Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 74

 

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1945 Edition, Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1945 volume:

117 s :,' 2 Kr- VJ' uf' if ,H ll .aj .gi 2? R5 aff if Q! :L if. re ,I ' 1. 3 :R 1 VL W Eff: ll 9 jf. gf 3+ Q 5: L S? af? jr E2 ,QE Qi xl 1 Ag vig 1 bs E M . QA u if 1.5 en fx X, fx -Y , 1' Y fx W 1 n A SRVBJSSIZY 1 ' l '!ilnDti'.RKiKcl?Gllr,:vF -4 EE1-.:tFZ'M.l'lLE?'P9i7'd'1i' !:'S. l KJ' .:'! 1 . Y ' ' ' ' The door of learning is never Inarredf' r V rf. .. lb A' ',..'.L' ' j.. f-f ?V-.-'-.f.1'V2-Tyr.,V--Ji'.VVV,f .VV ,Vg w-qfuf-VFV V K V V V. . V. .. . . . wi 1V-V-,.,q.V- . ,., . ., ,, .., ,, b 1- ea., 5 .Y M Q X ,Q VV- . V, ..--- fi-, -- VV- am.-.V--.V-.. -VVyVw-mgg-w--MVQVV-,V-Vrwe-V.,wVVw QRMVLY V, -. qgwyg-f - . -V-nah Vw 1 VV -:V V V' . ' -f Q Q - 'V L 1. . .- , V . V..fsfV-an-.V 3 ,I Q -,J , i V vim . ft . j.,h5,,-:J,.,.VA. 4 ,, A . ..:..,N ...V Am: L, y v lg. U ' V ' V PV gi , ,1'- ., .6-xfVIi' - f irm H-Va T-'7' ,V V ,.-r.V ,SVP ,S QI l , . .:..?,,4sV,f'-. ' V- V f..,V,..V, 511'--i.ifpiVVzfVE.,,afP1V --'V-'.'1 ' . ,V my-Vk',' - .VF V. VV-, .1 -. V3 :-- . VV: fr. Vw V:-zV-.1-N .V V--V V,-f..Q:..VVVV5V.-V--V.VVsV1:3VV..-:Vwr.0V.V,V-gVeQ-V.-V-.QMVV -f2w,eVq:V-.2 ,CVNQV aww, .Nav Vmgayf--... N, V . V ,V V . , -- - - V gg, V- f- 'V J -.-.!.i:s2.- ..,VVgV5.45.V-5 V V ,W-Vg-:iff imwzv-VVVQVQVVRV:--Vwe-S-ssVmfGA?fiV..?QmVn2N V . .VV git, . A ff V .V V ,V..- a., .VLV .1 4-- VV.-V J , ,.,.-....,--VV-.-Mgxgw V VV.. -Ve .VVV . 15 V 3,1 E,,,,,.,, ,, .V--A .V+ wfgq-f,g...fV .. V V , ...N ,V. fk-- V-...VV V xgfgV,,g.- Q V , ,,,,p. --q x 5 VV -35. :V..:f :VV fg.::VffY-.wiv :rf-f ,im V1-5-1112.42--. J w' ,..VVV1 , L- V - 2?a5x.4VVMw XV-3 ' 4. Nz V.gk'1 fa 3- 34-,5 45-QC4.,.V, Q., ,-Manx , - .- , - , . V - 0,1 - ,Q A, ,gc-s.sQ:V VMVV- A, , f.-vg. V.V A fgwffxs-VV gmw-V3 Ny.,-9 . . X-, - , 25 fir . hgpf . 3. tu V-1 , -8555 VW FV: . . 2. f VV - -f ,. ' V --3 :VV ' 3 ,-.-'.,Vge, -V . 1. ,. gf ,K mf NV ,-,,..V5g.. .-1-3'q'5,-.gig-,VjQ,, -V-V.2,SM::.V . .. wi-x .-31. fl- 1 - V.. wf- . .-1 - .WV - VV VV-.Vw-Vx.-xA-.---.VV,--.V3'Vwf.f,, V,-Vw, V . -. .. 1.14.V-Vrf-V.,VVV.Mf.V.-VVr-VVm-:f,.- -V,-.4 . .-V- VV-ring' 4, 'A-VVVVVV. -VV. Mya-we-Vw--VVP - -. VV- -v-V .VVQTIVV-..5:1w.k.V .iMV??. I V I ,V .. rw,-31 .V . V: QV -....,V5 ,A,:-,f .V .ir -5155 ws . .. ,.Vg.V'I-V .V1.-,V'-INV- '- -VVVWFVQ-.Y-VVV. '-+V: .1- f...VVVf--1...--. .,,-v:VV-.Vw-.V . , . . V .Vw VVV V '.. - V V- -AV. '5yVw--s-wiv-fa- -'swag-if-QeS.XwVVaVVswVV,V:Q V. .Jw AVQQV ,Z V V ' V' . V .QW V- in V 'V . V.V:,- '- E-M 118 'v5'1-EN-:1fV4'X7' - if A' .. V -1 .V 'P I'-V1.y,,LQ-ifxj,-:EV ff-ix,-:Vr-Vs-3. - VV V 4.11,-2 .,V. ,Ve-v V -V VIH' '.'V w '- ., V' ' V -, 2 .V ' . VV V V- VV .:V-c , .V -HU-VQVH:-'VVV-:VI:V31-rfvi-f--.lf-1-VQVSIVgi-VVQVV. , f'f-Vaf :V1-:f116'.:- -F. V 12. -V' ' ' jf? V' V-Xxx ,, ' V A ,1..V-- A ' :,..V .VV.- -V-.V--.-ig' ' ,yV.VV5.5,915-'-.aww-HVVQV-.T4:-VV:.,1g,2I,yggV.f5 ::V,V,gVV' V-.f- ...V V- gVV, .f V:1V.f,..gg 3 ,V ., f I .- V. , - V M A V. A, ...g VV - -V gg. ,,, V- - . 4:-V1+.a'V V, -Q,-F JV.,-WAV A...-,Az .V.,s,. x i Jffff V' ,V qfV-54,4-V.:---3, .V - , . . . 5 ,: ... V -. ,arg .:.11 V '-' V-if-11 f'-1-?1'VV-:Tien V3.-V-uV:'iV-V1,g.'f-:- ..V::-Vg.:-E'-Vaxk Wg... , :.f '-FV-1 . V i.X-V!ifVV- T ', YT- .VVV L11 ff VV:-JT - VV -- VV V -5 Wg- ' I F V' 'Tf'2'N',S.Vj,H'V1QL'Air. .' '?-QQ KR .,V..VV,- V. .VV V VVV ' 9. . V - V .V , V. -f-' . V Vym- V V . u-Vrwhfm +V.-Q fa--wwf-asfmzffs-f-uv. . -.V .VV .V---FV-w V - .V ,f'fV .-. V. -V V fe f- , V . .V-. .. .a . V- VV . ' V 'V -V '- 4 ' ' V pfffbzrrr. z-1' V V'VV' - Vi . .f 14 '.V-+1 ff-',-' wt an J V ' V , .', -.gf .QV VV-Yr: 1.1-an ' In ' ' ' 'V: ' V -V.-'V V' -VC' .V V V- ' '.:-.- Va'..4-V,5Q VVyf.',-5:-W G-4f4JAXfA'V- -14 SV RSX? ..f.-gif 5 VVV-V-,Vg-Q4-6' V .. fy? -f, V- V .. .1-V..-' ,155 'VV ..-.V-...X .V QVQVVVQV-,,5e2-.Vx,gg7g,.fmggh fi -15031 W f, 1 r-13,2 -' f V :V 'V' 1 . ' Y' V 1f1?'?'3'V zis.'Vri5fpg5fFiigosiL::3-ifkaffvfr .VVV-mf V. . Vv -. VV' VV ,. .,-V V 3' - V- 1 0 , 'VQVVV-xg:-'1VQVVQ-ff-wwe.-VfVV:-i.V, 'Ma- -V V' VV . . V .. V ' VC VV V- K - ' '-aVVrV'Vrf1'i 2? .--VV..--::.V- VV. .-M . 4- ,V.gVV. .V VV . . . V ' VV -- V1 -. V - V-,-V., V2-...VV-: V ' Vi-Tl -AH' ' X--V-Vf -V'ffm'5'.lTfV'VI'Vi'': W ' , ls , - F s' A ' A ' f ' 41 K ei ?VC2fff'-- V- VV - , fi 'ff'-4 -' 'Q 'V+ - V . .. V-'A + .VV - . -, ,' V 'mfr Q' f. f-' ' V -1 14615:-fVzA5M'-Va6fw?QV -' 'WS V- . 'RQ X 2, :V-:fm-VVVN' QV-VV ' EVVYVV 1' if - .- 41 . ww..-.,.V - . :V' ,V -V , 1 - ' .- mfG9fQeSZqw'34V. .MH - '21 .V VV- V V 66-VVV-MV-.--1.1: V- - V' w.wfVV.4f,:3VVAy22f92 w'V 9+-' 141- VV V r aa isa-VV-,-V VV. .. V.-'. .Vw --pV. :M. z -.V - . - - ,VV . ,V gf EH . ' -V-VVEVL r 5131- ffm ' 5 4 ' I ' ' 35 4 ?Mfk5 . .g264V'5fV -WMV-V? ' V V- 'V Vi'V25Vi'-1 'S '-if? 31' .Vi V. 5 fi if' .' 'Vi v ff- ' 3 1 355 VV- - VV f .V -- '- ?.V'V1:fV1f-'4-.V-fa-L-. 'V . 3-, '- V-VV- . .gi gs ' yep -sz if 1552994 4 V 33422.-'k 'V Vx ' --VV V-fi ZS-1-f '- 91: I 9 A 1. V . 4 :VQVJQ ..52,Q 3g,,1 V-Vgiwgs 9 - , - 45 . V. :V-.5 - i f'ff?4'T'39?V3: .?!i4'?. VrV-.:.Vfl'V5V i 3'WVVW If .' i iw' 5 KL X' . 'FP V, W... --S.. . V V +V. V V . - www...--.V. . B... ,,,.,.. AJ. ,. . ,4,Xig,.,,f V' 'V - . V ' V VV-Vw ' --wie: ww! ? VepV'Vf- VV-.V ' V 'VV..1 -.V ve, '1 ' .vi . -V Vi. VV, gf-Q . V .V . x . . V' . 1 . Qggfey? ,,iV1?32AQl,, 535 .Eg-fpig..-.VVg.yVV-VgV'V,,VVV,VV,,-1 . ::, EV ,'fVfMVf-V-V -Vp z ... ' 'JV - 5-fs,-3,e-V .1Q,'-ry-,4 V .5-,a,p3y.,9f'iVfQV3gq 523.3 -ir VV V M2-. .. -V V, V V V ,. V , ,., ,VV . . ,.. V- -- ,. , .V,. V I Q, ,. -V-VJ: ...suv :.,.- 2 V- if - 'V-V:,V':-'V .Q-525V-y....V4ILfg IL I VH VV .',-Wg: Lyf5.V,,,...Q.'gx'...V . ,,,'. Q V .,-,V . , V,,V .Mg- ,,z.51V1Vs'?45',-5573?. -,.', - - V Q - .V V VV.VVV -M -AV -V . .V VV - wig: Q-...V . 555-3215 'ff L-' ,:gfV'fSg gg - ' -: , ,V Vf ..5Zgf'f V ft Vp-'-16: f. -V' yy V- ' ,LJ . .um V111 3,5 5: 'A V...Vg 'Viglg -ggyygfs-' F ,V V mt QV V 3, -mug ' VQJQVVS? 3l: f'7.1,rhN: '-73' -V VVL-'TV-. 'VV' VV 9 VM 4. V' V. r'-bi V z-M-V '1fzVf::.5-ii .1 agV,,.- fqjs Vw V VV V--iff .-'.?mV93.- , .-Vfm--YV,V.V-21174-':3V-'-I .- 1- -rn VV- -A--Ar , V.,-W: lf, ' . V' in 'X . . i .Lage .'-.:,VffPS2.LV:1m vg-.'?fff9:gV- V ye! ' VVVVf--11-6 .. -Mg. V .?V.,- av--gi-V VV- VV. 2 , .V . V V V-. V VV V' -Af. .5235 f. V- . V -sw -WN V. VH- V-VVAVV-VM-4 34-V Vifzw. 4 V --rw' V:V V VV-V rf:-V ng-sr-VV.Vf11-V..V'-1 ' '1 - VV V 'V'g3VfYfx, , V , ., QV JVVI .-1'-W .wiv me- Vwau-:V-Vg.'yyVVu: 3-3q'1VE':?4'5ff! -35V J V V,wS,- V .111V.- .xz5.q,V,V.V--VV-VVEJV,V.2,fpVq,.f,-QV, 1, , - V--Je,-gn, Q,-,. if .gasp VJSVVV? 5-V.,.,,,.,i.,V .1--V4-v ffV4.Q,VQJQK -, g6 V V' ' V V -V . VV V V V- V. Via, :,z J' sfigfj 1'f: ,-fi-Erica -114' -V.-.Wk - 'V V- 1 Vw! T iggiq- gg Q,--V QM- . ' . V, ' - ,VNV-.V,f,:AV,..,VQ -V:-.tr -V .:V,VV : V- AV mp. .3 V . V? A 5 'V Q w v x: -ip j-V..VyVg,-Z3.,-.Q 4,1-gl, y.yL7',-Q-Awgggi, -Y V V. V' -. - -V 5-?'i'!?i .'ZfV'IV5-fir?GTZ'-.5-'2:155'i5,?V5- - VX-it ' ' .V mga.-.,'., I-,511 VV 5, ,,'g,,-J' ' V .'::s.Vj'iV1.:1- fy f,'fV'.-. z' . ' . 'k V .Lf VS -'V ', Y. ?:V1i',fVf gV,V'3Zf',Vg,-Mg, 4595,-2-5, -F - V. V, VVVVV V'.,:-V-1,-.V:.Vf.gVV.gvi -- z- . ' V - Q 1: .54 VW- VV V-V'-Vffe . .VVVVHV V 1-.V--. .f..,,5-' ,V V 2-.-.---,Vu-VVVV.-V51 A , :V 9,1 V.:VV. 'V , 2,4274 ffw,--E -2-V J,-V' , , V ..,V.QV: f-fs . xr.-. M ,- . - V. . ' .. VVVVJK - +12--Q --:Vx sf- gm.. V V, .VV V V: -V -QV M-2' ' -' 51-'iii V'14fiIwV1V V. -V-'I V' ' - ., , .'-? :f NVe,b7,Q liVV91Vw.ie-ff V-Fin .swf iw'-.u V- V 4 . 1.4-?y-QVQQVQQV:L'fmi4-VVVV ..V.1..f-f?4?1'.-VQVVVVV 1-iqlisp' . 4.12-,VV-V522-4',-Va. . 1 . V V ff 7 A pf . 4 , . ,yr -4 ,V 2.1.-I LVIVV .-:..V- ef- V VV 12.11-s3.V.VfV V I . rVV V .z Ltr FFZQ VSV-ff- ggi 1 '.Q3M1Y J5g.q.V- 51-. a... ,?T.-g'Vib.-35 V VV yi.: Vw:VdjgVjgV2V-VWISFQ.EYQJLQV fa V .Q,Vf.V. 2-IZV-.. 2 .fA'?A':r ...-'VVV.:.-VV--V! , Vi: 3 V fQ::qL:1.: V V MMM .. ..-5 V 'QV-W .ef,4i'S' 1. .VN32-VVfff'y,-' . VV,wgWv'- V ' WWI .S 2 V M Q1 . 12.1. ' ' 1 1--e,V'.1'V W ' , LE: .1 ' V . '-V-VV-V V- W-Z-' wi V V ' ,QV . ,V 'VSV ..V,V:7., ,LV,S?I13' 1 ' - --f'.f J V V f7 V ' l, .' '1--'J5,1'?1f2,'11 ,941-1 IVTW V'-if 99, 'WSE' 'ich' PVSV -1 ., . 735-17 21 ' ' -I -4: 9' 9.-I ' ,Q VV.. V- - V-QV V 53,,?4gV- -V. g,.....g,'.6g,,g zz. .5 VsgV3.Vk, . . :., W 5 V U VV V. 5 . V: ,V'.Q,m...Vyrf- VV. H, VV- , ...WV . ff. f 'gVi5V ff! 1-V ,- 'V , -. V:g .., ,, V- N . V - 'V .V ,vs . V- iii? V- VVV V -' V f ?2V 1 .- , 'P ' . .' . . V , .VVV' -V:'m:'.4'VVV fgvsaw MV. -'V 14 gQ?yj:P 2.-MVA: V: , 5 ' fir 5,-.jk , -V - . .V , VVV- V --V-.VVV-V-V -Vwgffw-:iij,f2gVmVW,,Q??f7Vfyg-Q' '.xk .4, ,.-ffm 6-.. 4,V.,m-44.-131 .. ., Vi Vi. T: . - V . .'1 'f1V!-V.V 1 -' V . V ' .- - 4:5-FS , s ,Vw ,Vw 3-V' ,..V'7j,gJfI V gf'3f'1 A1Vf'QfV V- --1 V' VV . ' iff Vs ' - . V- V' V' ' V. 'V . V ' :V Vg ---VVV -. Vggf. .- -V1,,..1-V-V,-5 Vw.--5 -,V.VV:1V-VV: 5:43-V V' -V .VV-P., .V, f, .,1--,-y?1- V, rx., -. 'V 41, ,rp--15 .:-H... - V if- rv-2- r 551 .- g V .V V V .. . ' V L ,LM Q ff-fVfwE?f4f'1-ff:-1:V?.jVg:Q4g-isa'.1-1 if ... WQL ,.. . . .5-4,,V,,f3V.V3-Vqfz-If5.-V-I-3i.V:VV.V -V:-V,V,.',,.V,5,V,1-V,f 1355-515-:,71V 355, 14: 3,g'.Z.?H' V 5 1 sg-J -V: --if A-':..V ,Lg . 53-V':,:-,gaaVQ.Vv?.v. ,,,,r?, ,im v,. 5-A - f .4 V ' ' -V r 552 1- .f V- V - V-VV . V- V V -VVVV-V: 1-:Vw 'H--V.-XT:VVV'L' -3-V':- Vw' I-V5-1'.-V -. 'Y XXV 2:94 TTLC-QAVV-F: f-Q-Vfwgz 4,.E:-1V.m-Q-2551. V Vt.. uf 1 :2 1. .V ,, ,Q4,,f. V,..,V,, V M,'g,,qvm,. V... 4 ,.i.,..,T,,,., Q M A., .ww . Jw. ,W .51 . ggg'g 4Q.a0VfVf-.,V Vf.Q7-VV-,V.7.VM:--iff - - ii. V, .VV ., naw: VV Vs ..1 an-..5: ,'. Va, f-V2fVf'V4!V,4,4M-:V 7.-,Bw I my V , ,L . Qgig .',.j1.g,n1f-f-25,1151-''fx- Eff f .55'325z'u'1f.:g- V1 fit! V':: ' 'f -1 V V V V .V V V- Vx.. zifV21V.EC fail' V . .V f, - ' ' , ' ' - - V . Vwfif- 1,3 E' ,1VffVVf .HV-Q5-'I--21 If -V--Y',-Sw.. .-. a-zsffqiw, 4-V-, inf :VVS --'-f- ' ' 3.1112 .54-agif. Mafia,-V3sa.V'-V,-'Z...,y 151719 A , '-T. fNVSV4V-V' -TV L41-,sv-r-V-wr. 1 , T ' - :V: W, ,.,V.. V -fx, .'.f::'ZS54d:f,?'e3.m:,!Q5rQVV-- VL -:9V,l12.y-'-Vlg, , . Q JQVV-N-1Jgg.JV . . '5fVL'::.2' f 1' -22 ' V VV 4 fe-VC ' . , .VV -V '.-.Q L44 -11 Vi. V -. -'VLVQQ-,1.,,.,,,-'V-, . w5'f:ygg'in5:IW-3.99:Q-Z:5.iq:2Z?4f4-ggZ'-'iiiVing,.EQiL LV.gi-V3!4FVV,1V.'L-1Q.V.4,.. V' .,' '!.VV,'aiV.Q,,,,.r', ,,fVgYg-1365191 Va -: VQj.3.,,.,.s ' ' V 'ri 2LiSffs?'F2I'fi5XV?- lik-V42f'Lli1f1PE JE....M5-'.- i'-Wt'V?Y ?F2'f!if' TiQ57l1,'?.'1P'f 5'fV35?5f3l - . JV' I V-SJMQVV5' -5- H ' Em' P1451 I 1 Q V - U AVI,-VV4.gV.-my z3f,7.M.43QQi?fiLqf.:,.V-If-V3e3gv,.::y,iV,,ipng? ,m?,,4 '115-'rf'-yy-,Ziag.,Qhnlbgqgg5i.5?.:gQf,tZg,Q4,qggf,g3gfgwgzizkyngz-,4 .,, ' - ' V,VV':V2VV 'WW'V4V0f1J ?1gVV-1:4f'-Ea.,VI'-Z.-,'V71fV1V.5LiVV?ifQEjf,4 L-1.-:VVV-V-' -V . . r-V-, .. V.-VVV:-.. , -- V- -1- - . -- V V- VV V -V --- V .V ,-X,YV-15-4-ZVQVVV.V5--rVa:VmA,.1A:Vp-VpVV-V-..y3..,3V.gq 42-A-..,k1,4,rm V 145V4,'v1i. ,,AV QV M,--'.,. V V-351.3 gary-wg, - . ,, ,. ,fi-1 ...mi fu-.,fg.f!VVxVClL5VV-, K.. Vrn5 .V.:Vi 1 ,H , .VV iw 'JT''f !'1V.r .V4m4avVL:,r.-Q:--l-V. 'hE'VVVV- V'-' -5 4 'Maxis 14 V ' ' ' ' ' 'A CU Q J4bel1,kcc f dk, 6 b M477 gvoolgbnj dw 1 21 1 .Z , N3 X I gv 2, I' 1111 M15 13 X Ex A I 2,1 211 11 11.1 1111 1 1 1 1 1 131 1111 1 1 , G. K, 111 1 .V-.-11 , 1 11 M3 11 FE' , E ,iw 17111311 13. f. 1. 111 N X ws , 11,f I , WSW ' ,W , GRN . 1 . ,11 S .M--11 1 1 ' 1 W 1 x1 1 XX 111 1' X '1 Q .. .. :W 1 1 111111.11 1.1, ,f N1 .bg- .1 A-11 NSW .V-111 1 11Q 1 PQ N. -1 1-11,151 I '11 N1 1 11 X W XX 1 1 5 Q f 1 111 'WX N X 3 W x1 nw- 1.31 , Q , . RRS? M, N Q .13 -, gm -3:3 l9ringS joy to the heart. in the beginning our minds were untutored, but through the ages all knowledge inoreasedf, Sa ! 7 Q 111 11,,H ! u X l -.,,, - ' '111 V f ff Q M- f ffl! PM . I ' Ill' 'Ill ll hvlllllllll 11lUIlIllllll ,. lll llllm OX lil f 4 - 1.1 11 53: Hull lfllllwl - lllluil T.. I -- T. lllluu:rlH ' 'H -H flnmll .47 ovevvovb As the culture and ancient civilization of the Far East brightened and enriched our lives, so has our beloved Adelphi influenced us in these formative years, helping us attain a cultural background as Well as stimulating and enlightening our minds. lnstilled in us have been the great gifts first recognized in the Orient-mental alertness, reason- ing power, respect for properly constituted authority and a deep and sincere love of beauty as displayed in all forms of art. We have learned the joy of accomplishment, the exploring of new fields of learn- ing, the treasure of friendships and the strength of unity as we were Welded into a class entity. In appreciation of these priceless gifts We turn back the pages of memory. W 6 NN essa -e of I-be eabwaasfer This year the Adelphic has as its central theme the Orient, and the influence which it has exerted upon our Western World. Too many people these days are prone to consider our western civilization as including everything worth while, and as responsible for all inventions and improvements. We forget that in the Tigris-Euphrates and the Nile valleys there was a high degree of civilization 6,000 years ago. VVe do not realize that the Chinese were busy inventing printing, and that there were 'Apenny-in-the-slot machines in Egypt when the inhabitants of Western Europe were still savages in the wilderness. ln addition to this we have the great heritage of art, architecture, literature, drama and philosophy which has had such a tremendous influence on our own civilization. The Oriental mind works in ways which are often strange to us, but these people have, through the centuries past, had the same hopes and fears, the same loves and hates, and the same yearning to reach out for something higher and better in spiritual things. Their ways of expressing these thoughts and emotions have been different from our own, but through them they have made great contributions to the onward march of civilization. If this volume does no more than lead its readers to an interest in things Oriental and a desire to learn more about the Far East, it will have served its purpose. MMF 7 GERTRUDE PULLMAN HYellow gold has its price, hut ct good teacher is priceless As a teacher You have taught us a proficiency in sports Both enjoyable and useful. As an understanding person You have shown us the importance Of team-work, cooperation, sportsmanship- The principles of fair play. As a friend 'You will always hold a warm place In our hearts. 8 NORMAN R. BRUWN gA load of books does not equal one good teacher? You placed a book before us And from it taught us many things Of scientifrc value. But now- W11i1e we remember well your teachings, Even more impressed upon us Is your. Wonderful philosophy of life and truth And though We think of you as an instructor, What is more important, - VVe know you as a friend. 5.y.....,.1 vow. BARKER: Come one come all! Buy your ticket to the stars, See the heavenly constellations, See the mystic world of wonder, Tickets sold at counter A just four flights up. Trains leave on the hour, Have your money ready, please. Step lively, time is passing. GIRL: The steps are steep And I am tired. Do not rush meg I will pay my fare. BARKER: Many wish to make the trip But seats are scarce. You cannot go if' there is not An empty one. Unless you hurry . You'll be left behind. GIRL: I am tired! It is not worth the climb, I care not for your foolish stars. CAnd turning around She retraces her steps Followed by others. Only a few attain the top.j BARKER: Take your tickets. You faithful ones are lucky For you shall see the wondrous universe. All aboard-the train is leaving. BOY: Sir, will I see Heaven? BARKER: Perhaps, but many shall turn back Before they reach the top, just as the others did before. But if your will is strong, your motives high While still your soul is humble- Then truly, you shall see it, For the possessor of these qualities Is himself, Heaven in miniature. IO on t'C11f'5 Page Qur Honorable Recorct . 12 Uur August Selves . . 15 Uur Respected Housettotct . . 55 Ctur Ancient Customs . 59 Uur Noble Warriors . . 50 Uur Trustworthy Frtencts . 51 Qur Humble Reflections . . 70 Qur Hymn of Departure . . 72 Jiiiaitii 'rw - - J A agtttta MIKE Agfa a?aga'E'?':5 ' bg 'll' 4 Bu nn, ii gpnisssg I. - h , I 2 ,gags E .- ' 0 o , .N ,, 5 ,QQ , - 157 Q ez . ,uf,vff a Q 1' ffl 2 .. e . I life .3 V 2 6 xv. 5 ng ii:x', . 4 8 uv onovAL 6 ecovb Humble and silent, quietly thoughtful, Pondering deeply our worldly affairs- Thus did we enter the portals of knowledge, Slowly ascending the stairs of good sound learning 'W ell worn by the tread Of our honorable ancestors long ago Who it's been said Were equally awed and shy as we QThough they may have pretended not to bel. A well-known man with a kindly smile ' And a philosophical friendly style, pf Welcomed us a little later, KO fix 'Max A well-loved man, one Mr. Slater. XT' J 'Qs' y X ss ca N 5 - N QQ X After our formal entrance was made N s N x A Y f 'Vx KY? X1 1,35-C. ,X s X f X X5 Our courses of study were duly laid. A foreign language and English I, fx , Biology too, but I've only begun To enumerate T here also were math and affairs of the state N amely civics. Thus, the year's work was spread before us, But innocent still, our trepidation ,ra t EXXY Was only increased by the realization 'Il hat our elders' were waiting with expectation For the day of our first dancing class. Alas, awkward and clumsy our every move we did! We thought we just never would improve-but I2 ' 1 l Q lj g ,- mm illi- 5551, With the passing of autumn, our iirst report cards came, Simple white slips containing a mark and the name Of the subject. Plain perhaps, but a truthful account Of the work we'd done, the exact amount We'd accomplished-and we were proud. Meanwhile, King Winter's icy hand Had descended, covering all the land With chill bleak fingers. Even our wizened masters were forced To bundle up tighter because the frost Was unfortunately no respecter of age. After that time flew, what with civics trips to The court and to jail, to name only a few Of the places we saw. Also, studies and sports And the usual mingling of thoughts A And ideas at the drug on a cold afternoon. And before we knew it Christmas had come. And some Of Adelphi's alumni flocked back To join the Yuletide singing Sending spirited echoes ringing Throughout the familiar halls-and then, VACATION! We returned to encounter mid-year exams And all of our former dreads and fears were realized. Faces grew tired and drawn from the toil FQ? Of late hours burning the midnight oil alllllw- ln study and long hard cramming. gm-FS We certainly never would pass Qso we thoughtj But our worrying proved to be for naught fillllllllllllllls For we did get through. Amen! f WQx W X X illlllllllllllllllllla lllll was 9 'gig - 0 Wi' 1 NN 13 4 5 T - Q s,1, 1 H li- - W-H' IVE? NL. k f hifi Z-v-X fe mils! E E 1 5 jg. ImWl l'fgn11iiAX K, X' xxx ,lxfjlltu lrgtllllllll-Elilmll will I. 'tn In ll L lisa!! mpg vurinlln 5 'MA- .MW ? 'LI .Xp 5,52 JS I FEE- W 2.1-3322 E N , I lld 1 ..era,.'J 2011 I E 0 ,li R' ' Ili li I Wi ll 22 ,H - 1 '- ' . 7 ' N ii . J- .iug I , fix xx fa' . 'X But things no sooner had settled down VVhen an unforeseen event arose. Mr, Slater, admired by all, Proudly answered his country's call, And the Slater Dynasty drew to a close. However, life returned to its normal pace VVhen Mr. Amos ably filled his place. March arrived and Spring came close behind YVith gay splashes of greeng While from some woodland glade unseen Came the scent of blooming flowers accompanied by April showers And of course, Spring feverf' Once more exams were near And then we realized that the year Was over. Our sophomore and junior days were much the sameg We grew in knowledge and became More sure, more certain of ourselves. And now, as seniors, triumphant at last, We look back on these past Four years with thoughtful eyes. And looking back we realize our debt. It is here that the foundation For our future life was laid, the education VV e received serves as the first step on the long stairway of life And we are grateful! Humble and silent, quietly thoughtful, Pondering deeply our worldly affairs - Thus we continue to wend our way on the stairs Of good sound learning. 14 -4-24 J With Q Aix f ZZ Qf S L41' xperience one gains wisclo u 'ust' WL. 36,1965 n 9 in -31125 U C O l I l.l Q o s l'! 0 l U ll Il:il.0:l 13.2. f... hi: tba? 4 Q U , Aw-ffm r ,E IWIIIFIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIA 7 ' 5 S 5 P G 39 9 G as .ai G 1 9 . N .- f . ,Aj gr ' We sf - R ,L 'i'f'!Q i4?'!f, ---A Q1 I-Ease.-....i...i.:..i.'..iSf.:.'5?3 annum.. .ivn-un7?:.EunlunIunIunl-Fi L v 15 JUDY AIBEL Almighty Henven is not indijerent to those whose hearts are earnest. Ardent worker on the AIJELPHIC staff this year, Judy has also made other contributions to the seniors by piling up scores on the class teams, especially basketball, and by being a faithful teller at the bank. Judy is very fond of riding, ping-pong, her cute little brother, and French. In fact, she hopes some clay to become a translator. ' FREDERICK ALBRECHT Talk of music only to a musician. This philosophic gentleman seated in the back row of the study hall is the senior vice-president, manager of the football and basketball teams, and photography editor of the ADELPHIC. Extremely alert socially, our accomplished pianist will undoubtedly profit by his dis- tinguished career on the ADELPHIAN when he takes up the pen of a dramatic writer after college. MARGARET AVE RY . When we see men of worth, we should think of equal- ing them. Maggie, this year's ADELPHIAN editor-in-chief, is an all around student, as witnessed by her scholastic, athletic, and extra-curricular accomplishments. Elected to Cum Laude, winner of a coveted varsity blazer, class secre- tary, and president of Phi Gamma and the G.A.A., Margaret will surely leave behind an enviable record when she leaves for Mfellesley next fall. A DEON BAKER Good luck comes from goodness of lzea'rt. Deon has served on the J. V. hockey and basketball teams, and she has been the main reason why all our senior teams have fared so well. Silence personilied, Dizl' still manages to do things with the utmost ein- ciency. A valuable supporter of the Extension Society, her efforts helped to make the United Nations Bazaar the success it was. JANET BARNEY Intelligence consists in rrecognizing oj9j9orttin.ity. The petite miss with the blond hair and green eyes is the capable president ol'the Extension Society, a mem- ber of Phi Gamma Sigma, the ADELPHIAN, and ADELPHIC, and captain of the V. hockey team. Although jan writes poetry spontaneously, she discloses her true loves to be milk shakes, basketball games, and military schools. CONSTANCE BELLER UA single kind word keeps one warm for three winlersf' Good-humored Connie entered our class last ear. Y Patriotic girl that she is, she immediately started rolling banda 'es and became a conscientious teller at the bank. S l A A .ridinff enthusiast, she showed her abilit in December o Y when she participated in the horse show and became a prize winner. Connie's friendliness should make her as popular in college as she is here. ' r HELENE BLOCK The loyal person is often. overworked. Helene is the modest and good-natured senior who spends many hours after school working diligently as the ADELPHIAN.S literary editor. Scholastic honors, with- out doubt, are her greatest achievement, with poetry running a close second. Helene loves vacation time when she can spend many of her leisure hours sailing and canoeing. FANCHON BLUM To know one's self is to know others, for heart can understand heart. A merry sense of humor plus infinite patience are two of the characteristics that will help make Fannie success- ful in her chosen career of child care. She proved her interest by serving as a volunteer at the Red Hook Nursery School, and will prepare for a vocation in this Held by attending the Mills School next year. mio! so-as we Qsssrfsef NN5- '- xQ, Q ov-he Cf' - ,JA C E 3 xv-QX Q31 it-no s-jvc-,,.,v-K MARJORIE DuBOIS To know what you know is the characteristic of one who knows. Midge is the attractive miss who successfully enters fashion shows, captures prizes in riding contests, and attains an envious prominence in all interclass activities. How can any of the various strollers about the hall at noontime ever forget Marjorie perched prettily behind the bank window filling orders for bonds. ADELE FEUER If you conlintmlly give, you will corzlimzally lmzfef' Adelels the girl with the enviable blond hair and exuberant school spirit. Sheis worked hard on the ADELPHIC photography and business staffs and also saw to it that we got the senior rings which we so proudly wear. A confirmed Adelphian of long standing, Adele goes all out for football and basketball games. ALFRED FIEGEL 'belffaliilily combined with dignity makes cz gentleman. This old timer who took root at Adelphi way back in the lower grades was released from the service last summer and returned to complete his high school course with our class. Though a reserved upperclass- man, Al's sincerity and good nature readily make him one of us. His executive ability promises him success in the business world. FLORENCE GASN ER Learning is ri treasure which follows its owner every- where. Flo, successful secretary of the Extension Society in her junior year, has also shown her ability as class treasurer. The class teams lost a valuable player when she became a member of the J. V. basketball and hockey teams. Despite her numerous school activities, she has'achieved honor rating and has been elected to Cum Laude. , -- -. ..-.:: 4 i .xg 5, fa .sw f. I 'Y 2 ,V I , 1 r' K- f , ,, V 3 4' ' ff? 4 f -1 va, - ' V' is 1 , f w. I It is R i . . V ,,. .T , ., ,L 20 -v .i .Q- v X HQ. iff 1 ,, -5, W, ,LM ,..,t ae -'fi my, ':Qm'3, J 1. ' ggi , . . S. N -K J ' - ' - . . EMEA' STANLEY GOLDFARB A wise man makes his own decisions. Stan's bright smile and spirit of fun make him one of the bright spots in Adelphi social life. Our jazz fan, dance master, assistant circulation manager of the IXDELPI-1'IC-W11O incidentally won the Rogers Peet adver- tising award-is also up to snuff when it comes to play- ing basketball. Next fall Stan will drop around at the Academy on his first leave. RALPHINE GREENWALD lfVith simplicity of character, man is usually generous. Although she did not come to Adelphi until her junior year, Rollie quickly filled the niche awaiting her. She assumed the leads in our dramatic productions, and worked on the ADELPHIC business staff. Rollie, who is deeply interested in science, likes sports, tailored clothes, and plays the piano beautifully. ETTA HARRIS Loyalty is sincerity of heart. Etta's infectious laugh and dramatic talents have found a place in the hearts of her fellow students. Although she never ceases talking about red-haired Bobby or her early morning tire, we are pacified by her swiftness on the interclass hockey team. Etta plans to study speech and dramatic art at Syracuse University. RODNEY AHUME Simplicity of clmracter is true mcmlzooclf' Rod's the gay deceiver of both sexes. YVitl1 a quietness which borders on shyness, he's as full of lun and frolic as any of our first rate kibitzers. Although Hume's excellence in athletics is an accepted axiom, he has chielly won fame on the varsity baseball and basketball teams. Next year will find our blithe paradox at Hamil- ton College. MARVIN HUNDLEY A wise man who has seen evervthinff is not the e ual 3 s of one who has done one thang wzth hzs hands. Wl1e11 only in his sophomore year Marvin captured the Alpha Phi baseball cup. His athletic abilities also in- clude proficiency as a halfback on our six man football team. Of a quiet temperament, he's known as a vigorous champion of his scientihc convictions. His work with model airplanes has made him something of an expert on aeronautical engineering. DANA JACKSON Men of principle have courage. A deep breath is advisable when enumerating the activi- ties of our very popular League president. Captain of the swimming team and business manager of the ADELPHIAN, Delta Thetals vice-president also earned himself a tidy sum by capturing the 1944 prose prize. The Deacon will be relieved of his burdens at Adelphi when he enters college this summer. CAROL JAFFA He who has inhvzite cfrjmcily is ,Gt to rule a country. Under KIaffa's capable leadership, the Victory Bank has reached even greater goals than before. A vital member of the ADELPHIAN and ADELPHIC stalls and of the senior hockey tea-m, she also acts as treasurer of the Extension Society. The possessor of an amazing vocabulary, Carol likes Yale football games, and weekends in the country. GILDA JOHNSON 4 Who is mlm and quiet becomes the guide for llze imi- Uersef' ' Gilda, with her calm and quiet manner, nevertheless manages to accomplish a great deal. She was our repre- sentative to the Students' League in her sophomore year and is a faithful member of the Glee Club. Al- though music is certainly her main interest, she likes swimming, riding, dancing, and the Canadian Air Force. l-IARRIET KUTSCHER lf the bow is drazuii taut, the arrow will fly fast. Harriet has been a loyal member of the hockey team for the past four years, but her activities are not limited to sports. She is fond of good literature and is an avid reader. Deeply interested in child psychology, she worked as a counsellor last summer, and hopes to con- tinue the study of this science in college. CECILIA LE FEVRE ' A man destined to lmppiness need not be in a hurry. Cecilia, Phi Gamma's vice-president, can be recognized by her red-blond hair, huge sweaters, and enthusiastic school spirit. She is on the V. basketball team, the ADELPHIC literary stall, and was also the girl who kept us supplied with Christmas cards. Cecile, who is something ol a whiz at math, just loves ice cream, apples, and Adelphi football games. MELVIN LEMLER 'YA true man will nlzunys be found to have c0zmv1gc. Never too busy to say hello, Mel's a great favorite with all of us. Arriving in his junior year, he stepped- into the managership of the basketball team and held that position through his senior term. WVith a style akin to Hawthorne, his literary feats have attracted much attention. 'Business administration will keep Melvin busy at Yllharton School. WARREN LII-EB Mail, not walls, make a city. A veritable Paracelsus at his retorts and distilling apparatus, XfV8.1'I'C1'1,S scientihc investigations have carried him far beyond the Held of chemistry. He holds his own in sports too, as shown by his zeal on the varsity tennis and football squads. VVhen released from military duty he will pack up his test tubes and leave for college to major in chemistry. A C Za JACK MA1.oNE One sincere thought can move both Heaven and earth. The reserved and gracious manner of this handsome bank teller has made him a well-liked classmate. As we all know, Jack is surprisingly witty with retorts. He believes engineering is his Held and hopes to attend Pratt Institute. Mfe envy our underclassmen who will see our Jack strolling about the neighborhood, T square and slide rule in hand. VICTOR MERNICK 'fTo be a true man depends on oneself. Probably Vic's greatest distinction is a refined quietude which yields an abundance of pleasant conversation whenever prompted. An amazingly good basketball player and an active member of the ADELPHIC business staff, Vic asserts that he has the A'formula for success, but insists on withholding it till he has proved its merit. BEVERLEY RHNINBERG f'Wo'rds are the voice of the heart. Beverley is a merry mixture of super-sophistication and uncontrollable mirth. Although she can always be found wherever there's fun and usually creates her own amusing situations, it's no foolin' when she's playing varsity hockey. Her nail polish is enough to startle the bravest of us all, but on Bev it really looks well! I FREDERICK MOELLER, JR. Loyalty guides one toward a steady clmraclerf' Although a competent athlete and happy boy of first period physics, Fred will be remembered chiefly for his many artistic contributions to both his school and class. His Hnal success as art editor of the ADELPHIC is the just culmination ol his many efforts to serve us with his talents. Mlhen all's well again he will study agriculture at Cornell. MARVAL MOREHOUSE He who sows his grain in the held, puts his trust in Heaven. A wicked adversary when armed with a hockey stick, Mouse has been a great asset to the varsity team this year. As Phi Gamma's treasurer and an ardent bank worker, it appears as though Marval might be following in Morgenthau's footsteps. However, her real interest isvfarming which she hopes to take up at Cornell. EDWARD MULLANE One joy scatters a hundred griefsf' All of us share equally in wonderment at bright-eyed Eddie's uncanny excellence in any sport. Private-school diving champion, high scorer on the gridiron, and bright spot of the diamond make Mr. Mullane the top, rankingestn of Adelphic athletes. An interest in affairs about school have made him a class vice-president and an active member of Delta Theta. ALNVIN NIULLER A tlzousnnd tales w0n't jlurclzase a lattghf' Alpha Phi's good-natured President takes a big part in all athletic and social doings in and out of school. A three-letter man, Al has starred on the football, basket- ball, and baseball teams, and this year proved his versatility by going out for swimming. A real outdoor enthusiast, Al will take up agriculture after the War. GEORGE PUGKHABER Those who are lmppy do not observe how time goes by. Having' joined us in his junior year, George immediately entered into the spirit of things. He has proved himself a real Adelphian by his interest in all social events, and by his participation on the football, baseball, and basket- ball teams. Secretary-treasurer ol Alpha Phi, Puck is to make use of his athletic ability by majoring in Physical Education in college. DANIEL RAABIN For 1171 intelligent man, one word, and he 'lL77d6l'Slfl77dS.H Athlete, scholar, and statesman, this student has been the joy of both his teachers and classmates. His wit, literary talents and proficiency as business manager of this year book are noteworthy. ll not shining in a classroom or some scholastic activity, he is confirming his versatility on the gridiron, track, or basketball court. It's the Navy Qrst for Dan. EUGENE RILEY All men have wha! is truly lzonornble in themselves. Adelphi's swimming team sustained a great loss when Gene, an old and valuable member, graduated last February. Besides being an aquatic star for three years he also extended his talents to baseball and tennis, and has held several offices in Delta Theta. Gene surely has been missed in all the social events around school. MARVIN SABESAN The true man is always cazzclizl and nl ease. Marvin entered Adelphi in his junior year to establish himself as one of the foremost athletes. Agile and with a remarkable sense of timing, Sabe'l is a distinguished figure on any athletic field, Sports, however, doift occupy all of his time for he is a frequent guest in Mr. YVhite's geometry room or in the chemistry lab. GEORGE SANSEVERINO !'The mem of real nbzflzfly shows his ability in his face. The possessor of a remarkable wit and a truly engaging personality, George is a member of the literary staffs of both publications, president of Delta Theta, and the captain of the tennis team. I-Ie may well be proud of his admirable record as president of our class for the past three years, for he has contributed invaluably to our success. H. , . ff . , . , , K . vp- .117 ' ' ' . s ,,1i2.Q.- -5 WCAIZQZ- 'c,,,.Q 4 .rant 3 , L , Z ,L 451 55. ., .spffgxkifas ' 'ij f' fy! -f 3, ,'s-age ' if ' '17, J- u'1'1:IC-'9.'- 5tC3?5f9!.q. ' r, 'lbw - - -23W.V f:1 .f w is? 1335.2 -i .g s 552, s . , : 21.- .iff nr -f fx frirl -'.f1-t.f,ee.a+,,. - 1- ' . -- u. we af? 1 3 , Kwe-1.we-as-1-2:1-1',- feral -, .Wm-1 :.a:m:1.f ' -'-' - ib.s.eY,..: 13531-iw. .- , : -- pf 7?ZT'.:'.-v- DORIS SHUSTER It is lhe man that makes truth great, and not truth that makes the man great. Theta Kappa Beta's Doris is easily recognized by her blond hair, tailored clothes and cheerful personality. She is the proud owner of the riding cup, won as first prize in a recent horse show. Doris plans a brilliant future in chemistry, which, as her marks show, is defi- nitely the held for her. ' CAROL SIMON . just scales and full measure injure no man. Carol's interests are many and varied. In school' she has taken an active part in riding and the dramatic club, and has been a member of the literary staff of the ADELPHIC. Outside of school she confesses a weakness for Greenwich Village, football games, and the theater. She enjoys meeting people, but no wonder, because people enjoy meeting our Carol. BARBARA SMITH With sincerity of heart man is reliable. Although this was K'Smitty's first year at Adelphi, she lost no time in becoming a true Adelphian by promptly joining the basketball team. Barbara, who comes to us from Miami Beach, is enthusiastic about our North- ern snow. She should really be awarded a chemistry prize for her unshaken belief that delivery tubes can be made out of solid glass. MARILYN SMYTH Caref1llness can go everywhere. Marilyn is that ardent treasurer of O.K.B. who loves to dance and always attends any school function. Lynn's competent manner has been invaluable in her work on the Victory Bank, and her athletic ability, especially in tennis and bowling, is well-known. She loves sweaters and skirts, and costume jewelry, and is particularly in- terested in languages. ,GG BARBARA STGLZENBERG VVith lmjapiness Comes intelligence to the heart. plow-I Our cheerful little Bobby, winner of the rare Adelphi blazer, is co-captain of the varsity hockey and basketball teams. She's very proud of her position as secretary of Phi Gamma Sigma, and there are few school events at which she cannot be found taking pictures. Her chief interests at present are '4Archie, a 1937 Ford, and dentistry. bid WW-J W fy fda an He who can handle zz zq'riIi1z.g-lyrtzslz will never have LOIS STRAUSS to beg. Versatile is the word for Lois. Not only is she the winner of a coveted Adelphi blazer, and the captain of the tennis team, but she is also a member of the ADELPHIAN staff and literary editor of the ADELPHIC. Lois, who works magic with both pen and piano keys, has an enthusiasm for Debussy, airplanes, and a good argument. JOHN SUNDE A man with determirmiiorz is fl tempered sword. X'Vhen in a discussion involving mathematics or science, Jack is certainly in his element. Handy with a camera in taking ADELPHIC pictures, he is also a devotee of radio and an amateur physicist to boot. Truly a Jack of all trades he hopes to continue these varied interests in college or the Navy. ERNA ATITUS The two words, 'peace' and 'trzznquillityj are worth cz thousand pieces of gold. Entering Adelphi this fall Erna has quietly adapted her- self to her new surroundings. Pleasant and affable, she has proved her executive capacity by the competent manner in which she acted as co-chairman of the Toy Booth at the United Nations Bazaar. Erna plans to develop this ability by attending business school next year. SUSAN JANE TAUSK Talent grows strong through persorml foreeg character becomes jirm through the will. . A member of the literary staff of the ADELP1-i'1AN and engaged in numerous other activities, the ADELPHIC,S editor-in-chief proved her scholastic ability by winning the coveted Lehrenkraus cup and election to Cum Laude. Having a lovely voice Susan uses it to good advantage either singing with the All-City Chorus or with her Phi Gamma sisters. RICHARD UNDERWOOD Ullfllll is, of all creation, the spiritual inlelligezzcef' A whirlwind races past you on the stairs--but it's only Dick engaged in some activity as the hard working head cashier of the bank. Coming here from Korea in his sophomore year, Dick has become a true Adelphian. With a terrihc capacity for an argument, he may usually be found violently disputing some point with Messrs. Brown or VVhite. VINCENT WATERNIAN Success is speedy for zlze extremely energetic. Mainstay of the track team, this blond version of Mercury carries his enthusiasm right into the classroom. Vincent can usually be found expounding his favorite theories on model railroads when not out for one of the athletic teams. He'll continue his high flying in the Army Air Force, in which he enlisted last October. How about those ads, Seniors? DORIS WElNfIlVIELL A well-known friend is a treasure. Vivacious is the only way to describe our Senior repre- sentative to the Students' League. Doris is on both the art and literary staffs of the school magazine and is the girl who did all the art for the ADELPHIC. W'l1ile at- tending football or basketball games you can hear our head cheer leader shout, Are you ready, hip, hip! I gil '5 lpf J A X ' A 1 , Q x we 5 x 'E v . r , 1- X -vi 5. -if , f I z-X 1,3 ' 1. ' a ,L v 4 I ti ' Y .Y -. .,.. , , H in 'f-'rf I fw. -.: s I Q 'S Sf : . QQ X ,if I geiaxu . Q, ,M 1 N im: ,- . 7 K 1 5:1 5 1 ,rg E .X ig Q NJ M? 'X uv es ecfeb Housebolb HTl1e character of the teacher is like wind, and 'the cimaracieriof the pupils is like grassg and the grass inencis in the ciireciion of the wincif, Mllifkaimlb Q. NW V M31 'lig ifhgg I' L ll 4 lx ' I 15 f W lf f ---f Wfmv iii L .,.. 33 'Ss xailliw. 1j.N -mere, N91 X Ll S90 xqe, 2. . - U., B -QXXOXK r Qoggve YL MGX cl ROM' liltxxvwl' Ute Sefgllpxowi Ci'e,,g,ett. -X - 'e u 1 :J- Wowiigxlglfd. Tguveoxej .V U rYvYXQOa atv-lv Cow- n Q X. - H' Sn'laiLL' xwclxe' ytolll' V, R Bl' ' 'roll ,gdiew , WO l2l:uxS09' H eveveb Dues firacu t-72 x Gaze for a moment upon these faces, C '-I Lofty and solemn, they show no traces Of the numerous persons, things, and places They represent. But, here in spirit is Paul Revere YVith Caesar and Cicero lingering near, VVhile in the corner Joe Hydrogen stands XfVith Susie Chlorine, holding hands. The sight is so thrilling to a and b That they rush off together, forgetting C Who, feeling lonesome, drops in to tea At the home of the Rectangle family, Mfhere conversing in Spanish, French, and German A biology group discusses vermin. Oh, one could go on endlessly Relating the tale of the faculty. HYour teacher can lead you to the cloorg the acquiring of learning rests with each person. 99 F IV, u IV S ger . ' ' U - I14 Cleyi A C., yy xl. Drigliezg, I. 5.911613 JJ., Calablialmken Pac! G11 ' Ot ' Alf, '0- D e' J uv ovfby yguccessovs For a varied assortment of interests and tadents This mundane group achieves quite a balanceg They sing, they write, they play basketball, And can often be found in the social hall. Now don't think they're superstitious, they're not, But as able magicians they caused quite a lot Of excitement in chapel. And then, guised as barbers they came out on top VVith their highly successful Barber Shop Hop. So you see, whether writer, athlete, or magician, Socialite, barber, or even musician- No matter' whatever the field may be They'll tackle it conscientiouslyg And now, as commencement is drawing near YVe wish them good luck in their senior year. un Kors 4 Ulf the string is long, the Lite flies highs, WW KLM 4 Q OWCUOLX, F0 P If ,fecal 0711: F .Syealyig ROM- Suljebar 7. Goofs. Ura AfaCBgg'f10II-eh .ABITIA Jygaks, R Per, Ipit' Afillgl, Aiqylljd Levesb Free R .iyferug lv' F' F 1.-Usa! L1 Om. D' nl E.fS . Dirt ood, J. Affr1?gg.sre,.l garilld 12511-lfzflylzgp-e, . Cad! ' ' Beef, ji. 'V3lf01'c1K3h17, fha- r,'f a R. JO J B B' S1 , O 1'1- ogeu, S' Bffanan!Sic'l1E.,,- I2Q11,ike'f,f1i. HI , . -r 161, AI FONT -Ur ren . ll , KOOL 2 ffgw: J- .111 ell . of HPS?-as ' 55 bfywi aye MVB. l:rxElf1x:3vslokXC1 grkgkoacx qv ,sl NLR. fn4,q,.' ,dau Qoodl-Mali' -Qfzscaua. 51,9-A K Ann gs 9- ,,M ' , oh 'P ' 411 by Top Row: B. Kirkpatrick, E. Dole,- E. Clark, P. Knowles, J. XfVilson, R. Bernstein, E. Crane, .ff q, 9' F. Maisel. Second Row: K. Kane, J.VPrince, L. Duerr, S. Raabin, H. Hleinstein, V. Avery, L. gp 9 JM Feinstein, A. Schwartz, D. Singer, D. Kaplan, R. Hausknecht. Third Row: J. YVilliams, B. A S Molinsky, A. Lustig. C. Haber, D. Hoffman, L. Steinberg, A. VVinter, H. Stolitsky, G. Weit, M. , Monfort, B. Fragner. Ag... Q... A 3 7' .iisav .Q..L..., i - 5. yo gb X , 2 'I ' ,Qi 55 Q7 Jcowfownnj nes fgorbomores ji ip of 7-v A' cf - 4- i X ' J' C 6' dr i ff? V 0 Wlien freshmen days were labeled past, shifts This growing group were sophs at last. ..C' Nd 6 .' A lively bunch as you can see 7. 'ml Displayed by their ability 4 3 DQ! . And clever versatility. 11,6 if Xb. ehbf' Excelling in the realm of'sports, Qui f QQ, sis Tl1ey're also quick on all retorts - 'Q' As well as on the dancing floor A, J Q -Q' - Mfhere always they come back for more. it' 125' - 9 06 And when we read the honors list we, XV- A Few Sophomore names are ever missed. There seems to be no limitation To their very flattering reputationg K They certainly have our admiration. Hwho isfirmly established is not easily shaken? 36 JL vf . W 'awe - el 9005 Mya -0- Yvebx N' 5' wi W JW C 1' Ka I- fax oo ses res M4291 wt' S9 .3 svww 9 Life is -Report cards Days are too One answer's so happy and lile is so sad, are good and report cards are bad, short and then days are too long, right and another is wrong. Everythings clear and then all is confused, Mfork is accepted-then work is refused. Sometimes you're early and sometimes you're late, Either it's luck or a matter of fate. One day you're praised while the next you're denounced, And always you're lauded before you're renounced. Such is the life that a freshman must lead, Obviously, it's exhausting indeed, But juniors and seniors, don't scoff for it's true That some day these freshmen will graduate, too. WTO open a book brings profit? Top Row: R. Seley, R. Kaiser, E. Stewart, P. Hichborn, C. Annable, G. Hirsch, R. Weissman L. Feinstein, D. Lydeman, R. Gibb. Second Row: C. Shirk, D. Campbell, A. Hezinger, R Richardson, S. Silver, V. Rhode, E. Kaplan, C. Leventhal, S. Martin, B. Mitchell. Third Row 90' A. Tancredi, M. Rogoovin, I. Mendelson, C. Chalupski, J. DuVall, M. Geller, B. Badger, B. Feuer M. Saxton, A. Hausknecht, B. Friedman. UVYI ,Z IT YOUR v Slmkespearf m'H,S? LffElYlTj' Corner Come all ye ffzitlzfuf' ,inybofly got fl nail? Sfllf-S6'l'T'Z'C'f' Pass ilu' I9 isczz ils! J if-3 Our f74 ncienl' usfowas HA Scholar should final recreation in the Arts? 7 162 2 2659 ,E Q41 'WDP 39 f HTO rule wisely is to have a prosperous hingclomf, J EXTENSION SOCIETY This society gives to worthy causesg HAI! in favor . . . STUDENT LEAGUE The Students' Board has a golden rule Directing activities about the school. The two representatives from every class Need to approve a bill for it to pass. It acts with the league, in cooperation, To make Adephi a well run nation, And to raise money by appropriation To help any athletic organization. On jackson Street, they're Santa Clauses. On December first, they gave a bazaar, Went over nine hundred dollars, by far l ewiivfl? PIIUITIS. mrosaicl others is to aid yourselvesf, HThe cleecls of our life are carefully treasureclf, Write-ups 'n captions ADELPHIAN Thestaff selects those works of ours That show our true creative powers. And so four times in every year Our literary magazine is sure to appear. ADELPHIC The favored few who slaved to do The book of the year, they're listed here STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-SllS?ll'l jane Tausk LITERARY STAFF Lois Strauss, editorg Judy Aibel, Janet Barney Cecelia Le Fevre, Dana jackson, Carol Jaffa George Sanseverino, Carol Simon ART STAFF Fred Moeller, editorg Doris lvemmell PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Frederick Albrecht, ecliiorg Barbara Stolzen- berg, john Sunde, Adele Feuer ADVERTISING STAFF Vincent lvaterman, editor CIRCULATING STAFF Dan Raabin, managcrg Stanley Goldfarb PINYPING STAFF Constance Beller, Ralphine Greenwald, Etta Harris, Harriet Kutscher Miss Marjorie Hendren-Faculty Adviser Dectfillll e write printed word sheds light on the worlclf, 1 f CZIMLS Far from the land of the Orient, Here in the land of the Gccident, Here in our Western civilization We have something that's known as the organization. Here at Adelphi We have them galore, Art Club and math club and several more. Each one is important as you shall see, VVhether dramatics or biology. A picture, a poster, or costume designg If it's done by the art club itis sure to be fine. Then there's the bank which helps win the war, And niakesius buy bonds as never before. If knowledge you wish about tree or shrub, Join Mrs. Turino's biology club. On the Home Front Potential Rembrandts H2 -l- 172 : C2 Camera Fans HA worthwhile tash mahes one happy H Our yearbook candids should ' make them famous, For the camera club took them with Mr. Amos. Their lines and speeches the dramatists should knowg For they are directed by Miss Mathews and Mrs. Snow. If of France you'd know au- jourd'huiH and 'ghier, Join the French club of Miss Liniere. Or if With machines you find you're handy, The gasoline engine club's really just dandy. Do you enjoy singing :'Do Re Min? Then the glee club's for you, if you sing in, key! The math club's a group that takes delight In solving problems with Mr. White. Chanel NO. 5 OTHQS? The birds and the bees- And then you turn this screw-. Looks complicated! Doesrft it? Those who go for physics or chem, The science club is line for them. Two willing hands make a surgi- cal dressingg To a Wounded soldier it proves a blessing. In typing club they learn the keys, And then they're able to type with ease. In Mr. SInalley's club they Work with Wood, T And the things they turn out are really good! These are the clubs from A to liZ,77 They're many and varied as you can see. O12 jmrle francais Q-s-cl-f-g, space Shakespearean Prospects Future Bernharclts With one to suit each Adelphian, Do we enjoy them? Well, obvi- ously! - To add to Adelphils social whirls There's a merry group of boys and girls Whose principal aim is to get things done, And While they're at it to have lots of fun! They belong to 'ifratsn and sorori- ties, Adelphi's Greek letter societies. Far from the land of the Orient, Here in the land of the Occident, We've something that's known a Here in our western civilizatioigyrbv the organization. if M Here at Adelphi 'We have them galoreg We've told you about them- need We say more? How 'boul Zim! bond? OK13 Hl71II7l7Yflg'll71!S Bmw Look j21'r'Ity,j9!1'r1sr'! WTO be healthy in Body Goal to go! The scarcity of men you know Brought football to a six-man show. But oh, so nice to have it back From three years' rest made by that lack. VVI1 o gels if And now we turn to basketball, In which our team is not so tallg In height, I mean, but not in speed- In that welll always take the lead., is to he strong in minclfi The athletic bowlers, one and all, Began their season in the fallg Their form and speed was really nifty, Their ambition: a score ol one hundred and fifty. The girls' varsities ale lC2llly lim-, And when they play, they loc the line Y'Vith.basketball and hockey stink, There just ain't no one they ean't lick Shoot! ,-Xclelphians are in the swimming pool, YN-'e like these sports, and think they're fun On many afternoons alter school. And when the school day's work is clone, They swim as Fishes in the ocean, lt's out to the Held and court for us all, And dive with smooth and graceful motion. VVith football, and racquet, and tennis ball Aqimdeliblzirms VVhack it! Our tennis players bat the ball All season, both in spring and fall, The riders try to take the jumps, And do it sans a lot of bumps. l O'LLl' bas OM Ol M mines take over Back 'em up Listen . . 5 Little Dynamite uv dvolale Wa1'1'iox's YOU- Men and women of the service lfVho have left the loving fold of family ties To free a world made destitute by warg You have a right to pride. WE- Your friends and classmates Who have known and worked with you, Now at graduation Sadly feel your loss. EARTH- Who knows the lifeless pangs of war, Was battered long by steel and flames And beaten in the death-like struggle, But you gave her new strength, new life, new hope! WORLD- It has felt your painiand sacrifice, And in a humble silent manner Wishes to extol your names And ask God's blessing. MEMBERS OF OUR CLASS NOW IN SERVICE VIRGINIA HOLDEN JAMES WILLIAMS ..-3 ii! 4 A WTO understand their service ts to know their wortnf, 2 M7 uv 1'l45ff14701' vienbs Z I 4 we -m n 4 1 ADELPHI ACADEMY will waTch wiTh deep inTeresT and pride The progress oT each member oT The Class oT I945 as you leave The Old School. WheTher you carry on wiTh your educaTion or go direcTly inTo The Armed Forces, we know Thal you will bring crediT To Adelphi and do your parT in The Torming oT a beTTer World aTTer The War. As Alumni, we hope ThaT you will Tind The Time To visiT us oTTen, our doors are always open To you, and a warm welcome awaiTs you. A HAROLD c. Amos HeadmasTer nieflfle for yvuff Come II I I: I II I-S ENUE FuuoN STREET and DEKAI-JI? AV ' VEN ET d I9+I'1 A . 86IIIeE1IJIIaEJ fra CONEY ISLAND AVE' 0 AV L OUR SERVICES INCLUDE: SAVINGS ACCOUNTS MONEY ORDERS MORTGAGE LOANS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES F.H.A. MODERNIZATION LOANS LOW-COST LIFE INSURANCE THE DIME SAVINGS BANK OF BROOKLYN INC. I859 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation MA 29649 HENRY SCHENK REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE 275-277 GRAND AVENUE Near Lafayerfe Avenue Brooklyn, N. NEvins 8-I262 H. HOPPEL, Prop. ELLIOTT MEAT MARKET CHOICE MEATS - POULTRY - PROVISIONS Orders Called for and DeIivered Telephone Orders Prornprly Afrended 'Io 662 FULTON STREET I Brooklyn, N. Y. Now as never before Uncle Sam needs your money in WAR BONDS. PAUL GALLERIES LUTZ 81 SHEINKMAN COLOR 8: COMMERCIAL LITHOGRAPHERS SINCE I896 ff- E 42 I HUDSON STREET NEW YORK. N. Y. CHARLES A. WORCH P R I N T E R SOCIAL and SOCIETY WORK a SPECIALTY 854 FULTON STREET NEvins 8-0690 Brooklyn I6. N. Y NEvIns 8-6980 THE W. B. PERRY SHOP Ren+aI Library - GIH Wrappings - Maple Sugar Cosfume Jewelry - Handkerchiefs - Sfafionery I3 GREENE AVENUE BrooIcIyn, N. Y. Greefing Cards - Books - Hosiery - Mazda Lamps nur wide selection of hgpe faces offer countless inspirations. For making gour advertising more productive, use the power of Philmac's skillful tgpographg. Dag in and dag out we welcome gnu to profit ho our personal and helpful counsel. E9lHllIU,tNIA SKILLPUL TYPOGRAPHERS 326 wEsr,V39flL5rpEgtr, New YORKR - mouse Mzoiluon 3J3l70?f GOOD LUCK YOU PAVED IT: BEST W'5 'E5 WE'LL WALK ON IT CLASS OF '47 CLASS QF '46 Pl1one NEvIns 8-3800 T H E SMYTH-DONEGAN CO. Wholesalers of PLUMBING 8: HEATING SUPPLIES 237-249 sr. MARKS AVENUE A Broolclyn, N. Y. Wlndsor 6-IO44 CATON TENNIS COURTS cAroN 2, MCDONALD AVENUES Broolclyn, N. Y. I8 Tennis Courls BUcI4minsIer 2-34-O4 SILVER CLEANERS 8: TAILORS We Call For and Deliver 648 ROGERS AVENUE, Broolclyn, N. Y. STE-fling 3-0890 Phone Orders Promplly Delivered PROSPECT DRUG CO. Modern Prescrlplion Deparlmenl' 94 GREENE AVENUE Ar Vanderloill Ave. Brooklyn, N, Y. TRiangIe 5-9I49 JAY FURNITURE OUTLET Complele Home Ou'I'ITHers New and Reclaimed Furnirure AI Prices You Can Afford 92 MYRTLE AVENUE Brooklyn, N, Y. NEvIns 8-4625 STerIIng 3-2000 Granada Hairdressing Salon GRANADA HOTEL One Bloclc from Long Island R.R. Slalion 268 ASHLAND PLACE Edward Wave, Prop. u Broolclyn, N. Y. KRAFTERS DRAPERY SHOP 92 CARMAN AVENUE CEDARHURST, L. I. THE PUBLIC SERVICE TIRE CO. INCORPORATED I 244 BEDFORD AVENUE Brookiyn, N. Y. L. K. BELLER, PresicIen+ STEVENSON 81 MARSTERS, Inc. OFFICE FURNITURE 8 STATIONERY Typewri+ers, Sold, Renied 8: Repaired 373 FULTON STREET Opposife Boro HaII Brooklyn. N. Visii Our Giff Deparimenf Y. PResidenI' 3-9 I 64 LILLIAN'S BEAUTY SALON 306 KINGSTON AVENUE Bei. Easiern Parkway and Union S'Iree'I' Brooklyn, N. Y. EVergreen 4-8859 Esiablished I8 LASKAS, Inc. ARTISTIC FLORIST Our Only Sfore 270 BROADWAY Brooklyn II. N. Y. 89 MAin 2-IO5O THE CLINTON-HILL CHEMISTS 132 GREENE AVENUE Brooklyn. N. Y. A Neighborhood Drug S'Iore Is Deciicafed Io Serving the Neigh- bors in The True Hill Manner.. . Harold Goldsfein, Ph.G. THE ASSOCIATE ALUMNAE of +he ADELPHI ACADEMY I894 - I944 Hs purpose for lilly years has been lo promole friendship and pleasure among The Alumnae and lo furlher The inleresls of The Adelphi Academy. Sludenls come lo Adelphi and Adelphians leave Adelphi To Jralce lheir places in The world ol Jroday and Jromorrow. The Parenls and Teachers Asso- cialion conlinues 'lo work for Adelphi, helping lo keep il a pleas- ani place To come lo and To come baclc lo. All good wishes lo Jrhe Class of l945l The Parenfs and Teachers Associalion of Adelphi Academy The The THETA KAPPA PHI GAMMA BETA SIGMA Sorori+y Sororify The The DELTA THETA ALPHA PHI Fra+erni+y FI-ai-erni+y TMJ if lhe fwin ' nzzzg adfzxertirement in linger: Pefz : Ad- -'uertiring Corztert in the Aflebhi A d H ca amy Year Book . Subrzft d zle by S. GOLDFARB ZR Q G X v.. 4 K , Butter and gas can only be bought g ' - With stamps from ration books, I But ever since Adam, smart men have been taught . That you can't ration comfort and 1ooks.l N YN A V , ,A X Quahty isnt rat1oned at Rogers Peet. ' W 4 You still get all new wool. No re-used X Z or re-processed Wool! t M, '1 ! m wg? gfmfmwamgm In New York: And in Boston Fifth Avenue 1331 SUSE! Warren Street TYSIHOHI St at 41st Street at Broadway at Broadway at Brnmtield St HORAN ENGRAVING CG. 44 WEST 28th STREET NEW YORK CITY L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Afrleboro Massacliusefl CLASS RINGS AND PINS Commencemenf Invifafions - Diplomas Personal Cards Represenfed by W. G. PFORR 535 Fif+h Avenue New Yorlc. N. Y. THE WATERMAN REALTY CO Real Service for Real Properly 2I5 MONTAGUE STREET TRiangle 5-I284 Brooklyn, N. Y o ROYAL LACOUER CO. 824-826 REMSEN AVENUE Brooklyn N. Y. BRILL-MONFORT CO., Inc. 77 WASHINGTON AVENUE Brooklyn, N. Y. SAVE TO MAKE SAFE . . . TO KEEP FROM BEING SPENT OR LOST. WEBSTER'S DICTIONARY S5 STARTS AN ACCOUNT -EIIGEIIT K SELIG JeweIers JAMAICA AVENUE AT lem STREET Jamaica, N. Y. F. BISCI-IOFF INCORPORATED IN, PURE HIGH GRADE COCOA AND CHOCOLATE fin., BROOKLYN, N. Y. COOPERATIVE AS one of ils lundamenlal policies. Kings Counly Trusl Company parlicularly emphasizes lull cooperalion wilh all who seek ils services. Our execulives meer you in a friendly almosphere. appraise your problems carefully and counsel you wilh all The wisdom of lheir long years of experience. l-lave you a 'lrusl or loanking mailer you would like lo consulr us abour? We shall be glad lo be of service Ca pil'al S500,000-Surplus 56,500,000 KINGS COUNTY TRUST CO. 342 FULTON ST. lin lhe l-learl of The Boro l-lall Dislricll Member Federal Deposil lnsurance Corp. ELECTROLOY CO., Inc. 50 criuiacri STREET New York Cily, N. Y. R. S. Donald Phone COr'rlancl+ 7-8329 AMIERIICAN I RIESS CO., F B D EOR A WELL BALANCED -MEAL- Af a Reasonable Price Ea? a+ ADELPHI ACADEMY CAFETERIA Wlndsor 8-9896 SUNRISE RIDING ACADEMY is EAST ani STREET Befween Ocean Parkway and CaTon PIace Free Class Insfrucfions Special AHenHon Io Adelphi Sfudenfs, Plus a 20470 Di-scounT Open NIgI1Is Mickey and Harry, Mgrs. HOTELGRANADA The I-IOTEL GRANADA, BrookIyr1's Einesf ResidenTiaI I-IoTeI, oTCIers The CompIeTe Ta- ciIiTies of Hs 6 Luxurious Banquelr Rooms for Weddings, Socials and Teas. Large or Small Par+ies equally eccommodefred. In the Heart of Downtown Brooklyn ASHLAND PLACE 81 LAFAYETTE AVENUE THE E BAKERS OF BOND BREAD RELIABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE COSTS YOU NO MORE MonTh in and monIh ouf our enfire business is buiI'I' around our prescriphon deparfmenf. I+ rep- resenfs our chosen profession and every effori' is conscienfiously made To serve bofh physician and his pafienf. COWLEY'S PHARMACY M. WISKIN, Phe. Cor, Greene 81 Grand Aves., Brooklyn, N, Y. Telephone MAin 2-6034 BUY WAR BONDS MAX BOC-BEN MANUFACTURING FURRIERS B SEVENTH V NU N Y 14C JOSEPH STREICI-IER 6' CO 2 REQTQR STREET N Y li N Y ' JEWETT New York, N. Y. B Cfgf' 77 oung Czliewpoint gaslvions my GINSBERG and ABELSON, Inc. I4OO BROADWAY New York X ' N N 2 1 X , i :N INC, gi A 15 ' , ' N5 1 ' H. I 3 I Q. x. 1, W .H . , x :.' , X H X xk is ,X . N -xv. 3 'R A ' x I, I ef ,,:,-, 3 ,fa , , , Im. , X ' X wx. X ,:,A . iiv w XxXfi N3iXX 'ITZEQ ,.1'f1:WWf X if ix PW A l 2 My 'fl 1 . X .K V, A ' w ' -1 ,yu ,HN QM, - ---ra. . 4 V 1 . K ' 1 X XXV 'W TJ' X ' xsiixgl A xX W dw X 1 A A 1 .. Q. . .. M A - 1 . .. .. .. ., .. .. .. ,. .. .1 .. ,. .A ,, MMVQM f mm y in H W X N X X 1 Xb- Lw. ' 1 ' f ww W WWW v . W f U ffff W f wal' A ll.. ' y ' ,.,, 1 j M 'UW , f 1 'ffff,f-Xwxgx N X xy vxX 'x X 6,111 7 X A! ' ,.1,. xhu' ' fxft' 61 Vfffflyfwwf X N M' WXNWM-'W wwf . 'f.,-, :LE X A ww16QffpWX Q + eww ,, when mfg5MVf6 NW X XSYksy Q9M7 Q f I fl NU N Y X N X MM xx W , , H'UXAXgf XXNVW 1 x WM wx Q5 MX XX X W' 1 Q ff fWxXQ3XQYYQMwxFfibf - A -Y ' MX EKm,1w,Q4Lyv'q25 j? 1f Mi--.--, l I v' Wim wwf ,WWII llww Alxfr .XX SXSA-zgxglixxx XX MX- K lm' 1 1 If M: 5wM!,XN,i4'- xg' X 1 :WNW ASX f' Wf H -ff 1. mr' J- X-,X Sac ' gm N uf it-U1-I ,, -1' ff NW Xxskrxw xxx ff xx, H K' -f X , XP FQ - f. 4.1 , Yukxg-xwykx QQ Wwe, 'Lf f f ,Aff A , - 'Z L--J-.' fMXNww'.4 , fx XA XFN S1-my 3NNWQ .f W' ,f W4 ' '- f f ' ' i M x i N xx fwffm--.. W uw '- ff- aw g NULW 'W INN W X fswx .. - .- ..... -hw x N 6- X.x.,X Xxx- Mm , Mm.. X. x . .,.f- ,. .,.l iqg... X. X , k - ,x5,X.K.,v,,. XWJM, Lf ,lm X X X - me-, f -. 1.1111 ,5Q,qQS.XXN xx X X wLm,q.q -A mlxvx- ,xmxvy XM, 1, XI, pu, X , .fm .5 ,X XXQXNL QKQXQQX Wxywiwzulhl V! 4, ' .. uf XJ- ff si .. ' wma+R1.1. '5M wfwf-,f1if.'f -H ,mm f I . NNN IZA - WM - X M... X my. X WNXSW NX NWN ,'F,ffL,f7f',fW,yW,, H ,M r. .. .9 IJ, Y I xxx .MN - ,X-Q 4, 14 ,' 4Q, ,,9,f,, ffm . X AM K XX XX ,W M1 xxx? Xkrj K my N, 41, V, ,J ,hfi is vfynfyw ,J X iffw W f 5X4ES7N Q SNNX21SNbF XMM I7 fVWfffffWf X N X X X 1 f X W- 1. . sgf'? QffAHGWF-XX w. .,AQ X , JWWJ1 - ,XR W N LK I x X ' - - -H NH X' X Ax X XKXN ,s,f H MVR YxwQSX.Ly07f!7,M X W h A My-.i, M X X ff Mmww W H0 Ng X xx 5 I ! XWWQNQ M Ny JN X f 2 ARSKKQQSQ fjffxwf xx ,WX XNNNV XSS w x f -:N .. ,QQM N M 4. P' . ,- N' X 'B ,- z.. . ,. W X . . Xp X Rh, y y. f ig, -,gd-qkxxxxi My jg Jswjym X 553 ,..x, ,. 5.5 ,H - Y - . - ,,., v A Q N we my 1 Xu, K ,N 'K ' YA 553. -'f.'1 A 'f-ii? Y,.:i.-fe i31'1ia12V1 '- X fjfyifjf ,sf M Q J ,ff f' ,fwfplf W WH AA,' QZM . W ffl!-,, -f-,.A- -,'--L XX fi ! ' ' ff Q f IL O Y A JL In VWM W, WMM, fg5?112 Wfv5QLa. .V,. y. 5 93W, . ! . --1 - 5 1 always, to we My WM causeofbeuef llwyfy , IV MQW , QQ. 'QQQQULUU11'Wfmffld.-1I v WWW -WZ f L1 HJ I 'J-': .1fA' YCarbO0kS MQ , Afgk' ff fwlf 54- sg' ,fpf'X,: f1f-g...' -Gffiffffiifqf 'W 'U ' Z9 1 W ,W F AV : M39 'W GJ si ' f gg1ggAffgHggL1 gg - 11 aj ' H '-1-Pixsfiggifgijf' ' high V xg' Makers of Fine Pnnung A jQf !f Q-'A- --i' W ' 2'A' :fn'1 W NAME JUDY AIBEL M ARGARE1' AVERY FR1sm2R1cK ALBRECHT DEON BAKER JANET BARNEY CONNIE BELLER HEI,ENE BLOCK FANCHON BLUM IXQARJORIE DU Bois ADELE FEUER ALFRED F IEGAL FLORENCE GASNER STANLEY GOLDFARB ROLLIIE GREENYVALD E'rrA HfXRRIS IRODNEY HUME NIARVIN HUNDLEY DANA JACKSON CAROL KJAFFA GILDA JOHNSON uv umlvle eflect-ions FAVORITE SONG Smoke Gets in Your Eyes As Time Goes By Two Sleepy People Tumbling Tumble Weed More and More I Dream of You Honey Deep in a Dream NVhen I Grow 'Too Old to Dream Man I Love Yankee Doodle Dandy As Time Goes By Body and Soul Star Dust Together This Heart of Mine Make Believe As Time Goes By Mfliiffenproof Song Strange 'Music INTEREST Languages German Theater Swimming Sports College football Sailing Kindergarten teacher Handicrafts lVIeclicine Business Psychology Jazz Elizabeth B. Browning Radio entertaining Basketball Aeronautics Maine Literature Music PET LIKE Sleep Peconic Bay Trudy La Rue Chocolate sodas Crew cuts VVitty people Tomatoes Babies Horses Basketball Politics Dancing Dogs Popular music Bing Crosby Sodas- The beach Driving a car Stony Creek, Conn, IfVicked perfumes I REMEMBER Mr. Dresser Varsity trips Mr. Dresser's classes Field Day Faculty shows Senior lunch table Period between fourth and fifth Mr. Mulford's birthday party Rolling apples in study hall A Drug Mr. Johnson Bull sessions with teachers American history .class Mr. Brown's musidwc Mr. Browns senses' ol humor Guidance of Mr. John- son Mrs. Tait's special help class School dances Mr. Laramore's wit Working hard NAME I'IARRIE'l' KUTSCHER CECILIA LE FEVRE lVIEI,VIN LELILER VVARREN LIEB JACK MALONE V'1C'roR NIERNICK BEVERLY MININIIERG FREDERICK IVIOELLER IVIARVEL NIOREHOUSE EDWARD NIULLANE ALWIN MULLER GEORGE PUCKHABER DANIEL RAABIN EUGENE RILEY NIARVIN SADESON GEORGE SANSEVERINO DORIS SHUs'rER CAROL SIMON BARBARA SM'I'l'H . MARILYN SMYTH BARBARA S'roLzENIsERc: Lois S'rRAUss JOHN SUNDE SUSAN JANE TAUSK ERNA TI'l'US IQICHARD UNDERWOOD V INOENT XfVA'1'15RM'AN DORIS- YVEMMAE-I'.L' FAVORITE SONG Smoke Gets in Your Eyes Together Going Home The Nutcracker Suite I'm Beginning to See the Light Frenesi Begin the Beguine Star Dust Bessie and Her Bustle I Want a Pig's Foot Smoke Gets in Your Eyes Don't Fence Me In Danny Boy Star Dust Don't Fence Me In Paradise Night and Day Holiday for Strings I'm Making Believe Don't Fence Me In My Buddy My Ship Tico-tico Lordls Prayer Begin the Beguine Practice Makes Perfect The Day IfVill Come l'll Get By INTEREST Psychology Math Journalism Research chemistry Engineering Music Jazz concerts Agriculture Agriculture Hunting Agriculture Physical education Medicine Photography Maritime service Law Chemical engineering Language Child psychology Language teaching Dentistry Music Radio Voice Horseback riding Science Chemical engineering Interior decorating PET LIKE Reading Greenwood Lake, N. Y. Gilbert and Sullivan Sailing Physics Lab Clothes Bing Crosby Skating Traveling Colleens Hunting Mimicry Brunettes Shirts and ties Fishing Song Writing Army Air Corps College football Sports Coffee ice-cream i'Archibald Sun showers Spaghetti Ek meatballs Boys High School Black and white sodas 0 pen cars Model railroads Dancing I REMEMBER Carol singing Good times with class- mates Basketball games Chem and Physics Lab June ll, 1945 History class Lunch time History classes Mr. Johnson's sonations Mr. Smalley Unsat slips im per- German class History class Mr. JOhnson's classes History class Mr. Johnson Chemistry class Mr. Brown's CDCIH class Chem lab Pldeging in OKB Mother and daughter dinners Chaplain Beatty's talk Mr. Laramore's classes Meeting publication deadlines Commencement Lab periods Mr. Brown's classes School dances


Suggestions in the Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) collection:

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.