Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1954 volume:
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
NORTHSIDE HIGH SCHOOL
CORNING, NEW YORK
Wim! fha!! I do to be forever known
And make the nge to come my own?
Slntc the l5Ll,lDI1lII1, of tum men lIIYC m1de IlIlI1j.,S bc1ut1ful 1nd useful thlngs
smsfvrne 1 dcsrrt to trcm IIIl to leuc behrnd 1 sxorthx thrngs zo be remembered by
r11ps rt btpn muh 1 Ll e 1 nnng of 1 eer on 1 IVL sm Iater rt ma
hue been 1 tlu bovsl Slllpfkl lflxl smoothed rn the h1nds of in Indmn s uat
nng over hrs flrc Snll l1ter from mms brzun 15 well 15 from hrs h1nds came
the boolts the musre tl1e poetry exen the skxscmpers 1nd brrdges 1ll the work of the
'Xlorthsrdr I-heh School srtuued rn the arty where the worldf1mous Cornrng glqss rs
mfrde Fxer tonsuous of the LI'lfISI'II1fISl'llp all qround us we hue deuded thu our
sthool too rs 1n 1rt1s1ns shop our te1ehers the emftsmen und we the frpprentrces
We too 1rc tr: urng somethrnu not 51155 but somethrng more srgnrfrmnt l1ves and
We hope th1t these PIQCS mll represent the v1r1ous wus rn whreh we are do
IHS., this And hernia, tuftsmen yourselxes II' xour YIUOL15 frelds you will sympathlze
mth our drums mtl efforts to fTl1lx6 somethrng
Table of Contents
MANAGFMENT 5 OVERTIME
APPRENTICES 13 SWING SHIFT 87
SHOP ADVERTISING 93
Q " "' I' A ' L" Q ' "S, '. n L .' R ,
.L I ' L ' ' 'Q 'Q L L" ' E L ' ' ' ' ' '.
Pe l. ' ". V . cr tl ' t.1i ' 1 d . C4 ' 'Q ll. .. ' y
. ' . ' . . - 1 1 . . . q -
A. x t Q A 1 I L 7
If ever LI school should be conscious of skill and craftsmanship, it should be
l " 'K' J ' ' 1 -1 ' . '
. ' , . '. 1 . '.z '. . , 1 ' ' 1 , . 1 ' .
Q A N H . x , , V: . . 1 . I .
' L S . ' 'A ' 1 ' '. ' h " ' -
I Y ' V 4 Y ' I V I A Y 'R ' ' - y V rl Y l
, ASKWMF L ,..-ff
. 5 W
lop Glass arusan fenzn A McElhaney at easel Bnlmm Glass engraver
Srcubumarg I. Betts at lathe H Lee at sander
' ' Superintendent Hugh XV. Gregg
R e c og n I ti 0 n
Whereas, Hugh W. Gregg has been associated with the school system of District 15, city and
Town of Corning, New York, for 31 years, the last 20 of which he has been superintendent of
schools in the district, and
Whereas, during these years he has contributed all of his energy, often to the detriment of
his physical well-being to the betterment of the schools Linder his jurisdiction and the Community in
which he lives, and
Whereas, the Board of Education of District 13, City and Town of Corning, New York, be-
lieves that outstanding services should be recognized while the person is still active in his appointed
Whereas, the new building about to be dedicated will without doubt be but a part of a much
larger unit to be completed in the future on the present site and may well be the best of the larger
units to be built in the district.
Be it resolved, that the above mentioned building be known as the Hugh W. Gregg Elemen-
tary School and that a suitable plaque be installed in or on the building to be designated its name, and
Be it further resolved, that a copy of this resolution shall appear in the minutes of the Board
of Education, District 13, City and Town of Corning, New York, and that a copy shall be presented
to the supervisor, Hugh W. Gregg, outstanding educator, citizen, and parent.
Board of Education
October 20, 1953
Hugh W. Gregg 7
District 13 Board of Education.
Sealed: Mr. Richard johnson
Mrs. Elsie Franz, Clerkg Mrs.
Norma Coleg Mr. Hugh W.
Standing: Mr. Walter E.
Smith, Mr. Walter Valerius
Mr. Roland D. Smith, President
Dr. Kent W. Phililpsg Dr. H.
Behind the Scenes-Master Planners
Serving tirelessly, without remuneration, the seven members of the Corning,
District No. 13, Board of Education endeavor to provide every possible educational
advantage for us. They determine the policies of administration and oversee the en-
tire operation of our educational program. Theirs is the task to see that this program
remains within the laws and regulations of the state education department. Their
problems are diverse and many in number, extending from buying wastebaskets to
balancing the budget. All problems concerning the school come under their jurisdic-
tion. Mr. Hugh W. Gregg, as superintendent of schools, acts as the intermediary be-
tween the board and the school staff. Meeting every second Tuesday of the month,
this group of administrators makes the decisions. It's this behind-the-scenes planning
that makes our school tick.
Miss Florence Wilson
Secretary to the superintendent
Mrs. Elsie Franz
Treasurer of Extra-Curricular
Mary Hickey. Secretary to the Deans.
Miss Marion Olmsted, Dean of Girls. with A. McHenry
Miss Marion Olmsted, dean Of girls
at Northside, is never too busy to help one
of her girls. Schedule conflicts, personal
problems, and career plans are all in a
day's work. During our senior year Miss
Olmsted arranges exploratory visits to area
colleges and business schools so that we
can see "what it's like." Here Miss Olm-
sted confers with senior Ann MCI-Ienry con-
cerning her plans to become a nurse.
Plotnng the Schedule -
Do you have a problem, fellows? If you do, see
Mr, Whitcomb, Whether it concerns a part-time
job, a schedule change, or what you will do after
graduation, he will probably Come up with the
For eighteen years. Mr. Whitcomb has watched
boys come and go at Northside. His first aim has
been to help. In many instances he has continued
to observe the efforts and successes of his boys long
after graduation. Mr. Wfhitcombs interest is in the
individual boy, in 3011.
Feat of an Expert
MARY E. ALDRICH
.RY B. AUBLE EDWARD J. BABCOCK XVILLIAM J. BARRETT
sical Education Music History
HELEN N. BRADBURN
MARGARET R. ARN E S E '
ERNESTINE B. BOORfT-f
ROBERT E. BURNS 'I E
RUTH A BURRITT
BETHIA E. CAREY
-aff j i ggi ' ' I
ELSIE M. CURTIS
TA E GRANT
ELIZABETH K ETTINGTON ARTHUR M GALLUP RI
WALTER I-I. I-IAGENSON
LOUISE P. HALLAHAN
MARJORIII W GREGG
JOHN E. HEIB
I lA2liL M. l'llLL
RUTH S. JACOBY
i t '
b 4 2
s I . . 1
at ' 3
2:5 v. 4
Y 1 'ft
XXfII.I.lAM G. HIN
TRUMAN L. ,IACOBY
ROBERT L. HUMAN
':'-V , V
2, ' L
X , y if
RALPH D. LANE HAROLD M. LUCAS
DANIEL B. LUCK
Fifteen flfillulw or rest, relaxation and food
REBA E. MASTERSON
MARY S. NELSON
Faculty relax while girls serve
JOYCE MtOMBER ll. IIOXWARD MOONEY
EDWARD A. NETSKI XVALLACE H. RANKIN
FRANCIS W. ROTSELL
ERMA I. RHODES
MARGARET S. SMITH
WINIFRED L. STANTON VIOLA E. VAIL HENRY M. VETTER
Aff Homemalcing Physical Education
HAROLD M. XWILLIAMSON ,IEANNETTE D. WILSON KENNETH A. WGLVEN F. ERROLD WYDMAN
Science Commerce Mathematics Science
LESLIE D. EVANS
Tables turned--now they listen
Food, fun and frolic
Our well-worn tools
Four years of apprennceshrp have gone I
seems only yesterday srnce we were just begmnrng
our ttillnlflg feehng a l1ttle mexperrenced, but st1ll
knowmg plenty of the answers, or so we thought
Now that our trammg IS over, they tell us we are
journeymen, qualrfled workmen, but we know
just three thmgs how very rnexpenenced we really
are, how l1ttle we know, and how far we have yet
to go to be real craftsmen 1n both career and 1n
Seniors look Toward Greater Things
'Q' 9 F is'
It t L- .
Class adviser William Barrett confers with senior officers: J. Houpt, Tteasuterg S. Hunt,
Secretaryg P. Kehler, Vice-Presidentg and R. Ketchum, president.
Ace salesman J. Lando consults with
two top contenders S McLaughlin
and W. Housman on senior maga
zine sale, netting the senior class
Left: Attending the Corning Glass Works' ex-
perimental College Day Keuka College Professor
William D. Hammock talks over the day's events
with junior K. Costa and Senior R. Tremaine,
as Glass Works Ass't Public Relations Director
A. K. Brintnall looks on.
Left: junior Rotarians D. Peterson, L. Porter, R.
Wood, R. Ketchum, P. Kehler, and J. Moore
have each had the interesting experience of at-
tending Rotary Club for four successive Thurs-
days with Superintendent Gregg. Rotary honors
senior boys outstanding in scholarship, leader-
ship, citizenship, and service.
Footlight Society I, 2, 3:
Senior Play 43 Biology Club
43 Public Speaking 1, 2, 3,
Intramural Letter 23 "N"
Club 33 Messiah 13 Sigma
Tau Eta I, 2.
Intramural 33 "N" Club 43
Sigma Tau Eta I, 2, 33 Op-
Cretta 13'Tiger Talk Staff 3,
43 Foorlight Society 13 Sec-
retarial Club 4.
F. F. A. 2, 3, 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Tiger
Talk Staff 43 String Or-
chestra l, 2, 3, 43 Concert
Band I3 Operetta 1, 33 Mes-
siah 1, 33 North Star Staff 43
Home Room Officer 13 Cam-
era Club 2, 3, 4, President
43 Sigma Tau Eta 13 Secre-
tarial Club 43 Vice President
F. T. A. 4.
Orchestra Z, 3, 43 Messiah 33
String Orchestra 4: Girl's
Glee Club 3, 4.
Football j.V. I, 2, Varsity
33 Basketball j.V. I3 Baseball
13 Intramural Letter 13 Op-
eretta I3 Home Room Of-
ficer 1, 2.
Intramural Letter 2, 33 "N"
Club 3, 4, Treasurer 43 Or-
chestra 2, 3, 43 Concert Band
I, 2, 3, 43 Marching Band
1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 1, 33
Messiah 1, 33 Tiger Talk Staff
3, 43 Associate Editor 43
North Star Staff 1, 3, Biology
Club 23 Public Speaking 2,
43 Gir1's Bandette 43 Footlight
Society 13 Quill and Scroll 43
F.T.A. 4, Treasurer.
Tiger Talk Staff 4.
E. F. A. 1, 2, 3.
Messiah 3, Biology Club 3.
4, President 4.
Girl's Glee Club I, 2, 3, 41
Choristers 3, 41 Operetra lg
Messiah I, 3, Tiger Talk
Staff 41 North Star Staff I,
3, 4, Footlight Society Ig Sec-
retarial Club 4.
Intramural Letter 2, "N" Club
3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, String
Orchestra 2, 33 Operetta 1, 3:
Messiah 33 Tiger Talk Staff
3, 4, North Star Staff I, 2,
31 Camera Club I, 23 Biology
Club 3: Art Club 2, 31 Sig-
ma Tau Eta I, 2. 3. 4, Vice
President 3. President 4, May
Queen Attendant, Secretarial
Club 4, Home Room Officer
Football J. V. 2, 33 Track 2,
3: Letter 2, 3.
Tiger Talk Staff 4, Secretarial
Club 4, Treasurer.
Concert Band I. 2, 31 March-
ing Band 2, 3, Operetta Ig
Footlight Society I, 2, Cam-
era Club 2, Secretary 23 Biol-
ogy Club 3, Sigma Tau Eta I.
Orchestra I, 2, 5, 4, String
Orchestra 1, Operetta lg Mes-
siah 1, 3, Home'Room Of-
ficer 1, 2, Footlight Society
I, Biology Club 3, Sigma
Tau Eta 1.
Intramural Letter 2, 3.
Camera Club 33 Intramural
CLARABELL E BUTTON
Sigma Tau Eta 2.
Intramural Letter 2, 33 "N"
Club 3, 45 Cheerleading j.V.
31 Operetta lg Tiger Talk
Staff 3, 4g North Star Staff
I, 2, 3, 4g Quill and Scroll
4, Art Club 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 4g' Footlight
Society 1, 2, 33 Sigma Tau Eta
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 43
Maiorette 1, 2, 3, 4, Head
Maiotette 43 Public Speak-
ing 43 Secretarial Club 45
Senior Play 4.
Home Room Officer lg Biol-
ogy Club 2, 3, 4g Sigma Tau
Tiger Talk Staff 3, 4, Art
Editor 35 North Star Staff 3,
4, Art Editor 3, 4: Honor
Society 4, Home Room Offi-
cer Zg Footlight Society lg
Art Club 2, 3, 45 President
3, French Club 35 Quill and
Scroll 43 Senior Play 4.
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President
3, Treasurer 4.
GirI's Glee Club 3, 4, Mes-
Orchestra I, Z, 3, 4, String
Orchestra I, 2, 3, Boy's Glee
Club 3, 43 Choristers 3, 4g
Operetta 33 Messiah 35 Home
Room Officer Ig Senior Play
Intramural Letter 3, "N" Club
45 Operetta Ig Messiah 3,
Biology Club 3, 4.
Tiger Talk Staff 3, 4, Biology
Club 2, 3, 4.
GRA! I2 f.lISANIfI.I.I
Art Klub I.
M ARLIA R li'l"I'A IDCCJA M II
Ciomcrt liantl I, lNI.irtIrin.u
llanil I. Girls Glec Club 1.
S, Ai. Uperctra Ig Messiah I,
9, Iliiillihuy' filtlb Q, 5, ll Iioiit-
llulir Society I. 93 lf. 'If A. I
Liirl s Lilee Culb Q. 9, I, Mes
NI.lIl I, 5, Tiger 'llillt Stall 3,
I, Norrli Star Stall 'IQ Ilonor
Soul-ry 3. VI, Setretary 'lg Stu-
ilcnr llountil -Ig Class Ollru.-r
I, Seirerary. Biology Club R,
I, Yin:-Presrilent Al, Senior
I'I.1y II, Iirenuh Klub S, I,
lx I. A I. betrerary I
lliolo-my Club 1, w, -4.
Llrccrleailing IV. J, 5, Cap-
tain I, Varsity 4, Tiger Talk
Stall -I, Secretarial Club -4.
Iloys iilce flub I, ,'. N
Llioristers I, I, Mcssialr I.
S, lfoorliuulir Bounty I, Q
Orchestra I, 2, 5, .lg String
Orchestra 5, Concert Bantl I,
2, 3. All Marching Bantl I, 2.
5, -I, Girls Glee Club I, 2,
3,1I, Seven Sharps I, 2, 5, bl,
Choristers 2, 3. el: Operetta
I, 3, Messiah I, 3, Home
Room 'Vlicer lg Footliiglit
Sonietiesl, 2, Biology Club
5, Publit Speaking Ig Girls
Bantlettc -I1 String Quartet
If If 'X ' 3 I
Tiger Talk Staff 5, -I, Busi-
ness Manager 5. 4, North
Star Staff 4, Quill and Stroll
4g Footlight Society I, 2, 5,
President I, Vice-Prcsiilenr
2, Senior Play 4, lfrt-nclm
Club 5, 4g Honor Society AI,
IT. T. A, 4, ViceAPresitIent.
Ifoorball IV. I, Varsity lg
Intramural Letter I, 5, Up-
ererra 3, Home Room Ulmer
Iiootlighr Souety 2.
Football IV. 55 Basketball
IV. Z5 Intramural Letter 25
Golf Varsity 5, 4.
MARTHA JANE ERANZEN
Girls Glee Club I5 Tiger
Talk Stall 5, 45 Eootlight
Society 25 Camera Club 45
Secretarial Club 4. '
MARY ANN GOIS
Intramural Letter 55 "N"
Club 45 Girl's Glee Club I,
l, 5, 45 Choristers 55 Operetta
I, 55 Messiah I5 Tiger Talk
Scarf 5, 45 North Star Staff
I, Z, 5, 45 Senior Play 45
Sigma Tau Eta 1, 2, 5, 4,
Secretary 2, Treasurer 55 Sec-
retarial Club 45 Footlight
Society I, 2.
Operetta I, 55 Tiger Talk
Staff 45 Home Room Olficer
5, Eootlight Society 53 Sec-
retarial Club 4. Senior Play 4
'Y' 5 .
g W e
Football j.V. I, 2, Varsity 5,
45 Baseball I5 Intramural
Letter 25 Biology Club 25 E.
I' A 7 5 4
Concert Bantl l, Stage Man-
agerg Martbing Bantl 5, Man-
ager, Operetta 55 Messiah 55
Footlight Society l, 2, 55
,Iunior Band I5 Camera Club
Orchestra Z, 5, 45 Concert
Band I, 2, 5, 45 Swing Band
5, 45 Marching Band I, 2, 5,
45 Girl's Glee Club I, 2, 5,
45 Seven Sharps 2, 5, 45 Chor-
isrers 3, 5, 45 Operetta 1, 55
Messiah l, 55 North Star Staff
2, 5, 45 Eootlight Society I,
25 Biology Club 5, Treasurer,
Ifreneh Club 5, 45 Public
Speaking l, 25 Girl's Band-
Basketball j.V. 2, Varsity
Manager Z, 45 Boy's Glee
Club 45 Choristers 2, 55 Op-
eretta 55' Messiah 1, 55 Poor-
lighr Society 5,
-IOYCIE ANN HAMSHIZR
Girls Glee Club I, 2, 5, 45
Choristers J, 5. 45 Operetta
I5 Messiah I5 Tiger Talk
Staff 45 Publir Speaking l5
Senrcrarial Club rl.
Mirtliinu Band 5. Biology
Club 5, el. Liirlk Lilee Club
Intramural Letter l, 3:
Club 3. -43 Girls Lilee Club
Q. 5. 'lg Operettii l, 33 Mes-
si.ih 53 Tiger Talk Stuff E.
'13 North St.ir Stull 2, S, l.
Home Room Officer lg lfoot-
light Society l,
lf, F. A. l,'23 3.
Football V. 2, Varsity 5.
43 Basketball J. V. 23 Varsity
53 Baseball I3 Intramural
Letter lg Home Room Officer
Club 3, 43 Cheerleading
-LV. 3, Varsity 43 Orchestra
43 Concert Band I, 2, 3, 41
Marching Band 2, 53 Girl's
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Choristers
43 Operetta l, 33 Messiah 1,
33 North Star Staff I, 2, 3,
43 Honor Society 43 Footlight
Society I, 2, 33 Camera Club
lg Senior Play 43 Public
Speaking l, 2, 33 Sigma Tau
Eta l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2.
Intramural Letter Z, 33 "N"
Klub 5, 63 Tiluer Talk Staff
t, Setrctnrial Club -i.
Football IV. I, 2, Varsity 3,
-I, Manager ig Class Officer
3. IL Treasurer S, bl,
Football Varsity 3, Manager3
Concert Band l, 2, 53 March-
ing Band 23 Choristers 53 Op'
eretta I, 33 Messiah 1, 33
North Star Staff 43 Honor
Concert Band 2, 3, 43 Tiger
Talk Staff 43 Student Council
2, 5, 4, Secretary 43 Home
Room Officer 2, 33 Class Of-
ficer 4, Secretaryg Footlight
Society l, Treasurer3 Secretar-
ial Club 43 Library Club I, 2,
3, 4, Vice President 3, Pres-
ident 43 Public Speaking lg
May Queen Attendant.
Intramural Letter 3.
Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, String
Orchestra I, Concert Band 3,
4, Marching band 3, 4, Girl's
Glee Club 3. 4, Operetta I,
5: Messiah I, 3, North Star
Staff l, 3, 4, Student Council
Z, 3, Secretary 3, Senior Play
4, French Club 4, Public
Speaking I, Girl's Bandette
GAY ANNETTE JAKEWAY
Intramural Letter 2, 3, "N"
Club 3, 4, Cheerleading, J.
V. 3, Tiger Talk Staff 3, 4,
Footlight Society I, 2, 3,
Sigma Tau Eta I, 2, 3, 4,
Majorette 2, 3, 4, Secretarial
Operetta lg Foorlight Society
I, 2, Sigma Tau Eta 1, 2, 3
4, Flag Twirler 3, 4.
Tiger Talk Staff 3, 4, North
Star Staff 3, Senior Play 4,
French Club 3, Art Club 2,
4, F. T A. Librarian.
Volleyball 2, 3, Football IV.
2, Varsity 3. el, Basketball
IV. I, Track 3, North Star
Staff I, Honor Society 4,
Student Council 2, 3, 4,
Home Room Officer I, Class
Officer 4, Vice President,
,Iunior Rotarian 4, Boys State
Volleyball 21 Football IV.
I. Varsity S. lg Baskc-tluill
IV. lg Baseball I, Squad,
Ilome Room Oticcr I1 Boys
Kiirlk Cilee Club l, 2. 31
llhoristcrs Z1 Upererta I. H.
Messiah I, 5, Honor Society
ig Ifootliulir Sotiery I, 2.
Football IV. I, Varsity 2, 3,
Manager 3, Basketball IV. I,
Track I, 2, 3, Intramural
Letter 3, Boy's Glee Club I.
2, 3, 4, North Star Staff 4:
Student Council I, 2, 3, 4,
Vice President 3, Home
Room Officer 2, Class Offi-
cer, 3, 4, President, Volley-
ball 2, May King, junior
Rotnrian, Senior Play 4.
Tiger Talk Staff -lg Senior
Play fl: Secretarial Club -l.
Home Room Officer 21 F, F.
A. 2. 3. 4, Secretary S, Al.
Ciirl's Glee Club 5, -l, Mes-
siah Eg Tiger Talk Staff 3.
CAROL LEE KNAPP
Cheerleading j.V. 5. Varsity
-lg Tiger Talk Staff 5, 43
Public Speaking I, lg Major-
ctte 33 Secretarial Club 4.
Intramural Letter 53 "N"
Club 4: Footlight Society Ig
Biology Club 4.
Footlight Society I: Camera
Club 5, President. Biology
Club 3, -l, Secretary 43 May
Concert Band I, 2, 4g Girl's
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 43 Honor
Society 43 Marching Band 2,
-lg Choristers 43 Operetta 3:
Messiah I, 51 Tiger Talk
Staff 43 Home Room Officer
lg Sigma Tau Eta I, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary 33 French Club 3.
-lg Camera Club 3, 43 Foot-
Iight Society I, 21 Biology
Club 3. 4.
RC JCKNE LC JCEY
'Football KI. V. I, Varsity 2,
5, 4, Co-Captain 4g Basketball
j.V. 1, Varsity 2. 3. 4. Letter
2, 3, 4g Baseball I. 2, 3, -l,
Letter 2, 3, 43 Track 5, -l.
Letter 3, 4g Home Room Of-
ficer I, 2g Camera Club lg
Badminton 2, 35 Bowling 2.
Tiger Talk Staff 4g North
Star Staff 4g Quill and Scroll
43 Biology Club 45 Senior
Play 43 French Club 33 Honor
Tiger Talk Staff 3, 41 F. F.
A, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3,
4, Honor Society 4.
String Orchestra 41 Marching
Band 3, 4, Operetta 31 Mes-
North Star Staff 4.
Girl's Glee Club 3.
Intramural Letter 1, 2, 31
"N" Club 2, 3, 4, Cheerlead-
ing j.V. 2, Varsity 3, 4, Cap-
tain 4g Girl's Glee Club 43
Footlighr Society Ig Library
gouncil I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary
Intramural Letter 3: "N"
Club 43 Girl's Glee Club 3,
4, Messiah l, 33 Operetta lg
Tiger Talk Staff 3, 43 Quill
and Scroll 4, Footlight Society
I, 23 Senior Play -lg Sigma
Tau Eta I.
Girl's Glee Club lg Student
Council lg Footlight Societly
3: Biology Club 2, 33 Library
Council l, Z, 3, 4.
SARAH McPH ERSON
Intramural Letter 2, 3, "N"
Club 3. 41 Cheerleading j.V.
2, Varsity 4, Girl's Glee Club
I, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1, Mesa
siah I, 33 Footlight Society I.
Intramural Letter 3: "N" Club
4, Tiger Talk Staff 4g North
Star Staff 4, Quill and Scroll
4, Secretarial Club 4, Presi-
dentg Honor Society 4, F. T.
DC HNA LD M I LLITR
,Iunior High Basketball l.
Iiotxtlhill LV. I, Varsity S -I'
Manaluer 31 Tratk hi Intra-
mural Letter Z. S1 Home
Room Officer 3.
Intramural Letter gl "NH
Club -lg North Star Staff -ig
Senior Play -I1 Sigma Tau
: 1 W f
I.t.l I, ,, W, I,
Tennis 9: Concert Bantl 3. -ig
Marthinlu Bantl H, el: Bantl-
ette -lg Boys Glee Club I, 2.
S, -ig Choristers I, 2, 5, -lg
Operetta I, lg Messiah l, 53
Tiger Talk Staff 3, -I, Etlitor
3. ip North Star Staff S. -I.
lftlitor -lg Quill antl Stroll 'lg
llonor Sotiety 5, I, Treasurer
IL Stutlent Coumil 5, -I. Set-
retary 3, Presitlent -I1 Ilome
Room Olficer I , 2, ig lioot-
liuht Sot iety lg Senior Play
rl: Ifrenth Club 3, -i. Secre-
tary gl Publit Speaking I, 5,
-I: Boys State Deleluatel ,lun-
I IARRY MOURI IIQSS
I7ootb.ill IV. l, 2. Varsity 3
ll, Letter ig Basketball -l.V
l, 2, Varsity 53 Baseball l,
2, 53 Boy's Glue Club J, IL
Operetta I, 53 Messiah l, 53
North Star Stall -I1 Home
Room Officer 5.
Intramural Letter Kg North
Star Staff -I.
Tiger Talk Staff 5, fig Stutlent
Council lg Camera Club I, -I1
Biology Club 2, 371 French
Club 3. 4.
Football IV. l, 2, Varsity 3.
-ig Basketball IV. 2, Varsity
3. rig Tratk 33 Intramural
Letter l, lg Home Room Ol'
VIOI IN PALINKAS
Biology Club 2, 3, 4.
Tiger Talk Staff 43 Secre-
tarial Club 4.
Intramural Letter 3g F. F. A.
2, 3, 4.
MARY LOU PETERSON
Tiger Talk Staff 3, 4, Co-
eclitor 4, Quill and Scroll 43
Home Room Officer 2, Biol-
ogy Club 2, 3g Treasurer 3,
Public Speaking 2, 3, F. T.
Orchestra 3, 41 String Or-
chestra 3, 4, Concert Band
-lg Marthing Band 3, 45 Boy's
Glee Club 3, 43 Choristers 3.
-'lg Operettu 3, Messiah 33
Tiger Talk Stall 43 North
Star Stuff 3. 'lg Honor Society
-I, Quill and Scroll -lg Public
Orchestra 4, Concert Band 1,
Z, 3, 43 Marching Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Swing Band 2, 39
Bandette 4, Boy's Glee Club
3, 43 Messiah 39 Tiger Talk
Staff 4, North Stat Staff 3,
4, Copy Editor 41 Honor
Society 3, 4, President 41
Student Council 43 Footlight
Society l, 2, 3, President 23
Senior Play 2, 3, 4g Public
Speaking l, 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Memorial Day
Speaker 3: All County Band
3, 43 junior Rotarian 45 F.
T. A. 4, Historian.
Girl's Glee Club l, Z, 3, 43
Operetta lg Messiah l, 3,
North Star Staff l, 4, Senior
Girls Glee Club 21 Operetta
lg Messiah 2, Tiger Talk
Staff 31 North Star Staff lg
Footlight Society 1.
lntmmuriil Letter J, 33 HN'
Clulw S, -lg Sigma Tau Etii l
Concert Bantl I, 2. 5. I
North Star Staff I, Z. 3, 4,
Marching Bantl I, -, 5, 41
Biology Club 21 Sigma Tau
Fra l, 2. 5, 4, Footlililht So-
tiety 2, 3, Public Soc-akinlu
French Club 4.
Iiootlmll IV. I, 21 Basketball
I V. I, 2, Varsity 43 Baseball
l, 2, S3 Letter 31 Home Room
Officer I, 3.
Tiger Talk Staff 3, -lg Quill
anal Scroll 4, Biology Club
Basketball IV. 23 Baseball
Ig Intramural Letter 5.
MAI IRO RUOCCO
Football IV. 2, Varsity 3. -'iQ
Basketball IV. 2, Varsity 5.
4g Baseball 23 Intramural
Letter I1 Golf 2. 5, 4.
Operetta lg Messiah Ig Intra-
mural Letter 2, Boy's Glee
Club l. 2, 3. 4, Stuclent
Council I, Art Club I, 2,
Football IV. 2, Basketball 2,
1,2 Home Room Officer J. 5
Biolo-my Club lg Sigma Tau
Eta l. J, 5. fi, Secretary al.
Football IV. I, Varsity 2,
Basketball IV, 1, Varsity Z
3, Letter 53 Baseball I, Z
Letter lg Boy's Glee Club I
2, Operetta lg Messiah
Home Room Officer 1, 2, 3,
Footlight Society Ig May
43 Tiger Talk Staff
Club 21 Secretarial Club -I.
Concert Band I, 2, Ig Home
Room Officer lg Sigma Tau
lata v, 4.
DAV I D SMITH
Concert Band I, 2, 3. -Ig
Marching Band I, 2g Band-
ette lg Boy's Glee
Al, Operetta I, 53
Club 2, 3.
53 Student Council I, 2,
Treasurer 2, Home
ficer I, 2, Senior Play rig
Public Speaking l.
Concert Band l, 2,
Cwlee Club 2, 3,
Bancl l. 2, 3, -I1
North Star Staff I
Society -ig Student
2, 3, rl: Footlight
Z: Girls Bandette
Speaking I, 2.
5, 4: Girls
. 31 Honor
Football Varsity I, 2, 3, -lg
Basketball IV, Ig Track I,
2. 3. AI, Letter I. 2, 3. -I:
Volleyball 2, 31 Home Room
Ofifcer l, 23 Class Officer 5,
Vice-Presitlentg May King At-
Tiger Talk Staff 'Ig Iiootliglit
Society I, lg Secretarial Club
LUIS ANNF STARNIER
Concert Band l, 2, 75, -lg
Marching Bantl Z, 4, Girlis
Glee Club lg Camera Club lg
Biology Club -lg Public' Speak-
ing lg Sigma Tau Eta I, 2,
S, ,Ig Footlight Society l, 2.
Girls Glee Club 5, ,Ig Mes-
siah 3, Tiger Talk Staff 5, VI.
I5lf'I'TIi LUIT SIITFIN
liitramtirtil Letter 3,
Club ll Liirls Lilee Club 3
NIQNNIJII w, liger l.ilk Stuff
I Sc rctiriil Club I
Home Room Officer l.
Basketball j.V. 2. 5. Varsity
-lg Baseball l, 23 F, F. A. 2,
5. sl, Treasurer 5, President
Football J.V. 2.
Girl's Glee Club 2, 3, 4g
Choristers 2, 3g Operetta lg
Messiah 5g Tiger Talk Staff
3, 45 Footlight Society 15
Biology Club SQ F. T, A, 4.
CONSTANCQE VAN LOAN
Intramural Letter 2, 31 "N"
Club 5, -i, President 'll Girls
Glce Club lg Messiah l, ig
North Star Sraff ll Stutlent
Countil l. Biology Club 5.
Basketball j.V. 2, Varsity 5.
-lg North Star Staff -ig Home
Room Officer 2. 3.
Home Room Officer 2.
Football j.V. 1, 23 Varsity 3
4, Letter 4g Baseball lg Chor-
isrers 3: Opererta 1, 33 Mes-
siah 1, 3g Biology Club 2.
Girls' Glee Club 3, 4g Senior
Play 45 Choristers 43 Operetta
l, 3, Messiah 1, 2g Tiger Talk
Staff 35 North Star Staff l, 2g
Footlight Society 1, 2, 3g
Public Speaking 1.
Football JV 3 Varsity 4
Orchestra 3 4 Concert Band
2 3 4 Messiah 3 Chorrsters
3 Operetta 3 Honor Society
Intramural Letter 2 Orches
tra 3 4 Concert Band 1 2
3 4 Matching Band 2 3 4
Bandetre 3 4 Boys Glee
Clu 3 4 Chorrsters 3 4
Opetettal 3 Messiahl 3
Tiger Talk Staff 3 4 North
at Staff 4 Honor
Society 3 4 Home Room
Officerl 2 3 Senior Play
4 Pu lic Speaking 4 Junior
Above. Senior operetta principals H. Mourhess, P. Wilbur, D.
Drehmer, R, Wood, B. Hooey, J. Drehmer discuss costumes for
April 8, 9, performances of Victor l-Ierbert's "The Fortune Teller.
J. Drehmer sang the leading role, Musette.
Left: N. Carpenter, J.
Moore, R. Wood and
A. jakeway organize
annual Senior Day
events of May l4.
Right: Preparations for
May 22 Senior Banquet
were made by commit-
tee members S. Hunt,
J. Lando, A. Mclilhaney
and L. Porter.
Run' ww: D. Cushing, M. Packard, J. Brennan, V. Perry, F. Randall, j. Ward, S. Olinger, G.
Ruiz' tzrn: P. Wetmore, B. Barry, j. Brackman, M. Dixon, P. Olson, L. Smith, J. Scianni, S.
Tong, R. Weaver.
Rau' three: R. Smith, A. Larrison, W. Laughlin, C. Ward, J. Bottcher, G. Nelson, R. Trondson,
Row four: N. Lapasnick, P. Huber, M. Gurnsey, J. Barner, W. Olmsted, N. Cook.
Our Junior Apprentices
Rau' one: J. Harrison, R. Holden, S. Malnic, P. Brace, J. Comstock, V. Gee, H. Mayo, M. Kilburn
Row tuioz 1. Massi, J. Lagerbom, A. Martin, S. Iddings, J. Carlineo, C. Harding, L. Lamphear
Row three: L. Merrick, J. Lee, J. Hager, R. Dunning, J. Ingalls, D. Davis, E. Hooker, R. Smith
Row four: K. Pearsall, W. Evcrts, D. Slocum, D. Guerrera, W. Kennedy, R. Mooney, H. Philips:
Row five: H. Knier, D. Morse, R. Starr, C. Cook, P. Flasphaler, R. Straub, W. Lewis.
R ow two
R ow four
Row one: D. Smith, S. Ward, D. Furney, M. Holden, M. Lesso, B. Harrington, N. Ogden, B
Davis, J. Murray.
Row two: R. Clements, M. Johnston, C. VanEtten, J. Reisbeck, J. Buck, S. Heck, B. Reilly, G
Beers, S. Clark.
Row three: M. Wightman, J. Colby, P. Lucas, K. Johnston, P. Havens, M. York, N. Overstrom
G. Quatrini, J. Kies, P. DeMun, J. Watters.
Row four: G. Tomkins, J. Diffenderfer, H. Hall, M. Crandell, E. Lewis, C. Lockwood, B. Gray
F. Olmstead, J. Ruocco, J. Barker, K. Costa.
Serving Until 1955
L Hammond, G. Wise, J. Griffin, V. Lesche, E. Bobtick, L. Burt, K. Johnston, C. Ross.
J Wolcott, D. Walker, V. Given, J. Woods, G. Henley, M. Sementelli, J. Orr, A.
J Congdon, L. Shaut, G. Vogt, R. Beebe, R. Johanson, R. Holtzapple, A. Faulisi.
K McLaughlin, B. Burgess, L. Frazier, P. Nixon, H. Heyn, S. Webb.
Row one: M. Crane, G. Cronell, S. Crane. M. Schoonover. E. Barenthaler. R. Cole, A. llginshaw
C, Smith. M. Rhodes, F. Deery.
Rau' luv: N. Bess, E. Davis, E. Riley. S. Mnrkell, A. Young, M. Mc-tselaer, B. Davis. B. Brimmer,
N. Van Duesen. S. Sowersby.
Rau' three: L. Morris, M. Trimlwle. P, XY'inters. If. Smith. C. Allen. A. Ball, B. Sqhnfieltl, I. Crout
Ron' four: R. Burdick, C. Carlson, L. Trcmaine. R. Cole. P. Albee, C. Bates, R. Cooper. H. Roll
Ron' fire: C. Warunek, VI. Walker, H. XY'atcnsl-ti. D. Starr. R. Fretlericlts, H. Taylor. A. LeBarron
Moving Up Are the lea rners
Ron' one: D. Hall, P. Crockett. D. Sonnet. J. Carroll. S. Hodge, P. Sargent M Plumley L Hitch
cock, B. Shaugh nessy.
Raul 111112 M. Manwarren, B. Hussak. F. Laughlin. B. Dailey, R. Smith L Anderson D Kuss
Rau' three: C. Pock, R. Robinson. A. Dejoseph, T. Reinheimet, D. johnson J McLean C Hous
man. R. Sims, L, Barnard, J. Stanton.
Ron' four: C. Finley, L. Cavallaro, VI, Cavallaro, R. Fratacangelo, T. McClure L Fleet J Ktnnet
D. Stowell, T. Johnston.
Rau' fire: R. Adams, V. Faulisi, W. McLaughlin, D. Wexell, C. Newsom R Burger M Hen
Row one: B. jones, L. Cisco, C. Smith, M. Wilson, C. Burgess, S. Harriger, J. Carroll, C. Nelson
D. Sechrist, A. Young.
Row two: R. Walker, R. Benedict, R. Overstrom, M. Brown, B. Root, D. Guerrera, S. McKinley
L. Clark, J. Bennett.
Row three: L. Savory, R. Copp, R. Quinn, j. Burr, P. Wolcott, C. Hofstetter, L. Betts, T. Bloom-
Row four: J. Dejoseph, 1. Ruvolo, R. Horton, A. Bobrick, D. Benedict, P. Rogers, M. Reed, R
Colegrove, S. Kniffen.
Under Contract Until 1956
Row one: J. Moore, E. Willsey, B, johnson, J. Easterbrook, S. Fawson, E. jacobus, S. Glover, A.
Cavallaro, A. Schultz, M. Hamilton.
Row two: L. Clark, C. Fish, E. Harrington, M. Grinnell, S. Whitcomb, I. Paztor, 1. Gurnsey, S.
Holtzapple, C. DeWolfe, B. Miller.
Rout three: j. Saxon, P. Manning, E. McLaughlin, D. Stuart, R. Rocco, P. Presser, L. Pratt, J.
Podburn, G. Swarrhout, C. Gee.
Rou' four: C. Green, E. Eaton, K. Ketchum, W. Greenfield, B. Davis, j. Shine, R. Lee.
Rfiu' one: P. Costa, G. Mnnnino, CI. Smith, G. Snell, M. Howard, S. Luhin, T. Mayo, R. O'Dell,
A. Hifks, G. Tounly.
Ron' !1l'02 N. Reynolds, H. Schrickel, K. Butler, li, Hines, B. Vnnalstine, G. Gridley, P. Green,
L. Burnap, G. Nelson, D. Morse.
Rau' three: A. Ross. K. Buck, D. Briggs. D. Harring. H. Loid, B. Bell, H. Randolph, D. Ahel
D. Grosjean, C. Share.
Row four: L. Pane, E. Berlin, M. Bonik. N. Hickey, N. Anderson, 1. Ingalls, P. Esgrow. R. Rein-
heimer, D. Calkins.
Beginners Start Training
Row one: C. Potter, M. Carapella, E. Overstrom, R. Darcangelo, R. Smith, K. Brockway, R. Lucas
F. Fraser, D. Winters, P. Richardson.
Row luv: J. Warner, D. VanNess, E. Trause, H. Watkins, j. Covert, P. Thompson, C. Whit
comb, V. Bonik, R. Pace, N. Wolven, M. Bloom.
Rou' three: G. Ross, B. VanAllstine, A. Voorhees, M. Avery, B. Harrington, M. McLaughlin, K
Kuhl, D. Dodge, I.. Hook, M. Finley, R. Velie, S.-Smith.
Row four: N. Welry, M. Parker, S. Whitney, G. Yale, R. Rockwell, P. Peterson, G. Selander, C
Beecraft, C. McGuiness, j. Bloom.
Row five: W. johnson, McKinney, B. Miller, R. Compton, G. Fuller, A. Pruden, J. Taylor, L
Run- ww: R. llcntlcrcr. B. Buclmnun. M. Diffcnllerfer. N. W'elty, F. Dc-ery, M. McKinney, D
lhrllirihuer. Cl. Porter.
Ron fflfli M. Mosher. K, Lowry. j. Preston. M. Roll. F. Wambold, P. Wexell, P. Cody, M. Bates
lwrii fllflly li. Sproule. 1. Wliirc. J. Taylor, M. Leonard, j. Menihan, J. Ketchum, P. Walker, P
'llinm-r. C, lfclkcr, S. Lewis.
Noir four: R. XX1'oodhousc, H. Holden, V. Maxwell, T. Green, T. Leonard, D. Girvan, R. Hodge
bl. Xvatlciris, F. Lovejoy.
With Their Goal l957
Rau' one: R. Cook, V. Faulisi, P. Billotte, G. Granazia, G. jones, D. Gatchall, R. Twist, J
Longo, G. Ratliff, M. Reynolds, S. Southerland, A. Lamb.
Rau' luv: D. Roll, D. Bianco, J. Staahl, R. Strawser, R. Demyan, T. Rosserti, D. Lehman, S. Car-
ley, P. Mossman, N. Miller, H. Mente, S. Lewis, M. Bates.
Roui three: C. Quade, C. Giardina, G. Latshaw, G. Shepherd, P. Canfield, C. Morris. P, Harring-
ton, M, McCallum, F. De Lorenzo, R. Velie, B. Buchanan, S. Simmers.
Rau' four: B. Herr, S. Landoff, B. Giambrone, H. Paztor, C. McLoughlin, E. Harrison, F. Mapes
E. Landolf, D. Nye, VI. Gilbert, J. Menihan.
Ron fire: E. Hosenlelt, P. Graham, R. Foley, F. Cavallaro, R. Harrington. A. Degeliqui, M.
Carlineo, D. Oliver, Al. Pope.
Rau' six: J. Munier, P. Ross, C. Szcpanski.
Row one: L. Smith, A. Preston, G. Roblee, E. Shurdevant, L. Cisco, P. Mosher, J. Abbey, B. Ball
M. Snyder, K. Taylor, M. Woodward.
Row l11'02 M. Gable, B. Potter, M. Owens, P. Knapp, S. Mourhess, L. Woodhouse, C. Murray
E. Vosburgh, V. Buman, R. Hickey.
Rnu' three: R. Pierpont, R. Beebe, j. Pierpont, C. Dennis, W. Holt, M. Newton, M. Riesback
R. Hurd, C. Foley.
Row four: W. Hickey, P. Barney, D. Andrews, D. Hogancamp, j. Allen, S. Prince, M, Beach
j. Smith, L. Callahan.
Rauf five: 1. Graham, T. Gridley, J. Brown, P. Balch, H. Beach, J. Smith, N. Whitaker.
Signed Up With the Compang
Row one: S. Niemi, J. Allen, S. Bovel, N. Agett, C. Allen, C. Olson N Hagar C Hannel D
Card, V. Blair.
Row two: B. Benjamin, D. Overstrom, A. Lewis, P. Light, K. Magee lx Nixon P McKinney
G. Kelly, E. Cody, K. Dillon, N. Black.
Row three: G. Fish, L. Hackett, L. Thompson, J. Babcock, E. Read, R Lesche R Cole J Travis
W. Diehl, D. Walden, S. Ellis.
Row four: F. Deery, E. Hill, E. Beebe, W. Easling, S. Farr, D. Griffinz J Adamy M Southard
G. Houpt, J. Jellison, B. Given, S. Olmstead.
Row one: P. Rouse, L. Bracken, N. Hannel, P. Stewart, R. Smith, M. Crooker, L. Luce, E, Dodge
VI. Koen, K. Brockway.
Row frm: T. Dziezgowski, R. Grosjean, N. Willsey, C. Pipi, J. Smith, J. Swartz, C. Taylor, A
Rooke, S. Dart, B. Baird, T. Hussak.
Ron' three: R. McHenry, S. Magee, P. Yorio, j. Marcy, P. Foster, S. Smith, B. Gleason, F. Mich-
autl, G. Edwards, S. Morse.
Rauf four: W. Tobey, C. Haul:-er, P. Fisher, L. Vanderpool, W. Kinner, D. Ripley, 1. Sproule
R. Smith, P. Ward, J. Van Ness.
Row live: L. Watson, L. Smith, B. McLean, W. Wise, A. King, P. Bedient, H. Briggs, D. Houpt
Rou' one: K. Spart, A. Rooke A. Eltler, M. Allen, M. Moore, M. Huber, K. Kirkendall, C. Mc-
Guinness, B. Chutdanic, J. Herrick.
Rau' !1l'02 R. VanEtten, R. Cavallaro, K. Gee, M. Haisher, L. Lyttle, A. Bectaft, J. jacobus, S.
Howell, D. Ball.
Rau- three: D. Hines, B. Webb, J. Carpenter, NW. Bills, S. Evans, H. Phillips, J. Pieti, B. Lewis,
P. Button, N. Willsey.
Ron' four: M. Esgrow, R. Plumbley, K. Jimerson, R. Tompkins, R. Herrick, E. Loytty, R. Slavin,
R. Adriance, C. Cummings, E. Furney.
Ron' llilizfe: R. Glover, j, Wolfe, R. Pipe, E. Travis, R. Ginnan, R. Scutt, G. Beebe, S. Robinson.
R. ,lo ns.
. 3 i
Ron' one: S. Preset, C. Weaver, E. Easling, K. Green, S. Salley, F. DeLux, A. Bills, C. Buchanan
Rau' !u'o: P. Perry, A. Edwards, R. Bush, M. Handshaw, J. Rude, P. Henyan, J. Preset, D. Bar-
rett, W. Briggs, S. LeBaron.
Row three: L. Van Dusen, L. Bonady, A. Box, M. Button, J. Van Ners, J. Wood, P. Gorvan,
J. Smythman, S. Perry, J. Easling.
Row four: L. Morris, H. Bedient, D. Overstrom, H, Kimble, G. Blodgett, S, Prince, R, Van Wag-
ner, D. Leisenring.
Row fire: D. Cramer, G. Williamson, L. Holden, M. Sutherland, P, Quigley, R. Travis, P. Cola-
cecchi, R. Smith, R. Cummings.
Rou' two: S. Smith, J, Pace. L. Pipe. J, Matthewson, E. Case, F. Giardlna S Herr I Barrett
V. Brace, M. Tobey.
Row three: D. Hamilton, G. Green, P. Gilbert, L. Welch, L. johnson M Martin F Stilts L
Buman, G. Shaw, j. Killam.
Row four: K. Bell, P. Hoenirzsberg, W. Sheedy, L. Eaton, R, Corcoran R Schreppel J I-leclx
W. Clark, L. Riley, R. Sours.
Rou' five: R. Case, L. O'Brien. R. O'Brien, G. Gritlley, W. Van Dusen I' Henley R Blim H
Bows, L. Strawser, D. Emerson.
Row one: P. Kennedy, C. White, B. Fleer, P, McCracken, V. Matteson, A Baranthaler S Gorges
Rou' one: D. Smith, J. Schoonover, L. Lampher, J. Simpson, j. Ratcliff, A. De Wolf, J. Cody
R. Copp, F. Deery, W. Sheiclweiler.
Row two: J. Drehmer, E. Stebbins, G. Leisenring, S. Stermer, P. McCabe, C. Srermer, P. Green
C. Pieri, P. Grover, C. Weaver.
Rau' three: M. Shaut, S. Oliver, M. Viaienski, M. Krause., H. Kuhl, R. Hahett, A. Mair, D
Rogers, P. Carlson, J. Van Etten.
Row four: R. Rhoda, R. Simmons, R. Stucky, D. Nichols, Cosgrove, S. Russell, J. Taft, F.
Buck, S. Hostrander.
Row five: D. McLaughlin, P. Heyn, T. Vicilli, R. Leavenworth, D. Fletcher, P. Starr, A. Ketchum
N. Hooker, R. Orr, G. Gridley.
T. Alwell, J. Coon, J. Novick, G. Saxbury, N. Sutton, R. Buck, j. Knier, 1. Dart, P.
B. Pruclen, E. Personius, 1. Moshier, J. Moshier, F. Moshier, S. Rossman, 1. Dart, R.
Moyle, M. Walker.
: E. Drake, D. Slater, H. Kelley, G. Gee, W. Olson, J. Telehany, 1. Strawway, H. Liller,
N. Wead, M. Smith, P. Kelley, R. Copp, R. Palmer, A. VanZile, A. Miller, V. Liller.
M. Moore, P. Scott, F. jones, G. Kimble, C. Taylor, L. Roloson, C. Wilson.
mf' A A-'W
1. V" F Q
- 94 ' ,
x nm I Qi'
Shifts at Northside
N H S. Production Line ls in the Classr
The shop the factory the offrce-all these are
strrvrng for one thmg to put out a good and salable
product And that 1S the arm 1n the Norths1de class
rooms Here we are tramed to ach1eve the best of
Wh1Ch we are capable Here IS where we are molded
for careers and for hvmg In these classrooms we
acqu1re a skrlled hand and tramed mrnd In other
words we get our start
0 C1 P
7531 ' l' ox
-,. ,':.,, .,,
r ,,,. Vx! V
sf, ' if .' "f'w,.g .
, f 4 f
t ,wg "
--, , flea-
N s 3 or
, ik , ,
X C A t
Sh p e ui ment
Mrs. Mabel Young talks with
juniors M. Holden and j. Olm-
English 11 students study
the literature of the Negro
American and are impressed
with his contribution to our
American literature. Mrs.
Young, a graduate of Howard
University, interprets her
people for us and makes us
realize that a man should be
accepted for what he is and
what he Can do, regardless of
his race, creed, or color. We
begin to have some under-
standing of what we mean by
G. ASelander, D. Dodge, D. Peterson, J. Warmer record
their voices on the tape.
Senior judge W. Housman watches R. Holden administer the oath
to R. Roll as Macbeth, while Jury E. Lane and B. Ward look on.
Macbeth is found guilty in a modern
court in English 12. Ambition is good, we
know, but not that good. Look how Mac-
beth came out. Seriously though, we see
how ambition, like anything else carried
too far, can ruin a person.
"I don? sound like that, do I?" Mrs. McOmber
hears this exclamation everytime one of her ninth
grade English students hears his voice on the tape
recorder. We have fun recording our voices but
it serves a purpose also. First, we get good expe-
rience gathering reference material for our five-
minute recorded speech. Then playing back our
recording enables us to detect faults in our diction
and voice quality. If we like, we can come in after
school and record short talks and songs. It is an ex-
citing way to help us improve our speech.
. Open Up New World
Latin I Class:
Row one: G. Mannino, T. Cook, P. Esgrow. P. Billotte,
C. Ross, W. johnson, C. Smith, 1. Bloorn.
Row tivo: M. Reynolds, N. Hickey, I.. Hitchcock, M. Bates
N. Box, C. Morris, D. Sechrist, J. Munier, D. Roll, C. Pock.
Rau' lbree: J. Staahl, R. Strawser, M. Bonik, M. Bisel, I..
Hook, P. Tanner, M. Brown, D. Hating, R. Velie, L. Pratt,
Row four: L. Burnap, R. Smith, 1. Menihan, J. Covert, G.
Granozio, A. Bobrick, J. Burr, K. Kuhl, P. Winters, P
Rigbt: Latin I portrays Roman banquet scene
Examining a bulletin board display of famous
French painters are Cleflj S. Smith, G. Vogt, and
R. Clements. An acquaintance with French art
is part of the course in French civilization and
culture which enriches the background of the
high school French student.
Below: Senior history students
F. Diana and J. Moore board
bus for Albany February 22.
Citizens in the Making
The Northside history department has one chief aim: to give each student a
thorough understanding of democracy and the democratic form of government as it
exists in our country today. We come to recognize that there is a discrepancy between
democracy in theory and democracy in practice. In other words, we know that our
government isn't perfect, that there's still a long way to go, but as future citizens we
should understand this.
An extra-classroom experience is the opportunity given to two of our senior
history students to visit Albany at the invitation of Assemblyman john D. Young to
see our stare government in action. One of the highlights of the trip is meeting Gov-
ernor Dewey and attending sessions of the Assembly and the Senate.
Outride Rou' Lefiz M. Hendershot, R. Trondsen, C
Smith, B. Riley, V. Gee, J. McLean, M. Carapella
R. Christman, A. McElhaney.
lnride Roux M. Dixon, H.. Mayo.
Art Students Sketch from Model
Art Class. When you see somebody with a paint
brush in one hand, a daub of paint on his nose,
and an inspired look in his eyes, you will know he
is a member of the art class at work. We may not
create a Venus de Milo or a Mona Lisa, but to us,
each painting is our own special masterpiece. All
year we work on pictures using various media such
as poster paint, charcoal, pencil and water color.
The best results of our years work are hung at the
Bath Fair Art Exhibition where last year the North-
side Art Department won first prize. At the end
of each year, we proudly take home our array of
drawings for the admiration of our less artistic
parents and friends.
Rou One: S. Hunt, B. Arcangeli, K. Green, C. Bennett, M. Franzen
Secretarial Practice. Open the door of 215. Click,
click, click greets your ears, broken only now and
then by the sound of an exasperated student ripping
a sheet of paper out of the machine and starting all
"But I've checked and double-checked and my
trial balance still isn't right," wails another girl.
And so continues the almost ceaseless activity
in Northside's commercial department. Not only
typing and bookkeeping courses are offered, but
also shorthand, business arithmetic, business law, an
introductory course to business, and an advanced
secretarial practice course. Whichever course or
courses we take, our goal is, of course, a job, and
we know if it's a good job, we've got to be good
too-really good. So practice, practice, and more
practice is our watchword.
Rou Two: G. Barber and J. King, M. Billotte, G. Blackman, A. jakeway
Rou Three: M. Gois, F. Di Giacomo
Standing Left: L. Perrigo, B. Skidmore, G. Horton, N. Carpenter, C. Knapp,
Physics presents many new aspects of science to J. Wood,
L. Burt, R. Errett, G. Wise, and M. Crandell.
- P P P
Porter prepares a new diagram for the Solid
We Deal in Test Tubes and Formulas
"Mathematics takes us into the region of abso-
lute necessity, to which not only the actual world,
but every possible world, must conform." How true!
No matter how hard we try, two plus two never
equals five. Let's face it. We can't make the facts,
the facts make us. Facts and figures dictate not
only the math courses, but the science courses as
To M, Walker, V. Blair, J. Pierri, and D.
Adriance the electrolysis of water is a fascinat-
ing subject in Mr. Heib's science class.
well. Try to find the rate of acceleration of a fall-
ing body or the molecular weight of a compound
without these dictators. Our math and science
courses here at N. H. S. include the general sciences,
biology, earth science, physics, chemistry, elementary
algebra, plane geometry, intermediate algebra, trig-
onomerry, solid geometry, and advanced algebra.
B Thom son ex lains a new roof while L.
. l'riS"r .,
"Stand still!" say D. Bozich and J.
ls as M Dixon's hemline is
Left: S. Skidmore, J. Blodgett, A. Martin, N. Lee, and L. Bennett enjoy the
dinner they have prepared and served.
R Practical Arts for
Homemaking. Whether you aim to be a housewife,
career girl, or both, you've got to learn to live with
people, manage a home Cwhether for one, two, or
morej, and cope with a budget. Alnd you've got to
be able to take a few stitches now and then. You
can't pin everything. In Miss Viola Vail's and Miss
Bethia Carey's home arts courses, we are taught the
art of practical living. We learn about nutrition and
food preparation, textiles and clothing, child care,
health and home care of the sick, and personality
development. So you see that when his mother asks
"Can she bake a cherry pie?" we'll be prepared.
And fellows, regardless of whether you plan to
earn your living blowing glass or selling it. writing
a book or practicing law, you're going to have to
know sooner or later how "to fix it." So whether
we're cutting and designing wood in Mr. Frank
Rotsell's cabinet-making shop, or tinkering with
machines in Mr. Ralph I.ane's shop, or being "grease
monkeys" in Mr. Robert Burnside's auto shop, we
have the satisfying experience of having accom-
plished something with our hands.
Driver Training. There are 4,000,000 more cars
on the road this year than last. And this means
more accidents , . . unless an extended preventive
program is carried out. Under Mr. Lane and Mr.
Burnside the driver training course at Northside is
designed to accomplish this very thing: to train the
student so thoroughly that future accidents will not
occur. From the very start we learn the right basic
procedures . . . to drive skillfully, safely, and cour-
teously. This year in cooperation with the Atlantic
Refining Company we instituted a safety program
which tested all pupils who were licensed drivers.
Watch out, Northsiders! We don't want the police
picking up any "Grabbers," "Supermice," "Nervous
Nellies," or "Two-Beers Bennies" among our stu-
Supervised by Mr. Lane, student merchanics 1. Spernyak and
Mr. Burnside explains to S. Hunt some of the essen- N. I-IPI-Sr1iClC turn mandrel On the lathe.
of driving as D. Salley Cfront seatb and E. Grist
k seatj look on.
Attention to Health
Right: Here are the men who sweep
the floors, wax the halls and wage
the daily battle with the everlast-
ing dust, dirt and litter of paper.
Sealed: Head custodian Lloyd Everts,
repairing a thermostat.
Left: Assistants Cecil DePew, john
Fraser, Edward Houghton, William
Cayuta Street Night Entrance
Qhwei . if ,
. if-,.. C
.4 . 1
For work and play
complrsh somethrng extra, and to recerve the t1me
and a half pay A student works overt1me at extra
currtcular act1v1t1es for the same reasons He can
pursue h1s hobbres and spec1al 1nterests, develop
talents and smooth up h1s skrlls H15 COIHPCIISHIIOHD
He gets fun and relaxatron and the good feehng
that comes from someth1ng accomphshed He also
gets tra1n1ng for the future, for who knows today s
overnme may be tomorrow s career
Overtime Pegs Off Todag and Tomorrow
A man works overtime for two reasons: to ac-
Left: R. Johanson, sports editor, R. Christman, art editor, R. Ketchum, mechanics editor, j.
Moore, editor-in-chief, W. Housman, photography editor, L. Porter, copy editor.
Annual Staff Produces
Staff Photographer Rankin
Remember the repeated announcements over
the public address system: All North Star copy ab-
solutely must be in at the end of this week. And
then the next week it was repeated again. Perhaps
you wondered at this rate if there would ever be a
yearbook. We wondered too. At first it seemed
easy. It seems that there's nothing to compare with
the confidence of an inexperienced yearbook staff
when they begin work. But this didn't last long.
Soon we were up to our ears in work .... some-
how stretching pages to include all the pictures
. . . . taking and retaking pictures . . . . rewriting
copy ad infinitum .... and checking, checking,
checking, the everlasting checking. Suddenly, the
deadline loomed two weeks ahead. lt can't be, we
said. The business staff scurried our to get last
minute ads while the literary staff worked long after
hours trying to beat the deadline. Finally, some
twenty-one "nervous wrecks" heaved a sigh of re-
lief as the book finally went to press. Is it worth
it? Well, first we gained good experience and that
satisfaction in seeing the combined effort of a
group finally successful. Then there's the end result,
a yearbook, every line and picture of which means
something to us.
Seated D Moore G Barber W Housman N Lubin L Porter J Moore R Christman A
Michaud S Prince
Standing Adviser Mrs Ernestme Boorom D Peterson G Billotte F Diana E Bobrick G
Durkin, R. Wood, Miss Rita Grant.
c ornal Record of the a
Row one: . Pieri, J. Moore, M. Orton, A. Hicks, J. Husted, V. Blair.
Row two: G. Ratliff, V. Perry, M. Gois, N. Carpenter, B. Hooey, J. Hickey, P. Light.
Row three: E. Hooker, G. Rogers, I., Lanphear, B. Shaughnessy, S. Hodge, J. Gurnsey.
Row four: G. Mannino, P. Tanner, M. Bates, N. Box, C. Nelson, S. Harriger, J. Carroll, adviser
Daniel Luce, B. johnson.
Rou' One: A. Mcl-Ienry, G. Durkin, M. Peterson. J. Moore, M. Beisswanger, R. Christman, B.
Gray, A. Michaud.
Rau' Two: M, Gois, M. Billotte, M. Stull, j. Hamsher, J, Hickey, F. Diana, N. Carpenter, A.
jakeway, R. Tremaine, B. Archangeli, N. Lubin, D. Cushing, J. Murray, I.. Porter, V. Perry.
Rou' Three: E. Kahler, M. Frazen, N. Cox, G. Barber, S. Nelson, J. Brackman, L. Burt, P. Lucas,
P. Havens, C. Van Etten, R. Mooney.
he Press .... At N.
Remember your dimes! Tiger Talk comes out
Friday. What do you get for that dime? Wliy, one
issue of your school publication, full of timely news
items, features and pictures An extra premium that
comes with the paper is the morgue-like quiet that
prevails for the rest of the day as the satisfied custo-
mers read their papers.
October, December, March, and May find the
staff scraping up scoops and fascinating features
for the paper. Scholastics, sports, music, and social
events are granted equal recognition by the re-
The two weeks prior to the deadline finds the
staff in 223 after hours making up the dummy, call-
ing for more copy, and worrying over the budget
and sales. Finally the paper is put to bed and every-
one breathes a sigh of relief with the knowledge
that another deadline has been met, another satis-
fying piece of work has been done.
Gathering News, Meeting
S, Deadlines, All in a Day's Work
Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society
for outstanding high school journalists, was founded
in 1926 by several high school journalism advisers
who Saw the need for such an organization. Our
Northside chapter was established in l950.
Membership in this organization is limited to
junior and senior students who have done superior
work in the field of journalism. Here at Northside
this may include work on Tiger Talk, the school
paper, or on the North Star, the school annual.
Members are appointed from the upper third of the
class by a group of teachers and advisers who have
worked closely with the students.
One advantage of membership in the National
Quill and Scroll is the opportunities for publica-
tions improvement and competition among member
Today .... Seniors
Tomorrow .... journalists
Seated: D. Peterson, A. Mc
Henry, M. Beisswanger, M
Peterson, G. Durkin, M. Root
Standing: R. Christman, R.
Johanson, j. Moore, A. Mich-
aud, N. Lubin, L. Porter, N.
Ron one: V. Lesche, C. Cook, F. Diana, R. Wood, Miss Marion Olmsted. J. Moore, R.
Christman, C. Van Etten, L. Porter. Rau! lun: A. Michaud, E. Kelly, R. Manning, N.
Lubin E. Lane, VU. Housman, P. Kehler, B. Hooey, R. Johanson, D. Winters. Rau'
three G. Durkin, D. Peterson, R. Mooney, J. Sparling, J. Wolcott, J. Murray, K.
Costa J. Barker, H. Mayo, M. Crandell.
"Have you heard who is going to be tapped?"
That's the question all Honor Society members
have to answer with no before every society induc-
tion assembly. None of them actually know, for
the names of new members are withheld until the
assembly hall starts filling and the members take
their places on the stage.
Honor Society is a national organization with
chapters in many high schools throughout the
nation. It is limited to juniors and seniors, who
have four chances to meet the requirements.
N' l J
Eligibility for membership is determined by an
established number of citations in each of the
society's basic areas: scholarship, leadership, citizen-
ship, and service, Any student meeting these re-
quirements is inducted at either a spring or a fall
With the aid of their faculty adviser, Miss
Marion Olmsted, the senior members carried out
their project of instituting a system by which the
students would be better informed about available
Above: TAPPING-As their classmates look on, F. Diana
taps N. Lubin and G. Durkin is tapped by L. Porter at-
the spring initiation assembly.
Left: HONOR SOCIETY TEA-Mrs. Hugh Gregg pours
for Mrs. Hugh Sparling, while Mrs. Nathan Lubin and
R. Wood converse with N. Lubin, Miss Marion Olmsted,
and J. Sparling.
Siandingz Mel Granite, a newspaperman . . . Kenneth Green, Chris, the older Burnett daughter
. . . Patricia Wilber, Eddie West, Chris' boyfriend . . . james Mooreg Katy, the younger Burnett
daughter . . . Barbara Allen, Mike, a state trooper . . . Gerald Durkin, Lainson, also a state
trooper . . . Ralph Ketchum, Sam Bright, the governor . . . Larry Porter. Seated: Marian Bur-
nett, Charles' wife . . . Norma Carpenter, Charles Burnett, a professor of journalism . . . Robert
Wood: Agnes, the governors wife . . . Mary Ann Gois.
On Stage, Seniors!
Ease of footing, proper setting of stage, realistic
sound effects, and most of all, naturalness and
smoothness of dialogue . . . that's what makes for
good play production. And we who presented Parlor
Story as our senior play know that it takes a good
many hours of preparation before the show can go
on. There were the rehearsals in 101 . . . where
we memorized lines and positions on energy sup-
plied to us by malted milks and peanut butter cupsg
later came rehearsals in the auditorium . . . where
the tone of the dialogue seemed mysteriously to
diminish. Then there were those moments of inde-
cision . . . as we toted the furniture around the stage
and didn't know just where to set it down, the dress
rehearsal . . . where the cast got accustomed to
stage make-up and footlights, and the climax, the
play itself . . . when the final curtain fell, bringing
the rush and activity of the fall season to a close.
We had a lot of fun working on senior play,
we'll never forget the troubles we had with the rug,
the time Barb's change of wardrobe caused her to
miss her cue at dress rehearsal, and 1immy's fervent
"I'm a mess!" We'd like to thank Miss Reba Mas-
terson for her enthusiasm and patience in direct-
ing the play and Miss Viola Vail, Miss Winifred
Stanton, Miss Marion Olmsted, Mrs. Joyce McOm-
ber, Mr. Frank Rotsell, and Mr. Ralph Lane for all
that they did to help make the production a suc-
cess. Thanks too, Mr. William Barrett and the pub-
licity committee Clean Lando, Annette Jakeway,
Annette Michaud, Ann McHenry, Norma Carpenter,
julia King, and Beverly Arcangelib, for handling
tickets and programs.
PARLOR STORY, a three-act play by William
McCleery, was presented November 19 and 20 in
the auditorium. Bob Wood played a realistic role
as a middle-aged professor who, along with his de-
sire to become president of the local university,
has to cope with the ambitious maneuvering of his
wife, the adolescent problems of one daughter, and
the romantic interests of the other. When the gov-
ernor comes to call on the Burnetts, Marian hopes
it will lead to her husband's appointment as uni-
versity president, but there is a lot of misunder-
standing and politicizing before that situation does
finally come about. The play ends happily as is
typical of straight comedy.
"Where did he come from?" demands Ralph
as he and Jerry grasp jim suspiciously.
"Who?" asks Pat alarmed.
"Me?" gasps jim.
"I think he was hiding in that closet," de-
"Good to see you again, Charley," says Larry.
"Hope you didn't mind the bodyguard. It's just
to keep the boys busy. Were a little overstaffedf'
"The Governor's a great believer in full em-
ployment," explains Mary Ann.
"Especially around election time," acknowl-
Kenny, Larry, and Bob are concerned about
the possible subversiveness of jim's editorial
while Mary Ann, Norma, and Barbara get ex-
cited about the president's residence the Burnett's
will soon occupy.
Behind the scenes the crew discusses its prob-
lems. Fin! rouf: R. Lesche, D. Moore, E. Loytty,
S. Olmstead.W. johnson. Second rouf: J. Husted,
F. Diana, D. Cole, N. Lubin, G. Rogers. Third
row: B. Hooey, S. Prince, R. Christman, E.
Kahler, M. Crandell, W. Olmstead, D. Smith.
Thursday afternoons, homeroom period, you'll
find a busy group of upperclassmen in the apart-
ment working on various projects: planning as-
semblies, conducting panel discussions, and arrang-
ing social hours. Who are they?-the Senior High
Student Council. The members, chosen by the
classes which they represent, are under the com-
petent direction of Dean Whitcomb. Their main
purpose is to further good citizenship in the home-
rooms especially and in the school at large and to
promote school spirit among the student body.
To acquaint the students with the school rules,
songs, cheers, and other information of interest, the
Council undertook second semester the publication
of a student handbook which will be issued in Sep-
The junior congressmen in this school
are an able group of seventh, eighth, and
ninth graders who run the affairs of state
for those three classes. They are the junior
High Student Council, under the guidance
of Miss Marion Bradley.
Training for the Senior Council, the
junior Council put on a successful junior
high social hour in November. junior high
attendance and scholarship records are kept
by the Council and homeroom trophies are
awarded those homerooms having the best
record over a period of ten weeks.
Efficiency and alertness characterize
these junior councillors, both essential re-
quirements for Senior Council.
Row one: J. Kinner, K. Costa, J. Bark-
er, A. Bobrick.
Row two: J. Sparlingg S. Hunt, Secre-
tary, J. Moore, Presidentg C. Cook,
Vice-President, M. Grinnell, Treasurer.
Row three: J. Orr, Dean Whitcomb,
Adviser, B. Barry, F. Diana, J. Burr,
R. Ketchum, P. Kehler, L. Porter, C.
Burgess, S. Hodge.
tember. At a banquet March 25 in the school cafe-
teria, the Councils from the three area high schools
met to discuss the accomplishments of the year and
to exchange suggestions for improvements in the
management of their business.
Two assemblies sponsored by the Council were
the conservation assembly on May Day and the pres-
entation of the Statesmen"13," an all male glee
club from Hobart College, which included Martin
"Tony" Lapp, a Northside alumnus.
As Council president jim Moore says, "It is the
wish of the Council that we have done something
worthwhile this year for the welfare of the student
Row one: A. Dziezgowskig E. Stebbins, Secretary, S. Picri, Vice-
President, L. Bonady, H. Kimble.
Row two: Miss Marion Bradley, Adviser, V. Blair, Treasurer, C
Pierig G. Shepherd, P. Tanner, A. Lewis: D. Ballinger.
Row three: C. Smith, President, C. Szespanskig R. Smithg J. Smith.
Absent: S. Rosrnan, M. Tobey.
Row one: C. Kirdendallg
- J. Simpson, J. Ratliff, P.
Fosterg C. Whiteg A.
Lewisg G. Manninog S.
Howellg G. Latshawg S.
Sutherlandg B. Cole, S.
Smith. Row two: C.
McKinney, P. Wexellg D.
Ballinger, M, Mooreg j.
Pierig R. Gray, Secretaryg
R. Lucas, Presidentg R.
Lesche, Vice - Presidentg
K. Kuhl, Treasurerg P.
Lightg J. VanEtten3 P.
Esgrowg A. Becraft. Row
three: M. Rednerg E.
Hillg A. Dziezgowskig
H. Pierce, R. Coleg G.
Fishg E.' Loyttyg C. Cum-
mings, J. Menihang' F.
Delorenzog B. Giam-
broneg L. Thompson, C.
Pieri, P, Yorio.
A group of amateur thespians, under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Elizabeth Ettington, this year learned
the techniques of stage make-up. These talented
youngsters, the Laurence Olivers and Vivian Leighs
of the future, had a chance to prove their ability at
a Christmas party in December in the school cafe-
teria. Each member participated in a skit, gave a
monologue, or characterized a famous person.
ln November, several of the members had the
opportunity of watching and helping the school's
"veteran" actors at work as they helped backstage
:luring the Senior play. February 15, "Love is Where
You Find It," a play written and directed by Mary
Moore, was presented to the group, and in an as-
sembly in May, a one-act comedy, "Bobby Sox,"
was offered to the student body.
Watch out, Broadway, here they come!
"Please accept these magazines as a
token of friendship from one who hopes
they will foster international understand-
ing and good will," say these four members
of Homeroom 125. Gwendolyn Roblee,
David Hogancamp, Charlotte Faley, and
james Smith wrap magazines to be sent to
an information center overseas.
Secretarial Club. "Why not have a secretarial club?"
was the question brought up during secretarial prac-
tice class. And thus a new club-The Secretariettes
-came into being. The purpose of this club is to
broaden its members' knowledge of secretarial work
and to study personality problems, human relations
between employer and employee, adjustment prob-
lems of new office workers, and problems on eti-
quette in and out of the office.
In carrying out this program, the club has had
such speakers as insurance salesman William Hodge,
who spoke on the value of insurance, beautician
Run' one: G. Cusanelli, E. Kahler, N
Carpenter, G. Wise, j. McLean, M
Ron' two: C. Giardina, B. Burgess. E
Bobrick, C. Whitcomb. R. Lucas, J
Wolcott, J, Murray, R. Copp.
Rau' three: P. Wexell, B. Riley. G
heimer, M. Hendeshot.
Row four: R. Christman, G. Yale, R
1 Trondsen, H. Mayo.
Shepherd, N. Wolver, C. Gee, T. Rein-
Left: G. Barber, Vice-President,
M. Billotte, B. Skidmore, B. Sut
fin, G. Horton, M. Franzen, P.
Di Giacomo, Secretary, C. Knapp
Miss Ruth Burritt, adviser, M. Ai
Gois, I Hamsher, B. Arcangeli,
A. Jakeway, N. Carpenter, J. King
A. Michaud, President, I.. Perrigo
581. Bleichner, Treasurer.
Art Club. If you have seen a student with a bar of
soap or lump of modeling clay in his hands, he is
probably a member of Art Club. This group of art
lovers chose ceramics and soap sculpturing as this
year's project. Emerging from their skilled hands
were soap elephants, clay figurines, and other small
items, most of which you can see held carefully in
their hands in the Art Club picture.
A side project, both frivolous and practical, was
a carnival held in the cafeteria-for fun and for
raising money to purchase club pins. Rounding off
the year's activities was the annual picnic held at
Mrs. Alberta Fratarcangelo, who discussed good
grooming, and personnel director of the Glass Works,
Miss Dorothy Gladstone, who gave some pointers
on what businessmen expect of the young people
Socially the girls have been active too. They
got off to a good start with a Christmas dinner at
the Baron Steuben to which they brought toys for
needy children in the community. And climaxing
their social events was a banquet held in May at
the Baron Steuben.
Northsiders like to talk. Ask
any N.H.S. teacher, For those stu-
dents who are especially fluent,
persuasive, and scintillating, Pub-
lic Speaking offers an opportunity
to develop these abilities. This
year under the direction of Miss
Reba Masterson, nine "silver
tongues" wrote, declaimetl, and
competed for the honor of speak-
ing at the county speaking con-
Seated: S. Olinger, N. Carpenter.
.Ylamfirlgi DI. Moore. R. Wootl.
XVolcott, G. Xlfise, M. Beisswanger,
Adviser Miss Reba Masterson. L.
English or French- We learn to Speak
V VE X
i D 1 R
Le Cercle Francais meets every other Friday
during the second semester and divides its activities
between the serious-and the frivolous.
"Vive l'education en France!" represents one of
our more serious aims. On Flag Day we sell min-
iature French flags, and the money is sent to CARE
for the purchasing of books for French schools.
This year these books were sent to the Ecole de
Montcel, a secondary school for boys near Paris.
On the lighter side, we have fun carrying on
our conversations in French at club meetings, put-
ting on skits, and playing games all in French.
Rounding out the semester activities is the annual
picnic held at lake.
French Tag Day.
R. Holden, R. Roll, S. Nelson.
Rau' one: D. Peterson, M. Kilburn, R. Sims, R. Roll.
Row tuo: J. Orr, M. York, S. Smith, R. Clements, G. Vogt.
Rau' three: R. Holden, E. Lane, S. Nelson, S. Hall, N. Lubin,
Adviser Miss Reba Masterson, F. Diana, R. Mooney.
X ' 3
Row one: G. Swarthout, G. Stanton,
B. Benedict, B. Cisco, Treasurer,
E. Terwilliger, President, Mr.
Lucas, Adviser, R. Manning, Vice
President, K. King, Secretary.
Row Iwo: D. King, J. Watkins, J.
Diffenderfer, B. Weaver, J. Rod-
burn, J. King, J. Ball, S. Tong, S.
Kniffen R. Giles.
Row three: D. Grimes, E. Roe, D.
Fredricks, E. Eaton, L. Fraser, R.
Ross, A. Dunning, J. Brockway, L.
Row four: Holding Banner, P.
Rodgers, G. Gridley.
Futures in the Making
F.T.A. Although the word teacher: may not have
always had the happiest associations in our student
days, some of us have caught a vision of a field of
service where the need is great and the opportuni-
ties unlimited if we want to accept the challenge.
This year a new organization appeared on the
extra-curricular calendar at Northside-the Future
Teachers of America under Mrs. Margaret Arnesen's
direction assisted by Miss Hazel Hill and Miss Ruth
Henderson, Our purpose was to learn about the op-
portunities in teaching, to cultivate the qualities
essential in a good teacher, and to instill in others
the desire to enter the profession. '
The organization was started at the beginning
of the second semester with luncheon meetings on
alternate Tuesdays. Each member acquired an F.
T. A. pin and later became a member of the National
Education Association as well as the New York
State Teachers Association.
Included in the year's activities was a visit to the
Northside elementary,schools to observe "the class-
F.F.A. We're the future farmers of America, the
men behind the scenes . . . behind industry . . . be-
hind the armed forces . . . behind your great cities
. . . your food producers. That's right, we're the
ones wearing the old straw hat and chewing on a
piece of alfalfa. We're also the ones who are study-
ing the newest and best methods for scientific farm-
ing. On our farms and the farms of the future there
will be practices and equipment that were never
dreamed of by our forefathers.
Our goal? We want to build the model farm,
earn our living from the land Cwhat better place is
there to work and liveb, and provide the food not
only for the greatest nation in the world but also
for the needy peoples abroad.
room in action," directing playground activities at
the grammar school, planning bulletin boards for
the lower grades, and learning how to use the various
visual aids equipment.
, .sou 1000
Observing the "classroom in action."
Lefl: M. L. Peterson, L. Porter, His-
torian, R. Christman, President, A.
Michaud, G. Durkin, Vice-President,
observe as Miss Ruth Henderson, one
of our advisers, instructs the first grad-
Adviser, Miss Hazel Hill shows
some members how to work the pro-
iector. Left: M. Beisswanger, Treasurer,
F. Diana, Secretary, M. DeCamp, R.
Tremaine, G. Barber.
Row one: G. Billotte, N. Lee, M. Nobriga, Secretary, S. Hunt, President, K. Kuhl,
M. Finley, Treasurer, M. Orton.
Row two: M. Huber, A. Lewis, S. Smith, J. Kies, Vice President, C. McLaughlin,
A. McElhaney, j. Carroll, j. Gurnsey, J, White, j. Brackman, Miss Grant, Ad-
viser, J. Wolcott.
They Also Serve
Library Council. How can one librarian service
over a thousand students? Well, the answer to that
is easy-she can't. That's why the Library Council
exists-to assist Miss Grant with this "growing
Early this year we inducted four new members
to replace last year's graduates, making our number
nineteen. It took time, of course, but we finally
initiated these "green members" into the mysteries
of the library. Stamping, carding, and shelving are
our chief contributions to the work in the library
and it is no small contribution either. You should
see the two hundred books that pass through our
hands in the library every day. And then there are
a few other odd jobs not worth mentioning such as
mending the many damaged books.
Don't get the idea that the council is "all work
and no play." We like to entertain! The faculty
tea, held in December, the tri-school banquet at C.
F. A., and the annual banquet in june at the Baron
Steuben Hotel, honoring senior members Sylvia
Hunt, Agnes McElhaney, Sheila McLaughlin, and
Nancy Lee, highlighted the year's social events.
All in all we feel that the time spent in the
library was well spent. Who knows? Some of us
may one day be librariaris. At least we have an
intelligent idea of what the work is like.
Roni one: A. xlakeway, N. Carpenter
Rau' tue: G. Rogers. M. Gois, L. Cisco
G. Blackman, Miss Vail. D. Moore, J
Seager, K. Butler fSantaJ. Ron' three:
S. Simmers, S. Hostrander. L. Henyan
J. Menihan, P. Walker, J. Taylor, P
Tanner, E. Laughlin, bl. Warner, D
Reynolds, I. Crout. L. Starner, E. Lane,
B. Hooey, P. Canfield. J. Moore. Run
four: E. Landolf, xl. Gurnsey, DI. Colby,
M. Willson, M. C. McLaughlin, B.
Shaughnessy, N. Welty, G. Elliott, C
Burgess, B. Davis, J. Wood, J. Dart,
DI, Whitney, P. Perry, M. Grinnell.
Sigma Tau Eta. Who wields the vacuum and the
dustcloth in the apartment? Who politely relieves
you of your tray in the cafeteria? Who scrubs up the
cafeteria tables? Who does a dozen and one neces-
sary little services that make Northside the shipshape
school it is? Why Sigma Tau Eta, the school service
club. We are the group Miss Olmsted calls on for
assistance. We also provide the flashy book covers
you were able to buy last fall for a mere ten cents.
However Sigma Tau Eta isn't all hard work.
We do entertain! Our annual Christmas party was
especially fun this year when Joan Seager uniquely
imitated johnny Ray, Gloria Rogers imitated Al
jolson, Mary Helen Wilson tap danced, and, oh yes,
when Mary Ann Gois sang "Rudolph," One of the
important events of the year was the Mother-
Daughter Tea when mothers were given an oppor-
tunity not only to become acquainted with our ad-
visers and friends but also to better understand what
our work is like.
The quotation "The smallest thing well done be-
comes artistic" could very well be our motto.
N. Lee, A. Mclilhaney. S. Hunt
M. Orton, gl. Bratkman, M No
Roni one: H. Gogoll, D. Guerrera, C. Van Etten, N. Cox, J. Scianni, R. Sims, P. Man-
Ron' lun: R. Holden, J. Murray, D. Cushing, N. Dickinson, L. Hauber, M. Wightman,
K. Johnston, P. Lucas, N. Ogden. M. Manwarren.
Ron- three: S. Chambers, L. Starner, VI. Kosty, bl. Lando, Secretaryg L. Bennett, President-
lf. Diana, Vice-President, J. Bratkman, Reporter, M. Sementelli, Treasurer, M. York
Mr. lirrold Wlydman, Adviser.
Ron four: lf. Palmer, B. Compton, li. l.ane, N. I.ubin, K. johnson, P. Havens, B. Barrie.
-I. NX'arters, l Colby, P. DeCamp.
Ron' 1,111 B, Jlmstead. R. Johanson. R. Mooney. D. Gurnsey, B. Gray, P. Wetmore, B.
Allen, D. Guerrera.
Theg Took to the Woods-and the Workshop
Nu Beta Chi, Northside's biology club, has again
completed a year of studying bugs, birds, and bac-
teria. Starting out in September, after the new mem-
bers were welcomed by Mr. Errold Wydman, adviser,
fall plans were worked out. ln November an obser-
vation trip was conducted to Spencer Hill where
subject matter was examined at first hand. After
mid-year exams the club got down to business. Trips
to XX!estinghouse, Rochester, and Cornell were dis-
cussed to enable the members to observe biology in
action. The trip to County Laboratory was of great
interest. Speakers from the Federal Bureau of ln-
vestigation presented new aspects of the field at one
meeting. One of the world-shaking problems of the
junior High Science Club. "I-Iasten slowly, with-
out losing heart, twenty times upon the anvil place
your work." So says this junior High group who,
after planning an'd setting up, demonstrate various
experiments to their fellow club members. Some-
times an experiment is not successful. Carefully
every minute detail of the apparatus must- be
checked. Finally they try again, and everything goes
just as their book and adviser, Mr. John Heib, said
it would. This year, other than some field trips, the
members built a telescope which was used in ob-
serving and picking out familiar planets and con-
stellations. The club rounded out the year socially
with a picnic.
year was the choice of insignia for the club, medale
lions, pins, and skull caps being suggested and the
latter winning the vote.
Ron' one: Mr. john Heib, Adviser, A. Becraft, P. Light, Vice-Presidentg M. Moore, Sec
retary, V. Blair, j. Barrett, D. Cummings.
Ron' !1l'0Z D. Overstrom, L. Morris, J. Pieri, President, K. Nixon, L. Thompson, G. Fish
Ron' three: C. Cummings, E. Loytty, Treasurer, S. Olmstead, J. Wolfe, R. Adriance.
1--rrera, Secretaryg S. Whitcomb
E sterbrookg E. Smith. Ron' luv,
. , . , . g 3
- setg P. Havens. S. Iddingsg J
A - P , - '
,rg R. Rocco, Secretaryg J.
-fy, Vice-Presidentg Miss Helen
giuum, Adviserg C. Van Loan,
- :mllg A. jakewayg A. McEl-
:wg S. MacPhersong A. Mc-
..r'yg A. Michaudg N. Grover.
.r one: S. Nelsong M. Franzen
Morseg P. Wkplcott. Vice-Pres
mtg G. Barber, Presitlentg P
Sreeng L. Smithg M. Yorkg R.
co' D Sonnet' S Olin er P.
one' B Com ton' N Car
.dentg M. Beisswanger, Treas-
B. Arcangelig M. A. Gois.
two: A. Cavallerog B. Hooeyg
Carroll' I. Lam hear' B Su!
r - P , V '
JD. Mooreg J. Wardg G. Hor-
Row three: J. Kosryg jean
'Camera Club. "All righttyf' With those words Mr.
Rankin snaps another North Star picture. In a few
years Cwho can tellb the members of the present
4Camera Club may be doing the same kind of work,
Stressing proper care and use of cameras, the club
studied the structure and functions of the various
parts of the camera, noting both their weaknesses
and strong points. In February the 1952 winners of
:he National High School Photographic Contest
were displayed in Room 202. These pictures are
sent here annually from Eastman Kodak to be studied
for their composition. Two field trips were planned
Dy the members, one ro Kodak Park where the club
'oured the Eastman Kodak Company and one to
Cornell with Nu Beta Chi.
Composinon and Coomhnanon ...
H Then Keg Words
N. Club. Question: Who were the girls selling pro-
grams at all the Northside "home" football games?
Answer: The 'members of "N" Club, a North
side organization of girls interested in athletics.
At the start of each year the old club members
hold a tea for girls interested in becoming mem-
bers. There the qualifications are explained. Mem-
bership in the club depends upon the girls' earn-
ing a certain number ofrpoints for participation in
intramural activities. This year's club grew to
By selling programs at the games, the girls
made it possible for the cheerleaders to accompany
the team to the "away" games. An "N" Clubber,
Gerry Horton, ran the noon volleyball league this
year. Some of the older club members helped Miss
Helen Bradburn with the gym classes
oQ 3 P .
in 1 ' Y.. '
Rfiri Umm Cf. Gee. G. Gridley. R. Cole, A. Bohricla, M. Gurnsey, J. Wtuotl, D. Drehmcr.
bl. Gurnsey. Ron tzznz I.. Porter, rl. Sparling, B. Hooey. M. Beisswunger, Orr. Ron' lbrw: M.
Grinnell. B. Shaughnessy. R. hlohanson. tl. Wtulctutt. G. Nelson, gl. Munier. Rau' four: R. Mooney,
S. Malnic. G. Rogers. L. Starner, li. Lane. li. Bobritlc, M. Metselaar, B. Barry. J. Husteil. Run fire:
K. Mourhess. B. jones. P. Cody. Laura Clark. P. W'etniore. C. DeXY'olf, G. Latshaw, -lane Carroll.
Lorraine Clark. R. Smith, J. Bennett. M. Plumley. K. Johnson. Roi: tix: D.Winters, J. Covert.
P. Sargeant. G. Yale. nl. Moore. D. Peterson. B. Gray. R. Faulisi, N. Bess, D. Griffing, D, Smith.
Staccato of the Trumpets and
The largest music group in the school is the
senior Concert Band which again this year presented,
together with the Junior Band, the annual Band
Concert in March.
For the first part of their program the Senior
2 QQ, Band presented traditional concert music including
H "Triumphal March" from Verdi's Aida and "Prelude
' " 1' in C Minor" by Rachmaninoff. Following this came
W ' a minstrel show appropriately called "De Band-jo
Jubilee." Included in this part of the program were
a soft-shoe dance, end men with their timeless jokes.
and such numbers as "Kentucky Babe," "Dry Bones,"
and "Carolina ln The Morning." This diversity of
repertoire typifies the adaptability of this years band
and their capacity for hard work. Perhaps the most
hard-working of all is the director, Mr. Robert
Homan, who besides leading the band in the Band
Concert groomed them for the Spring Concert on
Mr. Robert I-Ioman
,, 4 Q
1 ' 50.5 L..
Row one: C. Burgess, A. Jakeway, J. Comstock, G. Quattrini, M. Holden, N. Carpenter, L. Brace
N. Overstrom, R. Jakeway, S. Olinger. Row two: D. Hering, Judith Moore, M. Bates, D. Wexell
W. Olmstead, S. Hall. Row zbreez M. Willson, D. Cushing, D. Johnson, J. Brackman. Row four:
J. Martin, C. Van Etten, V. Lesche, S. Hunt, A. Faulisi, F. Olmstead, R. Overstrom, E. Hosenfeld
C. Becraft, R. Herington. Rou' five: A. Lounsbury, C. Potter, P. Nixon, B. Davis, L. Hook, J
r h r M DeCam M Bonik L Hauber E Lewis P Graham D Davis Rou six R Cole
Deme,, p,. ,. ,. ,. ,. . ':.
L. Burnap, P. Winters, Mr. Robert Homan, C. Smith, N. Hickey, Jean Carroll, J. Burr, A. Larri-
son, H. Heyn, R. Wood.
the Drums . . . The Senior Concert Ban
.y Ms 3
Flaier: M. Beisswanger, J. Orr, D. Haring, M. Bates,
Oboer: V. Lesche, S. Hunt.
Baxroon: M. Willson.
Clarinetrz L. Porter, J. Sparling, B. Hooey, R. Johanson,
M. Grinnell, B. Shaughnessy, J. Wolcott, J. Munier, G.
Nelson, E. Bobrick, E. Lane, L. Starner, R. Mooney, S.
Malnic, G. Rogers, P. Cody, G. Yale, Laura Clark, G.
Latshaw, K. Mourhess, B. Jones, J. Covert, P. Sargeant,
P. Wetmore, C. DeWolfe.
Barr Clarinet: M. DeCamp.
Baritone Sax: M. Bonik.
Alio Saxef: K. Johnson, M. Plumley, R. Smith, J. Bennett,
J. Carroll, Lorraine Clark.
Tenor Saxer: P. Nixon, A. Lounsbury, C. Potter.
Horns: C. Van Etten, J. Martin, J. Husted, B. Barry, M
Cornet: and Trumpets: S. Hall, W. Olmstead, D. Wexell
D. Johnson, J. Brackman. D. Cushing, R. Overstrom, F
Olmstead, A. Faulisi, E. Lewis. R. Herington, C. Becraft
E. Hosenfeld, L. Hauheir, D. Davis.
Bariionerz J. Drehmer, B. Davis, L. Hook
Tromboner: R. Wood, H. Heyn, J. Burr, J. Carroll, N
Hickey, A. Larrison, C. Smith.
Bauer: D. Smith, M. Crandall, L. Burnap, R. Cole, P
Percurrion: James Moore, D. Peterson, B. Gray, D. Griff
ing, R. Faulisi, N. Bess, D. Winters.
x an uw
ni i kL.. Q
,Wi k ,,
,4 31 fk
Q M l
4' s jf
Q 1 if
, J.. nf'
Riagg ' -
4 , -mf
W ' g .ff K
l Y 2 ff QA f
x af A i
W A ' I h
Q mxwy'-' ,h , X ,A
ZHIQN " "A--., Q K
, s 23:41-s., ki, - gxkf as-wi ii". ! ia Q F
.M gf mf i F .xv -,
.K l Q -Q , E
0 n , , Q .S L
fl , . ' if , .
J X 'EA - I Q7
an - '
5- . 3' L ' 31,4 O
.5 ff L9'y" ,3 ' . .
F A f
-. NN hrwl' x
"0 'Sri 'sg
l ks ,111 an
,L K 1 7
H.. ,Q V L
in:-, qv' 9 , W jfX,
ig: Q J., f""i-.ugg
in' 0 Wifi
,r lf, 1-:::.,x
-1? ' 5
4 - RU
sv X Q wg
First mtv: A. DeWolf, K. Nixon, 1. Pieri, N. Agett, R. Lesche. Second mu: R. Cole, M. Sneider
A. Becraft, A. Lewis, T. Root, J. Simpson, J. Ratliff. Thin! mu: C. Pieri, R. VanWagner, S
Olmstead, N. Wolven, K. Taylor, P. Light, D. Dodge, R. Smith, Mr. Babcock.
Todag's Beginners-Tomorrow's Pros
All craftsmen must at some time be apprentices.
Northside's musical apprentices are the members of
the junior Band and junior Orchestra. Conducted
respectively by Robert Homan and Edward Babcock,
the students train for future positions in the senior
organizations. Because so many at Northside are
music-minded, the younger ones are placed in these
junior groups. The junior Orchestra, just organ-
ized this year, played in the Spring Concert, and
the junior band gave Twilight Concerts on the
school lawn in the spring. Last fall they gained march-
ing experience by performing with the Marching
Band at the Wellsville game. The first-period prac-
tices in the band room, although they call forth
protests from adjoining classrooms. really produce
results-each year some junior musicians graduate
to the senior groups.
Rou' one: W. Scheidweiler, E. Stebbins
P. Carlson, D. Rogers, M. Huber, B
Potter, S. Mouthess, S. Oliver, M. Goble
J. Schoonover, S. Niemi. Rou' two: G
Williamson, R. Lesche, S. Olmstead, R
Stookey, P. l-leyn, M. Moore, R. Caval
lero, A. Elder, V. Blair, N. Agett. Rou
three: T. Viselli, R. Rhoda, W. johnson
C. Buchanan, M. Esgrow, R. D'Arcangelo
L. Moshier, D. Kuss, L. Thompson, C
Olson, S. Hostrander, j. Van Etten. Rau'
four: K. Bell, D. Kreamer, J. Drehmer
D. Hamilton R. Adriance, Ingalls,
A. Lewis, K. Magee, J. Babcock, K. Nix
on, C. Pieri, A. Maier. Rau' five: R. Sim
monds, R. Van Etten, D. Walter, W
Habelt, A. DeWolfe, A. Ketchum, B.
Miller, P. Fisher, P. Light, j. Pieri, K.
Lowery, D. Overstrom. Rau' tix: R.
Morse, R. Reinheimer, B. Bell, G. Grid
ley, R. Cole, R. Roloson, M. Leonard,
As the vibrato tones of the "licorice sticks"
float down the corridor, you know the Bandettes are
at it again. The Boys Bandette aside from their
weekly practices has played at football games, as-
semblies, pep meetings, the band concert, and the
spring concert. This year these rhythm boys had as
their counterpart the newly organized Girls Band-
ette. At the band concert in the Battle of the Band-
ettes these two groups played alternate selections.
Rau' one: R. Mooney, J. Moore, L. Porter, G
Nelson, J. Munier, P. Nixon.
Row two: D. Griffing, E. Lewis, F, Olmstead
M. Crandall, A. Faulisi, W. Olmstead, D
Wexell, T. Heyn.
Get That Beat...
Row one: j. Brackman, V, Lesche, D. Cushing
J. Husted, K. Johnson.
Rou' Iwo: j. Sparling, E. Bobrick, C. Vanlitten
S. Hall, J. Carroll, j. Drehmer, L. Hook, A
Row three: N. Bess, M. Beisswanger.
Row one: D. Griffing, R. Cavallero, R. Lesche,
G. Nelson, J. Munier, P. Nixon.
Row two: S. Hall, M. Crandall, E. Hosenfelt, C.
Becraft, D. Wexell, H. Heyn.
Swing Band. Whether beating out jazz or playing
those dreamy melodies, the swing band is accom-
plishing its purpose . . . gaining experience playing
in the popular idiom. They are available for any
social hour and banquet. In February they played
at the Northside Booster Banquet
We Want Rhgthm!
String Ensemble. With violins and violas tucked
Row one: P. Foster, J. Martin, H. Schrickel.
Row two: Mr. Edward Babcock, director: L
Burnap, G. Latshaw, C. Fish, E. Beach.
Row lhree: P. Light, 1. Babcock, M. Hamilton
Row four: P. Winters, L. Clark, D. Hamilton.
under their chins, the String Ensemble rehearses
faithfully every Friday noon. At the Spring concert
this selected group from the orchestra played several
pieces among which was the Marche Militaire.
7' "' - Q24 2:
, , .-,f ,
CLUB. Row one: . Barrett
Mrs. Jeanne Tobias
SENIOR HIGH GIRLS' GLEE CLUB. Run' une: M. Bates, C. Morris, M. Stull, G. Mannino,
J. Wolcott, M. Orton, J. Moore, D. Cushing, S. Malnic, M. Willson, M. Packard, A. Lounsbury,
Ruiz' tim: J. Hamsher, li, Diana, J. lliclxey, M. Billotte, B. Barry, L. Hook, J. Braclxman, B. Giam-
brone, G. Latshaw, M. DeCamp, R. Holtlen. M. Grinnell, D. Guerrera, S. Whitcomb, E. Bobriclc,
Rnu' Ihreej M. A. Gois, J. Hustetl, D. llaring, C. Van Etten, S. Hotlge. B. Shaughnessy, assistant
librarian, B. Hooey, C. Whitcomh, D, Dodge, S, McPherson, S. Prince, R. Tremaine, E. Lane, P.
Rau' four: K. Lowery, K. Kuhl, M. McLaughlin, Bnrenthaler, B. Davis, C. Burgess, J. Gutnsey,
G. Yale, V. Lesche, E. Beach, A. Mclilhaney. C. Hauling, P. Lucas, J. Drehmer, librarian, Mrs.
SEVEN SHARPS. Left: V. Lesche Caccompan-
istj, J. Murray, S. Hall, J. Drehmer, P. Lucas,
M. Holden, C. VanEtten, J. Moore.
JUNIOR HIGH GIRLS' GLEE
Wootl, J. Ratliff. E, Lewis, J. Dreh
mer, R. Gray, librarian, C. Weaver,
M. Walker, P. Perry, S. Oliver, J.
Van Etten, M. Moore.
Run' luv: L. Thompson, K. Taylor,
S. Smith, P. Light, secretary, C. Mc-
Guinness, B. Chutlanic, P. McCabe,
E. Stebbins, N. Agett, A. Lewis.
Rau' three: P. Foster. J, Babcock,
N. Lewis, K. Magee, K. Nixon, W.
Kinner, C. Pieri, vice-president, J.
Pieri, president, S. Howell, L.
Woodhouse, C. Allen.
You can't, of course, sing with gum in your mouth
so before practice gets underway all such "foreign
matter" must go. But ordinarily our six organized
choral groups are ready to give out with a song.
Mr. Edward Babcock's groups are the Junior High
Girls Glee Club whose April Anticr we enjoyed at
the spring concert, the Harmonettes who ushered in
spring with their May Day Carol at the traditional
May Day ceremony, and the Choristers, a mixed
group of upperclassmen noted for their linguistic
gymnastics in the little Czechoslovakian number, Ktie
Su Kmvy. Under Mrs. Jeanne Tobias are the Senior
High Girls Glee Club with their S0pb071l0l'fL' I'bilnr-
opby and the Seven Sharps who sang Beza'i1t'bm' and
Syncopated Clock. Mr. Robert Homan directs the
Boys Glee Club whose southern renditions at the
band concert were loudly applauded.
HARMONETTES. Left: G. Latshaw B Davis M Hamilton M Will
BLEND in SONG
CHORISTERS Roz: one M Billotte B Hooey E. Lane,
M Willson P Sargent B Davis L Bennett J Hamsher
R011 rua C Van Etten M Holden V Lesche S. Hall
C. Burgess, P. Wilber, J. Drehmer.
Row three: D. Peterson, H. Mourhess, R. Cole, R. Wood
R. Mooney, J. Moore, D. Drehmer, R. Cole.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB. Roz! one:
S. Olmstead. R. Cole, R. Lesche. E.
Loytty. J. Vifolff, D. Sims, M. Red-
ner, D. Hamilton. R. Grosiean. Rau
Izzo: M. Crantlell. R. Burger, J.
lNIOOre, D. Smith. M. Trimble, VU.
Olmstead. D. Peterson, L. Porter,
R. Cole, G, Eaton, R. Beebe. Ron'
ibreez G. Gridley, M. Gurnsey, R.
Wood, K. Rutledge. L, Fraser. P.
Nixon, R. Mooney. H. Heyn, R.
Colegrove, A. Sementilli, H. Beach,
H. Pierce, N. Whitaker.
N. Watlogtg J. Nobriga.
4 -.fffffi '
Phgsucal Education Develops Character
The clamor commg from the gymnas1um every
day 1S the sound of Northsrdes physrcal educat1on
program at work Extra curr1cular mtramural and
mter school sports all are a part of the program
Besrdes prov1d1ng enloyment these sports have a
defrmte purpose' Not only phys1cal sk1lls are de
veloped but also character 1S shaped by practxcrng
good sportsmansh1p fa1r play and group co opera
t1on In present1ng fh1S program Northsrde knows
that a f1t co ordrnated body 1S reflected 1n a happy
a nd Sk I I I
' ' . 7 . 9
7 . . .
. 9 . 9 ' '
. D . . 7 .
0 l V'
Training gear - '
. .z A N' .
,.3,. ,Q , Q.
Q, A I yi L lax i,
N. as L., . Q
i is in in a . ,Mi
I . W. 9' H a
N - MS" 1
Many new faces appeared this fall on the North-
side football field replacing twelve lettermen lost
by graduation. One of the most important of the
new faces was the newly appointed head coach,
Harry Auble, Jr. Under Coach Auble and his assist-
ant, William Hin, the team had to learn an entire
new offensive system in three short weeks, and the
plea, "When do we play defense?" was often heard.
The season opener was a disappointment as a
tough Elmira Heights eleven hammered out a 13-7
victory. Moe Ruocco provided the Tigers with
their only touchdown on a short burst from the
five-yard line. In the next encounter with Wells-
ville, the Tigers pulled out a 12-6 victory in the
final seconds of the game at the stadium. Phil
Huber and Moe Ruocco provided the margin for
victory with some very hard running.
The Aublemen continued their winning ways
by tripping Batavia 6-0 at the Blue Devil home
field. A pass from Ronnie Johanson to Bob Kelley
supplied the Tigers with the only score of the game.
jack Hogue ,lim Hogue
In the following contest the Orange and Black ran
head on into a tough Cortland aggregation which
wouldn't be denied. Northside scored early on a
quarterback sneak, but Cortland came back strong
to score seven points in the second quarter. The
final score stood at 7-6 with Cortland the winner.
Hornell proved to have their weakest team in
many years and Northside easily defeated the Red
Raiders 27-13. Hogue, Mourhess, Huber, and
Ruocco combined efforts to score all of Northside's
points. The Tigers traveled to Geneva the follow-
ing Friday with conference title hopes but the
Panthers had other ideas. Northside came out on
the short end of an 8-6 score in a hard fought game.
Bath fell prey to the Bengals 26-13 in a game
played in a continual snowstorm. The Bulldogs from
across the river toppled 19-O as a well-coached Tiger
eleven played its best game of the season. The win
over CFA highlighted a very successful season as it
brou ht the West Central Football Conference
trophy and City trophy to Northside.
NHS Elmira Heights
Assistant Coach William Hin, Head Coach Harry Auble
Co Captam Ruocco
1 f -
Q' J: -
f ig ., New Head Coach WCFC
B Q 1 Crow n. Citll T e
Row one: H. Mourhess, D. West, J. Nobriga, B. Kelley, J. Hogue, P. Huber, M. Ruocco, D
Grimes, P. Kehler, Row Iwo: K. Ketchum, D. Gurnsey, R, Johanson, J. Ruocco, M. Kilburn
C. Cook, K. Brockway, J. Burr, J. Allowat, G. Henley. Rou' three: H. Miller, B. Lewis, M. Cody
G. Vogt, J. Ruvola, N. Cook, B. Beebe, K. Pearsall, B. Starr, J. Hogue. Rau' four: E. McLaugh
lin, G. Gridley, J.DeJoseph, D. Cole. J. Coccho, A. l.eBaron, A. Bobrick, J. Cavallero, E. Horton
J. Houpt. Rou' five: Faculty Manager I.. Evans, Coach W. Hin, Coach H. Auble, Coach T. Jacoby
Co Capram Huber
jayvee Football. Under the able guidance of coaches
Ruiz' one: G. Gridley, j. Coccho.
J. Dejoseph, A. LeBaron. j. Cav-
allero, D, Cole, A, Bobrick. D
johnson, E. Horton.
Run' 1110: J. Kinner, T. Johnston
S. Lee, J. Dejoseph, D. Stuart, B
Greenfield, H. Wacenske, gl. Tre
maine, P. Thompson.
Rau' tbree: B. johnson, W. Hau
ber, R. Overstrom. C. Bates, B
Smith, J. Longo, R. Adams.
Row four: Coach E. Netski, A
Hicks, J. VanNess, Le Smith, G
Fuller, R. Rockwell, B. Frater
cangelo, Coach H. Vetter.
Cubs Undefeated. .Feminine
Hank Vetter and Ed Netski, the jayvee football
squad had an undefeated and untied season.
In their opener at the stadium the Tiger Cubs
easily defeated Elmira Heights 25-6. The jayvees
played CFA in their next outing and rolled over
the Academy Pups 37-6. In the return engagement
with CFA, the Orange and Black blanked the Blue
and White 25-0. In the second encounter with
Elmira Heights the Cubs had their toughest game
of the year and were held to only two touchdowns
in beating the Heights team 13-0. Butch Kimble
and Joe Cavallero were high scorers for the squad
with 18 points each.
Because of the jayvees' fine showing the out-
look for next year's Varsiry looks very bright de-
spite a big loss of lettermen.
The jayvee Cheerleaders . . . our youngest morale
builders. Maybe it's more bounce to the ounce,
maybe it's the new orange skirts, maybe it's the
newly acquired megaphones presented to the squad
by Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Jacoby, or it might be just
plain superior ability, but, anyway, the little jayvees
have made a big contribution to Northside's 1955-54
sports career. Coached by Miss Bradburn, these
sophomores and juniors have trained hard all year
to make the Varsity Cheerleading squad next year.
You have seen them enthusiastically cheering
the jayvee football and basketball squads at every
game this year, assisting at the big annual pep as-
sembly preceding the N.H.S.-C.F.A. football game,
and at the junior highassemblies, patiently teaching
new cheers to our junior high students.
Left: D. Cushing, M. Johnston, P.
Center lefiz j. Carroll. Center
right: M. Nobrigo.
Right: A. Lounsbury, C. Burgess
Front' B Hooe S McPherson M. Wightman C Knapp Back F D1Giacomo B Skidmore
. . y, . ,
A. Mclilhaney, N. Lee, K. Johnston.
Pep Keeps Spirit Hugh
The team yell! The team yell! . . . shout nine
peppy girls as the Varsity Cheerleaders dash across
the stage in a swirl of black skirts topped with
white corduroy jackets.
These girls, chosen each spring from the jayvee
squad to replace graduating seniors, faithfully back
the varsity football and basketball teams through-
out the school year, attending all varsity games both
at home and away. Who knows when their loyal
support and confidence in their team may have giv-
en the fellows that extra ounce of what-it-takes to
win the game!
Having a surplus of pep, vim, and vigor left
over after cheerleading duties, the girls this year
entertained the varsity football squad in November
at a snack supper just before the Big Game with
Academy. In February before the Northside-Acad-
emy basketball game, the Varsity girls entertained
C.F.A.'s Varsity Cheerleaders at a snack supper in
the school cafeteria. Bringing the social events of
their year to a close, the Varsity girls entertained
the Academy squad at a banquet at the Baron Steu-
ben. Part of the expense for this event was met by
the sale of pencils in the homerooms and candy at
the Jayvee games.
Senior girls leaving the squad at the end of the
year were Agnes McElhaney, Frances DiGiacomo,
Sally McPherson, Betty Skidmore, Carol Knapp,
Bonnie Hooey, and Nancy Lee.
Row one: R. Straub, S. Lee, K. Costa, J. Barker, M. Ruocco, D. Benedict. Row two: J. Ruvolo,
J. Nobrigo, N. Warlock, J. Walker, C. Bates. Rau' three: G. Hamilton, Coach H. Vetter, D.
Gurnsey, G. Terwilliger, B. Starr, R. Johanson, Coach Jacoby, M. Crandell.
Fake . . Dribble. Pass.
The 1953-54 basketball season was a great success
at Northside this year as the Tigers won fifteen out
of sixteen games. Having lost seven lettermen from
last year's squad, the season's outcome was a surprise
to many area fans.
NHS defeated a weak Canisteo team 55-38 in
the opener. A favored Hornell was the first league
game and a real test for the Tigers, but they came
through in fine style, beating the Red Raiders 53-49.
Campbell fell 55-31 and then, traveling to Elkland,
the Bengals fell victim to the Tanners 46-39 for
their only defeat of the regular season.
For the first time in fifteen long years, NHS
whipped CFA on the southside floor 49-39. Dave
Benedict paced the Tigers with 21 points. The ln-
dians from Painted Post fell victim to the Orange
and Black's scoringpower 56-44. Once again NHS
defeated Campbell 70-43. The Tiger quintet stopped
the Ramblers from Bath 61-48.
Elmira Heights fell 68-59. Then Northside jour-
neyed to Hornell and, with Gene Terwilliger scoring
21 points, won 76-60. The Tigers avenged an early
defeat by whipping Elkland 51-40. The Bengals
beat TAE of Elmira Heights in a thriller 64-60.
Ronnie Johanson notched 23 markers as NHS de-
feated CFA 61-48. This victory assured the Tigers
of the city title and Kiwanis trophy. Canisteo fell
61-45 in a breather for Northside at Canisteo. The
Orange and Black cinched the Steuben County AAA
League championship at Painted Post with a 62-52
victory over the Indians. In the last game of the
regular season Northside swamped Bath 75-49.
Northside was well represented in the balloting
for the All-County team as Nick Watlock and Dave
Benedict secured first team positions while John
Nobriga, Gene Terwilliger and Ronnie Johanson
were placed on the second team. Nick Warlock also
was elected Captain of the team in an election held
NHS OPP NHS OPP
Painted Post 56
Elmira Heights 68
38 61 45
49 76 60
31 70 43
46 51 40
39 61 48
44 62 52
48 75 49
59 64 60
hoot. . Two Points
The Jayvees had a hot and cold season this year
as they won only four out of twelve games. Coach
Harry Auble brought the Clubs along slowly and
ended the season with two very impressive wins
over Painted Post and Bath.
The first game with Hornell was a thriller as the
game went into overtime. The Tiger Cubs came out
on top 58-57 when Jim Walker sank two fouls with
two seconds left in the overtime period. Elkland
won 58-48 at Elklandg the Pups of Academy won
53-31. Painted Post won out over Northside 45-34
and Bath defeated the JV's 56-45.
The Orange and Black juniors lost to Elmira
Heights 58-41 and fell to Hornell 44-31. The Cubs
beat Elkland 56-40, Elmira Heights triumphed 57-44.
CFA won a squeaker 31-29 and then the Cubs beat
Painted Post 62-43 and Bath 69-43.
The Jayvees were an aggressive, hard fighting,
"never-say-die" team, and many of the players should
win varsity berths next season as a result of their
Semors N Warlock J Nobrigo M Ruocco and G
Terwilliger display great height while coach Vetter looks
NHS OPP NHS OPP
D. Wexell, B. Greenfield, E. Horton, A. Bobrick, J. Longo, D. Stewart, H. Holden, J. Cavallero
A. Lebaron, R. Granazio, R. Overstrom, G. Nelson, P. Billotte, E. Overstrom, Mgr., D. Lehman
R111 one P Kehler H Miller B Conners R Stull L Eaton R Locey W. Blackwell, C. Cook, Shannon Vaults Over the cross at
Rfu tim R Stravwser K Brockway S Smith J Burr M Allerman D Damoth, J, Nobriga, R.
c sters Run lump, Vault to Glorg
At the opening of track season, the outlook was
not promising. However, Coach Bill Hin's charges
improved with each practice and came through with
the first undefeated season Northside has had in
track in fifteen years. The cinder cyclones took
their first meet at Hornell by 10 points with Locey
and Damoth leading the way. In the Painted Post
meet the Tigers got their first taste of real compe-
tition but nipped CFA, their closest rival, by 2
points. Northside had only 5 firsts in this meet but
took enough seconds and thirds to win. Next came
the Elmira Invitational Relays won by a crack Wil-
liamsport aggregation. However, the Hinmen placed
a respectable sixth in a field of 15 teams in the
Northside won their third encounter by six points
over their closest rival, Elmira Southside, in a close
meet. To top off a very successful season the track-
men overpowered all county competition by 12
points in the County meet to bring home the County
trophy. Ronnie Ash took firsts in the 100-yard
dash and 220-yard dash, Larry Eaton won the 440-
yard run, and Rockey Locey won the shot put.
In the Sectionals at Rochester the track team
brought real glory to the school as Ash won the
220-yard dash and was inched out in the 100-yard
dash. Damoth placed third in the 220-yard dash.
Eaton placed fourth in the 440-yard run, Kehler
came in fifth in the 880-yard run, and Locey in
ty ' XS
Volleyball. Right: H. Heyn, K. Ketchum, L.
Shaut, R. Ketthum. B. Nwood,
Football. Right: C. Smith, H. Holden, D. Slo-
cum, D. Walker, D: King.
Volleyball. Left: Row one: L. Tremaine, H, Miller, B. Fra
tercangelo, D. Finley. Rau tzrn: R. Adams, M. Cotly, G, Hen-
ley, B. Davis.
f . 3, Tlx ,
l 'll J ti:
Football. Left: B. Darcangelo, 1.
McLean, R. Hodge, H. Breon, C.
Football. Right. Rm: une: H, Betlient, B. Riley,
R. Shreppel, H. Kimble.
R011 turf: R. Strawser, B. Gritlley. H, Beach. R.
Corcoran, K. Vlimerson.
w . 5'
. .vw 1
Sys mg sh1ft accessorles
After the Dag ls Over..
The wh1stle that calls the sw1ng sh1ft IS often
the mellow saxophone, pour1ng out the smooth
dreamy notes of Stardust It IS another world far
from the cold shop walls Flowers, gay streamers,
even a paper moon lend an a1r of romance and
glamour Gone are the sweaters and saddle shoes,
replaced by rustlrng taffeta and gold sandals Ab
sent, too, are the sweat sh1rts and jeans In the1r
place, a black bow tre and carnatron Surely th1s IS
the l1fe that 1s, rf lf weren t for tomorrow s home
. . . .
I Q 7 ! '
Q Q 3 Q '
. . . .
. . . . , ,
r 'F x is I '
yy: ' X
it A, ,E , Q , c
Q. . -1. '
t W X
, 1 1 x 'I
f ' ' s
g The Queen
Reigning queen Thomas-
ine Giardina passes on the
leaves the green.
Mag Dag-A Tradition At Northside
What school does not have its traditions? Maybe
it's Senior Day, a Christmas ball, or a senior trip.
Or perhaps it's Northside's May Day held every year
the first week in May.
This event first became popular with the stu-
dents almost thirty years ago when it began as an
Arbor Day celebration. Gradually the pageantry
was built up from the simple Maypole-winding
dance to the present elaborate ceremony. In 1931 a
May Queen, selected from the Junior Class, was an
added feature. Later a king was elected to reign
with the queen at the junior Prom, the climax of
the day's events.
Today it's a gala scene indeed, with the east
lawn like a green carpet, the crisp new formals of
the queen and her attendants, baskets of apple
blossoms and tulips, and a crowd of spectators
breathlessly watching the royal procession pace slow-
ly to the dais as the band plays "Pomp and Circum-
The "big moment" comes when the new queen
is seated on the throne and the reigning queen places
on her head the daisy wreath and on her shoulders
the ermine-trimmed cape. Cameras click, applause
fills the air and the new queen and her party leave
Back to classes? Oh, no! May Day is a holiday
for all at Northside, and don't forget the junior
Prom tonight-nine 0'cl0ck.
Senior girls wind
New queen jean Lando
Attendants G. Blackman
and D. Shea talk with
royal couple J. Lando and
Vlorkhxg? Decorating 4
Rogers, C. Van Loan, D.
Although Yale has always favored
The violets dark blue,
And the gentle sons of Harvard
To the crimson rose are true,
We will hold the lilies slender
Nor honor shall they lack
While Northside stands defender
Of the Orange and the Black.
When the cares of life o'ertake us
Mingling fast our locks with gray
Should our dearest hopes betray us
False fortunes fall awayg
Still we banish care and sadness
As we turn our memories back
Amd recall those days of gladness
' Neath the Orange and the Black
North Star Sponsors Our Advertrsers
Now a word about our sponsors the Cornrng busrnessmen Our spon
sors supply the products we need for our tra1n1ng pertod Out sponsors
prov1de job opportunmes when our tra1n1ng 15 frnxshed Our sponsors gen
erous support has made posstble the publrcatron of our yearbook As you
read 1n the followlng pages the names and advertlsed products of our spon
sors please grve them the loyal patronage wh1ch they so Well deserve
N O R T H S T A R
NORTHSIDE HIGH sct-loot. ANNUAL
Ono Page C1 Quarter Page lj Business Card El
Hall Page Elqhih PG'-ll El
sl2 -5? nmrda .2117 ff!
R mu ks
North Star Advertrser Contract
Solicitor B 5
1 ' '
-' ' l Q
ve snr: I
Price: I f
, e r :
The contnnuous program of scnentutuc research at Cornmg Class
Works IS based on the fundamental beluef that glass IS a many
snded maternal wnth lnmutless possnbnlutles and thousands of un
Through the maintenance ot thus research program and at the
neernng organnzatlon Cornung hopes that glass wall fund nncreas
ungly broader applncatuons nn all phases of lnfe today
CORNING GLASS WORKS
same time striving to expand its manufacturing and sales engi-
Our 1954 Graduates
Tlpho 64691 sNY
TO THE BUILDERS OF THE FUTURE - - -
AUTO SALES INC
170 Center ay
SALES AND SERVICE
Phone 2 OI33
EXCAVATI NC- AND CRADI NC
LOAIV1 SAND C-RAVEL
M A HARRISON
M De Joseph Prop
New Furniture Custom Buult
Re upholstermg Repalrmg
Phone 6 9323 98 John Street
W W HARRISON
MEATS AND POULTRY
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Caton Ne Yok
ECKER DRUG STORE
Dal Phone 6 432
FOR BETTER VALUES
KEllEY'S DEPARTMENT STORE
NORTHSIDE SHOPPING CENTER
Phone: Caton 572
, w r
WE SELL UNITED STATES SAVINGS BONDS
CORNING SAVINGS AND
SI 53 East Market Street
Organuzed May I4 I889
Karl L C-alss Preslde t Howard F V Cole Vuce Presndent
Amelia E W Bean Asst Treas John D Young Attorney
A safe convement place to save slnce T889
W R IANPHEAR
Constance R. Park, Treasurer Verner A. Ahlgen, Secretary
and J Auto Parts
The Store ot
I0 East Market Street
Phone 6 3832
Corning N Y
Complete Home Furnishers
Lane Cedar Chests
Watches and Diamonds
42 W Market Street Dual 6 8393
Specialists In Dlstnnctlve
PORTRAITS AND GROUPS
Corning Art Studio
East Market Street Phone 6 4941
ARMEN H TELIAN
BEARD S RADIO SERVICE
Bartlett Auto Electric
85 West Wrllram Street
Telephone 6 6422
THE TOAST OF THE TOWN
225 East Market Street
Phone 6 7821
J. . ' '
. - - s
lANDO'S FOOD MARKET
106 Bridge Street
Northside Sweet Shop
HALLIVIARK GREETING CARDS
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
108 Bridge Street
Dial Phone 6-9811
CORNING DRUG COMPANY
West Pulteney and Reynolds
Corning N Y
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
KEENAN REXALL DRUGS
Corner Bridge and Pulteney Streets
Dual 6 3541
Your Headquarters for
SHARPE S SODA BAR
99 West Market Street
ROBERT AND MARGARET SHARPE
JOSEPH R PURCELL
Lincoln Rochester Trust Bldg
Phone 2 0041
JUST REAL ESTATE
FI NEST DRUG STORE
Phone 6 9838
Prompt Prescrlptlon Service
Cameras and Films
52 E Market St
Corning N Y
Phone 6 9113
CENTER nnuc co. .HOME BAKED.,
RALPH l. ADAMY
AUTOMATIC HEATING SPECIALIST
166 East Tuoga Avenue Phone 6 4441
Just a word of thanks
for a pruvulege
Deluverung The Evenung Leader has been the furst job of many
Northsude Hugh students Success un busuness for many has fol
Iowed thus unutual step unto the world of commerce
For the pruvulege of furnushung thus furst step The Leader us
grateful and takes ummense prude un uts alumnu
Northsude Hugh us well represented on The Leader staff The
Leader us just as proud of them as they are of Northsude Hugh
To the Class of 54 we say Best of Luck and may the years
before you be as happy as those you are Ieavung behund
THE EVENING LEADER
1 e a
. - - . It - nu
Phone 2 1341
Coal with a Trade Mark
West Pulteney Street at Rlverslde
Dlal Phone 6 9916
The Ben Frankhn 5 Cr 'IO
MODERN SELF SERVICE STORE
Curtls L Hrcks G' Son
42 W Pulteney St
COOD LUCK FROM
Your Store tor Children
203 West Pulteney Street
Phone 6 7233
Northside Shopping Center
Rotary Gas Station
RIVERSIDE NEW YORK
J P Cr M SULLIVAN
The Store of
RUC-S AND DRAPERIES
Dlal Phone 6 3785
76 78 East Market Street
Cornlng N Y
NEWMAN S MODEL SHOP
MODEL AIRPLANES SHIPS
Equnp yourself tor the
State School Contest
28 East Pulteney Street
H I - I H J. C. MITCHELL, Proprietor
Congratulafons . , .
CLASS OF 1954
Northside Hugh School
Comp! ments f
local 1000 American Flmt Glass
Workers Unlon of North America
A 0 g ' t' for the Workers and C't' f
C ' g Adjoining Com 'f'
G Wendell Hand THE WHEAT AGENCY
Corner of Hamilton Cr High St.
Painted Post, N. Y.
Used Cars Trucks 2 W Market sheet
Corning N Y
Dual 6 8741
Open 24 hrs
BARON STEUBEN HOTEL
Addison Hull Race Track
Steuben Countys Ieadnng Hostelry
Carpenter and Ptelter
The Home of Quaker
Phone 6 9084
The Northside Dry
170 West Pulteney St
Slsto Lumber Co
LUIVIBER CLASS PAINT
274 Dodge Ave Cormng N Y
Phone 6 6141
Park Avenue South Cormng
Phone 6 6241
W S GJ J McCarty
Jimmy s Crlll
126 W Market St
ornlng N Y
Phone 6 9857
237 Park Avenue
Phone 6 8321
E Market St
Phone 6 7721
Hugh Sparllng 5' Son
ESSO SERVICE STATION
FUEL OIL and KEROSENE
Rnverslde N Y
Phone 6 4211
V T 0 , I Y
Compliments of V. Sementilli, Prop.
a y ,
69 . . . .
EVERYDAY BANK SERVICE THAT WILL HELP YOU
Many of our bank services were created especually to serve folks
everyday need For example everyone should enjoy the con
venlence of a Checking Account Then there IS the Special In
terest Account to encourage thrift Colorful Clft Checks for
special occasions are avaslable to anyone at small cost A Per
sonal Loan can help you wlth unexpected bulls There are many
more low cost lnexpenslve banknng servnces at Llncoln Roches
ter Come In and get acquainted
CORNING TRUST OFFICE NORTHSIDE OFFICE
2 E MARKET STREET 69 BRIDGE STREET
Member Federal Reserve System
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporahon
BEST WISH ES FROM
. . ,
. , '
Welch fr Welch
Attorneys at Law
17 19 East Market St
Cornmg N Y
JACOB G WELCH
TEEN AGERS MISS
Painted Post New York
Harnalton and Hugh Streets
Painted Post N Y
Frank T Lawrence
and HEATING SUPPLIES
105 107 East Market Street
Phone 6 5841
The Road Ahead May It
Hold Health Wealth
Happiness And A Home
Ot Your Own
Phone 2 1037
Bonady Brothers Cf
Pat s Tradmg Post
YOUR GROCERIES FREE
IF WE FAIL TO SMILE
Dual 6 4681
A Bowling Alleys
Dry Cleaning Co
W H DRISCOLLG SONS
Dual Phone 6 4432
119 West Market Street
Best Washes From
YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER
MUSIC Sports Day AAA Nfghf
1450 1061 Plwne 6 3791
140 E Pulteney St Corning
PURCELL MOTOR CO Inc
201 31 East Market St Cormng N
Chevrolet Sales and Servuce
Ruchtneld Gasoline and Onls
B F Goodrich Tures and Tubes
Ken s and Elsne s
South Corning N Y
' 0 ' Cl Y, '
1 ' '
' , . . ' - 216 East First Street
. . . l.
A M F M
. . ' , N. Y.
- ., ' , . Y. , . ,
The Worlds Largest Manufacturer
GAS and DIESEL ENGINES
IRO FLO CXRO FLO I F
Corning s Most Sanitary
Up To Date Restaurant
WE SPECIALIZE IN
ERNEST M GRIDLEY
Dual 52'I Corning N Y R
Mutual Automobnle Insurance
Lute Insurance Co
Home Office Columbus Ohio
CLEANING AND PRESSINC
Dual Phone 2 0822
265 West Wllllam Street
Cornlng New York
E R W0lCOTT
DODCE JOB RATED TRUCKS
Phone 6 5454
32 Bridge SI' Corning N
CALLAHAN S DAIRY
2I MILK SHAKE FLAVORS
AT OUR DAIRY BAR
Mutual Fire Insurance Co.
- . . . T
- 11 Y!
COIVIPLIMENTS TO THE
Class of 1954
NEC-ATIVES OF SENIOR CLASS ON FILE
DUPLICATES CAN BE MADE AT ANY TIME
NIGHT OR DAY
PHONE 6 9442
4 EAST ERIE AVENUE
Prop Frank Bonady
Noted for nts famous Horseshoe Bar
We specualuze an Sea Foods and
Phone 6 5121
Across From Hope Cemetery
YOUR ROCK OF ACES DEALER
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
MEMBER OF BARRE GUILD
Park Aven Phone 2 0512
Corning N Y
68-72 East Market Street
PHONE 6 9641
343 West Pulteney Street
THE COMPLETE SUPER MARKET
commg N Y HOME OF
Carpenter Funeral Home
Phone 6 9927
Stevens Funeral Home
Phone 6 9422
Tune to WCBA 1350 for our program
The Chapel by the Slde of the Road
SHURFINE BRAND FOODS
THE CLASS OF 54
47 E Marker sr
2 0212 6 5009
n. N. Y ro
mama Post N. Y. Miller
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 54
Atlantic Service Statlon
Cor er of West Ma ket and
Chestnut St eets
For the Fmest
A E 8 Home of Madnson and other
Fme Watches For
Pa ted Post N Y
ll 0 ll
0 0 '
in , . .
20 W Market St
Phone 6 6131
The Pa rls Shoppe
33 E Market Street
Cornmg New York
Rlce and Sons
351 W Pulteney St
Phone 6 7757
We sell the best and
service the rest
SLIP COVERS LAMPS
59 E Market St
Dual Phone 6 3532
J C Penney Co
135 Bridge St
Dual Phone 6 6931
Van Etten Hardware
Home of KELVINATOR
Phone 2 1932
73 Bridge St
Telephone 2 0814
Max L Russ
for all Cars G Trucks
Machme Tools for Metal
6' Wood Workmg
Northside Frult fr
Steven s Palnt Shop
52 54 Bridge St
Compliments of the
Centerway Motel and
Open the year around
YOUR TEEN AC-E SHOP
17 E Market St
the Centerway Motel
Open the year around
Allen Curtain Shop
SYRACUSE CH I NA LINEN
GIFTS LIBBEY CRYSTAL
62 Brldge St
Phone 2 0431
Rose s Pamt Store
Wallpaper and Paint
110 East Market St
Roche Cr Gleason
62 West Market St
. - . , ,
Delco -Cveneral -Motors SPM-ting Gggdg A Complete Parts Service
. , . . , ,
40 East Market
Cornlng N Y
Tammaro s Grocery
Anthony J Tammaro
DENIMS FOR SUMMER
6 E Erie Ave
S. John Stover Sr.
S. John Stover J .
327 E Second St
Your friendly Jeweler
44 W Market St
Phone 2 1631
Corning N Y
Flowers That Please
Charles H Glthler
Attorney at Law
75 W Market St
Corning N Y
126 E Market St
Cornrng N Y
Phone 2 1931
We Service all Makes
26 W Market St
W T Grant Co
247 E Market St
Corning N Y
GENERAL BODY AND
Holland s Garage
141 V2 E Second Street
Corning N Y
Phone 6 8231
Your Clothes are not
Becoming to You
Be Coming to Us
M J GL L Bower
Real Estate Insurance
57 East Market St
Telephone 2 1551
Corning N Y
George W Peck Co
China Glass Hardware
ll 1, , . .
Brown's Cigar S1-gre 18 West Market Street U
Louls J Nessle
Attorney at Law
Cornmg New York
D A Carapella
9 E Pulteney St
Royce Book Store
127 Pune Street
Typewrlters and Office
M L Allen Cr Son
68 Brldge Street
Corning New York
Corning Auto Supply
Parts For All Makes of
Cars and Trucks
United Motors Service
107 113 West Market Street
Cornlng N Y
M C Rarrlck Cr Son
196 Baker St
Cormng N Y
Phone 6 5437
Shop and Save at
THE FASHION CORNER
Cormng N Y
Hotel Barber Shop
C C Fortnnos
STAR FOOD MARKET
329 West Pulteney Street
Smrth s Frozen Food
For Lockers G Home
Telephone 6 5621
John s Hobby
and Barber Shop
104 E Pulteney St
Call 6 5856
Men s Wear
14 East Market Sf
Crystal Clty Bakers
Speclallzed In ltalnan
Callahan Cr Hooey
Real Estate and
Dlal Phone 2 1641
A and M Sofia
119 Bridge St Phone 6 9466
FOR THE BEST IN
' I d
Market and Pine Streets Rowley
o Q '
- 8 .
1 . . .
VALENTE S PHOTO
69Vz E Market St
Corning N Y Phone 6-8923
2 0945 57 Brldge St
Corning New York
Cornlng Radio and
Sales G' Servlce
66 E Market St
Cornrng N Y
Corning Paper Supply
366 Baker Street
CLARENCE H BRISCO
J J Newberry Co
90 E Market Street
J L Clark
Hall s Hardware
At The lndlan Monument
Painted Post N Y
Phone 2 1542
Plumbing and Heating
ABOVE ALL A REAL E ff W Clofhes 5l'0P
DRUG STORE FURNISHINGS
Pamted Post Always First Wrth The
Latest Styles For Young Men
Best in Quality
Fruits and Vegetables
7 E Pulteney St
Northside s only complete
The Book Store
12 East Market St
181 Bridge St
Phone 2 0931
Floyd W English Sr
Floyd W English Jr
Harvey W Gray
William C Droege
Phone 6 4642
55 E Market St
Corning N Y
17 W Pulteney St
6 9219 Corning
318 North Hamilton St
6 9212 Painted Post
- . . G . Q Y a
1 , 1
.. - ,, Pete's Red Cr White
, , . .
FURNITURE AND TOYS
Dlal 2 1332
114 124 Cedar Street
Corning N Y
Hub Clothmg Co
30 W Market St
Shop of Beaututul Foot
wear For Ladues And
Smart Shoes For Young
28 East Market Street
Lamb s Pharmacy
Bridge and W lluam
Trlangle Shoe Store
Shoes for the Entnre
Famuly and also we carry
The Amencan Curl Shoe
Jacoby s Shoe Store
22 East Market St
Corning N Y
THE BEST IN FOODS
Phone 6 8584
Phone 6 3333
Jlmerson 8' Ford
H S Jrmerson GW L Ford
Baron Steuben Hotel
Cormng N Y
Douglas W Van Etten
De Soto and Plymouth
Sales and Service
81 87 Wall Street
Cormng N Y
Phone 6 8131
Corning N Y
J Cr M Jewelers
M H CRANE
R M SEARLES
113 West Water St
Pamted Post N Y
Lester Shoe Co
H J DEXTER G SON
Qual 1 ty Footwear
n ' .
' - 9
. i .
, . . .
1 . 0 O . 0 0
- , . .
- I I I
, . .
' r - .
. . 1 ' '
Alderman Cr Woverton
309 East Hugh St
Painted Post N Y
Corning Saw Cf
Supply Co lnc
128 Pune Street
Cornmg New York
107 Bridge Street
STUDEBAKER SALES G'
BEAR WHEEL BALANCER
Dual Phone 6 7314
150 East Market St
Wells Real Estate
121 Pune St
Phone 6 9612
Jones Motor Co
60 Centerway Phone 6 3781
Ready to Wear
The Store of Many Friends
APPAREL FOR THE
24 East Market Street
Corning N Y
Eugene H Gorman
55 Brrdge St
Cornlng N Y
Should Belong To The
Dues S1 00 yr
You Pay Less Here
Harold s Army Cr
101 W Market St
Phone 6 9449
Across From Baron Steuben
A W KEELEY
For The Sportsman
34 West Market
Cornmg N Y
Hat Cr Dress Shop
79 East Market St
Phone 6 3314
Best Wishes To
The Class of 1954
A W Bellby Cr Son
139 Walnut Street
Ford Cars and Trucks
. ' sr.
Dial 6-6242 WHOLE FAMILY Fqx Theatre
344 Denuson Parkway
JOSEPH cols PROP
Ben Young Jr
182 E Tioga Ave
Phone 6 7212
31 Em Market Sr
Borel s Bakery
Phone 6 4831
59 Bridge Street
Corning N Y
FOR FINE JEWELRY
T I SSOTS BU LOVAS
C-ood Luck to the
Class of 54
w E Dodge
Dual Phone 6 4559
Phone 6 4341
511 East High St
Painted Post, N Y
BOTTLED C-AS AND
West Market St
Phone 6 4648
Tobey s Market
HYC-EIA ICE CREAM
MEATS FROZEN FOODS
Caton 61 1
Mamle L Mayers
113 E Market Street
Corning N Y
Halls Atlantic Station
Corner Bridge and Pulteney
, , 38 .
Manning Wallpaper and Paint
T. V. .
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
M S Davns Sales
Painted Post N Y
Tel 6 5478
Your blue coal Dealer
Market and Centerway
Corning New York
For the Best Chicken Comphmems of
the Basket and Ice
Cream come to
Opposite Elmnra Drnve In
WELDING 6' MACHINE
Dual Ph 6 4I4I
218 East Thlrd Sl'
CORNING CAMP OF
Comp! ments of
JOHN D YOUNG
ATTORNEY AT LAW
F st Not onol Bank Bu Idmg
Cl v - -
' , I . a 0
Home of Colosizes Paint . i . . -
if i i '
I : :f r' ' A ' J
INTER COLLEGIATE PRESS
Publnshers Cover Munufurfurers Book Blndevs
, ff,:1'w1f V-
-a,:gw, , ,M -gi, vw ,iw
fs: u v -' QQ K M A,-, L. .
1'mf,..'4.qq.b5,4A,4,vg lr, 1-,E .. ,Qazf.-4an1-v,f.-mv..:4YQrJ,':fff':g114bfq,C'l 1w+f?v:Aw:?2ZwHa4: M - f:w4?3w2'fw-xH+'q-nk f- ' ' 'f +,,.5g,1,,piw.,,3
Suggestions in the Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.