Garden City High School - Mast Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1944
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 1944 volume:
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THE MA T
JOYCE WHITE JAMES DONNELLY
Editor DONALD YOUNG
JOHN E. WARRINER
GARDEN CITY HIGH SCHOOL
UR class is graduating at a time of great uncertainty. Not
the uncertainty of a nation unprepared, as in 1942, for
that period is fortunately past, hut the personal uncertainties
of today remain and loom large in our eyes. Generally, the
war has as yet touched us hut tightly. Although many friends,
relatives, teachers, and classmates who graduated early are in
active service, and witt he followed hy almost all the rest of
the hoys in our class after graduation this June, the tragedy
of personal loss has heen felt hy few. For those few we have
the deepest sympathy and for the many we pray for a swift
ending of the war, and a speedy return to normal life.
There was douht for a while as to whether our class should
have a yearhook, whether it was wise to spend so much for a
thing that has no value except in a sentimental way. We think
it was. In having had an almost normal high school career,
a yearbook, a traditional graduation, we have something that
can never he taken from us - a part of the life that our own
friends and relatives are Fighting for, rememhering, and tong-
ing to come home to. These normatities seem small, hut it is
the small things that make happiness -I the ordinary remem-
hrances that comfort during danger and sorrow. We hope that
classes following us wilt have the same sort of memories to
cling to when they go out to face a changing world.
in closing, we should like to express our sincere appreciation
to Mr. Cunningham, who so kindly offered his services as pho-
tographer for many pictures in this hook, and to W. R. Mac-
Intyre, of Vxfitmington, Delaware, who generously donated the
cover-cloth. Our thanks go to them, and to everyone else who
helped make this hook possihle.
WE HC GR
CTAPTAIN IYIAROLD XV. EDMUNDS
ENSIGN lhfxxfxrzru IXIOLINE
PRlx',x'1'li PAUI. N. N. x'1'11Y
RJX Qfc Rrmxisn JXLHI-3R'1' l-U'rHriR
lt is ralfzvr for 115 lo fue fzvrc fforfiriulcrl to
llzc great lash r0n1f1Il1i11g1 Ivefore us: lfml from
1,1050 IIOITOVQII flvmf uw luke irzrrcffrsfvl flcfrolion,
Io ffm! muse for ll'fIIff'll lfmy gave ffm lust .full
nwusurf' of rf'l'l'UHOII.-.
ECAUSE he has never let
us clown in any Way: be-
Cause of tmis kindly humor anct
sympattwyg Iwerause he has
wortcect tlarcter tor our Class than
anyone in it. and has given so
iinsettistaty of himself on any
project We have unctertatcen: we,
the Class of 1944, affectionate-
ty ctecticate this tuooic to our Class
actviser. Ntr. Taylor.
TO THE GRADUATINC- CLASS:
An impressive cartoon appeared in the pages of the daily press some months ago.
It depicted the usual commencement scene, even to the serious countenances of the
graduates. The strilcirig thing in the cartoon was that each diploma was carefully wrapped
around a copy of the daily newspaper. The commencement spealcer in addressing the
class said, "You are not going out into the world M you are already in it. Talce a loolc
at it and see what you want to do about it. You will find your diploma rolled up with
the news of the day."
You, the Class of 1944, can comprehend the implications of the cartoonist. You
have experienced the profound impact of world events during a large part of your high
school course. Your plans for the future have been adjusted to the war needs.
Education is an essential industry in the winning of the war and the achievement
of a lasting peace. You are among the products of that industry. Education for victory
requires skill and courage in battle, efhciency in production, competence in volunteer
service, and a will to win, based upon a detennination for a better world in the future.
The ultimate test of education,s contribution will be determined by the efforts and achieve-
ments of American youth.
ln the pictorial writing of the Chinese the word Hcrisisn is composed of two pictures,
one representing disaster and the other opportunity. The situation in the world today
is characterized by this symbol. The titanic etlorts of our men now in service have insured
our country against disaster. They are Fighting for a better world. lt is hoped that the
primary taslq of you and your generation will be to dedicate your worlc, your thoughts
and your dreams to building it. Great opportunities spring from great needs. The realiza-
tion, of a world society of free men is worth the struggle to attain it,
LLOYD S. MICHAEL
FRANK R Vxfixssuuo
T O THE GRADUATING CLASS:
tt is relate-cl that Ptolemy ll in the Third Century B. C., desiring to have translated
into the Greelc those portions of .lewish Literature which later became part of our Old
Testament, sent for seventy-two .lewish scholars to come to Alexandria to malce the
translation. According to this legend seventy appeared and were loclcect up in seventy
incliviciuat cells with writing materials, ancl at the encl of seventy days emergect with a
translation which was iclentical in every respect. This remarlcahte example of uniformity
has heen linown in Bihticat history as the Septuagint version, or the version of the seventy.
You are this year emerging from one stage of your academic training, in this you
shoutct have ctevelopect a certain uniformity. You should have uniformity of loyalty to
your Government, church, home, school, and friencls. You shoutci have a certain uni-
formity of character hasecl on principles emanating from your faith or the Colden Rule.
At the same time your mind shoutcl have heen trainect to avoid regimentation, rigidity
in your personality, your tastes ancl opinions, ancl in planning your careers.
You have been taught the fundamentals of good scholarship and good habits, hut
you have also heeri taught to thinlq for yourself and to have respect for the opinions of
others. There will he many important decisions for you to malce in succeeding years:
use your gifts wisely in malcing these clecisions.
Col. Roger T. Barber
Ensign Peter P. Carter
Lt. Edmond Cross
Cpl. Alan Douglas
Pvt. .lobn L. Horton
Lt. figj Warren King
l.t. .lobn Urban
Elizabetb Peck. C. F. l.
Pvt. Robert H. Reid
Capt. Daniel l.. Rlioacl
Ensign Robert Smitb
Col. Harry Spiers
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S Sgt. C. .l. Wosbbnrne
lwillon C. XVeiler
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5 Iiss IIFPIQIIDOF, IJPIIIUI Hygienist
N Ir. NICIIQIS, Urcfzaslm
5 Irs. I,CySQr, CDUIICQ
5 Iiss 1XumncI, I JIYIIIILIIICS
5 Iiss I IiII4er, Gui1Ium:e
IN Iiss Quinn, fxlzorus fAI3sentI
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IX Iiss 'I'I1acI1er IfIssisfantI
IX Iiss I-incI0rmar1
IX Irs. Pelersen
IX Iiss I .eman
Miss SFIIIIITIIEIIIII IAIJsentI
IX Ir. XViIImoII IAIHSCDII
ROBERT iAl,l'SlGliSE - veniernian in varsity iqootlnall . .
lilies liorses ancl ruling . . . always has a goocl cha
actor jolie . . . easy-,going . . . a ciepenclalnle lrien
. . . good-natureci grin.
SANIUEI. IXLLIQN P- grafli
:ale-cl in ,lauuary . . . looks
muclw more serious tlian lie really is . . . clapper clollics
. . . llfy SGIISC of llUIUOI' . .
. wants to ine a inoriician.
RITA i'lXI.TM.-XN f- vivacioiis . , . inagneiic personality
. . . usually iauglwing . . . forever complaining about
tier naturally curly, lnlarlq lwair . . . sulwtle Texas clrawl
. . . clclinitely an aflrlecl attraction to our Class tliis
X7ERA BECK H wellvclressecl . . . goocl-naturecl ancl a
loyal lrienci . . . loves warm weatlwer . . , wants to
visit Soutli Amerira, anti will major in Spanislw at
Vxfilliam ancl lxlary.
i'!XI.IiXANlJiiR iixizxiis - lwopes he sings like Frank
Sinatra . . . suave . . ,
already wears G. l. clotlm
a prize of Room 51 . . .
es . . . a general in the
State Guard . . . tells goocl jolces . . . full of tlwe clevil.
NAizCiii.i.ii INMY H outstanding personality . , . won-
rieriul friencl . . . always helpful in a crisis . . . gay
. . . tallqative . . . life of tire party . . . full of energy
at all times . . , loves Tommy Dorsey and oatmeal
coolcies . . . perfect sportswoman.
JAMES Boiirox - tall . . . nice personality . . . al-
ways seen wearing a lourl tie . . . crazy alwout Artie
Straw . . . an arrlent Giant fan . . . lias l'iis lieart
set on the lvlarines
PETER Pmroopcoon F- tall, with a terrific stride . . .
some-tlming of a larainstorm . . . a lwarcl man to rleteat
in an argument . . . unexpeetecl llaslwes of liumor.
lX'1ARIIi lil ANR - zicloralale lvalmy-lace . . . always gig'
gling . . . arrlent. memlmer of tlie Clieerleaclers . . .
witty . . . petite . . . loacls of fun to be witln . .
popular . . . ggoorl stuclent, luut never serious . .
lovely, long lnloncle lwair.
CAROLINE BURNS 1- a rute smile . . . sweet personality
. . . homeroom representative ot Vyfar Boarrl . . .
memluer of Senior Safety Council, ancl playecl on tlwe
lioclcey team . . . a lwarrl xvorlter . . . trienrlly.
lx1ARY BIYRRELI. - "Banter by Burrelly' . . . Vermont
is lie-r Happy Hunting Ground . . . lwalmy 'bout tlwe
Pmritisli . . . lovely liair . . . part of every organization
in scliool . . . lcnown for l1er unexpeeterl. lwilarious
.ANN CAMiiRoN - very capalwle eclitor of ulnlc Spots"
expert lwoeltey player anrl prize French student
surprising ancl super sense of humor . . . willing
ancl companionalnle worlcer . . . lovely golclen lwair
EMILY JANE CAMP - niee personality . . . lrienclly
. . . very quiet . . . harcl worlter . . . wizarrl at archery
. . . always listening to someone elses troubles . . .
active memlmer ol the Senior Safety Counfil.
RICHARD CtASPAR - responsible . . . conscientious . . .
a Fine Companion anCl loyal friencl . . . interesting
tallcer . . . always reacly with a new story or jolce . . .
siihtle. clry sense of humor . . . plays piano with the
lDOUGLAS Cj0RNEY f- one ol Warrinerqs VVotves . . .
always reacly to laugh at a jolae or come up with one
ol his own . . . placicl clisposition ancl an easy grin
. . . nice guy.
ROBERT CNRONVt.EY - one ol the lxetter lQItUX'v'ft lellows
in this years senior rlass . . . nilty haslietliall player
. . .iwants to play sairl game at Dartmouth . . , mern-
lver ol Mr. Vvrarriricrqs invoinpzirahle homeroom . . .
one ol thi- Hluoyim
,l0AN CRUWLEY - Charming personality . . . talentecl
haton twirler ancl lvancl learler . . , vix'ac'ious . . .
always lcnittingg . . . tallas with her hancls . , . lun to
' linow . . . sinfere . . . inlerlious giggle.
EMILY CYUVRIJJIS - has the initiative to get aheacl
. . . Qllliil VVOI'liCl' . . '. llaltlly lf? l'lE1YG Elfffllflfl . .
smooth claneer . . . not too athletic . . , great :teal of
fun . . . a lrienclly heart , . . possessor of many lrienrls
.times DClNNEI.l,X' - quiet tilt you know tiim . . .
.IEANNE IJILLINGIIAM P- to
poputar . . . treasurer ot ttme ctass untit t1e gractuated
in January . . . inmate of mttaytors Tavem . . .
imperturtoatnte good tiumor.
ves etaorotate soctas, dam'-
ing and taaving a gooct time . . . usuatty rushing for
a meeting or event . . .
never wittwout a smite or
tcinct worct to etieer you up . . . amtnitious . . . gooct
executive . . . toyat trienct.
twig man in Masquers Ctutm
tVtICHAEI. mi tvtliRCAlJ0 -
. . . fatat Ctmarm tor women . . . toves music and argu-
ments . . . sincere . . . frant: . . . sott-hearted . . . no
stourti with a ritte . . . tiatmte to cto atmost anyttiing
Eillit llSLli1tty C1065 . . . gooct tettow.
tx'tARY tDOXVD - Continuously tattiing atwut nnttiing
in rtass . . . stunning rtottaes . . . never on time . . .
attrartive anft tiappyrggo-tuftsy . . . turever on ttae ntione
. . . always eating anft trying new ttwings.
.IUHN IDONVNEY -' till0XVl1 Eillft wett-titcect tiy CX'Cl'y4ll1C
. . . ptays tremenctous ctr:
tnanct in tiistory nt' C, f . .
in ttae setwnot tuanft . . . ta
ims . . . teants tvest. :tance
. . an ottieer anct mainstay
ties a tront seat attitetieatty.
ROBEIQT DUF14' - ctartq, wavy tmair . . . reseivemt, exrept
sometimes . . . onty tattqs when tie t1as somettiing to
say . . . Ctitigent in every unctertatcing . . . remerntaerect
tor tus wort: on ttwe Mus! . . . mititary man . . . crazy
THOMAS DUNTZE f- long ancl lanlry . . . full of lauglis
. . . a slow voice and a quiclc wit . . . popular . . .
will lencl a liancl on anytliing . . . a Fixture at the
CONSTANCE EMANVEI, -1 industrious . . . reservecl, but
goocl company . . . gorgeous brown eyes . . . naturally
curly liair . . . favorite indoor sport is eating . . . ear,
nest ancl sincere . . . understanding listener.
COI.X'AR EMisoN H quiet ancl a little nn the sliy sicle
reel-l1eacl . , . one of tlie footlmall regulars . , .
easy to get along witlw . . . comes out witlw a gentle
wisecraclc wlien no one expects it.
BETSY FULLER H lovely smile . . . tall, slim, tries
lier flarnrlest to gain weiglit . . . laclcaclaisical clueer-
leacler . , . passion for ricling . . . sweet . . . popular
witli eitlaer sex.
ARTHUR FOLEY - talkative, argumentative, cleter-
rninecl, liurnorous, ancl atliletic . . . varsity lmaselvall
and soccer . . . one of the Warriner Wolvfes . . .
tigliting lrisliman . . . arclent Giant and Notre Dame
EARL FERRIS f- liltes to tallc . . . serious . . . lausiness-
lilcc ancl lillecl witli energy . . . immaculately clressecl
. . . arguments are luis deliglat . . . always lras a smile.
,loAN CWRJEBEI. - giltecl witla a wonnlerlul ,sense of
luumor . . . always reacly witlw a snappy comelaaclc . . .
ratlwer eat than anything else . . . Uslaplaappyf' but
also serious . . . expressive larown eyes.
BARBARA GETHIN - interesting ancl always interestecl
. . . lgnown for infectious giggle ancl practicality . . .
sincerity ancl gaiety in tlie riglwt proportions . . . frienclly
, . sympatlielic ancl relialale.
JACoiJiiLiNri ciiiHRlNtj - smartly clressecl . . . contagi-
ous lauglw . . . lovely naturally curly liair . , . arrlent
sports lan . . . loves New llnglanrl anal jewelry . . .
cats constantly . . , can always lie seen clraxving.
KA'I'iiLrZEN CZODSUN - canyt be serious for two min-
ules . . . stunning ligurc . , . can eat l:rencl1-friecl polar
toes anytime . . . lmeaulilul. sltiny recl-lnlonde liair
. . . always has a goocl retort,
l':l.lNOR LzROSS f- alive and vigorous . . . in lier
icleas ancl olml so cleterminccl . . . loves to lease . . .
appreciates a goocl laugli
. . . acloralnle.
. . . sparlcling personality
PATRICIA llAGEiu'Y - impeccably clressecl . . . lull of
pep . . . clancing lrisll eyes . . . appreciates all sorts
of jolces . . . catcliing grin . . . sincere . . . forever has
somelliing to relate . . . clomestic.
Kfvri-ii,EiiN llrxiiius - slsrort. clarlc, anal cute . . . lwig
lurown eyes . . . loves sports ancl strawlmerry soclas . . .
Constantly running to l'1er A. A. ineeiings . . . Captain
of tl'1e Greys . . . always smiling . . . ainlmitious . . .
a good frientl.
NANCY llAUERs - vivarious . . . sparkling . . . always
interested ancl loves to argue . . . iflealistic . . . has a
cleliniie amnity for sweaters ancl reel laair . . . lrienclly
. . . loyal.
JEAN lliiIS5iiNlSl"l'Tlil. - treasurer ull tlwe ljrcncli Club
. . active Stuclent Coarlw . . . loves to lwarmonize in
singing . . . true friencl with a lilcealale personality . . .
lilies to linit, flanre anfl plav tlie piano.
JOAN Maiziii FlENN - lnumoroiis . . . generous . .
often founrl lxnitting boys, sorlrs . . . versatile . . .
Cute lrevliles . . . lmcaiitilul wavy liair . . . intelligent
la li I I C
ates to lic rus ef . . . rleterminec to lmecome '1
goocl lmriclge player.
Main' Vox l'liai.i,wiiiz - lovable .
plus lmrains . . . lmsy as a loee
expressive eyes . . . magnetic .
presiclenl of Sturlent C,,OIIl1Cll .
relialxle . . . pliilosoplwical '.
G. C. ll. S.
CfXlt'I'lilt lllil5SNER'- wants to be a laboratory chemist
. . . lilies sailing . . . irrepressilmle . . . line story-teller
. . . l'1lIITIflI'OIlS . . . always ruining up willi soinetliing
startling lgoilw in class ancl out.
. . poisecl . . . lneauty
. . more Hpnnu . . .
. Clwarming . . . vice-
. alpsent-minclecl, but
. Reinluranclt of
BERRY tloizxrp - very funny . . . crazy about luis vocals-
ulary . . . misrlwicvous . . . sophisticated . . . serious,
ttiougti it cloesnt slwow . . . one ot tlle Boys . . .
fNHARl.iiS HILMS - tall,tl1in,ancl lwappyago-luclty , . .
anollier ol Warrinervs Xwolves . . . a lwarrl worlier . . .
genial personality . . . incliljtercnt to wome-nl?l . .
well-lilccrl . . . plays luaslzetlvall.
ANITA llll.nEisRANn - ailovoly lmlonrle wiilw an in-
triguing smile anrl lncautiliil eyes . . . never tires ol
liouse parties . . . Crazy almout nuisir. especially a ggoocl
samlm . . . luulmluling lauglw.
BARBARA ll0RTON - vtmarming personality . . . acloratmle
. . , Hliappy in love" . . . favorite activities: clanving
ancl weel:-enfl trips . . . always reacly for goocl times
. . , tias tlic wolves unrler tier ttiumlx. lmut lwer lweart
liclongs lu tlw Navy.
Kiwi-ii,EEN lliwmirarir. - pint-size . . . acloralmlc . .
Curly-loclcs . . . l-aslwionalwle . . , goorl lor laugtis . . .
elle-rvescent anfl always on tlwc go . . . nuts alnout
peanuts . , . tantastir irlcas . . . never willwout il
prolilz-in . . . lanions lor style Creations.
3l,xRc1,xRia'i' l lr'maiii.i. - lowly cycs anfl golflvn-larown
lwair . .- , always woll-clressecl . . . amliitious . . .' talli-
aliyc' . . . pleasant personality . . . lnyos fl gooclitime
aincl incn in '
WA1.rER HUBNER - not too bold, not too slwy . . .
a Fine companion and a promising gentleman . . .
abilities shown in conversation, sclmool worlc, and atti-
letics . . . socialale when you lcnow lum.
CiENIJOI.YN l'lUN'I' - refresluing . . . very understand-
ing . . . entlwusiastic . . . giggly sense of liumor . . .
extrovert . . . aspires to sing opera . . . affectionate
. . . tliouglwtful . . . strutting wall: . . . lxates to miss
anytlaing . . . envialmle will power.
BROWN HYATT - known far and wide for liis parties
. . . constantly banging away on a piano . . . when
gas coupons are favorable lie can be found driving a
little grey Ford . . . wears a neclctie occasionally.
ldliLEN JAEGER - serious,
liumor . . . lilies sports .V
lVlARY JOHNSON - carefree . . . darling Figure . , .
good dancer . . . particularly fond of time Coast Guard
. . . loalmy-face . . . loves to dalwlgmle around a lcitclwen
. . . infectious giggle . . . lmelpful . . . loads of fun.
but lias a grand sense of
. a liard worlcer . . . loves
dogs, especially a cute, little lxlacla Coclcer spaniel
BETSY ISOM f- intelligent . . . good conversationalist
. . . loads of fun . . . footloose and fancy free . . .
moody . . . smooth clothes and a model,s figure . . .
would ratlier read tile latest lzoolc than swing a lwclcey
ROSEMARY KIP - macle tier teclunicolor . . . Lana
Tumer type . . . lceeps ttie stag-line moving . . . has
a "tain and a smile for everyone . . . personality that
liglwts a lmlaclcout . . . lwiclcten talent for art and tlwinlc-
JANET .lifNKiN - vivacioiis , . . stunning hair and com-
plexion . . . aclept swimmer . . . loquacious . . .
lovely Figure . . . will ,Qu to secretarial sctiool . . .
loves' luasctmall ancl llarry .lames . . . lcnown and lilcecl
my a l.
.l0YCii .lONiis r- lwappy-gn-luclcy . . . ever making new
friencls . . . genuinely interestecl in everytlwing . . .
li1Ilf1l'1iliQ eyes anct a winning smile . . . competent
wnrlter witlw rtiilrlren.
IIONVARIJ KIRHY - quiet ancl reservecl . . . appreciative
of a goocl jnlqe . . . Conservative . . . well-clressefl . . .
is seen way out in left Helcl pirlcirig claisies ancl l'1igl'i
flies during tlw spring season.
lVlARviN KUIIN - the worlcls greatest bass player . . .
cute . . . a Hsolicl olct man" . . . super bond salesman
. . . always dependable . . . lilces John Kirby anfl
Charlie Bamet . . . a cross-country man.
PATRICIA KYDD - poised . . . friendly . . . well-dressed
. . . has a great fondness for wallcing . . . always is
smiling and ready to help a friend . . . wants to join
the Red Cross.
JARVIS l-AMSON - liailerl lrom Lawrenceville in his
senior year . . . six-footer . cleep voice anrl tlwouglwts
. . . argues long . . . lauglas last . . . ace soccer goalie
. . . poor manls Helmut llanline . . . ice-lioclcey fan
. . . original . , . suave.
ELLEN ANN McKiNNm' - peppy . . . carefree aml
sincere . . . never on time .
. . tliat nllyaway loolcu . . .
large lnrown eyes . . . cldatterlaox . . . loves news-
paper worlc , . . loolis lilie slwe just laissecl tlwe Blarney
SUSANNE l.U'rz P- marle for slaclcs . . . live wire . . .
tries to jitterlmg, luut always lalls sliort ol tlae marli
. . . merry sense ol liunior . . . sympatlietic . . . lallcs
a blue strealr . . . lwas a yen to lly , . . attractive . . .
HELEN lVlCCjAR'l'NEY - always arouncl wlien a person
neefls a trienrl . . . loyal . . . elllervescent personality
. . . intense worlter on Stuclent War Boarcl . . . partial
lo cliilrlren . . . lenown lor lliose clreaniy lulue eyes.
l5ixRBARA lVlcCiixR'i'iiv H A'Veronica ltalqeu laloocle lwaii'
. . . loves art ancl llie Navy . . . swing aclclicl . . ,
reafly to lauglw . . . clepenclalble . . . favorite pastimes:
eating cancly anrl loaling . . . crazy alvout luowling ancl
Evrzrvx MARSSON F never without a smile . . . loe-
guiles everyone Willa lier personality . . . mellow
clancer . . . live wire . . . always in a goocl moocl
. . . president of Club 17.
lxlll.l,lCEN'l' lXlElJI,IN - goocl C1vnversalioiialisl . . .
immaculate lwair siylcs . , . loves rlogs anfl rlancing
. . . aclmils rlislilxes lor all lcincls ol' worlc . . . hopes
lo lme an ariisl . . . goorl arlrlilion lo any Crowil.
BARBARA MFKINNX' - smiling lrisli eyes . . . lier alnlc
leaclersliip lias lmeen proven many limes . . . Captain
of the Clieerlearlers . . . presiclent ol ilwe C. A. A.
. . . always lauglwing at son
netliing . . . excels at any
sporl . . . popular . . . cute.
Cfxkoryx lVlCCsl.USKiiY - yiyafious giggle . . . clarle
lmrown lmair ancl eyes . . . likes to lmowl ancl rifle laorse-
lmarla . . . wlmiz al lasliion rlrawing . . . lonclness lor
llw Air Corps.
.lofxx lvllil-QHAN - gay anrl lasrinating personality . . .
soll, wavy l1air . . . well-groomerl . . . sratierlnrainecl
ilIlKl l'?lFCl'fC'C . . . lilies Cillilly Zlflfl ll0llQl'H1lllS . . ,
cleliglwllul liosiesss . . . always malws you fi-cl al
JOHN lxlIC'Kl.ii '-' lJElSCl1illl. lbiiSliCll3illl illlll SUCFQI'
player . . . racing fan . .
. SCHUIIS XYUflii'I' XX'lN'il ll?
yvorlcs . , . a polilivian ol' paris . . . van lu- very
lunny . . . we missecl liim lasi liall of llwis year.
.liiixN lxllI.ES f- welll.orcl-anfl-Taylorecl . . , suclclen,
glowing smile . . . generous . . , passion for ice-ifream
aml ricling . . . implusive anil syrnpallietic . . . soulful
eyes . . . lovely slain . . . memlaer of almost every club
. . . rlelcrininecl . . . Forever clelencling people.
THOMAS lxlORAN - small, lout paclcecl full of fun and
action . . . a full-tleclgecl Hnotliinv laoyu . . . easy to get
along witli . . . an arclent Giant lan, ancl roots for
Notre Dame on tlae gricliron.
ClLETA NORAVA - laeautifu
l Clafli Sy6S . . . El Clfy SCHSC
of luumor . . . friendly companion . . . not apprecia-
tive of tl'1ose wlio clulo loner
UCleoH . . . lovely smile.
NINA Mom f-1 full of lite . . ,always tallcing . . . lneau-
tiful clotlies . . . enviecl for lier jet lnlaclc liair ancl olive
slain . . . claarming personality anrl sense of liumor
. . . continuous smile.
JAMES MURRAY P- niclmamecl "Whitey,' because of
lwis loloncl lwair . . . lilies all sports . . . captain of the
lacrosse team . . . varsity letterman in football, traclc
and rifle . . . partial to sailing . . . presiclent of tlwe
Boys, A. A .... popular.
BETTY MUESSEN - continually laughing . . . editor of
tlae Echo . . . aulmurnisla liair . . . a literary gal . . .
loves arguments, trips to town, chocolate soclas, anrl
Uncle Remus . . . lwates slioes . . , smpatlaetic . . .
elilicient in a devil-may-care lsasliion.
HENRY' IVIUELLER f- lilcealnle . . . quiet . . . capable
leader . . . president of tlme Student Council . . . lilces
tlie movies . . . atllletically inclined . . . loves uclierry
colcesu . . . goorl student.
ARTHUIQ NILSUN - a goocl sluclent ancl a goorl fellow
. . . plays sax ancl Clarinet willw tlwc Hstarclusiersp . . .
experts to join the Navy alter gracluation . . . well-
lilqerl lay everyone . , . an all-arouncl guy . . . one ol
XxNVII.I.IAM Niiwvoiviis - matlwemaliml genius . . . mincl
ol lwis own . . . original . . . clenies loolcingg lilac Viflor
lxlalure , . . clonl argue willi liim . , . qliiflq sense ol
l1lllU0!'. . . uwliat llie well-flressvcl man will wear."
l,l.ls!4. Nhssl.l,llAI'lf - clarli. smoollw lwair. . .lieautilul
,qrcvn vycs . . . slcnclcr. li'llflCI'.. aml :all . . . slrilcingly
allrfwtive wilh fi sinrerily ziiicl lricnclliness unmatrlierl
. . . rmlialcs smiles mul goorl lwumor.
l':Mll.Y Nomii. P- swf-ct zincl generous . . . goocl con-
vcrsnlioimlisl ancl lislcnvr , . . prvsiclenl niicl lcmling
lafly ol' lxlusqucrs C lulx . . . liny clynamo . . . lmallelo-
nmriiac . . . allrm'tive . . , c-mn . . . lxnown Forever
HS I wrXVCl'l1y. H
.ll'NE O,lVlARA F like Ei Vxflwilcoinlu clrawing . . .
llaraway eyes . . . lovely liair . . . always in il clitlwer
. , . liny-waislecl , . . iinallleriecl . . . loyal . . .
uiigelir, lblll misrliievous . . . lun lo lie Willa .
lnlenl willw pen, ancl pain! ,... poetic.
Cirl.0RlA ORR - clanving lmluc eyes . . . inlc-rlious smile
. . . arloralnle lip-till nose . . . smootlw Clotlics . . .
always one Io lry SOIT1Cll'llI1Q new . . . everyoncfs pal
. . . never rrilirizes . . . arrlenl Du-lv llaymr-s lan . . .
lwcaclecl for fsollwy ,lunior Colle-ge.
JEAN OSSMAN - liales oral reports . . . loves tlie Navy
. , . goorl at all oulfloor sports . . . expert clriver . .
lon!! l'iair . . . goocl lriencl . . . swoons al Franli Sinatra
. . . ads silly al limes.
fiAROl. PATTERSON - rel-ognizecl lmy 'llleaven Sent"
. . . Clevilisli climples , .
excilalwle . . . fun-loving
. lwearlfsliapecl moutlw . . .
. . . sillaen lwair . . . sweet
. . . lil4es Lloing crazy llaings . . . tennis clynamo . . .
exrcls in writing ancl clramatirs . . . lwig-lweartecl . .
RICHARD PERREIAI. - a .Hne fellow . . . full of fun . . .
interests in sports anrl otlner people . . . selclom serious
. . . willing lo lwelp anyone . . . easy to lcnow.
l,DURO'l'llY RASKOPF - engaging anal ready smile . . .
so cooperative ancl clepenrlalnle . . . secretary of the
Senior Class ancl ol llwe Masque-rs Clulm, and mainstay
ol innumeralvle otlwer organizations . . . warm anrl
Completely winning personality.
.IANE FXNN lJl'RCEl.1. - prcttyr peppy. anal popular
. . . loves to clo lliings on llie spur ol ll1e moment
. . , gets wlial sl'1e tries for
lun . . . gay.
BARBARA l'jIRRlli - arclent sluflenl ol, ,lapanese rullure
. . . enlliusiaslic cleloater . . . wliiz at languages . . .
liarcl vvorleer lor all tl'1e Clulns . . . usually giggling . .
ilarling rlimplerl lmanrls.
. . . pug-nose . . . loarls ol:
FXRTHUR Roos - newcomer tlwis year . . . quiet . . .
is interested in lrlistory anrl wants to travel , . . ex-
periments witlw rlwemistry . . . lilies a good jolce.
WAI.TliR RONALD - our presirlent . . . lwappy rlispo-
sition . . . twinlqling eyes
ancl a sense of lwumor to
matrlwu. . . clevilislw . . . very popular . . . one of tlme
'lljmoys , . . lmouncl Navywarfls. lie lwopes . . . cute
. . . serious on orrasion . .
llARUl.lD RiiiNs'rRA - a line lrienrl . . . exrellent con-
yersationalist . . . very sorialvle wlien you lgnow liim
. . . frequently on tlwe llonor Roll . . . has a will ol
his own . . . avliye in the orrlwestra,
PETER Sr'iiHNc'K M rather a Brain . . . recl-lmeacl . .
f'HSllfll . . . l1ElITlUllS l-OI' ll'lOS? clry l'0IT1E'll'llS il1 Class . .
rloesn t oyerworlx , . . llaslwing grin . . . inmate o
Taylorys rlii1YCl'l1 . . . VVCll-llli6Cl . . . E1I1Oll'16f of Olll'
WINIITREIJ SCHIESS - very neat in appearance . . .
cute as upunclwu . . . a Qrancl girl . . . l1appy-go-
luclcy . . . always rloing tliings lmarlrwarcls . . . lull of
tlme fleyil . . . arloralvle personality,
lJONAl.IJ SCiii.iEPiiR - big and lmlonrle . . . lurilliant
when lwels coaxing tlie ivories . . . spealcs many alia-
lertsr lyut only wlien telling jolacs . . . tenor sax man
witlm the Mgtarrlustersu . . . plays laassoo ancl clar-
inet . . . rerently cliscoycrerl talent for clramatics.
JEANNE SEIBOLD '- infectious laugli . . . reads tlwree-
day novels in a day . . . prejudiced toward Hempstead
. . . wants to play boogie-Woogie . . . pet lwatez buses
. . . very friendly.
LAWRENCE SHERMAN -
sincere . . . addicted to
laoogie-Woogie and jitterlnugging . . . beaming with a
smile most of tlie time . . . a good word for everyone
. . . noted for the spectacular . . . lilced by all . . .
LOUISE STEVENS - lweautiful green eyes witli curling
lashes . . . always lias a pencil . . . l'1onor student . . .
wears tnlue nail polisli . . . sweet . . . always loaning
money and selling postage stamps.
GILBERT SWETT - always laughing . . . newcomer
tliis year . . . end on tlie footlvall team . . . ardent
Charlie Spivialc fan . . . plans to go to Dartmouth
. . . friendly and liappy-go-luclcy . . . going into
tl'1e Air Corps.
BETTE SWANSON f- enticing giggle . . . always has a
quiclc and witty comeluacl: . . . long eyelaslies . . . '
radiant personality . . ,
slaining lnlonde liair . . .
envied ligure and soft drawl . . . contagious smile.
ANIJREXX' STONE F- says little, tliinlcs a lot . . . good
scliool citizen . . . lcnown for luis enigmatic smile . . .
liidden touclaes of liumor . . . tlirows wonderful
lDOROTllY THOMAS - a clroll wit . . . 'twelsh rare-
luitu . . .popular . . . infectious smile . . . loyal member
of the cheering squarl . . . loves animals . . , wonderful
clisposition . . . laughing hlue eyes.
RUTH TAYLOR - a friencl worth having . . . winning
smile . . . goocl sport . . . lilies goocl fun ancl helps
Create it . . . quiet . . . loves rollerslcating . . . responds
to a julie whether goocl or hacl.
.lo KXNNE TAYLOR - always late . . . lovable . . . cleep.
hrcalhless voice . . . argumentative . . . shaltes with
silent laughter . , . smolcy grey eyes . . . an Army larat
anrl a true sophisticate . . . clroll humor.
RIVIIARID TUCKER - clraws the lair sex with his Sin-
atra appearance . . . usually training for traclq or cross-
country . . . lilceahle anrl always laughing, hut not
without his serious sicle , . . one of the well-lcnown
QLILA WADE - lovely hair
ning somewhere . . . reti
ancl smile . . . always run-
cent, hut has a sense of
humor . . . enjoys all sports and excels at them . , .
equally popular with looth
BETTY WEEKES f- short and blonde . . . straightfor-
ward . . . boyish . . . warm sense of humor . . .
understanding . . . sunny smile and a temper to match
. . . loves animals and sports.
LORRAINE WEl,TER f- attractive . . . blonde . . . blue
eyes . . . clwarming personality . . . a party girl . . .
always immaculately clressecl . . . loves niglat-lite ancl
gaiety . . . an accomplislwecl tap-clanrer wlwoys beaded
for tbe brigbt ligbts.
JOYCE VJHITI-L '- tiny lacly . . . Catrliing laugli . . .
crazy about clanfing. lworses. music and tbe tlieatre
. . . just feecl ber steals an
cl Frenrli-friecl onions . . .
very attraftive . . . eclitor ot our ltlasl . . . trim . . .
unrulllecl . . . smootli ancl soplmisticatecl.
limes Vx7ii-i.iAMs - lilies to laicl tbe Hnotbin' boys"
. . . passion for golf . . . wants to become a really goocl
player , . . stuclious ancl quiet.
DM-'in WILSON - one ol tlwe uTrue Blue Boys" . . .
gets the laigliest marlqs possible witla tlie least amount
of elsllort . . . stalwart Center on tlie football team. . . .
dry sense of bumor . . . always appreciates a goocl jolce
. . . in on everyllwing.
l'lEI.IiN WIl,SON - scatterbrain . . . cbeery and peppy
. . . slwort, Curly lwair . .
always singing tlwe latest so
. cletests oral reports . . .
ngs . . . forever ruslaing ancl
cloing tliings tlae last minute . . . lilces Bing Crosby.
JOSEPH WILSON P- lilies a goocl time . , . always reacly
with a jolce . . . loves big Windsor ltnots in bis ties
. . . popular . . . varsity football man'-'." . . lilies tlie
state of Connecticut -- wl1at's the angle, Joe?
FRANCIS Yixriis F U. Cfs own Tommy Dorsey . . .
Ei Room 31 elmrarler , . . lilces seat singers, especially
lillly lJilSlUl' iillll Wllilily' lsleflliiin . . . OUC of MF.
blqaylorvs Hnollwiny luoysu . . . fyoslello tlwe seeoncl . .
sings lilac' l'aIs Xvaller.
AR'rinJR WiN'i'ERs - suave with the lair sex , . .
never a Care in the worlcl . . . talses llwings as llriey
Come . . . engaging grin.
Donixin NYOUNG - hopes lo lly in llwe near future as
an ollieer in llwe 1'X.A.l' .,.. natural allilele . . . very
well lilzefl . . . soeizilmle zincl jovial . . . one ol llie
Nlioysn . . . viirsily sofeer nmn . . , ruslorlian ol llie
Senior Class lreosliry.
.liv,xNiTA AI.N'IRA - lmils from Porto Rico . . . good
sport . . . Can lalce ai jolie as Well as cleliver one . . .
if youlre nol laughing wiili lier, you,re lauglnng at lier
. . . lwol-liemleil ancl very exciialble.
W,xi.TER BAYER - honor student . . . mop ol hair . . .
deep voice . . . lnoogie-Woogie specialist . . . one of
the Hgangn . . . individualist . . . good hridge player
. . . haclcer on the linlcs.
RICHARD BUWLES '- good dresser . . . quiet . . . enjoys
sailing . . . class treasurer .
dent . . . will he seen next
.luleps and Southern luelles
. . sincere . . . honor stu-
at Dulce among the Mint
DONALD Cook - lover of music and metaphysics J . .
memher ol psychic research group . . . composes tonal
monstrosities at the piano . . . the lint-piclcer of Mr.
Taylorys math classes . . . sense of humor.
ROBERT FASCIANI - quiet
VERONICA FINNEGAN - dictator of Room 16 . .
rarely seen at after-school sports , . . lustrous, darlz-
hrown hair . . . partial to Navy hlue . . .' always win-
ning poster contests . . . never on time.
guy . . . conservative . . .
enjoyed SOCCCI' . . . good all-aI'OUl"ld SIJOI't al'1Cl SCl'l0lal'
. . . CEiI'Cl'Lll ClI'lVCI' . . . I'6Sp6ClfLll . . . sharp FHCG Bild
l'lARRY CROFTON f- genial . . . easy-going . . . popular
with hoth sexes . . . dependable . . , cooperative . . .
ready for a good joke . . . ardent Dodger fan . . . good
sailor . . . lilies a sloppy hat. -
GRETA JENSEN H petite anrl clynamic . . . lcnoxvn for
her super parties . . . mart passion for white roses and
orange totlypops . . . poetry part of her cleeper side
. . . always lciclcting, laughing and clancing.
CIERALD FROST - hloncl anrl hlue-eyecl . . . master of
photography . . . loolqs shy hut isn't . . . cute grin . . .
laughing personality . . . very serious when he is
at . . . popular.
PHELPS FRISBIE - G. C. jester . . . "David was small,
but oh myln . . . jovial . . . a la Brooks Brothers . . .
un56tl:iSl1 . . . Hlvlary ts a Cramt Namcn . .
never without a romeharla . . . sympathetic' . . . ron-
noisseur of rnerlirinc . . . sinCei'c'.
.toilN l.ARsoN - rvcl hair . . . xvas on junior varsity
lnaslietlnall team until his luiec gave out . . , plays the
piano occasionally on lu-5 '.,, xvorlxs harrl in school
anrt in a flrug store alter svhool . . . genial.
Ur:leAi,n htoimx - easygoing . . . engaging lrish grin
. . . loves horses mul wants to he a ranrhcr . . . shy
with girls , . . sense of humor.
Tixxciu-Ln Scumvoui i- miraculous at marlcs . . . a
reacty helper . . . nuts on the Yanlcees ancl Napoleon
. . . rtislilies communism anct HBH movies . . . writes
Pfkmicc in the Erlio . . . great Companion . . .
u o un.
ROBERT STORY - one of tlwe lmoys . . . always lmas a
new jolie, usually Comy . . . can lbe louncl whipping
arouncl in luis lulacl: car, lcillerl to tlie lwrim . . . playecl
soccer ancl went out for traclc.
Joim SlT'l"l'ON - aluouncling personality . . . smooth
rlanrer . . . eager to lielp . . .Qoorl sport ancl an out-
standing tumlmlei' . . . ever smiling . . . Weir Stamp
seller . . . straiglillorwarcl zmcl sorialplc.
llixROi.n 'l',xCc'iil - clarlt, willw an ellislu loolt . . . full
ol lun wlmen you lxnow lwim , . . lilies sports . . . re-
Cently enlislerl in tlme Navy.
ROBERT XZANDERBILT - able clwemist ancl historian
. . . memluer of Perlcins, partisans . . . feccls on music
. . . ldarrl to get . . . life ancl rleatlw ol' any party . . .
lianclsome Dutrlwman . . . slwoulcl lmve been twins.
RLJBERT Wooruiioiisn - powerfully liuill . . . always
ready witlw a lE1llQl'l . . . arrlent luaseluall follower . . .
professional sports writer . . . lwooggie-woogic entlwusil
ast . . . summer resirlenrc: Yanlgee Starlium.
CLASS GF 1944
GRADUATES OF JUNE, 1943:
.lm-L Pai lfllg - S
lim f-4- llflm-ll
Ili lrf, Ifl PML
.li 1111 05 C' f,f1z mr
D flllf llflllmuln
GRADUATES OF JANUARY, 194
.lames D flllll ally
Ixllilfy FAX llellweg
Rcwlucrl R flr' lu-
E I R
Camp, Emily Jane
de Mercado, lilieliael
Downey. lnlrn -
Tommy Dorsey records
lay tl'ie Giants
Nvave in lier liair
Piece of goalpost
Record of "Our Vv'altz"
Silver saee erhall
Grey ll anne l suit
hvliite pearl drums
Reciting funeral ceremony
Trying to get tlie car
Xvolling lier motl1er's boarders
Arguing with Mr. Perlcins
Union News Company
Tallcing, eating. and
lenitting- all at once
Talring life easy
Union News Company
Bays' A. A.
Getting out of jams
F R M E - P
What's the score?"
"Gentlemen . . .H
Life is tres gay."
"W'ell, here I am?"
"l'll see you."
"You're not lcidclingln
"My friends . . .U
"Just wait and see."
"Oh, good nightln
"Well, what do you know?"
lsn't that darling?"
It cnn he arranged."
ul gotta win sometimeln
"Hi . .
That's French for . . .
"Oh, you foolln
lt's all so fatiguingln
"l've got to spealc to youlu
God lmows and he won't telll"
l'll worry about that tomorrow."
Sing with the "Stardusters"
Own a lnlaclc convertible
Own a car
Go to Hawaii
Own a secluded little home
Get A+ in German
Play Beethoven's sth
Own a convertible
Get an assignment in on time
Pla haslcelhall for Dartmouth
with his toes
Own estate in Maryland
Play flrst Fiddle somewhere
Lelrn to parli her Buick
Have his ov'n hand
Nvho lcnows . . . these days?
Go to college
Get out of Sampson
Swim the Atlantic
Have a housemaicl
To get fat
Live on a country estate
Learn to craclc gum
Keeper in a zoo
Barlrer in a circus I
Ali Balm. the Harem Keeper
Drive a junlc-wagon
Collapse at Commencement
Live in Colorado
Life of the party at literary teas
Live on the corner of
42nd and Broadway
Cow-girl A 1
Conductor on LIRR
Never achieve it
First woman President
Trade it in
Play laass clnrm for
the Salvation Army
Greenwich Village street artist
The Army will see to that
Home for aged sailors
Davy Jones' loclcer
Second Tommy Manville
':His Butlar's Sister"
Die of overeating
Apartment in Broolclyn
Hellweg, Mary Fox
Henn, Joan Marie 4
McKinny. Ellen Ann
Ca nnon ball
Borrowed track shirt
Navy wings of gold
Little black piano
and French poodle
Books and R ecor ds
Kilt from Canada
Perfect attendance record fm
Eddie Duchin albums
Hurrying like a snail
Working for Greys
Advice to the lovelom
Making up gym periodg
Driving flasliy station-wagon
Trying to play basketball
Reading Pocket Dictionary
Riding on trains
Working in it
Driving her "Olds"
Knocking himself out
Going to New York
Talking with her hands
Knitting Navy socks
Skipping lunch for book reports
Denying that she has red hair
R M E -
Hey. corne on!"
l've something to tell youl
Oltay . .
What's your hurry?"
Drives me crazy!"
Tough rolll" '
You' lanow what?"
What a rnongy ohorem-rl"
Are you with me?"
Kiolr it out of low. Bob!"
Cr-st la guerre!"
Oh, honestly . . .'
Well, aw re-et!"
i was absent yeerertie,.."
Oh, well . .
Done - Finished - outli'
lsn't it cute?"
Sense of humor
Make a parachute jump
Angel ol' mercy
.loin the Navy
Have long. straight hair
Second Katie Hepluurn
Fix up the heat
Be a faithful wife
Own a nightclub
Have eight sons
Construction Business in China
To play hridge
Pole-vault 15 feet
Own a horse ranch
Have ten children
Own two Coclcer Spaniels
Be taken seriously
Big league haselaall player
Play in a name orchestra
lsive in Vermont
lvlanagc an otlice
Learn to play hridgc-
To grow a few inches
Settle down on a farm
Die of starvation
Marry girl from Mars
Conduct a charm school
Eternal K. P.
Piifli Avenu E wolf
Marry a joclcey
Matron in orphan asylum
Pet shop proprietor
Pose for Petty
Bat-hey for thc Freeport team
lie a one-man hand
Professional NVall Street piclcet
Be a designing woman
Tom Thumlfs wife
Run a news-stand
E I R
Mu esse n, Betty
N erse lhauf, Elise
Purcell, Jane Ann
Red hunting jaclcet
Pre-war eyelash curlers
Little lrlaclc puppy
Collection of demi-cups
of the Middle Ages
Old World Xvar maps
Six new golf halls
Paul and "Butch"
llis own thoughts
Art plates Q
Consoling the hearts
of "Club 17"
Prying numhers otl theatre seats
Rooting for the
New Yorlt Giants
Trying to stop hiting her nails
Throwing a baseball
Biclrering with the printer
Doorman at the u.l.D.
Running from meeting
Going tor parties
Romping with her clog
Comhing her hair
Talcing homeroom attendance
Dates and parties
Writing up minutes
Studying history hoolcs
Fooling in the chem lah
Getting his homeworlc done
Telling jolzes in dialect
Tripping the light fantastic
Trying to gain weight
"TI1at's the least ot my worries!"
'Tell ya what !'m gonna do!"
"!'m so mad!"
"Don't ca!! me Cleo!"
"Never in all my life . . .
'Have I got something
to tc!! youI"
"I won't ta!!c!"
'Oh, I xvou!dn't say that!
'But Miss Dunlop . . .U
"Oh, my heart!"
'Oh, don't worry ahout it."
"Gee, ! don't Iznowf'
"Oh, how can you say that?"
'How many pages did
Never says anything twlce.
"Up home . . .H
He smiles and that's all he says.
'That's dirty!" Imusica! term!
M E P
Grow to a height of six feet
S ecre tary
Be e tell blonde
Go to Michigan
Go to Annapolis
Find her "ideal"
Be a hoolcie
.loin the Navy
Director on Broadway
Raise dogs and horses
Own a hlacli convertihle
Type 200 words a minute
Be a Navy mascot!
Marry a genius
Rich man with no ohligations
Play piano at Nlc!c's V
!..eam to drive
Run a dance-ha!!
New York pent-house
Shoe salesman at Thom McAn
Salvation Army junlz-collector
Swirn ilie Lalce
Seaman, 3rd elm
Sinlc the German Navy
with a can-opener
Raise guinea pigs
Run escort hureau
Have a nervous hrealcdown
Waiting at the wharf
hfvrite a French nove!
Bottle-washer in a lah
Pilei Alhany night-hoat
College prof esser
Manage the Dodgers
Income tax expert
E I O R
Taylor, Jo Anna
Mr. Taylor ,
Frost, Gerald l
Two "Aide Pins"
Signal Corps pin
"Bessie the Buggy"
llion HHS. Varsity ul"
One good golf score
Wollc charge account
His pin-up girls
Records of "Rhapsody in Blue"
Getting home hefore midnight
Listening to Malte-
Cross-country and traclc
Bridge and Klipp's
Vvallcing from Stewart Sch.
Kidding the "hoysn
Shooting the breeze
Smuggling sandwiches out
of the Ca eteria
Chuggin' with the
Eating peanut-hutter and
Rolling challc between
Using it A
Trying to understand women
Writing letters l
"Tell mel What's zat?"
I could screaml"
"Up North . .
'Don't tell your
"Bless your little heart!"
. . chug-a-Iugln
"Of all the thingsln
'Your derhy's lloatinglu
"Talce it easylu
"I demand a recountln
'Isn't It cute?"
"I don't fool around."
'I am a temperamental artist."
"Larson is a neI:aI"
".leez, I dunnolu
"Not only that. hut . . .'
"That's a stinlcei-I"
Dad, can I have the car?"
Finish soclcs Iaegun 4 years ago
Own a car
Five children and ten dogs
Become a millionairess
Finish a whole pair of soclcs
Fail some suhjects
Go around world on
a tramp steamer
Go to Alaslta
.loin the Marines
Sing the hlues Iilce Woody
Stay where he is
Outrfame Dr. Kildare
To have six hearts
Go around world in his own Iaoat
.loin the Marines
Color girl at Annapolis
Cperate an "Old Cats' Home
S ecre tary to the President
Be forced to wear them
Leave in due time
Pilot the Holuolcen Ferry
Death Valley real- ,
Guide at the Aquarium
Buclc private in the rear ranlc
Write pulp Fiction
Build model planes
President of Westinghouse
Do just that
airplanes for Macy
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CLASS OF 1946
fxllwrl lxluri - l,rc'si4lc'r1I
Ynnry Hvuxu-Q - Vim' Prvsimlcn
Uurrwilmy Gunsfmxv - Sf'c'rc'lury
Kcnm-lh Fairlviglm - Twuslzrcr
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CLASS OF 1947
John Dunne - President
Jean Fanning - Vice Presiderrz
Edward Purcell - Secrezrrry
Ann Bell P- Treasurer
Mr. Halleck - Class Arlerser
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EPTEMBER and warm, lazy days P- but not
for us. The fateful Monday came when the
doors of education again opened and in we tiled.
all loolcing a bit bewildered. Some of us were
seniors and quite confused about how such a
thing had happened. Others were freshmen -1
and we all lcnow how that feels at First. Our sum-
mer hangover assumed gigantic proportions when,
arriving at the dear old homeroom, we tool: a lool:
at the new schedule for classes. Hal Who was
being playful? 9:29, 10:12, 10:55 f- confusion
was widespread and not confined to students. We
caught many a teacher inquiring in a hushed and
battled voice, "Does anyone lcnow what time this
period ends?" We mastered it, though, and since
the change let us out live minutes early, there
were few complaints.
Next to linding out where. we were going and
why, or more often just diving for the seat nearest
the window, came getting to lcnow our new prin-
cipal, Dr. Michael. Nothing could have been
easier. Although it must have been ditticult to
follow in Dr. Coulboums footsteps, Dr. Michael
quiclcly gained equal affection and respect.
After a general settling into the groove, events
piled up thiclc and fast. Clubs and publications
emerged from moth balls and elections were the
order of the day. The first of these were senior
ballots, electing Wally Ronald president, Dave
Wilson vice-president, .lim Donnelly treasurer, and
Dottie Raslcopf, secretary. On the heels of these
political scrimmages came the election of your
editor, Joyce White. Organization decided, the
senior class, the Mast, and Student Council
launched themselves in rapid succession. Student
Council, under the guiding hand of Henry Muel-
ler and his cohorts, began the G. O. Drive. Bigger
and better this year, the Council was peddling a
new type ticlcet, sold in two parts 1-1 one dollar a
semester. They balanced the budget, tool A
The Class of 1944 suddenly wolce up to the fact
that the funds in its treasury had hit a pitifully
low ebb, and most of its activities from then on
were directed toward malcing money. Plans galore
were olllered for criticism f- a senior show, loads
of dances, the well-lcnown '- or perhaps notorious
- magazine drive, and countless others. Some ma-
terialized: some did not, as will later be seen.
The whole school was shoclced by the death of
Miss Philippa Bennett on October Qnd. As dental
hygienist in the school for six years and assistant
sponsor of the Greys for four, she had won many
friends. It is hoped that a memorial scholarship
will be established in her name.
Following a batch of "Greetings" from the Pres-
ident, which scattered teachers and coaches from
here to there, eighteen new teachers descended
upon us this year. They probably had a harder
time getting used to us than we did to them.
Along came Octoer, and the Masquers Club
rolled up its sleeves and went to worlc. At the first
meeting the president, Emily Nogel, read the re-
vised constitution, dues of one dollar a year were
decided on, and the suggestion of altemating busi-
ness and social meetings brought forth loud cheers.
Consequently, every month the Green Room was
the scene of feasting, merriment, and noise -
One of the big things inaugurated during the
fall season was the War Stamp Drive to purchase
a Fighter plane. Thursday was designated as War
Stamp Day, and on that moming each weelc rep-
resentatives could be seen dashing from the Senior
Room, where stamps were distributed, to their
homerooms, wearing frowns of deep concentration
and clutching the loot in their hot little hands.
The Echo came out all spruced up with a new
editor, Betty Muessen, and several new columns.
One of the trimmings was a survey lcnown as
llWhat Do You Think?" by Rosemary Kip and
Susanne Lutz. They probed into various and
sundry student minds on a variety of subjects and
emerged with some wild ambitions, exciting
moments, and what not. Betty trotted around but-
tonholing prominent members of the senior class
for the "Spotlight" ltls a great day when one is
written up in that columnl Makes you feel almost
famous f- at least for a while.
At this stage of the game an Assembly Commit-
tee was llormed. Mr. Graham was the faculty
chairman and Michael de Mercado the student
chairman. This group's purpose, strangely enough,
was to organize a wide program of assemblies, and
to promote student interest in them..
The Hgreatest senior class this school has ever
seen" fin the words of its president, announced
its first money-maliing project, the Harvest Moon
Dance, for October 29th. It was a howling suc-
cessl We were actually richer to the tune of over
forty dollars. Hallelujahl
INK SPOTS STAFF
Bacl: to the Assembly line, the Committee
popped up with a quiz program on Qctober 27th.
Questions were submitted by the students, and two
teams fa battle of the sexes, incidentallyj were
quizzed by Mille de Mercado. Those moments
when Ruth Hauser and Steve Tyler selected the
contestants by drawing numbers from a bowl were
undoubtedly some of the more nervewraclcing in
history. The luclty winners, it you want to loolc at
it that way, trudged to the stage amid cheers and
Whistles, wearing expressions of fear and misgiving.
lt was great fun, Wonder why we never had an
Our football heroes were literally very brolren
up toward November. Bandaged lcnees, plaster
casts '- it was pathetic. There has been specula-
tion as to whether some of the wounds might have
been gotten during the seniorsyvmagazine drive,
held the first two weelcs in November. The parents
and faculty couldn't breathe without a senior sell-
ing them the Poultry Iournal and three.or four
other subscriptions to boot. However, our desper-
ate ellorts were rewarded, because when the re-
turns came in, we had more than four hundred
dollars clear profit plus the distinction of having
sold more magazines than any other senior class
to come out ol G. C. High.
The Student War Board completed its drive for
old, usable clothing for the benefit of the "Save
the Children Federationu on October 29th. Four
hundred and thirty pounds of clothing were shipped
to needy children all over the world. This Board
was organized to direct salvage and War Stamp
drives, and also to inform the school of its part in
During the Thanksgiving vacation, which we en-
joyed thoroughly, our own Mr. Bartlett left school
to talce a position on the editorial stalt of the
United States Armed Forces lnstitute. We miss
him f- his droll wit and friendliness. They say the
position is temporary -f for the salte of other
classes we certainly hope so. As for the Class ot
'44, it was just our hard luclc that he left during
our senior year.
The highlight ol: the Bands season was pre-
sented on the afternoon and evening of December
3rd, their annual fall concert. Harry Blumenthal
and William Repsher, both of the Coast Guard,
were guest artists. They, combined with the Band
and aided by a Fine selection of music, provided
grand entertainment. ' ,
Principaes Notaes lwlajaraha visited the school
early in December. ln case you didn't lmow, the
prince is a magician of no small ability. One of
his favorite triclcs is to produce a pigeon fvery
much alivel from almost anywhere. The pigeon
hero of this episode, alter being produced, Hew
unerringly to a chandelier down front in the audi-
torium. The bird would not come down. The bell
rang, Mr. Nichols and the orchestra convened: the
pigeon remained immovable. ln despair, several
students lugged out the long and wobbly step-
ladder, which Courtland Tisch ascended. Successl
The bird came downg the magician departed, con-
siderably unnerved, with it in tow. The pigeon
must have been awfully proud of himself tor caus-
ing so much excitement.
The National Honor Society has always re-
sembled a secret clan in Garden City. The juniors
and seniors who are tapped lor it each year very
often have no idea what its all about. This year
the Society decided to publicize itself. They began
with the freshmen, and gave an assembly and tea
dance for them on December l7th. First, Emily
Nogel, Dave Wilson, Joyce Vxfhite, and Ann
Cameron spolqe on scholarship, service, leadership,
and character, respectively. fThese are the qual-
ities considered in possible membersj Then there
were four guest- spealcers - Ginny Holden, .lean
Marsh, Doris Lee Briggs, and Sally Foster - all
graduate members. After the assembly program,
everybody adjourned to the Girls, Gym and danced
and ate and had a rattling good time. At 4: 30 the
party ended, with the glowing vista of the Christ-
mas holidays ahead.
Speaking of closing for the holidays, it was the
haclcneyed Hill wind" that shut up shop tive days
early, The flu epidemic ot '43 tool: its place among
tamed occurrences lilte the Blizzard of '88, and
was responsible for the whole thing. Welll never
forget those absentee lists that began to read lilce
the school roster. Everybody who was anybody
had flu. We tried not to seem too gleetul that
our alma mater closed early. The only clarlt spot
was that the seniors got the little end. With an-
other ot our marvelous ideas, we planned to deco-
rate a fabulous Christmas tree which almost Filled
the front hall of C. C. H. S. Several seniors spent
hours of grueling labor on the job that Friday.
When it was Finished it was a worlt of art, a mas-
terpiece. Then the word went around that school
would close 'that afternoon for vacation. Now
they tell usl The upshot was that the seniors
shipped the tree, decorations and all, to the hoys
at Mitchel Field as a Christmas gift. So the et-
fort wasn't wasted after all.
uchristmas comes hut once a year,H it is said,
and it's a darned luclcy thing, too. The condition
its celehrants are in the Monday alter New Year's
Eve is sad, very sad. Ch, those sunny smiles, that
light, quiclc step, the happy voices that are heard
the first early, early moming. Say, who are we
trying to tool, anyway? Well, we did come haclc
o-n January 3rd in various stages of exhaustion and
had temper. And what did all our teachers tell
us? You guessed it - exams. Only two weelcs to
exams. Allow any of you are ever going to pass l
do not lcnowlu Neither did we. All over the hul-
letin hoards those nasty little yellow schedules
sneered at us. mlihey shall not passln they said.
Then it was here, and a century later it was over.
Some of us did f- some of us didnyt. But at least
it was over.
Along with exams, senior write-ups for the little
hoolc you are now reading were due. It was the
deadline. fDid someone just laugh up in the
balcony? H Edd Cries of ul.,ihell" and "Why,
l do notln were heard lloating through the halls,
comhined with the low, threatening voices of the
Mast staff - "lt you don't have that write-up in
hy tomorrow . .
At the end of the semester, Miss Garrison. our
English IV teacher and adviser for the Echo, left
Garden City to concentrate on domesticity in Bay
Shore. She was always one of the most popular
teachers -- ever ready to help us over an ohstacle.
Many a time the Echo would have died a torturous
death if it hadn't been for Miss Garrison. She also
made English IV fascinating - we had some won-
derful laughs and discussions in that course.
On January 26th the hig Bond Rally starting
Garden City's Fourth War Loan Drive was held.
And what a day that wasl The occasion for two
assemblies, one in the moming to acquaint the
students with the program, and the rally itself in
the aftemoon. By grapevine the news went the
rounds that Jeanette MacDonald and Lloyd Nolan
were to he the guest stars. That on top of two
assemhlies in one day was enough to set the school
on its ear, Somehow we went to classes, which
were only twenty minutes apiece fanother pleasant
innovationl, and at 1:30 convened in the audi-
torium. Mr. Wassung lcindly consented to play
the piano for us while we waited for the guests to
arrive. We sang and Mr. Wassung played, and
Mr. Wassung played and we sang - on and on.
The tension mounted. Still no guests. Finally, at
ahout 2: 15, when the root of the auditorium was
ready to hlow otl from so much nervous energy
under it, they came. They were charming, and hy
the time the rally was over, everyhody was lceyed
up to go out and sell several thousand dollars
worth of War Bonds per person. ln some cases the
good intentions held out, as in the junior class,
which sold more than S160,000 of Bonds. They
also won the S100 prize that was ogered to the
class selling the most Bonds. The senior class,
however, did not do too well. Qur salesmanship
collapsed. Maybe the magazine drive wore us out,
hut whatever the cause, we were miserahly de-
feated. And ohl how the class treasury was cry-
ing for that 55100.
That whole weelc was quite wild. There were,
in all, four assemhlies. Schedules were torn apart.
It was very satisfying to the student hody. Tues-
day, January 25, the day hefore the Bond Rally,
we had the R. A. F. with us. Flying Officer Dury,
an interpreter of aerial photographs with the
Bomher Command, gave a lecture illustrated with
slides of the homhing of industrial Germany.
Then the next day we had a school assemhly.
a class assembly, a homeroom assemhly and the
Bond Rally. After a day's respite, the Lewis Play-
ers'arrived on January 28th and presented a mili-
tary comedy drama, 'AWings Over America."
lnlz Spots announced that there would he just
one issue this year, instead of the usual three or
tour. However, Ann Cameron, the editor, prom-
ised that it would he higger and hetter and more
heautiful. And it was, at that.
The senior class elected Don Young treasurer
hecause of .lim Donnelly's graduation in January.
Don also automatically hecame husiness manager
of the Mast. That was rather a shoclc to him - he
hadn't counted on the joh of malcing the year-
hoolfs ends meet, hut he certainly was successful.
ln Felnruary the Hall Squad inaugurated a new
wrinlcle -- paddle passes. Anybody who so much
as stuclc his nose out of a door was lilcely to he
accosted hy a roving hall cop, who would mutter,
"Where is it?" or just glare menacingly. The sys-
tem did not achieve enormous popularity. ln fact,
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anarchy reigned in G. C. High. After one short
weelc, not a paddle pass could be found. The one
good thing about it was that editors and people
lilce that received special passes bearing the magic
words, "Valid during any period." We donlt
lcnow about you, but we sleep with ours under
our pillow, and anyone who tries to talce it away
from us will have a mighty tough Fight on their
hands. You'd be surprised what can be done with
that passl '
The senior girls, sins caught up with them in
February, talcing the form of malting up all those
reams of after-school sports periods we didn,t at-
tend through four long years - maybe even longer.
Oh, Lord, how haggard and wom and repentant
we feel after having used every available study
period and afternoon galloping around getting the
health we should have accumulated graduallyl
Well, it's one way of losing weight, anyhow.
During the weelas of February a new idea came
to birth f- the Youth Center. Mrs. Clyde Hale
and her P.T.A. committee, who sponsored it, and
a student committee whose illustrious members in-
cluded Milce de lvlercado fwhat, againlj, Dottie
Rasltopf, Nancy Briggs, Tom Wentworth, Betty
Duncan, and Nancy Hellweg worlced their Fingers
to the bone getting the place in shape. Canivan,s
old store was handed over rent-free by the Garden
City Company, a coat of heavenly blue paint ap-
plied by the Canivans '- then Kay Smith went to
worlc with her brush. Prestol fWell', maybe not
as easy as thafj. Cartoons brightened the walls.
Another light touch was fifty folding chairs loaned
by Fairchilds complete with the name plate and
The weel:-end after the Hstorltlubu fperhaps
better lcnown as the HJ. opened, it closed
temporarily so that a crew could dig through the
dirt on the floor and see it it really was made of
wood. flt was, - Ed.J We rented a scraper, and
Dottie, Bob Duff, Milce, your editor, Nancy Briggs,
Tom Duntze, Chuck Bush and heaven-lcnows-who
else cleaned up the floor. Civil War also brolce out.
There were those who advocated varnish and those
who wanted wax. It was waxed. The matter is
still a sore point, and the floors dirty, too.
The HJ. D." was the tbig event of the year.
Now the upperclassmen spend their aftemoons
playing cards, and drinlcing Hcolcesf' and playing
the piano fanother sore pointl, and dropping a
niclcel in the julie box now and then, and - did
anybody mention playing cards? Q
Early in the moming on March 7th the students
of G. C. enjoyed what was without a doubt the
most popular assembly in years. Johnnie Downey
and his ugtardustersu gave us a beautiful, sizzling
walting-up, and ohl how we loved itl They played
not half long enough. At the end, or what was
supposed to be the end, the seniors asserted them-
selves and tumed a deaf ear to Mr. Grahame
pleas to go to class. Uh-uhl Not a chancel We
sat glued to our seats till our lives were threatened
and then left only with groans. lt's usually a priv-
ilege to be a senior '- come in last and leave First,
but not that moming. That's the way we lilte to
start the day. i
Enter - the senior class again. This time it's
the girls. They presented a fashion show and tea
on March 10th from three to five. Rosemary Kip
was chairman of the affair, and Gwen Hunt and
Kay Hubbell headed other committees. Our love-
liest senior girls modeled, and the whole thing was
pronounced marvelously successful jparticularly
since they brought home over eighty dollars to the
class treasuryl. You should have seen Rosie and
Kay and the rest tramping from Loeser's fwho
sponsored the fashion showl to the Casino hidden
under great vases of llowers - and Diclt Caspar's
car Filled to the roof and bulging with grass and
Retuming to the HJ. Df, for a minute, we had
a peachy time getting a coat-raclc. Mr. Lacey was
malting us a nice, big one, but in the meantime you
could just throw your coat on a chair, from which
someone would immediately fling it to the floor.
Finally we borrowed one from Loc-ser's to tide us
over. Those who were inhabiting the HJ. Df' the
afternoon the raclc was retumed enjoyed some
laughs. Mary Jane Shaw and Jane Buck lcindly
consented to talte it baclc. The raclt was equipped
with wheels. So-oo-o, the two coasted merrily out
into Seventh Street and promptly crashed into a
tree. .lust aslc HM. J." sometime how to, steer- a
coat-raclt - taught in ten dangerous lessons.
Un March 21st Spring ollicially arrived, accom-
panied by a whopping big blizzard featuring snow,
OPPOSITE: BAND, GLEE CLUB, AND ORCHESTRA
rain, slush, and assorted types of sleet. ln an
ironical sort of way it was funny, it you happen
to have that laind of sense of humor. We do not.
We were hopping mad and seriously considered
complaining to some high authority, just on gen-
When they told the Mast staff that spring had
arrived, said stall? was fired with ambition and, led
hy Don Young, heagled around to all the home-
rooms making noises lilce hoolc salesmen. We also
had a brainstorm and set up a trap at the head of
the south staircase where all day for many days
we tool: orders for Masts from anyone we were
agile enough to nah. Thus Room 50V2 was horn -
a new hangout for seniors and anyhody else who
happened to he loolcing for companionship. Every-
body who should not have heen there just natur-
ally gravitated to thfe place. After a while 50V2
hecame so popular that we thought of lcnoclcing
out the walls into rooms 30 and 51 and putting
up a refreshment stand. Never quite got around
to it, though. Well, we sold a huge numher of
Masis' and spent our spare time trying to thinlc of
something else to sell. But the clay came when
they trunclled our little tahle away, leaving us no
place to sit hut the stairs and the hox for old
Echoes for servicemen. If it hadnt also heen the
First day of "spring" vacation, April 5th, to he
exact, we would have felt very had ahout it. As
it was, the day was painful, since it hrought with
it the Blizzard of '44. And this time we are not
lcidding. Snowl Right up to our hoot-topsl Noi
only that, hut it stuclc to all the trees and roofs so
that you couldn't wall: along the street without
heing hit on the head every few seconds hy lumps
of snow. However, it cleared up 'in time for every-
one to wear her new. Easter honnet in comparative
The morning of April 12th. when we came haclc
to the halls of leaming, we were greeted hy
Downey, his drums, the Ugtarclustersf' and their
new singer, Pattie Ferguson. This group certainly
eased our pain in the dull grey dawn. Miss Fer-
guson, in particular, we heard remarlced was "very,
very nice." The chuclcle ot that assemhly was
provided hy Diclc Caspar, who was immortalized
hy Johnnie in the words Htlimmy Durante has
Umhriago, hut we have Casparly' Well, Caspar
was ahout to play his solo, nBasie Boogief, when
the lights on his side of the stage hlew out. We
got a great jolt from the picture presented hy Cas-
par hunched tensely over his piano playing for all
he was worth and desperately squinting through
the gloom at his music.
At this writing we are loolring forward to a
Junior Spring Dance on April 14, which from the
loolc of the posters, will he a terrific success, After
that will come the Masquers Clulo play, "Our
Town," on May sth and 6th. The play stars Emily
Nogel as Emily Wehh, Don Schlieper as George
Gihhs, and Dave Wilson as the Stage Manager,
with a cast including Carol Patterson, Mary Bur-
rell, Milce de Mercado, Tom Wentwodh, Kay
Hulohell, and others.
Then Finals loom up much too close f- really
Finals this time. The last ones weyll ever talre, we
hope. Four years gone, and too quiclcly. ln spite
of our constant complaints, our cries of Hprivilegesl
What privileges?", when we wall: oft' the stage
with our diplomas, those who won,t feel hlue
ahout leaving will he very few, even it we don't
Welll rememher the foothall seasons f- especial-
ly the one when we were freshmen and the team
was undefeated f-- all those dances we went to
and wore ourselves to a frazzle decorating the Gym
for '- lunch period gossip sessions on the front
steps F- the cozy atmosphere of detention r- the
tact that we did leam something in spite of our-
selves - opening day, and the wild scramhle for
autographs the day the Mast comes out f- 'KWhirli-
gig," and all the fun that went with it - half our
hoys graduating early, hence the man shortage -
the War Bond Drive '- these are just a few
We had our trouhles getting this yearhool: pulm-
lished. Most of them are funny now, hut they
were tragedies at the time. ln spite of them, here
it is - the history of our senior year. We only
hope that classes following us will have as many
good times, as much understanding from their
teachers, and as much altection for G. C. as we
have on graduating f-1 Ufamous last words" of the
Class of 1044.
OPPOSITE: BIOLOGY CLUB, STUDENT WAR BOARD, CHANTECLER, FRENCH CLUB
Toward the goal of lifes amhition,
Gnvvard we shall go.
Witti our minds, our hearts, our vision,
Fair to friend or foe.
inthe varied paths we follow,
Vxfe shall do our part, '
Keeping hright the Hame of memory
Ever in our hearts.
Garden City, Alma Mater, this our song shall he
From each loyal son and daughter,
Singing praise to thee.
Through the years that follow af ter,
Though our ways divide,
Garden City, Alma Mater, ever he our pride.
Txxqgwd H- J W Q 'I
r W ' I I
my A W'
-iii! ' K 3
x A ' in
W ,f 9 AQ
ARDENACITYS athletic year ot 19-15-44 be-
gan with a grunt last September ist as about
sixty powerful-loolting brutes hit the practice field
tor their First football worltout. Undaunted by the
loss of numerous tirst-stringers when last June tool:
its toll, the football squad started grinding for
its tilt with W'oodmere the 25th of September.
Our new coach, Vannie Albanese of the flashing
smile, wasted no time in putting the team through
its paces that first summer day, and after a morn-
ing of struggle the team went to the showers with
a concerted sigh ot relief. The First step in light
conditioning left the team wondering what heavy
conditioning would be lilac. But after a few weelcs
ot this the Garden City club lost its baby-tat and
started on the business of matting a ball team out
of itself. Tom Corroon maimed a few unluclcy
athletes by taclcling them, and the news that Dil-
lingham and Fletcher were coming out raised the
hopes and ambitions ot the team immeasurably.
Plays began to talte shape, and Coaches Albanese,
Sanford, and Nephew set about paring ott the
loose ends in attacla and defense.
And then the great day came. A good crowd
was out to cheer the Maroon gridders as they
opened against Woodmere on Stratford Field. Pre-
season scrimmages with Sewanhalta and Hiclcs-
ville, both very strong clubs, had given some ex-
perience to the relatively green G. C. Boys, but
there is nothing litre the empty feeling in your
stomach before you lciclc oft for the First time un-
less it's the moments before the zero hourl We
lciclaecl to the Blue and White and battled on
even terms in the opening minutes. Then a G. C.
tumble gave the enemy possession -on our twenty
yard line and Scotty Campbell of Woodmere put
on a one-man show to matte the score 7-0 in favor
of the visiting team.
At the opening of the second quarter the home
team tool: the ottqensive. Qlson and Palmer ad-
vanced the ball into Vxfoodmere territory and a
pass from Bill Mclfibben put the score at 7-6.
The conversion was not made.
ln the third quarter a tumble again put G. C.
"up the creelzf' On our own two yard line, a very
questionable reverse was called which gave Wfaod-
mere two more points on a safety as hard-running
George Palmer was pulled down in the end zone.
Bob Albigese toolc the place of Dave Wilstin, tirst
string center, but after playing a whale of a ball
H game in the First half, was injured. Henry Mueller
came over to center from end. The Final decision
was heartbreaking. With possession ot the ball on
the Woodmere- four yard line, Garden Cityts hopes
were shattered by the hnal gun. in easy reach ot
This early defeat had a sobering elttect on the
squad, which was noticeable inthe records of the
following games. Roslyn was beaten 7-0: South-
side fell 14-Og Oyster Bay was pounded 55-Og and
Lynbroolc, boasting a win over Woodmere, tell
before an ever-increasing surge of Maroon power,
26-6. The Nassau press was predicting a stellar
future tor our club, but a sloppy Field at Manhasset
shot our dreams of top class-B rating. We lost on
a bloclced lciclr, 7-6, and our hopes were thrown
to the dust. The Final game with East Rockaway
ended in a tie.
-Our coaches were more than disciplinarians to
usg they were our friends and they lcnew their stult.
The Mast wishes luclc to Vannie Albanese, now
in the service, and to all G. C. gridders who are
playing bigger games against tougher clubs.
Highlights ot the season: Bill 0lson's running
prowess, our Maroon ribbons in the Manhasset
game, D, Wilson playing in his sleep against Lyn-
broolc, Tom Corroon beating the varsity on Elec-
tion Day scrimmage, Big Bill Fuller, one of our
strongest tacldes, never talten out, Georgie Palmefs
But football, while the major event of the fall
season, hardly surpasses in interest its fellow sport,
soccer. Coach Jim Steen has consistently produced
the Finest soccer teams on Long Island over a
period of years. This tact is attested to by a galaxy
of trophies, and also by the appearance ot' silver
soccer balls around the neclcs of senior girls.
.This year's soccer squad drew most ot its play-
ing strength from the little-tapped reservoir of
.lunior Varsity and totally green material. But
under Mr. Steenys capable direction these boys
tumed in a Fine showing. More than a little of
this was due to the PG worlt ot Captain Jed
Wemersbach, our rugged center halt, whose speed
and heavy toot were especially obvious in his
Responding to Mr. Steeirs call were titty-one
soccer aspirants on September 16th, who were put
through the usual conditioning program ot Hlapsn
and wind sprints. The team shaped up and since
Sea Cliff games were washed out by rain, its first
game was with Woodmere. Tacchi scored Gar-
den City,s first money boot of the season in the
opening minutes of the First quarter. After a close
call, with the goal well protected by Joe Fanning,
G. C. counterattacked beautifully and another
score was made by Art Foley on an assist from
Kirstein. Foley scored two more times in the sec-
ond quarter and D. Young followed with another.
Another goal by Foley made a total of 4 all for
the third period. Little Jimmy Bicknell, the fresh-
man sensation of the squad, drew his First blood
in the last period. Thus the soccer season started
right off with a big win, 7-O over Woodmere,
which helped a little to compensate for our early
A few misinformed people, usually football
players, are under the impression that soccer is a
rather easy game, lacking the bodily contact pos-
sessed by football. ln contradiction of this, we
would like to tell how Foley, who had a lot of
good days during the season, did such a terrific
job on his fourth score in this Woodmere tilt.
Coming across to take a pass from Tacchi, Artie
ran head on into the Woodmere goalie. Artie is
a pretty rugged boy and the Blue and White got
the worst of it. Foley took the ball according to
plan and booted it into the net.
Garden City bowed to Southside 5-2 in a close
one at the next game, and followed up by taking
Baldwin easily 5-1. The goals were spread around
among Bob Fasciani, Art Foley, Art Kirstein, Har-
old Tacchi, and .lim Bicknell in this match.
Another chance against Southside saw the
tables turned in a thrilling battle, G. C. taking the
decision by the margin of 4-5. The score was tied
at the half and things began to get dark in the
third period when one of the boys from Rockville
Center scored making the count 5-Q. Then the
Maroons came back as Jimmy Bicknell netted a
sensational twenty-Five yard' boot in the same quar-
ter to tie up the score. Neither team was able to
break up the other,s defense until the closing min-
utes when Tacchi came through with another tally
to take the ball game and topple the hitherto un-
beaten Red and Blue from their lofty perch.
Garden City,s next stop was Brooklyn where
they took Poly Prep in a battle in the mud, 3-0.
Foley, Kirstein, and Bicknell again were the scorers
in this victory.
Forest Hills, a school that concentrates on soc-
cer, having no other major fall sport, was respon-
sible for a 3-0 defeat for our soccer squad. A very
strong team, their defense foiled all Garden City
attempts to pierce it.
A 1-O victory over Baldwin wound up the sea-
son. It was a rough game, with traces of temper
on both sides, to say the least. The game was
won in the second quarter when "Bruiser" Art
Foley charged the Baldwin goal tender who was a
little slow in getting the ball away. Both players
went down while the ball merrily rolled into the
As usual Hdimbou Steen came out with a squad
of which G. C. ma well be roud. A 5-2 season
against very strong clubs looks good in any record
Our other major fall sport, Cross Country, fell
under the supervision of Carroll "Red" Smith,
with the induction of Robert Reid, our former CC
coach into the army. The outstanding runner of
the season was Dick Tucker, a senior, who never
placed less than second all seas-on. Marvin Kuhn,
Pete Schenck, Bob Nash, Art Nilson, and John
Downey were other outstanding harriers.
While the win-loss record of this newest G. C.
major sport is not too impressive, we never failed
to put a Fighting pack on the road. The grueling
grind of Cross Country running really requires
specialized material which was not in too-great
abundance in G. C. this year.
With the end of the fall season the fellows put
away their cleats and spikes to don the canvas and
rubber footwear of winter sports. The greatest
drawing card in the colder months is naturally
basketball, and this yearys team produced many
spectacular thrills. Friday nights around Cherry
Valley were disturbed by the screams and cheers
of Garden City Highs tribute to or disapproval of
the exciting contests. Perhaps the greatest surprise
of the year was Bob Crowley's spectacular climb
into the twenty-point class. Always a good player,
in love with the game as all really good players
are, Bob displayed little genius until this year.
Then, under Mr. Steens skillful guidance, he grad-
ually improved over the season bringing the rest of
his team with him. Single-handed he snatched
several games out of the fire. He deserves all the
credit in the world, as an athlete who was more
than a Unaturalf' Our praise is unhesitating.
SOCCER, CROSS-COUNTRY, WRESTLING
The basketball team was perhaps hit harder than
any other squad by graduation and by the draft.
George Mclfibben, one of the great players, some
say the greatest in Garden City history, went to
the Marine Reserve. .laclc Cordes, who also will
he remembered over the years, started his engineer-
ing course at Comellg Eddie Norell, a set shot
artist with class, is worlcing for the Navyg Don
Quchterloney is absorbing higher education at Wil-
liams: and Stu Biclcnell was laid up for most of
the season with a soccer injury.
So mentor Steen started almost from scratch to
build a quintet worthy of the traditions set up by
other great teams.
Eighty boys tumed out on the court for the First
basketball practice on November 15th. Mr. Steen
put them through the fundamentals of passing and
dribbling, with a few simple shots thrown in, to
weed out those aspirants who really possessed nat-
ural ability. The cuts came mercilessly until, after
Thanksgiving, only 51 remained, with another cut
scheduled before the First game on Pearl Harbor
Mr. Steen's problem was smoothing out and co-
ordinating the team, malcing real varsity men out
of boys who had seen little varsity competition.
Garden City's ideal of a fast-brealcing four-quarter
team was before the coaches and players at all
times and they strove mightily to live up to it.
The initial tilt of the season was a meeting with
Hempstead. The tigers were very strong and with
superior experience they rolled over the G. C.
cagers in a high scorer, 64-41. The score was only
slightly uneven at the half, but, in the third quar-
ter, Hempstead really opened up with a tidal wave
of 21 points which made the game very one-sided.
Garden City found it hard to get rolling in the last
half, and the buzzer ended our First clash in a
lmell of defeat.
The next game saw Roslyn visiting Garden City
to grudgingly surrender our first victory by the very
narrow margin of 27-25. With both sides con-
centrating on defense, very little headway was
made in either direction. A tense moment came
in the fourth quarter when the Maroons slid be-
hind to the tune of 24-19. Charlie Hilms came in
then and put another cast on the game. ln a one-
handed heave from mid-court he scored 2 points
and in the same few moments got 2 more on a
long set. Fouled while attempting another Field
goal, Hilms sanlc two free throws to send us again
into the lead, 25-24. Radigan of Roslyn then
evened things up in the last few seconds, but Big
Bill Fuller sanlc a smooth hoolc from the buclcet,
just before the buzzer put an end to the battle.
This was typical of games all through the season,
not all wins, but definitely not all losses.
We dropped our first league game to Mineola on
.lanuary 7th. By this time Coach Steen had de-
cided on a regular first Five - Palmer, Crowley,
Olson, Stuhr, and Fuller. ln this traditional game,
threats of bloodshed are usually heard on all sides.
These proved to be the usual hot air, and Garden
City's attacl: never really got started. Later in the
season, however, in our return match we reversed
the tables the night Crowley blossomed with 21
points. Spirit always runs high when the two
Maroon squads meet, and the greatest crowd in
our memory attended the game.
The most encouraging fact about the yearls bas-
lcetball record is the youth of the varsity team.
Bill Fuller will be getting rebounds for another two
winters, and all of the other boys, leaving out
Crowley, will be around next year. With an out-
loolc like that our team does not need luclc, but the
best wishes of the Mast go with next year's squad.
The wrestling team this year, was coached by
Mr. Albanese, popular football oracle. Terrific
spirit was generated by the G. C. matmen as they
tossed each other around the visiting-team room
every aftemoon. The allusion to a big frog and a
little pond is unavoidable, for our wrestling facili-
ties are very inadequate.
"Tiger" Johnson, a fixture in the G. C. grunt-
and-groan scene, and Joe Fanning were the only
two regulars to return to the canvas, as it were, this
year. The rest of the squad was green, but a lot
of high school wrestlers around this island lcnow
they were more than willing.
Al.. Kohart and Harold Butler, ex-G. C. men,
both contributed significantly to the building of
the club. They gave the gang "quite a workout" in
the words of Mr. Albanese.
The wrestling team did not come through the
season with flying colors, Some wag always pulls
the old one about "character buldingf' but the
season was not altogether unsuccessful. Mr. Al-
banese responded to his "greetings" from the Pres-
ident in the approved manner, in mid-season, and,
while his place was ably Filled by Mr. Thomas,
who came to Garden City after Coach Albanese
left, there was a natural disruption which was un-
avoidable. But the G. C. grapplers never showed
any laclc of Fight, and Walt Johnson, a veteran as
he enters his junior year next September, bows to
no man in his class on the Island.
Doubtless this would be a good time to say a
few words about uvannien Albanese, as we lcnew
him. Really a great guy with a brilliant football
record, he had every right to be vain and conde-
scending. But never once was there any condescen-
sion or hauteur in his mannerg he was always our
friend, really one of the boys. His ability and lilca-
bility commanded respectg there was no need for
artificial barriers. We worlced hard for him and
loved every minute of it, and it was impossible for
him to give us even badly needed tongue- lashings
without his characteristic smile at the end. No
matter what his destiny may be in this war, the
wishes of every Garden City boy follow him.
And now we retum to the Garden City sport-
ing scene. Qur other major sport is rifle. Our sharp-
shooters had a reasonably good season, under the
direction of Mr. lVlacNutt. Rifle is one of our
schoolys fastest-growing sports, as witnessed by the
swarms of younger boys who tramp down to the
range. Eugene Holtman, Herb Latshaw, Don Ras-
lcopf, Diclc Elmendorf, Mike de Mercado, and Tom
Wentwonh were some of the steady high scorers.
Mr. lVlacNutt seems to have a vague plan, purely
in the interest of the school, of course, to have a
combined boys, and girls, varsity rifle team. Some
shysters have hinted that Mr. Mac is calling his
shots a little too closely, but, of course, they
laughed at Galileo, too.
No sports chronicle of Garden City, '45-,4-4,
would be complete without an account of the an-
nual Red Cross benefit boxing match. This was as
thrilling a group of contests as were ever witnessed
in our gym. ln all classes the Fights were clean and
hard fought all the way, and the entire exhibition
was a credit to the type of sportsmanship that goes
to malce Garden City tradition. A large group of
parents were on hand to see the show and almost
every student in the school attended this exciting
event. ln the lower weight classes the lights were
interesting and feeling ran high, but the last two
matches will be remembered as long as the school
stands. The contest between Walt Morris and
Bill McKibben was hailed as the event of the even-
ing, both boys being clever and powerful punchers,
heavy with ring experience. This bout has become
an, annual event for each boy, and it promises a
blazing finish next year.
Bill tool: a close decision, and there was no hard
feeling on either side. But Mooney will be out for
a win next year and the battle will be worth seeing.
For those who preferred the gaudy brutality of
the Roman Arena to the slcill of a fencer, how-
ever, the card had a place for them. ln the unlim-
ited class there was the most thrilling upset of the
evening, This was the, Fight between Tom Corroon
and Joe Sibella, a pair of very tough boys. Cor-
roon went into the fight a very heavy favorite but
the result defied all prophecy. Tom was definitely
the bigger boy, but the cool strength and deter-
mined chin of Joe Sibella bore a great deal of
watching. Slcillfully avoiding or riding Corroon's
blows in the first round, Joe delivered some telling
blows in that period. Then in the second, Sibella
moved with a ferocity that was amazing. Comer-
ing Tom against the ropes, he battered down his
defense with a series of stinging punches. Then,
as methodically and mercilessly as a pile-driver, he
pounded at Tom's unprotected head until slowly,
falling lilce a great tree, Tom fell on his face, very,
very out. Counting was a mere formality.
As this boolc goes to press, Spring sports are still
in the practice stage. Lacrosse, baseball, and tracl:
men are grinding away on the Field across from St.
Pauls All the clubs are confident and much ma-
terial is oltered, especially in the case of lacrosse.
Since prophecy is a foolls practice at best, when
spealcing of athletics, we will not lay our neclcs
Foley, Crowley, and Mueller will be sparlcling up
the diamond. Coach Sanford is worlcing with the
boys and can be expected to come up with some-
The lacrosse team will have Andy Thompson,
Bob Moline, and Al Murphy. Bill Fuller is adding
his ability to the net-men for the first time this
year. Mr. Steen will put a good team on the Field,
which will have a slight experience advantage
over the other squads.
Mr. Smith will be coaching the traclc team this
year. Co-captains Tuclter fdistancel and Schlieper
fweightsl have a real job on their hands.
This year's tennis team has been delayed in get-
ting started on the courts because of the inclement
TRACK, TENNIS, GOLF
weather. The First day out, though, Chief Cor-
bridge said that the team shaped up very well with
potential stars in the two Biclcnell hrothers, Stu
and .limg and .lohn lxflunn. a newcomer to the
court. Other lilrely loolcing candidates were Walter
Ostrander, Harold Heclcen, Bill Kennedy, Ted
Buck, Bob Hammett, .lohn Pew. Joe Kalhacher.
Lee Lohmann, Diclc Flanagan, Bill and Ted
Damon, and Tom Wentworth. The team was
slightly wealtened because of the loss of John
l..arson, number 1 man last year, because of an
operation. The first match will he with Sewan-
halca. Good luclc, laoys.
So that is as much as can he directly said of our
past year in sports. .lohn L. Horton, falnulous
former line coach, who gave this editor his first
real lciclt in the pants, once dropped a classic re-
marlc about a certain football squad, "Wonder
teamlu he drawled in his own inimitalale manner.
"You lool: at 'em and wonder." That squad had a
5-2 season. Mr. Horton was a master of under-
statement. His visit to G. C. on leave from the
US. Army was one of the events of our year.
If he is as good a soldier as he is a man and coach,
we must almost have pity for the Germans.
Years may come and years may pass awayg and
what do they mean to the coming generations at
our Alma Mater? As we, the seniors, pass from
view in the G. C. scene, what more can we'hope
than that perhaps a few of our members may in
some small way he remembered along with names
lilze Aldworth, Hammond. Studwell, Schletter,
Paisley, Cordes, Fletcher, Moline, lVlcKil'Jl9en,
Hulolaell and all the others whom we remember?
And may those who follow us, the lcids who are
starting grey-maroon football or soccer next fall
carry on in these traditions and eclipse our memor-
ies with a greater story.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, CHEERLEADERS
Maroon Captain ..,..
Assistant ,...... ......,.. .l oan Healy
Grey Captain ..,.. . ..,........,.. Kay Harris
Assistant .........,... ..,..... M ary lvlclfilahin
Publicity Chairman ..,... .,.,.
Social Chairman , ...... .
Honorary Delegate ...,...,....,........... Virginia Lauman
Grey Sponsor .....,,.,...... ...,..,.,...,. Miss Fredericlrs
Assistant ........ .....,... M iss Noland
Maroon Sponsor ....,
Assistant . ..,.. ...,... . .
The First lnig event of the year was the All Star
Hoclcey Day. All Star teams were piclred and a
cup was awarded to the society that had won the
majority of the hocltey games. The lVlaroons cap-
tured the cup, hut the Greys came' out on top in
the song contest.
During the year the Boys, and Girls' Athletic
Associations got together and gave a tea for the
new memhers of the faculty. The purpose was to
discuss the function and activities of hoth asso-
ciations, and acquaint the new faculty members
with the organizations.
During the winter season there were contests
in servus hall for the seventh gracle, volley hall
for the eighth and ninth, and haslretlaall for the
tenth, eleventh, and twelfth. This year our First
team triumphed over St. lVlary's in the annual has-
lretlnall game, although our second team was de-
feated. Wheiiexfer we heat St. lvlaryls, it is cause
for great rejoicing, hecause it happens too seldom.
All Star loaslrethall awards were given at the close
ot the season.
The lniggest and most exciting event ot the year
was the Meet, which tool: place on the night of
March 3lst. This was the eighth annual Meet
held loetween the Grey and Maroon societies. The
Greys were the victors this year, with a score ot
GQV3 to the Maroons 47V3. The event marlred the
Fifth time the Greys have won the Meet. The
lVlaroons have won twice, and there has heen one
tie in the seasons that the Meet has heen held.
Points were awarded for the attractiveness and
originality ol: the entrance, the numher of girls
who were present, the hest posters advertising the
Meet, and activities in it. Each grade ran relays,
which were followed hy seventh grade servus hall
and eighth and ninth grade volley hall. A pro-
gram of physical titness drills and marches was
presented. The other ' activities were tumlaling.
ropes, lticlr pin hall, lnadminton, and square-dano
ing. The cup and the plaque were awarded to
Kathleen Harris hy Dr. Michael. The Meet was
the most successful and popular in years, since
many more girls came out for it than usual.
With spring came archery, hasehall, and la-
crosseg Field Day, a hasehall game, and an archery
match with St. lVlary,s f- the old rival.
The year closed with a hanquet, at which the
hig drawing cards were food, entertainment, and
awards for the year. The awards were made on the
hasis of points earned lay each girl through at-
tendance at after-school sports. A special award
is given to the girl in each society displaying the
lnest sportsmanship throughout the year.
This year the G. A. A. was composed of Fifty-
eight delegates - one Maroon and one Grey from
each homeroom. These delegates met on the first
Monday ot every month, and reported the husiness
of the meeting to their homerooms. Every activity
met with success this year.
WE'VE GOT THE SPIRIT OF GC. HIGH
We,ve got the spirit of GC. High,
We,ve got the spirit to do or die.
We,II gather ,round the field,
Anctwatch our yponents yieIcI,
And cheer our team to victory
As We shout, "I-Tight! I:ightIH
We,Ve got the spirit that WiII not fan,
Proud of our pIayers one and aII.
And when a man goes through the Iine,
It,s for G.C. High each time.
We've got the spirit of G.C. HighI
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"...AND A GOODLY CROWD WAS THERE"
Henry,Mueller ,........,..,.,,,.....,...4.., ,....,... P resident
Mary Fox Hellweg .,,... .....,. .,..,.... X 7 ice-president
Joseph Fanning ,..,.A, . ....,,..,,.... Secrelory
Mary .lane Shaw ., . . ...... ..,, . Treasurer
Mr. Steinberg . . ', . .,..,....,.. Faculty Adviser
.leanne Dillingham, Gwen Hunt, Kay Huhhell
.lean Miles, June O'Mara, Joan Crowley, Nancy
Briggs, Rohert Dewhirst, Ruth Grotz, Bill Carroll
Georgina Kane, .laclc Kenmore, Leo Martinrizzi,
James Thumsen, Rachel Allen, .lean Fanning, Ar-
Henry Mlreller ......... ,...,... ...,.,,.., C lr ief lusiice
Joseph Fanning ............... ..., .................... C l erlz
Mr. Steinberg ......,.......i..,.....,.,.... Faculty Adviser
David Wilson, JHTTTCS Dllllffay, ,lllfle Cjvlvldfa, Mdfy
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY:
Emily Nogel ....,..,.......,.....,.....,.,........ ,.... P resident
.loyce White ....,...,..,..........,............. Vice-presideni
Ann Cameron ..i,, ............,........,....,........,. S ecreiary
William Newcomb, Peter Bloodgood, David Wil-
son, lacceleratedl: Richard Huhhell, Donald
Ouchterloney, James Conant, Robert Paisley.
Betty Muessen ...,..,....,..,.,..,..,...,.,......,......... Editor
Mr. Wardner ,,.,,....,,,...... ,.,...,..... F aculiy Adviser
Carol Patterson, Rohert Woodhouse, .lerry Frost,
Gwen Hunt, Peggy Hulohell, Mary Burrell, Tan-
Cred Schiavoni, Mary Jane Shaw, Tim Carroll,
Dorothy Thomas, Joseph Fanning, .lean Miles,
Jeanne Dillingham, Jody Taylor, .loseph Kalhacher,
Diclc Flanagan, Mary Fox Hellweg, Joyce White,
Ann Cameron, Jane Buclc, Nancy Briggs, Emily
Ann Cameron .... ..,...,... E dilor
Miss Fredericlcs ....... ......... F aculty Advisers
Barhara McCarthy, .leanne Dillingham, Kathleen
Harris, Susan Marlcey, Nancy Briggs, Tancred
Schiavoni, Donald Coolc, .loseph Eaucher, Georgia
Rislc, Mary Smith, Joyce White, Emily Nogel
John Kunkel, Barhara Pirrie, Barlaara rlones, Don-
ald Brown. .loan Healy, June 0'Mara, Kay Huh-
hell, Emily Courdiis, Mary Mitchell, Ann Leonard,
Mitchell Medlin, Jean Fanning, Rosemary Kip,
Susanne Lutz, Joan Crowley, .lerry Frost, Bette
Swanson, Elise Nesselhauf, Louise Stevens, Dor-
othy Raslqopf, .lean Dssman, Cleta Morava, Peggy
Emily Nogel ,i......,..,,.........,.,.,,........ .,.,.,,.... E diior
Miss Amis ..........,.,............,,.......... Faculty Adviser
Barloara Pirrie, Elizaheth Mount, Kay Harris, Betty
Cronlc, Martha Lohrlce, .lean Heissenhuttel. Mary
Harmon, Dorothy Raslcopt, Norma Starin, Pat
Schiehel, Carol Patterson, Frances Graham, Bar-
ton Conant, .loseph Kalhacher, Thomas Moran,
David Wilsrmrm, Bill Carroll.
Miss Quinn ...,....,....,.........,.........,. Faculty Adviser
Ann Hoplcins, Eleanor Astarita, Ruth Martin,
Martha Lohrlce, Louise Howe, Marilyn Redvanly,
Audrey Lundell, Rachel Allen, Beverly Sprout,
Dorothy Lemclce, Mary Marache, Barhara Mc-
Kinny, Carol McKin11y, Dorothy Thomas, Dolores
Feliu, Doris Widmayer, Nancy Hellweg, Marilyn
Swaningson, Aina Carter, Lorraine Balcer, .lune
DuMont, Betty Duncan, Marion Goddard, Loma
Dliver, Carol Patterson, .lean Heissenhuttel, Joseph
Faucher, Ned Eahlhusch, Courtland Tisch, .lohn
Peterson, Charles Krumhach, Harold Tacchi,
Homer Earl, Vivian Harris, Sue Creamer, Sue
Rudd, Ray Riedel. -V
lvlr. Nichols ...,.,....,.,..,,....,......,..... Faculty Adviser
Douglas Hately, Robert Wallendorf, Howard
Beuhler, Gloria Beuhler, Frances Coles, Marilyn
Barfoot, Arthur Messiter, .lohn Pfluglelder, Shir-
ley Mcljheeters, Roger Bartels, Faith Doyle, Mari-
lyn Reese, anet Hofmann. Susan Quinn, Madeline
Caldwell, Edward Shafer, Mary Macstolcer, Helen
Aldwortb, Ned Fablbuscb, Howard Figueroa,
Nora Nutt, Robert Vanderbilt, Donald Scblieper,
Harold Heclien, Harold Wakefield, Bill Ayers,
Polly Harvey, Virginia Jensen. Danny Beclcer,
Madeline Marcb, Dean Egly, Jobn Downey.
Jotm Downey ...,...... .....,...... , .. ..,...,..,. President
Mr. Ferlzins ............,,,......,,...........,.,.,......... Director
Bill Ayers, Anne Barrett, AI Barrett, Dan Beclcer,
Barton Conant, Joan Crowley, James Custer, Fred
Derlqurlc, George Diclz, Jim Donnelly, Jaclc Domey.
Fred Edwards, Howard Figueroa, Hugla Flournoy,
Betty Gilbert, Lloyd Ginsberg, Marion Goddard,
Mary Harmon, Folly Harvey. Harold Heclcen, Jacl:
Henscbel. Diclc Jobnson, Virginia Jensen. Jim
Biclcnell. Joe Kalbacber, Ray Kibler, Marvin Kubn,
Ronald Lee, Paul Mallon, Madeline Marcb, Don-
ald lvlayer. Alan Murpby, Artbur Nilson, Doris
Queren. Fat Rislc. Tom Rotbenberger, Edmund
Scbiavoni, Donald Scblieper, Bob Siegel, Donald
Stone. Jerry Stubr, Bob Tait, Franlc Tbomas, Ali-
son Ulsb, Bob Vanderbilt, Harold Vxfalceljield,
Bryan Webb, Joe Wilson, Franlc Yates.
Sue Marlcey ..,.,...,.,. .................. P resident
Georgia Rislc .. .... ..,...,....,,.......,. V ice-president
Miss Dunlop ..,..... ...,................,.. F acuity Adviser
Tlie above ollicers, witli tbe belp of several otber
students, plan bi-weelcly programs of interest to
tlie Frencti students. Approximately Fifty attend
eacla of tbese programs, wbicb include Frencti
movies, songs, games and native Frencb spealcers.
Miss Menill ...., .,.,...,..,,,,......,......... F acuity Adviser
George Wagner, Joan Wheeler, Paul Erbardt,
Polly Harvey, Donald Weymann, Frances Beams.
Emily Nogel .,......,.,......... .,.........,.,,.. P resident
Carol Patterson .. ,......... Vice-president
Dorotby Raslropf ,...,....,......,....,...,.,........,. Secretary
Tliomas Wentwortb .........,.,.........,..,....... Treasurer
Jobn Burrell, Mary Burrell, James Cbisbolm, Mary
Jane Bbaw, Bill Damon, Jody Taylor, Ken Fair-
leiglw. Milce de Mercado. Joyce Wbite, Jean Gei-
ger. David Wilson, Anita Hildebrand, Ford
Wrigbt, Kay Hubbell, Jeanne Dillingbam, Gwen
Hunt, Wally Ronald, Diclc Lauman, Lorna Qliver,
Jean Miles, Georgia Rislc, Betty Muessen, Nancy
Hauers, Ann Leonard, June O'Mara, Don Scbliep-
er, Fllyllis Gram, Joyce Jones, Barbara Firrie.
Joyce Wbite ,,,,... ,,.....,..,. ....,..... E J ifor
James Donnelly ,..,.,. ........ B usiness Managers
Mr. Warriner ,..,.,..,.,.,.............,,... Faculty Adviser
Marcelle Amy, Mary Burrell, Mike de Mercado,
Robert Dult, Patricia Hagerty, Mary Fox Hell-
weg, Kay Hubbell, Rosemary Kip, Barbara Mc-
Cartby, Jean Miles, Elise Nesselbauf, Emily No-
gel. June 0'Mara, Carol Patterson, Dorotby Ras-
lcopf, David Wilson. Tancred Scbiavoni, Bob
Woodboiise, Jerry Frost, Barbara Getllin.
Mr. Grabam ....,.,.,.....,........,,,..... Faculty Chairman
Micbael de Mercado .....,.,...,..,. Student Chairman
Faculty: Mrs. Gettler. Miss Aurand, Miss Quinng
Students: Rutlw Hauser, Steve Tyler, Jolin Dunn.
David Baird, Margiierite Lord.
STUDENT WAR BOARD:
Miss Amis .,.,,.. ,...,....,.....r.r.,....... F acuity Adviser
Helen McCartney. Ann Kennedy, Donald Young,
Bill Damon, Peter Scbenclc, Jane Buclc, Cbarles
Busb, Don Mccurry, Norma Starin, Anne Belarer,
Doris Carlson, Jim McCartney, Eleanor Souville,
Edward Bcliafer, Peter Clipper.
BOYS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION:
James lvlurray ..................,,..,.........,,........ President
Walter Morris ....,..........., ......... V ice-president
Artbur Foley ...............,....,.,..............,...... Secretary
Robert Best, Don Scblieper
Maroon Captain and Lieutenant
Bob Moline, George Cody
Grey Captain and Lieutenant
"'Elecied after original officer graduated in Ianuary
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GARDEN CITY BANK and
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
BUY MORE - - WAR BONDS
ZXIGUTBGF l"OCl0l'Ul IJCDOSIT ITISIITUITFO COFpOFClt
HUBBELL, KLAPPER and HUBBELL
65 HILTON AVENUE
GARDEN C lTY
Telephone: Garden City 1180
FAIRCHILD'S SONS, INC.
FRANKLIN AVENUE AT TXNELFTH STREET, GARDEN CITY
Gusmvri O. WIiSTI.IN, Numzgvr
FLUSI IIN G BROOKLYN JAMAICA
202 FRONT STREET
I'IempsIeacI, N. Y.
IIQI. Garden City 207
LOUIS ANZIANO, INC
PIumIJing iq II0r1ling Scrvicv
544 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GzxrrIcn City, N. Y.
mocks and SPORTSWEAR
752 FRANKLIN AVENUE
IviurIIcn I,lIy, T.
C I filly QTMXX'
I I I IMI:-HI lIx'HfmUI,J
C, Iuurwrs - 'IuiIors - Uyvrs
mv I"R.XNKI.IN AX'IiNlIE
IInrrI4-n fiily, N. Y.
I. IIurrIr-n Cily 1,180
ffrrwvr um, I'r11ilurcr
037 FRANKLIN AVENUE
CTHIYICII Cily, Y.
Q59 FULTQN AVENUE
Hempstearl. New Yorlc
Tel. Garclen City 209,
The Village Pastry Shop
next to fx 5 P lxlarlcet
96 SEVENTH STREET
Cnrclen City, N. Y.
Biril'1ilay6'XVeclCling Calzcs our Specialty
Ti-l. Conlon City -ieef
GARDEN CITY CAMERA SHOP
Cameras una' Complete Supplies
Sporiing Equipment - Drawing llflaierials
151 SEVENTH STREET
Cnrzlon City. N. Y.
Tel! Garden City 2504
Fine Xvalrli and .lewelry Repairing
Garden City Jewelry Shop
XXYfllCllQS, Diamonds, Iewerlry
7-17 FRANKLIN AVE., GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
FARMER and MILES
'I.r'I, Iinuivrl Cily 5lI
MARSTEN GIFT SHOP
fiIussu'r'ur - KNIIIIIII
QI. Garrif-n f,lIv 41.0
GARDEN CITY ART SHOP
IHIU I7IQ."XNIiI.IN .fXX'IiNI.'Ii
.because dresses of "EvergIaze" finished
cottons stay flower Iresh and radiant the
Iive-long day-resist soil-require Iess
Iaundering and retain their Iustre through
repeated washings. At aII leading stores.
'Reg U. 5 P OI
ot you and your classmates upon your school lite achieve
immortality in a carefully planned and executed yearbook.
From the arid desert of Arizona, and the sultry green island
ol: puerto Pico, to the snovv-blanketed slopes of Northern
New England, vve have traveled, happy and proud to have
been an instrument in the translating into print, the humor
pathos, excitement, and sentiment Found in the campus
life ol: over seventy-Five colleges and preparatory schools.
As Former members ot yearbook statins in our school days,
we bring into our professional duties a real underste nding
ot the many problems confronting each yearbook editor.
MEMBEI2 OE COLLEGE ANNUAL PIQODUCEQS ASSOCIATION AND AMERICAN INSTITUTE OE GRAPHIC ARTS
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