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Published by the 1948 Graduating Class
Trinity School, 139 XXfest 91 Street, New York City
To Mr. and Mrs. Bertrand Bartram who for so many
years, in studies and in activities, with kindness and with
understanding, have shown students of the Lower School
the way to accomplish their tasks and have led them in
the pursuit of all that is good, we respectfully dedicate
this Yearbook. We wish them great happiness in their
retirement and extend to them the heartfelt thanks of all
whom they have taught.
MR. lilamlmlwlm l5AR'I'liAM
MATTHEW E. DANN
H end mafter
ANY new projects have been initiated this year at Trinity School, and many old
ones have been brought to completion. Things which were once ideas are now
realities. Both in the field of education and athletics there have been marked improve-
ments, most of which have been accomplished through the sincere efforts of our Head-
master, Mr. Dann.
Last fall, our sister school at Pawling opened with an enrollment of eighty-six
boys. Under the energetic and able administration of Mr. Dann and Mr. Riddleberger,
the Assistant Headmaster, Trinity-Fawling has had a most successful year.
Here at home we have had an unusually outstanding season, particularly in the
field of athletics. Our coaching staff has turned out an excellent football team, an un-
defeated basketball team, one of the best wrestling squads in Trinity's history, and
Hne baseball and track teams. The faculty, which includes several new members, has
maintained its consistent high standards of instruction.
Looking forward, this summer the chapel is to be remodeled, and the organ re-
built and enlarged. However, increased construction costs have made the building of
the new gymnasium inadvisable at this time, and so these plans will be laid aside for
a few years.
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, Mr. Bolduc Mr. Bole
Paul P. Bolduc, M.A., French, Spanish
Thomas M. Bolejr., A.B., M.A., English
University of Pittsburgh, West Virginia
Clarence Bruner-Smith, A.B., English
Harry M. Cook, B.S., Mathematics, Physics
Mr. Groebli Mr. Hackett
r. Bruner-S ' h Mr. Cook
Paul Groebli, jr., B.S., M.A., Mathematics
Frederick W. Hackett, Ph.B., M.A., History
University of Vermont, Columbia
Conrad Homberger, LL.D., German, Spanish
Dudley M. Maxim, A.B., Physical Education
Ivlr. Homherger Mr. Maxim
Mi. Mitchell fl yMf.151gy,3Vpw Mr. Rice Mnsfon
The Reverend E. W. Mitchell, A.B., S.T.B. Charles D. Walker, B.S., M.A., F.A.G.O
Trinityg Berkley Divinity Trinity, Harvard
Charles Nevin, B.S., Physical Education Ernest A. Wedge, A.B., Latin
George P. Rice, jr., B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Ralph F. Wiltsey, A.B., M.A., Biology
New York State Collegeg Cornell Columbia
Harrison Scott, A.B., Physical Education
Mr. Walker Mr. Wedge Mr. Wiltsey
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Pufiffe Guzelfe? Here c'11d'c'lf7 the feumzi. Healy' mfzferefzre.
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,ntl , l -' H5xRoLD,PH1LLrP BALLENTINE, JR.
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' A' - 'uufntered 1944
'Col te4 amma' Phi, President, Yearbook '48, j.V. Football '46-
'if "5 ji Cross Cojmtty '47, '48, j.V. Basketball '46, Varsity Track
5 '46, vw, '48, , '
Hal"s prfevof those fellows who literally has a one track mind.
Wheth 'it be during the dead of winter or midst April showers,
he can 'always be found running, determined to set some sort of
record to go down in Track history. If and when he stops, how-
ever, you're sure to meet a swell gu .
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' 'T' tesmar kk' riniwes '47, '48, Dramatics '48,
W.. b at - -
'X .is rrpall 1 an studious 6 iowever, under his
X. L ocile brit er eats the hea rue hacker. This can
i ' ' tes his classmatg' ho know that he possesses
E a stea d a ready tongue when he needs them. "Rabbit's"
jg' ast West feet will probably remain the mystery and conster-
fa nation of the track team for a long time to come.
DOUGLAS GRAY BURGOYNE
Williams-Cum Laude, Yearbook '47, Business Manager '48,
Trinity Times '47, '48, Dramatics '46, '47, '48, Glee Club '45,
'46, '47, '48, Varsity Soccer '47, '48, Varsity Tennis '48.
When Doug isn't bludgeoning poor little Lower School boys into
giving himads for the Yearbook, he can be heard delivering a
long and earnest sermon in the chapel on how many ads make
fifteen hundred dollars. Burgoyne's life is not all money though,
as it is rumored that a certain "jane" enters into his weekends.
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JOHN ARMISTEAD BURWELL, JR.
Yale-Yearbook, '48, Trinity Times '47, '48, Glee Club '48, Rifle
'45, '46, President, '47, '48, Varsity Cross Country '48, Varsity
Wrestling '45, Varsity Track '47, '48, j.V. Baseball '45,
"Sir, I gotta better way to do it." Gabby, with his new and easier
methods, usually throws the entire senior math class and Mr. Cook
into confusion, The fact that he can run even faster than he can
talk makes him one of our track stars. y
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'i'OHN RICHARDSON BUTLER I '
Entered 1943 H ' "
HarvardfGamma Phi, Vice-President, Yearbook '48, Trinity
Times '47, '48, Dramatics '48, Glee Club '47, '48, Varsity Cross
john, after various mishaps, became founder of a society which
believes in clubs for women-but only after kindness fails. Perhaps
due to his shady past, Beans has developed a perverted sense
of humor which has found an outlet in writing part of Chalk Dust.
His encounters with pianos have been more successful, however,
and he will soon make Iturbi a has been.
GERALD HUNTINGTON DORMAN
Harvard-Cum Laude, Student Council '45, Treasurer '48, Gamma
Phi, Treasurer, Yearbook '47, Editor '48, Trinity Times '45, '47,
'48, Dramatics '46, '47, '48, Glee Club '46, '47, '48, J.V. Football
'45, '46, Varsity '48, Varsity Track '46, '47, '48,
Gerry will graduate with the respect and admiration of the senior
class. This will be due to the fact that he can be relied upon to
finish whatever he starts. If he looks a trifle like an old shoe, it's
because he is Editor of the Yearbook.
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WILLIAM BATES DOUGHERTY
Trinity-Varsity Football '47, j.V. Football, Coach '48, Varsity
Wrestling '47, '48, Varsity Track '47, '48.
Trinity's answer to Charles Atlas, William is well known in the
wrestling world for his ability to think up new ways to pulverize
his opponents. Although a member of the select group which
resides on Ninety-First Street, Wild Bill's heart belongs to Long
Island where he can be found, whenever possible, trying to bring
life back to a decrepit motorcycle.
WINSTON S. FLIESS, JR.
Princeton-Cum Laude, Student Council, Vice-President '48, Tau
Delta Sigma, President, Yearbook '47, '48, Varsity Football '47,
'48, Varsity Basketball '48, Varsity Baseball '47, '48.
Whether it be women or baseballs, Winnie is envied by all for
really knowing how to handle them. Not only a vital man to the
baseball team, our handsome young sportsman has proved to be
essenti l to the welfare of the ootball and basketball tea s as well
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p a etbl 4 48 ars1yBaseba 47
Bill, our only living immigrant from the nether Q ' 5 ttf Con-
necticut was rather uiet when he came to us t ea s ago
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However, having quickly learned the language, he scfnyn became
known as the Don juan from Avon, in addition to Student Coun-
cil President this year and a three letter man.
GEORGE FREDERICK HAVELL, JR.
Entered 1944 U
Princeton-Cum Laude, Yearbook '48, Rifle '46, '47, '48,
"Sleepy" Havell is Trinity's leading Daniel Boone fan. He does
not believe in barbers and would never think of wearing anything
but "beat up" G.I. boots. George also has a large collection of
rusty flintlocks that he uses ,tio quell the gargan an advances of
Houck. Despite his rus ' neaqllnce, Hav ll es out with some
top holwvgipxnd m i inisfe fable re.
,ja Mit-fl ty My
QJWILLIAM RUSSELL HOGAN
Fordham-Varsity Football '48, Varsity Basketball '48.
Picture two hundred and ten pounds of bone and muscle reaching
the height of six feet, two inches, with a huge pair of shoulders,
and you have Bill, the Weeliawken Wonder. To our Lil' Abner,
Trinity owes a debt of thanks for providing the spark which has
made this year's Varsity Basketball Team so hot that it has gone
through the season undefeated.
JOHN CANDEE HOUCK
Yale-Glee Club '46, '47, Rifle '45, '46, '47, '48, Varsity Wrest-
ling '48, Varsity Track '48, Dramatics '46g Yearbook '48.
Houck, a twelve year man, is one of Trinity's bicep kings. He
attributes all his muscles to vitamin pills, and to pumping up
truck tires with bicycles pumps. jackson has little trouble on the
wrestling mat as he usually scares his opponents into submission
before he even touches them. He divides what remains of his
afternoons between Buck's and brewin Y vodka in the Bronx.
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Us ,. " Entered'1947 ' Q .'
'dqruiiibtaevafsity' Football' ws, varsity Bay:-,bgii 'Aa '
Hon came to us this F' ear in time to com lete the backfield that
Y ' f - P , . Q
lmade the 1947 Football Season ayery,successful one. This was due
in"no small amount tgo'his splendid passing and kicking. Voted the
'm03t.f1anClS0I'I'IC senior, Don is,the strong,-.silent type and has
sadly neglected the opposite sex'who 'swoon in his path wherever
GREGORY ANTHONY KNAPP
Trinity-Salutatoriang Cum Laudeg Student Council '46, Tau Delta
Sigma, Yearbook '48, Trinity Times '47, '48g Glee Club '45, '46,
'47, '48, 1.V. Basketball '47, J.V. Baseball '45, '46, '47, Varsity
Upon our return to these halls last September, we were all amazed
at the way Greg had risen up in the world. We quickly found
out, however, that the new height attained had not clouded his
brain nor his basketball playing at all, for he continued to be an
honor student, and also part of the Varsity.
KENNETH R. KRAUSQMW ad.. egg? ada f
Entered 1943 ,... , tt.
Undecided-Gamma Phi, Dramatics '46, '48, Glee Club '45'j146, 440 :
'47, Varsity Cross Country, Manager '48. .7
"Dude" Krause has amazed us all year with his fluent French
which he must have acquired out West. He came back from this'
wild and wooly area filled with tall stories to which the classfuv
attitude has ranged from mild disbelief to "Man the pumps!"
Ken can occasionally be found down at Buck's in the afternoons
where people come to stare at the boy wonder who is able to tell
his teachers where to head in.
DOUGLAS CLARENCE LEE, 'lR.
Trinity-Cum Laude, Tau Delta Sigma, Treasurerg Yearbook '483
Trinity Times '47, '48, Glee Club '47, Rifle '46g Varsity Foot-
ball '48g Varsity Cross Country '47, j.V. Basketball '46, '47,
Varsity '48, Varsity Track '48,
Even though he does come from jackson Heights, Doug has man-
aged to win the respect of his classmates. This year he has shown
a good deal of skill in both football and basketball, and in his
spare time has tossed off Cum Laude marks.
JOHN STAUFFER LUCKSTONE Bus-l' o-L Lam,
Emma was Doug. Slow
Harvard-Valedictoriang Cum Laude, Gamma Phi, Yearbook '48g mm!
Trinity Times '47, '48, Dramatics '47, '48, Glee Club '47, '48,
Lucky shuffles about the building in a haze, and is constantly QuAQ'u'9
being thrown out of classrooms by irate masters who have not ar 'UNA'
completed their attendance reports. Aside from this, johnny is a hs-My YD '
clever laddie who has snagged the highest average in his class. it
His buddies will remember him best for his classic remark "Oh , s .
yeah, l forgot." M my - v
GEROLD B. LYONS " ' Vi" 5 , "".l'f . 1'
Entered 1955 " '- .221 " ' QT" Y".
DukefTau Delta Sigma, Secretary, Varsity Football '46, '48g M T' .1
Varsity Baseball '46, '47, '48. " i- 'N ' 's ,"-' -f """"lJ" -
""'-s . "AM,
The ambassador, ex officio, from Englewood to the United States, f
Gerry commutes to Trinity occasionally in order to catch up on "' "
his sleep after a hectic week-end at home. Part of our short but' N f'
powerful backfield, the Mighty Mite has proved to us time and N -'
, fiesta. 'wx
again that the bigger they are, the harder they fall. A V 'xx
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RICHARD EMERSON MCCREHAN
Trinity-Trinity Times '48, Varsity Basketball '48, Varsity Base-
ball '47, '48.
Dick, with his shade grown beard, is one of the few remaining
survivors of the notorious Bayside Boys mob. When not busily
devoting his prowess to the basketball or baseball team, Huesos
can sometimes be persuaded to reveal his literary ability by writing
Ath1ete's Feats for the Trinity Times, wherein he heaps praises
u on anyone for a nominal fee.
4 gl . M
W' CER BARRETT MEREDITH, JR.
, Wx Entered 1944
n-Gamma Phi, Yearbook '48, Trinity Times '47, Dra-
"M-lr.e'lz-,, oodluel, ?q8'eMLd'a"-'10
atics '48, Gl b '47, Varsity Wrestling, Captain '48
' ithou3 w or why, Meredith has recently become adept
stran people and is now one of Scottys accomplished
delinquents. With this one strike against him, Spence remains an
intelligent and sane person, and manages to keep his end up
pretty well with the women. If he appears frustrated, it's just
because he's trying to keep clear of the boarding department.
RANDOLPH SEARING MERRILL, JR.
Wesleyan-Student Council '47, '48, Gamma Phi, Yearbook '48,
Trinity Times '47, '48, Dramatics '46, '47, '48, Glee Club '47,
'48, Varsity Tennis '46, '47, '48,
Randy runs the book store downstairs, and by charging exorbitant
prices, manages to get enough money for ju-jubes. Despite his
slightly vacuous stare, he seems to get along well enough with the
girls, and his affairs with them are avidly followed by the stu-
' . - - - , ' J
. , . A EUGENE DARDEN MILENER IIIQU-mvrlpg 7,,.4,,,.i
Entered 1944 - I yvv, .
Williariu and Mary-fTau Delta Sigmag Chess '46, '47, V181 Varsity L
Cross Country '47, '48, j.V. Basketball '48g Varsity Track '47.4'h44,L ,
'-183 j.V. Baseball '45, '46,
One of the main stays of the track team, the "Gazelle Boy" and Q I ,
his long, loping stride will probably puzzle Mr. riallentine for - '
some time to come. During the lunch hour, Gene can usually be
found in Mr. Bruner-Smith's room either talking about track, or
munching apples and poring over the Daily News. 3
RICHARD ALFRED NORRISM 'ln .
Entered 1944 M
Trinity-Varsity Cross Country '-17, '-183 Varsity Track '46, '47,
Dick makes the long trip in from Astoria every morning, and still
manages to arrive early enough to wish his sleepy chums a cheery
hello. Rich is a big wheel on the track team, and no matter what
the weather, he spends his afternoons running. His big moment
in school comes during French period, where he learns how to
speak excellent pig Latin.
ROBERT DAVID REYMOND
Princeton-Gamma Phi, Yearbook '47, '48, Trinity Times '-181
Dramatics '48, Rifle '46, '47, '48.
Bob is the Yearbook's official shutterbug, and manages to provide
himself with a substantial income on the side by blackmailing
his friends. His assistance in helping to decorate the school dances
plays a large part in the success of those affairs. During school
hours he is a shy and quiet fellow who wears loud ties in self-
6,"S'p,,,4e.vev ""' 1 lzgef M,
no Coal-Q dev. ...LTDUUKC ..tkat'.
DOUGLAS CARROLL ROSS, JR.
Harvard4Trinity Times '47, '48, Dramatics '46, '47, Glee Club
'45, '46, '47, '48, Tennis, Manager '48.
Ross is a confirmed non-conformist, who persists in doing every-
thing upside down, much to the amusement of the class. How
Doug manages to get good marks is one of the mysteries of the
institution. One humorous speculation is that he works. His asso-
ciates follow him around with a steam shovel when he talks about
Harris' and Nightingale.
-5 1 JOHN WATSON SCULLY
V Entered 1944
Erinceton4Student Council, Secretary '48, Trinity Times '47,
Business Manager '48, Dramatics '46, '47, '48g Glee Club '47, '48,
Varsity Track '47, '48,
Easily one of the more conscientious lads in the school, john
possesses that uniqueeand in this classfrare ability of combining
good taste with good fun. He is a flawless companion on the
dance floor, and an ultra ultra-conservative dresser who wears dark
suits because they are easier to keep clean.
RICHARD STRID SHERMAN
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Columbia4Yearbook '48g Trinity Times '47, '48, Dramatics '47,
'48g Glee Club '45, '46, '47, '48, Varsity Football '48, j.V.
Basketball '46, '47.
Sherman is the schqol's self-appointed Casanova, and ever since
he has been able to'talk, has devoted nine-tenths of his time to
women. The other tenth he divides between writing a vitriolic
half of Chalkdust, and browbeating his associates on the stage of
the Dramatic Society. u M : Z
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FRANK BECTON UHRBROCK
V cp E Entered 1947
indeton-Gamma Phig Yearbook '48, T 1 ry imes '47, Editor
'48g Dramaties '47, '48g Glee Club '47, '42-ig Rifle '47, '48.
Smoky can usually be found trying desperately to rub out some
girl's name from his text books in order to make room for a more
recent interest. One who never allows school work to interfere
with social affairs, Bec somehow found time to be the Editor of the
'Trinity Times and a Dramatics Society star. P
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EUGENE UNDERWOOD, JRR, -LV" -
Union---Yearbook '48, Trinity Times '47, '-'f8g Dramatics '46,
Besides being remembered for his wonderful portrayal of Teddy
Brewster in Afiveflic and Ola' Lace last year, the Senator will
always be recalled for his knack for bringing up questions that
have absolutely nothing to do with the subject at hand. It was this
same talent that won him the job of writing the lzlqniriug Repnrler
which he did so well for the Trinity Times.
TLD if-J'.13",' 6 ' fill,-:fd-I1 A JQJJ
GARY S'l'UCK'l'ON VESCELIUS
Michigan-Yearbook '48g Trinity Times '46g Dramatics '48, -l.V.
Football '45, '46
Mount Vescelius erupts every morning at about nine-fifteen and
continues to spew flames and scathing comments at his masters
and accomplices for the rest of the day, He is lost to view at about
four in the afternoon, when he goes down to the Museum of
Natural History. It is rumored that, once there, he shuts himself
in a vault in the cellar, where he tries in vain to put together the
bones of the missing link.
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ERNEST ROBERT JOHN WALDBURGER, JR.
li J Entered 1947
A firm believer in wine, women, and song, Bob entertains us with
his wild stories about life in Douglaston, the morals of which seem
to be that in some places the tables are reserved, but that doesn't
mean the guests are. His daily battles with the Long Island Rail-
road leave Bob pretty pooped, and it is not until after lunch that
he fully revives and becomes the shining light of the chemistry
ANDREAS WILLIAM WOLF, JR.
N.Y.U.aYearbook '48, Glee Club '45, '46, '47, '48, Varsity Cross
Country '46, Captain '48g Varsity Track '47, '48g Cheerleader
'46, '47, '48.
Through the years Andy has won for himself the honored place
of story teller supreme. When not indulging in this pleasant pas-
time, he whiles away the hours setting new track records. His
raucous voice-cultivated by yelling for mercy from Mr. Dann-
has cheered our teams on to greater victories.
DONALD JAMES WRENN
One of Trinity's most Huent linguists, Don can be found any
afternoon discussing Spanish with Mr. Homberger, who by the end
of the conference is swearing that he will give up teaching. By no
means only a scholar, his violent methods of playing both volley-
ball and basketball are known throughout the school, and he is
given plenty of room to play in.
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HE major interest of the members of Form Five lay in the field
of athletics. A number of juniors have proven to be valuable
players on the Varsity football, basketball, and baseball teams, while
others have sparked the junior Varsity squads. They will undoubtedly
play an even more prominent part in the athletics of the school next
year. Other industrious members of the class have organized the soccer
and chess teams again this year and have participated in the activities
of the student publications, the Dramatic Society, and the Glee Club.
Seated: Fitzpatrick, Train, Lynham, Frei, Weaver, Fow, S. Lee, Phillips, Koch,
Gledhill. Serond raw: Mr. Hackett, Peta, Ewell, Salmond, Pulsifer, Hoge,
Schroder, Kerr, Parsons, Miller, Clough, Mr. Wedge. Tbird row: Steuart,
R. Smith, Chapman, Hutton, Seredin, Cox, R. Moro, Palmer, Forbes, Rulison,
RM FOUR produced some F106 athletes this year. There were rep-
resentatives from the sophomore class on every athletic team, in-
cluding Varsity, J.V., and Intramural. Four boys were on the Varsity
football team, and four on the Varsity wrestling team. The sophomores
had a good year academically. Many of the boys had honor records,
and every one put forth real effort. None of the afternoon activities
were devoid of sophomores. There were Fourth Formers actively
participating in the Dramatic Society, Rifle Club, Glee Club, and
the Trinity Times.
Seated: Peek, Millis, Gleason, Avram, Schultz, Alvarez, Lytle, Kissack, Trent.
Serorzd row: Mr. Groebli, Updike, Amill, Sheldon, Bohman, Barnes, Fixx,
Fanning, Stockman, Henderson, Mr. Bolduc. Third row: Boehmer, Lowrie,
Bliss, Daniels, Littlefield, Izard, A. Moro, McCollum, Niver, Resseguie, Cooper,
Abrent: A. Pannbacker, Watson.
S in former years, a lively interest has been shown in all sports
by the freshman class. In addition to the regular seasonal sports,
many freshmen have become interested in chess, ping-pong, and rifle.
According to this year's record, the freshmen have had an outstand-
ing number of representatives on the j.V. basketball team, the Varsity
wrestling team, and the soccer team. An unusually large number of
freshmen went out for track. If progress continues, this promises not
only an experienced track team for the future, but also gives hope
that all Varsity and I.V. teams will be represented by the present
Sealed: MacMillan, King, Thomas, Wendt, Willi, Winston, Johnson, LaViale,
Valicenti, May, Russo. Second row: Mr. Wiltsey, Calkins, P. Waldburger, Moore,
Taylor, K. Black, Bruns, P. Pannbacker, Markham, Sarkany, Simmonds, Mr.
Cook. Third row: P. Smith, Mackenzie, Diegel, E. Lee, T. E. White, Magelaner,
Heller, C. White, Lamb, T. H. White, Segalas. Absent: Friend, Plowden.
f? i f
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Seated: Scully, Dorman, Goralski fPreridentJ, Fliess. Standing: LaViale, Miller, Merrill, Palmer,
- c i c I
Kerr, Amill, Schultz.
NDER its five year old constitution, eleven fellows were elected
to the Student Council early last fall. Goralski, Dorman, Fliess,
Merrill, and Scully were the seniors' choice, while Miller, Palmer and
Kerr were chosen by the juniors. The sophomores picked Schultz and
Amill, and Form Three elected La Viale as it's representative. Bill
Goralski was overwhelmingly elected President of the Council by the
student body and Winston Fliess was chosen Vice-President, with
Gerry Dorman and john Scully as Treasurer and Secretary, respectively.
The main activity of the Council this year has been the taking
over of the supervision of the work program. From all indications
this new responsibility has been very successful, and more work like
it is what the council is striving for.
Early in the season Mr. Maxim came before the board, suggesting
that soccer be considered a Varsity sport. This suggestion was unani-
mously passed by the council.
Again this year the Council sponsored its annual Christmas drive
for the Leake and Watts Home. Two hundred and seventy-one dollars
were raised in the drive which went towards giving a better Christmas
to the poor and unfortunate orphans of the home.
Highlighted on the school's calendar were the three dances or-
ganized by the Council, two of which were formal. Black tie hadn't
been worn at a Trinity dance since before the war. The dances were
successful largely because of the persistence and enthusiasm of the
NDER the benevolent guidance of the long-suffering Mr. Bruner-
Smith, the "T.T." entered its sixteenth consecutive year of pub-
lication, with Ruskin Kerr, who edited the Lower School Department
last year, stepped up to the post of Assistant Editor, and a vigorous
Editorial Board supporting Becton Uhrbrock, Editor-in-Chief.
john Luckstone, whose professional coverage of the football games
won many readers, was made Sports Editor, he was ably assisted by
Dick Beattie, who covered the wrestling meets and other events. Doug
Burgoyne became Feature Editor, and Emerson Markham was named
Lower School Editor.
The Inquiring Reporter column was handled by Eugene Under-
wood and Charles Ewell. Athletes' Feats, instituted last year, was in
the capable hands of Norm johnson, Dick McCrehan, and Greg Knapp.
The Spotlight was ably handled by Ranny Merrill, while Dick Sherman
and john Butler contributed regular laughs to the Student Body with
their Chalk Dust nonsense. Armistead Burwell livened the paper with
hilarious cartoons about the oddities of Trinity life. Bob Reymond
supplied some excellent photographs for the front page, various, in-
teresting news items were covered by Gerald Dorman.
With john Scully, the sailor, at the helm as Business Manager,
the circulation and revenue of the paper were pleasantly increased.
f f' - 1
W 7 '
lw g l
0:1 lbe flfmr: P. Ambler, Rogers, Newman, Bjorkman, Markham. Sealed: D. Lee, Luckstone,
Kerr, Mr. Bruner-Smith fAdI'i.fLffJ, Scully fBIl.fi1l6,f.f Muuagerj, Burgoyne. Sftmdingz Fixx, Upclike,
Dorman, Burwell, McCl'ehan, Knapp, Ross, Merrill, Sherman, Butler, Underwood, Heller, May,
T. H. White. Almwlg Beattie, Ewell, Uhrbrock fEdilorJ.
FTER the usual harassing struggle to obtain enough money for
this publication, the Yearbook went to press. Business Manager
Douglas Burgoyne pushed his fellow students relentlessly in the pro-
curing of advertisements and subscriptions.
This first and vital phase-as future members of the staff will
learn-was finally passed with a great deal of perseverance, and Editor
Gerry Dorman began his literary piece with the assistance of a large
number of seniors and lower classmen. Bob Reymond did an admirable
job of the difficult task of photography, taking and developing most
of the candid shots himself. The seniors will hold john Butler and
Dick Sherman forever responsible for their attempts to write character
sketches of that fine aggregation of American youth. Arnie Burwell,
Winnie Fliess, and Michael Train drew the many fine pieces of art
appearing throughout the book.
It would be almost impossible to go on and mention all the names
of those who put in so much time in writing, typing, and proofing
like Hal Ballentine, Dick Beattie, and Doug Lee. Thus this publica-
tion is laid before you with the desire of all connected with it that it
will exist as a treasured reminder of the school year of 1947-48.
As a parting shot, the producers of the 1948 Yearbook leave best
wishes to their successors and fair warning to start early. May next
year's Yearbook be as good as this one!
On llae flour: Markham, K. Black, Train. Seated: Mr. Bruner-Smith fAd1'i.f67',, Meredith, Reymond,
Dorman fEdimrj, Burgoyne QB1uineJr Mumzgerj, Burwell, Ballentine. Sldlldillgl Vescelius, Havell,
Merrill, Butler, Sherman, R. Moro, Underwood, Kerr, Knapp, Luckstone, D. Lee, Fliess, Wolf,
Mr. Wedge fAdz'i.u'r-Q, Milenc-r, Ewell, R. Moro, K. Black, Steuart, W. Black.
IZORGANIZED by Mr Wedge who succeeded Mr. Bonsall as the
faculty adviser and coach of the chess team, the chess ladder has
aroused great interest among the members of the student body. Under
the new system, all boys interested received positions on the ladder,
from which they challenged those above themselves and were chal-
lenged by those below. The team, composed of four men, was selected
by a tournament early in the season to determine the relative strength
of the players.
Entering the Chess Association of Private Schools, Trinity could
boast three returning lettermen: Gene Milener Qfirst boardj, William
Blank tsecond boardy, Charles Steuart Qthird boardj, and Russell
Moro ttourth boarcljwho made the team for the first time this year.
Due to the frequent absence of these regular members, Manager Keith
Black and Haskell lirei substituted for them in several contests.
Hampered by the absence of Milener, the team swept to an un-
expected victory over lfranklin, defeating their best men by a score
of Following this, three games were lost in rapid succession
to Horace Mann, Mcliurney, ZV2-lk, and Horace Mann-
Outstanding among the players were Milener and Black, the high
scorers for the team. Each one was credited with two points at the end
ol' the season.
iq? , N 1 L 1
islui If ly
O N x Q .Q '-
Az the pimm: Mr. Walker fDirermrJ. Fin! row: Seredin, Luckstone, Butler, Burwell, Sherman,
Sarkany, Gleason, Gledhill. Second row: Updike, Merrill, Burgoyne, J. Scully, Dorman, Ross,
42? S r
Knapp, Kerr, Ewell, Koch. Abiezzzz Uhrbrock.
ONTINUING its success of past years, the 1948 Glee Club re-
mained one of Trinity's outstanding "after school" functions.
Although small, the Glee Club was well-balanced and, as the year
progressed, acquired excellent tone quality.
The Glee Club was under the direction of Mr. Charles Walker, an
alumnus of Trinity School. Mr. Walker graduated from Trinity Col-
lege and received his M.A. degree from Harvard. He studied under
Mr, Archibald T. Davidson of Harvard, who is outstanding in the field
of music. Mr. Walker employed Davidson's methods in the instruction
of the Glee Club.
The first program was a Christmas choral program given jointly
with the Lower School. Two carols were sung by the Upper School
group alone, and two together with the younger boys. The best known
of the latter was the Welsh carol "Deck the Halls." The Glee Club
also carried on its custom of entertaining the Trinity alumni at their
The most important event of the Glee Club year was the concert
given jointly with Miss Fine's School for Girls and Trinity-Pawling.
All three clubs sang both together and individually. The Trinity Glce
Club placed particular emphasis on sea-chanteys, but also sang "Tous
les Bourgeois de Chatres," a French folksong, and the German "Gute
IFTER giving two plays very successfully last year, the club
decided that if they were to concentrate their elforts into one
play, it could be even more successful. They spent quite a while in
selecting the play they wished to do, and hnally decided upon You
Cdllif 'ldlfe ll Willa You by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart, which
was produced on April 9.
The scenery for the play was designed by Mr. Randall O'Neil, the
director, and the backstage work was done hy Doug Burgoyne and Bill
Updike. The lights were handled by Carter Wlmite.
Despite the ditliculty of staging it, the cast gave a very good
interpretation and it was worth the month and a half of intensive work
which was required to put it in shape. The actors were well suited to
their parts. Becton Uhrbrock played Martin Vanderhof, the cynical
head of the household. His daughter Penny, who writes plays, was
acted by Ranny Merrill, and her husband, Paul, by john Luckstone.
Kenny Krause and Gerry Dorman, as Alice and Tony, provided the
love interest, while Dick Sherman put his excellent Russian dialect
into the part of Kolenkhov. Others were john Scully and john Gleason
as Mr. and Mrs. Kirby, Charles Ewell as Essie, and Walter Millis as
Ed. The cast wishes to tender their thanks to Mr. O'Neil whose excel-
lent direction contributed much to the success of the production.
ti l . Q
-X . N gxax
Scaled: Millis, Krause, Scully, Luckstone. Merrill, Burgoyne, Butler. SL'fIJ1ld1'Illl'2 Updike, C. Wllite,
Dorman, Underwood, Sherman, Vescelius, Ewell, Alvarez. Abiwlf: Beattie, Uhrbrock.
Fax! ezmfzgb. M1'. BMJ The 20-0 gang.
lVI4Zl1f4l!7l0Il'. feflr11w'.9 O11 info flue ufgbf. Vazivify fn' VJ
Dfwla' You Can? Take ll With Yon. Dozzlzle dribble. mil and fumble
Bezware flue Hook! Beazzfy and the heart. Bon!
Fir-.rl wir: Stockman, Houck, Miller, Bliss. Second mum Koch, D. Lee, Kimtis, Fliess, Goralski,
Lyons, Johnston, Clough. Third rout Mr. Nevin cCflLIL'bJ, Vescelius, Hogan, Sherman, Cox,
McCollum, Dorman, Palmer, Mr. Scott fCfmvbj.. Fourth wut Parsons fA.s1s'f. Mmmgerj, R. Wailtl-
ff' Q 1
burger, Salmond, Ewell, Chapman, Hutton, Amill, Fow, S. Lee fM11IId42b7'1.
HE 1947 football team proved to be one of the strongest in this
schoolls gridiron history. The Blue and Gold rolled through the
six-game season with four victories, one tie, and one defeat.
It was evident to pre-season observers that the backfield of Kimtis,
Goralski, Lyons, and Fliess was top-notch, but many shook their heads
at the seemingly weak line. However, under Mr. Scott's rigid training,
the forward wall came through in fighting style. Such men as Hogan,
Cox, Alohnston, and Hutton showed outstanding ability.
The Big T opened the season by shutting out Adelphi, 19-0. On
the following Saturday, Coach Nevin's crew travelled to Pingry where
they won, 19-6. This game was highlighted by a spectacular return by
Trinity of a kick-off. Don Kimtis took the ball, cut toward the side-
lines, pivoted, and sent a backward lateral to Bill Goralski, who went
seventy-four yards for a touchdown. In its next contest, the Blue and
Gold trounced Hackley 25-6. In the second quarter, Don Kimtis fired
a long touchdown pass to Doug Lee in the "coffin cornerf' Coming
from behind, Trinity tied Englewood 13-15 in the fourth game of the
season. A last-second pass from Don Kimtis to Gerry Lyons in the
end zone and Bill Goralski's conversion saved the Varsity from defeat.
After losing a close contest to Riverdale 14-6, the Big T rebounded to
overwhelm Stony Brook completely by a score of 20-0 in the season
Uar5ify C1055 Cotinfry
AST fall, under the able coaching of Mr. Ballentine, the cross
country team wound up its second season of interscholastic com-
petition with a very commendable record. The season ended with three
wins and an equal number of losses, plus a ranking of seventh in the
AAPS Championship Meet held at Van Cortlandt Park.
The team was composed of eight seniors: Ballentine, Beattie, Bur-
well, Butler, Luckstone, Milener, Norris, and Wolti. Dick Norris
shouldered the responsibility of the third place slot while Ballentine
and Burwell carried on their feud for the fourth and fifth positions.
In the first meet of the season, the team was victorious over a
strong Blair squad by a score of 26-29. A week later they lost to Ford-
ham Prep, winners of the AAPS Championship, by the same score.
The squad overcame the Columbia 'i1's, 24-51, and again saw defeat
at the hands of the New York University '5l's, runners-up in the
Freshman Intercollegiate Championship, by a score of 56-19. They lost
again in a close meet to Stony Brook by one point, 28-27, and wound
up the season with a perfect score victory over Poly Prep, 15-40.
The highlights of the season were the AAPS and Stony Brook
meets. Eugene Milener took fourth place out of ninety runners in the
AAPS, and he and Wolf broke the Stony Brook course record.
Stuffed: Butler, Luckstone, Milener, Beattie, Burwell, Ballentine, Norris Wtmlf C1111 1111 Slmdmg
Mr. Ballentine tCfi.n'bj, Calkins, Winsttsn, Lamb, C. Wliite, T. I Wliitc 'lhomis 'li or
P. Wiiltlbtirger, Krause fM.Illtl'Kt'!i,.
'f- gs! 3
1 If Y
i . :fy
HIS year, under the direction of Mr. Groebli, soccer became a
Varsity sport, playing a full schedule against top opposition.
Despite the fact that Ted Phillips, one of the team's veteran backs,
was injured at the beginning of the season, and that the squad was
recruited mainly from the Third and Fourth Forms, the team tied two
of its games and lost the others by a narrow margin.
Although no games were won, there were many thrilling moments
and many instances of teamwork and good sportsmanship. The most
exciting contest was the one against Columbia Grammar which saw
both teams tied by a score of 1-1 at the end of the official time. To
determine the winner, two additional Hve-minute periods were played
during which Hogan scored on a penalty kick. It seemed that Trinity
had won, but Columbia Grammar came lighting back to score in the
last thirty seconds of the second period, and Trinity missed its best
chance of the season. The team also tied McBurney, and lost hard con-
tests to Lincoln, 2-Og Birch Wathen, 2-1, and Kew Forest, 2-O.
Gonzalo Alvarez was the mainspring of the squad, as he was last
year, and his clever footwork often elicited the admiration of the
opposing team. Bill Hogan, Trinity's part-time center halfback, always
played a superb defensive game, as did Bill Black, Bob Peek, and the
Sealed: A. Moro, P. Smith, Peek, Diegel, Alvarez, Schroder, Burgoyne, Peta, Mackenzie. Second
raw: Kerr, W. Black, Rulison, R. Moro, Fixx, K. Black, Mr. Groebli fCuurbj. Third ww: Willi,
Markham, Wenclt, Train, King, May, Trent,
SLtllL'dZ Lowrie fMtf!I.l,QL'7',, Fliess, S. Lee. Goralski, Miller, D. Lee, Bliss QAIJI. Mzllldg6!',. Semud
wut Mr. Maxim cCfhlL'f'l,, Wiircl, Knapp, Cox, A. Moro, McCrehan. Seredin. Ahiwzt: Hogan fCapt.
INNING its first contest of the season, and not letting up until
the final game, Trinity's basketball team completed its only un-
defeated schedule in the scho0l's history by rolling up twenty vic-
tories, Led by two ot' the IPSL's high scorers, Bill Hogan with Sits
points, and Bill Goralski with 310, the Varsity squad swept its ten
Mr. Maxim did a very commendable job in molding a great start-
ing five, as the retords will testify, The team featured the fast break
style of offense and alternated between a zone and a man-for-man
defense. Witli only three holdovers from last year's squad, Bill Goralski,
Dick McCQrehan, and Wiiiiiie lfliess, and an outstanding neweomer,
liill Hogan, there was keen competition for the other starting berth.
Stan Lee finally won it. Later in the season, when Dick Mcfrehan
became sick, liill Miller took over his post.
Defeating Dwight in the opening tontest, All-Zl, the Varsity had
fairly easy sailing until the De La Salle game, Coming from behind,
the lilue and Ciold won, -I7--I I, in the last setonds. During the season,
the Varsity hoopsters beat Poly Prep twite, 62-52 and -18-Al5. ln a
tight contest against lilair the Big 'l' was trailing, 22-Zl, at the hall,
but managed to pull through an exhibition of freezing near the end to
win 57-5-I, The last two games of' the season were runaways against
Riverdale and llorace Mann. The former was beaten 85-Zi, and the
5411441 Kissick Tiylor Scott, Houck, Boehmer, Bohman, Sheldon. Serwzd 1'flll'I Friend, Lynham,
Nixcr Koch IiVi1lc Bingham, Mr. Scott fcfltlfby. Third muh Stockman tM.nmgw'J, Barnes,
Dougherty, Hutton, Meredith, Amill ffliil. Mtzzmgwj.
HOSE few hardy souls who were privileged to observe Scotty's
strong men in action this year were greeted with a pleasurable
surprise, for although the majority of our veteran matmen graduated
last year, the team was a comparative success. Outclassed as to their
experience by their cauliflower-eared opponents, they managed to bring
in a number of overwhelming victories, including two shut-outs. The
credit for such unexpected success lies entirely with Harrison "Old
Slewfootn Scott, who ably coached his untried team. Conscientious
conditioning was also a major factor in the team's success.
Outstanding among the Varsity this year were Dave Bohman, who
remained undefeated until the last match of the season, and Charlie
Sheldon and Spencer Meredith, both of whom turned in excellent per-
formances in the manly art of mutilation. Naturally no mention need
be made of the teams semi-pros, 1-larry Scott, and Bill Dougherty.
Kissack, Boehmer, Taylor, Hutton, and "hammerlock" Houck are
obviously worthy of attention.
Getting off to a poor start against a veteran N.Y.U. freshman team,
the Trinity grunters and groaners were closely edged out in a meet
with the Columbia freshmen. This was followed by a series of defeats
by Valley Stream and Poly Prep. The Big T then defeated Stony Brook,
54-0, Lynbrook, 42-0, and Hackley, 54-15. They closed the season by
losing to Scarsdale, 25417, and Long Beach, 30-8.
f947 llfamify Ziwegaff
LTHOUGH possessing the potentialities of a first place ball-club
last season, Trinity failed to live up to expectations and ended
the season with a mediocre 7-4 record. Lack of practice due to the bad
weather was in some measure responsible for this poor showing, five
games being rained out completely, and most of the rest being played
in the mud and cold.
The Blue and Gold nine started off the season at a fast clip with
the height of destructiveness coming in the Poly Prep game, when
Walker, Goralski, and Quortrup all walloped homers to spearhead a
14-hit attack. However, this hit production fell off considerably until,
at the season's end, jim Walker was the only .500 hitter. The pitch-
ing department was fairly reliable with Fliess, Walker, McCrehan, and
Kenny handling the mound chores.
The outstanding feats of last season were many. Among the most
praiseworthy of these were jim Walker's fine win over Hackley by a
2-1 score, while striking out 16 battersg Winnie Fliess' no-hitter, 1-O
victory over St. Paul's in which neither pitcher gave up a hit over
the first seven innings, Bill Goralski's seventh inning double with two
on to give Trinity a 4-3 win over Pingryg and above all the cooperative
spirit that was shown throughout the season among both the regulars
and the second team.
Swlledi Dorion, Whittemore, Kenny, Wallace, Fliess, Fow, Morse, Goralski. Smndiug: Mr. Maxim
fCfa1tbj, Blake, Hopfenbeck, Dougherty, Walker, McCrehan, Quortrup, del Rio, Johnston Ulfigrj
fQ47 lwrmify jacl'
I-IE Varsity track team completed the 1947 season with the best
record produced in many years.
In the opening meet Trinity was defeated by Pingry, 61-29. After
this, the team steadily improved as the Blue and Gold downed River-
dale, 55-42, and overwhelmed Hackley, 76-14, reaching its peak in the
Ivy League Championships, where it battled Poly Prep for first place
down to the final event. Dick Norris, with Arnie Burwell running a
close second, emerged Ivy League champion in the mile and Slauson
broke his own record while winning the 220. Bill Dougherty came
through with an unexpected but crucial win in the 220 low hurdles.
Andy Wolf produced one of his best performances by winning and
setting a new record of 9'1O" in the pole vault.
The outstanding performer of the team was Bob jachens, who not
only won the high jump in every meet but also added the Ivy League
title and a new record to his outstanding achievement of placing fourth
in the National Championships in Madison Square Garden. At the
Hackley Invitation, Trinity was again destined to run second behind
Pingry. Big Bill Dougherty came through with a record breaking win
in the 120 low hurdles. In the pole vault Andy Wolf vaulted second
behind a fellow teammate, john Henderson, who set a new school
record of 10'1".
Seized D Lee Schultz bilmond, Burwell, Slauson, Ballentine, Amill, Norris. Semzzd ww: Mr
Billentme QCWLIJQ Mitchell fMum1gerj, Dougherty, Wichmann, Cox, Pimm, Izard, Krause.,
Gledhill QAM! Mazzzgeij Fbird ww: Gray, Wolf, -Iachens, Scully, Milener, J. Henderson, Dorman.
Mr. Riddlcberger fCourbj, Siegfried, Merrill, Barnes, Fulton, Howard, Hutton, Burgoyne, Dunn,
Lyman Ulfluwzagerj. Ab.fEI1lI W. Black.
1947 ,iAu'5ifry lnnia
ECAUSE of rain and extra-curricular activities, the tennis team
was slow in getting under way and the squad did not have suffi-
cient practice before their Hrst match scheduled in April. The team
came through with a total record of one victory and five losses.
The Varsity team was composed of Captain Dick Barnes, Bev Sieg-
fried, Randy Merrill, john Hutton and Bill Black. The squad was
guided by Mr. Riddleberger's excellent coaching, and Sandy Lyman
did a fine job as manager.
The first match was held with Poly Prep, and, as usual Trinity had
a tough fight to score. The team, not having had much practice, lost
by a 5-0 score. A few weeks later the team offset this disappointment
by playing Barnard, and defeating them, 5-0, the high spot of the
season. It then lost four matches in succession: to l-lackley, Adelphi,
St. Paul's and Horace Mann, all by the score 4-l.
The annual Headmaster's Tournament was held at the end of the
season and Dick Barnes won the cup by defeating Bill Black in the
Bev Siegfried and Dick Barnes represented Trinity in the A.A.P.S.
Tournament at Forest Hills. Bev put up a strong fight but was elim-
inated early in the tournament. Although Dick advanced to the finals
and displayed fine form and a strong offense, he lost in a match which
lasted four sets.
Sealed: Lynham, La Viale, Resseguie, Parsons, Heller, Schultz, Sheldon, Henderson, Forbes. Serwzd
wut Hoge fMd7ld426?'J, Kissack, Avram, Gleason, Frei, Bohman, Magelaner, MacMillan, Dougherty
CCm1rl1j. Third raw: A. Pannbacker, T. H. Wlmite, S. Segalas, Barnes, Littleheld, Lowrie, Niver,
E. Lee, Cooper.
RINITY'S junior Varsity football team, under the able direction
of Bill Dougherty, played a five game schedule, losing three,
tying one, and winning one.
The squad lost its first contest in a close battle with Riverdale,
when they scored two points as an opposing tackler seeped in and
milled Charlie Sheldon behind the goal line. In the Horace Mann
game the Blue and Cold played a tight defensive game giving up
only one touchdown to the much stronger opponents making the final
score 6-O. Against Poly Prep the IV. fought a hard game, coming
within a few yards of the goal line twice, but was unable to carry the
pigskin through the tight defense of the opponents. Besides the snappy
offense there was also a brilliant defense which kept the Poly backs
from scoring and resulted in a tie. In a return game the IV. squad lost
to Poly Prep 12-0. In the fourth game of the season the j.V. team
took their places on the field to meet Riverdale for a second time.
The Blue and Gold kicked off and after four downs Riverdale had
lost yardage. The snappy eleven then marched up the field to score
seven points, Lou Resseguie carrying the ball across on a quarterback
sneak. Rickey Parsons ran the ball across for the extra point. In the
third quarter a Riverdale man made a touchdown on a long run. They
missed the extra point and the final score was Trinity 7, Riverdale 6.
J if 4?..aea,ff
HIS year the Junior Varsity basketball team won twelve games
and lost three for a very outstanding record. '
With only two days of practice behind them, the j.V. lost their
first game to Dwight, 45-35. In its second start, against Adelphi, the
Blue and Gold emerged victorious, 46-18. In its next four games,
against Poly Prep, Dwight, Hackley, and Horace Mann, Trinity came
out on top. The Poly Prep game was a close, hard-fought battle, with
a hnal score of 28-26. The big game of the season was the night
affair with Horace Mann played on the opponents' court. The Blue
and Gold wavered in the beginning but closed in a rush to win 32-29.
On the Monday following exams, the j.V. lost to Lincoln for its
second setback of the season. Two quick victories followed this defeat.
The scluad's opponents were Stony Brook and Barnard. In the most
exciting game of the season, the j.V. traveled up to Horace Mann-
Lincoln, and, when the final whistle blew, Trinity was on top 31-30.
Louis Magelaner caged the winning foul shot with ten seconds to play.
Riding up to Trinity-Pawling, Coach Nevin's squad defeated an inex-
perienced Pawling five, 42-28. Trinity then split its next two contests,
winning over Stony Brook and succumbing to Poly Prep. The final two
games were decisive victories as the squad defeated Englewood and
,gi ' li T
. 1' I
Scaled: Avram, Parsons, Wzitsisn, Magclaner. Phillips, Ewell, johnson. Sccmzd muh Mr. Nevin
fC.'ff.icbj, Gleason, 'I'. H. Wliite, Chapman, W. Black, S. Segalas, 'Thomas UiI.n1.1gw'J.
H9!'8'.1' bow. Comb and .r11j7er'-math. Lookx eaxy.
Szvifb! Grab hir ankle, Gerry. S'1n'pz'i.red . Dong?
Wfimzie lays' an egg. Difb-pan handy. Ready, zuwlle.
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john E. Langford, B.S. ....,.............,..,.....,.....,......,.,..,....,.....,.................., Principal, English
Columbia, Oneonta Normal School
Harold P. Ballentine, Ph.BA, MAA ..,. ,,.........,.......,........,...,,..,.,.... Arithmetic, Form One
Muhlenburgg New York
Rolston Coles, M.A. A A A A AA A AA AA A A .,.. ..,.,,.. ,.., A A A A French, Latin, Form One
Richard Harvey McLeod, A.B.AA ,..,, ,.....,,,....,,,....,. ,.,...,.,.........,.,.... G r ade Five
Alfred Victor Pope, B.S. A A AA A AAAAAAA AAA,AA A AA A A A Social Science, Grade Six
Josephine Webster Bartram QMrs.j AAAAAAAAA ,AAA,A,AAAArAAA A A AAAA AAAAA A A AAAAA AAAGrade Three
Brockport State Normal School
Louise johndroe, B.S .A.,AAAAAAA A,AAAAAAA...,AAAA.AAAAAA..A.A,A.,A....A..AAA.AAAAAAA A ,AAAAAAA G racle One
Flo Beldon Oexle, M.A. fMrs.j A AA A A AAAAA AAAAAAAAA. AAAAAA A G rade Four
Susan BA Scott fMrs.j AA A AAAAA A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A AA AA A Grade Two
Connecticut Froebel Normalg Sorbonne
Helen M. Wright, B.S., MAAAA A A AA AA AA AA A AA AAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAA A AA AA A A AA Grade One
New Yorkg Columbia
Dudley Morgan Maxim, AAB. A AA A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAA D irector of Physical Education
Harrison Scott, A.B.A AA AA A AA AAAAA AAAA P hysical Education
Charles john Nevin, B.S. A A A A Physical Education
Lester F. johnson A AA AAAAA A AA AAAAA AAAAAA A A A A Art, Shop
Chicago Art Institute
Charles Dodsley Walker, B.S., M.A., F.A.G.O .AAAAA A AA AA AMusic, Organist
Scaled: Mr. Langford, Mrs. Oexle, Miss Wright, Mrs. Bartram, Miss johndroe, Mrs. Scott, Mr
Coles. Sldlldfllgl Mr. Ballentine, Mr. Maxim, Mr. Nevin, Mr. Pope, Mr. McLeod, Mr. Scott.
Mr. Walker. Ahreul: Mr. johnson.
, 0 VW I ll!0
Stand: VU. Gross, P, xon
Stain, lijorkman, bl. Alcphson.
Kramer, M. Stahunau, R. Neu-
man, Curran. Sttvnla' mit 1
Hussey, Vilas, P. Amhlcr.
Gray, Pringle, Hanna, T.
Parks, Sopcr, M11 laingtoixl.
'Ifwird mzzt FL-ron, bl. Rogurs.
Scott, Wfcntlcll, Duliois, D.
Holhrook, Locks, H. Scgalas.
0l"lfVl, VL 0
Staind: Finlay, S. Rosa, Friur-
son, Grcif, Wingct, M. Mac-
kcnzic. Sufwzd mir: Marazzi.
Paul, P. Silitfh. sl. Hcnncman,
T. von Str-in, Hope, Kcrvin.
Roussclot, P. Rogers. 'I'fviv'd
mir: Scclcy, Eyhyc, lice-hc, R.
Smith, Czcrnin. Bingham, -In-ff
fruy, R. Anderson, Mr. Ballm-
tinc. Fwfrllv mzr: Mr. Coles.
Millur, R. Lcnzncig Rcml.
Atlams, Rcvvalt, Al. Hamilton.
R. Daniels, HllHSil'liL'I'.
Vcprovsky. flflttllfi Dahl.
Qu e ,Six
Salud: Wrcniu, licnulict.
Shuts, Evans, Bourtlius, H.
Smith, Healy, lircchcmin.
Moore. Swfuzd ruzw: lNIr. Pope,
il. Minnis, Morison, N. Sil4
itch, Snytlcr, Stuhcnhortl, Al.
Colton, Rios, Danzoll. 'I'fvird
mir: M. Amblcr. hlacohs.
lirothcrs, H a c k , Harris.
.M.mJ. S I..u.m, XX.1lI1N
fphlgllky XY. Mmms, bl. Hun
bright. H1Yl'gli!1I1k'l', lf. Hyun
:11.m. .Mwfnf fuzz: A. Inu
llL'l'A l.. llunsuku. I. St.m1l-u
lf. Hwxt. M. SI.lI'kk'. C
l'l.lgL'I, Finn. 'lflml vffu
Nr. Mah-ml. jnvlmlmxnxl, lim
lmuk, Hullt, l.unc', 'lf Smullx
11. -I4-phsmvn. xlfmwfi I,1ml-in
If I g
fflll 1' yiflll'
Xbfluf: 'l.Lll'llCl', M. Glow, XY
Hutglminwn, lmxw. Iwtrll. I.
l..u.m, 5. Hmt. lfwlur. X..
ffm! wuz Mrs. Ouxlu. lil.m
Smith. S.lIil1gl'I', XXVIIUIIINH
Axlmlwy, hlk'cQUXK.ll1, I'. IJWUXNII
PL'.ll'xiUIl. 'I fum! mn: 'llmnll
liL'v,'1'1Jgc, U, lS1'uw11. .Alfmfnl
K, Unllctt, IIAIAQUILIII, 'l'XK'lxx
gill 6A' E l'l'l'
MJAJ: IXILAllixtc'1'. M. Run
Hxiull. Stn-nl, lflms, S. Ixlhltl'
sun, Nnyu, Alluy. Sufmul
fuzz: Skunk, lligkx, XX'.ltv1w
Nmpps. Drilwlwn, T. l.L'l1lI1Ll'
liurkwrm. Kipp, MIN. H.ll'fl'.IIl1
'lfvmf wzr: Fw, l.inJs.u'. Al
NL'XYIU.lI1, RLIIUII-1xlillk'l'. XX'
Nully, H.mJ, M.ltl11x. xlfmuf.
Staind: Hodges, N. Parks,
Thorne. Temple, D. Colton
Fulwcilcr, Angicr, Kouglcr.
Semin! mzr: Mitclicll, Sifton.
Marr, Oshornq, A, Hager
Lewis, Allstmm, H. St.1l1c1i.1u
Mrs. Scott. 'Ifiird wiv: Sym-
mcrs, lilixttwiiiilri, T. Smith,
Arlcusli. Afziwzfz liiunilii.
Smfldz Syplicr, Gillnm, D,
Bcmlwriglit. Hammm, Quigley,
51. Rusc, Gauxlncr, Murray,
Villall. Swmld mzr: H. Hum'
iltim, Krushinsky, Wfcssclnmn.
juncu. Uslnr, Skgirstmni.
licllcc, R. Hutchinson, Mullin,
Duimlllsun, 'lfvim' mir: Miss
jolimlroc, A X t 0 n , Lairct,
Rlimlc, Gmlfrcy, Scnmli, Bful-
vcy, MCGI1-gor, Wfzlixl, Miss
Wriglit. Afiiwlli ,l. Gillctt,
l.ucc, T. Scully, A. 1.1-rizmfr.
Mr, Mcl.L'ml. ffldiiiwj, HJ-
ick, bluuilvs, liuimlius.
MJILJ. lilmkrmmxm, illxny, If Anxlwlur, lim-lug Paul. Suffmf ffm: Nr. N.1xm1 U,ff,u'fvj, D. llulbrm
N . illlflll' g i'AOUf gl.5LI1fAll Q
llimx, !I.1m1.1, l,IAIl14l1lk'. Mr. Num ffffmfvj. 'lffmf Vflllf Lmkng H. SCAELIILIN, RIPKQCIAN QAI.m.1lqU
Iiumn, R, l.L'l1Llli'l'.
ZIIUUI' Ollf ,gzlllfgll
Inn mn: D. Hwllmmk, cillly, cllL'I'I1lIl, Rmlssclut, P. Rugg-rs. Mmm! mug lSlm'km.m. Suxttq P
um Stun, f.urr.m, H. SL4u.1l,1x. PJLII, Ifrlqrwn, Frrmm, Lmkc. Tffml mug NL-xx-111,111 QA1,1,,,,-QL,
lmlu W' Klum ISL
. Q' , vlu, Hlllllllldlll. R. l.u1Lm'r. Hussry. P. Amlwlvr, Vu-prmskv, Mr. Stott U,'ff.11'ffj
I nrflv nffn. Cn'ufA, -I. Ilt'llI1L'IN.lH. R. Smith. Super. A. Mlllur, ,I Hmmllun, Ruxpxlt, Hunsiaku
I. Ihrkx. Kmrm-V. ,IcH'11'y, 'If um Stn-in, XX'1ugg-t,
HIS year the Lower School Choir, under the
skilled and Capable direction of Mr. Walker,
gave several performances. They sang at the Christ-
mas Carol service, at the production of Dickens
"A Christmas Carol," and also at Commence-
At the Christmas service they sang some carols,
including "Born Is He," and, combined with the
Glee Club, they sang "Deck the Halls With
Boughs of Holly" and "Slumber My Dove." james
Bonbright and George Luce each sang excellent
At the Christmas play the Choir sang "Silent
Night" and several other carols during intermis-
This year, though, the Lower School Choir has
not had the benefit of the practice which is norm-
HE Lower School Football Team won one
game and lost four. Trinity was outclassed
in both size and weight in all games played.
The only game won by the team was that against
Barnard, 38-0. This victory was due to the fine
teamwork, that was organized none too soon, for
Trinity already had lost to Riverdale twice and to
Hackley once. On Trinity's squad there were 34
men, 18 of whom won their letters. During the
season, Harry Scott scored 62 points, Bjorkman
and Segalas scored six and Beebe scored one. Much
credit should be given to Mr. Scott, who coached
the team, and to Robert Newman, who managed
HIS year the Lower School basketball team
had a very poor season, suffering eight defeats
and gaining no victories. Coached by Messers
Nevin and Maxim, Trinity played the following
schools: Barnard, Dalton, Ridgefield, Hackley, and
The high-scorer for the season was Hercules
Segalas, who made thirty-three points. The total
number of points for the team was 134. The
manager was john Rogers, and the lettermen in-
cluded: Gray, Bjorkman, Segalas, Feron, Lenzner,
Holbrook and Ambler.
URING the past year the Lower School Dra-
matic Society produced one play at Christ-
mastime, Dickens' "A Christmas Carol." Under
the able direction of Miss Helen Wright, the play
was a huge success. Peter Ambler played the
leading role as the old miser, Ebenezer Scrooge.
Sandy Bjorkman and Harry Scott also turned in
fine performances as Scrooge's nephew and Mar-
ley's ghost, respectively. Peter Wendell played
Bob Cratchit well. Other leading parts were played
by Dean Holbrook, john Rogers and john Hanna.
Carter White, Gross, Curran, Bjorkman and
Hanna were stagehands.
Elected President of the Society was Sandy
Bjorkman. Hercules Segalas was Vice-President,
Robert Newman was Secretary, and Harry Scott
HE first social affair of the fall was a tea
held on November 11, for mothers of the
boys in Forms I and II. There were fifty-five
mothers present, the largest number ever to attend.
Mrs. Parks, the Parent Class Representative of
Form I, and Mrs. Beebe, of Form II, were in
charge. Mr. Dann addressed the group and a social
The Valentine Dance, held on February 6, was
well-attended by members of the Lower School
and their guests. Mrs. Caffrey was in charge of
the dances, among which were several Prize-win-
ning numbers. Refreshments were served under
the supervision of Miss Stewart and her staff.
Hostesses for the occasion were Mrs. Parks, Mrs.
Starkey, Mrs. Beebe and Mrs. Mackenzie.
HE Rifle Club has been revived this year in
the Lower School. A great deal of enthusiasm
has been shown in this activity. Several members
have qualified for National Rifle Association rat-
ings. Ladder tournaments have been arranged for
all members who wished to participate. In this
way, each of the five sections has had its own
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Seventeen Yenrf Devoted to the Playfienl Training of Boyr
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city Athletic Club
Saturday Morning Vacation Gym Classes
7th Regiment Armory
643 Park Ave., N. Y.
George Bothners Gymnasium
Oceanside High School
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Saturday Afternoon Swimming Classes
344 East 56th St., N. Y.
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1948 GRADUATING CLASS
GAMMA PHI FRATERNITY
LIBERTY MUSIC SHOPS of I
To the Senior Class of 1948- ENCYCLOPEDIA
Congratulations and Best Wishes
Every Success in the Years to Come
7 EAST 44TH STREET
NEW YORK 17, N. Y.
Bert Wirher to C omplimentr
THE CLASS OF 1948
LONELY HEARTS CLUB
' A FRIEND
THE COLLEGE SHOP
Columbia U nioerrity'J traditional Jartorial rendezoouy
inoitef you to attend our permanent Jporting event.
THE SHOWING OF STYLFUL SPORTSWEAR- CLOTHING
HABERDASHERY - SHOES - HATS
Virit with ur - ark for George Burnf
THE COLLEGE SHOP
S.E. CORNER B'WAY AT 113TH ST. MONUMENT 2-6576
Dependable Service to the Pbyyician
and the Patient
M. B. PICKER
Drugs - Ampoules - Chemicals -
Biologicals - Apparatus - Instruments
- First Aid Supplies -
1407 LEXINGTON AVENUE
Cor. 92nd St.
NEW YORK 28, N. Y.
Telephone ATwater 9-8455 - 6 - 7
MISS GEORGE HARRIS
CLASSES IN DANCING
at The junior League Clubboufe
. Robert Reymond
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For Information, Pleare Addrexf
417 W. 118th St. New York 27, N. Y
Phone MOnument 2-5780
KING 8: BARNES TAILORS
C om plimenm
HUBER'S BARBER SHOP
642 AMSTERDAM AVENUE
Near 91st Street New York City
Cleaning 8: Dyeing Co., Inc.
Frenfb Dry Cleaning, Dyeing, Preuing
668 COLUMBUS AVENUE
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653 AMSTERDAM AVENUE
Cor. 91st Street
VICTOR BINSTOCK, PI-I.G.
1104 LEXINGTON AVE., N. Y.
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56-58 HARRISON STREET
NEW YORK 13, N. Y.
JOHN MCCABE 8: CO.
Large Slafimzery Store
39 CORTLANDT ST., N. Y. 7, N.
Phone COrtlandt 7-05 56
SALES and SERVICE
Cmzmlidaled Edifmz Dealer
Complete Service for All Appliances
New Radios and Appliances
1433 LEXINGTON AVENUE
NEW YORK 28, N. Y.
THE SIXTH GRADE
Murb Szlrceu and Happiness
THE GRADUATING CLASS
AN EX-TRINITY BOY
Tel. MOnument 2-2261 - 2262
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2955 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
The Only and Original
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Authorized Adam Hat Agency
National Brands Throughout
Stationery - Supplier - Boohr
From All Puhlirherr at the
Ertahlirhed in Columbia Univerfity 1899
1224 AMSTERDAM AVENUE
73 MORNINGSIDE DRIVE At 120th St. New York 27, N. Y.
GRamercy 5-1940 - 1941
ANTHONY SEGALAS, Inc.
41 BLEECKER STREET
NEW YORK 12, N. Y.
HUNT and WINTERBOTHAM
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702 FIFTH AVE. 337 N. RODEO DRIVE
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JOHN P. MORRISSEY
ELECTRIC CO., INC.
Contracting Electrical Engineery
Forty-Second Street at Lexington Avenue
C ourley y 0 f
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THE TRINITY EXCHANGE
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Electrical Supplierf and Specialim for
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42 WARREN STREET
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HUSSEY MOTORS INC.
Radio - Teleoifion - F, M. - Eleclronicr
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"Service By Factory Trained Experts"
Repairs on all Electrical Appliances
1407 LEXINGTON AVENUE
Bet. 92 8: 93 Sts.
PARK WEST Florists
665 COLUMBUS AVENUE
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For Prompl Drzzg Service Call
SChulyer 4-1918 - 0700
C. C. SNEIDER, Prop.
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MUSIC YOU ENJOY
Phone TRafalgar 4-7142
MdgdZIlI?.l' - NeuxrpaperJ' - Candy
Cigarf - Cigarellef
627 COLUMBUS AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
Phone SChulyer 4-2705
DIXIE HAND LAUNDRY
625 COLUMBUS AVENUE
Bet. 90th and 91st Sts., New York City
Telephone Rlverside 9-0148
C ou! and Oil
WEBER - BUNKE - LANGE
270 WEST 96TH STREET
NEW YORK CITY
MR. AND MRS. PETER LAVAN
THE IANSS-CAFFREY COMPANY
FURNITURE AND DECORATIOINS
1047 MADISON AVENUE
NEW YORK CITY
BUUIerH61d 8-81 1 2
WILLIAM CRAWF ORD, INC.
C laurcla and Pfzrisla H owe Builder!
Cathedral Church of Saint john The Divine
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7 EAST 42ND STREET NEW YORK CITY
Telephone: MUrray Hill 2-6385
CARPINTER and BAKER
99 JOHN STREET
C om lI7h77I6l7f.f
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Telephone ENdicott 2-9407
640 AMSTERDAM AVENUE
NEW YORK 25, N. Y.
RI-Iinelander 4-2288 and 2975
IOHN E. THOMAS
850 MADISON AVENUE
at 70th Street
BUtterfield 8-8697 - 8
The Flozver Shop of
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Tel. REgent 7-3760
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Fifth Avenue 13th Street Warren St
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THE TRINITY TIMES
BILLINGS, OLCOTT 84 CO
Memberf N. Y. Slack Exchange
NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
THE ALUMNI SOCIETY
OF TRINITY SCHOOL
and Best Wishes for
Success to the
Done Mort for Trinity ,.,..... ..,..,..,. D orman
Done Trinity for Mort .,...,..., ....... L yons
Mort Popular .........,.............,......A........4,,,....,.. Wolf
Bert Athlete ....,,,.........,..,.............,............ Goralski
Favorite Matter ..,.., Mr.
Bolduc, Mr. Bruner-Smith
Mort Lzhel y to Sufceed ...,..,.......,........,..,..... Dorman
Wittiert ........., , .4... ,.,...
Thinks He if .........,... .,.,,...,...,.............,.. W olf
Mort Brilliant ...,........... ....... L uckstonq Dorman
Talhr Mort, Sayr Leart ,.....,..4,4.,...,........,...,. Burwell
Bert Drefred ........,.,..,.,... ......,... S cully
Gets Away With Mort
N ozrzest , ...,...,,.,..,...... ..
Handforneft ........ ...,.., K imtis
Think! He If .,.,..,,,,.....,,... ,,..,.. R oss
Mort Pull With Faculty .....,., ,.,.....,.,.,,.......,... R oss
Baby of the Clan ..,.,......,.. .......,..,........,..A.. B eattie
Parlor Athlete ...........,.,................ Mr. Bruner-Smith
Biggest Woman Hater ............,.......,,.,........,. Havell
Laziert ......,...,......4......,....,......,.., ,.,.,,..... H avell
Most In Looe With Himself .,..,4.,,,.,.,...... Uhrbrock
Getr Around Mort ....,...........,.. . ,.....,..,..., Fliess
Thinhr He Doer .......... ....,..... U hrbrock
Mort Naive ....,... ,4...,...., K imtis
Bert Danrer ........, ..,........,... S cully
Clary Glutton ...,.. ......,.. U nderwood
1948 Marhooh Slay
Editor ....,.............. ....,..... G erald H. Dorman
Burineff Manager ..... .,..,.... D ouglas G. Burgoyne
Photography Editor .,.,., . ..,.... Robert D. Reymond
Faculty Aduifer ,.... ...,.... M r. C. Bruner-Smith
fam: 1. lx
. 9 YR
W6 Mm., '72,
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