Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY)

 - Class of 1935

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Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1935 volume:

We present to you this fifth edition of "The Islander" and hope that it may show over its predecessors improvements which keep in step with the improvements of our school. Editor-in-Chief. Tlili ltfll?GRTPililCE GF l'E'L.ftY lN SCHQOL The Word play is-derived from the old An- glo-Saxon Plega, meaning game orquicli motion. Play may be defined as the development of muscle and brain, power in acts ofpleasure. 'Do you not agree with the poet who sings thus, "Nothing more preserves men in their wits, Than giving of leave to play by fits, ' ln dreams to sport, and ramble With all fancies, And Walling, little less extravagances, The rest and recreation of tired thought, When 'tis run down with care, and overwroughtg Gt which whoever does not freely talie, His share, is never broad awake?" Wisely directed play isvaluatle to students in school since it contributes to their general fitness, mental efficiency, social adaptability, and moral strength. Twenty-five hundred years ago the Greeks recognized that toys were a potent influence toward healthful mental and physical growth. The New York State syllabus for physical training gives us a list of forty-two benefits to be gained im-cough games and athletics. Among 'EUCS6 ben- efits are longevity, disciplined initiative, unity of thought and action, courtesy, happiness, self-control, courage, perseverance, honesty, loyalty, patriotism, and unselfishness. Games relieve the strain caused by study, repression ot movement, and social inter- course. V ' The results of play are more energy, 'happier spirits, longei endurance, clearer thinking, and great- er ease anclpleasure in doing work. lfa child enjoys the season of play he may grow into the habit of en- joying his little tasks so that he will perform his duties in after life with the same zest. G.Stanley Hall, former President oi Clark University, regarded play as a school of ethics, "lt givesnot only strength but courage and confidence, tends to simplifylife and habits." ' By, E. TS. Marshall- On behalf of the staff and our faculty advisers, I wish to express our thanks to the printers, Wilson Grieco, Donald Creamer, Teddy Chestnut, and Roger Plumber, who gave their time and work in the printing of this year book. Editor-in-Chlef FACULTY Standing -'left to right: Mr. Stanley Todd, Mr. E. Willett, Miss Sybll Tyner, Miss Edna'Rawson, Mr. Everett Marshall, and Mr. H. M. Phillips. Seated - left to right: q Miss Retta Heller, Miss Dorothv Crowe, Miss Willie Mae Moore, Miss Florence Borst, Miss Florence Leazot,i Miss Lovina Chase. ' FACULTY HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT Mr. H. M Phillips, B. S., M. A., Supervising Principal Mr. E. S. Marshall, A. B., Assistant Principal Miss Miss Willie Mae Moore, B. S. Florence Borst, B. S. Miss Edna Mae Rawson, B. S. A Miss Dorothy Crowe, B. A. INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENT Mr. Stanley B. Todd, Potsdam Normal Mr. Ellsworth Willett, B. S. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss PRIMARY DEPARTMENT Florence Leazott, Plattsburg Normal Sybil Tyner, State Teachers College - East Stroudsburg, Penn Retta Heller, Potsdam Normal MUSIC DEPARTMENT Edna M. Rawson, B. S. HEALTH DEPARTMENT Lovina Chase, R. N. coks are keys to wisdom's treasuresg ooks are gates to lands of plcasuresg ooks are paths that upward leadg ooks are friends,---come Alet us read D STAFF Standing from left to righti Tom Collings, Roberf Annis, john Collings, Teddy Chestnut, Donald Creamer, Wilson Grieco, Phillip Edwards,and Roger Plumber. Seated from left to right: Dorothy Creamer, Dorothy Cordero, Norma Kee, Arabella Davis, Edith Hansen, Anna May Williams, Nora Collings, Dina Ripanti. QWW W do Q0 w 5 Q W Q0 W2 '59 W W w E w Q0 Q0 ? ? w N w M w W I W w w w w QD Q9 ? ? w 0 w w w QQ Q0 ? ? m m w 35 w Q0 Q0 w 5 W W W W , 0, Q, f , W WWWWW I- v Mary Anne Collings Mary Anne, or Molly as she is called by her friends. who include allwho know her, has risen in the ranks in this school from pig-tail days to young wvomanhood. She was born at Newport, Rhode Island, on August 19, 1918. Now she is 16, and ready to step forth to make-her way in life. She has always been at or rear the head of her classes, and has kept there by working hard. She has the average High School girl's love for sports, and of course has a hobby, stamp collecting. Molly has always been a diligent, efficient, and conscientious worker and cheerful as -well as a good sport at play. We all wish our co- worker success, and we feel 'sure she will achieve it through her good work and charming personality. DOROTHY J. CREAMER DONALD E. CREAMER FRANCES MARY THERESA DOYLE PHILLQIP f CLARENCE EDWARDS DONALD MALPAS COLE ROBERT E. BROOKS ' Frarzcr s Mary Theresa Doyle Frances was born in Manila, Philippine Is- lands, March 5, 1917. Frances came to Fishers Island in 1928 and entered the sixth grade. She was a member of our orchestra for one year and is very fond of music. Frances spends most of her spare time reading. Donald E. W. Creamer Donald was born in New Haven, Conn., jan, 22, 1918. He has been a member of our basket ball team and orchestra. Donald is the first person having been graduated from Fishers Island Union High School to have passed the college entrance examinations and entered Yale University. Dorothy J. Creamer Dorothy was born in New Haven, Conn. De- cember 10, 1915. Dorothy Was a member of the Year Book Staff. She Was in the chorus and had a talent for dramatics. Dorothy graduated from the commercial course. Donald Malpas Cole Donald Cole transferred here from Buckley High School. Donald's hobbies seem to be stamp col- lecting and photography. He was born December 22. 1917 in Fort Greble, Rhode Island. He has recently taken the examination for West Point, Phillip C. Edwards Phillip has been a member of cur high school for the past four years. During this time he was a member of the basketball team. He Was a member of the Year Book Staff.His ambition after finishing high school is to go to some good business school. Robert E. Brooks Robert was born in Fort Andrews, Mass. Sept- ember 27, 1915. He was a member of our basketball team for four years. His tobbies are swimming and dancing. Robert seems to be interested in coast guard or army life. QWWW w Q Y Q9 Q9 Q9 Q9 W 19 w M w Q0 Q9 w U W w w w w w w Q9 "QQ ? S? Gp w w w w w w w w w w I w w w Q0 Q0 Q ? qc 35 W Q9 w C w W W W, ' W WWWWW THE FLDWER OF VENEZIA On May 10 and ll, 1935, the High School Chorus presented aVenetian operetta in two acts en- titled "The Flower 0f Venezia." The plot centered aroundthe efforts of the Doge of Venice and his wife, Paulina, to marry their dzfighter, Fioretta, to the Duke Di Bcmba, to whom tl e Doge owed money. Fioretta flouted the Duke's attentions and fell in love with a young naval com- mander, Victor. The other plain daughter, Lavinia, had asecret desire to be a duchess, the Duke desired to do away with Victor, and the Doge wished to clear all his debts, This all led to consultations with the family assassins about potions of one sort or another. During the banquet festivities in honor of the Duke, these potions were given to their respective Victims. Asaresult, the Duke fell in love with Lavinia, and the Doge was relieved of his financial difficulties, which left everything clear for Victor and Fioretta. The cast consisted of the following people: Phillip Edwards, Norma Kee. Anna Williams, Thelma Miller, Arabella Davis, Dorothy Creamer, Isaleen Sin- clair, Helen Mills, Geraldine Sinclair, Edward Figg, Theodore Chestnut, Jack Chadwick, Mildred Williams, Eleanor Peishoff, Maud Gibson, Elizabeth Boyce, Tom and john Collings, Mary Tobin, Roger Plummer, Melen Chestnut, Richard Tobin, Wilbur Lynch, Dorothy and Mildred Cordero. Virginia Carlson, Marilyn Foyle, Massina Oliveri, Beatrice Comulada, and Francis Doyle. 'l The scenery for act one of the operetta was painted by Leo Valentino. The music was furnished by the High School Orchestra. By--Norma Kee MUSICAL THOUGHTS MuSiC is the universal language of mankind. -Longfel low- There's music in the sighing of a reedg There's music in the gushing of a rillg There's music in all things, if men had ears Their earth is but an echo of the spheres. -Byron- Music is in all growing thingsg And underneath the silky wings Of smallest insects there is stirred A pulse of air that must be heardg Earth's silence lives and throbs and sings. -Lathrop- God is its author, and not many he laid The keynote of all harmoniesg V he planned Allgperfect combinations, ' and he made Us so that We could understand. - ' -J. G. Brainard- ORCHESTRA Edward Cornulada Paul Comulada Hugh Vancoui' Gloria Phillips Lorralne Phillips Delrna Best Marie Creamer Frances Doyle john Slentz Members Marilyn Foyle Edith Hansen Jack Chadwick Richard Tobin' Norman Wood john Comulada Robert Annis Wilson Grieco Donald Creamer Tom Collings QWWWWWW w w QQ Q0 Q0 Q0 w 19 w Q0 5 3 P w Q0 QQ y ? m 1 m Q0 Q0 w 0 w w w w w Q0 Q0 ? ? Q0 , W T R ? Q 2 E w T w Q0 A Q9 35 Q0 Q0 w 5 w W W W ' W WWW BASKET BALL 1934-- Player Phillip Edwards Hugh Vancour Robert Brooks Tc-ddy Chestnut Wilson Grieco Norman Woods Donald Creamer Edward Comulada Ronald Sinclair Robert Middleton Substitutes 1935 Position Left forward Right forward Center Center Left guard Right guard Right guard Forward Guard Forward BASKET BALL---1934-35 . H The number of candidates for the basket ball team, at the beginning of the past season, was considerably more than that of the previous season. Due to the return of Robert Brooks, lanky veteran of the Yscholfstic court, the players' hopes ran high. ' We earned our Christmas vacation by Winning the' first two games of the season, and then proceeded to storm Westerly, expectiriga victory. But Fate de- creed otherwise, as you can see by the score. After dropping two more local contests and Winning one, We assaulted Morgan High School and returned with a 29-15 victory 'under our belts. This was the first out- of-town game that our high school team haswon in years. We then journeyed to Colchester and humbled Bacon High with a 27-15 trouncing, thus settingarec- orclTfor out of town games won. T T In our three-game series with the Munnatawket Club, We Won the first, lost the second, and came bask to take the third. After playing a few more local teams, We took on the New London Business College and overwhelmed them with a 47-16 score. This was our llastgame of the season. This has been one of the best seasons that the high school has had in many years. We hope that it will be as successful in future years. I By--Phillip Edwards OPPONENTS D C. C. C. 01d Timers Westerly High Battery G Old Timers Battery H Morgan High Bacon Acadamy Headquarters Battery Munnatawket Club Munnatawket Clubv C. C. C. Munnatawket Club A11 Stars All Stars Headquarters All Stars N.L. Business College SCHEDULE .. H. S 17 4 28 25 . 434 53 1 19 18 15 31 23 23 32 4 15 28, 15 27' 19 24' 14 23 30C 25f 14 22 16 17 22 19 22 43' 19 32 25 421 16 47 QWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWQ Q O , 1 W W w w Q Q Q 9 9 Y Y Q9 W 19 W QQ , Q0 V W W W W W W W W W1 W mv W W W W Q0 Q0 W Q? W N W W W W W W W W Q9 ,O W W W T W W W 3 W W Q0 Q0 35 Q0 Q9 W , W W W ,W W -W WW SENIOR PLAY I- On Noveiiiher 24, the senior class pre- sented a mystery-comedy entitled "The Ghost Chaser". The story took place in an old house which had been left to Estelle Colfax, by her grandfather. jimmy and Beverly Wright, Estellels cousins, stopped for a short Visit at her newly-acquired estate. Strange happenings took place until finally a detective, Samuel Higgenhottom, really john Spencer, a famous detective, was called to clear up the mystery. Maggie, the maid, and Wilson, the butler, were both .found to be the guilty parties. jimmy and Estelle ,furnished the romance. . This play, as a whole, was very successful. .Under the direction of Miss Florence Borst, the play tproved a great accomplishment for the graduating class .Of 1935. The Castf .Estelle Colfax Frances Doyle ,Jimmy Wright Donald Creamer -Beverly Wright Dorothy Creamer 4'-S3.lIlU6l Higgenbottom Phillip Edwards 'Maggie Saunders Molly Collings '-WNSOH - V Donald Cole Shadow Theodore Chestnut v 'Notes Maggie, the maid, was found to be Chicago Lou, an underworld character. D The senior class Wishes to express its most hearty apprecation to Miss Borst and Theodore Chest- fQ3f,glQhCiI' generous cooperation in making "The Ghost Chaser" a success. THE CHRISTMAS PROGRAM On December 13, 1934, the pupils of this school presented a Christmas pageant entitled "The Christmas Story." The program began with a proces- sion of a chorus made up of thirty-five boys and girls. They were dressed in virgin blue surplices and car- ried black booklets. At the close of the procession, the pageant commenced. It was in three acts. The first act was a scene ina Hebrew synagogue witha stained glass window in the background, with the Hebrew choir on either side, facing the center, singing their songs from scrolls. Before the altar bearinga seven-holder candelabra, characteristic of the Jewish people, the priest proclaimed the coming of the new Messiah. The second act was a scene of the hillsides with stars oterhead, Where the shepherds watched their flocks. In the background, the buildings of Beth- lehem gleamed white with the stars' rays on them. As the shepherds were watching their flocks, an angel of the Lord appeared and told them of the birth of Christ and asked them to go to Him. The third act repesented the manger scene. Beside the manger knelt Mary, dressed in pure white with aveil of blue. In the background was awindow through which a star's ray pointed to the stable. Wise- men came andknelt before Jesus, offering Him their gifts of gold, frankincense, and myrrh. All music during and between scenes was pro- duced by the choir, the high school chorus. and the string tri o. By Norma Kee YE MERRIE CUMMERCE CLUBBE--1934-1935 I The first meeting oi Ye Merrie Commerce Clubbe, at the begirning of the school year l931l-l935,f- Wes on October 8. The purpose of this meeting Was to.. elect some officers. Gn Qctober 16 Captain Wolverton addressed the commercial club. He told about some interesting personal experiences in his own life and imparted some valuable information to the students. He urged them to take advantage of every opportunity to broad- en their knowledge and experiences. He said, "Don't be afraid to leave home in order to seek greatersopr portunities for your life." f V' Dn Navy Day members ofthe commercial club Went to the Submarine Base, in New London, and had a pleasant and profitable trip. Un November l3, there was a meeting of the club at which time reports on the trip were given. . On Uecember 4 a Mummy. Social was given by the comercial club. There were two cnntests, and prizes were given to the Winners.. Everyone enjoyed the affair. ' V On February 5 two demonstration interviews were enjoyed by members of the club., First.a farce Was given in which Dorothy Cordero took the part ofthe employer, and Nora Collings was the applicant. Then, amodel interview, Written by Edward Figg, was presented in a very interesting manner. Edvvardliligg was the employer, Lorraine Leaney, the applicant, Maud Gibson, the office girl, and Beatrice Comulazla, the private secretary. On February 19 Mr. Hansen gave an interest- ing and instructive address concerning the Work of the postal service. ' , A very interesting address was given on March 7'by Captain Cordero. His clear and concise expla- nation of Military Court Martial Procedure held the attention of everyone. 1 ' YE MERRIE CUMMERCE CLUBBE--1934-1935 The members of the commercial club gave a social party on March 22 in the high school audi- torium. Each member inviteclaguest. Games and danc- ing were the chief forms of er1tertainment.iRef1'eSh- ments were served by the members of the social com- mittee The party was from 8:00 p. m. to 10:30 p. m. A good time was enjoyed by everyone. The present officers of Ye Merrie Commerce Clubbe are as follows: President---Anna Mae Williams Vice-President-H-Molly Collings Secretary---Elizabeth Boyce Treasurer---Dorothy Creamer Social Committee: b Chairman--Mildred Williams Members---Nora Collings Mary Tobin Program Committee: Chairman--Molly Collings Me1r.bers-- -Dorothy Creamer Donald Creamer Sponsor---Miss Willie Mae Moore This club has been successful in every way. and we hope that each year itwill grow bigger and better than it was the year before. By---Elizabeth Boyce, Secretary Teacherg Pupilsg CHEMISTRY CLASS Miss Crowe Brooks, Robert Comu lada, john Liumulada, Edward Grieco,,Wi1s0n Creamer, Donald Collings, Nora QWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWQ Q9 ' - - Q0 Q0 " 0 Q9 1- 1 Q0 Q0 Q0 Q T w E w Q0 Q0 ? ? QQ- A Q0 Q9 Q9 Q0 ? ? M TH, M W Y W 'eitiff ' gf 3 m QU Q0 ? ? Y w W W 9 9 W M W MICKEY MOUSE Once there was a little mouse, Who went to school each day, He learned to fight off monsters And beat the cats away. He knew how to sing and croon, And to Serenade Minnie nights. He put Mouscland on the map, And his own name in the lights. Everyone knows this frolicking mouse Mickey is his nameg His sWeetheart's name is Minnie, Who is of equal fame. So next time you see a mouse. Look twimie before you fireg Because it may be Mickey, Or his little heart's desire. h By jo ri Colllngs MY sUBJEcTs Typing is a subject, But it's also exercise. For strengthening the fingers, It's an exellent device. History is another one, Which is not so hard to learn, But sometimes it's so boring I have to stop and yearn. French one, it is a language For the beginners to begin: It is a pretty language, And not so hard to make sink in. Next We have geometry, Boy, how you have to think! You're always proving a table Congruent to a sink! Last of all comes English, A subject of great Worth. Youfre either studying sentences Or Silas, Zeus, and Gurth. ' by Richard Tobin SWEET S-IXTEEN ' f "I ought to get that evening wrap- Before it has been sold. I think I'll tint my dfmemg snoes From blue to shining gold. I That dance is surento be a peach 'Cause Mack is taking nie, I don't know when I will be home I better bring a key. I I wonder if Mack is wearing a tux? Which of my dresses shall I wear? l'll need a manicure I guess I I- I And something done to my hair. - I don't want any jewelry- A ring or two will do. I ' I don't look very good in pink. But I like blue, don't you? I think I'll not wear stockings-- It isn't being done. Oh, mum, I wish that you could go It's going to be such fun! By Nora Col l ings MY LITTLE BROTHER. I'll tell you about my brother, He surely is an imp, For when he asks you questions, He often leaves you limp. He does. A round fat face, two big blue eyes A grin with one tooth missing: A dimple in his cheeks and chin, Mom thinks they're made for kissing. I don't. He's always into mischief, There's nothing safe at home. You put a pen or pencil clown, And it is sure to roam. It is. On the doors he paints the alphabet And leaves the ink to dry. When mother starts to scold him, He then begins to Cry. Pawdon mel He reminds me of a bear cub. As he goes down the hall, For when he does the hippety hop, His knees won't bend at all, They won't. These are only a few of his habits, l could tell you many another: I But when I see how some boys act, I won't criticize my brother, I Won't. By Thelma Miller A THANKSGIVING DAY TRAGEDY "Another piece of meat," Willie cried, "I'1l still have room for the pie! No one can eat any more than I." - So he ate meat, and he ate the bread, Mashed potatoes and Cranberries, too. And then he got a "tummy ache," It pained him through and through. All night mad turkeys chased him, Huge pumpkins rolled clown hill. A mighty turnip pounced on him. It scared the life out of Wm. And When a big mince pie With a frowning face Perched on the foot of his bed, And said, l'It's time for you to say grace," Poor Willie Went out of his head. , It was then they called the doctor in They thought poor Will Would die, But the old man merely shook his head, "Boys will eat too much pie." By Thelma Miller PAUL REVERE Listen my children and you shall hear, Of the midnight ride of Paul Revere, Who fled away from the temple dark, When two lights cried, -"The British Embarkf' "Up and to arms the Redcoats are here!" Was the famous cry of Paul Revere. Into Lexington nis tired horse strode As the sun's 'raysshone as banners of gold., He knocked on doors and banged on walls As sleepy dwellers replied to his Calls. The Minute Men were waiting seventy strong 'when the British arrived in a multiplied throng Th' Regulars fired, killing a few, But the Yanks replied with a shot that hurled, The sound of the battle all over the world. That was the beginning of the famous feud-, That was to lead to freedom so new. While framed in our hearts so dear, Is the honored name of Paul Revere. By William Lynch, Sixth Grade Paul Comulada, Seventh Grade SAILING Sailing over the deep blue sea, Sailing with only you and me, How the wind does blow, Making us go, ' Over the deep blue sea, Sailing over the deep blue sea, Sailing with only you and me, Over the billowing waves As daring as Indian braves, Over the deep blue sea. Sailing over the deep blue sea, Sailing with only you and me, Never will you say nay When We go sailing away, Over the deep blue sea. By William Slentz--Seventh Grade WEST POINT West Point, a pretty sight to see, Is rather a nice plaoe to be, With the Hudson River flowing by, Making a chiirming sight to the eye. Mothers and fathers from far and Wide, Cfme to See their sons with pride. Young officers, hoping they may, Serve their country, the U.S.A. By Mary Meese--Seventh Grade I Am a Little Indian Girl I am a little Indian girl, I like to keep as bright as a pearl, I like to play With my little spear, And to hunt in the Woods for deer. Mary Mann, Fourth Grade I Am a Little Eskimo I am a little Eskimo, ,. I I like toplay in the snow, I sleep an 'ig'lo'of'all Winter through, And sleepin a tupik in the summer dew. Mary Mann, Fourth Grade Boxer, My Cat. My c:at's name is Boxer, His color white and gray If We don't keep a Watch o'er He is very apt to stray. . Robert Foyle, Fourth Grade A Birthday Card just a postal for your birthday, just a little thought from me, To wish you the happiest birthday 'Ihat ever you did see. A Margaret Powers, Fourth Grade A Birthday Greeting Congratulations May you see many more, Each one being happier Than the one before. Marx' Laughlin, Fourth Grade Happy Birthday If you should wake up and See a little dogi upon your bed, Think of me for I sent it To wish you a happy birthday. Marie Creamer, Fourth Grade MY VOCABULARY I can't use slang, I can't say ain't, If I use good English, I'm considered quaint. Daddy hates "nertz" Mother hates "Gee". l can't say what I think Or they'll punish me. Grammatical errors Are all that I makeg I can't even say "Go jump in the lake." People use big words And I don't understand them. But you ought to hear The line I hand them, l raise my eyebrows And look quite bright And say, "I don't get you- I mean, not quite." I've shocked Grandmother And Mother and Dadg They tell me my language els awfully bad. My brother Bob once said to me "lt's because you do abuse it!" But I like slang and don't see why I'm not allowed to use it. By Helen Mills, Birthday Greetings May you have a happy birthday, Joy Without end, This is my Wish for YOL1, my fflend- Gene Baker, Fourth Grade Children There are children who say "yes" When they ought to say "r1o"g There are children who go fast When they ought to go slow. But the Children with courage, TQ do what is right, Those are :the children Who really are-bright. Mary..f'Mann, Fourth Grade AMONG OUR SOUVENIRS Lorrain Pnillips Raymond Doyen Tom Col 1 ings Hugh Vancour Lorraine Leaney Virginia Plummer Elizabeth Call Anna Williams Arabella Davis Molly Collings Roger Plummer Norman Wood Virginia Carlson Norma Kee Delma Best John Comulada Magaret Sinclair Donald Cole Alli Of Us Regents Vacation Miss Rawson Miss Borst Mr Phillips Mr. Marshall Mr Smith Now and Forever Ramblin' Joe Baby,Take a Bow Hold My Hand Freckle Faee, Your're Bieautifui Wild Honey I Never Had A Chance Miss What's Tier Name? Steak and ?otatoes I've Had My Moments Little Man, You've l-lad a Busy Day Lost In A Fog Strange Hush Your Fuss The Werld Owes Me A Living Fm just That Way iam It A shame ' I Don't llant To Be A Part Time Love Learning I I And the Big Bad Wolf Was Dead Happiness Ahead A I'm Hummin' I'm Singin' l'm Whistlin' lf I could Only Read Your Mind You Lead The Parade You're Everywhere Turn On The Heat By--Dorothy Creamer and Anna Mae Williams AMONG OUR SOUVENIRS Dorothy Cordero Edward Figg Ronald Sinclair Mildred Codero Mary Tobin Teddy Chestnut Richard Tobin Edith Hanson Dorothy Creamer Elizabeth Boyce Wilson Grieco Robert Annis Ivielen Ches tnut Marilyn Foyle Helen Mills Mildred Williams Frances Doyle Donald Creamer Phillip Edwards Isaleen Sinclair Edward Comulada Maude Gibson Anna Chestnut Geraldine Sincla John Coll ings ir What's the Use You're One In a Million l Ain't Lazy, Fm just Dreamin When You're In Love One Little Thing at a Time I'm Whistling For My Honey I Ain't Gonna Sin No More Pop! Goes Your Heart Sweetie Pie The Girl at the Ironing Board Too Beautiful for Words Sun Tan Charlie Fun to Be Fooled What About Me Soph'more Sophie Easy Come, Easy Go Oh! The Pity of It All It's the Animal In Me just Once Too Often Snapshots of You Somewhere In Your Heart Pardon My Southern Accent You Ought To Be Arrested Feelin' High Country Boy Nora Collings My Old Flame STRANGE AS Most Studious Girl Most Studious Boy Most Talented Best All-round Girl Best All-round Boy Most Beautiful Girl Best-looking Boy Most Likable Cutest Girl Most Popular Girl Most Popular Boy Most Atlieletic Girl Most Atheletio Boy Most Modest Most Dignified Most Cheerful Witiiiest IT MAY SEEM Molly Collings Donald Creamer Virginia Stong Helen Mills Donald Creamer Virginia Carlson Wilson Grieco Virginia Strong Anna May Williams Virginia Strong Donald Creamer Delma Besf, Teddy Chestnut Edward Figg Margaret Sinclair Helen Mills Phniip' Edwards

Suggestions in the Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) collection:

Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 15

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Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 14

1935, pg 14

Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 30

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Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 6

1935, pg 6

Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 27

1935, pg 27

Fishers Island School - Islander Yearbook (Fishers Island, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 27

1935, pg 27

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