Garden City High School - Mast Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1939 volume:
'?L7:,.., , Z
The SENIOR CLASS
of Carden City High School
Carden City, New York
RICI IARD M.-Xl..l.ON
M K. WARRI NIQR
K mam little more than two years Miss Curran has become an
invaluable part of our high school life. Her expert and understanding
advice in planning our courses of study and choice of college, her ready
smile and radiant personality, her friendship, have endeared her to all
This is to be Miss Curran's last year at Garden City and as a
parting token of our gratitude and appreciation we, the senior class of
1939, dedicate our Mast to her with every hope for her future happiness.
MISS HELEN CLJRRAN
5 'lo THI1 NllzNlBERS or 'rifle Cefxss
As seniors this year you have
j led in student participation in the
1 attairs ol the school. lnder your
th leadership, student government
lc has ceased to be a name and has
. become a definite responsibility
7 lor the duly elected representa-
Q tives ol' the student body.
A common complaint against
' the youth ol today is that it does
not know how to accept responsi-
bility. Proponents ol' this idea
i maintain that our present inech-
anistic age has abolished the
necessity for the old-time chores
and jobs around the home and
that therefore lew boys and
girls have the opportunity to learn how to assume responsibility. liven il' modern
conditions have made this true in some homes, it is not true in the school. The
present custom of student participation in school affairs gives to each member ot
the school the opportunity to assume responsibility lor his own school citizenship.
lt should be our aim. therelore, to provide a school wherein the lile may give
to all school citizens all-round opportunities lor education and growth, much ot
which can come through the assumption oli responsibilities by each individual mem-
ber ol the school. 'lihese responsibilities involve a care lor one's personal conduct
both in school and out, so that no reproach may come to the Garden City lligh
School through any act ol' the individual. They involve a care for mass conduct
at all public events and affairs in which our school is participating.
lt is my sincere hope that the example set by your class in assuming the re-
sponsibility ol a democratic government in our high school will set a pattern to be
lollowed by succeeding classes and that each year will witness an increase in the
assumption ol' personal responsibility by each member ol our student body, particu-
larly lor those fundamentals through which the character and reputation ol our
school are built,
liR.XXli R. XX'ASSl'NCi. Szzpwiiiteizdeizt
THE PARENT-TEACHERs' ASSOCIATION has always
proven itself an invaluable friend to the school.
Yery few high schools are fortunate enough to
have the loyal aid and service of such an organ-
ization, and the rapid progress of education in
Garden City can be largely credited to its
From time to time the P.T.A. has furnished
medical aid to students, donated instruments
to the orchestra and books to the library. lts MRS. LADD
greatest achievement, however, is the yearly
musical show which raises money for scholarships to worthy students
The co-operation and interest of the P.T.A. will remain one of our brightest
memories, and the senior class of 1939 here wishes to extend its thanks and apprecia-
tion for invaluable assistance.
FOUNDED IN 1934, the lVlen's Association has grown steadily in size and importance,
helping to promote interest and enthusiasm for sports. Not only has it provided the
athletic department with equipment and financial support, but it has taught us to
realize the importance of physical as well as
mental training. MR- GM-LAGHER
At the end of the fall season the Associa-
tion sponsors the annual football-soccer ban-
quet. The dinner is attended by enthusiastic
boys with their fathers in order to acquaint the
parents with their sons' athletic development
and to give awards.
For the steady interest and generous sup-
port the Association has shown us, and for the
innumerable benefits it has provided through
athletic facilities, we wish to give our sincere
t To 'rms GRADUATING CLAss:
You, the Class of 1939, are
about to complete your role in
the ever-shifting drama of high
school life. You are the fifth of
such groups who have helped
to build in your community a
great school, Your class has
played its part-and a very
important part-in this pioneer
work, and its contribution will
always be remembered and ap-
preciated. You have helped to
strengthen growing traditions
and initiated new policies. For
this fine service, your true loyalty and the splendid friendly relations over a period
of six years, you have my undying gratitude and personal good will.
Garden City salutes you as you leave for college, for business, for adult life.
The school has given you of its best in opportunities for scholarship, leadership,
service and character building. lo you the school has passed something of its im-
perishable spirit, and your teachers have left upon you the influence and guidance
of their splendid personalities. Before you lies the great adventure of life, Meet it
like true men and womenk-loyal, honorable, unafraid.
For you, l believe the real challenge of life will be whether or not, as the years
pass, you maintain in full vigor a genuine intellectual curiosity. To meet this chal-
lenge, l wish for each one of you an abiding intellectual interest and a habit of
mind which will carry over into adult life an enduring craving for the ever widening
of your horizon as well as the constant deepening of your hold on knowledge and
truth. This will lead to a nobility of character which overtops all title, caps all
careers, crowns all virtue-a quality that gives weight and worth and moral dignity
to the soul,
With best wishes for your success and assurance of continued interest and
efforts in your behalf, l salute you, the Class of IQKSQ.
Mr. Wallace Graham
Nlr. Daniel Rhoad
fVlrs. Harriet Seaman
Mr. Harold Taylor
Mrs. Edna Plump
Miss Alice Griswold
Mr. Thomas Miner
Mr. Edmond Cross
Nlr. Noel Corbridge
Nlr. Nlurray Walter
Nlr. john Orhan
Mr. Lee Griflln
Mr. john Deutscher
Mr. Winfield Thompson
Miss Jeanne Dunlop
Mr. llall Bartlett
Bottom row: I
Mr. Maurice Colbert I
Mrs. liranc Thyng
Mr. Roger Barber I
Mr. Daniel Perkins Miss Saretta MeCrea Mr. john Marriner
Miss lidna liredericks Miss jessica Van llorsen Mr. john llorton
Miss Ella Hagedorn Mr. llarry Spiers Miss Ruth Kerr
Miss Aldene Curtis Miss Kathleen Delaney
Miss Charlotte Finkenthal Miss listher Eaton Mr. james Riley
Miss Florence Cuthbert Miss listher Kelly
Miss Agnes Amis Miss jeanne Dunlop Miss lfrances jennings
Miss Geraldine Ladd
Mr. Alan Douglas Miss Judy Pratt Mr. james Steen
Miss Elizabeth Peck Mr. Carroll Smith Miss Margaret Snyder
Mr. Allan Lacy Mr. john Query - Mr. j. Byron Nichols
Mr, Milton Weiler Mr. john Willmott
Miss Amy Hilker Miss Elizabeth Smith Miss Winifred Linclerman
Miss Ilelen Curran Mrs. Grace Peterson
HE GOAL of most students has been reached
the day they become seniors. To be a senior
means an added prestige, more privilege and
a greater responsibility. The senior class is
naturally the most influential in the school as
it has the greatest authority in all student
ln the following pages the senior class of
1939 makes its last public appearance in the
Garden City High School. We have heartily
enjoyed our senior year, in spite of the extra
duties and harder work, and sincerely hope
that We have proven worthy of the trust that
has been placed in us.
2553 7 '
AGN ES AA MODT
Friendly and sincere . . .
quiet and unobtrusive . . .
proud of her Western heri-
Echo lV3 German Club
lll, lVg Badminton Ill, lVg
A vital part of the base-
ball team . . . lover of sports
. . . noted for his classroom
humor . . . chivalrous . . .
Baseball l, lll, lYg Soccer
ll, lll, IVQ Student Coun-
cil lVg Band l, llg Hall Cop
lll, lYg Yice President Sen-
ior Classg Treasurer Fresh-
man Classg Varsity Club lV
Self-composed and unas-
suming . , . intelligent and
conscientious . . . a friendly
interest in everyone
llockey 3 Tennis ll, lll,
IYQ Ping-pong llg Badmin-
ton IVQ llobby Club lll
Quiet . . . well liked . . .
good student . . . crack shot
with a rifle . . . Ray
Rifle Club ll, lll, IV:
Soccer ll, lll, IYQ llall Cop
lll, lX'g Slide-Rule Club IV
Good-natured . . , a lovely
soprano voice . . . takes an
active part in musical
Glee Club l, ll, lll, lVg
P.'l'.A. Plav Ill lV
D EAN AN DERSOX
Willing assistant , . . clever
scenery constructor . . . sea-
farer . . . sailboat builder
Masquers Club ll, lll, lVg
German Club IVQ Rifle Club
llg llall Cop lll, IYQ P.'l'.A.
Play l, ll, lll
Good taste in clothes . .
generous . . . carefree . .
Basketball ll. Ill: Base-
ball II, Illg Soccer lllg Bad-
minton III, IVQ P.T.A. Play
Sympathetic . . . the butt
of most of her own jokes
. . . interest in people , . .
writing ability '.,. llair for
Echo IVg Mast IV: Mas-
quers Club IVQ French Club
IVJ Basketball IVg P.TA.
Play Ill, IV
Charming eyes . . , capti-
vating smile . . . newcomer
to our ranks . . . friendly
Mast IVQ Camera Club
IVQ Badminton IVg Cheer-
leader IVQ P.T.A. Play IV
ROB ERT BARN ES
Lackadaisical exterior , . .
good heart . . . keen mind
. . . the gift of gab . . . Bar-
Echo lg German Club lg
Ifootball I, Il, Ill, IVQ La-
crosse Ig Track IIIQ Wres-
tling IIIg Boxing I, II, III
Willing and able helper
. . . artistic . . . conscientious
worker . . . pleasant com-
Basketball Ig Ilockey I, Ilg
Archery llg Ping-pong lll:
Badminton IVQ Athletic
Sincere and earliest . . .
fashion plate . . . co-ordina-
tion and rhythm . . . natural
athlete . . . Bob
Ink Spots IYQ Basketball
I3 Baseball I, Il, III, IVQ
Soccer I, ll, Ill: Wrestling
III, IVQ Ilead of Maroons
IVQ Band Il, lllg Hall Cop
lll, IV: Varsity Club IV
Art advocate . . . fine
clothes designer . . . silent in-
French Club IV: Badmin-
Tl IOMAS BURN E
Tall and lanky . . . ever
laughing . . . well liked for
good humor . . . passion for
baseball . . . enviable batting
average . , . Tom
lfrench Club IYQ Baseball
Ill, IVg Athletic Council
lYg Hall Cop IV
Loyal sport fan . . . excel-
lent athlete . . . happy-go-
lucky . . . punster . . . indis-
pensable , . . Rusty
Business Manager Ink
Spots Ig Mast IV: Hmm'-
book lllg Lacrosse I. ll, lll,
IYC Baseball I, III: llockey
I, II, Illg Badminton I, II,
Ill: Student Council III, IY3
Athletic Council I. Il, Ill,
President IV: Ilead of Ma-
roons Illg Student coach II,
Ill, lVg P.T.A. Play I, Ill.
IY: Student judge IV
Iiriendly . . . fun-loving
. . . individualist . . , inter-
ested in literature and music
. , . big brown eyes . . . Nickie
Ink Spots III: .fllast IY3
Basketball Ig Riding Ill
Badminton IVQ Athletic
Council Illg Student coach
MARI E BOCGS
Dry wit . . . easygoing . .
artistically talented . . . good
dancer . , . Boggsy
Mast IV: Masquers Club
Il, Ill, IY: French Club I,
ll: Archery Il, III: Bad-
minton III, IV: P.'I'.gX. Play
ROB li RT B R.-X LNS
Big, blond and pleasant
. . . one of best athletes in
school . . . winning smile
. . , Bob
German Club lllg lfoot-
ball ll, Ill, lVg Basketball
ll, lllg 'lirack Ilg Baseball
l, ll, Ill, IVQ Wrestling Ilg
Band II, lllg Ilall Cop III,
IYQ President Freshman
Classy Varsity Club IV
Definite asset to the senior
class . , . never at a loss for
an amusing remark or a new
idea . . . skillful columnist
Echo III, IVQ Nlasquers
Club II, III, IVQ Rifle Club
llg Football Ill
Authority on economics,
music, literature . . . good-
hearted . . . brilliant . . .
Echo I, IVg Masquers
Club III, IV5 Lacrosse I, II,
IVQ Wranglers Club IVg
President Red Cross Council
Illg P.T.A. Play III, IV
Outstanding taste in
clothes . . . individual style
. . . staunch friend , . . quick
wit . . . Cal
Echo IIIQ Ink Spots IV,
Mast IV: French club Ig
Basketball Ig Lacrosse lg
Baseball lg Hockey I, IVJ
Tennis II, III, IV, Melody
Masters IV5 Badminton IV:
Athletic Council IV: Student
coach ll, III, P.T.A. Playf
Forever be mg it
natur hythm in his
drums . . . itless suppl
of uns . . Bu
1m , estrt
lIallC'opIl , PT-X
Cheery smile . . . every-
one's friend . , . very de-
pendable . . . Betty
Mast IV, Glee Club I, IVQ
Basketball I, II, Swimming
Ill Badminton IV, P.'Ii.A.
Play Ill, IV
constrained giggles habit
ual joker trumpet player
fllast IV Glee Club IV
Bas etballl Il III IV La
crossel II III IV Hockey
0 hestra I ,
Happy-go-lucky . . . polite
and courteous . . . winning
Ways . . . star goalie on the
soccer and lacrosse teams
. . . ,lake
Echo Illg Lacrosse IY:
Manager Baseball IIIQ Soc-
cer II, III, IV3 Boxing Ill,
IV3 Tennis II, lllg Badmin-
ton III, lVg P.T.A. Play Ill:
Varsity Club Ill
Dependable assistant . . .
beautiful . . . true friend . . .
good listener . . . extremely
popular . . . ll.M.
Mast IV: lfrench Newspa-
per IY: Basketball I, ll, III:
Lacrosse Il, Ill: llockey II,
Ill, IVQ Tennis lVg Ath-
letic Council IV: President
Gray Society lllg Class Sec-
retary I. III: Class Treas-
urer IYQ P.'I'.A. Play II
Dry humor . . . friendly
attitude . . . active in Dra-
matic Club . . . lively cheer-
Glee Club III, IVQ Mas-
quers Club IVQ Track III,
lVg Cheerleader III, IVQ
P,T.A. Play IV
Calm . . . lovely eyes . . .
clever 'fjinglistn . . . lover of
opera , . . interested in bal-
Glee Club Il, Illg Ifrench
Club llg Archery ll, lllg
Dancing II, Illg Fencing
IIIg Athletic Council ll,
Vice President lllg P.'l'.A.
Play I, ll, Ill, IV
Small and blond . . . ex-
tremely Southern . . . a like-
able personality and quiet
Archery IYg Tennis ll,
IIIQ Badminton IVg P.T.A.
Play II, III, IV
Charming smile , . . gift
for harmonizing . . . talented
in art . . . fun-loving com-
panion . . . Butch
Ink Spots III, lVg Mast
IVQ Masquers Club l: Base-
ball lg Archery I, Ilg Bad-
minton IVQ Melody Mas-
ters IVQ Red Cross Council
IV: Pfl'.A. Play I, ll, lll, IV
Infectious smile , . . keen
sense of humor . , . capable
helper in all activities , . .
Mas! IYZ Basketball ll:
Lacrosse ll, IYQ llockey ll.
Ill, IV: 'liennis lllg Bad-
minton Ill, lVg Athletic
Council Ill: Cheerleader ll,
III, IY: P,'l'A. Play IVQ
Secretary Melody Masters
M.-X RY INEQUIST
Gorgeous red hair . . .
good student . , . line sports-
woman . . , scintillating con-
versationalist . . . bound for
success I . , Red
Ink Spots Ill, liditor lVg
Art Club ll: lfrench Club
llg Basketball I, ll, Ill:
Hockey I, ll, lllg Tennis
Ill, IV: l'.'liA. Play llg Stu-
dent Court judge IX'
Retiring I . . quiet . . I lover
ol' horses . . , excellent rider
, , . interested in swing bands
Charming Southern man-
ner . . . lover of quality . . .
definite ideas . , . follower
of the theater . . , Beth
Mast IYQ Nlasquers Club
Ill, Treasurer IYQ l5rench
lVg Basketball I, Ilg La-
crosse ll. Ill: llockey I, ll,
IY3 Badminton Ill: ljflf.-X.
Play ll, Ill, IX
Beautiful black hair . . .
newcomer this year . . . com-
bination oli scholastic and
Archery IV: Pflf.X. Play
True friend . . , contagious
laugh , . . calm and collected
.llasf IYL Basketball ll.
I Il 3 Baseball ll I 1 I lockey ll.
Ill, IYQ Badminton Ill, lVg
Athletic Council lllg Stu-
dent Coach III, lVg RTA.
Play Ill, IX'
Newcomer . . . towering
joker . . . 'itops" in basket-
ball . . . "long', in soccer . . .
Basketball Ill, IV: Track
III, IV, Soccer III, IVQ Hall
Cop IVQ Varsity Club IV,
Mathematical and me-
thodical . . . alert. inquiring
mind , . . sense ol' humor . , ,
skillful with a camera
lfcbo IV, Mas! IV, Cani-
era Club IVQ Wranglers
Club IV, Chess Club IX'
Businesswoman . . . co-
operative . . . good worker
. . . perpetual knitter . , .
Business Manager yllasl
IV: lirench Club Ill, IVL
Basketball ll, Ill, Lacrosse
I, II, IVg Baseball lg llockev
I, ll, Ill, IV, Swimming I:
Badminton Ill, IV, Melody
Masters IVQ I'.'I'.A. Play II,
lfntertaining wit , . .
unique artistic ability . , .
veritable Boone with the
Ink Spots I: Camera Club
llll lftibo Ill: Rifle Club I,
ll, Captain Ill, IY3 Gray
Representative III, Science
Club I, Il
RICI IARD ERNST
Engineer . . , potential avi-
ator . . . excellent technician
. . . strong . . . silent
Soccer Ig Wrestling I
A twinkle in her eye and a
smile on her lips . . . active
in athletics . . . excellent stu-
dent , . . grand sport
Ink Spots III, Max! IVE
Handbook II, Illg Masquers
Club Ill: Basketball Ilg
junior llonor Society I, ll,
Senior llonor Society Ill,
IYQ PfIf.'X, Play I, II, III.
Adept knitter . . . attrac-
tive and well dressed . . .
excellent in crafts . . . loads
of fun , . . Toni
Glee Club IIQ Archery lg
P.T.A. Play I, II, III
Pleasing, easygoing nature
. , . extremely blond . . . full
of life . . . eye for business
, . . Chil
Iicbo Il, III, IVg Glee Club
I, Il, lllg Ping-pong IV3
Orchestra I, II, Illg Cheer-
leader I, II, III, IV1 llall
Cop III, IVQ P.T.A. Play I,
II, III, IV
liashion sense . . . subtle
at all times . . . finesse . . .
Ink Spots III, Business
Manager IV3 Lacrosse IVQ
Iflockey I, II, III, lVg Ten-
nis III, IVQ Student Coach
lllg P.T.A. Play II, III
Independent . . . clarinet
player . . . fine actress . . .
interested in music
Ink Spots IVQ Glee Club
IVQ Masquers Club IVQ
Iirench Club IV3 Basketball
IVQ Baseball III, IVQ Ten-
nis IVg Ping-pong Illg Fenc-
ing IVg Band III, IVg Or-
chestra III, IV: Red Cross
Council, III, IVg P.T.A.
Play II, III, IV
CONS'I'ANCIi I IAAREN
U Vitality and pep . . . adept
in ' sports . . . contagious
smile and laugh , . . beauti-
ful dancer . . . all-round girl
Basketball I, II, IIIg La-
crosse I, II, III, IV, Hockey
I, II, III, IVg Badminton
IV, Athletic Council III, IV3
President Gray Society IVQ
Treasurer Melody Masters
Rig P.T.A. Play I, II, III,
B ENTON HAMILTON
H Welsh accent . . .ability to
shag , keen mind and a
Echo II, Ill: Masquers
Club II, III, IVg Lacrosse
IIIQ Track II, III, IVg Soc-
cer lg Wrestling Ill, IV3
Boxing I, IV, Hall Cop IVQ
Chess Club IVg Wranglers
Club IV: Varsity Club IV,
P.T.A. Play III, IV
., W vw. ,..
V N,,..-M-""" ,
Genial . . . entertaining
. , . sound judge of char-
acter . , . genuine . . . Mad
Cheery '... breezy swagger
, . , plaid sport jackets , . .
football addict . . , Scotty
Glee Club ll, lllg Rifle
Ink Spots IV: Basketball Club 15 pootbnll Hy HI, ly?
llg Lacrosse II, IVQ Ilockey
COR DON II EATON
Silent thinker . . . suitable
sense of humor . . . une stu-
dent . . . proticient in all
Ink Spots I: Camera Club
lg lfootball III, IVQ Baseball
I, ll: Student Council ll:
Athletic Council Ilg P.'l'.A.
Play II, III IV
KUVI I I IEGEMAX
Quiet serenity . . I depend-
able hockeyist . . . loyal AA.
member , . . sincere friend
. . . llickie
lzltlio IYQ French Club IYQ
Basketball II: Hockey I. ll,
Ill, IYQ Archery Ig 'Iiennis
IYJ Badminton Illg Fencing
Ill: Athletic Council IYL
Pfli..-X. Play Il Ill IX'
Track Ill, IVQ Wrestling Ilg
Ilall Cop III, IV: Varsity
Club IVg PTA, Play Ill,
jovial . . . lull ol fun . . .
decisive student judge . . .
football mainstay . . . Ned
Glee Club I, Ilg Masquers
Club III, IYQ German Club
II, President Illg Iio ball
ll, lll, IV: Vice P sident
Student Council I 3 Ilall
Cop III, IYg Chief ustice of
Student Court I 3 Pfl'.A.
Pla' II Ill, I Wranglers
III, lVg Ilall Cop Ill, IV
liasygoing and friendly
. . . active in school publica-
tions . . . soccer player . . .
candid camera ace . . . 'led
lftrlio ll, Ill, lVg Ink
Spots lX'g Must IY3 Camera
Club ll, lll, IYQ Soccer I,
ll, Ill, Pflf.'X, Play lll, IV
Q' xg ,
M I if
fi "' pi
I QW In
1? e s I
5 'Wi-lzfi -
QW' ff' . .,,
Charming newcomer to
our class . . . well dressed
. . . lover of horses . , .
aristocratic bearing . . .
lirench Club IV: Tennis
IV: Badminton IV: Golf IV
M.-XRIORI E KARTER
Good-natured . . . level-
headed . . , Winning smile
. . , beautiful lyric soprano
Glee Club I, II, III, IV:
Basketball II, III, IV:
Ilockey I, Il: Riding I:
Pl-X Playl Il IV
L , .
IIIQN RY HOKE
Interested in bandleading
. . , musically inclined . . .
droll Wit , . . good company
, . . Pete
Ink Spots III: French
Club Il: Band II, III, IV:
Orchestra II, Ill, IV: Hall
Cop III, IV: President Mel-
ody Masters IV: P.T,A.
Play I, II, III, IV
EDWARD IIOM ISYER
Agreeable . , , unassuming
. . . industrious . I . serious
Rifle Club II, III, IVC
Soccer I: Student Council I:
Ilall Cop III, IV
Infectious sense of humor
. . . welcome in any gather-
ing . . . efficient stagehand
. . . quarterback . . . Pete
Rifle Club I, II, III, IV:
Football II, Ill, IV: I.a-
crosse I, II, III, IV: Wres-
tling IV: junior Ilonor So-
ciety I, ll: Athletic Council
IV: Hall Cop III, IV: Slide-
Rule Club IV! Secretary
Senior Class: P.T.A. Play
ROSEMARY I ILSSEY
Sedate and reserved . . .
friendly smile . , , good
steady student . . . likeable
Mast IV: Hockey IV:
Badminton III, IV: Student
Coach IV: PTA. Play III,
Serious . . . sincere . . .
scientifically minded . . .
well mannered . . . whiz on
Basketball II, III, IVQ
Track I, Il, III, IVQ Soccer
I, II, Ill, IVg Athletic Coun-
cil Ilg Hall Cop III, IVQ
Secretary Varsity Club IV
IACKSON LAM ME
Quiet observer of life . . .
appreciative of good jokes
. . . baseball fan
Echo II, IVQ French Club
I, ll: Rifle Club I, llg Base-
ball Il, III, IV5 Wrestling
I: Boxing I, II, IV
ROLAN D LANG E
Always laughing . . . full
of jokes . . . hunting and
fishing enthusiast . . . clari-
net player . . , Rollo
Camera Club IIIQ German
Club I, II, III, lVg Slide-
Rule Club IV5 Radio Club
IVg Science Club IVQ Track
II, III, IVg Soccer IVg
Wrestling lVg Ping-pong
III: Badminton Illg Band
III, IVg Orchestra I
Popular newcomer . . .
lover of the great outdoors
. . . capable football player
. . . all round likeable person
Football IVQ Boxing IV:
Tennis IV3 Athletic Council
IV: Hall Cop IV3 Spanish
Likeable manner . . . in-
telligent . . . enjoyable com-
panion . . . clarinet player
Mast IVQ Band II, III,
IVQ Orchestra IVg P.T.A.
Play I, III, IV
Happy smile . . . kind
nature . . . lovely voice . . .
scholarly ability . . . often
seen in Suzette
Echo IVQ Ink Spots II,
lllg Mast IVQ Handbook
II, lllg Glee Club IVQ
French Club II, lllg Hockey
III, IVQ Ping-pong II, Illg
Badminton lVg junior
Honor Society I, II: Senior
Honor Society III, Vice
President IVg P.T.A. Play
I, II, III, IV
Cultured and refined . . .
discriminating taste in
clothes . . . journalistic tend-
encies . . . possessor of that
enviable smooth look . . .
Echo IVQ Assistant Editor
Mast IVg Masquers Club
Ill, IVQ French Club Ill,
IVQ Tennis IVQ Golf IVQ
Athletic Council IVQ P.T.A.
Play iii, iv
Happy-go-lucky . . . al-
ways humming . . . laughing
Irish eyes . . . everyone's
Echo Ill, lVg Clee Club
Illg French Club IVQ Hand-
book lllg Basketball Ilg
Baseball II, Illg Archery II,
lllg Badminton lll, lVg
junior Honor Society I, ll:
P.T.A, Play II, III
VINCENT LOIVI BARDI
Quiet and amiable . . .
serious and intent . . . inter-
ested in music
Track IV3 Band I, ll, lll,
IVQ Orchestra llg P.T.A.
Play lll, IVQ Spanish Club
Amiable personality . . .
frank . . . extremely attrac-
tive , . . good taste in clothes
. . . Mac
Glee Club ll, III, lVg
Lacrosse I: Ilockey I, II,
IIIZ Tennis I, llg P.T.A.
Versatile . . . witty . . .
well rounded . , . authority
on popular songs . . . inter-
esting talker . . . Bert
Mast IVQ Glee Club lVg
Football lll, IV3 Basketball
Ill, IVQ Baseball lll, IV3
Athletic Council lVg Presi-
dent of Gray Society IV5
Hall Cop III, IVQ President
Senior Classg Student Court
Alert . . . independent
. . . businesslike . . . intelli-
gent . . . fine wrestler . . .
fluent talker . . . executive
Editor Mast lVg Wres-
tling II, Ill, lVg Boxing lg
Tennis II, Ill, IVQ Student
Council lllg Hall Cop Ill,
IVg Wranglers Club IV
MARILYN MARSI IALL
Attractiveness plus keen
intelligence . , . amiable . . .
secret passion for drawing
. , . rare indetinable charm
. . . Lynn
Advertising Manager Mart
IV: French Club IV: Bas-
ketball II, III: Archery ll,
III, IV: Tennis IV: Bad-
minton III, IVQ P.T,A. Play
II? III: Red Cross Council
Vivacious . . . voluble
speaker and conversational-
ist . , , determined . . .
theatrically minded . . . well
Ink Spots IV: Maxi IV:
French Club I, ll, III, IV:
Masquers Club Ill, IV: Bas-
ketball II, III: Lacrosse I,
II: Ilockey II, III, IVQ Ten-
nis IVQ Student Council I,
II, III, IV: Vice President
Athletic Council IV: Stu-
dent Court IV: P.T.A. Play
I, II, III, IV
Excellent student . . .
valuable varsity tennis play-
er . . . good friend . . .
Echo II, Ill: Camera Club
IV: Stamp Club I, Ilg Soc-
cer ll, Ill, Boxing Il, IV:
Swimming I: Tennis II, III,
Captain IV: Student Coun-
cil IV: Vice President Ath-
Ietic Council IV: Senior
Ilonor Society III, IV: Ilall
Cop III, IV
Lively . . . quick laugh
. . . laconic . . . interested in
sports . . . able assistant in
Maxi IV: Glee Club I, Il.
lllg Masquers Club III, IV:
Football I, II, III, IV: La-
crosse II, III, IV: llall Cop
III, IV: P.T.A. Play I, II,
III, IV: Red Cross IV: Var-
sity Club IV: Melody Klas-
f i kig , I I
Friendly . . . willing assist-
ant . . . known for his quiet
sense of humor . . . Sandy
Cvlee Club I, II, III: Foot-
ball Illg Soccer I, II: Tennis
IVQ Orchestra I: P.T,A. Play
Willing , , . conscientious
. . . intelligent . . . interested
in Writing . . , well groomed
Mast IV: French Club II:
Basketball I, II: Archery
III: Tennis IV3 Athletic
Council II: PTA. Play II
"fl, ., 'Mr'
Silent sagacity . . . pleas-
ing personality . . . ready
helper . , , Suzy
Mast IV3 Basketball ll,
lllg llockey ll, lllg Bad-
minton lVg Student Council
I, lll: Student Coach Ill,
IV: P.T.A. Play Ill
A RNOLD N ELSON
Genial . . , good-natured
. . . cheerful countenance
. . , varied interests
Track Ill, lVg Baseball
lVg Badminton lll, IV
Brilliant . . . hard worker
, . , interesting talker . . .
important varsity basketball
player . . . indispensable
Student Council member
. . . Mitch
Mast lVg Basketball II,
Ill, IVQ Tennis ll, lll, IVQ
Student Council IV: Senior
Ilonor Society lll, IV: Pres-
ident klunior Class lllg Var-
sity Club lVg Wranglers
Club IVQ Pi Mu Epsilon
Mathematics Team Ill, IV
Graceful beauty . . . witty
. . . savoir-faire . . . bal-
lerina . . . sophisticated
Glee Club ll, lll, lVg
Tennis llg Badminton lll,
IVQ P.'l'.A. Play l, ll, III,
IVJ Dancing Ill
,IAM liS MOORE
Attractive smile . . . al-
ways singing . . , active in
stage productions . . . well
Masquers Club ll, Ill, lVg
llall Cop Ill, IV: P.T.A.
Play ll, lll, IVQ Golf IV
jAM IES MURPHY
Quick-witted . . . agreeable
. . . competent athlete . . .
Camera Club lllg Lacrosse
Ill, lVg Soccer lll, IVQ
Badminton lllg Varsity
r mann.. ..
Spontaneous sense of hu-
mor . . . unending stock of
jokes . . . mechanically
minded . . . fast football
Glee Club I, II, III: Foot-
ball II, Ill, IV: Track Ill,
IV: Boxing II: Ilall Cop
III, IV: Varsity Club IV
Dependable . , . intelli-
gent . . . accurate worker
. , . swimmer
Mast IV: Handbook III:
Glee Club III: French Club
III, President IV: Basket-
ball IQ Archery I, II, III,
IV: Tennis Il: Badminton
IV: Fencing Ill: Athletic
Council ll: junior Honor
Society I, II: Senior llonor
Society Ill, IV: P.T.A. Play
II, III, IV: Treasurer Soph-
Rehned charm . . . lovely
singing voice . . , intelli-
gent . . , Echo columnist
lfclio IV: flfast IV: Hand-
book III: Glee Club IV:
lacrosse Il: Ilockey I, II,
III. IY: Ping-pong II: Bad-
minton IV: Fencing Illg
junior Ilonor Society II:
Senior Ilonor Society III,
IV: P.T.A. Play I, ll, III, IV
Blond , . . athletic build
. . . excellent football player
. . . good sport . , . Bud
Glee Club II, III: Foot-
ball III, IV: Track Il, Ill,
IV: Wrestling IV: Band ll,
III: Hall Cop Ill, IV: Slide-
Rule Club IV: Varsity Club
IV: P.T.A. Play I, III
MARGARET N ELSON
likeable nature . . . in-
terested in music . . . tal-
ented singer . , , compan-
lfclm II: Glee Club I, Il,
Ill, IV: Archery Il, III:
Ping-pong III: Badminton
IV: P.T.A. Play II, Ill, IV
FRANK N ISWMAN
Zealous manager . , . cap-
able leader . . , likeable . . .
natural and easy to know
licbo I1 Camera Club IV:
Glee Club ll: Masquers
Club III, IV: Stamp Club I:
Rifle Club II: Lacrosse III,
IV: Badminton III: Student
Council I: Band II, III:
Ilall Cop III, IV: P.T.A.
KD S S Cl
Bo ' II
:sew oi, Hall cop Ill,
Radiant smile . . . sunny
disposition . . . handy stage
craftsman . . . daily morn-
ing paper reader
Mast IV, Eootball IV:
P,T.A. Play III
Kimi . . . buoyant smile
. . . a lity to make friends
easily . , . able worker . . .
V, Science Club II,
b III, Nlasquers
b V, Rifle Club IV,
, IV: Student
Amazing ability to repro-
duce likenesses on paper . . .
attractive appearance . . ,
unassuming manner . . .
Ink Spots I, Ill, Glee Club
III, Archery I, IX'
MA RY PROCTOR
Well groomed . . . efhcient
. . . appreciative sense of
humor , , . poised . . . regal
appearance . . . Procky
Ink Spots II, III, IV,
Mast IV, Lacrosse II, III,
IV, Badminton IV, Hockey
II, III. IV, Social Chair-
man Athletic Council III,
IV, P.T.A. Play I, II, III,
Giggler . . . lively . . . ath-
letic ability '... star roller
Glee Club I. III, Hockey
I, Il, III, Riding I, II, Ath-
letic Council I
Generous . , . responsible
, . . known for his ability as
a tennis player . . . equally
at home in a serious discus-
sion or a jam session . . .
Masquers Club III, IV,
Football III, IV, Basketball
IV, Track III, IV, Tennis
II, III, IV, Student Council
llll I-Iall Cop lll, IV,
Varsity Club IY, P.TA.
Play II, III, IV
Quiet Southern rehnement
. . . lover of good jokes . . .
easy laughter and charming
1ukSpotx IV: Ifrench Club
Lnassuming , . . pleasant
company '... interested in
others . . . important to the
Echo Ill: French Club
IV: Archery III: Red Cross
Council Ill: Pflf.-X. III:
lfrench newspaper IV
Admirable . . . respected
. . . executive ability . . .
fine wrestler , . . model
Lacrosse IV: Baseball Ill:
VVrestling II, III, Captain
IV: President Student Coun-
cil IVQ Ilall Cop III, Cap-
tain IV3 Chief justice Stu-
dent Court IVQ Varsity Club
IV: IJfl'.A, Play II, III, IV
Carefree . . . vivacious
, . . infectious giggle , . .
poised . . . striking appear-
Basketball I, II, III1 Track
II3 llockey I, ll, III, IVQ
Svviniming I3 Badminton Ill,
IV: Student Council I. III:
Vice President Melody
Masters IV: P.T,.-X. Play
II, III, IV
DOROTI IY RELITER
Bubbling enthusiasm . . .
earnest and intent . . . ex-
ecutive ability '... talented
lfcho Ili xllast IV: Glee
Club Ill, IV: Masquers
Club I, II, III, Secretary
IV: Hockey III, IVQ Archery
I: Tennis III, IV: Student
Council II: Athletic Council
Il, lllg Melody Masters IV5
Pflfi-X. Play IV
Nluscular Titan . . .friend-
ly '... happy outlook on life
. . , athletic interests
Glee Club IV: Iiootball
Gay laugh . . . in the cen-
ter of everything . . , grand
sense of humor . . . fair
judgment of others . . ,
yom . far'
Witty , . . authority on
the latest dance steps and
songs . . , good listener
Edin IV: Mast IV: Mas-
quers Club III, IVQ French
Club I, ll. Ill: Basketball
Il: Archery I, ll: Badmin-
ton ll, lllg P.'l'..fX. Play I,
M lfRlliL SCI IWAB
Magnetic personality . ,
ambitious . , . feminine . . .
thoughtful . , . dramatic
Echo IVQ Mast IVQ Hand-
book Illg Masquers Club I,
ll, Ill, President IVQ Bas-
ketball ll: Hocky II, Illg
Student Council lllg junior
llonor Society I, Ilg P.T.A.
Play lllg Student Court IV
Bright Irish eyes . . .
loyal supporter of the Stu-
dent Council . . . ready laugh
Echo Ill, IVg Student
Council I, ll, Ill, lVg Stu-
dent Court lVg P.T,A. Play
I, Il, Ill, IV
Earnest . . . silent . . .
genial . , . person without an
enemy . . . lid
Rifle Club Ill. IV: lioot-
ball lll, IVQ Track Ill, IV
Ink Spots IV: Maxi IV3 ,I , J6
iffeneh Club ii, ui, maker- fy WV S 5
ball I, llg lacrosse I: ' 'M
iitiekey 1, ii, Ill, ixx Bad- TUW
minton IV: Athletic Council
IV: Melody Masters IV:
Red Cross Council IVQ
Pl A Play I Il Ill IV
1 . . ,
Cheerful worker , . , ath-
letic , . . vivacious . . . good
.llast IV: French Club l:
Lacrosse l, IV: Baseball Ill:
Archery I: lJ.'Ii..'X. Play IV
l.ikeable . . . keen mind
. . . appreciative of good
music . . . artistically in-
Art Iiditor Ink Spots lVg
Glee Club IV: Basketball
Ill, IYQ Lacrosse III, IV:
Ilockey IVQ Pflf.-X. Play IV
Beautiful red hair . . .
quiet and unobtrusive man-
ner . . . sincere friend
Glee Club I, lllg Badmin-
ton IYQ PTA. Play III, IV
Satirical observations . . .
future in chemistry , . . ac-
complished trombone player
. . , 'AI.ightning" Band I, II,
Ill, IVQ Orchestra I, II, III,
IV: Spanish Club IV: Slide-
Rule Club IX'
I.ith and long . . . muscled
. . . excellent football and
basketball player . . . never
known to worry , . . Westy
l3ootball ll. Ill, lVg Bas-
ketball Il, III, IV: Baseball
Ill! Student Council Ill:
Athletic Council IV
Pleasing disposition . . .
motorcycle whiz . . . untiring
shag . . , good track man
. . . star football player . . .
full of energy
Glee Club IVZ Football
III, IVg Track II, III, IVg
Yarsity Club IVQ P.'I'.A.
Amiable . . . man about
town . , . Esquire . . . good
fellow . . . business ability
Ink Spots III, IVQ Mast
IVQ lacrosse III, IVQ Wres-
tling I, ll: Melody Masters
IVQ PTA. Play I, II, III,
Excellent dramatic ability
. . . charming humor . . .
keen intelligence . . . delight-
ful personality . . . piano
Glee Club II, III, IV:
Masquers Club III, IV: Ger-
man Club III, IV: Basket-
ball II, III: Archery II:
Badminton III, IV: P.T.A.
Play II, III, IV
Ever obliging . . . out-
standing intelligence . . .
keen wit . . , grand conver-
sationalist . . . leader among
Echo I, IV: Ink Spots IV,
Mast IV: Masquers Club I,
II, III, IV: Student Council
I, IV: German Club II, III,
IV: Lacrosse I, II: Soccer I:
Tennis I I: Band I, II, III:
Orche a I, Il, III: Hall
Co I, IV: Biology Club
IV: itudent Court IV:
Pr dent Sophomore Class:
P. .A. Play II, III, IV
Conscientious and quiet
. . . mechanically inclined
. . . skilled motion-picture
Hall Cop III, IV: P.T.A.
Play IV: Melody Masters
Bouncing energy . . . con-
versation dotted with hoot-
chies and thing-a-ma-jigs
. . . amazing ability to do
things well at a tirst try
Mast IV: Basketball II,
III: Lacrosse I, II: Hockey
I, II: Swimming I: Badmin-
ton III. IV: Athletic Coun-
cil II: Melody Masters IV:
P.T,A. Play II, III, IV
Good student , . . likeable
personality . . . willing to
work . . . indispensable to
Mast IV: President Iio-
rum IV: Lacrosse I, II, Ill,
IV: Badminton III, IV:
President Athletic Council
IV: Hall Cop IV: P.T.A.
Play II, III, IV
B ETTY GORMLEY
jAN E SNYDER
De Yoe, Kenneth
Dillmeier, Mary Louise
Foeh r, joseph
l lerren, William
I lollendar, jean
Pennington, l larold
Pu rington, Woodbury
St. john, Frank
Van Buskirk, Elverda
Watson, l lerbert
M R. j. NOEL
Anderson, Roy Bennett
De Laney, john
l legeman, Alan
l leiser, Grace
l loughton, William
j oseph, Arthur
Lamme, llerbert Roy
M aesel, Carol
Mellord, Persis jane
Morris, l loward
Rumpl, Mary liliz
Schell, l larold
Wendell, Roy liverett
Wilcox, Betty .Xnn
Cl l.'XRl.liS l IOKIS
MR. j.XM HS R ll.liY
Cleaver, limmy I.ou
THOMAS Sl IAW
DOLGLAS MCK IXXEY
llansen, l larry
l lazelwood, Peter
l.a 'l'urno, Raymond
Mcl aughlin, Grace
Reilly, Mary jane
Van Tassell, jane
Whipple, Mary jane
LOL7 ISE EN EQUIST
MR. Tl IOMAS M INER,
'r is AN ESTABLISHED fact that not only
scholarship but extracurricular activities, also,
develop well-rounded students. This year the
school day was so planned as to allow a half
hour every afternoon for extracurricular activ-
ities. This activity period not only made for
better organizations and progress in the various
clubs but also made it possible for every student
to take part in some activity in which he was
This idea has worked out most successfully
as there has been not only a more enthusiastic
group interested in the activities, but alsovsev-
eral more clubs have come into existence.
Tap row: Walter Gallagher, lirench Strother, Betty Gormley, jane Snyder, Robert Reeves, Dorethy Ayres, Mr.
Ilall Bartlett, Phyllis Sheeran, Anne Evers, Ned Herrmann, Robert Martin. Middle row: Robert Mitchell, llarold
McPheeters, Gary Alderton, Robert Studwell, Gardiner Young, llarold Chevalier. liotiom row: George Benze,
lidwaril Best, Charles lilderf Richard Allison, james Dickey.
lN PREVIOUS YEARS we have had Student Councils here at Garden City, but they
were much hampered by their lack of experience and restricted authority. As the
school grew, however, so grew the Council, until it hnally reached its present position.
ln the spring of 1938, the Council presented, after a lot of hard work and experi-
mentation, a new Constitution to the school. This revised Constitution was made to
include all the improvements of the previous years and also some new ideas put in
as an experiment. This Constitution met the full approval of the school and was put
into effect immediately. '
Although the Council had attempted many things before, it had never actually
possessed the backing necessary to accomplish what it had set out to do. Now, Hnd-
ing itself practically the sole arbiter of the school's fate, it immediately set about
putting its new-found authority to work.
lts Hrst act was to inaugurate a Student Court, which body, composed of Hve
student judges, was to assume certain burdens hitherto carried by teachers. Their
duties included decisions on trafhc problems, violations of all school rules and other
offenses not serious enough to merit the attention of the teaching staff. The school
can bear witness to the efliciency of the Court.
Still a further task assigned to the Council was the supervision of the trafhc
squad. llenceforth all traffic squad members are to be chosen by the Council with
the consent of the captain of the squad and of the faculty adviser.
As still another innovation. the Council installetl a calentlar committee. whose
tluty it was to take care ol' all utlicial tlates lor school affairs ul' any nature. Class
and cluh ufllcers were required to come helore this hoartl antl ohtain their permission
to use a certain tlate lor their particular project. In this way confusion hetween
cluhs or classes was avoitlt-tl.
ln pursuit ul' this program of iinprcweinents, the Council has other itleas. such
as the supervision ol cluh activities. the granting ol charters to wortliy organizations.
etc.. which have not yet ht-en put into ella-ct. All in all, one can salely say' that the
present Stutlent Council is one worthy ul' the highest praise.
lam- Snytltfi. Phxllis Sliuvran. Ruht-rt
liuuws. Xml llerrniann
Tap nm" litlxxartl llomeyt-r. l-rank Krall.
Malcolm l-ilsun. lhrlancl l.uther, Thomas
llurne. ifnurlli ru1.'.' Gcmlun llealon.
xlanit-s Nlourt-, liuhert Martin. john Carter,
Rtrlwrt Wright. Third mic: Dean Antlerf
son. Cliarlcs Wolters, Peter llulwlit-ll, Bula
llrauns, Clam Mtlurtun. Ray .-Xltwziiitler.
Stvmzd rm. Gartliuer Young. llichartl l es-
llc. William Nrrcruss, T,l1lll'lL'N llall,
Richartl Nlalltwn Drury' Xllllllllill. liuttuni
mic: Nlr, llall Ilartlett, liolwrt Xlitchell.
jerry Rasltupli, Robert licexes, Neil
llerrinann. Robert lit-lirt-r.
Top mt.-' lit-nton llamilton, Barbara l'errell, Mary Retlinoiid, Thomas Walsh, Doris Hensley. liill Cayin, Robert
Brown. Iiliml rme, 'lane llanilin, Phyllis Sheeran, -It-an liolillierprer, Xirginia Shaw, Florence Noland, Louise little-
ton. lilizabelli Nunally. Nliss Saietta Nlcifrea. Second mr: Anne Barnes, Mariorie Mason, Ann Risk, Alice Svlvester.
Ruth Burns. Ruth llegeman, kldilx Lamme. lfoltonz roi." jean Wliitalver. .Xlice Ollonnor, Connie Martin, lborethv
Ayers. l-rench Strother, Yiola Wolters, Muriel Schwab, Susan litlleron.
THE lfrbo is outstanding for its portrayal ol' the sportsmanship. humor and versa-
tility ol our student body as a whole. An indispensable publication ol' school life,
the lftflio has made rapid and concrete progress. Although there were no startling,
changes introduced in the general character and make-up ol' the paper this year,
there were some very significant innovations made in the type of articles used, and
many special interviews and articles were written.
The staff also made an etfort this year to obtain advance news, rather than a
rehash ol past events. Nlany types ol' informational articles were included on the
editorial pages, and write-ups on topics of current interest included such diversified
subjects as swing-band leaders, popular actors and contemporary authors.
.N definite trend toward rellecting student opinion was noticed in the editorials.
and various school problems were discussed freely. Students were also encouraged
to submit any constructive criticism to the editors.
These various merits enabled the lfcho to win second place in the Columbia
Scholastic Press conference, an honor of which the stalf was justly proud. Ratings
were also obtained in the National Scholastic Press Association Contests.
SINCE its BIRTH in io28. Ink Spots has made spectacular and praiseworth J progress.
Originally a small magazine without illustrations, it has grown to its present attrac-
tive appearance because of the efforts of a competent art staff. Linder the untiring
efforts of each succeeding editor, with the co-operation of a talented staff. Ink Spots
has added new and more absorbing sections and has improved each year in quality.
Under the leadership of the editor, Mary Enequist, and the adviser, Miss
liredericks, the staff this year has made definite progress in securing material which
was not only of a high literary quality but was also interesting and diversified
reading for the whole student body.
This year a special effort was made to have Ink Spots contain material of an
appealing nature to all students and pertinent to various phases of school life. There-
fore, stories and articles which derived their inspiration from actual school situa-
tions were used largely as main features.
Ink Spots has proved its superiority, despite its comparative youthfulness,
through the various honors which it has attained. Since 1951 it has won hrst or second
place almost without exception in the various national press contests.
Top row: Mary l.ouise Dillmeier, Alice Alfonso, Therese l,onette, ,lack Yaill, Richard Swenson, Carol Munger, Miss
lidita Fredericlis. joan llanley. Robert Brown, Murray lleaton, Robert Gillespy, james Dickey, Walter Butler.
Ilenry Mcllonald. I-'mirth rme: llorethy Ayers, Murray Cleaver, -lean Stone, Bonnie Martin, lilizabeth Nunally.
Marion Bayer, Betty Read. Betty Yanderbilt, Mary Proctor, Shirley Grandeman, Mary Enequisl, Third rats:
Barbara Cook, Margaret McI.ean. Second fmt! Yiola Wolters, Lily Stearns, jane Lfalcagno, Ruth Dayton. Bottom
row: Connie Martin, Shirley Snyder, Mary Butler, Patricia Hall,
: .Nl,XSl lrlll IORIAXI.
Top VU'2.'.' Gardiner Young, Robert
.Nlitcht-ll. Roland Lange, Ted
ts, alph llealy. lit-xeteux
linltus. Donald Byrne, Andrew
tfl laherty. .Ywmitl mm: Nlr, -lohn
Wariiner, Louise Nimmick, ,lean
liohlberger, lieth Dichman. Doris
lit-rnsley. Mary Proctor, llelen
Vonnors, Phyllis Sheeran, Mary
liuller. liofloui nm! llorothx
lit-titer, Margaret Nlcl.t-an, William
Gay ni, Richard Xlallon, louise
littleton. Bert l.uther, Muriel
Schwab, Anne livers.
THE 1aDl'rlNc. of the Mast by the senior class is its last big eflort before graduation.
Planning for the publication from the freshman class up until the time they become
seniors, all students help to lay aside a certain amount each year which is saved for
this final enterprise.
This year another group has edited and published its yearbook, in commemora-
tion of the four years spent at Garden City High School. Once again a whole class
passes on either to college or to a place in the business world, and leaves behind it
this concrete evidence of four years of school activity. To newcomers it will be a
record of past achievements on the part of the graduates, to the seniors themselves
it will be a tangible and everlasting recollection of many varied and happy days.
To rising seniors and to all the undergraduates headed for the same experiences
this class has just passed through, a cordial wish is extended that they may profit
by the mistakes and by the accomplishments of this group. A trial and error method
proves profitable in the end, and if this year's seniors have contributed anything
through their experiences, they are at least gratified to an extent for their efforts.
The success of the Mast has been due largely to the efforts of certain capable
seniors who have expended considerable time and energy on the publication. 'lo
them a debt of gratitude is owed by the whole class. But equal consideration is due
to the constant guidance and inspiration offered by the two faculty advisers who
have done so much towards supporting and encouraging all efforts, and to them
the staff gives yvholehearted thanks.
Top rote: Dean .-Xnderson, ylames
Mu rphy, Ned I lerrmann, ,Iantes
Moore, Dave NlcYamara. Clit'-
tord Cole, Benton llaniilton Tlvfrd
mic: Xlr. john Steinberg -lane
llalcagiio, Rosh n Barber. Nliiiain
Stuhr, lilorenct' Noland. ,It-anne
lichell. Ruth Dayton, llelen Kli-
Williani, Second rote: Mai'gart-t
Butler, Dorothy Yeller. Marilyn
Marshall, Yirginia Geclts, liill
lloinano, liatlierine Lynch. lin!-
fom rote: l7alene lloyvner. tionnit'
llaaren, Shirley Snyder, Katherine
Nash, Betty flahler, Roseniary
llussey, Marie Boggs.
NLXST Bl'SlNliSS S'l',Xlflf
'l'it-rney. Robert XVright, Marie
Top row: Arthur llostage, Dick
Swenson, james Dickey, ,Ianies
Nlcilallrey, Robert Mitchell, Robert
Martin, Peter lluhbell, Warren
Carpenter, Richard Dick, Richard
Allison, Roger lluhhell, Gartlint'r
Young. Third rome: Dorethy .-Xyt-rs,
Xluriel Schwab, Eleanor .-Xniv,
I-retl Sylvander, john Donahue,
Albert Wells, Elsie Nolte, liileen
O'NeiIl, Louise Enequist, Louise
litlleton, Emma Orr. Elizabeth
llallasty. Second row: Louise
Ximmick, jacqueline Powell, lfarol
Maesel. llaroltl Xlcl'heeters. -lean
Stone, glean liohlherger. Xlarilvit
Bowne, Jacqueline Torney, Sally
Foster, Lillie Stearns. liottom ww:
Katherine Lynch, lilorence Noland,
Virginia Shaw, Carol Munger,
Mary Louise Dillmeier, Patricia
Ilall. Betty Gormley, llelene Miller,
Anne Evers, Sue Littleton.
CONSISTING of the top honor students of the school, the llonor Society members are
appointed to the club usually at the end of the school year. Divided into a senior
and junior club, freshmen enter at the end of junior high school and seniors usually
at their graduation. However, in special cases, juniors are admitted if they show
exceptional work before their senior year.
Entrance into the club is based upon scholarship, leadership and character.
Members of the upper five or ten per cent of the classes are chosen and accord-
ingly receive certificates.
This year, officers of the club were elected at the beginning of the year, and the
organization was concerned mainly with work on a handbook to be given to in-
ETTHE MASQUERS CLUB, organized in 1935 by Mr. Green and a group ol' students, this
year presented the successful Broadway hit Stage Door. Muriel Schwab took the
difficult lead, supported by the largest cast in the history of the club.
Effective costuming, lighting, production and scenery are studied in the club.
Members make all sets and enough money has been made to contribute a new
electrical unit, complete with dimmers and spots, to the school.
Each year the club takes a survey trip to obtain information about the stage.
The club is constantly widening its scope of activities and is looking forward to the
time when it will be able to give more than one large production a year.
Top rote. David McNamara. Roh-
erl Gillespy, Deveieux Pinkus.
llenton Hamilton. ,llztldle fmt'
Doris liernsley. Nlarie Boggs.
Marie Rontano, lieth Dichnian.
juline Tacchi, Nlargaret Mclean,
Barbara Cook, Patricia Ilall. l.illie
Stearns, louise l.ittleton, Thomas
Walsh. Charles lfllis, French
Stroiher, Roger lluhliell, ,lanivs
Moore. Dick Calvert. -Ioltn Cfarter.
lioltorn wx: Dutllev Wliitiiev.
jean Wilson, Warren Earle. Dick
Swenson, Dorothy Rt-uter, Gardiner
Young, Clilfortl llole, Muriel
Schwab, Ned llerrmann, Frank
Xewnian, ,lane Snyder, jerry Ras-
kopt, lletty Gormley, Dean Antler-
son. Robert llrown, Nlr. Donald
THIS YEAR the music department has improved greatly in quality because of many
of the old members who have had the benent of training and experience and the
opportunity of regular practice.
The band has become the pride of the school in the fall season when it plays
at the home football games, and the attractive uniforms on the held have won great
admiration. Pete leloke, twirling his baton, also excited favorable comment, and the
band made a colorful picture as it moved in and out of formation at the games.
The orchestra was also brought to the attention of the school by its evening
concert and its accompaniment of the operetta. The orchestra got well into the swing
of the attractive lilting music of the operetta and gave a remarkable performance,
considering its comparative youth.
The glee clubs participated in four major events this year. They sang appro-
priate carols as a background for the Christmas play and presented a concert in
February. ln collaboration with the dramatic department they presented the annual
operetta, and shortly afterwards played an integral part in the Spring Festival.
The Festival was a combination of the whole music department. Band, orches-
tra and glee clubs gave a program to show the long strides toward perfection made
during this year. The whole season showed remarkable improvement, thanks to the
untiring efforts of the music department faculty.
Top rome: Cfliarles Bast, john Nlelvinney, Charles Tisch. Warren l-arle, William Roller, William llerren, Dudley
Whitney, Walter Bowie, john Smith, Clay' Xleers, lidward Smith, William lloughton, Tlurd mu: Betty' Calder,
Dorothy Reevis, Dorothy Gillen, Marjorie liarter, Woodbury Purington, Kenneth Defoe, Robert Roger, Charles
Nininiich. jack Nimniicli, Ted Barnes, George Meyer. lfthel llagopian, Betty Wilcox. Ann Gibson, Rosemary
Ballasty, Nlr. Query. Sermid rms: jane Dutly, Louise Schlerer. Lucille Quinn. Lucille Ritter, Grace Nlciiloughlin.
Yiola Wolters. Carol Gotlson, llope Ogden, Rosemary Ryan, Dorothy Teed, llleanor Regal, Mary Louise Rumpf,
llelen Alberts, Margaret Nelson. lfirxt roam' livalina Crawford, juline Tacchi, joan Bixler, Dorothy Renter, jean
Kohlberger, lilorence Noland, Eleanor Lomliardi, Betty Vanderbilt, Constance Martin, lileanor Filson, Dorothy
Rea, Nancy Smith.
Tap row: Kcunclh Delov. Robert Wcrnershack, Gcralll Schlcllrr, William liowdreu. Robert Buck, William llcrrcu,
Thomas McAldutf, john Carter, Alice Sylvcstvr, Elvcnla Van Buwkirk, Donalil Schlicpcr. jmuph Donahuc. lidwaril
Hamilton. .liiddle rom: Nlr. Nichols. llenry lloke. Ogden Warnvr. Alxin lionart, lidward XX'erner5liaQk. Charley
Moline. Charles llamilton, Don NlcXcil, .lim Orr, Marion Cfartur, Woollliury Puringlon, Yincenl Lomharili, Barnvx'
Edwards, ,lack Barnes. -Iusvph Wilson. Georgc Illcllonalrl, Charlu: Back, l.nu'er rump: Barbara Nlcliinm-y. Norma
Sylvcslcr, Bryant Seaman. Bill Ross, Al llcgcman, Roheri Brown, Patricia llall. lh-tty Wifuox. Rolwrl Koharl,
Roland Lange, Bill Alglworth. Sealed: Barliara Roberts.
Tap rout' Marvin Kuhn, Pat fllansiicld. jams: Orr, Marion Carter, Donalil Schlicpr. .llzddle faux' llarold Mc-
Pliculcrs. Aliso Taylor. llully' Comics. Louise Scheler, Marguerite NiSsley. Mr. -I. Byron Nichols, Frederick Sylvan-
nler, lilvcrla Yanlluskirk, Walter Bowic. john Carter, Stanley Carter. Lower row: Virginia llall, Slanluy Young,
Alulrcy Klingman, Xlarion llarris. Puls llokc. Barnca lirlwarda, Pat llall. Rohcrr liohart. bltffj' Fcliu. In fmnf:
Top ruin: ,lactiueline Day. ljlizahetli Yunallt, l.ouise linequist. lilsie Xolte. Donald McNeil. lidwartl lirics, Bar-
liara llorn. larry Clark, Patricia llall, lloward liarlieii fliird rmix' Craig Greason. Donald Geery. -lohn Roche,
Xlurray Cleayer. Betty Nlel,ean. llarliara Cook Sally l-taster, ,Iacqtteliiie Podeyn. Dorothy Neuter. llelen Connors.
Nlargaret Nlcl.ean, Ruth lbunn, Rita Daly, Marilyn Bowne, Xliss listher liaton, Yirginia Geeks, Xliss l..nltl. Second
rome: illlss Dunlop, Miss Amis, Ruth llegeman. Uorethy .Xy ers, Bt-th llichman, Marilyn Marshall, Louise Ximmich,
lileanor .-Xniy. ,lacqueline Torney, Muriel Stark, Marjorie Mason. liollom mix: Carol Carter, Carol Nlaesel, .lacqueline
Powell, Ruth Yix. louise littlt-ton. Gladys Robinson. glean Ljungtluist, Doris llernsley.
THis YEAR the lirench Club was reorganized, headed by a council of six students
who have done outstanding lirench work. All French pupils were eligible for mem-
bership, and the new members of the l3rench llonor Society were chosen on the
basis of their scholarship attainment and accomplishments in the club.
The new program included the division of the club into four groups: the
Linguaphone group, which listened to records in French on various phases of
l3rench life, the glee club. the dramatic club and the newspaper group which pub-
lished its biweekly newspaper, Le Cbautettler.
During the year, programs of interest were planned for the members, among
which was a tea in honor of a visiting lfrenchwoman and a visit to L'Ecole Nlater-
nelle in New York.
The new program has proven quite successful, and a renewed enthusiasm for
the lirench language has been established among the students,
ORGANIZHJ to give German students a better insight into German customs, folklore
and history, the German Club provides ample opportunity for varied meetings of
both an instructive and entertaining nature. The members have confined their
actions to intraclub activities, such as reading books, plays and poems, playing
games, puzzles and other amusements. Conducted entirely in German, the club is
not only informative but is also a great aid in enabling the students to become fa-
miliar with conversational German.
Through the results of a sale sponsored by the club, the organization was able
to build up a treasury of over twenty dollars, part of which was spent in buying
German records for the Linguaphone.
During the year the club members have attended outside programs related to
German, among which were German movies, a German festival at Adelphi College
and participation in a German contest, also held at Adelphi.
Top rote: Margaret llagelthorn, Alice Sylvester, Marion Bayer. Robert Reeves, Roland lange. Dean Anderson,
s 1 1 S
.-Xlbert Wells, liredericli Sylyantler. Charles lzlli.. Iiollt in nie: ,lean ftone. Agnes .-Xamodt. Nlary Louise lbillmeier,
Gardiner Young. Robert iiroxxxi, William Wt-stphal. Robert Xlulfortl, joseph leoelir.
Top mcg: james
Stoll, lirances Gai-
ther. Alice Svl-
Cornell, Miss lilor-
ence Cuthbert, ,Ioan
llealy, Pevton lpn-
nis, lzugene Mc-
I ornhardi, llarold
Orr, Robert Wer-
lloh Byrne, Richard
Byrne, Bill Nic-
Iii ,xx' 5. Warren
NARRONYED down to a select and enthusiastic group of students, the Spanish Club
is concerned mainly with studying and participating in events concerned with Span-
ish culture. The members have been fortunate to obtain slides from time to time
on places of historical as well as contemporary interest in Spain.
This year the club was headed by llrances Gaither, who has a definite interest
in the Spanish civilization due to her many visits to Mexico where she has lived.
Under her leadership several projects were undertaken by the club, included among
which was a visit to the Hispanic Museum. Travelogues of South America and
Mexico were also shown upon occasion.
The purpose of this language club is to encourage an interest in the living
Spain and to acquaint Spanish students with the life, emotions and history of the
country whose language they are learning.
AN INTEREST in current issues and a desire to discuss the problems of our country
led to the establishment of the Wranglers Club. Originally it was just a group of
boys who met to talk over these questions among themselves, but soon they found
they were journeying to various schools to participate in forums.
This year, under the competent leadership of Mr. Lee Griffin, who can put up
a stiff argument on any question, the Wranglers organized a forum at home and
invited other schools to discuss the merits of a Pan-American Policy. The meeting
proved extremely interesting and was well attended by many outsiders, all of whom
took active part in the discussion.
Interest was aroused in the school also, and several students outside the club
came to listen. Next year the Wranglers hope the club will be broadened and include
many more enthusiastic members.
liofv rote? Ned llerrniann, Robert
Mitchell, Mr. l,ee Griliin. Rohert
Wright, Albert Wells. liollnm row:
William XX1-stphal, Ricliartl Nia!-
lon, William Gavin, llenton llamil-
fl N EVERY scnoot there is always a group of
ardent sport enthusiasts, boys and girls who
not only participate in sports but also give
their wholehearted support to the school teams.
The aim of the physical education department
of the Garden City High School has been to
create a system whereby every student would
have a chance to engage in all sports, regardless
of his ability.
The Girls' Athletic Association and the
Boys' Varsity Club-a new organization this
year-have attempted to give every student an
interest in intramural and varsity games.
THIS YliXR'S 'riiui was well supported
by seniors who had seen action on last
year's varsity. Although the record of
two games won. three lost and two tied
is not particularly impressive. Garden
City's gridders gave a good account of
themselves as lar as their spirit and
enthusiasm were concerned.
The prospect for next year shows
evidence of several promising juniors
who will rise to fill the places lelt va-
cant by the graduation of Bert Luther,
Bob Brauns, George West, Peter llub- Air. Douglas 1 tti. 1 nf, irtifttm, ti ttitf hes
bell and several others. llowever, the
new team is by no means experienced. and in all probability next year will be a
build-up for the season following.
The Maroon and Gray started off the season with a tie score against Wood-
mere, 646. This score does not give a true picture of the game, as Garden City easily
outplayed the weaker Woodmere team, but greenness and resulting mistakes allowed
the Woodmere gridders to push over the line once. Co-Captain Bob Brauns was
responsible for Garden City's only score.
Against Roslyn, Garden City came to life and showed good football ability.
The team pushed the weak Roslyn eleven helplessly about the field, scoring almost
at will to the tune of 18-o. Bob Brauns was again responsible for all the teamls
Facing Southside in the third game, the grid warriors ran up against two of the
best backs they saw all season, and as a result went down to defeat, 25-I2. Brauns
scored once in this game, keeping himself in the running for the county scoring
honors. while Quarterback llubbell rang up the other tally.
At Oyster Bay, Garden City showed up its great fumbling weakness and tied
the game 12-12. although they could easily have swept their opponents off the field.
Many fine plays shot the ball to the enemy goal time and time again, but the
lvlaroons seemed unable to keep their hands on the ball. once there.
Yindicating the poor exhibition of the previous week. the Douglasmen turned
back an inferior Manhasset eleven by an I8-O score. Completely outclassed. the
North Shore team launched a few drives, which, however, Garden City was able to
repulse. llard tackling and some good blocking on the part of the Garden City boys
was put down to their credit in this game.
The big game of the season against Farmingdale. Garden City's rival, ended in
defeat for the Maroon and Gray. But though the score looked formidable, the team
gave a good fight against an obviously stronger Green-clad eleyen, Pete llu we
deserved high honors lor the several brilliant runs he made, as well as scoring the
lQLllTlyS only touchdown.
The season closed with a disappointing loss to liast Rockaway. Scoring on y
on a pass from l3rauns to Luther, the team let opposition get through the ines
illowing liast Rockaway to score twice.
lop row: Mititlle row:
I lerbert Watson
Mr, Alohn llorton
lfrank St. john
Klr. Alan Douglas
LAST season's soccer team gave Garden City rooters justifiable cause for celebration
in the fine record it set up. In the Nassau County Soccer League Contest, Garden
City tied with Sea Cliff as co-holder of the championship, an honor which the team
had fully earned. Scores speak even more eloquently than words, as is evidenced
in the record established bv the team with eleven out of fourteen wins. tvinv the
.V .f O
other two games and losing but one in the entire season.
At the head of the team were many high scorers who kicked the ball through
repeatedly against all opposition Especially worthy on this score were Bob Behrer,
Bob Ketchum, Tom Rieger and Deano Maxuta. Equally distinguished for his steady
trustworthy work on the defense was the goalie, jack Cauchois, who allowed only
five goals to be registered against him in fourteen games.
According to Coach Steen, the prospects for next year look equally as good and
show promise of much potential material in the line of undergraduates. lle is con-
fident of a strong offense which he saw developing in this year's campaign, and a
few of his best possibilities include Tom Rieger, Bob Buck, Bob Ketchum, Dick
Behrer, lired Reimer, Ken Erkenbrack, Bill Bowdren. Dave Moore, Rod Alderton
and Gerard Schletter. With this group as a nucleus for strong opposition, Mr. Steen
expects to have a steady group which will fill in the gaps occasioned by the gradua-
tion of Mac lfilson, jack Cauchois, Frank Krall, Gary Alderton, Bob Behrer and
The success of the squad has been mainly attributed to its splendid teamwork,
and if next yearls members give the same support, they will be assured of equal
success. Although the team was by no means perfect, careful training and fair
sportsmanship gave them a good appearance upon all occasions. 'lihe team also owes
a great deal of gratitude to Coach Steen who was a constant encouragement, and to
him they extend sincere thanks.
Top row: Mr. james Steen, llarold Pennington. Roderick Alderton. William Hoffman, David Perrell, Patrick
Regan, Henry McDonald. Evan Bennett, Malcolm Filson, lirank Krall. Kenneth Matfield, Harold Peto, Thomas
Rieger. james Stoll, Dudley Whitney, Mr, William Carr. .tlnldle rome: james llickey. jack Cauchois, james Murphy,
john Alexander, Donald Anderson, George Pethman, Robert Behrer, Robert Buck, Kenneth ljrkenbrack, Gary
Alderton, Gerard Schletter, William Bowdren, William Ilerren. liottom row: Robert Ketchum, Deano Nlazuta, Ray-
mond Alexander, David Moore, Frederick Reimer, joseph l'oeh1', Richard Grant, Richard Behrer, Albert Moloney.
Top row: lfrank Newman, Charles Hamilton, .liiddle row: Mr. Noel Corbridge, George Benze, Peyton Ennis, George
West, Daniel Sommers, Rodney Avenius, Mr. Carroll Smith. linttom row: jerry Raskopf, Patrick Regan, lirank
Krall, Malcolm Filson, Roland l.uther, Robert Mitchell, Robert Ketchum,
LAsT season's basketball team presented its followers with an assortment of hard-
fought, skillful, alert and inspiring basketball. Although they combated many over-
whelming odds in the way of sickness and injury, they never lost heart. For this fact
alone we are justihably proud of them.
The high light of the season was the team's victorious trip to Baltimore, when
they defeated the Baltimore Friends' School after a hard-fought and low-scoring
game. The score was ro-15. This was the hrst of a series of meetings planned and
arranged by Mr. Smith, who had previously directed athletics at the same school.
Aside from this, the most interesting encounter was with Manhasset, who, at
that time, was riding the crest of a ten-game winning streak. Contrary to expecta-
tion, the game was not decided until the closing minutes of play, which finally
showed the close score of 31-29, in favor of Manhasset.
The individual scoring records show the co-operation that prevailed through-
out the season. The final count was always well distributed among the members of
the team, except in the case of Mac Filson who invariably held the spotlight through
his great height and daring pivot shots. Mac led the team in scoring with almost
a hundred points. Bert Lurther, also, was famed for his set shots sunk from the
center of the court, while Bob Mitchell proved a constant threat on the defense.
The heavy duty was done by Mac Filson, Pat Ennis, Bob Mitchell, Bert
Luther, Pat Regan, Frank Krall, George West and jerry Raskopf. With all but one
of these members in the graduating class, Mr. Smith and Mr. Corbridge are plan-
ning next year's campaign around Pat Ennis, Rod Avenius, Dan Sommers, George
Benze and Bob Ketchum, all of whom tasted experience during the past season.
Tap mu: Mr. john Steinberg. Richard llchrer. Thomas Rieger, Richard Grant. William Aldworth, john Donahue.
lirank St. john. Ilaiold Pennington, Mr. john llorton. llortom wz.'.' Douglas Blcliinney. Albert Xlalony, Richard
Illallon, William Norcross, Robert Reexes, Peter lluhbell, Roger Hubbell, Charles Moline, Robert Moloney.
THREE years ago Garden City was, for the first time, represented by a varsity
wrestling team. The interest and enthusiasm were high but the percentage of vic-
tories was exceedingly low, for in wrestling, to an even greater extent than in most
sports, experience is a tremendously important factor in the development of a good
team. This year was the first time that a majority of the members had had previous
seasoning, and their seasonls scores testified to the vast improvements made during
the past three years.
Garden City had a rather short season this year-only six matches-but it
turned in the enviable record of five victories and but one defeat.
This year the team was captained by its outstanding grappler, Robert Reeves.
He, Dick hlallon and Al Moloney were the veterans with three years of wrestling
to their credit. Dick Grant, Frank St. john, Charles Moline and Roger Hubbell
showed the value of their two years, experience. These men formed the nucleus, and
around them was built the rest of the team.
At the close of the season, Garden City, for the first time, entered a team in the
Long Island Wrestling Championships held at Mepham. The one hundred and
twenty competing grapplers were the best that the Long lsland teams could pro-
duce. There was but one Garden City boy who met with any success, Charles
Moline. The star II5-pOLlI1Llt3l' struggled successfully upward through the prelimi-
nary bouts but was defeated in the finals by his opponent from Amityville, a school
well known for its excellent wrestling teams. llis prize, as runner-up in his weight
division, was a handsome bronze medal.
The wrestling team will lose but four of its members by graduation this year.
With the remaining men, Garden City is sure to develop an outstanding team for
IQ4O. Perhaps this fourth year of steady wrestling will establish the home team on
equal ground with some of its stiff competitors, and with plenty of good training
and hard practice, Garden City will be able to show its own against any competition.
Dudley Whitney, ,Iohn Smith, Charles llaniilton, Devereux Pinlxus, Peter lluhbell, Richard Swenson. Frank St.
john, Edward lflonieyer, llenry Mcllonald, limmett liord, john Alexander, Paul Gillen, Robert Metzger.
ESPECIALLY fortunate was the school this year in having built the Hnest rifle range
in Nassau County. ln previous years the team had been lorced to go to the police
department range for their practices, and consequently lost much of their shooting
The value of the range was apparent in the many high scores this season. Frank
St. john, the star of the team, shot lour one hundreds in succession, and backed by
the outstanding marksmanship ol such shooters as Paul Gillen, Peter llubbell, Ray
Alexander, George Meyer and others, the team had a successful season with seven
wins out ol eleven matches played.
DESPITE the loss of three vete-
rans from last year's squad, the
tennis team presented a for-
midable array of netmen with
Bob Martin, Bob Boger, Bob
Mitchell and jerry Raskopf,
all of whom saw action the past
With the added strength of
several newcomers the team
pushed through to an extremely
successful season against op-
position and totaled many big
Richard Nlallon, Robert Martin. Stanley
Young. Robert Mitchell, Gardiner Young,
jerry Ras!.opl', Robert Boger, jack Clau-
chois, Mr. Xoel tlorbridsze.
r .i.-.. , ,
Top row: Mr. Steinberg, Robert Behrer, Robert Gillespy, Robert Studwell, Peyton Ennis, Bert Luther, Robert
Brauns. George llenze, Mr. Rhoad. .llzddle m1.'.' Gerald Schletter, jack l.amme, Thomas Burne, Gordon Heaton,
Warren Carpenter. Donald ltisher, Murray Heaton. William jednat, Lauer mum' Alvin Kohart, Rod Avenius, Richard
Behrer, Paul Romano, Rod Alderton, Gary Alderton, Don McNeil.
LAST year, Garden Gity's baseball team had a gratifying season with six wins, one
tie and only three losses. lleaded by Frank Ketchum, a Hrst-string pitcher, Gordon
Heaton, who batted four hundred, and Bob Behrer who batted Eve hundred with
equal pitching records, the baseball nine had a strong offense and was backed by
distinguished varsity members.
This yearls prospects looked equally as good. From last year's squad was a
troup of experienced veterans, including Bob Behrer, Gary Alderton, Gordon
Heaton, Gerard Schletter, Warren Carpenter and Bob Brauns. There were several
losses through graduation, and Walt Gallagher was also missed from the teamg but
these vacancies were Hlled by Tom Burne, Rod Avenius, Burt Luther, George
Benze and Dick Behrer.
The strength of the new team was well distributed with Bob Behrer, Gordon
Heaton, Gerard Schletter, Gary Alderton and Bob Brauns maintaining a high aver-
age at the plate, and both inneld and outheld were well supported on the defense.
The usual amount of enthusiasm was shown by all the players, and their efforts
were further encouraged by Garden Gity's representation in the North Shore League.
OPENING the season with a bang by defeating the New York Military Academy at
Cornwall-on-the-l ludson, Mr. Steenys lacrosse team headed on for a successful sea-
This year's team was built around four veterans, with Peter Hubbell as cap-
tain, Tom Reiger as center and both jim Murphy and Dave MacNamara as alter-
nates. Many of last year's squad had graduated and, according to Mr. Steen, were
playing on college teams. Included among these were Bleaker Seaman and Dave
Peto, playing at Navy, Bleaker having made the varsity, Paul Rieger playing var-
sity at Union and Howie Lawrence on the freshman team, and Bill Coulson a mem-
ber ofthe squad at Dartmouth.
At the time this book goes to press, we expect one of the most interesting games
of the year to be the contest between the Baltimore Friends' School and Garden
Gity, played here at home. The game will be especially notable in that liriends were
champions of their division last year.
Many newcomers to the squad this year came from the junior class, including
Bob Buck, George Murdock, Bob Ketchum, Bob Metzger, Ken Erkenbrack, Charlie
Moline and Bob Molony. Besides these there was Mac lfilson, a senior, to round
out the squad. lt is interesting to note that all but four ofthe boys will be back next
year, thus insuring a successful season with a well-trained and more experienced
Top mu: Mr. Steen, William, lznnis, George Murdock, Eugene Barloot, Thomas Nlallon. William Roller, Peter
Hubbell, Ray l.a Turno, Roy Lamme, Bert Currier, Fred Reimer, Harold Pennington. Middle row: Malcolm Filson,
Kenneth Erkenbrack, Roger Hubbell, Robert Buck, Richard Grant, llarold Pcto, Quincy Bauer, Robert Metzger,
lidward Best, XYilliz.m Aldworth, Dudley Whitney. 1,01-er nfm: james Murphy. Thomas Reiger, Robert Reeves.
Robert Ketchum, Charles Tisch, Bernard Xloline. Albert Moloney, Frank St. john, David McNamara.
Top row: Mr. Douglas, Roy Figueroa, jack Nimmich, Warren Earle, Malcolm Filson, Eugene McNamara, Benton
Hamilton, Dick Leslie, Edward Single, Mr. llorton. Middle row: Vincent Lombardi, james Stoll, Roland Lange,
Frank Krall, john McKinney, Ted Barnes, Drury Nimmich, William Thomas, Robert Strohecker. 1,0-wer row: Russel
Bowman, Alexander McKinney, George Weeks, Peter Gibson, Bud Norcross, Douglas McKinney, Donald Anderson,
WITH the graduating class this year go several of our best track stars. Mac Filson
has been a mainstay at the shot-put and has occasionally twirled the discus for the
home team. Frank Krall has been an all-around star as high and broad jumper,
with the added accomplishment of being a sprinter. Bud Norcross will also be
missed as a fine pole vaulter and a good high jumper.
Bill Thomas has shone as Garden City's Cunningham, and, as a matter of fact,
was the best miler ever seen at the school with his graceful and effortless running.
jerry Raskopf will also be missed in the high jump and in the sprints, Drury Nim-
mick in the loo-yard dash, and both Roland Lange in the 220 and Benton Hamil-
ton in the mile.
The prospects for next year show several present juniors who will probably
step in to till the vacancies, Among these are james Stoll and Warren Earle in the
high jump, Ted Barnes and jack Nimmick in the mile and Ted Barnes and Roy
Figueroa in the half mile. john McKinney will also be among the sprinters, and
the coaches expect good running from him since he was one of the best men this
year. Walter Butler has good possibilities in the 440, and it is expected that with
more experience he will develop into a fine runner.
Top roz,.'.' Alice Atwood, Nancy Smith, Ann Ritter. Mary Proctor, Louise Littleton, Kay Schiess, Seeley Hiltl.
Third foie: Inez Nosworthy, Dorothy Rea. Phyllis llutton, Priscilla Search, Alice Walker, Susan lirisbie. Second
mhz' Mrs. Franc Thyng, Susan McLain, Mary johnson, jane Swanson, joan Hen, Madeleine Swanton, lilizabeth
llallasty, Betty Weeks. Xliss Amy llilker, linlfam ro1.'.' Rusty Butler. Alice Altonso, Margaret McLean, jane
Snyder, Connie llaaren, -lean Stone. Anne lzvers, lietty Gormley.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSUCIATIUN
GiRi.s' athletics are divided into two groups, Maroons and Grays. Each student at
her entrance into junior high school is assigned to membership in one ol' these
groups. The oflicers ol' the executive council are chosen in the spring ol' the pre-
ceding year to serve for a one-year term. and two delegates from each home room
are chosen in September, one Maroon and one Gray, to attend council meetings.
Through this organization. the girls are able to voice their opinions in many mat-
ters which would otherwise go undiscussed.
At each meeting of the council any business, old or new, is discussed. The girl
members ol' the student body are reported to by the delegates, who in turn carry
any suggestions from the home rooms back to the council,
Perhaps the most important function ol' the year is the Girls' Athletic Ban-
quet, which is under the sponsorship ol' the council. This meeting, held in june, is
lor the purpose of giving awards to those girls who have earned them through
participation in athletic events during the year. At the banquet, an entertainment
is conducted by a group of girls which always proves entertaining and amusing.
This year's officers were: Rusty Butler, Presideritg Margaret Mclean, Vice
l're5ide1zt,' jane Snyder, Secretary' Anne livers, Treasztrerg jean Stone, Maroon
Reprexe1ztafi1'e,' Constance llaaren. Gray Represeiitatimwz' and Alice Alfonso, Social
lNsTEAD ol having varsity hockey teams some of lhe schools on Long Island have
employed a new system of play days in interscholastic sports. These play days are
attended by many schools, and a number of teams are formed from among the
The first play day of the season was held on November fifth at Great Neck
High School, The scores of the hockey games were Great Neck 2, Garden City o,
and the second team, Roslyn o, Garden City 2.
Garden City was hostess to St. lNlary's, Adelphi, and liriends' Academy, Locust
Valley, on November fourteenth. Garden City played St. Marys The score was
4-o in favor of St. Mary's.
On November twenty-fourth we held our second play day at home. Great Neck
and Roslyn constituted the Green team and Manhasset and Garden City the White
team. The Green team won, scoring sixty-six points to the sixteen points of the
The hockey season was closed on November twenty-first by All-Star Hockey
Day. At the tea following the tournaments, the Gray team was declared the season's
victor by a close margin of to-17. The song cup was presented to the Maroons
as winners of the Song Contest. The afternoon and season closed with the two teams
gathering in the main hall to hang the Gray banner as an emblem of their victory.
Barbara Ryker. Elsie Nesselhauf. l.illian Partly, Marion liohart, Mary liox llellweg, Mary Clark. Polly' llanley,
Alice Walker. Patricia Wright, Louise lgnequist. Ruth llegeman.
,lvztnne Marsh. Betty Vanderbilt.
planet Stt-wnson. Barbara lluhbell,
llgtrriet tiordes. louise lnequist.
THE girls' basketball team did not have a very successful season this year but it
was an enjoyable one. The team attended two play days. Our first game, which was
played at the Stratford Avenue School, was against Oyster Bay. Other schools pres-
ent were Roslyn and Manhasset. We lost that game 29-5.
The second contest was with St. Nlarys at Cherry Yalley. Both our first and
second teams were defeated by scores of 59-18 and 26-6 respectively.
The members of the nrst team were: Marion Carter, Mary Clark, Grace lleiser,
Patricia O'Neill, Betty Gormley, Betty Vanderbilt and Adele Hopkins.
All-Star Basketball Day ended the intramural basketball season at Garden
City. On that day two all-star teams were chosen, one Maroon and one Gray.
ON NOVEMBER tfnfru Garden City attended a play day at Great Neck lligh School.
ln the badminton matches Garden City was defeated by Great Neck. The total
score was 16-4 for both singles and doubles matches.
On November fourteenth liriends' Academy were our guests. Dorothy Zeller
defeated her opponent ll-I, Carol Carter won by a score of tt-6 and Virginia
Gecks was defeated ti-to. As we won both the doubles matches. with scores of
I5-it and I5-IO, Garden City was victorious for the day.
Garden City won its singles matches against St, Nlaryls with the scores of ll-Q,
it-7, it-8 and the doubles 15-3 and I5-6.
ln the intramural badtninton contest which closed the winter season, Bonnie
Martin was the winner and Shirley Grandeman was second.
Tap YIM! I Nlary
Zeller, l illiiln
Pardv, l.ouist- Xim-
mich. Frou! rm.:
lane Clark, Doro-
loft rtttpt ,lean
None, ,lane Snyder.
Nlary Proctor, Nlarv
fflarlv. l.nz.'t'r mc.:
Sue I ittleton. Shir-
ley li ra n de nia n.
ll e t t x Yanderliilt.
nally loster. .Xlice
Xtwood. liilt-en Mul-
IN 'rue spring of the year lacrosfe takes the same place in girls' sports that hockey
occupies in the fall. When the sport was first introduced to Garden City about tive
years ago, only a handful ol' girls were interested. With each year, however, the
number has increased, until now there are enough girls for almost tour teams.
The team this year was headed by a group of seniors and juniors who showed
capable sticlt work, and a large number ol' juniors gave evidence ol good material
for next year.
The weelx alter Easter vacation, the Nlaroon and Gray teams and captains were
chosen. Constance llaaren was elected Gray captain and Eileen O'Neill Nlaroon
captain. The first team was scheduled to play only one outside game, which was
with St. Nlary's.
Aijrnounxi baseball as played by the girls differs somewhat from the hard-ball game
of the boys, the rules are very similar, Girls enjoy the game greatly even though
they pitch underhand and use a sol't ball.
Practice started this year the week following liaster vacation, and there were
two afternoons a week, Monday and Thursday, devoted to baseball. jean Stone
and Alice Atwood were elected captains of the Maroon and Gray teams respec-
tively. 'lihey in turn chose their teams. From these two teams a squad representa-
tive of the school was selected to attend the play day at St. Mary's on May tenth
and the one with liriends' on May fifth.
This is the iirst year that baseball competition has been extended to include
Barbara Riker. Nlarilvn lvoliart,
Dorothy Rae. l-.leanor liilson, liar-
bara llorah, l'at llagerty.
,lane Snyder, Katherine Nash, Alice
Atwood, Alice Svlvester, Mignon
tfauchois. Margaret liutler.
STUDENT coaching plays an important part in the extracurricular program of the
girls who cannot participate in active athletics. However, it is also open to other
girls who wish to learn the technical points of any game.
ln order to gain a student coach badge, the girls must attend a nrst-aid class
once a week, after which they receive a liirst Aid Certificate. They must also be
present for two days a week of coaching instruction. After a period of two months
the girls are ready for a written and practical test.
Last fall, badges were received by Katherine Nash in tennis, Alice Sylvester
and Alice Atwood in hockey. Margaret Butler, Rosemary Hussey and Dalene
Downer received badges for badminton, and Patricia Wright and Patricia O'Neill
THis year a small but determined group of girls started in the early fall with Hrm
intentions of perfecting their skill and form in tennis. Although during the winter
months the number who attended each week dwindled rather sadly, the coming of
spring brought a revival of interest and enthusiasm. Despite the loss of Barbara
Bixler, several new members added strength to the squad.
Last spring two play days were held, one with Manhasset and one with Great
Neck. Garden City won both of these, also defeating St. Marys. The spring prac-
tice was held on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons at the Garden City Casino. A
team was chosen from the girls attending practices and this team participated in a
play day with Great Neck.
The group was under the direction of Miss Pratt.
Top rom: Margaret
Moline. Doris Vlade.
Mary .lane Reilly.
'Ianet Newlaoltl, Gail
line Podeyn. Peggy
Mori, louise little-
ton, Sally Poster.
ltthel llagopia n.
.lliddle twin: liath-
erine Xash. Sylvia
Shade, llelen .Kic-
R e u t e r, Margaret
llall, ,lane Meier.
Betty liehrer, ,lean
Schlehet. Nliss Amis.
llolfom roms lietty
Alberts, Yera lit-ck,
lzilt-en l ink. Klar-
iorie Mount. ltlith
I.ucillc Quinn, Ilon-
niv Martin. Caro- '
lyn Mctllosky, Bea-
trice Willartl. '
tcr, Alice Decatur
THis spring, golf has taken the place of riding in girls' sports. The school was for-
tunate in being able to procure the course of the Hempstead Country Club two days
a week, Monday and Thursday. For the nominal fee of hfty cents a lesson, the girls
received instruction from Mr. Lucas, the golf professional at the club.
Under the supervision of Miss Bennet, seven girls turned out for the sport. As
most of the girls had never played golf before, they started out with driving lessons,
working up a gradual technique. No outside matches were planned for this year,
but it is hoped that by next year the girls will be ready to participate in an inter-
school match, since they will have ample opportunity for practice over the summer.
THE TWANG of the string as the arrow leaves the bow is the signal that the archers
are in action. ln the fall and spring they may be seen practicing out of doors behind
the hockey Held, and during the winter months in the girls' gymnasium.
On November Hfth archery was one of the contests held at the play day at
Great Neck. Bernadette Barrett and Rosemary Ballasty represented Garden City.
On November fourteenth Adelphi College defeated Carden City, io-o.
This spring, Cherry Valley competed with St. lVlary's on May tenth and later
on with Roslyn and Manhasset. On May sixth, in a play day at Adelphi College,
a group of ten girls represented our school in an interscholastic athletic day. Sports
Day this year was held june second.
Lucille Ritter, Eleanor l,omb:1rdi,
Alice Taylor, Louise Schlvher,
Calcagno, Sally lios-
T GIRLS' INIJUUR MEET
AN occasion which marks the end of
winter sports is the lndoor Meet. lt
has become a contest between the
entire Maroon and Gray societies in
which every girl takes part. Formerly
it was a tumbling meet where each
individual girl competed for herself.
Now the result of each event is added
to the score of the societies, and the
society having the greatest score at
the end of the evening is the victor.
This year the meet was held on
April fourth, the night before Easter
vacation. The meet included such
events as tumbling, deck tennis, ping-
pong, volleyball, relay races, bad-
minton, shuflleboard and dancing.
't The entrance of the societies into the
jean Stone, Captain of the Maroons: Mr. Coulbourng gy,mnaSium and their Songs Counted
Connie ll: izir en, Captain of the Grays.
for originality and presentation.
Both the junior and senior high schools contributed to this event. This year
the Grays were successful in the hnal outcome by the narrow margin of three points.
The entrance was won by the Maroons, but the Grays retaliated by winning the
song contest. Toward the end of the evening the Maroons were leading by a few
points, but the junior high relay races put the Grays in the lead.
The announcement of the results and the presentation of the banner to the
Grays closed the evening, which was enjoyed by many of the parents present.
ARDEN CITY, in the past Hve years, has been
growing steadily in both population and com-
mercial importance. Consequently we have re-
ceived many new advertisers this year who have
shown their interest in our school by advertis-
ing in the Mast.
On our side, the school has also been en-
larging and expanding similarly throughout
this period, and we are becoming more firmly
established as Garden City itself takes hrmer
ln return for the support shown by our
advertisers, we can return the gesture by pat-
ronizing the stores of those concerns which
have taken space in our yearbook.
I SCHENK'S MARKET I .
I I I I Camplnments at . . .
I I . . Pmme . , , I
I MEMS, Paumw e PROVISIONS I
137 New Hyde Park Road I
1 I I A FRIEND
I Franklin Square, L. I. I
I Just Phone and We'II Deliver I I
' FLQRAL PARK 4530 I
I GARDEN CITY 4580 3
Fleidstane 54560 I I
ya E' J sa ' s - E
FPHIIRIIII AVEllll9 ilt IQI-I' SIPQQI
f 'HERE is no HfuneraI parIorH
'II-atmosphere at FranIcIinAvenue
and I2tI1 Street...no pretense...no
artificiaIIy created sense of gIoom.
Brightness ancI sustaining Ioeauty
are Iuere instead, I1eIping to meet one
of I.4iI?e's most cIiI:FicuIt experiences.
FAIHCHILU SIINS INC.
Orlfillsf Crank, fwarxugz-r
FRANKLIN AVENUE AT l2lI1 STREET
BROOKLYN JAIVIAICA FLLISPIING
STOKE'S PHOTO S UPPLIES, INC.
Zeiss . . Eastman . . A Agfa
Defender . . . RaIlietlex . , . Enlargers
And All Accessory Line
I 255 Fulton Avenue Hempstead, L. I I
Phone. Hempstead 'SEIU
BEST WIS!-IES FOR SUCCESS
PARENT TEACHER'S ASSOCIATION
OF THE GARDEN CITY scHool.s
THE PERFUME OF ROMANCE
1 Pbvurwv Oordfm Cwfy 1312
A ELECTRTCXXL GOODS
GEORGE C. ASHBY
DRIVER POWER TOOLS
-We invite you To see our workshop
Cor. Main and Second Street
Mineola, N. Y.
FROM A FRIEND
OF THE FAMILY
Well, well, young hoiuetuly itls o pleosure to eholie your honcl, So, you're o
grozfuote now, Reocy tor college, or eoger to sinr your teeth m o good horo yoln,
How time llies' We Cori remember when y ou were horn. The doctor Come to
us tor nitrote ot silyer tor your eyes Next thing we knew you hoc? the Group, ond
your poor mother telephoned with o coteh in her voice. Gne ot our yoporizers y
fixed you uo thot time i
lyleosles, whooping cough eoroche, toothoche, exert scoret tener .
you horl them oll, But, your doctor woe o tine mon . . , conscientious to ci toult
. . . ond he knew thot your vyeltore woe os importont to us oe it wos to him. It
vyos 0 oleosure to work with him in thoge Crisee ot your lite, l
Anod now thot theyfre oyer, now thot you're on your own . . , heolthy, goode l
looking, eoger tor lite . . . we yoin him ond oil the other friends ot your tomily
in congrotuloting you , . . ond your oroud ,oorents , . , on this most exciting
doy ot your lite.
ITHE REXALL DRUG STORESI
Q Q i
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Foremost in the manufacture at
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
CUPS MEDALS TROPHIES
BELT BUCKLES TYPING AWARDS
Jeweler to the Senior Class ot
Garden City High School
Representative- W. G. Pforr
55 Fifth Avenue
New York, N. Y.
Phone: Hempstead ZSIO-ZSII
NASSAU MUTUAL FUEL CO.
Hempstead Ave., Hempstead, N. Y.
CoalAFael Oil-Mason Materials
Branch Office Dock and Yard
lO Main Street Hampton Road
Roslyn, N. Y. Oceanside, N. Y.
Phones: Roslyn 356-R V. C. ZSIO-ZSII
STETSON HATS MANHATTAN SHIRTS
ARNELL'S MEN'S SHOP, INC.
"Correct Dress for Men"
262 Fulton Ave. Hempstead, N. Y.
FLOWERS-BY-WIRE Phone 3553
A D A M G' S C H O T T
296 Fulton Ave. Hempstead, N. Y.
Member F. T. D.
BEE LINE, INC.
EOR ALL OCCASIONS
Phonei R.V,C. I IOO
Few fathers realize how much a Com-
paratively small amount of life insurance
will do for their sons
For example: We have a plan which
will pay an income of S2250 a month
until the boy reaches high school, S5000
a month for the 48 months of high
school, sioaaa a month for the 48
months of College and SIBOOOO in Cash
at graduation, providing for the sup-
port of a boy until he earns his first pay
Rates will be furnished upon request.
63 Hilton Avenue
Garden City, N. Y.
C'-arden Citi QTY
LOUIS P. ANZIANO
544 Franklin Ave. Garden City, N. Y
GARDEN CITY REPUBLICAN CLUB
t GARDEN CITY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Memberffederol Reserve System
Member--Federal Deposut Insurance Corporation
I Phowe Hempsteoo To I-Iemueteoo ISQS EStoI3I sned IQII
I I T
I THEO. HENGSTENBERG 5' SONS A. L. FRANK'S, Inc.
I FLORISTS MODERN MEIXVS ond BOYS' SHOP
I I .
I Oronom Avenue Hempstead, N. Y. I5-I7 Mum Sham
I Wes OT FronI+I n I Hempstead, N. Y.
APEDA PORTRAITS ARE PORTRAITS
Finished Caretully - Priced Moderately
All Seniors and Faculty members who haye been photographed tor the
l939 MAS-V may still order the tollowina special compinationf
3 portraits, size 8" x lO" with
l portrait, size ll" x l4" 38.00
Prices tor other auantities or ditterent sizes tarnished on reauest
Please send a titty percent deposit with your order to
212 West 48th Street New York City
Your portrait receives the attention ot at least eight persons
betore leaying our Studio
Roslyn Road 6' 2nd Street
Mineola, N. Y.
Plumbing G Heating Supplies
Steel Kitchen Cabinets
Universal Gas Ranges
i We invite you to visit our showrooms t
Phono Garden City 27lAl
Finest lnared ents Cwainable Being usted
30 Nassau Boulevard
Garden City South
Success ta tne
Class at V339
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OE I939
SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS TO YOU ALL
WILLIAM L. ENEQUIST
Hempstead 602I WALK-OVER SHOES THE FLORSHEIM SHOE
HENRI . . . Hair Stylist THE NEW SHOE STORE
267 Fulton Avenue, Hempstead, Long Island HEMPSTEADI N- Y- FREEPORT, N- Y-
Garden City 348I
165 Seventh Street
Garden City, N. Y.
Class of I939
Tel, Garden City I86
GARDEN CITY BOOK SHOP
I86 SEVENTH STREET
BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS
Adult and Juvenile
Greeting Cards Bridge
Social Stationery Accessories
Jig Sow Puzzles CSale or Renti
Store Hours: 9 A M to 9 P M
Phone Hempstead 3629
MENENDEZ MOTOR SALES, INC.
I85 Main Street Hempstead, N. Y.
BOB .XXD DICK
The Woridls Fair
Will iind the Garden City Hotel a
delighttul and rnost convenient
place to stay . . . corntortaple and
livable rooms, newly decorated
and returnished . . . food ot sur-
passing excellence . . . Ameri-
can and European plan . . . rates
Only 20 minutes to World's Fair Grounds
Only 45 minutes to Broadway
GARDEN CITY HOTEL
Under Knott Management
A, J. FitzGerald, Manager
GARDEN CITY, LONG ISLAND
Telephone Garden City 700
I ql ty-I-'wo
SOUND managerial policies and long,
successful experience have provided
us with sufficient equipmenl, adequate
personnel, and ample resources to render
dependable service as arxists and makers
of fine printing plates. That you will be
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 8m OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
811 Wes! Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
In the foreground- Ft. Dearborn referected
in Gram Park on Chicagos lake from.
Illustration by Jahn Er Ollier An Studios.
FREDERICK LOESER ZA CO. JS...
FRANKLIN AT NINTH, GARDEN CITY, L. I.
CATERING TO THE
Phone: Garden City 5909
,,Q 34.i vl vlzz j affpl.,
Mmeola Auto Body Corporation
533 ' .
N . . ' 4 gf, Body and Fender Repairs
h V " Slmomzmg AUTO Pointing
I V., f I BeorWheei Aligmmendervice
' r,II gp r'Ir,
1 f 'vrr .lfg 55 V ' ,,g5gg, N 9 . . .
A I I IIII AIII ,,,, -,, : 61-65 W II A . M I , N. Y.
9fEgf .I., I Is ve mea G
I Frank Molinari, Pres.
kfg fmf fs!-sf
ountr Llfe Press I
OIIJOIEI 101'1 I
GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK 1
TELEPHONE GARDEN CITY 800 J
BOOK MANUFACTURERS 1
NEW YORK OFFICE ' 450 SEVENTH AVENUE
TELEPHONE LA ckaw anna 4-6821 1
DIRECT LINEg NEW YORK TO GARDEN CITY
Vlgilanr 4-0,133 J
I, If-L ffm L fm, 1
. fAI A
..--- ...I 4...
Gow CW S9925 BETTY-MARIE GIFT SHOP
Seventh Street Cigar fr Stationery Store y
Remember your friends and your friends will
q remember you, Circulating Library
170 77h Sffeel' Garden CNY 638 Franklin Avenue Garden City, L. l
W Tel. Garden City 537
l . .
3 ,, Garden City Furrlers fr Tailors
l ROPKES Roerrwan 8 Ruberweterrw, Props.
W l Store Your Coofe in our Storage Vaults
l Franklin Ave. Next to Post Office l68 7th Street Garden City, L. l
5 THE SIQCKERS CLLTB
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
+L? , 1.2.1 W ma
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