Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 128


Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1935 volume:

1 .1 4 1 1 A I 1 E fl 1, -E17-Z 5 35 6:15 EX I.IBI2I S 6 Mr. John Casper Diehl This volume is respectfully dedicated to Superintendent John Casper Diehl whose sterling character, congenial personality, loroad culture, and untiring devotion have endeared him to every citizen ol his native city. I II III IV V VI VII I-able of Contents ADMINISTRATION ,...I MUSIC .... ATHLETICS a. Boys .III. b. Girls. I- CLUBS, -- I.,,.. Ie- UNDERCLASSMEN a. Freshmen ......, - b. Sophomores ..., Q. juniors ,.... SENIORS a. February Classw-, b. June Class, I... FEATURES-- , , - f 9 5 1 Z E 1 E 2 PRINCIPAL, C. W. Mcklary VVhat Academy student could in truth, Say different of Principal McNary: Than a good friend in need, a friend in sooth, An inspiring help to those who tarry. From the narrow path, he would not vary, Forming and molding the pupils' young minds, Finding talents that students would bury, A prince of a fellow, thoughtful, and kind, A man with an upright and clear-thinking mind "His face with lines of Hrmness wrought, He wears the look of man unbought Who swears to his hurt, and changes not, Yet touched and softened nevertheless VV ith the grace of christian gentleness, The face that a child would climb to kiss! True and tender and brave and just, That man might honor, and woman trust." Firs! Row: Burgun, Bird, Rider, Schweitzer, VVcschler, Tanner, Johnston, Berst, Magcnau, Fleugcl. Seco1?6Row: Demuling, Ruhling, Lockwood, Mcyctte, McLaughlin, Wvsocki, Mong, Strauch, M, Brown, NVieland, eir. J ' Thi1'rIiIRgw: Binney, Badger, Gruber, Schaper, E. Brown, Carroll, Sthieffcrlc, More, Kaltenbzich, G. Gaggin, A. Gaggin, o man. Fourglifliow: Sapper, Starrett, Klingel, Batcson, Olsen, Salchli, Bauschard, Van Gecm, Nichol, Rcmlcr, Hakel, Waugh, Q er. FiflhDRoEu:dMo.Hale, Marshall, Lord, Burgess, Williams, Braley, Walters, Giltner, Suttelle, Kaveny, Weller, Etter, ne en or . GLMJW7 FACULTY 8 ff ' M I A , First Row: Prc-sogna, Drake, Diinoricr, McNary, Thomas, Radder Second Row: Fiorelli, Derby, Kelley, Minadeo, Mattis, Crowe. Third Row: Davis, Mannix, VVhiteman, Dctmers, Towns, Schutte, Bright MEMBERS FACULTY Mr. C. VV. McNary .... .........,. P rincipal Mr. VV. E. Dimorier ....... Miss Susan Tanner .s....... English Miss Gertrude H. Gaggin Miss Clara Weller Miss Alice E. Gaggin Miss Catherine Carroll Miss Winifred Mong Miss Elizabeth Brown Miss Marie Kaltenbach Miss Bertha Walters Miss Adelaide More Miss Marie Demuling Miss Glenette McHale Miss Ruth Magenau Miss May Suttelle Miss Clara Roth Miss Lucille Schiefferle Mathematics Mr. Walter Detmers Miss Mildred Lockwood Miss Mildred Bird Mr. L. M. Davis Miss Harriet Burgess Miss Elizabeth Wieland Miss Theresa Strauch History Miss Jessie Berst Miss Margaret Brown Miss Anne Olson Mr. Carl Radder Mr. James Mannix Miss Launette Sterrett Miss Anna McLaughlin Miss Margaret Marshall Miss Helma Fluegal Miss Helen Johnston Miss Lynette Hoffman Mr. Coston Towns Miss Elsa Remler Chemistry Mr. Howard Kelly Physics and Science Mr. Joseph Fiorelli Biology Mr. John Crowe Miss Emma Klingel Miss Dorothy Nickel Miss Ethel Ruhling Botany and Zoology Miss Dorothy Nickel Mr. John Crowe Geography Mr. Guy Minadeo Miss Hermine Bauschard Miss Luella Braley Latin Miss Ruth Rider Miss Sylvia Burgun German Miss Pearl Badger Miss Bertha Salchli 10 - A ssistant Principal A ssistant Principal French Miss Anna Hunt Miss Lulu Bateson Bookkeeping Miss Agnes Kaveny Miss Florence VVeschler Mr. Leonard Mattis Miss Mabel VVeir Mr. A. Presogna Stenography Mrs. Florence Gruber Miss Hattie Sapper Typewriting Miss Elizabeth Etter Miss Margretta Jones Mr. Leonard Mattis Commercial Arithmetic Mr. Harold Schutte Miss Theresa Strauch Penmanship and Spelling Miss Harriet Wysocki Art Miss Margaret Lord Miss Annette Van Geem M nsi c Mr. Obed Grender Mr. W. S. Owen Miss Louise Schweitzer Drafting Mr. Jonathan Bright Mr. Charles Derby Shop Mr. Byron Wlhiteman Sewing Miss Jennie Williams Miss Anna Schaper Cooking Miss Ethel Giltner Public Speaking Miss Marie Demuling Physical Education Miss Edith Meyette Miss Susan Diefendorf Mr. Lowell Drake Mr. Edmund Thomas Mr. Howard Kelley Mr. Daniel Wurzbach Clerks Miss Olivia Hakel Miss Margaret Weber Miss Ruth Waugh Teachers' Ditty 'Mong my souvenirs, I'Ve a Carroll to sing. It's a Bright little song that reminds me of spring. If I don't sing it soon. I'll Berst as a balloon. So now I'll Crowe and Hunt for a Bird, And in one More minute I'm sure I'll be heard. This little song tells of the sun and the moon, And the students out walking in the month of June. Now that I'm ready to sing, I've forgotten how it goes, So if you don't mind, I'll bring this dit to a close. -Herman J. Schorll Spring Fever Spring is the time of the wandering thoughtg My zeal droops for the wonders of book lore: I long for the marvels that Nature has wroughtg To lie on the grass there, I know I'd adore. Winds from the south gently breathe o'er us allg Song birds are winging, and singing blithe songsg How can I study when green trees so tall, Beckon me out there where all woe is gone? -Luretla Kellogg 11 x 1 - 1? Y Y i? - X 1",4Qf-4255552 ii- f Z J-Ea' it 439' U fl ' l A, if 'tv , if'nzlr my IQ? QQW' f 40" , W K iff? 'Q' 'lf' la ' ILHUV ,Ni f MM MUSIC Q.'2'6+'?a' ' , -N A 151 lu: As a Nation, not only are we performing and enjoying music but we are creating it, and there has arisen in the past few years a host of young American composers whose output equals and, in many cases, surpasses contemporary composition from abroad. VVe are at last embarked on the search for national self-expression through music. It is a golden road, and one which in these days of spiritual poverty promises rich rewards. One of the greatest needs of the world today is creative genius in art, music, and literature. I have what may seem a fantastic notion that there have been born into the world un-numbered creative geniuses in music who have lived and died inarticulated and unexpressed. There is not space to elaborate this notion or to give any evidence to support it, further than to say that the spotty outbursts of musical genius have not been due in my opinion to any peculiar hereditary or Mendelian concatenation, but rather to the fact that the men marking those spotty out-bursts were born into the world with great creative capacities, and met environmental factors that gave exceptional stimulus to their capacities. May we fondly hope that the development of creative musical education may produce in America those environmental factors that will produce a steady stream of creative genius in Music. I feel that this is what the schools of the country are trying to do. -W. S. Owen. 14 Mr. O. L. Grenrler, Director Soprarz 0 : A CAPELLA Cl-IGIR A Vernhardt Blackmer Carlson Davis Eifert Eiswerth Freund Gensheimer Gehrlein Gleason Goodrich Hubbell Kesselring Lloyd Londregane-Librarian Marion Smith Monica Smith Maudie Smith Tellers-V. Pres. VValker Zio: Conklin Eller Forsyth Francisco Gentile Jackson Klomp Lockrow McLean Neiner-Sec. 15 Tenor: Bemis Davis Gawiser Goellner-Treas. johnson-Pres. Meyers Mitchell Morrison N eckers Steiner Waha Wendel Ward B ass .' Bauer Dershimer , Ehert - Frost Gustafson Kennerknecht Kirsch Lansberry Loeffel Marsden Mayer McNary Nohovig Pettibone Pieper Tagoff Thomson l Firsl Row: R. Smith, Thornton, Perkins, Arnold, Rosarno, VValzak, Musalf, O'Keefe, Seay, Jernstrom, Robbins. Second Row: Stanko, Meyers, Jones, Savoya, Mr. Grencler, Director, Mitchell, Butterfield, Gawiser, Francisco, XVeber. Third Row: Juniewicg, A. XVelsh, Saylo, YVendel, Kaltenbach, Herbert, Ulrich, Kuzmick, Morse, Task, Baume. Fourlh Row: Nolan, Nevin, Chambers, Ochsenbein, Norris. Jacobs, I. Welsh, Corn, Rastatter, Hills, Cole. Fiflh Row: Riley, Kevstattcr, Yarhennet, Slonski, Bzirncv, Zimmerly, Greene, Plumb, Clark, Neff, Lacy. BUYS' GLEE CLUB 16 'J ,., 1 x ' 'JU' il 1 Q f J flyj , . JJ' Firsl Row: Brown, D. Carlson, Sandlestein, Melntyre, Tannenbaum, T. Smith, Clement. . l. Second Row: Maeder, Andrews, Baldwin, Fellows, El Boucher, Baerle, Hutton, Third Row: Poniatowski, Donahue, Lloyd, Andams, Loesch, Kuebel, Bates, Fourlh Row: Kissinger, Goodwill, H. Conover, D. Co McCain, Klata, Jackson, XVilliams. Pedano, Parvin, Plotkin, Kellogg, Mangold, Bogue, Cleveland dridge, Nelson, lVIr. Grender, Director, Haley, Alward, Todd Jasinski, Finney, Buzanowski, Blum, Owens, Allen, Davies nover, Schaffner, Sirino, Andersen, Bxeelcer, Kristenson, Duffy Fifth Row: Hall, Johnson, Marshall, H. Smith, Tyson, Vogt, Ellison, Knoll, Kimmey, Kazmaier, XVertz, Reed, Neff B. Smith, B. Carlson. xg., I . 1 Q r , J l GIRLS' CHORUS I7 First Row: Austin, Balthes, Brenner, Schaffner, Schneider, Mr. Owens, Director, Shay, D. Smith, Sneiderman, Davies, Feurlicht, Raskin, Bailey, Farkas. Second Row: Morrison, Epstein, Busche, Levine, Lechtner, McCrearv, Kreider, Bunting, Herpich, Student Director, Ott, Schroeder, Place, Krape, Kaufman, Mageneau. Tlzirzijqfzwa Chambers, Ochsenbein, Page, Durst, Schaper, Haibach, Munch, Guerrin, Walbridge, Johnson, Richards, o ae . Fourth Row: Mitchel, Hawes, Arnold Kuhl, T. Yochim, R. Schroeder, Parkman, Treado, Student Director, Gardner, Hilbrich, Davies, Metzler, Yochirn, Shepetow. FiflhGi?qw: McLaughlin, Gardner, Randecker, Butler, Woolhandler, Monigold, Taylor, H. Smith, Lewis, Bakley, eisner. BAND Firsl Row: Lewis, Seifert, M. Smith, Vicos, Kupetz, Detzel, Mr. Owens, Director, Hauck, lVells, Alexander, WVool handler, Hickey, Taylor. Second Row: Preedit, Pence, Christensen, Scott, Bauer, Kaufman, Ott, McLallen, Burkett, Goss, Sittinger, Krape. Third Row: Chase, Colvin, Zwilling, Kweitkowsky, Todd, Bovee, Tagoff, Weissert, Filigenzi, Arris, Mensinger Gardner, Wendel. Fourgz Fizw: Ostheimer, Mentz, Seabrooke, Schaper, Treado, Schroeder, Durst, Place, Krape, Randecker, Hilbrich a t les. SENICDR ORCHESTRA First Row: Green, Mensiuger, Pctrizumi, Hennc, Mcnzel, Schitea, V. VVolfe, Michel, Kanavy, Gaber, Guckes. Seem? Rowxi Musolff, VViederhoef, Rictor, Hull, Sutton, McBee, Miss Schweitzer, Director, Pohl, Brown, Dougherty, uer, on. Third Row: VVard, Howes, Fleming, Levine, Lossie, Frank, Lipkiu, Chiota, Barthelmcs, Nutter. Fourlh Raw: Tivis, Landon, Perll, Bickford, XfVcXlcr, Shattuck, Schuster, Stacy, Finch. 1 ff ,VN , I xx Y A X 74,11 ' Xxx' .xfrfqx i Mfg, 4 f X I rx S k - D ,, fi "lg, ,vig I, ' JUNICDI2 GRC!-IESTRA 20 Firsl Row: Traulpenau, Cyzeski, Houard, L. Brown, Drum Major, Hutton, Prindlc-, Drwlin, Muoio. Second Row: VVilliams, McCain, Borman, Neth, Hahn, Oesch, Cooper, Fritts, W'hol1-han. Third Row: Schaffuer, Sword Bearer, Yomtob, Spicgcl, Vaughan, Szymulu, Hciutz, Schitva, Hruxmer, Ostlwimor, Sword BC2'll'1'I Fourllf Row: Narducci, NICCUHOIIIIII. Gross, Chambers, Petcfrs, Kumlla, Hacndler. GIRLS, DRUM and BUGLE CORPS 21 ff ,,.. 1 I If X Y nr L , , , Y Y i Y I l 'l Egg a MH is, U I X , v1 , rVmu s , - 1 Y 1, KW V ! T-A E- A- -Q: ESQ' 'QRPa fx 7 "' Y NR X 'WI 4 Wf- Q , B X Qwwf .Qfm ' 1- Q , l HEQNQQQQQQL AN., ' ' :af iz' xxl . I ' if "Zia '5 A! 5 X X N W'Q N , I J ATHLEUCS Academy's teams gave its followers this year every hope of ending the athletic depression. The student body started strong with considerable en- thusiasmg especially the weeks of the East and Strong Vincent games. However, with the team's slump in the final game our spirit sagged, and was not much in evidence the remainder of the year. In football, the team reached its climax in the East game which was won in an impressive manner. But by losing to Strong Vincent it dropped to a tie for the city championship in the unofficial standings, and second in the official rating. In basketball, the team hit pre-depression speed midway: winning games in succession over Strong Vincent, East, and Tech. However, the innovation this year of three rounds instead of the usual two, found Academy forced to play three city games in five days, and forced us to take third place in the city race. The swimming and track teams did splendid work, and gave in spirit and determination what they lacked in experience. Both sports boasted many first year men, and the experience gained this year augers well for the near future. At the moment the golf and tennis candidates give every indication of finishing well up in the standings. Coaches, players, and the student 'body are looking forward to a return to the Gold Cand Bluej standard-where the chances are considerably higher than 59 out of 100 that we regain the Trophy of Trophies. -L. C . Drake. 24 Ffrst Row: Drake, Thomas, XVurzbuclm. Second Row: Crowe, Kelley, Towns, Fiorelli. Lowell C. Drake Football, Track Edmund L. Thomas Football, Basketball, Track Howard L. Kelly Basketball, Football Daniel Vllurzbach Swimming, Wzzter Polo Costen G. Towns Football, lflhfestllng joseph R. Fiorelli Golf John C. Crowe Tl?7Z7Z1lX or First Row: Grygier, Borowski, Moran, Pearson, Ayers, Weiss, Snell. Second Row: C. Wolfe, D. Wolfe, Wiley. Anderson, Wright. 26 FOGTBALI. SQUAD Score Date September October November Lettermen Richard Wolfe Ccaptainl .... .,.... Fred Snell ....,. - - -Fallback ---------End Bill W1ley ..-...e - - - ..e, - - - Dick Moran ,e,...e Dick Ayres e...M.... Harry Borowski ..... Bob Thurban e...., Conrad Pearson - - - Philip Clay .,.... Harold Weiss .... Bill Merz ....... Eugene Epstein - - - Clinton Wolf- - - - Carl Grygier .,., Leon Herpich ..., Bruno Ambrose .... Milton Anderson .... - Charles Wright e,.. Bill Nemenz ....,,., Adam Krivonak ..e.. Joe McCluskey .... Bill Althof ,,...,,, Herbert Loveless- - - - Place 21 Away 29 Home 5 Away 12 Home 20 Home 27 Away 3 Home 10 Away 16 Home 24 Home Quarterback - - - - -Guard - - - - -Guard ------Tackle - - Halfback - - - -Center - - - -Tackle - - - -Tackle ------End ------Center -- Habfback - - - - - -End - - - - -Tackle - - Halfback Quarterback - - H al fback ------Center Opponent Vllarren --------- Tech ----------- Meadville ------- Toledo Vllaite ---- Cathedral Prep- - - - - Halfback - - - - Tackle - - - lllanager - - - lllarlager 6 24 ----12 20 13 0 Acad. Opp ---- 13 0 North Tonawanda -------- East ------------ Alliance.. ------- Jamestown ----- Vincent ------ 27 0 0 -------- 0 14 --------12 0 ----20 G --- 7 13 --- 0 19 First Row: A. Downie, T. Downie, Snell, Cox, Seliauerman. Second Row: Coach Kelly, Pctrucelli, Captain, Pearson, VViley, NVright, Coach Thomas. Third Row: Manager Valenzuela, Kroto, Smith, Mills, Faulkner, Petri. Manager Berry. If'ozu'll1 Row: Tuberson, Henning, Caryl, Hartwell. BASKETBALL SQUAD Date December january February March Lettermen Thomas Cox ,,,rr ..r.r,. D DD D D D D D D Alex Downie ,,.,,. Thomas Downie- D D joseph JaworskiDD .,,,ee DD D Conrad Pearson D Elmer Petrucelli. CaptainD D D DD Leo SchauermanD DDD DD D D D D D Fred Snell DDDDD DD D D D VVilliam VVileyD D DD D Wfilliam Berry D D Tony Valenzuela DDDD D Opponent 11 Kanty College D D DD 13 Polish AllianceD D D D 17 Vllaterford D D DDDD D 18 Girard DDDDDDD D 27 Ambridge DDDDD 28 Butler DDDDDDDDDDD 29 New Brighton D D D D 10 East- DD DDDDDDDD D D 15 Vincent D DDDDDD D D 16 Polish Alliance DDDD 19 Ashtabula DDDDDDD 22 TechDDDDD.DDDD 26 Xvaterford D D D 1 Girard DDDDD 7 East DDDD DD 12 Vincent DDDDDDD 15 AshtabulaD DDDD D D D 18 Kanty CollegeD DD D DD 21 TechD DD DDDDDDDDD D 26 Tech DDDD DDDDDD 28 1 East DDDDD 2 Vincent DDDD 29 D DDGaard Forward D D D DGuard DD D D DCenter D DDGzLard Forward D D D DGaarol Forward Forward Alanager Manager Score Acad. Opp D D24 34 AD D37 43 D D 39 19 D D D32 19 D D DD D 14 41 D D D D 10 23 D D D D 13 29 D D D D24 38 D D D D34 31 D D D D 19 23 D D D D23 30 D D D D20 24 D DDDD 37 18 D D D D D 33 18 D D D D30 28 D D D D41 20 D D D D26 36 DDDDD49 23 D D D D27 23 D D D D39 47 D D D D D31 30 17 42 Fifsl Row: Robb, Ostrowski, Stover, Clark, C. -Brower, Kroto, Wagner, Mills, Saylor. Second Row: Chambers, T. Downie, Krape, Kelly, Henderson, Brandes, Passmore, Measel, Cox, Dreisbaclm, Beasley. Third Row: Manager Hutchison, Deufel, G. Anderson, Carlson, Riddle, Abbey, Valenzuela, Borchick, Koehler, Tuber- son, R. Brower, Assistant Manager Parsons. Fourth Row: Wright, Connors, McLaughlin, Luct, Barber, Grygo, Ambrose, Ramsey, Miller, Yarbennet, Shriner. TRACK TEAM Date May 4 8 11 18 20 25 june 1 8 30 Cpponent Ashtabula Alliance Relays Ashtabula Ashtabula Harbor Warren, Ohio District 10 Meet Vincent Alliance State Championships East City Nleet Place Here Cambridge Spgs Ashtabula Here Here Cambridge Spgs Penn State East Here Date jan. 9 18 23 30 Feb. 8 15 27 Date Mar. 6 13 20 27 Apr. 3 10 First Row: Blenner, Coll, Keinuth, Robison. Morrison, Captain Hinds. .Smrond Row: Morschlmuser, Christoph, Haihuch, Lewis, Schaffncr, Loqutr. Tl1i1'd Row: Leonard, Buugiiman, S , Dill, SWIMMING Score Opponent Acad. Opp East .,,1.... ,,,. 5 0 25 Tech ..... ..., 2 5 46 Vincent .... .t,. 2 6 48 East ..... .... 4 3 23 Tech ..,,, .... 3 7 38 Vincent .... ,11, 3 6 39 East ..,., .... 2 5 17 Tech ,,,,,., ..,, 2 5 26 Vincent .....,.,,,,,,,,, 25 35 WATER POLO Score Opponent Acad. Opp. East ,.1..... 1 1 1 2 8 Tech ,,.,.,. 1 1 1 1 3 Vincent .,1, 1 1 1 0 5 East ..... 1 1 1 0 13 Tech ,.,.. 1 1 1 4 2 Vincent .... 1 1 1 1 8 CSI H 0 b I, Knapp, Chaclbournc-, Coach XlVll1'ZiJLlCi1 SWIMMING and WATER POLO SCHCKl.CHAMWGNS 1935 All Around Ability Wrestling Class A ll,,,, ,l,,l.,..ll, B rower Class B ..,,lv,.,.l,,, Kightlinger Boxing 115 lbs.--- .nnn.,..n...l Coates 125 lbs.-- - .,.. Musolf 135 lbs.--- .,t. Wlolf 145 lbs. ..t,... t.,. R obbie 155 lbs. ,.,,,...,,,.. ,,.. R iley Bantamweight s,,..,s,, - - - M usolf Basketball Indian League ,,,,,...s,,. Azteks Auto League ,.,, ,,,, P lymouths College League ..AL ,,.a A labama Inter-League ...,,,...,. Alabama Field Events Rope Climb ,,,.. .L,... . ...Hlynsky Pull Ups, ,e.,L,,..s.L Kightlinger Standing Broad Jump ,.,s, -Grygo 95 lbs. ,.,.,,., .. .,,,.,,,, Martin 105 lbs.-- - Feurlicht ll5lbs.--- ---Felice 125 lbs.--- --Larson 135 lbs. ..,. .,.. VX 7olf 145 lbs. ..,. ..., B rower 155 lbs. - - - ..i. Ambrose 165 lbs... ..,...,. ,-.., W eiss Open .,L...1.s,,. - - - Bantamweight- -. ,...,. - Foul Shooting - -Stover - - - Felice Varsity .--.---------- Schaurman Senior High ---- ------- S petz Junior High ----- ----- A llaman 7th Grade ---- ------- ------ V e rga Track Events Steeple Chase --------- Henderson 40 yd. Dash ------------- Brandes 40 yd. High Hurdles ------ Measel 40 yd. Low Hurdles ------- Mando 440 yd. -------- ---------- R iddle S80 yd. ---- ----------- H enderson Mile ----------------- Henderson 500 Meter Walk ----- ------ A bbey High Jump -------------.--- Cox Hop-Step-Jump ---------- Brandes Shot-Put --------- -.--- X Wagner Pole Vault -------------- Connors Golf Tennis Peebles Offner 32 This year, 1935, has been one of the best years in girls' athletics. More attention has been paid to participation, and recreation than to individual excellence. The slogan is, HA sport for every girl, and a girl for every sport." Inter-scholastic competi- tion has been dropped, as leading authorities believe that more benefit is derived from intra-mural sport, which give enjoyment without reaching too high a pitch of rivalry. Basketball, tennis, volleyball, mushball, and track have long been popular sports under the direction of Miss Meyette. Hockey, archery, and golf are among ZH the more recent games which have attracted a large number of girls, Swimming this year has been taught by Miss Diefendorf, while archery is under the supervision of Miss XValters. The social dancing class, an innovation of this year, proved a great success. Once a week approximately one hundred boys and girls were taught the latest dancing steps. All girls who participated regularly in four sports received an "A," which entitles them to membership in the "A" Club. All members of a winning team receive a blue and gold star. 35 XN'aha Coburn Parsons Brownfield Brock Goellner 1501111 Nohovig 36 CI-IEER LEADERS The Gold and Blue High stands our Alma Mater Overlooking lake and towng High in our hearts we cherish Her ideals and fair renowng Noble in her grace and beauty In her service frank and freee Training lives in truth and duty, Honor, trust, and loyalty. Chorus: Then we'll work and fight for her honor, And we'll work and fight for her fame, And we'll serve aright in the world's great fight We will ever uphold her nameg For her sturdy sons are so valiant, And her maidens so kind and true, Oh! we'll "Carry On" till the stars are gone, For Academy The Gold and Blue! Strong are the ties that bind us, And promote our friendship hereg Strong is the pledge of fealty To our Alma Mater dearg As we work in track and football, In debate or classroom test, VVe will strive to raise her colors, Higher far than all the rest. 37 Our cheerleaders, led by Dick Brownfield, suc- ceeded this year in bringing the school spirit to a new 'fhighf' The enthusiasm was greater than ever before, and the student body is to be congratulated on its fine sense of cooperation. One of the new cheers which gained instant and lasting favor is: C'mon Blue C'mon Gold! C'mon Lions! Let's go! A formation cheer which also proved very popular is: Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Team! Team! Team! Team! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Rah! Team! Fight! And, of course, we cannot forget the Senior Class Special: 'We've got a cheer! VVe've got a yell! W'e've got a team That fights like Yeah! Academy! Or good old "Fifteen Up": Rah, Rah, Rah-rah-rah! Rah, Rah, Rah-rah-rah! Rah, Rah, Rah-rah-rah! Team! Team!'Team! And last, but not least, "Mads Favorite": Yea, Team, Sock it to 'em! 38 Victory Song Down, down the held goes Academy just see those backs hit the line and go throughg Down, down the field they go marching, Fighting for the Gold and the Blue: Fight! Fight! Fight! Victory's in sight for Academy Each loyal son knows that East High will lose, So we'll fight and we'll fight and with all our might For the glory of the Gold and the Blue, Fight! Fight! V Academy l-ligh Academy High! Academy High! You will always find us true To the Gold and Royal Blue Academy High! Academy! VVe shall do our best to stand the test And win the game for you. Forward! Forward! Singing as we go! Let the whole world know! That as we play the game, all our foes we tame As we bring you fame, Academy High! 39 g:z3Q Q, 47 Q . Q C 1 X ,Q 1' .AQ N 40604 4' 2 26 ff QF 0' T sow jx X X X X-I -X ' X, XXX, X 'X X3 -. fx , Q f X . f XX X 'X Xqxx XT mx fx' M-V ,VKX f rf' .1 S M W . N fo 'dl A wh 'M ' "il V' ' 5 X ,421 'V X A ff f MII if cg gag Q ' x " ' nf' if I y ' L M :sv I I D ZZ I ,W Je.-fa Jonas CLUBS The clubs in our school have always stood for the furthering of the high ideals, and high standards of education which are begun in the classroom. Not only do they keep up the good, and essential work but through them the students are able to contact outside sources of information, and to hear the opinions of others. This feature of the club tends to make the members rely more and more on their own ability to think. VVe seniors who have received the full benefits of the various clubs sincerely hope that these great organizations will continue to Hourish throughout the remaining history of the school. 42 First Row: Hutton, Millen, Kellogg, Bailey, McDowell, Liebau, McIntyre. Second Row: Miss M. Brown, Mensinger, Detzel, Lennberg, Gallagher, Ende, Caldwell, Miss J. Berst. Third Row: Lauterhach, First Semester President, VVeschler, Brown, Law, Nye, Neiner, King, Richards, Roach. Fourlh Row: Laskowski, Brown, McLallen, T. NVeschler, K. Smith, Bakely, Casello, Barron. Jlissing from lhe picture are the following: Robert Morey, Second Semester President, jean Gleason, Leroy VVebcr INTERIXIATIQNAL CLUB 43 Firs! Row: Moore, Sec., Painter, Prog. Ch., Driesel, Pres., Mentz, Mrs. Gruber, Adv., Nciucr, Trcas., VVelsh, Soc. Ch. Drown, Pub. Ch., M. Smith, Snylor. Second Row: Gintz, Rastatter, Wexler, Mandel, Spillcr, VVaidley, Thomas, Freund, Good, S. Brown, Mullen, Osbourne, Kirby, Coppersmith, Tannenbaum. Third Row: Brandenberg, Martin, Mayer, Scobell, E. Shade, L. Brown, M, J. Irwin, Koppelman, Farley, Burkhardt Lambert, Pieffer. Shenk, Stablein, Gustafson. Fourth Row: Pistory, VVork, Traut, Ende, Younie, Bannister, Brenner, Knepper, Goodrich, Loesch, Kellogg, Eisworth Prescott, Stevens. Fifth Row: Pasqualicchio, Tellers, Kitchens, Lefaiver, Mensinger, Metz, Krebs, Driesbach, King, Hamilton, G. Shade Thompson, Boyce, Adam, Yaple. Sixtladliow: Sonnenberg, Erickson, Tyson, Crotty. Dietz, Durst, D, Irwin, Flaugh, Knoll, Law, Nye, Baker, Mercer, ester. Y SENIOR GIRL RESERVES v 44 First Row: Hatch, Heimberger, Treas., K, Smith, Sec., A. Middleton, Joslin, Pres., Johnson, Couper, St. Lawrence Second Row: A. Kuhl, VVoodbridge, Slornski, XVZIHISQEIIIS, Swartz, Fitch, V. Pres., Touhey, Schlofman, McBee. Third Row: Bates, Finney, Ulrich, Hower, Chadborne, Chadborne, Franz, D. Middleton, Saey. Fourth Row: Peelman, Arnold Kuhl, Mitchell, Kosiki, Schodt, Piper, Keinath. I-II-V CLUB First Row: Tzmncnbauni, McDowell, Katz, Behan, Miss VVcllcr, Mensinger, Kellogg, Bolt, Brunner. Second Row: XVork, Stossmcistcr, E. M. Smith, Neiner, Mnomy, King, Brown, Brenner, Caldwell. Third Row: Hall, M. Vlfeschlor, Robertson, Hannon, Pasqualicclxio, Richards, Bannister. Fourth Row: Mitchell, Bakley, T. Wcschler, Tradboldf I. Smith, Ncckers. 46 MODERN LITERATURE CLUB First Row: Lindsey, Driesbach, Hewitt, Pres, Brenner, Kellogg. Second Row: Pistory, Nichols, Gleason, Drown, Hicky, Moore. Third Row: Bannister, Londregan, Thompson, Robertson, Miss Tanner, Viiclsh, Dytche, Shenk Fourtlz Row: Stablein, Sopp, May, Endo, Eifert, Scobell, Rosa, Mensinger. Fifth Row: Richards, E. M. Smith, Law, King, Nye, Lockrow, Neiner. Klomp, L. Brown. CCXLEGE CLUB 17 First Row: Proser, Cyzeski, Colvin, M. Brown, L. Brown, Heintz, Whalenan, Shalkam, Hutton. Second Row: Blum, Voss, Davis, Cooper, Snyder, Fellows, Edwards, Cleveland, Mando. Third Row: Audioe, Heintz, Mulligan, VVri5zht, Oesch, Mueller, Carlson, Sheehy, McCain. Fourth Row: Verdecchia, B. Smith, Lester, Henler, Vickey, Gorman, O'Brien, Herbst, Robinson. GIRLS' ATHLETIC CQUNCII. 48 parody of Hiawatha O the long and dreary school months! O the hard and cruel school months! Ever thicker, thicker, thicker, Piled the work upon our shoulders, Scarcely from their dreary school rooms Could the students force a passage VVith their books and all their pencils, Vainly worked they, through the long day, Sought for answers, dates, and numbers, Saw no signs of hero-leaders, In the books beheld no pictures, In the ghastly, gloomy school-room Fell and could not rise from weakness, Perished there from overworking. Oh the wailing of the students! O the anguish of the teachers! Into Dad lVIcNary's office Came two students, oh, so silent As the ghosts were, and as gloomy, W'aited not to be invited, Did not parley at the doorway, Sat there without word of welcome I Looked with haggard eyes and hollow, At the long face of McNary, And the foremost said: "Behold me, I am the overworked student" And the other said: "Behold me, I am in the need of free days." And the trembling Susan Tanner, Shuddered, as they looked upon her, Lay down on her desk in silence, Hid her face but made no answer. Forth into the empty hallways, Rushed the penitent one, IVIcNary, In his heart was deadly sorrow, In his face a stony firmness, On his brow the sweat of anguish Started but it froze, and fell not, Said the good man, Sir McNary: "Why did I neglect those students, Give them work and no vacation?" "I will fix things, yes, you betcha, No more work for two full school weeks, And assembly after homeroom, Every clay of those two full weeks." Now the students, when they heard this, All came dashing, rushing, running, For they had not perished, No, sir, Only fooling Dad lVIcNary. But they got what they wanted, And are waiting patiently for June and then their long vacation. We are all for "Mac" lVIcNary, He's our pal and closest buddie, We wouldn't trade for any other. -J ohn Jobes 49 This year the Academe Staff has succeeded in publishing a one-hundred and twenty page edition, or the regular sized year book. Difficulties arose in the path of the large sized book, but the Academy spirit was aroused in the student body, and the students' fine support greatly aided the Staff. The Academe is composed of pictures of the seniors, many individual pictures, and group pictures of the many organiza- tions. It is primarily for the February and June seniors, and if they derive any pleasure from it in their later life, the Staff will feel thoroughly gratified. Vile hope that the students who are to take our places in the school will derive some benefits from this senior book. VVe, seniors, Wish to leave to the under classmen our feeling of school loyalty and spirit, and to pass on to them the traditions given to us by our predecessors. 50 ACADEME STAFF First Row: Lauterbach, Ass't. Bus. Mgr., L. Brown, Ass't Editor, VVclsh, Editor, Weigand, McNary, Business Manager. Second Row: Drown, Loeffel, Koppelman, Neincr, Melhorn, Stablein. Third Row: Roach, Coburn, Schneider, Hinds, Jobes. 51 The Star Staff, although handicapped by lack of funds, has put out a better paper than usual, through 1934 and '35. The publication brings to the students the news of sports, organizations, and individuals. Keeping the school activities before the students arouses in them an interest in these activities. Also the advice given in the well written editorials inspires to better things. The Star helps the whole school to keep up a high standard of spirit and loyalty. It also provides practical training for all those interested in any form of journalism. The Star is a typical example of the benefits of the modern educational system. 52 STAR STAFF First Row: Kitchens, Koppelman, Mr. Radcler, Driesbach, Dricsel Second Row: Nocera, Hackenbcrg, Parsons, Peebles, McDowell. Third Row: Slodounik, Emmons, Kelley. The Academy High School Library is essentially a reference library. The main collection is reference books. The library is the heart of the school-its laboratory of literature-play-ground of minds as the gymnasium is of bodies-all this and more is the library in ou-r great High school. To understand what I mean by the Heart of the school-come with me to our long bright room-seat yourself at one of the tables, and watch the life as it pulses thru. In no other place will you so freely come into contact with the intellectual current of the school. Quiet reigns, yet there is a sense of freedom. You will observe that everyone of the fifty and more students have either a book from the shelves, or a magazine. This is the Heart-the pumping house-where inspiration is gained from other sources than ordinary textbooks. The aim of our library is to obtain an atmosphere of quiet genial thinking-an atmosphere so pen- etrated by love of books that when you enter the room the air will be warm with a kind of delicious humanity. HAS in some gay garden stretched upon A genial Southern slope, warmed by the sun The flowers give their fragrance joyously To the caressing touch of the hot noong So books give up the all of what they mean Only in a congenial atmosphere f And when touched by reverend hands and read By those who love and feel as well as think." -Mary Howe Binney, Librarian. 54 7 Mrs. Mary Howe Albert Goodrich Paul Amon Helen Gustafson Virginia Painter Floyd Blivons Ralph Neff Arlowene Nye Dorothy Lindma Binney, Librarzfan n LIBRARY STAFF xx y 17 j X in 9? SX Q7 KW 51 i X X mm f 1 X x Xf 711 WM S g jg M ' l o f X j9 , ?7ff,ff ! 1 K' X7' , ,f ff, Q ' i'f6!7fff f f, ffxfffg . ff!! f - ,, 3' X A UNDERCLASSIVIEN Representative Freshmen FRESHMEN VVe can all remember four years ago when we entered Academy High School, as awe struck, insig- nificant Freshmen. VVe finally did get used to the school, and our schedules, and delighted in running through halls between periods. And also in running to, and from lunch, until We were nabbed by Mr. lVlcNary, when we quieted down. Everything pleased us except the terrible ordeal of home work. 53 9-1 Ames, Alberta Arnold, Thelma Balkovix, Anna Barney, Evelyn Barney, Helen Becker, Dorothy Bowman, Melva Briggs, Lois Brown, Dorothy ' Bullard, Ellen Burch, Thronetta Carlson, Jean Chamberlain, Jean Daub, Elizabeth Davidson, Lucille Deer, Dorothy Derby, Ruth Dickinson, Joan Didus, Jean Diefendorf, Elizabeth Dieteman, Marion DiFelice, Anna Everetts, Lucille Feasler, Leah Felker, Winona Ferrier, Lillian Fischer, Betty Fitzgerald, Mary Fleming, Virginia Foster, Katherine Fuchs, Lillian Fullerton, Caroline Fullerton, Gladys Gauly, Dorothea Geist, Mildred Goss, Elmerdeen Gruber, Charlotte Gwilliam, Juanita Habersak, Alice Hammerman, Violet Hardner, Arlene Harrison, Helen Hartman, Gertrude Hawes, Janet Heintz, Doris Ann Henle, Anna Hesch, Shirley Hesselink, Doris Holtz, Lillian Horn, Birginia Huegel, Dorothy Johnson, Esther Johnson, June Jones, Jane Kerner, Rita Kirkpatrick, Lois Klapthor, Florence Kling, Dorothy PRES!-IMEN GIRLS Knoll, Jane Krasnesky, Catherine Kuhn, Louise Kuhn, Biolet Kujan, Pauline Kuneman, Marie Landon, Dorothy Lazzini, Ruth Lesniewski, Helen Locastro, Josephine Mockle, Susanna Mang, Jazel Mayshark, Marjorie McGrath, Mary Ann McKenn, Phyllis Melzer, Freda Miller, Elizabeth Moore, Eleanor Mulligan, Dolly Mulligan, Sarah Nelson, Doris Nichols, Martha Nichols, Melvina Oless, Edith Perell, Cecelia Pieper, Virginia Pilgere, Muriel Pohl, Alice Pollick, Betty Raljferty, Marguerite Ranch, Alice Rehm, Mildred Roth, Winifred Sarbok, Mary Savelli, Violet Schaffner, Ruth Schaller, Margaret Schell, Lucille Scheppner, Mary Schneider, Dorothy Schreckengost, Doris Schuster, Rose Shearer, Arlene Shearer, Virginia Sheehan, Eleanor Smellie, Helen Sontheimer, Marion Stahlgren, Leila Stark, Marcella Steuberg, Elsie Styyle, Betty Stritzinger, Edith Trojan, Virginia Vogel, Alice WVholehan, Frances Wiederhoeft, Marion Williams, Margaret Ziegler, Elizabeth 9-2 Adam, Mary Jane Althof, Charlotte Babbitt, Esther Balkey, Luella Bellucci, Catherine Busche, Margaret Colvin, Genevieve Cornelius, Lillian Davison, Alfreda Dougherty, Ruth Ellis, Ruth Filigenza, Louise Gaver, Sarah Green, Irma Greiner, Mildred Guckes, Alma Heuer, Shirley Ann Katzman, Loretta Leach, Jane Lechner, Martha Lloyd, Vera Lomask, Pauline Martin, Isabelle Mifsud, Josephine Morgan, Evelyn Nolan, Audrey Olsen, Esther Owens, Marjorie Pathchen, Cecelia Pawlowski, Jennie Plonska, Stefania Reynolds, Margaret Roth, Florence Scalise, Neva Seigler, Dorothy Shaw, Arline Spiegel, Mary Malone, Genevieve Marco, Velma Martin, Elizabeth Mereghetti, Marie Musolff, Winifred Nelson, Ruth Niland, Margaret Paul, Dorothy Peterson, Margaret Petrucelli, Amelia Rudolph, Sylvia Sheehy, Mary Snyder, Valor Spencer, Mary Spencer, Mary Starsmere, Virginia Sterrett, Marjorie Stolz, Florence Swenski, Wanda 59 Tenenbaum, Marjorie Tucker, Gladys Vitelli, Yala Vogt, Agnes Waidley, Catherine Walter, Mildred XVeber, Marcella VVilliams, June Wlilson, Dorothy VVolfe, Eileen XVolfe, Marion lxVright, Doris VVurst, Evangeline Yanosko, Elizabeth Yezzi, Caroline Young, Alma Ziegler, Charlotte Zimmer, VVinifred Zwilling, Betty Andrews, Harriet Bates, Isabelle Beck, Irene Bock, Mary Jane Bradley, Virginia Brockway, Margaret Brown, Doris Bryner, Madeline Burger, Mae Cook, Elsie Dedrick, Betty Defonsey, Florence Dufala, Anna Eldridge, Ellen Eller, Virginia Ellison, Evelyn Epp, Dorothy Frazzini, Rose Green, Marjorie Grode, Beatrice Haley, Elsie Hanna, Ethel Harmon, Eleanor Hoffenberg, Geraldine Hull, Charlotte Johnson, Edith Johnson, Helen Johnson, Irene Kazmaier, Velma Kissinger, Jane Kristenson, Violet Krivonak, Anna Kundla, Kathryn Larson, VVinifred Lee, Effie Lowsch, Peggy Luther, Esther 9-1 Albracht, George Angerer, Wilbert Arnold, Charles Arnold, Robert Atkins, Walter Baierski, Craeg Bannister, Richard Beasley, Vernon Bliven, Floyd Brandt, George Brei, Lawrence Carlson, Albert Chaffee, Calir Clement, Nello Coll, Philip Cook, Albert Detzel, James Durante, Arthur Felice, Frank Finch, William Fischer, Harry Fisher, Ernest Fitzgerald, Harriso Flanagan, William Geiger, Mathew Gloth, Clarence Goodrich, Albert Gordon, Richard Haise, Robert Heberle, Lawrence Hemme, Richard Hull, Merle Ingaldi, Domonic johnson, Richard Johnson, VV'illiam jones, Sherwood Keinath, Robert Kitchen, Robert Dovski, Miles Kujan, John Larsen, Alfred Larson, Ivan LeFaiver, Elliott Leonard, Pat Liotti, Charles LoQuer, David Maetz, Richard Marino, Leonard Marther, Wilbur McAndrew, John Measel, Charles Metzler, Munro Michel, Gilbert Miller, James Mitchell, Robert l'l FRESI-IMEN BCDVS Mittelmeyer, Hans Moritz, Harry Neff, Dean Neratko, joseph O'Brien, Edward Oschenbein, Robert Pettibone, Robert Pickard, Kenneth Pleszewski, George Potratz, John Ramsay, Arthur Rapp, Vincent Reisenweber, Leo Restifo, John Ricci, Roy Robison, Howard Rosendale, Richard Ruf, Raymond Scalise, Arthur Schaaf, Edward Seifert, Richard Shadduck, Robert Singer, Harry Smith, Carl Smith, Harold Sontheimer, Joseph Soth, Donald Spencer, VVilliam Statton, Robert Stolz, Francis Storten, VVilliam Sutton, Walter Thornton, Charles Traut, Paul Truitt, Conrad Truitt, Francis Vogel, Kenneth Webb, Kenneth Wells, Milton Welz, Albert VVhitney, Richard Wilkinson, Stanley Williams, George Wilson, Raymond Wuenschel, George Vochim, Anthony 9-2 Amon, Joseph Bayle, Anthony Bender, Howard Berry, George Bickford, Charles Brandt, Clarence Brown, Martin Brown, Ralph Brugger, Joseph Camphausen, Neil Carlson, Robert Caryl, Everett Cenfetelli, Tony Clark, Donald Coates, Ray Connor, Francis Conyngham, Thomas Cowley, Chester Crolli, Alex Dear, William DeSanti, James Ebert, Earl Ehret, Wilbur Eller, Guerden Englert, Foster Ernie, Robert Fox, Edward Freeman, jack Getschow, Kenneth Gross, Christian Harrison, James Hart, joseph Hartman, Francis Haslage, James Hedlund, Edwin Herman, Joseph Hiller, Carlton Hower, Clark Jagodzinski, Frank Kaiser, John Kern, Leo Klick, Raymond Kolakoski, john Lacey, john Lombard, Harry Lucht, Robert Lukeas, Pannyotis Mando, Lewis Mertens, Donald Metz, Arnold Meyers, Albert Miller, Raymond Moore, Charles Morrison, Edwin Muchh, Gilbert Nuber, Gerald Page, Edwin Pallo, Donald Perll, joseph Pfadt, James Quien, Richard Randecker, Robert Rapp, Alton 60 Raskin, Julius Rossi, Alton Roth, Herman Schaper, Donald Schwindt, Robert Shattuck, William Shoemaker, Jack Sopp, Howard Stacy, George Straub, Vincent Tivis, Seymour Ulrich, Donald VVagner, Donald Walczyak, Edward VVally, Robert Weaver, Heylle Welch, james VVexler, Sidney VVhitby, james VV illiams, Robert Wolf, Gerald Wuenschel, Robert Urst, Glenn Yaple, James Zmyslinski, Leo Davies, Thomas Dressler, Richard Eaton, Nolan French, Edward Gardner, Robert Hickey, Robert Huber, Frank Kushner, Morris Lassman, Alex Lindstrand, Everett Machuga, Adam Miller, Ted Morrison, Earl Perkins, Ralph Pettinato, Sam Plumb, Norman Preedit, Walter Rosarno, Michael Rotman, David Sealy, Richard Smith, Edwin Sorth, Robert Tanner, Archie Taylor, Frederick Wade, Charles Walbridge, Earl Vlfeinheimer, Dick Will, Gerald Yarbenet, John Zimmerly, Marshall In our second year, we realized that the hardest part of our high school education was over. VVe settled down to work a little more, and began to participate in the school activities. Vlle began to realize what school really meant, and thought about studying in earnest. 61 Representative Sophomores SGPHOMORES SGP!-IOMGRE GIRLS 10-1 Adams, Helen Akus, Bernice Alexander, Betty Jane Allen, Evelyn Althof, Margaret Alward, Agnes Aman, Arvilla Andrejewski, Josephi'e Andrus, Cora Angelotti, Henrietta Aranoff, Geraldine Arris, Ellen Auer, Leola Badeson, Marie Bargelski, Rita Barker, Leonorah Barney, Marjorie Barney, Virginia Beard, Elaine Bell, Betty Berchtold, Dorothy Betz, Dorothy Blackton, Mildred Bliley, Rita Borman, Pauline Borowski, Frances Boucher, Charlotte Braund, Jane Breen, Mary Rita Brinkley, Dorothy Brook, Lucille Brown, Jean Brunner, Geraldine Burg, Cecelia Buzanowski, Regina Carey, Helen Carey, Margaret Carlson, Betty Jane Carver, Mary Chase, Jeanette Checkman, Alice Chiamardas, Bessie Christoph, Alice Cloudsley, Gloria Collinge, Beatrice Cook, Jewell Cooper, Eleanor Cox, Margaret Crawford, Vliinifred Curriden, Ruth Daub, Dorothy Davis, Louise DeMauri, Marie Denial, Ruth Detter, Margaret Detzel, Ruth Devlin, Winifred Downie, Mary Drexler, Marie Dreisbach, Evelyn Dudenhoeffer, Clair Durante, Virginia Eichler, Georgia Eiswerth, Rita Engel Mildred Esser, Norma Estxr, Irene Ester, Violet Etter, Clara Final, Lorna Fischler, Virginia Fizell, Audrey Foster, Jane Freebourne, Geraldine French, Ruth Frittz, Charlotte Gallagher, Frances Grappy, Ruth Grenner, Doris Groon1e, Lucy Haendler, Marjorie Hafensteiner, Rita Hahn, Ruth Hall, Emma Mae Hare, Verna Harriger, Virginia Heinlein, Ruth Hellman, Dorothy Hellman, Eleanor Henle, Catherine Herbert, Evelyn Hilbert, Ruth Hill, Ada Hiller, Bette Hutton, Martha Hybel, Delores Hylinski, Anna lngaldi, Antoinette Jackson, Geraldine Jagemann, Dorothy Jaslinski, Marie Jaworek, Helen Jensen, Johanna Johnson, Rebecca Johnson, Lucille Juskiewicz, Eleanor Kalota, Angeline Karwowski, Helen Kelly, Mildred Kesselring, Kathryn Kidd, Margaret Kilburn, Karguerite Kimmy, Phyllis Kissell, Virginia 62 Klick, Audrey Knittel, Pauline Koehler, Adeliacle Kohn, Blanche Krasnesky, Eleanor Krebs, Eleanor Kuhn, Caroline Kunz, Marie Kwiatkowski, Zenata Laskowski, Rose Laufenberg, Bernice Lawless, Margaret Lawton, Elsie Lilliman, June Lindsley, Thelma Linn, Margaret Lipkin, Harriet Maka, Sophia Marquardt, Issabelle Marshall, Maxine Martin, Dorothy Kaserek, Josephine Mayer, Eleanor McCain, Dea McCullough, Audrey McGrath, Frances Mehler, Gertrude Michol, Elizabeth Millen, Jean Mink, Erma Monor, Doris Muoio, Rose Napolitan, Agatha Neiner, Lois Neth, Betty Jane Niederhofer, Irene Olxaewski, Josephine Orton, Beulah Orton, Eleanor Ostheimer, Barbara Ostrowska, Genevieve Page, Jeanne Palaszewska, Jane Parson, Marie Parvin, LaVerne Peters, Virginia Poniatowski, Gene'eve Poter, Lucille Prindle, Velma Radomski, Sophie Reed, Janet Regner, Florence Rhem, Evelyn Reinhardt, Corrinne Richrode, Verda Robison, Mary Jane Rohlfer, Helen Roscher, Margaret SGPHGMORE GIRLS Rounds, Leola Schmidt, Alice Scott, Bettie Seeman, Vera ' Seus, Florence Seus, Grace Shaffer, Esther Shalkham, Helen Shallup, Marion Shea, Wealtha Shepard, Geraldine Smeltzer, Elizabeth Smith, Harriet Smith, Marion Smith, Twila Smith, Winifred Snell, Ruth Snyder, Charlotte Sopp, Geraldine Spaeder, Margaret Spittel, Virginia Steinberg, Marjorie Stempka, Genevieve Stern, Mary ,lane Streuberg, Betty Stockwell, Carolyn Straub, Esther Suchy, Dorothy Suss, Mary jane Swartwood, Evelyn Szaeafinski, Irene Thompson, Mary Jane Thoms, Muriel Torrance, Laura Traut, Shirley Tullio, Marie Turner, Geraldine Tuttle, Verna Vaughn, Lucille Verdecchia, Margaret Vogt, Marian Volk, Evelyn Voss, Ervina Wagner, Catherine VVagner, Marian Walker, Ethelyn Wallace, Helen VVeber, Virginia Webster, Clara VVeismore, Dorothy Weissert, Jeanne Wells, Ruth VV halen, Catherine Wheller, Marion VViley, Katherine Wisniewska, Gladys Wolfe, Arloween Woods, jean Vilright, Dorothy XVuenschel, Dorothy Wuenschel, Rita Yantzer, Lavina Yomtob, Diana Young, Thelma Youngbauer, Dorothy Zaczek, Alice Zehner, Rose Zettlemeyer, Dona Zoltowski, Sophia 10-2 Baldwin, Ardis Bengston, Grace Betts, Dorothy Blackner, Elna Blakeslee, Irene Brown, Sylvia Brunner, Alice Bulku, Susanne Burch, Dorothea Conklin, Ellen Conover, Helen Cyzeski, Aurelia DeCoursey, Aurelia Driscoll, Betty Dufala, Anna Dylewski, -laon Farley, Mary Ellen Fidei, Josephine Finney, Marguerite Fish, Betty Fisher, Mildred Freund, Bertha Fullom, Virginia Goellner, Marie Goff, Enda Gold, Bella Goodrich, Dorothy Gootzschling, Emma Graham, Thora Hall, Alice Hammer, Dorothy Hammill, Dorothy Hannon, Dorothy jane Hengstler, Marian Herbert, Anna Marie Herlet, Dorothy Herman, Rita Hill, Minnie Honard, Harietta Huff, Alice Jackson, Hazel johnson, Eugenia johnson, Margaret Johnson, Mary Edith Katz, Gertrude 63 Kellick, Sarah Kilburn, Bernice Kudek, Anne Kunclla, Helen Lee, Margaret Liebau, Dorothy Loutzenhhiser, Betty Mannarelli, Mary McDonald, Thelma Mclntyre, Marie lVIcMillen, Elsie Mechaney, Ruth Mercer, Betty Miller, Mary Mitchell, Doris Mittier, Evangeline Munch, Mary Narducci, Ida Nicalai, Helene Nuber, Dorothy Oesch, Helen, Paddock, Georgia Pelzman, Charlotte Relnman, Mabel Richardson, Blythe Rolph, Kathleen Roudebush, Lillian Sawick, Nellie Schitea, Mary Seelinger, Margaret Shalkham, Dorothy Shaym, Marian Smith, Caroline Soper, Doris Stecter, Dorothy Stablein, Anna Stanford, Margaret Steiner, Madeline Stevens, Mary Stolz, Mae Stromenger, Lois Szaralinski, Cecelia Szymula, Laura Teriberry, Louise Thomas, Jeanne Todd, Estelle Tullio, Carrie Valimont, Evelyn VanZandt, Elizabeth Vicos, Helen Vogt, Mildred Voltz, Frances VVaidley, Eleanor Vi-lalker, Vivian XVilliams, Roberta Winkelman, Betty Yaple, Catherine Yates, Marian Ambro, Eugene Austin, William Balthes, John Bannister, Robert Bauer, Albert Baughman, Donald Beard, Loren Becker, John Bemis, Gerald Bielak, Alois Blakeslee, Keith Borchick, Steve Boyer, john Bradley, Paul Burkett, Gail Busche, Philip Carnahan, Eugene Chamber, Robert Cheropovich, Nick Chiaramonte, joseph Comstock, Gilbert Cooney, Robert Currie, john Dallas, James Deutsch, Lio Devlin, Edward Drake, james Dufala, Mike Eller, Lloyd ' Enders, jerry Epstein, Arthur Ericson, Kenneth Feuerlicht, Arnold Finney, Clifford Foley, Thomas Gabin, Milton Gardner, Alton Gardner, Miles Gawiser, julian Getty, Darrell Gifford, Gerald Goodwill, Robert Goss, VVoodrow Gray, Robert Green, Raymond Gressley, Francis Griffith, Raymond Grygier, Frank Grygo, Alois Haas, Robert Haimerl, Charles Hatch, Wilfred Hauser, Raymond Hawes, Richard Hettish, Robert Hicks, Vern Hirsch, Jack Hoffman, Richard Houk, Paul Jaskulski, John Jaworski, joe lobes, Robert Juniewicz, John Kaltenbach, VVilliam Hennerknecht, joseph SGPHOMORE BOYS Kerstetter, Robert Kitchens, Roy Klapthor, Ralph Klepfer, Byron Kosicki, Frank Krape, Leland Kraus, Richard Krotosynski, Chester Lawson, Robert Leary, Robert Leyden, Robert Lindenberger, Edward Linhart, James Markiewicz, George May, Gilbert Mazza, August McBee, Carl McGuire, john McLallen, James McLaughlin, Robert McNerney, james Meyers, Charles Miller, Donald Mills, Dale Mitchell, Same More, John Nevin, Edward Nordin, Roy Nowak, Stanley O'Keeffe, George Parker, Earl Parkman, Ralph Passmore, Albert Peasley, Charles Peelman, William Perdue, Emmett Petry, John Pfister, John Piper, William Pitetti, Arthur Poaski, John Pollick, Glenn Pude, Albert Quick, Charles Rafferty, Robert Rasey, Calvin Rastatter, Herbert Reck, Bruce Renz, james Richards, Chester Richards, Donald Riddle, William Rutkowski, Joseph Ryan, William Saint Lawrence, Joh Salow, Clifford Savoia, Calvatore Schroech, Harold Schroecer, VValter Schwarz, Quentin Scott, jack Seifert, Wallace Shattuck, Paul Sieman, Edwin Skellie, Harrison Il Smeltzer, Harold Smith, Frank Snell, Kenneth Spetz, Robert Stanko, John Steadman, Aldon Stover, Charles Straub, Francis Sutter, Ross Swabb, George Swartz, Gerald Szymanski, Leo Talarowski, Henry Tanenbaum, Sam Tansey, jack Tarbell, Richard Tennenbaum, Milton Tess, Russell Thorton, Louis Trocki, Thomas Tucker, William Uht, Donald Vitron, Donald VVagner, Burrell VVelch, Albert Wendel, Paul Will, Richard Wimmer, VValter Wolfe, john Yaple, Kenneth Yochim, Thomas Yomtob, Horace Young, James Younie, john Zatnyski, Joseph Zuern, jack Zymslinski, Carl Amon, Paul Andres, George Bailey, William Bakley, Newton Bauer, Frank Bernatowicz, Fred Bernat, Stanley Bleil, Robert Bohrer, Robert Band, Arthur Boyer, Edward Brabender, George Brandes, Elgin Brown, Theodore Campbell, Kenneth Caryl, Harrison Courtney, james Davies, James Dear, Richard DiSanza, Arnold Faulkner, Charles Franz, Kenneth Frittz, Robert Geisaka, Robert George, Frank Gleisner, Mathew Gross, Richard Guerrein, Carl L34 Heibach, Bernard Heintzl, Anthony Henneous, Alfred Herbert, Charles Hills, Albert Himrod, John Hornung, Victor Horski, Edward Jacobs, Arnold Joslin, Neil Kalvelage, Robert Kaufman, Abe Kennedy, Donald Kennerknecht, Edwa'd Kennerknecht, Norb't Kightlinger, William Knapp, Earl Koehler, Murray Kovski, Walter Kraus, Donald Kristenson, Ernest Laird, Fred Leach, Robert Lechtner, Harry MacArthur, William Madigan, Edward Magenau, Martin Malena, Joseph McCutcheon, Earl McGrann, Walter McLaughlin, Arthur Messenger, Robert Meyer, Howard Miller, Frank Morse, Victor Mosier, Marvin Nemenz, William Page, Walter Peplinski, Thomas Riblet, Donald Rothrock, Jasper Ruthling, Charles Scharrer, Raymond Schwindt, Chester Senger, joseph Seyler, Charles Sitter, Vincent Sivilla, Anthony Smith, DeVere Smith, James Stewart, Donald Swabb, john Swartzman, Earl Sweny, Walter Swindlehurst, Charles Task, Ralph Tearpak, Francis Thurbon, Robert Toland, Robert Tuberson, Clarence Vogus, Robert Waldinger, Richard VVhitby, Jack Yaple, Charles As Juniors, we felt that we were nearing the goal at last, and seriously felt the need and value of education. Aside from the regular trend of school life we began to take a large part in the social activities of the school supporting, to our best ability, its many social functions. Realizing that we were soon to have the great honor of becoming Seniors, we worked harder than ever, so we might be worthy of that title. 65 Representative Juniors J U N I Q RS 11-1 Ackley. Estelle Albrycht, Marie Allaman, Audrey Anderson, Mary Ashton, Sarah Baginski, Helen Bantz, Dorothy Bantz, Evelyn Barker, Alice Behan, Elizabeth Bernhart, Valeria Bliley, Elizabeth Bolt, Dorothy Bolt, Catherine Bovee, Ruth Brinkley, Catherine Brown, Marie Brunson, Twila Bunnell, Helen Bushyeager, Marcella Carle, Martha Caughey, Mildred Cavanaugh, Marie Chellis, Norma Crotty, Ruth Crowley, Alice Davies, Grace Davis, Jeanette Dembrower, Irene Dickinson, Mary Lou'e Dober, Mary Dobosiewicz, Helen Dudenhoefer, Frances Dwoarkowski, Gene'e Eisweirth, Ruth Felde, Betty Ferrare, Lucy Feuerlicht, Leona Flanagan, Eleanor Forsythe, Ruth Francisco, Josephine Froess, Gertrude Fullerton, Virginia Gallagher, Hannah Gentile, Pauline Good, Janice Granahan, Winifred Graney, Lois Greenwald, Audrey Hage, Betty Haise, Catherine Hassen, Viola Hatala, Helen Heid, Evelyn JUNIOR GIRLS Heid, Helen Henle, Mary Henry, Marie Herbst, Charleen Hershey, Beatrice Hess, Lucille Holtz, Doris Huber, Rose Marie Johnson, Anofa Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Doris Johnston, Frances Jones, Marjorie Jusiewicz, Sophie Kappelt, Betty Kent, Elma Kirby, Arlene Kitchens, Catherine Klein, Irene Klick, Irene Knepper, Alice Knoll, Rita Krainski, Irene Kryger, Sylvia Lanigan, Charlotte Leary, Betty LeeVer, Lila Lennberg, Helen Lester, Ivy Mae Loesch, Betty- MacKrell, Irene Myas, Wilma McCooey, Anna McDowell, Ruth McLaughlin, Margaret McMillen, Beatrice Meister, Gertrude Merl, Emma Mitchell, Leona Moore, Kathryn Nelson, Harriet Nelson, Luneta Nichols, Dorothy Niewolak, Victoria Niles, Gladys Nocera, Mary Agnes Nolf, Dorothy Nolf, Ruby Olsen, Louise Osborn, Ruth Otynski, Helen Persons, Neva Pfadt, Catherine Pfeffer, Mary Grace Piechocki, VVanda Pistory, Marian Plavacan, Susan Powell, Mary Eleanor Prawdzik, Gladys Prettman, Mary Rawa, Rose Rieger, Frances Rohan, Susan Rosenthal, Orva Rouse, Helen Ruf, Marian Russell, Annabel Shcroek, Marcella Shaffer, Isabelle Siegel, Charlene Smith, Beatrice Smith, Dorothy Jane Smith, LaVerne Smith, Maude Snell, Frances Snyder, Roberta Sorth, Frances Spanggaard, Doris Stearns, Lillymae Steward, Wanda Strohmeyer, Madelin Stubenhoefer, Florence Sweet, Betty Szczpanski, Marie Szczesny, Irene TagoFf, Bessie Tearpak, Jane Tellers, Catherine Todd, Anna Mae Tyson, Joanne Ulrich, Florence Ulrichm, Muriel VanArman, Betty Verga, Michaelena Vogel, Cora Vorpe, Betty Lou Walden, Edith Washek, Elsie Weaver, Margaret Wehan, Rita ' VVells, Alma Jean Weschler, Marion VVetschel, Helen lVhitford, Dorothy Wright, Lois Vlfright, Marjorie Yaple, Millicent Ziegler, Ella 66 11-2 Austin, Ruth Boucher, Virginia Brackett, Mary Brand, Mary Carlson, Elaine Cerio, Mary Chambers, Luelle Collingwood, Opal Myrtle, Crosby Delamater, Dorothy Dinges, Rose Eifert, Martha Eller, Virginia Ende, Virginia Ferrier, Helen Flanagan, Bernadette Gearhart, Elizabeth Beorge, Josephine Berling, Lillie Gleason, Jean Gottschling, Marie Gross, Viola Hickey, Mary Humes, Velma Ives, Sally Jackson, Elva Jones, Amber Lang, Thelma Law, Jane Lichtenwalter, Mildr'd Martin, Virginia May, Adeline McCullough, Beatrice Melly, Lois Mullen, Jean Myers, Elva Nye, Arlowene Pettinato, Mary Pieffer, Marion Richard, Eileen Russell, Mary Francis Schlosser, Helen Scobell, Ruth Seabrooke, Betty Shade, Eleanor Smith, Ethel Smith, Lucille Spiegel, Ruth Spiller, Carol Sterrett, Leora Swartwood, Christine Tomkinson, Mary Trampenau, Charlotte Umbright, Doris Umbright, Dorothy Wagner, Marcella 11-1 Amann, Arthur Andrezeski, Anthony Bannister, Gordon Barber, Hugh Bates, James Beckwith, Donald Benner, Robert Berry, VVilliam Bleil, William Blenner, Howard Borowski, Harry Bredenberg, Emmett Bunting, Charles Butteriield, Harold Camp, Victor Carlson, Donald Chadbourne, Gordon Chadbourne, Norman Christoph, George Clark, Stanley Cole, Lester Cox, Thomas Crotty, Richard Dallmeyer, Carl Davis, Howard Davis, Robert Dawson, Maynard Dershimer, Robert Dill, James Dimplefeld, Robert Dzibinski, Jerome Edwards, Chester Fitch, Ezra Fourspring, Carl Fullom, Robert Gather, Dale Gatti, Elmer Gehrlein, John Groom, Clifford Haibach, Joe Harper, Floyd Hartman, Louis Hartwell, George Heimberger, Paul Henning, Jack Holland, Gerald Illig, Walter Johnson, Lawrence Karle, William Keinath, Carl Kelley, William Kirsch, Edward Kopec, Andrew Krape, Walter Krivonak, Steve Kuhl, Alton Kupper, Robert Frank Kuzmicki, Anthony LeFaiver, Robert Mando, John JUNIOR BOYS Mantsch, Albert Marasco, John McGarvey, Marshall Middleton, Arthur Middleton, Donald Mozulski, Edward Moore, David Morrison, Donald Musolff, Robert Myers, Courtney Neckers, Frederick Nolan, James Norris, Charles Ochsenbein, August Offner, Edward Offner, Emil Olowinski, Clemens Olowinski, Raymond O'Shea, Joseph Ostrowski, Stephen Paradise, John Parson, Bruce Peebles, Richard Pence, Fred Pfadt, William Proctor, Wendel Rastatter, Robert Reisenweber, Joseph Riley, Edward Robb, Howard Robie, Leo Saylor, Clark Schaal, Clarence Schaffner, Morris Scherrer, George Schlaufman, Alfred Schodt, George Sherly, Paul Sipple, Owen Slodownik, Chester Slomski, Leo Smith, Kenneth Steiner, Cyril Taylor, Robert Thompson, Robert Thomson, Robert Toohey, Richard Treiber, Albert Trockik, Anthony Tryzbiak, Julius Vobel, Kenneth Walsh, Edward Wamsgans, Robert Washburn, William Weber, Melvin Wellington, Howard Wilson, Clair Wolfe, Duane Woodbridge, Walter Wright, Charles 67 11-2 Abbey, William Ambrose, Bruno Bauschard, Otto Bemis, Roger Butler, Frederick Carlson, Melvin Cass, William Churchill, Ronald Cook, Bernard Deufel, Charles Diehl, Charles Downie, Alexander Ehret, Richard Ellis, Richard Gable, Harold Gates, Grady Gilmore, Franklin Gilmore, Gerald Gould, Norman Green, Brian Guilianelli, VVilson Harris, Frank Heibel, Anthony Heisler, William Herbert, Karl Herpich, Leon Hinkler, Raymond Hodas, Fred Jackson, Joe Jenson, Arthur Johnson, Ohrman Katz, Benjamin Kemp, Nelson Kissinger, Richard Knapp, 101111 Kuhl, Arnold Levine, Morris Loring, Melvin McCreary, Ben Morrison, Raymond Nelson, Earl Nohovig, Norbert Parson, LaVerne Petrucelli, Elmer Piper, John Rastatter, Jack Schauerman, Leo Shaner, Harold Schread, William Smith, Ivan Sutton, Charles Swartz, Boyce Tannenbaum, Meyer Thayer, Norman Trampenau, Howard Treiber, Robert Valenzuella, Anthony Wagner, Arthur Waha, Charles Woolhandler, Arthur Youngberg, Robert w I ,. 2 1 X , , In ' M1 I X ffm ' X r fx fn 2 , M fn WF It cw ' 'KW ffm 7 W if K, .5 K f N, f ,r fi FX YXKX f ugzilar? N ' K' ' f'1i:L , fn' js wr fffi 'QPF-E2?A5S'iS5?JL. We W , " fi' ffl' f 1"ff:f 4f' V '55?5" :2'f fi? A Z WZ C f fl if Q Q-j ,ij 1' 'ff f' ":"' Im , ' ,IV J fy wig! ! I In ' ZXWYQX 4--' ff Wg? '1--' ' 55" ' 7 V ff f 1 1 ,QEW '41, " ,Af 425' Z? ff f 5 77 in 'wif' 111' g ff Ifffp e 52 an A-V 445, , X I9 1 Vf my 9 2 93 :il 535' V, X20 ' lv ,fflfy ff , fl 2 bg , l My in f' " f ' f ff va: X f we f N 'og X X X f gi' f 8? f M My ff! ' dy ff , if ff ' fff Nifeadff A W Ja ff' 6 F ff ff lf . M414 Mizz ,inf 4 ' 4? ff ' f 11512 M IL " if f Z ' O ! f Q12 X ' , , W , X X fi X M l l!! iff Jonu Jgpsf I SENIORS We, the members of the February Senior class of 1935, will forever hold dear to our hearts, the memories of those happy high school days, and we deeply regret leaving the school. We answer the call of higher life with a desire to succeed, and make a name for our- selves. Throughout our Freshmen, Sophomore, and Junior years we strove until we finally reached our goalg that of being Seniors. Our last year was filled with activities and work, and we shall cherish in our memories forever some of those incidents, scenes, and friendships of that memorable year. We did our part in providing leaders in the field of athletics, music, scholarship, and dramatics. We wish to thank with the sincerest gratitude, the faculty, office force, and officers of the class for their splendid cooperation in making our years in high school a success. 70 David Johnson COIVIIVIENCEIVI ENT SPEAKERS Address of Welcome Helen Finlay Invocation Ada Raymond Maryon Dytche "Modern Youth Movements" "Youth Looks at XNar" Doris Lawton "Youth Looks at Crime" Paul Smith "Youth Looks to the Future" 71 CLASS Second Semester President David Johnson Vice-President Jane Rider Secretary Virginia Erickson Treasurer Donald Portnier First Semester President David Johnson Vice-President Jean Belle King Secretary Theodora Smlth Treasurer Richard Wolfe UFFICERS 72 Alice Akerly Ifobby: Dancing Richard Ayers Hobby: Football Margaret Broske Hobby: None especially Cecilia Carmozino Hobby: Dancing Milton Anderson Hobby .' Cooking Louis Baker Ilobby: Doing imitations Vivian Burns Hobby: Reading Elbert Cherry Hobby: Radio 733 Lewis Ashton Hobby: Sports Gordon Bennett Hobby: Working cross word puzzles Kathryn Butler Hobby: Business Betty Crowell Hobby .' Dancing Gerald Austin Hobby: Music Videlia Bennett Hobby: Keeping house Robert Carlson Hobby: Hunting Alice Delaney Hobby: Singing Agnes Devlin Ilobby .' Dancing Helen Finlay Ifobby: Dancing Floyd Gustafson Hobby: Singing Ruth Herlet Hobby: Music Maryon Dytche Hobby: Paint ing Allene Francisco Hobby.' Dancing Bertha Halperin Hobby.' Saxophone playing Marguerite Hillman Hobby: Reading Eugene Epstein Ilobby: Dancing Arthur Goellner Hobby: M usic Mary Hare Hobby: Driving a car Mahlon Hirsch Hobby: Model airplanes 74 Virginia Erickson Hobby: Dancing Vincent Graham Hobby: Outboard Speedboats Leona Hedderick Ifobby: Making rag rugs Edna Hoffman Hobby: Reading Earl Holland Hobby: Sports J ean Hymers Hobby: Collecting medical supplies Jean Belle King Hobby: Collecting old coins Edwin Knuth Hobby: Athletics Marie Holtz Hobby: Reading David Johnson Hobby: Singing Oretha Kirsch Hobby: Hiking Adam Krivonak Hobby: Reading 75 Ruth Honecker Hobby: Reading Doris Johnson Hobby: Swimming Marie Kitza Hobby: Reading Mary Kundla Hobby: Sewing Olive Huff Hobby: Music Margaret Johnson Hobby: Reading Richard Knittel Hobby: Going to school Doris Lawton Hobby: Typing Virginia Lindstrom Hobby : Music Ross Mayer Ilobby : Fishing Harriet 0'Keefe Hobby: Roller-skating Marjorie Patton Hobby: Geometry Harry Linburg Hobby: Collecting pictures of locomotives Harry McFarland Hobby: Football Arthur Myers Hobby .' Hunting Leonard Petrucelli Hobby : Dancing Robert MacArthur Hobby: Reading Emma Mae Messmer Hobby: Dancing Paul O'Brien Wh Hobby: Baseball Viola Pettit Hobby.' Reading 76 Robert Maloney Hobby : Dancing Frances Muehl Hobby .' Keeping house Ruth Palmer Hobby: Dancing John Pieper Hobby: Dancing Donald Portenier Hobby.' Hunting Geraldine Ross Hobby: Living out West Geraldine Sanner Hobby.' Reading Ruth Smith Hobby: Reading Ada Raymond Hobby: Dancing Josephine Rouse Hobby: Music Dorothy Schenk Hobby: Reading Theodora Smith Hobby: Dancing 77 Jane Rider Hobby: Traveling Frances Rudolph Hobby : Business Ethel Seitzinger Hobby: Dancing Sam Sneiderman Hobby: Athletics Adam Rosiak Hobby: Hunting Walter Ryan Hobby: Reading Paul Smith Hobby: Reading Frederick Snyder Hobby: Sports Frank Sorger Ilobby: Music Robert Tormey Hobby: Sports Robert Stiner Ilobby: liicyfle- riding Byrene Walker Hobby: Girl Scouting Marjorie Wheeler Hobby: Swimming Lee Tillman George Toplansky Hobby: Drawing Hobby: Sports Claude Walker John Weber Hobby: Sports Hobby: Chess Richard Wolfe Hobby.' Football 78 Students not appearing in pictures: Aileen Auer Ward Ayers Hobby: Riding Hobby: Printing Class Advisers First Semester Miss Margaret Marshall Mr. Harold Shutte Second Semester Miss Anne Olson Mr. W'alter Detmers TU The thoughts of those memorable days will be cherished deep in our hearts as we, the june Senior Class of 1935, draw nigh unto the end of our high school career. We wish, perhaps, that we may remain here forever, but an unknown call from beyond seems to beckon us on to our future life. We have pro- gressed from our Freshmen to our Senior year over- coming many obstacles. Those difficult years inspired in us a feeling to make our Senior year the best and most successful of all. We have come to the point where we realize fully the Value of an education, and shall strive to better educate ourselves for the better- ment of social progress in this vast world. VVe can deem our Senior year a success both in studies and social activities, and are proud to have given many leaders in athletics, and scholastics to the school. In departing, we wish to bid our own Academy High, l'Farewell," and also to express appreciation, and sincere thanks for the cooperation, and help of the entire school. V S0 Conrad Pearson Address of VVelcon1e Robert Lauterbach Invocation Frank Emmons Beginning of the High School Edna Mae Smith Growth of the High School in America Marjorie Welsh ' Growth of the High School in Erie Ida Moore Curriculum-Then and Now M E N I Betty Neiner. Personnel of the High School ' John Melhorn Cost of the High Schools Com- pared with Crime and War Betty Mensinger Extra Curricularities Betty Koppelman The High School of the Future Edna Londregan VVhat High School Has Done for Me Betty Caldwell Guidance in the High School Nl CLASS Second Semester President Conrad Pearson Vice-President Frank Emmons Secretary Marjorie Welsh Treasurer William. Hinds First Semester President Conrad Pearson Vice-President Lynette Brown Secretary Marjorie Welsh Treasurer Warren McNary QFFICERS S2 Virginia Adam Hobby: Dancing Gladys Anderson Hobby: Dancing Mary Jane Balogh Hobby: Practicing on the piano Louis Barron Hobby: Reading Joanna Alberstadt Hobby: Coin and stamp collection Gordon Anderson Hobby: Bicycling Ruth Bannister Ilobby: Dancing Irene Bartlinski Hobby: Swimming S3 Richard Albert Hobby: Sports Robert Anderson Hobby: Sports Bruno Barbella Hobby: Collecting ,Indian Head pen Charles Baume Hobby: Stamp collecting n ies William Althof Hobby: Hunting Jean Baker Hobby: Swimming Florence Barner Ilobby: Dancing Emilie Bauschard Hobby: Swimming Phyllis Berardinelli Hobby: Dancing Ruth Betts Hobby: Traveling Dorothea Boyce Hobby: Boatriding Charles Brower Hobby: Athletics Helen Behringer Hobby: Reading William Betz Hobby: Reading Katherine Breen Hobby: Bicycle riding Lynette Brown Hobby: Collecting ivory animals Doris Bemis Hobby: Traveling June Blakeslee Jack Berchtold Hobby: Sports Leonard Bolla Hobby: Securing Hobby: Peddling foreign correspondents papers Anita Brenner Hobby: Dancing Virginia Burger Hobby: Swimming 84 Harry Brock H obby: VV ood- working Dorothy Burkhart Hobby: Gardening Gertrude Bush Hobby: Riding Harriet Case Hobby: Piano playing Merle Chambers Hobby: Reading Dorothy Conover Hobby: Singing Melvin Buzzard Hobby: Radio work Angelo Cassello Hobby.' Radio John Clark Hobby: Tennis Emmeline Conyers Hobby: Acting H5 Betty Caldwell Betty Carr Hobby: Bob-sledding Hobby: Eating Francis Cebelinski Hobby.' Working on gas engines Hubert Coburn Hobby: Kayaking Forrest Corn H abby: Golf Helen Cebelinski Hobby.' Making hats l Helen Colvin Hobby.' Dancing Mary Cooney .Hobby.' Wfriting poetry Mary Louise Cooper Hobby: Swimming Winifred Curry Hobby: Dancing Martha DeCecc0 Hobby: Horse-baclo riding Mildred Dreisbach Hobby: Reading Evelyn Coppersmith Hobby: Dancing Merle Davis Hobby: Playing violin James Denial .Hobbyf Automobiles Elsie Driesel Hobby: Trying to write poetry Eleanor Cristallino Hobby.' Dancing Myrtle Davis Hobby: Reading Marian Dietz Ilobby: Swimming Marion Drown Hobby: Horse- back-riding SG Marian Crotty Hobby: Swimming Evelyn DeCecco Hobby: Dancing Thomas Downie Hobby: Sports Chester Durst Hobby.' Hunting Ida May Durst Hobby.' Dancing Monica Eiswerth Ilobby: Swimming Leo Farkas Hobby: Sports Harry Foerster Hobby: Athletics Ralph Durst Hobby: Traveling in an open car Frank Emmons Ilobby: Reading the works of Poe Charles Farley Hobby.' Collecting rare articles Betty Freeman Hobby: Dancing 87 Marguerite Dytche Hobby: Reading Eleanor Erickson Ilobby: Swimming Gladys Field Hobby: Reading Richard Frost Hobby: Hiking Ray Eichelsdorfer Hobby: Golf Dolores Fails Hobby: Collecting for hope chest Irene F laugh Hobby: Collecting for hope chest Edward Galvin Ilobby: Fishing Edythe Gardner Hobby: Horse- back-riding Mildred Geisler Hobby: Dancing Catherine Goff Hobby: Dancing Carl Grygier H abby: Watchmaking Early Garrett Hobby: Football Kathleen Gehrlein Hobby: Dancing Katherine Gensheimer Wilfred Getchell Hobby: Singing James Goff Hobby: Printing Helen Gustafson Hobby: Dancing Hobby: Old coins Arelda Goodwill Hobby: Taking care of children George Hackenberg Hobby: Rike-riding SR Marjorie Geibel Hobby: Swimming Jean Gintz Hobby: Dancing Marie Graml Hobby.' Reading Margaret Hakel Hobby: Dancing Jean Hamilton Hobby: Swimming Clarence Heintz Hobby: Athletics Marian Hewitt Hobby: Sewing Alex Hlynsky Hobby.' Clippings Virginia Harkness Hobby: Bowling Joseph Heintz Hobby: Horses Katrina Hickey Hobby .' Golf Evelyn Hoffman Hobby: Sewing 80 William Hartman Hobby: Raising pigeons Leonard Henderson Hobby: Athletics Agnes Himick Hobby: Dancing Florence Hubbell Hobby.' Singing Louis I-Ieibel Hobby : Nature Helen Henle Hobby: Sewing William Hinds Hobby: Boating Evelyn Huegel Hobby: Dancing I Jack Hutchison Hobby: Boating Naomi Jackson Hobby: Music Howard Johnson Hobby: Stamps Luretta Kellogg Hobby: Violin playing Robert Hutchison Diane Irwin Ilobby: Making lamps H'obby: Sketching Ralph Jackson Bernard Jendruczak Hobby: Automobiles Hobby: Writing poetry Myrtice Jones Florence Kaufman Ifobby: Tennis Hobby.' Dancing Edward Kelly Irene Kerekes Ilobby: Swimming Hobby: Tennis 90 Mary Jane Irwin .Hobby.' Swimming John Jobes Hobby.' Scrap books Manuel Kaufman Hobby: Reading Dorothy King Hobby: Going places Alberta Klomp Hobby: Golf Helen Konkowski Iiobby: Poetry Richard Kreider Ilobby: Riding William Kuhn Hobby : Reading Helen Knapick Hobby: Sewing Betty Koppelman Hobby.' Skating Jean Krumpe Hobby: Buying shoes Louis Kuhns Hobby.' Collecting shells and cartridges 91 Loren Knapp Hobby.' Swimming Doris Krebs Hobby.' Reading George Kuebel Hobby: Fishing Arthur Kuligowski Hobby: Drawing Alma Knepper Hobby: Scrapbook Kathryn Kreider .Hobby.' Roller skating Mary Alice Kuhn Hobby.' Knitting Elizabeth Kupetz Hobby: Collecting famous signatures Margaret Lamb Hobby: Sewing Pete Larsen Hobby: Handicraft Harvey Lichtinger Hobby: Saving penny match box tops Winona Lloyd Hobby: Piano playing Margaret Lambert Emmy Lou Lang Ilobby: Roller skating Hobby: Swimming Robert Lauterbach Hobby: Studying math. William Liebel . Hobby: Horse- back-riding Ruth Lockrow Hobby: Scrapbook Dorothy LeFaiver Hobby: Dancing Dorothy Lindman Hobby: Piano playing Robert Loeifel Hobby: Sleeping ill! Jerrold Lansberry Hobby: Music Bernald Lewis Ilobby: Swimming Frances Lindsay Ifobby: Singing Edna Londregan Hobby: Collecting clippings Herbert Loveless Hobby: Reading William Manuel Hobby: Art Lillian Mazza Hobby: Swimming Roger McCray Hobby: Reading John Luce Hobby: Radio Herman Marquardt Hobby: Collecting fishing tackle Anne Mazzagotti Hobby: Tennis Floyd McLallen Hobby : Violin 93 Edward Lynch Hobby : Hunting Harry Marsden Hobby : Tennis Mary McBee Hobby: Reading Norrine McLean Hobby: Acting in Mayme Mandel Hobby: Dancing Irene Martin Hobby: Dancing Joseph McCloskey Hobby: Sports Warren McNary plays Hobby: Hunting - John Melhorn Hobby: Fishing William Merz Hobby.' Sports Howard Meyers Ilobby: Singing Floyd Monigold H0bby.' Bumrning Betty Mensinger Hobby: Reading Edward Metz Ilobby: Traveling Isabelle Miller Hobby.' Swimming Betty Moomy Hobby: Reading Madeline Mentz Ilobby: Dancing Eleanor Metz Hobby: Dancing Margaret Mitchell Hobby: Riding Evelyn Moore Hobby: Dancing 9'-1 Louis Mereghetti Hobby: Music Emery Metzler Ilobbyf Raiding iceboxes Milton Mitchell Hobby: Music Ida Moore Hobby: Dancing Clair More Hobby : Tennis Donald Morton Hobby: Hunting Marion Nelson Hobby: Tennis Wilbur Osborn Hobby: Sign painting Robert Morey Hobby: Cinema Kathleen Muoio Hobby: Dancing Clair Newcamp Hobby: Resting Gregory Ott Hobby: Driving an automobile 95 David Morrison Hobby.' Hiking Patrick Murray Ilobby: Resting Virginia Nicholes Hobby: Ren ding Joe Owens Hobby: Track Anthony Morschnuser Hobby: Swimming Betty Neiner Hobby: Dreaming Florence Nolan Hobby: Singing Richard Pad dock Hobby: Swimming Virginia Painter I-Iobby: Dancing Clinton Patchen Hobby: Sports Virginia Pifer Hobby: Dancing Leonard Post Hobby: Stamps Helen Palaszewski Hobby: Listening to the radio Joseph Paul Hobby: Baseball Angeline Pircio Ilobby: Scrap books Geraldine Prescott flobby: Dancing Edward Parsons Hobby .' Hunting Conrad Pearson Hobby: Sports Margaret Pistory Hobby: Reading Russell Prindle Ifobby: Violin U6 Dora Pasqualicchio Hobby: Swimming Geraldine Pfadt Hobby: Swimming Elizabeth Plavcan Ilobby: Chess Dorothy Rastatter Hobby: Sewing Marie Rawa Ilobbyi Reading Mary Jane Riddle Hobby: Sewing Mildred Rosa Hobby: Playing the piano Frances Sadoski Hobby.' Swimming Joseph Regner Ilobby: Reading Allen Roach Hobby: Hunting Katherine Russell Hobby: Swim ming George Salter Hobby: Model airplanes 137 Charlotte Reisenauer Hobby.' Dancing Marjorie Robertson Hobby: Collecting unusual antique jewelry Laurene Ryan Hobby: Tennis Ray Saul Hobby: Tap dancing Helen Reusch Hobby: Collecting pictures Joseph Rohrer Hobby: Collecting old coins Lynn Ryan Hobby: Hiking Doris Saylor Hobby: Playing piano Kathryn Schlaudecker Harriet Schmidt Hobby: Swimming Herman Schonder Hobby: Horses George Shay Hobby: Music Ebbo Skadhauge .Hobbyf Swimming Hobby: Violin Madeline Schroeck Hobby: Letter writing Mary Shenk Hobby: Butterfiy collecting Dorothy Smith Hobby: Swimming Robert Schneider Hobby: Airplane construction Gladys Shade Hobby: Collecting poetry Elizabeth Sherman Hobby: Swimming Edna Mae Smith Hobby: Sewing US Herman Schodt Hobby: Reading Virginia Shaw Hobby: Collecting odd shaped bottles Joseph Sittinger Hobby: Building airplanes Monica Smith Hobby: Hair-dressing Wolfe Sneiderman Hobby : Basketball Robert Spaeder Hobby: VVriting William Steiner Hobby: Skiing Albert Straub .Hobby.' Hunting Virginia Snell Hobby: Dancing Frederick Staaf Ilobby: Swimming Arthur Stevens Hobby: Building diving apparatus William Straub Hobby : Sports UU Doris Sonnenberg Hobby: Collecting odd handkerchiefs Ruth Stablein Hobby: Canoeing Sam Stolz Hobby: Basketball Carolyn Swanson Hobby: Traveling MildredlSopp Hobby.' Boat-riding Helen Stadter Hobby: Collecting handkerchiefs Janet Stossmeister Hobby: Tennis Rose Tannenbaum Hobby: Reading Lawrence Thompson Hobby: Driving an automobile Leroy Treado Hobby: Boating Eleanor Vogt Hobby: Song collecting Edward Wagner Hobby: Stamp collecting Marian Thompson Hobby: Collecting movie pictures Ann Ventura Hobby: Dancing Lucille Vogt Hobby: Swimming Richard Wagner .Hobby: Swimming Violet Tillman Hobby: Skating Cora Vicos Hobby: Dancing Winifred Wadsworth Hobby: Letter writing Robert Ward Hobby: Swimming 100 Kenneth Tome Hobby: Bowling Reinelda Vickey Hobby: Making Christmas cards Vera Wakeley Hobby: Reading Leroy Weber Hobby: Reading Evelyn Weigand Hobby.' Flying John Welther Hobby: Reading Lillian Wexler Hobby: Radio Helen Wojciechowski Hobby: Dancing Marjorie Welsh Hobby: Music Alice Jean Welz Hobby: Swimming Betty Wilcox Hobby: Tennis Catherine Wolf Hobby: Horse- back-riding 101 Royce Wells Glenn Welsch Hobby: Golfing Hobby: Golf Charlotte Wenrick Charlotte Wertz Hobby: Song collecting William Wiley Hobby: Sports Adell Work Hobby: Dress designing Hobby: Piano playing Ruby Williams Hobby: Horse- back-riding Annette Wuenschel Hobby: Movies Robert Yochim Helen Younie Robert Zipper Jane Hixson Hobby: Model Hobby: Reading Hobby: Racing Hobby: Walking building 102 Students not appearing in pictures: Robert Ackley Donald Nyberg Hobby: Football Hobby: Mushball Maxwell Hilbrick Jacob Shilling Hobby: Playing the Hobby: Painting saxaphone William Mitchell Frederick Snell Hobby.' Hitch-hiking Hobby: Football Henry Narducci Harold Weiss Hobby.' Football Hobby: Bowling Mary Hickey Hobby.' Dancing Classifxolvisors Miss Hermine Bauschard Miss Margaret Marshall Mr. Joseph Fiorelli Mr. Howard Kelley Miss Florence Vlfeschler 103 y EQ. wh N :. , K 'Q H Q, ,i ' 4 KEN. .Max , AIA-fx A WW, -f 1:2 -' 'V W. Aw 2- 1 1 X it' A I 1 ,-fi'-4 ,, If F ' W LI! ' . Q 'flzj il 5 K 95 ' ' f' 7-wk Q71 1. W L .15-'. v "i Z, XWNM Z N, ,s MN- un N fx .I 'x. IM It Nevin vw .M ,4 G! xg 4 f - I' 02 E awx V Q. I 5 "-Q YN. ex f" ,-' Xe' 'W fo ,. gd, 'S M' ,S fy. fa' C F g 9? gba I. Nr, f r , .x W- . X 4: If 14. 1 Q, - C , f"4 ' , .-' O ff 167mm may-js.qk . 6 QS W img, J J . 4 f D 1' 1 wwf Q A f 1 '11 , 3' . 11 JI' ,-fn Aw , "U ,f' .,I' 'f' "I A 'V 9,1 him 'W' g, W' : GDN .gf '9- 14' 'Ib '5 f W5 I f. " .sf H 1 ,--'el rf-1' . fn' w , W, -,H W4 .qv gy '-.' . "F 'fy w M 1, JW 2.-X,-a wff 1,4 N f ' ,O X W ,M f If S X -qw, ." f A f f 'A 'ff f 4 r X 'Q ff: WL 4 gl' W '1 , ' 33330 ,W ETP? 1 1 A ' ' V 1 .M 1 ' iq Q1 1 I ff , 4 'A i 5 'lay 3 0 57 lf' J Lv N5 Q' 'A Q. F, .uh ,Xl 'I 4' "?. ', " y Q :W N! If 'fl X ?' ,Z T- ff If 44 xf V, , w ,I if I .Ju,x'. if ,M f ,,,,1Lef ',,,,f' W, M. .: 41 VI nf I Jenn Jones FEATURES JOKES Headline in paper: PAYROLL JUMPS IN FALL RIVER Pk Pk Pk A naturalist says the polar bear has Nature's best winter coat. And the moths have ours. Pk Pk Pk Dad-"Son, why are you always at the bottom of your class?" Early Garret-"It doesn't really matter, dad. We get the same instruction at both ends of the class." Pk Pk Pk Mr. McNary-"Hey, Herpich, what's the big idea of running the other way when I called you?" Leon Herpich-"The echoes in this big hall are so confusing." Pk Pk Pk Bill VViley-"I went out with a nurse last night." Hud McFarland-"Never fear, little boy, your mother will let you go out some time without her." Pk Pk Pk f'Barbers in some American towns are charging more for shaves. They state that owing to the depression, their customers' faces are longer." Pk Pk Pk "How did you happen to become a chir- opodist?" he was asked. "Oh," he replied, "I always was at the foot of my class at school, so I just naturally drifted into this profession." Pk Pk Pk Mr. Detmers-"Give an example of an imaginary spheroidf' Lynette Brown-"A rooster's egg." Pk Pk Pk . Mrs. Stevens Cto callerj-"Yes, our little Arthur is wonderfully smart in school." Caller-"What is he studying?" Mrs. Stevens-"He's studying French, Spanish, and algebra. Arthur, say 'Good morning' for the lady in algebra." 106 In a recent algebra examination there was the following question: Ulf it takes 20 men to mow a field in 8 hours, how long will it take 15 men to mow the same field. Here is the answer written on one of the student's papers: "As the field has already been mowed by the 20 men, the 15 men could not mow it in any case." Pk Pk Pk John Jobes Cto fatherj-"Father, is it cor- rect to say ours is a 'government of the people, by the people, and for the people'?" Father-'fHardly, my son. Correctly speaking, our is a government of the people, by the officeholders, and for the politicians." Pk Pk Pk Mr. McNary-"Is your son still pursuing his studies in college?" Mr. Davis-"Yes, but he doesn't seem to be able to catch up with them." Pk Pk Pk The principal of the school was making a prayer at the chapel exercises. "Oh Lord," she said, "Bless those who are called on to teach!" A voice among the students added: "And don't forget those called upon to recite." Pk Pk Pk Joe Rohrer-"Lend me a five spot for a week, old man!" Chuck Farley-"Maybe, but first you will have to tell me who the weak old man is." Pk Pk Pk Assistant Editor-"Here's a subscriber wants to know why they whitewash the inside of chicken houses." Editor-"Tell him it's to keep the chickens from picking the grain out of the wood." Pk Pk Pk Then there was the co-ed who was so dumb that she thought assets were little donkeys. JQKES Irene Martin-"Did anybody ever tell you you were handsome?" Dick Ayers-"No." Irene Martin-"Then where did you ever get the idea?" Pk Pk Pk Mother-"Betty, come upstairs im- mediatelyf' Betty Sherman-"But I'm all wrapt up in my problem." Mother-HTell him to go home." Pk Pk Pk The English class was assigned the task of writing four lines of dramatic poetry. Carl Grygier handed in the following poem: "A boy was walking down the track, A train was coming fast. The boy stepped off the railroad track, To let the train go past." Miss A. Gaggin informed him his master- piece contained no drama, and was too com- monplace to be interesting. After much concentration, Carl submitted: "A boy was walking down the track, The train was coming fast, The train jumped off the railroad track, To let the boy go past." Pk if Pk Pretty Sales Lady-"Don't you want a talking machine in your house?" Leonard Henderson-"My dear, this is so sudden." Pk Pk Pk Evelyn Weigand-'AI put al my mind into this poem." Ben McCreary-"So I see-it's blank verse, isn't it?" Pk Pk Pk "Is John's new dog a setter or a pointer." "He's neither. He's an upsetter and a disappointerf' Pk Pk Pk Mr. Grender-"I wish I could think up some big strong situation that would fill the audience with tears." Mr. Demorier-"I'm looking for one that will fill the tiers with audience." jim Denial--HNow you pride yourself on being able to judge a woman's character by her clothes. What would be your verdict on my sister over there?" Sam Sneiderman Clooking at his sister's scant attirej-"Insufficient evidence." Pk Pk Pk Timid Referee Cin a football gamel-"Now, the last thing I wish for is unpleasantness." Dick Wolfe-"Have you any more last wishes?" Pk Pk Pk Leonard Bolla-"Doctor, I'm bothered with a queer pain. When I bend forward, stretch out my arms, and make a semi- circular movement with them, a sharp sting comes in my left shoulder." Doctor-"But why make such motions?" Leonard-"Why, if you know any other way for a man to get on his overcoat, I wish you'd let me know." Pk Pk Pk Clair More-"Here's one name on the com- mittee that I never hear of." Miss Bauschard-"Oh, that's probably the person who actually does the work." Pk Pk if Mildred Dreisbach-"Hello! City bridge department?" f'Yes. What can we do for you?" Mildred-"How many points do you get for a little slam?" Pk Pk Pk Tom Downie-f'Say, conductor, can't you run any faster than this?" Conductor-"Yes, I can, but I have to stay in the car." Pk Pk Pk Boss-"Now I hope you thoroughly under- stand the importance of punctuation." Marge VVelsh-"Oh, yes, indeed. I always get to work on time." Pk Pk Pk Leroy Treado-"I am very optimistic about the future." Bob Loeffel-'Then why do you look so Worried?" Leroy Treado-"I am not certain that my optimism is justified." Literature, Character, Culture The material progress of mankind in the sciences is possible through the vast amount of technical knowledge which has been amassed by the diligent research of preceding generations. This information has been passed down to present times by means of writing. In like manner the development of character and culture is largely dependent upon the literature which has been accumulated through the centuries. Character and culture are intangible things, but are ever present and ever so dominant. The former is the mental and moral image of the person while the latter can be described as the stage of advancement in civilization. Both high character and culture condemn bloody, destructive warfare, selfishness and ignorance, but glorify universal goodwill, art and learning. Thus it is not difficult to perceive the immense influence which character and culture exert in the world. And now let us consider the connection between literature, character and culture. As a person reads from the works of illustrious authors of prose and poetry, their knowledge, their reasoning, their character, their passions, their imaginations, yes, even their souls are vividly pictured before him. Thus for an insignificant sum, the thoughts of the wisest of his forefathers are obtainable, thoughts on which they pondered for years. Un- doubtedly personal contact with the writers would have a profound effect on his life, but the best possible is a knowledge of them and their teachings. Some, however, might question what the effect will be. The answer is very evident. In their writings, the authors reveal, for the most part, nought but their better selves. Their faults and shortcomings are not transmitted to the readers. Furthermore only the most worth while of their literature has survived. No- where then could better examples or nobler inspiration be obtained. The authors among whom are included the greatest philos- ophers, and scholars of the past, offer to the reader the high ideals for which he should strive, the methods of combating moral enemies, and much other information and advice, which raises character to a higher level, and consequently enriches culture. A concrete example of this may be found in the effect of the Bible upon the peoples to whom it has been available. The deeds of kindness and service, inspired by it, which have been rendered to humanity, has prevailed, and has been constantly strengthened through the centuries. It is our greatest heritage, and in addition our noblest piece of literature. Q -Conrad Pearson. Book week prize essay-41934. 108 JOKES Miss G. Gaggin-"I shall give you just one day to hand in that paper." Pete Larsen-"All right. How about the Fourth of July?" Pls Pls Pls Virginia Adams-"Don't you know there are germs in kissing?" Joe Owens-"Say girlie, when I kiss, I kiss hard enough to kill the germs." Pls Pls Pls Bill Hinds-"Yes, Dad, I'm a big gun over at school." Dad-"Then, why don't I hear better reports?" Pls Pls Pls Hubert Coburn-'Everytime I dance with you, I feel as if I've left the earth." Marion Drown-"Yes, you're standing on my feet now." Pls Pls Pls Virginia Painter tto one-armed driverj- "For goodness sake use two hands!" Harry Brock-"Can't. Gotta use one for driving." Pls Pls Pls Mr. Fiorelli-"VVhat's the difference be- tween lightning and electricity?" Todd Jackson-"Twelve cents a kilwat hour." Pls Pls Pls Mr. Crowe-"Are there any more questions you should like to ask about whales?" Gladys Shade-f'VVhat has the prince got to do with them?" Pls Pls Pls Miss Lockwood-"If I take a potato and divide it into two parts, and then into four parts, and each of the four parts into two parts, what should I have?" John Luce-"Potato salad." Pls Pls Pls Ralph Durst-"I want to be excused to get a haircut." Mr. Dimorier-'fWhatl Get a haircut dur- ing school hours?" Ralph Durst-"Sure, It grew during school hours, didn't it?" Pk Pls Pls Jean Thomas--"Am I the first girl you ever kissed ?" Bob Thurbon-"Now that you mention it, you do look familiar." Art Goellner-"Why are your socks on wrong side out, Dave?" Dave Johnson--"My feet were hot, and I turned the hose on them." Pls Pls Pls Bill Althof-HOuch! I bumped my crazy bone!" Leon Herpich-"Oh, well, comb your hair right, and the bump won't show." Pls Pls Pls Miss Berst-"VVhat do they call the instru- ment the French use for beheading people?" Bob Morey-"The Gillete, I think." Pls Pls Pls Bill Liebel-"The marvels of nature have set me thinking." Miss Weller-"Isn't it wonderful what nature will do!" . Pls Pls Pls Isabel Miller-"Do you know, only two things prevent your becoming a great dancer?" Dave Morrison-"Indeed? VVhat are they?" Isabel-"Your feet." Pls Pls Pls Vllarren McNary-"VVhy does a stork stand on one leg?" Mr. Crowe-HI don't know." VVarren McNary-"W'hy, if he lifted it, he'd fall down." Pls Pls wk The teacher called for brief essays on "The funniest thing I ever saw." Conrad Pearson got through several minutes before the others, and the teacher asked to see his effort. On his paper was written, "The funniest thing I ever saw was too funny for words." Pls Pls Pls Mother Csternlyj-'fDidn't I see you sitting on that man's lap last night?" Betty Neiner-"Yes, and it was very em- barrasing. I wish you hadn't told me to." Mother-"Good heavens, I never told you to do anything of the kind." Betty-"You did, mother. You told me that if he attempted to get sentimental I must sit on him." Essay Against Proms Someone has said, "VVl1at fools we mortals be," and we are entirely in agreement with this sage of sages. For instance, whoever heard of a senior class without a Prom? VVe would almost give up our lives for this great event Cin fact we almost doj. For a week after a Prom, we go about sleepy eyed, and with weary heads hanging limply before us. On every side comes the query from those unfortunates who were not able to go. "Did you have a good time at the Prom?" Smiling bravely through our agony, and with a black lie chocking our burning throats, we answer, "Yeah! Swell." Two weeks after the great misery comes the announcement, "May 24 for the Prom." Gosh! VVe nearly forgot. And only four months. Smiling pleasantly, and hopefully, and trying to look like good dancers, we rush to the girl of our choice. We put the vital question. "No! ! !" Our spirits hit our shoes so hard that we can feel the floor shake. We repeat the process four or five times until our spirits must look like the cafeteria silverware. Then at last, down at the bottom of the list we come to an angel sent straight from heaven. Now all we have to worry about is the expense. Like Tantalus we see our lunches recede from our clutching hands, and complaining stomachs. As the great day nears we slowly but surely outfit ourselves in new shoes, shirt, black coat, and white flannels. "When those girls see us," we think, "they will certainly wish that they had accepted." The night of nights is upon us. VVe dress hurriedly but care- fully. just as we put on the finishing touches a horn outside toots imperatively. VVe dash out and across the lawn. Thud! Down we go! VVe should have been more careful. Owahl Grass Stains! Ch, well, they won't be very noticeable. It's a good thing that there is a lot of room in the car. Only eight people. Last time there were ten. "Look out for the grease on the door!" Too late. The Hannels don't look so new any more. But it doesn't matter, we'll have a good time at any rate. As we go about picking up the rest of the party, we gradually sift down into the bottom layer. VVe can see nothing but the girl's back, but after all, and taking everything into consideration, it's not such a bad looking back. At last, we are here. We pile and fall out, feeling a great deal compressed, but not yet depressed. VVe look at our feet. VVhat? Did we forget our white shoes? No, they are just a little dusty. VVe strut into the hall. "Darnl" We forgot a cheese knife for the stale cigarette smoke. What's the matter? Are the windows stuck? The three Jewish boys in the firey furnace certainly would have baked in here. Our shirts feel like dishrags. VVe live in a trance. VVe dance for hours. Our feet hurt. Why do girls always make us know that we are lousy dancers? Ah-h-hl The last piece. Let's get out of here. Into the car again like sardines, only the sardines can lie still and rest. Eat? We agree with forced enthusiasm. Girls are always hungry too, and we have to show that f'We can take it." VVe wait for hours, and even then the food is rotten. VVe didn't want it in the first place. What time is it? Four o'clock! "Let's go home." Who said that? She's a smart girl. Home at last. We could sleep for a week but we have to get up early tomorrow. No! We meant today. W'e are through! No more of this self torture for us. Did you ask about the Prom? Don't be foolish. Of course we're going. -Warren Mc Nary. 1l0 JOKES Mr. Detmers-"Can you tell the difference between 'foot' and 'feet'?" George Kuebel-"One feet is a foot and a whole lot of foots is a feet." his :ls ,ls Employer Cto new bookkeeperj-"VVhy, you've entered all your debit items on the credit side of the ledger. What does this mean?" Floyd McLallen-"I always do it that way. I'm left-handed." Pls :ls :ls Miss Weller-f'Give me a sentence using the word demoniacf' Herb. Loveless-"VVhere's demoniac gave you last week." Dick Albert-"What would you advise me to read after graduation?" Miss Tanner-"The 'Help XV:-inted' column. vis as :ls Mr. Fiorelli-"How do you find out the horsepower of a car?" George Salter-"Just lift up the hood and count the plugs." Pk Pls Pls Bob Maloney-"I think I'll open up an office when I graduate." Lena Petrucelli-"Yeh! I think I'll turn out to be a janitor myself." Pls Pls Pls Economy is a way of spending money without getting any fun out of it. Modern Nursery Rhymes Little Jack Horner sat in a corner Eating his Christmas pie He stuck in his thumb -iand broke it. as Pls Pls Mary had a little lamb llts fleece was black as ink It shewed the paper off the wall And spit it in the sink. :ls :ls vis Simple Simon met a pieman Going to the fair Said Simple Simon to the pieman --"Hello." :ls :ls bk Mary had a little lamb llts fleece was white as snow And every where that Mary went -iShe took a bus. :ls wk rls Jack and Jill went up the hill lBut not to get some water The sun went down, the moon came up, Oh mother, watch your daughter. There was a young lad named Snyder W'ho travelled around on a glider But he ran into a girl VVhose hair did not curl And was left there sitting beside her. Pls Pls :ls Mary had a little lamb Its foot was black as soot And into Mary's bread and jam Its sooty footy put. :ls Pls wk Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall Humpty Dumpty had a great fall. All the king's horses and all the king's men said: ---"My, what a mess!" Ss :ls :ls Rock-a-bye, senior, on the tree top, As long as you study your grades you will not drop, But, if you stop digging, your standards will fall, And down will come senior, diploma and all. Vanishing Tees 'Something old, something new" is the idea back of the Vanishing Teas sponsored by the girls of the Academe Staff of 1935 to aid in defraying the cost of the 1935 Academe. The first tea was held at the home of Miss Florence W'eschler. All guests present at the initial tea gave teas and invited four guests, and so the teas continued until they vanished. The climax of these teas was reached in june when a large tea was given, with the guests of the initial tea acting as hostesses, for everyone who had attended the smaller teas. These hostesses were: Miss Alice Gaggin Marion Drown Miss Gertrude Gaggin Lynette Brown Miss Hermine Bauschard jean Belle King Miss Margaret Marshall Elsie Driesel Miss Florence Weschler Doris Saylor Marjorie Welsh Marian Weschler Evelyn Weigand Georgia Eichler Betty Neiner jane Knoll Ruth Stablein Virginia Maeder Betty Koppelman Lucille Porter All cooperated and entered into the spirit of them with splendid enthusiasm. The teas not only earned money toward the expenses of the 1935 Academe, but encouraged companionship between the girls of Academy, and the other schools. I-I. Nl. S. Pinafore EXTRA! DISAPPOINTED LOVER ATTEMPTS SUICIDE! But don't be alarmed. This was just a scene in the light opera. UH. M. S. Pinafore," a Gilbert and Sullivan production. Under the excellent direction of Rex Bond, O. L. Grender, and Louise Schweitzer, Pinafore was given in the Auditorium on February twenty-eighth and March first. The opening scene found us losing our hearts to a handsome crew of sailors on board His Majesty's Ship, Pinafore. During the course of the play, we fol- lowed Ralph Rackstraw in his pursuits for the hand of the beautiful Josephine, whom he finally wins after Mrs. Cripps, the bumboat woman, confesses the terrible mistake she made by mixing Captain Corcorcan and Ralph at birth, thus making Ralph captain. Mrs. Cripps wins the heart of the Captain, who because of his high rank would not speak of love to her, but now because of his lowered rank he gives his heart gladly. Sir joseph Porter, K. C. B., rejected in love by Josephine, goes to Cousin Hebe for comfort. The music throughout was most delightful. The cast, assisted by the chorus, included Paul Wendel, Katherine Gensheimer, David johnson, Emmeline Conyers, Floyd Gustafson, Betty Neiner, Edward Kirsch, Robert Pettibone, and John juniewicz. The entire cast, who devoted much time and effort to the play, are to be commended for their splendid work. "Pinafore" is rated the best musical production given in Academy since the presentation of "The Mikado." 112 Green Stockings "Did you see it?" 'fYou bet! VVasn't it great?" "Great? That's not the word! It was super-excellent!" H Of course they were talking about "Green Stockings." Lest you forget, Green Stockings" was the June Senior class play, given in the Auditorium on Friday evening, April 12, 1935. The play, under the direction of Arthur Shephard, is the story of the custom whereby an elder sister is compelled to wear green stockings at the wedding of a younger sister. After having worn the detested stockings twice, Celia, known to us as Ruth Bannister, rebels when she must wear them again for the marriage of her sister, Elizabeth Sherman, and Bob Tarver, John Melhorn. So she invents a Hance by the name of Smith who had to sail to South Africa immediately after their engagement. She is induced by her surprised sisters to write him a love letter. Though she thought it had been destroyed, it had been mailed. In order to tend the affair, she published a death notice about Colonel Smith. To her surprise the name she thought fictitious was borne by an army officer who re- ceived the letter. After the publication of the death notice Smith turns up under an assumed name. His interview with Celia results in amusing situations which ended happily. Completing the cast were Wfarren McNary, as the father, Frank Emmons, as the Admiral, Helen Gustafson and Norrine McLean as the married sistersg Conrad Pearson and Russell Prindle as the suitors of Celia, William Hinds, as the butler, and Mary jane Riddle, as Aunt Ida. The cast worked long and hard in the preparation of the play. They are to be commended for their excellent work in giving us an evening of fine entertain- ment. faculty Program, Call out the militia! Turn in a fire alarm! No, no, that isn't what I mean. I mean that the teachers, in a very unique assembly program, threw discretion to the winds, and let loose their soul-inspiring genius to hypnotize the students. This created such an uproar of delight that militia and fire alarms were nearly necessary. Forty minutes of wit and humor. Forty minutes so filled with excitement that the students sat on the edge of their seats. Miss Mildred Bird played to perfection the leading role of a self-centered, conceited matron, who wanted to help the Stray Dogs and Cats Society. The Misses Marshall, Rider, Mong, and Hoffmann held minor roles of equal im- portance. The Messrs. Thomas and Fiorelle were typical Clark Barrymores. The master of c-c-c-cermonies was Prof-f-f-f- oh-Mr. McNary. As one of the highlights of this program of child prodigies, Mr. O. L. Grender rendered a group of classical vocal selections. Coach Drake and his puppet held the audience spellbound until the curtain descended with a blare of trumpets and a roll of drums for a grand finale. llii School Cdl6l'lddl' 'Twas September 4, first day of school, We came with our hearts full of joyg? VVe had higher hope, and lesser fear Than we have had throughout the year. The twenty first soon came around More hope more spirit never found, They soon were turned to lesser say To XVarren's team belonged the day. Defeat ne'er ruined nor dragged us down Our next school game was played in town, Tech school gave up their chance to win, Our team won easily 0'er their kin. At Meadville our next game was played Again we won the day, Toledo' VVaite and Prep High too We, the victors, they the prey. We did not win o'er every team For Tonawanda won o'er us The East game though as it was deemed VVas victory for our lust. The A'Capella's pancake supper Left many a boy in quite a stupor Armistice day was quite the thing, School closed four class bells ceased to rin Alliance game was ours again But Jamestown-no success, VVe lost the game, but hearts raised high, The Vincent game was next. Between our games, came quite a change, Our musicale appeared, The Princess Bonnie show was given While the Vincent High game neared. 'Twas quite a blow, as we all know, When at the Vincent game, Our boys played ball, but not enow, We lost-our championship the same. Vacation at Thanksgiving time Proved quite the best of all, VVith turkey's giblets, gizzards, wings And puddings, cakes, and pies, and things. Vacation time was much too short, But it was slated so, Card day arrived. we had them signed XVith many a tale of woe. The football team received award In the form of a supper banquet, The boys ate full Cthe food was freeb, The boys proved they could "Take it." The seniors all seem quite concerned With hair, cheeks, lips and eyes, Why all excited-We soon learn Good pictures they surmise. 114 School Calendar One day in December, Mac called us together And asked for victrola records, And later A'Capella sang But I didn't get the words. Of course December term was broken By a very long vacation, Each student took his little token, Each one received his ration. In school again, back from vacation, A vaudeville show presented, Another Academe Staff dance Which proved quite a sensation. Our football season having passed, Basketball now begun, Academy played Vincent High The game was easily won. Programs of every sort came out, Group songs, Girl's Council program, A rally for our East High bout, And then began exams. The Prom proved quite successful, Commencement night the same, But joys, were quickly turned to tears, The "thirty-f1rst," report cards came. More assembly programs Advice for eyes, then cheers, For East-Academy net game, The hardest fight in years. Again our team played Vincent Again we won the fray june Seniors gave a program for George VVashington's birthday. The Hi-Y gave a vaudeville show, Then next came Pinafore, The G. R. C. gave their bridge tea On the Y. VV. C. A. floor. A trick show by a magician, The students watch and wonder- Academe started its campaign Its flfteenth annual number. Card day came around too soon, Again our hopes were slender: On Senior Day the girls wore bows, The boys wore their suspenders. The class play proved successful, The stunt night was quite right, Most everyone was at the Prom Some danced quite late that night. Our school term draws near to an end, Commencement is at hand, Exams are passed, and then our cards, VVe join the graduate band. And now my friends, we say adieu, VVe leave the school for good, Here's a toast to all of you, May each have what he would. -J ohn M ellzorfz. 115 The prophetic Utterings of the June Senior Mystic at Academy Dear M r. McNary: As I, Edythe J. Gardner, finished my final tests at A. H. S., and had cleared my mind of verbs, symbols, and numbers, I found that it had cracked under the strain, and that the miraculous gift of looking into the future had fallen into it and closed it up. I thought perhaps you would like to know what the Class of '35 will be doing 20 years from now, so I have written down what I have viewed. At dear, old A. H. S. Doris Bemis is trying to pound English 8 into ivory heads, which cannot be impressed unless a hammer is used. VVilliam XN7iley, as head Coach at Pitt., is turning out a football team which has won the National Championship for four years. Chief Justice McNary of U. S. Supreme Court is hearing a case between Virginia Adams and Harry Brock. Virginia charges Harry of fmental cruelty' and she wants a divorce. Carl Grygier is Attorney for the plaintiff, while George Hackenberg argues in favor of Harry. E. P. Emmons has succeeded J. P. Morgan as a financial leader. In Hollywood Ralph Durst is directing the picture, HI Ain't a Child," starring Jean Baker. Included in the cast are Sam Stolz as Tarzan, Howard Meyers as the madman, and Arelda Goodwill as the maid. Marian Dietz, Marion Crotty, Edward Kelley and Donald Morton are being starred on Broadway in George XN7hite's Scandals of 1950! Imagine! Nlrs. Bud Heintz, the former Eleanor Metz, is now living on Maple Street. The former Dorothy LeFaiver is teaching Stan. Jr. to dance the Continental. Madeline Mentz is playing the golden organ in Paris. Edward Metz is pastor of St. Joseph's where he performs thousands of marriages every year. . Ebbo Skadhauge is the State Senator to Congress. He can sure spell-bind them. ' A Dorothea Boyce and Gregory Ott have a night club in Erie in ULoop" district. Ken. Tome is word boss. Leonard Post has succeeded Mussolini as dictator of Italy. Irene Flaugh and Fred Fuller are still on their honeymoon in Africa. Lynette QBrownD Snyder and Fred are in Africa teaching the negroes Christianity. ' Jean Hamilton is a bachelor maid school teacher at A. H. S. Dorothy Burkhart is manager, and hostess at a famous night club in New York. Marion Drown, Eleanor Erickson, Katy Gehrlein, Clair More and Wilber Osborn are in her chorus. Conrad Pearson is president of the United States. VVe see he is a good leader. Hasn't he proved it? Leonard Bolla is a blah-blah radio announcer. He is now at station C-H-E-E-R. And here I sit, in a padded cell in VVarren, still suffering from the effects of writing the "Prophetic Utteringsf' -Edythe Gardner. 116 parody on Thanatopsis So act that when the bell calls you to join The innumerable caravan which moves to that vast room, VVhere each shall take his seat in the silent rows of the auditorium, Thou go not like the streak of the wind Dashing to its place, but sustained and soothed By an unfaltering teacher, approach thy seat Like one who knows that lVIac's behind him, And sit down to pleasant dreams. poetry in the Gertie Stein Manner by Frank N. Stein Elizabeth Neiner, Elizabeth Neiner, Elizabeth Neiner likes pie. Elizabeth Neiner, Elizabeth Neiner, She likes pie and so do I. Oh pie, pie, pie Fie, he, He She likes pie and so do I. Elizabeth Neiner and I, VVithout her pie she'll cry Wlithout my pie I'll cry, Elizabeth Neiner and I will cry If we can't have our pie. Elizabeth Neiner on a liner To Europe would go to-day, Elizabeth Neiner would be much finer If to Demmy she would say: "To Europe, to Europe we must go," But Demmy would say, "XN7e need some dough." "VVe need some dough?" "We need some dough!" "Oh, ohl----oh! l 117 Seniors Around the cozy corners, Somewhere perched upon the stairs, VVe see the fellows and the girls In such happy little pairs. Sometimes in the evening VVhen the lights are soft and low, To smooth music dancing In Gym or Cafeteria Row. We oft see them shooting marbles, Or like kiddies playing tag, Then, dignihed ladies and gentlemen CShh! That is only a gagb. VVho are these happy boys and girls, Students of Academy through the years? One guess?-Not even one is needed They are the happy "35" Seniors. -Marian Thompson. Greetings to the next Editor VVhen your printer is howling for copy, And the board is down with the flu, The photographer cries, f'Sun or no pictures," And the rain simply won't take the cue, VVhen nobody's paid their subscription, And the printer wants cash in advance, VV hen the contract reads "Twenty-Two Hundred And the business board says "Not a chance!" VVhen the Seniors find grinds are a nuisance, And decide not to write any more, Our advice is, "Don't be down hearted, just remember it happened before." So demand all your copy by August, And all your pictures by fall, And if you d0n't get them by April, Why be thankful you get them at all. 118 PASTE CGMMENCEMENT PROGRAM I-IERE The members of the Academe Staff gratefully acknowledges the help given them in the preparation of the year book by the following students: Elsie Driesel Joseph Heintz Joseph Roth Helen Schlosser 120 4 'N-4. x rl ll I L, -3' 1 f , ' ' - I Q KU'

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Academy High School - Academe Yearbook (Erie, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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