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The Graduating Class
139 Wes? 9151 Street
New York 24, N. Y.
PLO BELDON OEXLE
5 6 Q!! fl
Oexle, whose patience and understand-
the early, formative years of her pupils'
aided them on the path to knowledge
citizenship, we respectfully dedicate our
cu' 5,5 V
. 6.-, - -
A 'A MATTHEW E. DANN
ITH efficiency as the keynote of his program, Mr. Dann has completed another
successful year as Headmaster of Trinity School.
During the course of the 243rd year he instituted a program designed to develop
responsibility among the students. An innovation was the organization of two Faculty-
Student Committees, one of which undertook the preparation of the programs 'for
assemblies while the other effectively operated and expanded the school's library
Under the direction of Mr. Dann, extracur-
ricular activities were furthered. The intramural
athletic programs were stressed in accordance
with the Headmaster's belief in a strong body
as well as a sound mind. The school band, which
since its inception a few years ago has received
Mr. Dann's wholehearted support, made great
strides under his sanction.
ln the interest of achieving neatness and uni-
formity of appearance, Mr. Dann this year sug-
gested, and next year will require, that all
students wear Trinity blazers.
During the year, the Headmaster has striven to
achieve a scholastic program comprising music,
the arts and sciences, body building through
athletics, and character building through work
program, designed to turn out well-rounded in-
dividuals fit for life in a complex society.
- Y il l - i
E E I
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Clarence Bruner-Smith, B.A., Principal, English
Harry M. Cook, B.S., Mathematics, Physics
Paul P. Bolduc, M. A., French
Paul Groebli, Jr., B. S., M.A., Mathematics
Dudley M. Maxim, B.A., Physical Education
John Harms, F.A.G.O., Music
Juilliard School of Music
John B. Nomer, B.S., M.S., Biology, Chemistry
Samuel F. Robinson, B.A., M.S., English
Washington and Jefferson, Columbia
Charles J. Nevin, B.S., M.A., Physical Education Ruth F. Rogers iMrs.l, Mechanical Drawing
Harvard, Columbia Pratt Institute, Colorado Springs Art Center
Robert G. S. Maier, B.A., German, Spanish George H. Danforth, M.A., Ph.B., History
Frank G. Smith, B.A., M.A., Latin Robert Porter, B.A., S.T.B., Chaplain
Oriel College, Oxford Brown, General Theological
Frank R. Slauson, B.A., M.A., History, Civics Hart Stotter, B.S., Physical Education
Yale, Rutgers Pennsylvania
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JCSEPH CAMPBELL ALLEN
ROBERT PAUL BELL
Trinity-Trinity Times '57, '52, Yearbook '57,
Bus. Mgr. '52,
Due to Joe's persuasive manner the Yearbook is
again a reality. As its Business Manager he
tramped the streets in search of advertisers.
Trinity's self-appointed Joe Prep, he spends
mornings before school educating the plebeians
in the ways of the world. With his partner, Joe
has caused the "TT" editor many hours of grief
by turning in late a consistently good Chalk Dust
Hobart-Varsity Football '50, '57, Varsity Bas-
Bob's "educated toe" helped this year's Varsity
Football team in many of its victories. During
the rest of each game he ably filled the post of
tackle. Lately he has been driving Mr. Danforth
to quiet desperation by refusing to answer his-
tory questions on the grounds that it might tend
to incriminate him. Due to his flamboyant method
of playing basketball, Bob is usually given a
wide berth by the opposition and by his own
Lafayette-Cum Laude, J. V. Football '49, .l. V.
Basketball '50, Varsity '52, J. V. Baseball '50,
Having spent his Upper School years looking up
words in Mr. Bruner-Smith's dictionary, Dave has
developed a unique vocabulary which he rarely
uses verbally, but constantly makes use of in
turning out A I book reports. Almost all the rest
of the time he develops improbable basketball
shots or dreams up caustic epithets to rebuke his
classmates for displaying their ignorance.
Columbia-Trinity Times '52, Rifle '52g Varsity
Soccer '52f Varsity Tennis Mgr. '52,
Quietly charging exorbitant fines for overdue
books in the library, Bob really comes explo-
sively to life in French class. Unbelievable though
it is, he possesses the amazing power of driving
Monsieur Bolduc to utter frustration by his native
French patois. Bob is a dribbling expert on the
intramural basketball court and was one of the
mainstays on Mr. Groebli's Varsity Soccer squad.
DAVID MACBETH CARROLL
ROBERT FIRMIN DINCAUZE
GEOFFREY WHITMORE DISSTON
THOMAS HAROLD FERON
Amherst-Tau Delta Sigmag Trinity Times '52,
Yearbook '52, J. V. Football '49, '50, Varsity
'51, '52, Varsity Wrestling '51, '52.
Every Monday morning Geoft comes back from
a weekend in Englewood iust in time to herd the
wild Indians ct 'le Second Grade into chapel.
Geoff expressed consternation this fall when he
failed to receive an engraved invitation to join
the Glee Club. He has made up for this over-
sight by throwing the congregation ott key sing-
ing the hymns every morning.
Tufts-Cum Laude, Tau Delta Sigma Pres. '52,
Student Council Secy. '52, Trinity Times '52,
Yearbook '52, Glee Club Secy. '52, .l. V. Foot-
ball '49, '50, Varsity '51, '52, Varsity Wrestling
The class' diminutive big wheel, Tom is Trinity's
secretary par excellence, being scribe of both
the Glee Club and the Student Council. ln Var-
sity Football he gained much yardage scooting
under, rather than around the opposition in his
famous line plunges. Using his usually depend-
able crystal ball, Tom is the "TT's" ace sport
Bard-Varsity Wrestling '52.
lf you look for Dave, you will doubtless find him
peering blankly out the classroom window or
buried deep in a science-fiction novel-in Ger-
man, no less. His impossible grammar has been
the bane of Mr. Bruner-Smith's existence this
year. Of late Dave has been contributing his
talents to Mr. Stotter's restful half-hours in the
wrestling room, which he is perennially in con-
dition for due to BelI's constant pummeling and
water gun onsloughts.
Columbia-Varsity Football '52, Varsity Wres-
When Bob deigns to grace us with his presence
he dispatches his class work rapidly so that he
can get to the real work of wrestling and foot-
ball. His line backing on the Varsity soon gave
him the nickname of "old reliable." Bob's unique
wrestling stance scared most of his opponents
into defeat: if they did not scare he iust pinned
them into submission. Amazing everyone in Eng-
lish class, Bob occasionally comes up with some
entirely unexpected esoteric tidbits.
DAVID STRONG FLEMING
ROBERT LAWRENCE GAULT
GEORGE YOULEN GIDLEY
WOOLF PAUL GROSS
Columbia-Gamma Phi, J, V. Football '51, Var-
sity '52, Varsity Wrestling '52.
Easily the most astute member of Mr. Bruner-
Smith's English class, George is the source of
original, to say the least, interpretations of Eng-
lish literature. Other than this, aided by his
born-in radar set, he plays end on the Varsity
Football Team and, when he can see his oppo-
nents to grapple with them, he wrestles heavy-
weight. George's most disturbing trait is his
wearing of a pair ot St. Paul's gym pants to
Harvard-Cum Laude, Trinity Times '49, '50,
'51, Ed. '52, Yearbook Asst. Ed. '52, Glee Club
'49, '50, '51, Vice Pres. '52, Rifle '50, '51, '52,
Varsity Cross-Country '49, '50, '51, '52, Varsity
Track '49, '50, '51, '52.
Enthroned in what he playfully calls his "block
long news room," Woolf plans and executes
the publishing ot the startling news that con-
stantly rocks the school. To rest from his editorial
exertions he gets his fresh air following the
Thinclads around the Cross-Country course.
Princeton-Salutatorian, Cum Laude, Tau Delta
Sigma, Student Council '50, Vice-Pres. '52, Trinity
Times '49, '50, '51, '52, Yearbook '49, '50, '51,
Ecl. '52, Glee Club '50, Vice-Pres. '51, Pres. '52,
J. V. Football '50, Capt. '51, Varsity '52, J. V.
Basketball Mgr '51, Varsity Tennis '52.
John is '52's intellectual. lf he isn't discussing
the opera or the Fall of Rome he is quietly but
tirelessly working on this publication. The class
lawyer, he delights in finding loopholes in Mr.
Danforth's descriptions of famous legal cases in
Lafayette-Gamma Phi, Trinity Times Bus. Mgr.
'52, Dramatic Club '51, '52, Varsity Cross-Coun-
try '50, '51, Capt. '52, Varsity Track '49, '50,
That long-and-lanky in the corner with his nose
so close to the sheaf of papers is Dick trying
to find errors in his advertising copy. In his ca-
pacity as Business Manager he devotes his
energies to persuading gentlemen of the busi-
ness world that the Trinity Times is their medium
of advertising. We will also remember "Skin-
clad" Harrison leading six madmen over hill
and dale in fair weather or foul during cross-
RICHARD WHEELER HARRISON
PETER MICHAEL HERFORD
KENNETH BURTON HlLL, JR.
Yale-Trinity Times '51, '52, Yearbook '52, Glee
Club '50, '51, '52, Varsity Football Mgr. '52,
Varsity Basketball Mgr. '52, Varsity Tennis '52.
The manager-in-chief of practically every sport,
his characteristic pose is by the field ot battle
with chin out, camera in one hand and water
pail in the other. However, in the spring his
fancy turns to thoughts of-tennis, there he
trades his pail for a tennis racket and strides on
the court-still with his camera and still without
Lehigh--Tau Delta Sigma, Student Council '51,
Treas. '52, Varsity Football '51, '52, Varsity
Being the class' expert in at least two things-
sleeping during Chemistry class and mysteriously
keeping the Student Council Treasury so that it
shows a balance of 5000.00-Ken also spends
a good deal of time doing little things for the
Headmaster such as cleaning out his cellar. De-
spite a painful leg iniury sustained during pre-
season football practice, he went through the
whole schedule playing oftonsfve guard.
Brown-Tau Delta Sigma, Varsity Soccer '52,
Varsity Basketball '52, Varsity Baseball '52.
John withstood the batteries of cleats and the
ball as Mr. Groebli's soccer goalie this fall.
He has survived the tempest of learning equally
well, turning in Honor Role averages consistently.
He was often heard philosophizing on some
aspect of big city life in c fog horn voice which,
even at a whisper, shattered windows across the
Seton Hall-Varsity Basketball '52, Varsity Base-
Jack has an amazing eye for basketball and an
equal talent for not doing work and getting
away with it. He combined these two attributes
in the Varsity Basketball games where, with com-
plete nonchalance, he has approached the
school's record for the season point total. Jack
is one of the last members of a passing social
order-the residence gang. Every Friday, upon
receiving his weekend parole, he disappears
into the wilds of Jersey.
JOHN JOSEPH HINES
JOHN RUDOLPH HNAT
FRANCIS GERALD HUSSEY, JR.
RICHARD RUDOLPH KRAMER
Princeton-Trinity Times '57, '52, Yearbook Art
Ed. '52, Varsity Football '52, Varsity Tennis '50,
Tony is usually heard denying his Nantucket
background to Mr. Danforth. For the first school
dance he put on his beret and covered the walls
with scenes of Paris. "The Colonel" really hits
the limelight in the spring when he is one of the
two people on the tennis team who can play
tennis. In addition, all the drawings in this book,
but one, are his.
Williams-Cum Laude, Gamma Phi, Trinity Times
'49, '50, '57, '52, Yearbook '52, Glee Club '52,
Rifle '49, '50, '57, '52, Varsity Soccer '52.
Trinity's most astute chemist, Dick is noted for
his do-or-die methods which have given Mr.
Nomer many bad moments. When not breaking
what little equipment he has left in the lab from
the previous week he will doubtless be deep in
a discussion of the various ramifications of radio
with Harrison. We are at a loss to explain how
Dick, with all his hobbies, manages to turn in
consistently high averages.
Williams-Tau Delta Sigma, Trinity Times '50,
'57, '52, Yearbook '51, '52, J. V. Football '57,
J. V. Baseball '50, '5l.
During his tive-year stay at Trinity John has ac-
quired a quiet cynicism. He looks down from
Olympian heights on the scurryings of the mere
mortals below. A conspicuous figure around
school because of his height and fireman's red
vest, John has devoted much eFfort to bucking
up the business stat? of the Yearbook.
Southern Methodist-Tau Delta Sigma, Trinity
Times '52, Yearbook '52, Glee Club '50, '5l,
'52, J. V. Baseball Mgr. '50,
Coming clown from the Kisco mountains with his
auitar, our hillbilly wandered into Trinity and
has never managed to extricate himself. To
make his surroundings seem more homey he
ioined the Biloxi Boll Weevils, which he always
manages to place on the assembly programs.
Pete, mathematical genius of the class, has one
avowed intention in life-to cube a googleplex.
JOHN RAE LOCKE, JR.
PETER STRONG LOGAN
JOHN ALLAN MCCAGUE
ROBERT SHANNON NEWMAN
Columbia-Gamma Phi Pres. '52, Trinity Times
'52, Glee Club '50, '5l, '52, Rifle '49, '50, 5l,
'52, Cross-Country '49, '50, '5l, Mgr. '52, Var-
sity Track Mgr '52,
Once the power on the teams, this year Mac was
the power behind them. Trinity's iunior Edison,
he is forever drafting radio blueprints during
quiet moments in class. With the revival of the
septet this year, Mac agreed under protest to
lend his golden voice to the enterprise and has
sung "lead" at all its performances. During the
winter season, Nimrod M:Cague leads the light
infantry into the catacombs for the turkey shoot
Trinity-Gamma Phi, Trinity Times '5l, '52, Glee
Club '50, '5l, '52, Varsity Soccer Mgr. '49, '50,
'5l, '52, Varsity Wrestling '52,
This year, under the guise of running the pad
and pencil concession, Red daily holds a court
of discussion on "wine, women and song." These
morning sessions provide him with material for
his share of Chalk Dust. ln the fall he has the
enioyable task of apportioning the number of
laps the soccer team has to run.
Stevens Institute of Technology-Varsity Soccer
Having an affinity for bright, odd shirts and even
brighter, odder ties, Bob dazzles all with his
ability to master incomprehensible mathematical
problems. He regards Math IV as dessert, as he
takes no less than four math courses, including
physics and mechanical drawing. Through with
his classes, Bob retires to the library, ostensibly
as a librarian. We suspect, however, that the
time is spent making up new relativity theories.
The class' big enigma, nobody knows what Bill
does or where he goes after school. At school
Bill bears the unshakable belief that anything
that has to be done in a hurry iust is not worth
doing at all. Bill's basketball team reached the
finals of the intra-mural championships this year
on the strength of his fancy hook shots. Little
Willie has been the bane of Mr. Maier's exist-
ence lately by appearing quite innocent of the
fact that Spanish is a language.
ROBERT EUGENE NORTON
WILLIAM DUNCAN PRINGLE
HENRY HARRISON SCOTT lll
Columbia-J. V. Football '49, Capt. '50, Var-
sity '51, Capt. '52, Varsity Wrestling '49, '50,
'51, Capt. '52, Varsity Track '49, '50, '57, '52,
Varsity Baseball 52.
Here is Trinity's Jim Thorpe. Scotty has consist-
ently been building up a fabulous quantity of
letters in almost every major sport. His feats in
wrestling are legion, as well they might be, as
Harry has been wrestling Varsity for six years.
His won-lost record during this time leans heavily
to the "won" column. As a matter of fact, Harry
was undefeated in his last twenty matches of
team competition, extending over a period of
Yale-Valedictorian, Cum Laude, Tau Delta
Sigma, Student Council '50, '5l, Pres. '52,
Yearbook '52, Trinity Times '52, J. V. Football
'49, Varsity '57, J. V. Basketball '50, Varsity
'52, J. V. Baseball '49, '50, Varsity '51, '52.
Intelligent, quiet, and unassuming, Herc easily
won the election for President ot the Student
Council. In addition to his Cum Laude grades,
he is no slouch in athletics, either. When he
could persuade his knee to stand up underneath
him he was first string material on most of the
Al is definitely one of the quieter members of
the infamous Sixth Form. His great love is base-
ball, which he plays during football, basketball
and baseball seasons. Occasionally the coaches
get a little irked when a hardball comes winging
its way during a tight basketball game. One of
Al's biggest iobs appears to be that of trying
to exercise some restraint on his exuberant young
brother-a icb which we gladly leave to him.
New York-Gamma Phi, J. V. Football '49, '50,
Varsity '51, '52, Varsity Wrestling '50, 51, '52,
Tony is the ambassador to Trinity from Greece.
Daily, during lunch period, standing in front of
a large wall map, he admonishes a large audi-
ence not to lose sight of the fact that Greece
soon will become the fourth member of the "Big
Three." Two-Ton Tony served with distinction
this year on the grunt-and-groan squad and was
a dependable defensive player on the Varsity
ANTHONY DAN SPIROPOULOS
HANNS MICHAEL STABENAU
JOHN MERVILLE WEED
Cornell-Gamma Phi, Trinity Times '52, Year-
book '52, Glee Club '49, '52, Rifle '57, '52,
Varsity Soccer '52, Varsity Wrestling '57, '52,
Mike's face is conspicuously absent from many
pages cf this opus, not because he is camera
shy, but because he was the Yearbook photog'
rapher. Through twelve years of Trinity life Mike
has maintained honor averages as well as add-
ing his laconic wit to the publications and his
voice to the Glee Club. Mike has lately been
identified with those kings of country style, the
Biloxi Boll Weevils.
Hope-Yearbook '52, Band '51, '52, J. V. Base-
Echoing and re-echoing through the hallowed
halls daily can be heard the very delicate tones
of Weed's Sousaphone. After unwinding himself
from his yards of tin he acliourns to Sam's to
discuss the state of the world with the proletariat
of the lower forms or sneeks to his studios to
draw architectural paintings of towering new
Vermont-Trinity Times '50, '57, '52, Year-
book '52: Chess '49, Mgr. '50, '51, Dramatic
Club '51, Varsity Wrestling Mgr. '50, '5l.
Now that Elizabeth ll has beaten him to the
throne, "Weenie" is learning French songs a la
Trenet: so if the French decide they need a gov-
ernment he can take over with a minimum of
fuss. Meanwhile, however, "Weenie" is instruct-
ing the uneducated Americans how the King's
English should be spoke. The butt of occasional
well-meant buttoonery, Bob takes all in stride.
enior Cfajj po!
Most Respected: Hanna
Most Popular: Segalas
Best Athlete: Scott
Favorite Master: Mr. Bruner-Smith, Mr.
Most Likely To Succeed: Hanna
Most Comic: Gidley
Most Brilliant: Kramer
Class Wheel: Segalas
Wisc-acre: Stabenau, Hill
Talks Most, Says Least: Weenolsen
Done Most For Trinity: Hanna
Done Trinity For Most: Newman
3est Dressed: Disston
Gets Away With Most: Newman
Class Diplomat: Hanna
Biggest Bullthrcwer: Spiropoulos
Parlor Athlete: Norton
Big Operator: Newman
Woman Hater: Harrison
Most ln Love With Himself: Logan
Outstanding 2:30 Stroller: Pringle
Gets Around Most: Allen
Thinks He Does: Disston
Most Naive: Logan
Best Dancer: Disston
Class lndividualist: Stabenau,
Most Eccentric: Weenolsen
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952's Junior Class members have lived up to their previously
established high standards in every respect. They have con-
sistently placed many of their number on the Honor Roll and on the
staffs and squads of the extra-curricular activities. Although naturally
outspoken, they have managed, in many cases, to avoid Saturday
morning study halls. While the bolder among them supported the
Varsity teams, the meeker were the scourge of intramural athletics.
Perhaps the Fifth Formers' most notable contribution to the school
publications is their knack of turning in a well-written article on
time. They have been the backbone of the rifle team and prominent
in the Forum.
Seated-Landrey, Hanak, Ludlow, Silbersack, Greif, Boorse, Miller, Phillips, Marazzi,
R. Paul. Second row-Mr. Danforth, Anderson, Babington, Fink, R. Lawrence, Shoe-
maker, Homilton, Daniels, Rogers, McCulloch, Mr. Groebli. Third row-P. Sibille,
Waldburger, Vincent, Bingham, Guild, F. Koch, Veprovsky, Martianoff, Kinnear,
Seeley, Steinthal, Souval.
PIRIT and cooperation are the keynotes of this year's Sophomore
Class. Led on by this driving force in both scholastic and athletic
efforts, they have consistently proved their ability. While many of
the Sophomores gave unselfishly of their efforts in the field of sports,
others did the same in other fields of extra-curricular activities.
lt is a fact that the Sophomores as a group have an unusually fine
sense of humor. This, more than any other single factor, has brought
the class into the limelight and placed it in high esteem with masters
and fellow students alike. There is no doubt that, with these factors,
the Sophomores will make fine leaders.
Seated-Wilson, Bourdius, Foulk, Shute, Nerhood, Tucker, Kirkendale, Evans, Bene-
dict, Smith, R. Hill. Second row-Mr. Cook, Bastis, Tank, Danzoll, Sharp, Jackson,
Grant, Long, Hubbard, Kells, Branagan, Carney, Loughran, Brothers, Mr. Bolduc.
Third row-R. E. Lawrence, Buckner, Moseley, Kapp, Marinos, Nelson, McHugh,
J. Minnis, Nussbaum, Daly, Separk, Fricke, Jacobsen. Absent-Skae, Borden.
0l'll'l w ree
HIS year Form Ill has been unusually well represented in all of
the school's various activities, both athletic and extra-curricular.
The Freshman Basketball team was the best in many years. Besides
representation on the J. V. Football and Baseball teams the class
has participated on the Varsity Cross-Country, Soccer, Wrestling and
Track squads. ln the way of extra-curricular activities, one-half of
the Glee Club is made up of Freshmen and three-fourths of the
Trinity Forum is made up of Third Formers. Many other boys have
shown great interest in the Rifle Club, the Trinity Times and the
Seated-Brickelmaier, A. Lenzner, Havener, Hourwlch, Gleason, Purks, Borgzinner,
Bilbao, Henriquez, W. Minnis, Parker. Second row-Mr. Robinson, Burns, Marshall,
Bures, Van Den Bosch, Hazen, Scully, Bliss, Morgan, Sherman, C. Koch, Banbright,
Hoyt, P. Starke, Mr. Smith. Third row-Kelley, East, Hager, D'Honau, Mullener,
Hatcher, Jordan, Hall, Davenport, M. Starke, Johnson, S. lavan, Hillman, Turner,
Vance, Purdy. Absent-Lockwood.
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Seated-Hanna lVice-Pres.t, Segalas lPres.t, Feron lSecy.t. Standing-Buckner, Boorse, Krepela, Hamilton,
.Qu cfenf Con n vi
K. Hill lTreas.1, Kells, Bures, Bingham.
N THE annual election by the Upper School, Hercules Segalas was
made President of the Student Council. Other officers were John
Hanna, Vice-President, Ken Hill, Treasurer, and Tom Feron, Secre-
tary. The Senior Class also chose Al Krepela to the Council. Ronald
Boorse, James Hamilton and James Bingham were elected from the
Junior Class, while from the Sophomores were John Buckner and
John Kells. Ray Bures was chosen to represent the Freshmen. This
year's Council is the eighth under the Student Council Constitution
adopted in 1944.
As in former years the Student Activity cards were issued, only
this year cards were given both to the Upper and Lower Schools.
On December 14, 1951, a dance was held in the Annex audi-
torium. The Student Council attempted, and very successfully, too,
to lend a Parisian atmosphere to their "Evening in Paris" by cover-
ing the walls with French travel posters and painted scenes of the
city drawn by Tony Hussey. Up on stage there was even an "authen-
tic" cafe with tables, winebottles and all the trappings. These lavish
preparations plus the perfume given to all the young ladies, through
the courtesy of the makers of "Evening in Paris" perfume, made the
dance one of the most enjoyable in recent years.
Totaling 539450, the traditional Christmas charity drive surpassed
all previous ones. The Greer School in Dutchess County, New York,
the recipient of the money, used the proceeds for the purchase of
a radio-phonograph combination.
TARTING regularly at the last possible moment the Times Stal?
worked hard, and usually late, to bring out the school news-
paper during its twentieth consecutive year of publication.
Topping the mast-head was Woolf Gross who, as Editor-in-Chief,
saw to it that the paper came out eleven times. Among the members
of the Honorable Society of Quill Pushers who met to put the paper
to bed in the new TT news room, was the editorial board consisting
of John Hanna and James Hamilton. Mike Stabenau handled the
Spotlight column. Dropping in during the course of press night to
leave their copy were Chalk Dusters Red Newman and Joe Allen,
making sure there were ads to print, circulating the sheet and
carrying on correspondence was Dick Harrison, Business Manager.
ln the production department-typing, writing, headlines, copy
reading-were Robert Daniels, Tony Hussey, Dick Kramer, Allan
McCague, Robert Weenolsen and Jon Borgzinner. Keeping the school
informed about the successes and setbacks of the teams were Pete
Logan, Tom Feron and Geoff Disston. Last, but not least, the pub-
lishers of the Lower School page, Bruce Morgan, Editor, James Eysler,
Martin Gross, Lawrence Lavan and Edward Tarlov.
As usual the guiding spirit behind the typewriters was Mr. Bruner-
Smith, the faculty adviser. Without his help and counsel the paper
would never have reached its public. Having brought all the school
news and at times a few laughs to its readers, the staff wrote
"thirty" to another successful Trinity Times season.
rin ily IH 0.1
Seated-Allen, Hamilton, Hanna, W. Gross lEditorl, Harrison lBusiness Mgr.l, Stubenau, Mr. Bruner-Smith
lAdviserJ. Standing-Hussey, M. Gross, Dincauze, Feron, Weenolsen, Tarlov, Disston, Borgzinner, Herfcrd,
Eysler, Logan, Locke, Silbersack, L. Lavan, Daniels, McCague, Morgan, Kramer, Rogers, Seeley, Bingham,
Seated-Mr. Bruner-Smith tAdvisert, W. Grass iAsst. Editort, Hussey lArt Editort, Hanna lEditort, Allen
ll!-usiness Mgr.t, Stabenau iPhotography Editort. Standing-Newman, Weed, Logan, Vincent, Rogers,
Herlord, Locke, Bingham, Disston, Segalos, Kramer, McCague. Absent-Eysler, M. Gross, Hoyt, Kopp,
UG PA 00 2
' E. 7
OOD production and hard work went into getting out this Year-
book. The four departments of the staff: literary, photographic,
business and art worked long hours to turn out the traditional top-
Early in the season the staff gathered and began to lay the
elaborate plans which go into such a task. The business staff, under
the able direction of Joe Allen, began to collect the great amount
of advertising which is the deciding factor in the size of this opus.
After the business details had passed the embryonic stage. Editor-
in-Chief John Hanna collected the staff of the three production
departments and began to make assignments. From then on the
flash bulbs of photographer Michael Stabenau began popping, and
artist Tony Hussey's pen began to move across the paper turning
out the illustrations both photographic and artistic that make this
Yearbook. For many an evening the lights burned late in the pub-
lications offices as the Editor, and Assistant Editor, Woolf Gross,
along with the proofreaders and typists, prepared to put the book
together. Then, after countless meetings of the department heads
and the publishers, after hundreds of flash bulbs and wastebaskets
filled with rejected material, the Yearbook went to the printers.
Now that the Yearbook is a reality the staff wishes to thank all
of the seniors and the lower classmen who worked to produce this
volume. We are especially indebted to Mr. Bruner-Smith, without
whose help this book would not even have been a dream, much
less a finished product.
UGMENTED in numbers cmd improved in tone, the Glee Club,
musically speaking, had its most successful season in a number
of years. Mr. Harms again directed the Club in its two formal con-
certs and numerous informal recitals.
Performing with Nightingale-Bamford at Trinity, on the evening
of April 18, the Glee Club sang a varied program. Sung with the
girls were The Heavens Are Telling, by Hadyn, From the Realm of
Souls Departed, by Gluck, and Shaw's With a Voice of Singing.
This performance was followed by an informal dance. Among the
informal recitals during the season wure numerous performances in
assembly and an afternoon at Brearley.
On the lighter side of the Glee Club's repertoire during the year
were sea chanteys, High Barbary and Eight Bells, sentimental songs,
Undaunted and Come Bock to Sorrento, and ballads among which
were Barbara Allen and Waltzing Mathilda,
A big feature of the Glce Club Program this year was the Septet.
Singing tenor was Peter Rogers, the leads were Allan McCague and
Merle Hubbard, the baritones were Woolf Gross and John Hanna,
while Peter Logan and Ron Boorse carried the bass, This group sang
such favorites as Darling Nellie Gray, Tavern in the Town and Nut
Elected as officers of this year's Glee Club were John Hanna,
President, Woolf Gross, Vice-President, and Tom Feron, Secretary.
First row-Ludlow, Parker, S. lavan, C. Koch, E. Hoyt, Burns, Hanak, Separk. Second row-Turner, Hall,
Hanna lPres.l, Borden, W. Gross, Allen, Marshall, Newman, Kramer, Third row-Boorse, Bingham, Logan,
Carney, Hubbard, Kells, Bliss, Herford, Morgan, Rogers, Veprovsky, Babington, Guild, Vincent, Mr. Harms
lDirectorl. Fourth row-Henriquez, R. Hill, Foulk, Gleason, Feron, McCague, Waldburger, Danzall, Bures,
Hatcher, Nerhood, Vance, Hager, Stal:enau, Borgzinner.
First row-Dcnfricd, Bateman, L. Lovon, Tucker, E. Hoyt, Parker, Evans. Second row--Lindsay, P. Blotter-
mon, Woldburger, Londrey, Weed, Eysler, Bures, Treadwell, Mr. Main lCondu:torl, S. Hoyt, M. Gross,
S, Lovon, Elms.
Xl f ,U Ualll
Sealed!-Buurdius, Gross, Mcfogue, Stctbenuu. Standing-Kramer, Danzoll, Dinccuze, F. Koch, Vincent
Seeley, Ludlow, Mr. Danforth lCocxchl.
EFL' ""' ll X51
' ng M Mi
Seated-Landrey, Hanak, Gault, Souval, Spiropoulos, Boorse, Scott lCapt.t, Feron. Second rowAMr.
Nevin ltfoachl, Herford lMgr.l, Veprovsky, J. Locke, Bell, Shoemaker, Rogers, Guild, R. Lawrence lAsst.
Mgr.l. Third row-Allen, Hussey, Gidley, K. Hill, Disston, Hanna, Logan, Bingham. Absentglirepela.
ESPITE a general lack of size, the Varsity Football Team com-
pleted the 1951 season under Coach Charles Nevin with the
record of three wins, three losses, and one tie. The team made up
for its lack of size, experience, and depth by fight and hustle. ln
the backfield, fullback Al Krepela and Captain Harry Scott were
outstanding. Tom Feron, Joe Allen and Ronny Boorse on the offense,
and Jim Bingham, with Bruce Shoemaker on the defense, also per-
formed excellently. The ends were well-protected by Pete Rogers
and George Gidley, while Bob Gault, Bob Bell and Ed Veprovsky
anchored the middle. Rounding out the line both offensively and
defensively were Tony Spiropoulos, Ken Hill, Geoff Disston and John
ln their first game the Blue and Gold tied St. Paul's in the final
quarter, l3-l3. At Adelphi, Trinity scored early in the first quarter
and won, 7-O. Against Hackley the Varsity never could make a sus-
tained drive, and suffered its first defeat, 26-O. Two weeks later,
in the big game of the year, nothing clicked as Trinity was soundly
defeated by an undefeated Riverdale squad, 46-7.
At Poly Prep Trinity met defeat by the score of 20-7. Unaffected
by three consecutive beatings, Trinity played the type of game it
was capable of at Horace Mann, defeating them 20-6. ln this game
fullback Al Krepela scored all three TD's. Don Hanak, a iunior,
played well as he took over the quarterback position for the first
time. Finishing the season at Stony Brook, the final game of the year
ended in a l9-O Trinity victory.
ARSITY Cross-Country had a poor season last fall and the team
was forced to content itself with training for the future.
Just as our Thinclads were going through a bad cycle, all the
opposition was coming up with strong teams. The results were dis-
astrous, as the team finished the season with one win, three losses,
and a tie for third place in the Ivy League Championships.
Their first loss came at the hands of Blair Academy, who shut out
the Blue and Gold, l5-40. On the heels of this defeat came another
shut out at Stony Brook. ln the third meet, with Poly Prep, the Har-
riers were toppled, l7-38.
Not all the season was unhappy, however, for the team emerged
from the Horace Mann meet with a 23-38 victory, and from the lvy
League Championship with a third-place tie.
Despite the unsuccessful season, Mr. Ballentine has hopes for
some of the newcomers who may do well on future squads. Bob
Benedict, Tony Brothers and Nick Martianoff are the runners who
will be back next year. Graduated this June were Richard Harrison,
who was captain, and Woolf Gross, both of whom have been ever
present, encouraging influences on the team for the past four years.
ro.5J Gill II ,fy
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Seatedgllonbright, Gross, Brothers, Benedict. Standing-Mr. Ballentine lCoacl1l, Kinnear, Kelis, Martianoff,
Harrison, McCague lMgr.l.
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AMPERED by the loss of all but three of last year's lettermen,
Mr. Groebli's Soccer team had to fight inexperience as well as
strong opposition. The squad maintained good spirit throughout a
rough season, but came out with a record of three losses and one
The weakness of the team seemed to lie in the backtield, forcing
the line to remain on the defense throughout most of the season.
However, the timely saves by goalie Hines kept the scores down to
a reasonable balance. Newcomer Ed Babington also sparked the
team from both line and backfield positions.
ln the first game Trinity was clearly an inexperienced and easily
tired underdog, and suffered its worst defeat, 11-O, at the hands of
Riverdale. The Booters came to lite in the next game and scored an
early penalty shot against McBurney. However, after the score was
tied Trinity again tired and lost in the second overtime period, 2-l.
At Hacklcy the game was sloppy for both teams and the Blue and
Gold came out on the short end of a 3-0 decision. ln the final game
with Birch Wathen the team performed with more precision than it
had all year. The backfield was good enough to let the line play
the offense, which led to the second Trinity goal of the year. How-
ever, Birch Wathen scored on a direct kick to make the score l-l
when darkness stopped play.
lt was an unavoidable lack of sufficient practice for a green team
that led Mr. Groebli to look to the future for the benefits of this
Seated-Hamilton, M. Starke, Stabenau, Miller lCapt.l, Phillips, Wilson, W. Minnis. Second row-Mr.
Groebli lCoacht, F. Koch, Fink, Norton, Babington, McCulloch, Van Den Bosch, Hines, Newman lMgr.l.
Third row--Dincauze, Ludlow, Nelpon, Kramer.
Seated-Gault, Disston, Miller, Fleming, Newman, Feron, Vincent. Standing-Mr. Stotter lCoachl, Scott
lCapt,l, Gidley, Spiropoulos, Veprovsky, Separk, Fricke, Stabenou, McCague lMgr.l. Absent-Bonbrighl,
NDER the capable tutoring of Mr. Stotter, the inexperienced mat-
men compiled a record of two wins and tour defeats. This does
not give a true estimate of the team's ability, as eight of the eleven
letter winners were first-year men.
Starting off the season the grapplers were overwhelmed by Leonia,
New Jersey State Champions, 29-5, however, the team swung back
into stride with a decisive victory over a strong New York Military
Academy team, 2l-lO. Then, after losing two close contests to Poly
Prep, l9-l7, and Scarsdale, 2l-7, the matmen finished the season
by losing one more to Stony Brook, 28-13, and by trouncing Hack-
Again Harry Scott was the stalwart of the team and set the pace
with a record of four wins and one tie. During his six years on the
Varsity he accumulated a record of forty wins and six defeats and
has been undefeated and high-scorer for the last three years.
The team was also bolstered by the efforts of three first year
men: Feron, Gault and Gidley. Feron had a record of three wins
and one defeat, Gault and Gidley turned in 4-2 seasons. ln the
lighter weights Fleming and Bonbright shared top honors, while
Spiropoulos had two victories before he retired. Though six letter-
men will graduate this year the outlook is encouraging considering
the good showing and active participation of many underclassmen
during this last season.
Seated-Babington, Hanak, Carroll, Hines, Bingham. Standing-Mr, Maxim lCoachl, Segolas, Hnat, Skae,
Bell, Shoemaker, Guild, Heriord lMgr.l. Absent-J. Minnis, Steinthal.
HIS past winter the Trinity Varsity Basketball team was rather
a disappointment when compared with the teams of recent years.
Playing a total of sixteen games the team completed the season with
a record of six wins and ten defeats, It compiled an Ivy League
record of four and eight to finish in a three-way tie with Riverdale
and St. Paul's for fourth place.
One bright spot of the picture was thc sensational and brilliant
all-around play of .lack Hnat. Jack proved to be the sparkplug of
the team, scoring 249 points on llO field goals and 29 fouls. Also
to be mentioned was Dave Carroll who, scoring a total of l 18 points,
excelled at bringing up the ball and setting up the scoring plays.
Finishing out the regulars in scoring, Dick Skae had 94, Bruce Shoe-
maker l3l, John Hines 4l, Bell 55, and Ed Babington 27.
The final record of Mr. Maxim's team was a little misleading as
many of the games were hard, fast, exciting and close. One of these
games was the opener against Dwight which Trinity lost by a score
of 56-55. A last-minute basket and a perfectly executed freeze by
Dwight gave them the slim winning advantage. This also was the
game in which Jack Hnat scored 30 points. Other cxcitfng games
were the closing game with Stony Brook which Trinity took, 60-49,
and the game at Riverdale which they won, 55-50.
TRIVING to maintain the heights of the 1951 Championship Bas-
ketball Team, the Varsity Baseball Team of last spring took the
diamond with much spirit and turned out to be another one of Mr.
Maxim's topfiight teams. In League competition they had a record
of nine wins and three losses, tying with St. Paul's for the Ivy League
Championship. ln addition, they lost two games in extra-league com-
petition, giving the Varsity a season record of nine victories and
Bob Bean was the star player, both in pitching and in playing
the outfield. Lou Magelaner at first, Tom White at second, Bruce
Johnson at shortstop, and Don Hanak at third gave the infield a
strong fielding team. Herc Segalas ably handled the catcher's posi-
tion and the hard-hitting outfield of Bures, Cook and Bean rounded
out the starting team.
The team got off to a quick start by downing St. Paul's and
Adelphi Academy, however, they ran into trouble with Poly Prep
and suffered the first loss of the season. Through the rest of the
season the Blue and Gold lost only two League games: a stunning
I5-O loss at the hands of Poly Prep and an upset by Riverdale. As
in the previous basketball season the championship was decided at
the last moment. In the tense final game of the season the Varsity
defeated St. Paul's to tie them for the l95l lvy League Baseball
Seated-Carroll, Bean lCapt.D, H. Segalas, Magelaner, Cook, J. Minnis, Johnson. Standing-Mr. Maxim
lCoachl, Kapp lAsst. Mgr.l, Hill, Bures, T. H. White, Hanak, Beattie lMgr.l, Mr. Groebli lAsst. Coachl.
OING through an unusually hard schedule the Varsity Track
Team, made up mostly of green runners, turned in a record
that ran the gamut from good to poor. lnconsistency marked the
team's performance in four dual and two invitation meets.
The Trackmen emerged victorious in but one meet, downing River-
dale, 64-3l. Being cutclassed in the other three dual meets by vet-
eran runners, Coach Ballentine's runners dropped the Hackley foray,
58Vg-55 ZA, lost to Poly Prep, 73-40, and were edged out by Trinity-
Pawling, 55-49. ln the second annual Trinity Invitation Track Meet
the cindermen showed their ability to break up the points in the
big meets by trailing first place Stony Brook by only four points, to
annex second place in the meet. The first four teams in the highlight
of Trinity's track season were: Stony Brook 27, Trinity 23, Hackley
22112, and Millbrook l7V1. Performing hard but without much suc-
cess in the Ivy League Meet, the Blue and Gold appeared on the
tally sheet behind three other teams, scoring l3V1 points to Poly
Prep's 52V2 points.
Although there were no record-breaking performances this sea-
son, many of the spiked-shoe club turned in good personal tallies.
The team depended heavily upon Dick Taylor's consistent perform-
ance in the l20-yard high hurdles and the 220-yard low hurdles.
The only other power on the squad seemed to show up in the mid-
dle distances with John Lamb, a constant point getter in the 440 and
Peter Rogers and Bill Guild showing up well in the half-mile. Other
mainstays of the team were Roy Schock, Spiros Segalas, Dick Heller
and Ted May.
Front row-McCulloch, R. Paul. Seated-Gross, Harrison, Taylor, Schock, Lamb, S. Segalas lCapl.l,
Veprovsky, Heller, May. Standing-Pannbacker lMgr.l, Benedict, Krulish, Adams, Bell, Brothers, Loughran,
Guild, Rogers, Mr. Ballentine lCoachl. Absent-Hamilton, Danzoll, Needham.
Front row-Lu Viale, Shoemaker, Willi, Valicenti lMgr.l. Second row-Wendt, Black, Herford, Hussey
Absent-Mr. Seixas iCoachl, Moro.
lljamify 3IIl7l.J 1957
UR netmen finished a poor season with a record of four wins
and six losses. Under the guidance of our popular coach, Ken
Seixas, the squad worked hard, fought hard and did its utmost
to leave a better record. Roger LaViale, the team's captain, on the
number one court, and Anton Moro, playing on court two, led our
racketeers to a 5-l trouncing over St. Paul's for an auspicious sea-
With Bruce Shoemaker, Edward Willi, Keith Black and Tony Hussey
filling in the remaining positions, the netmen defeated Stony Brook
and Manhattan Freshmen, 6-l and 4-2, respectively, but in turn
were blanked by Pingry and Horace Mann, 5-0 and 5-O, and then
lost to Poly Prep. The racketeers were victorious over Birch Wathen,
5-2, and dropped the remainder ofthe matches to Hackley, Columbia
Freshmen and Pawling,
At the annual Trinity Field Day the netmen played until dusk
before losing a heartbreaker that was fraught with suspense, drama
and action, to our sister school. With undaunted determination the
Trinity netmen went to Pawling, hoping to take this last match for
this was a big one for our team, to take this one would mean wind-
ing up the year with a .500 average. But the fates were against our
boys that day and the Big "T" came out on the short end of a 5-4
Seated-Henriquez, Turner, Nerhood, Separk, Burns, Hatcher, D'Honau, Gleason, A. Lenzncr. Second
row-Mr. Slotter tCoachl, Vincent, McHugh, Scully, Branagan, Long, Bliss, J. Minnis lCapt.l, Nussbaum,
Bures. Third row--C, Koch tMgr.l, P. Starke, Loughron, Carney, Sherman, Kopp, Moseley, P. Sibille, Tank,
Hazen, Hall lAsst. Mgr.l.
unior antify joofdaff
LTHOUGH this year's .l. V. was in some degree weaker than in
previous seasons the squad had enough fight to finish unde-
feated. The record was four victories and one tie.
The opening game at St. Paul's gave the team its first victory by
a score of 16-2. ln the next game with Poly Prep, the squad faced
its toughest opposition. Poly scored early and kept getting stronger
as the game went on until Captain Joe Minnis intercepted a pass
deep in Trinity's territory, carrying it to the opposition's three-yard
line. From there Trinity scored, but they missed the extra point and
received their only tie, 6-6.
The second string saw much of the action in the Horace Mann
game and came up with a 33-19 win. The next game, with Hackley,
was one of the season's most exciting. The opposition had a 9-O
shut out going at the half and looked like it would keep it, but
Trinity came back in the second half and eked out a 17-I6 victory.
Englewood fumbled in the early part of the final game, tackle Long
grabbed the ball and raced 30 yards for a touchdown. Englewood
never recovered from this play and Trinity closed the season with an
lt was strong, heads-up ball that made this year's J. V. squad a
unior Uardify gaJLefLa!,
UFFERING from a lack of height and experience this year's J. V.
got off to a bad start, losing six games before getting a win,
and turned in a record of six wins and ten losses.
Mr. Nevin's squad looked good in the first half of the opener with
Hackley, but the superior Tarrytown team played a strong second
half, beating the Blue and Gold, 27-i6. ln the next game Adelphi
got going in the later stages of the first period and romped over the
struggling Jay-Vees, 53-40. The Poly Prep game was the first show-
ing of the J. V. that amounted to much, but still the opponents
managed to hold a three-point lead to win 38-35. The squad finally
came to life in the seventh game of the season and defeated Mc-
Burney, 55-35. Following closely after this was a 66-34 crushing
defeat of Barnard.
The most spectacular game of the season came with Riverdale.
At the end of the half the visitors were ahead by a twenty-three
point margin, however, the scrappy J. V. battled to a one-point vic
tory during the second half. ln the final game the squad closed out
the season by defeating Stony Brook
Most of this year's squad is in the sophomore class and so should
be around to play ball next year. With the three l00-point men all
returning, Coach Nevin can look ahead to a brighter season next fall
Seated-Tank, Nussbaum, Nerhood, Buckner, Scully, Jackson, K. Hill. Standing-R. E. Lawrence lMgr.i,
Benedict, Nelson, Long, Branagan, Ludlow, R. Paul, Daly lAsst. Mgr.l, Mr. Nevin lCoachl.
unior Uardify gajedaff 1951
HE 1951 Baseball Team was a better one than its record of no
wins and seven losses indicates.
Opening its season against Horace Mann the team lost, 4-3. Be-
cause of the closeness of this score Coach Holmgren felt that the
team would have a good season. Unfortunately the boys never again
played as well as they did against Horace Mann. Crushing defeats
by Poly Prep and Barnard, followed by a close 7-6 loss to McBurney,
eliminated the team's hopes of even a .500 percentage for the sea-
son. Defeats by Riverdale, Horace Mann and Trinity-Pawling fol-
lowed, thus ending the season.
One of the main shortcomings of the l95l J. V. was its failure
to turn in good pitching and fielding iobs on the same days. lf the
pitching was good the fielders couldn't do anything right. If the
fielding was good the batters either walked or hit a home run. The
main pitching prc-blem was, of course, control. All too often bases
on balls got the team into trouble in an inning, which it easily should
have gotten out of. John Locke, Pete Smith and John Buckner han-
dled the hurling chores and did a fairly good iob.
Newman, Steller and Kirkendale held down the infield posts and
Paul and Jackson roamed the outfield. Much credit should be given
to Coach Holmgren for his hard work during the season. He deserved
a better fate.
Seated-P. Sibille, Jackson, Souval, Steller, Locke, Nussbaum, Kirkendale, P. Paul. Second row-Mr.
Holmgren lCoachl, R. E. Lawrence, Newman, Logan, Smith, Fink, Ludlow, Buckner, Koch lMgr.l.
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Second row-Mr., Wilspn, Mr. Stotter, Mr. Nevin, Mr. Shafer, Mr, Porter, Mr. McLeod, Mr. North, Mr.
Coles, Mr, Langford. Absent-Mr, Main, Mr. Maxim.
5 I OUIUI' oo! jafll
John E. Langford, B.S. Principal, English, Form Two
Columbia, Oneonta Normal School
Harold P. Ballentine, Ph.B., M.A.,, Arithmetic, Form One
Rolston Coles, B.A., M. A. ,,,. ., , , French, Latin, Form One
Edwin Hampton Shafer ll, B.A., M. A. , Social Studies, Grade Six
Richard Harvey McLeod, B,A., M.A. . Grade Five
John Alton North, B.A. , , Grade Five
Flo Beldon Oexle, B.A., M.A. lMrs.l Grade Four
Barbara F. Birmingham, B.A. Grade Three
Elaine B. Elliot, B.A., M.A. lMrs.l Grade TWO
California, Barnard, Paris
Helen M. Wright, B.S., M.A. Grade One
New York, Columbia
Ruth F. Rogers lMrs.l Art
Pratt Institute, Colorado Springs Art Center
John Harms, F.A.G.O. , Music
Juillard School of Music
Lawrence Wilson, B.S. , Industrial Arts
Alexander Main, B.Mus., M.A... 30nd
o 0l'llI U10
Secured-Steel, Noyes, Rupp, Vogelson, T. Lenz-
ner, Smyth, Berkson, Goodwin, Siork. Second
row-Mr. Boilenfine, Kopps, Hand, Newman,
Lindsay, Allgood, J. Bender, Donfried, Schlessin-
ger, Fry, Mr. Coles, Third row-Piel, Hsieh, An-
derson, Hower, Dribben, Lee, Kuelin, Priesi, M.
Hicks, R. Morr, T. Elms. Absent-Harlney.
Seoied-L. Lovun, W. Paul, Boiemcn, Tcnsill,
Fibel, Broshich, Treodwell, Johnston, M. Gross. 3
Second row-Mr. Longford, Peurdon, Eysler, Mc
Gowon, Perrow, Turlov, S. Hoyt, Guvales, Gauss. N '
Third row-Tcmoino, H. Locke, H. Moor.
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IRlNG on Trinity's fifty-foot indoor range oc-
cupied a considerable amount of time and
interest among the boys of the Sixth, Seventh
and Eighth grades. A record number of eighty-
seven National Rifle Association certificates were
awarded during the season. ln addition, a num-
ber of boys also fired and achieved the "Ranger"
rating of the N. R. A.
The stress throughout this firing period was
placed, as always, on safety and knowledge of
the small bore rifle. Talks, bulletin board dis-
plays and movies emphasized the importance of
extreme care in handling firearms.
All Gring and movement on the range is done
according to a set of numbered orders, so that
each boy firing can receive assistance and
advice on the progress of his target from the
boy who will next use that position. The awards
of the N. R. A. consist of a certificate and a
medal for each of the ratings earned. They pro-
vide an attractive stimulus to make riflery not
only a highly instructive but also a most pleasant
phase of the Trinity physical education program.
HIS year's sixty-voice Lower School Glee Club
has been particularly active in the musical
events of the school. lt is made up of boys from
grades Five through eight whose voice range is
either soprano or alto.
Four-part singing, a new feature this year,
was introduced by Mr. Harms to produce more
effective coloration. Correct singing tone has
also been stressed.
The Club's first public appearance was on
the night of the Christmas play when, along with
general chorus work, four boys sang solos. At
the annual Carol Service the group again per-
formed. Billy Paul of Form II sang a solo, Slum-
ber My Dove.
RAMATICS played an important role in the
Lower School this season. The elementary
grades, throughout the year produced various
skits in the Friday assemblies. Frequently the
sketches were dramatized by the students them-
selves. At Christmas time Grades One through
Four presented an original one-act musical en-
titled "The Sad Santa," written and directed by
Mrs. Elliot. Grades Five through Eight put on a
play named "Gloria," which told of the coming
of the Magi. Miss Wright directed, and, as usual
with her plays, it was extremely successful. The
main characters were James Eysler, one of the
Magi, Knight Steel, as Elizabeth, and David
Priest as the Shepherd. The Glee Club provided
the music and Mrs. Rogers and Mr. Wilson, as-
sisted by the Stage Craft Corps, made the
On Parents' Night the entire Lower Schcol com-
bined to present "Americana in Song and
Story." Each class gave a skit, and with the
Band and Glee Club made the evening a
HROUGHOUT the year many classes have
taken trips, organized clubs, or done some-
thing else worthy of merit. The Lower School
has had a number of unusually fine assemblies,
which included movies and musical programs.
From time to time boys who had taken trips to
various parts of the country showed slides of
Every class from Grade Five up has a literary
club. Once a week a period is set aside for club
meetings in which business can be discussed.
Grade Five A started an Audubon Club which
became part of the National Society and held
On Friday, February l5, Forms One and Two
held their annual Valentine Dance. Between
dances, which were directed by Mrs. Cafirey,
refreshments were served by Miss Stewart.
Under the direction of Mr. Main the School
Band formed an integral part of the Lower
School program. The group performed three
times during the season, twice in assemblies and
once for the parents at the Parents Night Pro-
gram. In the band's repertoire was Outward
Bound, March Marionette and The Heavens
OIUUI' SAOOW 0
Seated-Arkush, Fried, Steel, H. Pierson, Burk, Fernandez, Truman, Murroy, D. Pierson, Stark, Whitney
M. Rose, Priest, Mr. Harms lDirectorl. Second raw-Norton, Dribben, H. Maar, Noyes, Novak, Gillam
B. Meeker, H. Stobenau, Hebord, R. Moor, Hodges, E. Bender, Word, Parks, T. Elms, S. Bender, J. lewis
Anderson, Hand, Treadwell. Third row-Allstrom, J. Marr, W. Paul, L. lovan, A. Hager, Lyons, lindsay
Newman, Tarlov, Brashich, S. Hoyt, Fibel, Eysler, McGregor, M. Gross, Smyth, P. lewis, Fry. Absent-J
Bender, Kaelin, Lee, Rapp, Riddle, Sifton, Peardon, McGowan, D. Bonbright, Wesselmon, Maas.
OIUPI' CL 00f eylljiflllll CII fa AJLJ
Seated-Clarke, Leguay, J. Blumenthal, J. Mulvey, Holbrook, Marr, H. Stabenau, McCuIlum, J. Quigley
Ward, J. Rose, Standing-Murray, H. Pierson, Allstrom, Rapp, Novak, Arkush, Mr. Main lDirectorl
Anderson, B. Meeker, Koegler, M. Rose, Hodges. Absent-Maas, Whitney, J. S, Behlke, Wesselmon
Seated-Priest, Kcelin, L. Lovon, P. Moor, M
Hicks, Berkson, M. Gross, H. Locke, J. Lenzner.
Second row-Mr. Stotter, Eysler, Fibel, Torlov
Tonsill, S. Hoyt, Newman, Allgood, Johnston
Third row-Trecdwell tMgr.j, Goodwin, Kopps
Govoles, Schlessinger, W. Paul, Gauss tMgr.l
OLUUI' SIAOOK joofgaf
3 Wins I Tie
Trinity Horace Mann
Seated-Eysler, Stork, T. Elms, Goodwin, Ander
son, Smyth, Berkson. Standing-Treodwell lMgri
, Schlessinger, Allgood, Fibel, Tonsill, S. Hoyt J
Newman, Mr. Maxim iCoochl.
5 Wins 4 Defects
Trinity Horace Monn
Qyraclw give an .STX gracled .ive ancl .Six
O Wins l Defeat 2 Wins 4 Defeats
Allen-Stevenson 6 Trinity 0
Seated-Mahin, M. Rose, Parks, J. Quigley, J. S.
Behlke, Whitney, Fried, Powell, J. Rose. Second
row-Marr, Ward, A. Hager, Hodges, H. Pier-
son, Allstrom, Koegler, Reynard, H. Stabenau,
Mr. McLeod lAsst. Coachl. Third row-Mr. Nevin
lCoachl, D. Pierson, Hebard, J. Mulvey, J. Lewis,
Lyons, Holbrook, B. Meeker, Beebe, Truman, D.
Allen-Stevenson Trinity 23
Trinity Adelphi I0
Trinity Riverdale 10
Dalton Trinity 28
Dalton Trinity 21
Barnard Trinity I l
Seated-J. Rose, E. Bender, M. Rose, Hodges
Parks, J. Blumenthal. Standing-Fried, Marr, S.
Blatterman, Lyons, Allstrom, A. Hager, Koegler,
Mr. Maxim lCoachl.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight M. Allgood
A Medical Friend
and Mrs. Richard M. Bell
and Mrs. Elliot Bondy
and Mrs. Maurice J. Blumenthal
and Mrs. Herbert L. Borgzinner
and Mrs. Paul L. Bures
and Mrs. John S. Davis
and Mrs. Robert Fleming
and Mrs. Erich Fricke
Kenneth H. Guild
Walter W. Gross
John R. Hnat
Jack W. Lasersohn
Henry R. Maar
Frank J. Manheim
John P. Marshall
James P. Marr
H. R. Tollefsen
The Third Grade
To those patrons who wish to remain anonymous, we extend our grateful thanks
THE ALUMNI SOCIETY
of TRINITY SCHOOL
E d C g I and Best Wishes
me cLAss or 1952
THE TRINITY EXCHANGE
THE CLAM DIGGERS
With Best Wishes for Success
1952 GRADUATING CLASS
GAMMA PHI FRATERNITY
wishes good luck and success to the
Tel. SA. 2-9492
rom f93rd Sfreet and Lex. Ave. Rest. Corp.,
1416 LEXINGTON AVE.
NEW YORK za, N. Y.
40 WORTH STREET
NEW vomc CITY GUS GGVGISS, Mgr-
U nderwrzferf and Dzklrzbuiorf
Union Securities Corporation
65 Broadway, New York 6
'l'f'h'lvl1m1v: Hknn '- .2-Hsllll
BOSTON Bl'lflf,XI.U ' C I EYEI..-XNIl
H.XR'I'l"0RIJ I'HlI,.XIlIiI.I'Hl.X ' SYR.-Xl'l'SlC
DORIC SHIPPING G1 TRADING CORP
80 BROAD STREET
NEW YORK N
THE CHURCH OF THE HOLY TRINITY
316 EAST 88th STREET
NEW YORK CITY
The Chapel of the Intercession
BROADWAY and I55th STREET
We invite Trinity School boys 9 to I4 years of age to
become members of our choir. Appointments with the
choirmaster, Mr. Clinton Reed, may be made by telephon-
ing him at FOundation 8-1900.
THE CHURCH OF THE
2 EAST 90th STREET
Miss Claire Holcombe Bloss
Classes in Dancing
Parish House of the Church
of Heavenly Rest
Telephone SA 2-8595
26 EAST 91st STREET
FOR 54 YEARS
22 SAST 42 ST. NEW YORK
Phone REgeni 4-4540 - 4541
Flowers of Disfincfion
EAST 78th STREET
Corner Lexington Avenue
NEW YORK 21, N. Y.
A 7 P v I ' -
NORTHEASTERN SHIPPING C0
80 BROAD STREET
NEW YORK 4 N
IIO4 LEXINGTON AVE.
Bet, 77th and 78th ses.
V. Binstoc k, Ph.G.
Bremer's Ice Cream Parlor
Air Conditioned for Your Comfort
Sound Proofed for Your Conversation
HOME MADE ICE CREAM - LUNCHEONETTE
1701 FIRST AVENUE
lbel. 88Ih and 89Ih SIs.l
NEW YORK CITY
HAMBURG HEAVEN INC.
5 EAST 51st
1 8 EAST 56th
Party and Delive
WILLIAM de RHAM
Class and Private Instruction
Children Age 6 to 16
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY
As classes are limited, it is advisable
to enroll now for next year.
Tel. Rhinelander 4-7345
960 PARK AVENUE
NEW Yom: ze, N. v.
130 EAST 85th STREET
NEW YORK 28
1260 Lexington Avenue
AI 85lh Slreel
NEW YORK 28, N.
Best Wishes to
THE GRADUATING CLASS
500 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
MATTHEW BENDER 8.
Law Booksellers and Publishers
443 FOURTH AVENUE
NEW YORK 16, N. Y.
N. Y. College of Music
Madison at 79th
For the Ceramic and Pottery Hobbyist
Complete line of CLAY - GLAZES - KILNS
COLORS - TOOLS - EQUIPMENT
STOCK OF BISQUE SHAPES AND TILES
FOR UNDERGLAZE COLOR DECORATING
Open Tues., Wed., and Thurs. Evenings
Ceramic Art Supply Co.
70 7th AVE. SOUTH
NEW YORK 14, N. Y.
Jewelers for Your Class Rings
DIEGES 81 CLUST
I7 JOHN STREET
NEW YORK 8, N. Y.
Rings - Pins - Medals
Charms - Trophies
CARPINTER Gm BAKER
A Family Residential Club
On Long Island Sound at Old Greenwich, Conn.
50 MINUTES FROM GRAND CENTRAL
PRIVATE BEACH - SWIMMING - TENNIS - BADMINTON
CROQUET LAWNS - DECK TENNIS
Golf Courses Near By
FRIENDLY FAMILY ATMOSPHERE
Season: May 26 to October 2
Drive Out or Write for Information
MR. HARRY JENSEN, Manager
THE SHORHAME CLUB
OLD GREENWICH, CONN.
Tel. Old Greenwich 7-0192
Phone SChuyIer 4-9511
Phone ATwuIer 9-9340
Huber's Barber Shop
Primrose Flower Shop
MODERN - SANITARY
1662 SECOND AVENUE Ladies and Children Experfly Aifended
AI 86Ih Sireei
NEW YORK Cm' 642 AMSTERDAM AVE.
Near 9IsI Sireei
Flowers for Every Occasion
NEW YORK CITY
BETTY SOTER FLOWERS BY WIRE
Compliments and Best Wishes
to the Class of '52-
f--L1-W n-.--2--A .-
,- . . . . .- f
..- ,.- ,.x.-gf V'
Nezzf Yorlefs Famous Temzzlr Shop
Fine Racquets and mnzplete equipment for tbose who
play Tennis, Squash, Badminton and Paddle Tennis.
55 EAST 44th ST., NEW YORK CITY
FOR C AN IN SS
TRA MA I
CHOCK FULL O'NUTS
MANUFACTURED BY BOYLE-MIDWAY INC.
2 cne t Pnonuc s
FUR TRIM, STURDY KEEPS' YOUR BIKE
SHIP or PIANE MUDHSI ROIIING IIIKE A BREEZE I
2 f55 RRIIA2
'E 'f"' ,,..
' ' ,2,2I22 I I1, i?IIfI '
mr' sa ,2 TTCTRU
MAUD "CHEZ ELLE"
1071 SECOND AVENUE
CORNER 57h smear NEW YORK 21 N Y
T 1 ph
ad d 55122 ew d 57596
SPECIAL SKILL AND EXPERIENCE IN
OUTFITTING FOR SCHOOL 84 COLLEGE
Our University Shop styles are soundly based on
first-hand observation and constant direct touch
with Undergraduates' and Upper Formers' require-
ments. And our Boys' Department for Younger
Schoolboys shares these advantages.
You can be .fure at Rogers Peet. Sure of Au-
thoritatively Correct Design, the Right Materials,
Lasting Workmanship and Sensible Prices - in
everything from head to footl
1 A s 1. 1 1 ls f
1 fl x 11 n si xx s r 1 is
in si 1 IB 1 y in 1 y ns n-list
HE ARISTOCRAT OF SEA FOOD RESTAURANTS
'IO33 FIRST AVE. ct 57th ST.
Sutton Place, N. Y. C.
41 WEST 8th STREET
Greenwich Village, N. Y. C.
Service Between U. S. Ports and
South, East and West Africa
26 BEAVER STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y
Compliments of the Members
Compliments of the
A FRIEND S. J. MARAZZI
BUtterfieId 8-4680 F. T. D. A. Member SAcramento 2-9690
Christatos 8. Koster
l85th STREET CORPJ
- Florists -
Madison Ave. at 85th St.
NEW YORK 28, N. Y.
Chemists Since 7882
896 FIRST AVENUE
Bet. 50th and 5Ist Sts.
NEW YORK CITY
Phone: ELdorado 5-7I99- 6288
N. 81 J. Food Shop
Home Cooking - Quality Service
1293 LEXINGTON AVE.
New YORK 28, N. Y.
Tel. TRafaIgar 4-7389
James Egan's Music Shop
630 COLUMBUS AVENUE
Bet. 90th and 91st Sts.
FULL LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Toys - Novelties - Religious Goods
Candy - Cigars - Cigarettes - Stationery
Greeting Cards - Sheet Music
the modern pencil
with a century-
5 All JP
l I ll
f lm ll
J as I
l l l
P if ll
MADE IN 5 DEGREES
No. I SOFT . . . for rapid writing, extra black lines
No. 2 MEDIUM . . . the "happy medium" for general use
F FIRM . . . durable, smooth and black
No. 3 HARD . . . takes needle-sharp point-ideal for detail
No. 4 VERY HARD . . . for heavy pressure, ruling, etc.
E BE RHARD
1' ' IN FINE WRITING MAT
DEPENDABLE SERVICE TO THE PHYSICIAN
AND THE PATIENT
M. B. PICKER CORP.
Drugs - Ampoules -Chemicals
Apparatus - Instruments - First Aid
Supplies - Surgical Dressings
1407 LEXINGTON AVE.
Cor. 92nd Street New York 28, N. Y.
Tel. ATwaIer 9-8455-6-7
JAMES GREGG, JR.
AI 91st SIreeI TR 6-5858
For "tops" in Ski Equipment
whether beginner, expert or
in-between, you will do best
it you visit one of America's
foremost Ski Shops.
55 EAST 44th STREET
NEW YORK CITY
Big Bromley, Manchester, Vermont
Mud River Glen, Vermont
J. Kaufman, Ph.G.
1067 PARK AVENUE
Bet. 87th and 88th Sts. New York
Phones LEhigh 4-1328- 1329
Arrow Electronics Co., Inc.
Radio, Amateur and Experimental
82 CORTLANDT STREET
NEW Yom: 7, N. Y.
60 EAST 42nd STREET
NEW YORK I7, N. Y.
MISS GEORGE HARRIS
Classes in Dancing
. G. WINTHROP HODGES
JOHN K. HOLBROOK
C. CARLTON LEWIS
THOMAS B. LEE
JOSEPH P. SMYTH, JR.
HENRY W. WHITNEY
Further Information Address
417 WEST 118th STREET
Ice Cream Sodas Our Specialty
FULL LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES
CLASS OF '52
John Hanna - Tony Hussey
Richard Harrison - Philip Vance
CAMPUS COACH LINES
New York's Finest Charter Service
545 FIFTH AVENUE
BUttertieId 8-0789 RHineIander 4-1430
The Rhinelander Florist
867 MADISON AVENUE
AI 72nd Street
NEW YORK 21, N. Y.
Le Bistro Restaurant
Bet. 49th and 50th Streets
NEW YORK CITY
I28 EAST 86th STREET
New YORK curv
Phone COrtIandt 7-3440 - 3441
The Home of Radio
75 VESEY STREET
New YORK CITY
For 29 years suppliers of Electronic
and Radio Parts and Instruments
RINEHART Gu. COMPANY, Inc
232 MADISON AVENUE
NEW YORK I6 N Y
ORION SHIPPING Gm TRADING CO., Inc
80 BROAD STREET
New YORK 4, N. Y. I
ROBERT W. KELLY PUBLISHING CORPORATION. NEW YORK vi-'86
yo 0 UMES
KVQSSQGVS THE WWW
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.3 Edges llnckley l'l-l6
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.LV T Philharmonic Cohoorls
ligfsity H oracenjifgzgu nc es
'lb h?00Ie,S 33-19
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Current Affairs Test 6 0 0
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By LIS Defeafed 67 .57
Ah1II1i1iD1IlI1er 21 St.
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