Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1942 volume:
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to memory might have ease and that all into whose hands it comes might have profit
Q Maccabees 11 95
ln this quotation from Maccabees our hopes for the Key of 1942 are well expressed We trust that
you who read will find profit and delight in the reading and much that is worth while to keep in memory
We feel that a year boolc should be a record in picture and writing of the school year Our theme rf it
can be called a theme is Panorama and the book is intended to be just that a panorama of lrle at
Benjamin Franklin High School in this our senior year
This is a memorable year in world history and it is inevitable that world events should have rmplnged
upon our school life. We could not and would not be oblivious to the War and all it means Some mem
bers ol this class are already in the armed forces of our country. Many more are giving generously ol
their time and effort to defense classes, Red Cross worlc, and every other sort of patriotic endeavor. It is
right that these interests and activities should color our book as they have colored our lives. Their presence
here malces this Key a bit of history that is more than personal. If this year boolc lceeps alive for us the
happy memories of our school life and the pleasant days we spent here together, learning, growing, and
becoming better Americans, we shall be amply rewarded For the time and effort we have expended.
Now, ay we present to you, for whom it has been written, a graphic and literary record of life at
Benjamin r lclin High School-the Key of 1942.
"We have been careful that they that read may have delight, and that they that are desirous to commit
of 'I .
3 '42 ',1ra,z,s.,zmz,f2 ,fv.ef.
Mr. Butterfield's Message
The Class of 1942 completes its work at Franklin
High School in days when history is truly being
made. This is the first war class in a period of ti-
tanic struggle. Seeking to avoid war, we find we
are forced to resort to it not alone to maintain
our national dignity, honor, and prestige and to
protect our possessions, but even to defend our
liberties and our very lives.
These conditions affect us all and have in fact
entirely changed our direction. Hundreds of
members of former Franklin classes are engaged
in war, some have already given their lives to it,
to be replaced in the ranks by others of their
erstwhile comrades at school. Work is plentiful.
Wages are good. Opportunities to serve are
legion. Appeals to support national needs are
frequent. We are rapidly adjusting to an existence
dictated by needs of offense and defense. Our
thoughts are centered on how to win and that as
soon as possible.
These conditions may persist for a considerable
time. We may actually forget what life was like
before war came, but let us attempt to keep
steadily in mind these thoughts: that Franklin
stands and will stand for Education, that although
knowledge, training, and experience will help us
Rgy L' BUTTERFIELD win our wars, that the way of war is destruction
Principal and waste, and that the finest results stemming
from our high school days must be sought in the
days of peace which will follow.
Message from Mr. Eddy
To the Class of 1949:
Greetings! Like the fledgling leaving the mother nest, you are poised upon the rim of your high school
abode, eager to undertake your initial flight. You will sail into an untried atmosphere to fulfill your
destiny. It is a turbulent element into which you are adventuring, but it is a world impregnated with
challenge. You are bound for a mighty struggle. Whether the conflict will end in a better and happier
existence will depend upon the choices you make. Opportunities, good and bad, worthy and unworthy,
will be presented to you as they have not been presented to another generation. Your equipment must
be intelligence, wisdom, and courage, your compass, a worthy purpose and an abiding faith, your watch
word, service to your fellow men, your goal, a pleasant land. My sincerest wishes attend you.
George E. Eddy
GEORGE E. EDDY
Message from Mr. Sabin
Another school year comes to a close-a year which will undoubtedly live long in your memory.
This year has been noteworthy because events throughout the world have transpired with such suddenness
and force as to challenge the best which we possess to lceep steadfast our balance and purpose. lt is
significant that such a period in world history should coincide with a great event in your life-your
graduation. More forcibly than heretofore you will meet the realities of life, some bitter perhaps, and
some most certainly pleasant. Within you, to a large degree, rests the power, initiative, and drive to
emphasize the latter. My most sincere wish for you now is that you guide your energies toward the noblest
of values, as you see them. Then you have the assurance that your realization of success will be truly
satisfying and enduring.
Seniors, congratulations and good fortunel
Front Row: Owen, Mciarnaghan, Levin, Cleland, Lipson, Sabin, Yaeger, Kipp, Dunham, Larmer, l-lenry, Lamoree. Second
Row: Ashley, West, Eddy, Thomas, Defrancesco, Denio, Siclcels, Daly, Rizzo, Davis. Third Row: Greenwood, Loetzer, Ring-
wood, Colburn, McCarthy, Steinhausen, Peterson, Sheehan. Fourth Row: Brockway, Crowley, l-loefer, Jennings, Morsheimer,
Ebray, Kaiser, Coughlin, Ball. Fifth Row: Middaugh, Emery, Snow, Sullivan, Diemer, Rahtjen, Edwards, Donnellan, Donoghue,
Riley, Acheson. Back Row: Cone, l-lalbleib, Miller, Fromrne, Miller, Murphy, l-lowland, Martens, Wilson, Ford, Ryan.
To mold the character, ideals, and hopes ol youth of
J that impressionable high school age is the great taslc of
A our faculty. The success or failure, the happiness or dis-
content ol hundreds of lives is annually placed in their
capable hands. For their unlailing patience and understand-
ing we are deeply grateful.
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America on a small scale-that is Franklin.
People representing almost every race, creed,
and nationality constitute its Student Association,
and the descendants of Pole, Englishman, German,
Roumanian, italian-Americans all-study, play,
and learn to be better American citizens together.
All rights and privileges are guaranteed them by a
government of the students, for the students, and
by the students. Whether raised in fair criticism or
sincere praise, the voice of the student is not
ignored. Through such truly democratic educa-
tional systems as our own, the ideals and principles
of America will meet and conquer every foe!
Franklin High has devoted herself earnestly to
leading us in paths that equip us for the future.
Franklin-as all the other high schools of our land
-exists for the students--to serve them, and to
instruct them in the way to intelligent life and suc-
cessful livelihood. Yet, we students are the school.
Recognizing this fact, we can only fulfill our
obligations b having a complete comprehension
of the code that we must uphold.
There are definite moral aspects, which we, as
students, must recognize. The most important is
loyalty. Loyalty is the foundation stone upon
which school spirit rests, and that devotion to
our alma mater which we carry throughout our
lives. From loyalty like the blossoms of a healthy
plant obedience and the will to take advantage of
school benefits are derived.
Upon these three obligations to our school,
tradition can be safely nurtured. Through our
present efforts we too shall be able to establish
new and better codes for future students to follow.
"Ask and it shall be given you, seek, and ye
shall find, knock, and it shall be opened unto
You. Matthew 7:7
This message among countless other ageless
truths was expressed almost two thousand years
ago by the greatest Philosopher of all times. But
its profound wisdom has a special meaning for us,
the Class of '42, as we set forth on our road of life
--many of us for the first time about to make
decisions and opportunities for ourselves.
We must do more than to wish, to hope, to
desire success, happiness, and good fortune. After
carefully determining our purpose in life, we
must unceasingly strive to reach it. If we search
diligently for our niche in this great world, and
having discovered it, work just as industriously to
hold it, nothing can keep us from attaining the
goal we seek.
We are at war. We-not our ancestors nor our
descendants-we are. We are the boys who are
going out to get killed or crippled, we are the
girls who will wait for those boys, who will do
their work while we are waiting. We do not know
what that means yet. So far we are not even
frightened. Maybe when War begins to touch our
lives, encircle us, perhaps strangle us, we shall be
But no matter how frightened we are, we shall
never give up. We are young and inexperienced,
but we are strong, too, and our eyes are sharp
enough to see our fathers' mistakes, and our wills
are determined enough to make this war the last
Other generations will have crimes, murders,
poverty, misery. But never again shall the boys of
future generations take up the sword to die by the
sword. Never again shall the bloody mockery of
WAR be a sanctioned institution in a world rot-
ting with such institutions.
We are goin to war-a war for democracy-
to insure this. We must and will win the war to
And we will irrevocably insure this by our
peace for democracy.
A senior about to graduate is comparable to a
hardened, weatherbeaten sailor who has braved
storms and squalls and is now about to reach port.
He has successfully navigated uncharted seas and
has passed through narrow dangerous straits.
Four years of high school life have taught a
senior how to live in a large group, to co-operate
with others, and to participate in activities. He
has learned the traditions of the school, has up-
held them, and has helped to establish new ones.
On the other hand, a freshman is the inex-
perienced young sailor ready and eager to start
on the same voyage his predecessor has taken.
He would like to know what lies ahead, he would
like to learn to navigate his course, he would like
to know the obstacles and pitfalls which await him.
But too often is he left to his own devices. The
seniors, who have lived the experiences he is
entering, withhold the uidance they could give
him. indeed he is often Sie subject of their jeering.
These young students cannot begin to make
their individual contributions to the life and tra-
dition of Franklin High School until they have
become acquainted with established traditions
Therefore it is logically a senior's responsibility
to acquaint freshmen with the ideals and traditions
of our school so that more of the younger classmen
may begin at an earlier time to participate in
active school life and to make a maximum con-
tribution to Franklin High School.
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Guardian of the Flag
MISS RACHEL LANGWORTHY
Class Advisers A
MR. RAYMOND BOLAND
Ju tif? YF
'NSS K3 T
BETW JANE HOOPER
Beck Row: Greco, Fortuna, Passar, Kroliclc, Cala, Janizewslci, Lofvers, Gosnell, Ferraris, Parks. Third Row: Peath, Brady,
Duerr, Cohen, Harris, Lieberman, Salerno, Osburn, Applebaum. Second Row: Siegmund, Seville, Graef, Bronte, Gray,
Hooper, Vanderzell. Front Row: Marisola, Burgie, Mors, Masetta, Vanture, Lounsbury.
ln times past high school students have gone out into a wtrid iniw iclyfthe patterns of life were fairly
clear. They could prepare For their next step. Today alleur patterrls customs are confused, altered,
and called into question. We do not lcnow what, the rld of tombfto will be lilee. It is not possible
to choose one's role and then prepare for it. The irtuigowhich wefihu Vlrir' e'to acquire are adaptability,
courage, and vision, forthe world ot tomorroi. is! new ww rldhinwhich o man.lcnows what part he must
play- 4 ,f f 5 , itRfff'i
The Council elected to represent seniors t is year has wbrlce' harvd and sincerely. Activities that they
have plannhed have had to be change Ao me constantly c ging conditions and to tprqduce re ts
that may be most beneficial to the se rs. Mis Ragfhel Langworthy and Mr. Rayrnbrrd iblahilj eir
conscientiousness, their thoughttulne s "and their wisdom have been decisive factoggyt e succ ss ol
the Class of 1942 and its Court 'l., the xecmvve branch oi the senior class's gov rnqmt, t ' enior
Council has met the challengel' time iithjtkfficiency and devotion. ', kv ,X
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EDNA sevitts cv HX 3-
Publicity Chairman , f t' N
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CHARLES GRAY JOHN VANDERZELL
Treasurer X' Social Chairman
1 - 'J
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5. HK. I
Hildegarde Adams .
Angelo Agnello .
Sarah Mary Agresti
' . .
gulf.: ll ' 1 ' A A
lsaac J. Albalalc K. ' '
Joseph A. Albert .f i
Charles H. Albright
Sam L. Alessi .
Helen Aman , .
Sophie B. Ambrozewicz
Lucy Amico . .
Raymond M. Antczak
Joseph J. Antinoro
Milford P. Apetz
Lee Arndt . .
Phil'A ev ac sf.
Jeanne Badery. .
Qolis-R. qadum .
Francis Badura . I
Dtllores Ann Ba 'J A
Baldad' ino fl'
e M. Aldwin
Jack L. Barg .
Harold Barnet .
Dorothy Marjorie Bartell
189 Conkey Ave
47 Clairmount St
. 698 North Sc
6 Hanover St
68 Herman St
. 96 Mohawk St
80 Nichols St
18 Philander St
399 Bernard St.
89 Kosciuslco St.
1995 Portland Ave
. 848 Norton St
16 Nash St
, 178 Bernard St
450 Clifford Ave
619 Clifford Ave
46 Catherine St
. 7Q Cuba PI
57 Trust St
1 Hoover Rd
191 Moulson S
Q39 Alphonse St
. Q9 Harris S
7 Ridge Road Ea
145 Merrimac S
, Q45 Durnam S
. 166 Second S
1564 St. Paul S
. 31 Herald S
58 Aebersold S
. 8 Mauder P
93 Alphonse S
the qrufh I. v1'l'6W I cilnury St.
Frank B 'l 135 alnut Plc.
argare auth Battoglia If phil-Elister Sr.
:ter V. Batlisii fl .U j B 85 Scrantom St.
, s f
ary Anne Bellanca
ucy H. Belli . .
arbara M. Berlovich -
eatrice H. Berman .
egina Marie Bernaclci
tella S. Bernunzio .
etty Beswick . .
etty Mary Bielslri
ol Blass .
eraldine Bleier .
f .-,Aff "-
lriam J. Block .
uthe D. Bogart
hesler Boiara .
ohn Boniface .
rline E. Boprey .
arjorie Born .
ary Boscarino .
oseph O. Bouchard
erald Braz , .
rwin C. Breilhaupt, Jr.
velyn S. Brody .
ominic F. Bronle .
. 2,36 Arbutus St,
1393 Clifford Ave
936 Navarre Rd.
1 Albow Pl.
975 Norton St.
4 Putnam St.
. Q4 Sullivan St.
161 St. Stannslaus St.
. 110 Thomas
966 QF Ave
. 18 Dover St
109 Jackson St.
B07 Hudson Ave.
84 Hollister St.
105 Llniversrty Ave.
895 St. Paul St.
Q6 Kohlman St
. 138 Chapln St.
5 Sander St.
Q5 Delamaine Dr.
9342 Clnllord Ave.
51 Woodbury St,
9084 Lake Ave.
119 Thomas St.
190 Edgeland St.
11 Pry SK.
Nina M. Brownell
Anna L. Brunlre
Frank Bruuese . .
Donald Budney .
Lawrence F. Budynslri
Sophie Bulavinetx ,
J 'Q Olxei nJoy1 Burg"
R J l ing Bush yf .
.. A 3
, J ConstanceyT.lhSilcus
- June'E. Byxe . . 1
,Aka A 1 V
18 Dudley Sf
, 19 Gilmore St
. 97 Cutler St
, 599 Carter St
169 Roycroft Dr
877 Hudson Ave
66 Moulson St
453 Ormond St
983 Portland Ave
, Q3 Rhine St
Q6 De Jonge St
946 Randol h St
Ernest Cal? , 'RA 1997 Cliffogxxa
Benedict J. Cali .
Vincent C. Cali .
Angelina J. Campione
Mary M. Capoui
Joseph Cardarelli .
Dena Cavagrotti .
Charles Chiarenza .
Ellen Mae Chrislian
Elvira A. Cimino .
Sam Cina .
Joseph Andrew Ciulla
Jean Claus . .
. 15 Weld St
197 Portland Ave
, Q7 Seventh St
1437 Clifford Ave
. 69 Grafton St
. Q96 Nichols St
1677 Clifford Ave
. 80 Harvest St
. 80 Harvest St
9 Rocket St
12 Ritz St
, 57 Baycliff Dr
. 84 Herman St
1393 Clifford Ave
. 91 Rohr St
. QO Bacon PI
Q54 Versailles Rd
33 Sylvester St
. 115 Strong St
Arnold Cohen . ,' . 35? Wilkins St
Fl ce Colne . 914 Sel nger St
o en , . anover St
J n ,,' 5 Selllnger St
Richard Cohen . .
Her F. Col man
Robert J. Coolidge
903 Delamaine Dr
, 950 Furlong St
165 Lincoln 51
, 4 ,C sv
Q5 cr':A l X
Williem F. Coombs . QO46 N. Clinton Ave
Raymond Corrigan .
Harriet Ann Cosiich
rank Colroneo .
eorge D. Cox
illiarn Coyle .
ouis N. Culolta .
difli Danlxolf . .
arie A. D'Arienzo
nloinetie J. Daiillo
. 41 Dayton St.
. 53 Walbar St
, 11 Herman St.
355 Marion St.
71 Pomeroy St.
139 Woodbury Si.
Q38 Roycroft Dr.
145 Weegel' St.
, 159 Lincoln St.
84 Miller St.
. 195 Fernwood Ave,
ose DeCarlo . 194 Taft Ave., Irondequoit
osephine E. DeCarne . 159 Winterroth St.
mily DeForest . . 356 Seneca Ave.
osephine A. DeMatieo 49 Clifford Ave.
1 I, ', - , A '
E . i 1 . A '
velyn Margaret Dennis . 93 Middlesex Rd.
ary Rose Deanna DeNolo 73 Aurora St.
nto R. DiBeIIa ,
ildred DeMarco .
harles A. DiMino
szph V. DiNieri .
1784 Norton St.
. 339 First Sr.
O5 Kosciuslco St.
QQ Catherine St.
558 Portland Ave.
Q64 Springfield Ave.
I iii X
, . ,54 EL:
5? Q S. ,..,.. 1 XE
4, I' 1111-.15
K ' '
5 4 an
Eugene F. Dobbertin
lsadore Donslcy .
lnda May Dreller .
Edward C. Drzewuclri
Shirley Dubitslcy ,
Dorothy R. Duerr .
Esther Dunn ,
Arthur Dunst .
Betty Dutton .
Esther Eisenberg .
Janie Elerowslci .
Hyman Elias .
Stanley Elnislcy .
Marion Gloria Emburgia
Ellison Epner . ,
lrving.EiEpstein A .
Betty MarifkEvershed I
Richard 'L. Felerslci .
Carl J. Ferraris . .
Josephine M. Ferraro
Evelyn Fleisher .
Shirlie Anne Flesch.
Dorothea Florack .
Paul'J. Foline .
Jack Forbes .
Michael H. Fortune
Lucille Fraser ,
Richard Friedman .
Fred George Frosini
994 St. Paul St.
. 51 Edward St.
. 190 l'llgl'1 St.
93 Del Monte St.
671 Clifford Ave.
1996 Clinton Ave, N.
. 187 Berlin St.
, 109 Maria St.
. 37 Priscilla St
. 58 Ernst St
. 161 Ernst St
68 Roycrolt Dr
. 948 Baden Su
, 99 Galusha St
, 8 Albow Pl
146 Sellinger Sr
. 41 Morris SI
3664 Culver Ro
. 39 Lowell SI
607 Avenue U
1948 Clifford Ave
. 53 Aurora S
145 llauber 5
. Sea Breen
55 Rosemary D
777 N. Clinton Av
55 Friederick P
337 Joseph Av
999 Fernwood Av
Nicholas C. Gagliano .
Theresa Lillian Gangarossa
Mary Gannam . .
Frank R. Garcia . .
. 46 Sullivan St
. TQ Dover
- 40 High Si dj
X1 ii' I
.ii Mi- .
Joseph P. Gasiel .
Angelo P. Gailo .
Melvin D. Gawer ,
James B. Gefell . .
Nick A. Geniola .
O. Frank Gerace
Joseph P. Geraci . .
Raymond Gerber .
Wallace Gessinger ,
Rose Marie Giambrone
Lois l. Giebel
Margaret Giembesia .
Joseph F. Giuffre
Lucy Ann Giuffre
Yolanda Giuffrida . .
i r i
. 3 .
r ,t-ji. NJ' ,nr
Evelyn June Glende
" A N .a..'4""
69 Hanover St
30 Alphonse St
, . 96 Lill St
QQ Barberry lerr
198 Hempel St
, 38 Rhine St
996 Cummings St
. 55 Hollister St
569 Joseph Ave
. 95 Grafton St
. 415 Lake Ave
QO Lillian PI
Q9 Fernwood Ave
10 Catherine St
. 30 Marla St
. a .
lQ5 4 lihton :Ave ., N
JS 37 S rgefa Ave
Marvin M. Golbenf if l 625' orton St
Herman Dorsam teoldberg
Q Fl.: A J.
if ' if
Jerry Lee oldbeii .
J shuallormgh qofdberg
Ph Goldberg . ,
K erine Louise Golden
258 Hudson Ave
. Q3 Kappel Pl
464 Clihlord Ave
839 Joseph Ave
Q77 Hudson Ave
Shirlee Goldfarb . 7Q8 Clinton Ave. N
Dotly Goldman .
Leon J. Goldman . .
Bernice Jean Golomb
. QQ5 Norton St
68 Clifford Ave
56 Fairbanks St
. 57 Miller si ,
Lucy Graziano .
Jeanne E Goss
Marguerite J. Gosnell
. C, F Q.
lOl'u N. Croodman St.
70 Durand Blvd., Pr. Pleasant, N. Y.
Alan Gould .
Lee Howard Graef
30 Catherine St.
1564 St. paul St.
14-5 Chapin St,
5 Srebert Pl.
Charles B. Gray 43 l :lon Ave , l'l. Vleasant, NY.
910 Mclxrrrley ft.
Q' 'lxff 'f ' A
-X." - ,
Peter Richard Greco ' '70 Perrossu Dr.
Dorothy Elviera Greves 34 Seabrook Sl.
.C 'Jr X
Carl Griepp, Jr.
Eleanor J. Griesser
Ruth D. Griesser
Helen Gross .
xbv' Gloria Guarino
Sam A. Guarneri
Joseph J. Guiliano
Dena Hamburg .
Jack H. Harnischfeger
Betty Helen Harris
Peter A. Hasenauer
Tram Hastings .. ' J-
O35 Clifford Ave.
90i Clifford Ave,
Q01 Clifford Ave.
1564 St, Paul St.
1905 Clinton Ave, N.
877 N. Goodman Sl,
W9 lverqreen ht.
575 Wllsorw SI.
104: llroolihavctn lerr.
IO Ariel Pk.
. 50 Morrrll St.
. H8 Dickinson Sl.
95 St. Casimir St.
55 Baden St.
133! Cilrnlon Ave. N.
447 loseplr Ave.
13-7 Ray St.
40 Sylvester Sl.
R-uth Marie Hariss 63 Ave B., Pr. Pleasant, N. Y.
Doris Havill . .
Marjorie E. Heinkel
. 67 Haff St.
. Q10 Delamarne Dr.
aul H N 963 Zuber Rd., lrondequoit
CITIES ' ' .
. g i
arry P. Hess
harles C. Holfman .
rving Hollander .
red L. Holly, Jr. .
syincea C. Hoolcs
argaret E. Hooks
etty Jane Hooper
artha Horak .
lorian Hurysz .
. . 199 Turpin St.
. . 85 LiII St.
. 196 M'dl d , okay
i z -ft .L
, ,J -
. 1925 Norton St,
, . Q8 Buchan Plc.
. 19 Northeast Ave.
A I L1 I!! 1'
Q . 3 eaver St.
.X "2 i ,255jiC5fst .
. 8 Woodbury St.
8 Woodbury St.
. 107 Roth St.
. Q6 Evergreen St.
17 Whittier Plc.
. 75 Pulaski St.
aanndie A. Hyde 97 Lodge Dr., Irondequoit
nnelte Connie lndovino 51 Coleman Terr,
lara Colrniflndovino 1645 N, Goodman St.
urora C. lnsacco i
lga E. lwaskow .
oslyn Japp .
arvin Johnson .
arbara Jean Jossem
obert L. Jund ,
rancis D. Jung .
arry Lester Kahn
rthur J. Kamp
1114 N. Goodrrian St.
16Q Mailing Dr.
, QQQ North St,
. 71 Herman St.
. 500 Central Pk,
41 Willmont St.
98 l-largrave St.
. 169 Delamaine Dr.
141 Collingwood Dr.
. 548 Conlcey Ave,
, . 75 Oneida St.
. 184 St. Stanislaus St.
. Q43 Baden St.
nv 3 -
is g 1' ,,
. is 'ff
, ' v.
y I ll Florence Helen Kar 1 all
l' ' l
Marian E. Kasboh I r
Nhrma Kaufman .
fs ' ""5'i"jl"Pf!
. 118 Durnan St.
Q Bradford St.
165 Berlin St.
750 .Joseph Ave.
Eileen Clara Kennedy I ' 99 Van Bargh Ave.
Carl l. Kipphu!
Doris R. Klein .
Q35 Ernst St.
447 Bernard St.
909 ,A venue: F
Lois N. Klein . 3540 Culver Rd.
Arnold Leonard Kleinberg C59 Vienna St.
Jane Kleiner . Q71 Wilkins St.
Norman J. Klinke .
Jean Klinlrert .
Myron Kollro .
Alex Koren .
. 439 Avenue A
118 larrbanlcs St.
Q81 Versailles Fld.
56 Chestnut St.
54 Manchester St.
7Q Huntington Pk.
. 190 Avenue E
67 Cleon St.
80 Herman St.
Florence Mary Kowalewslci . 855 North St.
Evaldine Kozlowski ,
. 1405 North St.
Eleanor G. Kramer'103 Avenue C, Pt. Pleasanl
Sylvia D. Kraveh . . Q1 Hoeltzer St
1 . fu '
1' l 1 X
Q 11 J' s l .
Mildre . Kxehg . 4. 36 Terr
Mario Krieg . . X . ' . Tcirvfilluns St
Jerry Kritall rj ' 17QLuX Sr
Leo J. Krona. . I. Q 'T 45 Qlelkre sr
1' LU. X
Dorothy Krolicln .
Gertrude Krovetx .
Dorothy B. Krzesinslci
Helene Kubials .
Q18 Durnan St
38 Clifford Ave
'1 O65 Hudson Ave
. 8 Reed Pk
Elaine Kuclier .
Barbara Kupski .
Anne Kurmis . . .
. 470 Avenue D
. Q99 Avenue E
. 786 Avenue D
Viola J. Kuryclmi . . 78 Roycroft Dr.
an i ,kg 4, .
Mary Ladwosky .
Michelina Lama .
Otto J. Lang, Jr. .
Jolin A. Lanzalacoa. ,
Mary Ann H. 'Lfnutlzllla
Roiefiiary Lawler. V ,W k ,
Marie Layqdf' ' , .
. 14 Bernard St.
. 14 Bernard St,
. 881 North St.
110 State St.
134.7 lilitilord Ave.
Q54 Mohawk .
. 843 filvenu D
Margaret F. Lee 37 Osage St., Pt. Pleasant, NV.
Mildred Legumslry .
John R. Lehmann .
Lucille Lembo .
Dorothy Lendeck . .
Laura Lenxo ,
Ralph Lesio .
Bernice Lesnialr . .
Belle Levy .
Meyer Levy .
Morris V. Levy .
Annette B. Lieberman ,
David S. Lieberman
Anthony Liotta . .
Marilyn Lishlcowslcy .
Homer B. Lofvers
Lois J. Lofvers .
Howard Reese Logan .
Joan May Lounsbury
340 Peart Ave.
. 125 Kelly St.
. 76 Strong St.
184 ArbutuS St.
197 St, Casimir St.
93 Alphonse St.
. 8 lfnglert St.
1595 Norton St.
O7 Kosciuslco St.
, 10 Vose St.
. 181 Baden St,
. 64 Vienna St.
. 71 Strong St.
. 19 Avenue C
51 Springfield Ave.
. 54 O. K. Terr.
, 958 North St.
. 958 North St.
. 57 Baycliil Dr.
, Pt. Pleasant, N. Y.
tt we 5
Agnes Loysen .
Anne Luciano . ,
Marion Ann Luciow
Walter Luslc .
, , 69 Radio St.
44 Randolph St,
. . 16 Kappel Pl.
. 108 Berlin St.
Emilie Machnilt .
Angelina Maenza .
Libbie Deana Maltese
1 y 4
Lillian M. Mamo
Antoinette J. Mancuso
Rose Marie Mancuso
David Manevitz .
Q lolia Mangene
V ucy Manno .
Lorna May Manuse
llpuria M. Manuse
, ' he L, -"i it 5 L
liene D. Maratta .
Evelyn Margolis .
Gloria M. Marlinetti
. 31 Manchester St.
. Q Hollister St.
, , 1408 North St.
964 N. Goodman St.
, . 89 Jerold St.
. . Q6 Lincoln St.
, . 39 Bay St.
19 Sheridan St.
. 10 Milano St.
. 64 Gorham St,
, 88 Rustic St.
19 Zimmer St.
, . 153 Portage St.
, 1139 Portland Ave.
. , 36 Rhine St.
. . QQ Siebert Pl.
Alfie H'l,4'r,' 'n'l'i4""
' 1'-ififx A
Wa . L yilgg izlii Ave.
Don G e Marifsghy , , kdgl-vttyblggtf
Jack Mar , A, . Aff 0' 58 . Paul St.
Rose MarKxMa r , . 93 Kohlman St.
. ,I J ' . .
x 4 cy y
W VI 7: 6
Nicolina C. Maseth
Nicolene C. Masetta
Betty .lane Matties .
Reta Matties .
Eunice Marie May
Susan l. Mauola .
Ruth H. McCarthy .
. Q8 Caaaierine St.
. 80 Rustic St,
. Q46 Avenue C
. 680 Avenue P
, 159 Klein St.
. 198 Clairmont St.
. 390 Sixth St.
, 9175 Norton St.
Rita A. McVinnie . 49 Aurora Sh
Marilyn Medwin , . . 9 Buchann Pk.
Raymond E. Megerle S391 Collingwood Dr.
Bernard Meielsky . . . 41 Avenue A
Q ' .
Helen Lorelta Meyer . . 361 Carter St. ' y lv
Gertrude S. Michaels . 538 Joseph Ave. , S y
Irene Michalski . . . 689 Norton St, .V ".-, A
Mary Margare! Milcolajko . 41 Thomas St. ,.,," V E
zz.. , ,,, Psi' R. I
Felicia Mary Mikiewicz . Q7 Wadsowrrlz Stl T
as 1' 4
if .,,: ..., 5
Elizabeth Miller . . 38xWeaver St.
Marilyn Miller . i in 'q1'Avenue E
Philip Manu , V .P f' .Evra wailing si,
I1 - '
Marie Dolores Mirisola 1677 Clillord Ave,
Anihony J. Mitch . . Q35 Mohawk St.
Gertrude Mitlcewicz . 47 Durnan St.
Verne H. Moore . . Q9 Dickinson St.
Bluma A. Morol . . 54 Buchan Pk.
Sydney Morris . . x35 Catherine St. A
E. Alfred Moe, . 72 Roycrolt Dr. -
Alice M 'I . . . 29 Arthur St.
Nornhla er qgui A933 Hudain Arfei
Mar LR. Mink . W X 1
ugene ularz . . . Q90
rank Mule 619+ Q
ames Murphy . . My Q1 Trust St.
lphonse J. D. Muio . . 85 Nassau St.
ea Nahmias .... 43 Rhine St.
ylvia Nardone ..,. Q Dale St.
irgi ia rs . ve,
un olas 334 Co . -
lmer A. . . . IW!alnu k.
hirley G. . l 49 Rhine St.
June Nugent .
. 11 Rhine St
. 195 Bayclifl Dr
Max Nussenbaum I .PL 15 Nielson St
. 390 Larter St
lmwbnuia 1980 Clinton Ave. N
M re r o
Peggy Ann Osb
William H. Paclc
Dorothy Pagorelc .
Marie F. Palermo ,
Edward Palm 6
Civita Pamella .
Alex Pappas ,
Bernard T. Papro
Margaret R. Pap
Ralph Pardo .
Richard G. Park
Beatrice Paisor 5
Santo L. Patti
Doris Peath .
Marian J. Pecora .
Harold Pekarsky .
, 157 Newcomb St
. 849 Norton St
999 Vfillcins St
. 44 Malling Dr
. . 10 Fien St
96 l-loeltzer St
19 DeJonge St
, 910 lioycrolt Dr
, . 17 Teresa St
te St., Sea Breeze, N. Y
75 Kohlman St
34 Pomeroy St
99 St. Stanislaus St
. . 704 Norton St
. 174 Baden St
. 940 Heberle Rd
, 1O Ariel Pk
. 67 Lincoln St
34 Aurora St
. 36 Jackson St
199 Rohr St
. 147 Rohr St
, 913 Norton St
. 1491 Hudson Ave
. 55 Council St
. 76 Miller St
. 76 Miller St
Irene Pettlco .
, 58 Hand St
Alvin L. Phelerson , 417 Joseph Ave
Sheldon Phillips . . 49 Morrill St
Margaret Piato ' , 'LM 376 Flrst St
Josephine Piccone . l
Harry Pinslry .
Phil Podlish . .
Cecelia R. Podsiadlo
Jeanne Anne Ponazeclci
Madeline Portella .
John Hamilton Porter
Jaclc Presberg .
Libbie Price .
Harvey Priceman .
Sam S. Provenxapo .
Mary S. Pugl se
Doro! .' ,aber
76 Barberry Terr.
544 Hollenbeclc St.
143 Vfrlfins St.
. 980 Berlin St.
Q3 Henry St.
. 43 Rhine St.
36 St. Jacob St.
899 Clinton Ave. N.
56 Herman St.
1674 Norton Sl.
. , 15 Wmter St.
. 198 Avenue B
177 Hebard St.
48 Rauloer St.
Q74 Avenue D
. Q8 Wabash St,
18 Sheridan St.
136 llosemary Dr,
Q4 WaLef.eld St.
051 5. Goodman St.
afliietta . I
har Remi W T'
. . f Q
ours xeznrcolf , '.
aller Riley . .
eonard Rizzo .
udrey Robbins .
ary B. Rocca
98 Scranrom St,
50 Pomeroy St.
Q90 Norton Sr.
1103 Bay St.
. 31 Forester St,
. 53 Mohawk St.
84 Avenue B
Q07 Mohawk St.
1 Q I
Marion Virginia Rogalslci I 806 Hudson Ave.
Arnold L. Rogan .
Lorraine Rose .
Leon Rosen . .
George F. Roser, Jr.
Sam S. Rothfield .
lreene Rubin .
Frances Mary Russo
John Rutylo .
Nina Salerno .
Shirley Same , .
Ely Martin Samuelsohn
Santina SanFilipo ,
Selma Sanow .
Lucy D. Saporito .
Isaac Sarfaty .
Martin H. Sauerhafer
Rosemarie A. Saverin
Joseph R. Scarminach
Theresa Scarpino .
William Schlapler .
. 9 Buchan Plc.
. 130 Hand St.
53 Northview Terr.
43 Catherine St.
39 Seabrook St
65 Wnllmont St.
, Q6 Buchan Plc.
174 Norton St,
1600 Bay Front S.
41 Hollister St.
451 Ormond St.
. 79 Miller St.
. 990 Carter St.
. 56 Forester St.
1609 St. Paul St.
1497 Clrlrlord Ave,
, Q41 Martin St,
. 890 North St,
. 59 Vienna St
, 690 Culver Rd
593 Joseph Ave
. 43 Rohr St
1546 North St
Q0 Fien St
Donald R. Schneeberger Q93 Avenue I
Lois Mary Schramm
165 Pt, Pleasant Rd., Pt. Pleasant, N, Y
Catherye Schuler , . 146 Clifford Ave-
Ccfdafri ,chaff f,1 "
.4 f - --
Donald Schulz .
Robert Schultz .
Beatrice Schuster .
, 31 Maria Sr
. 707 Norton Sr
30 Treyer Sr
15 Loomis Sl
Helen Schwartz 140
Paul' e Schw
Millie B. Serc
Ednz Eileen Seville
Matilda Ann Shaheen
FIrz St. S B eze
'18 rr t.
71179 Portland Ave.
1144 Norrh Sc.
Q95 Avenue D r
199 Morrrll St.
QR l-lollenbeck St.
4080 Culver Pd., pt. Pleasant
10 Sheridan St.
Henry Shui , 507 N th St,
Julia Sicari , f I QT
J V1 A ff f J!
Sam Siconalfi . 522 Sr St.
Betty Siegel 1, Vi, ' 1 155 Avenue D
S e , , . 07 Hanover Sr.
Siegmund y Boil Fernvvood Ave.
Samuel Slater .
Clara Mae Smalley
Jeanne E.' Smith
Richard C. Smith
Eugene P. Snyder 305 Peart Ave., Pr, I
Leonard S. Snyder .
Edward J. Stark
Irene Stasciak A .
Adelaide R. Stat! ,
Ann Silversterry 4
A C i
, , v
3QSr. Sraryislaus Sr. 1'
Q 32 Seabrook Sr.
'17OO Culver Rd
. .1 Jessie St
909 St. Ca
. 37 Grd
040 Clifford Ave
1Q8 Clifford Ave
. 104 Weyl Sl
. 65 Cutler St
Nlarllon Slain . l. 333 'Bernard St.
lflarry J. Steiner lx. . . 128 Merrill St.
Nicholas J. Steo
Tessie Siem .
V 240 Cliflord"Ave.
. 47 Sullivan St.
20 Manitou St.
1930 North Sr.
35 l-loeltzer St.
Ross Strong 3 Avenue U, Pt. Pleasant, N. Y.
' .14 k f,
Angelo Sulli .
42 lair Pl.
. 1194 Hay St.
ly Lljflla N5Flon St.
- LJ . .
uno? Splzhgigkif 3.'s--15-?vl97 liyrlaski St.
-A43-41 f"' 14 """",'i'
Y-laller Szozda .
Mary Tein .
David J. Tapas
Dorothy A. Toal
Mary Ellen Tretialc
Mary Tretiak .
I pal' ua
Marian Ellelyne Tripp .
o ald Troiano
Mary Tros! .
. 200 Durnan St.
521 Clifford Ave.
. 110 Thomas St.
. 100 Marlin St.
1080 Portland Ave.
60 Woodbrrry St.
. 107 Roth St.
. 23 Bayclrfl Dr.
45 Roth St.
. 582 North St.
. 309 Taft Ave.
. 128 Weyl St.
, 8 Ariel Plc.
33 Cuba pl.
141 Deerfield Dr.
113 Vfrnterrolh Sl.
Marvin Troll . . 1044 Clinton Ave. N.
Mary J. Trybalslci . . . 24 Klein St.
Ruth Marie Tunney . . 29 Treyer St.
Doris Turgon 321 Peart Ave., Pt. Pleasant, N.Y.
, . , - 3
Agne1Usselman l . , 144 Wyndham Rd. '
Mlian Van Branteghem1589 Clinton Ave. N.
.lohn H. Vanderzell
. 904 Whulock Rd., lrondequoit l
Shirley Van Deusen ., , 49 Walzford Rd.
Shirley Van Epps . . 96 Catherine St.
Ralph Van Graaleiland . 113 Reliance St.
Edward C. Van Wuyclchuyse Q5 Spiegel Pk.
Howard Viele . .
Elisa Ventura .
Shirley Vichnevilz .
Peter G. Vincola .
Quinlyn Rita Virlcus
Mary M. Vilale .
Donald Carl Vogel
Jean Vogel . .
Marlh M. Vo l J!
Norm Rita I
Geraldine E. Wagner
Bernard Walilc .
Jack G. Walters
Carolyn K. Weinstein
Evelyn Clare Welke
Marjorie While .
Rila Marie Wiesner
Jack Williams .
Morrii Winer . .,
Leonard Wirlograd .
Joseph J. Wisniewslxi
Q6 Dickinson St.
, ob Almira St.
. 90 Rustic St,
. 40 Avenue A
. Q00 Turpin St.
. 58 Lincoln St.
. 76 Forester St.
, 48 Buchan Plc.
. 91 Jewel St.
. 341 Avenue B
956 Norton St.
106 lloycroft Dr,
.I 70 Forester St,
1799 St. 'Paul St.
QU lielonge St,
. 491 Carter St.
. 73 Frances St.
. 89 Chapin St.
75 Hazelwood Terr.
. 6 Wilkins St.
106 Laburnum Cres.
. 816 Norton St.
fs. 'N I
3 - ,gf A., If
. ,- .-
Robert Pf'Wiso't1.lre' A
Betty Jane Wren
Phyllis E. Wronlzer 1845 Cl
Elaine E. Yount
Lucy J. Zaccaria ,
Samuel F. Zambito
Anthony Zamiara . 1 ZQO
Ann Elizabeth Zelazny
,Z In if Edna B. Zimmer , , 469
Ui' 'R Mildred Zlotkus .
Frank Biordi , 1830
3 1 IJIMJKA
IY!,f I A
I 1 f
il I ,'
'-I pt :--
They Also Serve . . .
We wish it were possible for us to honor fittingly those ol our number that have devoted their lives to
the service oi our country. They may be assured oi a living memorial in our hearts.
It is good for us that remain, however, to recognize the fact that we are not without opportunity to do
loyal service right where we are. With increasing frequency reports have come to us that today there
exists a serious lacle, not oi man power but of thoroughly trained man power. War today, they tell us, is
a struggle of training against training, not just brawn against brawn. Things have a way ot changing as the
years pass. Waterloo was won, as Wellington said, on the football fields of England, but this modern
War oi Liberation will be fought, partly at least, from the class rooms of America. All this points to usl
We have a duty here, serving in the way of faithful training, in the way of old fashioned scholarship, to
the end that when the hour oi our active service comes we may be . . . READY.
They also serve who only WORK and waitl
. 308 Durnan St
. 37 Kosoruslro St
38 Walbar St
inton Ave. N
13 Laser St
75 Carter St
49 Finney St
Q9 Peckham St.
95 Dayton St
14 6. .t.!
fw f I J F
Editorial . . .
The true depth and character of a person can be more easily detected
by his participation in the after-school activity of his own choosing than
by his accomplishments along the conventional lines of study which he
pursues during the school day. When he is permitted to select his own
field of interest, he develops slcill and proficiency much more eagerly
than when he follows a routine outlined for him by someone else. Not
only is he becoming adept in a particular field, but he is also malcing
friends who understand and share his feelings and hopes, and he is serv-
ing himself, his school, and his country.
Although the students of Franlclin have interests varying in number
and size, there are clubs to meet the demands of all. If those to whom
the clang of the two-forty bell means an immediate dash to the nearest
exit and home were to slaclcen their pace some afternoon, they would
be surprised to find a buzz of activity continuing in every corridor. ln
one room, perhaps, would be some hopeful young artists trying their
slcill under the competent eye of a well-trained faculty advisor. ln
another they would see the wheels of student government turning smooth-
ly. The enchanting strains of music floating down from the fourth floor
would captivate them, and they would understand the secret of perfection
of our musical organizatoins. Shouts from the gym would show that the
basketball team was practicing late again. Tracing their excellence from
such co-operation and school spirit would indeed be simple. Yes, these
people are spending their leisue time wisely and constructively.
Of immeasurable value to our high school graduates of today-the
citizens of tomorrow-are the human contacts made, the leisure time
well spent. Far into the future will the influence of after-school activities
be, felt on their lives.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
G x X' 4'
Prison Matron . 4
Judge Heath ,A .
District Attorney Hint
His Secretary , ,
Defense Attorney Stevens
His Secretary 4 .
Clerk ofthe Court .
Karen Andre . ,
Di. Kirkland . .
Mrs. John Hutchins
A splendid play, brilliantly presented, was the
unanimous verdict ol all who saw the, senior play
ol 1942, "The Night ol January Sixteenth." The
action tool: place in a courtroom with a jury
chosen from the audience. The skill and oratory
ol the district attorney. and the counsel lor the
defense won the applause ol the audience, who
heartily concurred in the juryls verdict, "Not
, WALTER RILEY
. PETER BATTISTI
. ANNA BRUNKE
. MARY ROCCA
MORRlS V. LEVY
Homer Van Fleet .
Elmer Sweeney . .
Nancy Lee Faulkner
Magda Svenson ,
John Graham Whitfield
Jane Chandler . .
Sigurd Jungciuist ,
Larry Regan , .
Roberta Van Rensselaer
Stenographer . .
Court Attendant .
, V fl
fC ff 1 'X
XM f .
HERMAN' D. GOLDBERC3
. , . TONY ROSE
. AURORA INSACCO
. , ALAN CSOULD
. JEANNE BADER
, WALTER MARINETTI
, NORMA KAUFFMAN
SANTINA SAN FlLlRE
, EDWARD SELZNICK
Beck Row: Provenzano, Goldberg, Hoffman, Weinstein, Marinetti, Levy, Batiste. Second Row: Hollander, Kauffman,
Tenenbaum, Rocca, Gould, Medwyn. Front Row: Brunke, San Filippo, lrisacco, Bader.
X W .
Standing: Bardo, Coombs, Presberg, Hoffman, Fish, Greef, Marinetti, Bell, Gullo Turk Se led: Pr venz o, Hyde, Grecco,
Mueller, Lesniek, Wilson, Wagner, rchey. F i
W 3 r i
Executive Cwu i rl-, ,g,,5f,f ,
lx ' ' ff' f
.lunior high problems, senior high ideas, faculty sug bst' xr l these ' portg t phases ol high school
, I ,, fi 1 1, x
lile are represented in the Executive Council. It is they u ok' is repiesentaiih ggroup, elected by the
Junto, to appropriate money, to introduce and ie as, to' a Alewards fandgddiscuss school prob-
. . . . f 7. . l . , .
lems. The Executive Council is just another r as ,n y tl1 Stu e HASf6CldliONlOl Benjamin Franlclin
High School functions smoothly and efficient . 5 ig
V If jf in .
Shndlng: Mr. Sabin, Mr. Francis, Wilson, Coombs, Mr. i utter5if'd, Mr. Zorno, Marinetzi, Miss Pitts, Grecco,
Vanderzell. Seated: Turk, Stewart, Provenzano, Grael, Fish, Bhrdo, Miss Bitz.
The Key Malcers
For months the dummy has been the Editorial Boards maior
Here are the Key's inquiring reporters,
Keys click and so we hope will the Key.
Berry Jane Hooper
There are cross words and puzzles as the Staff members paste
up the pages.
When the Key Staff began its worlc last tall, we
did not realize that before the Key went to press,
war would come to America and to Franklin-with
air raid drills, first aid courses, blaclc-outs, Red Cross
worlc, and defense courses complicating the daily
life at Franlclin, which the Key seelcs to portray. We
did not lcnow that some boys at that time loolting
forward to graduation would be foregoing the diplo-
ma for a gun.
To the talent, industry, and co-operation of the Art Staff, the
Key owes much.
They date you up individually and collectively.
ln the comparative quiet of last tall the Editorial
Board began worlt on the dummy, the business and
advertising staff laid plans for financing the Keyg the
photographers had their cameras cliclcingf and the
art staff submitted designs for division pages and
By the time the senior section and typists were at
worlc, the Key and all the other senior activities that
usually dominate the seniors' lives were over-
shadowed by the war. ln the midst of all this the
staff members have worlced faithfully. The circulation
and publicity staffs have done their worlc so well
that the financial success of the Key is assured.
It is the earnest hope of all who have worlced on
the Key that it may achieve the only lcind of success
that is important to us--your approval.
t -. W, I
I A..r r
They have developed a money getting techni
que that should make
Mr. Morgenthau envious.
They finished the
The Business Manager
ln the practical democracy ol Franklin High
School, a means of student expression is essential,
this means is the Courant. Published every two
weelcs, the Courant informs the student body of
Franlclin High School of the activities of the stu-
dent government, it informs students of school
projects, through its letters-to-the-editor column,
it offers every student an opportunity to voice his
opinions, and it points out the duties of Franklin
to the community. This year the Courant gained
recognition for its fine worlc in furthering practical
democracy in Franklin in a National Education
Association Magazine article which praised the
Courant's policy of scientifically conducted reler-
endums on vital controversial issues.
Bach Row: Fortuna, Cupido Elias, Graver, Boprey, Oslcola, Wiesner,
Mr Tate. Second Row: Nlaririetti, Wronker, Boprey, Patti, Gold-
stone. Seated: Goldman, Katz, Burgie, Rosenberg, Agresti.
Standing: Gagtiano, Mattioli, Merchey, Novelli, Provenzano.
Seated: Cohen, London, Kravetz, Frey.
Mr' Tale Standing: Slater, Vullo, Rubin, Sherman. Seated: Kauffman, Hollander
- L L ,Q-qs 1- 4
Seated: Coombs, Baldacchino, DeCarne Kanaplni, Vichnevitz, Tein, Cohen, Peath, Paprocki, Bellanca, Krolak. Second:
Boprey, Baldwin, Brown, Fortuna, Hotterbert, Ventura, Pagorelc, Kimmel. Third Row: Cohen, Schramm, Byrne, Bronte,
Graei, Nussenbaum, Halpern, Pinslcy, Marinetti. Fourth Row: Liotta, Szozda, Hoffman, Dunn, Goldman, Shui, iennenbaum,
Presberg, Slater, Barg, Back Row: Gray, Asinovsky, Gasket, Lieberman, Pasmaniclc, Vanderzell, Goldberg, Hollander,
Siegmund, Gould, Kollco.
The National Honor Society
The National Honor Society aims to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to
render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development oi character.
Each semester there is an impressive ceremony of induction of new members.
Under the guidance ot Mrs. J. J. Hall, Miss Dorothy Martens, and Miss L. Hoefter the society has
become an inspiration and a source ol pride to Benjamin Franklin High School.
Front Row: Liotta, Roser, Fortuna
Cheston, Kenner, Gordon, Gould
Lieberman, Mr. Bezant, Gray,
Krolak, Second Row: Ribner
Rogoula, Kupski, Zelazny, Pose
Cimino, Goldman, Aroesty, Heck
ner, Lucyshyn, Kazinsk, Morris
Vann, Friedman. Third Row: Kern
Rosenberg, Smith, Raphael, Schaf
ler, Cupido, Thompson, Lapple,
Perry, Booth. Back Row: Cohen
Dunn, Jausch, Stallman, Wronker
Tourk, Aresty, DeNoto, Nowak
Dreas, Ketchum, Celona, Heins
.' d 'ii
Students choose to study French to become
acquainted with the beautiful language ol a
people. When such students are able to speak
the language commendably and understand the
literature and customs ol France, the old and the
new, they are accepted into membership of the
French Honor Society, Les Babillards. As mem-
bers, they enjoy programs at bi-monthly meet-
ings, and participate in culture-extending, inter-
scholastic gatherings. The adviser of Benjamin
Franlclin's Les Babillards is Mrs. Jane Dunham,
whose constant efforts have helped to make the
Society and the language in which it is interested,
definite factors in a program which olters to those
interested, the joy of understanding and appreciat-
ing French culture.
Benjamin Franklin High School Optimates is
Front Row: Wein-
Dell, Belkin. Secon
Row: Kammen Bush
Murphy, Mrs. Dun
ham, Stanito, Pa ro
chi, Kaufman. 'Hurd
Dunn Fishman, Gra
ver, Qotenberg, Co
hen, Corin Rayes,
L. Rose Qaldwin,
Harris. Fourth Row:
Kraeg, Levin Rosen
berg Schaefer, Os
heim, Parisi lngrao.
Fifth Rows Cgiuftrida
Tourk, Byrne, Bo
gart, Vichnevitz Ka
Citron, Presber , J.
Rose. Back sow
Muto, J. Goldberg
H. Goldberg, Win
er, Sarachan, Greco
an honor society whose membership is selected
for scholarship and for a sincere feeling for the
Latin language and Roman cultural background.
Officers are elected, new members are inducted,
and programs are enjoyed in the true Roman
style. Through the enthusiastic guidance of Miss
lrene Hess, the society has become one of fine
reputation and outstanding achievement.
Front Row: Sieberman, Buralcs,
Hess, Leto, Brown, Barnettr,
Lapides, Hollander, Lifshutz, Patti.
Second Row: Engard, Sicari, Sli-
waslci, Baldwin, Rotenberg, Mikal-
slri, Shevchulc, Oskola, Gwirtz-
man, DeFresco, Sariaty, Deiar,
Guttenberg, Wilcove. Third Row:
Giuifredo Saporita, Kowalewslci,
Vacanti, Glasser, Rosenberg, Katz,
Short, Clohessy, Apitzach. Back
Row: Schramm, Stienberg, Schal-
nislc Rappaport, Pinslcy, Byrne,
Vichnevitz, Brown, Jotierbert,
Il Circolo Dante is primarily concerned with
emphasizing the cultural aspects of the ltalian
language. The members ol the Society are honor
students who find pleasure in the beauty and
value of the ever-living ltalian language. Meetings
are devoted to the study of eminent Italian
musicians, artists, sculptors, and authors, to the
history of the country, and to imaginary journeys
to places ol exquisite beauty and interest through
the use of pictures and lectures.
' ll Circolo Dante
I r v '
Front Row: lnguagi-
ata, termini, Leone,
bero, l.aCorte, Bal-
Second Row: Sapo-
rrto, Ciavarta, Miss
Miss Rizzo, In rao,
Arena. Third sow:
Manzella, Stirh, Cia
mino, Mirisola, Fan-
tauzzo, Termini, Nar-
done, Russo, Dona-
telli, Napoli. Fourth
Row: Leata, Moss,
Prince, Marasco, Si-
Panella. Back Row:
Noto, futali, Ba-
Ferazzali, A resti,
Front Row: Kenaplti, Mrs. Young,
Qchvvartz, Orgaszalc, Ranches, Mr.
Fromme, Cady. Second Row:
Welke, Kaniezny, Geracci, Pagaa
relc, Cantella, Karnislfy, fxrgento,
DeGeorge, Matties. Back Row:
Worolen, Czepanslti, larns, Fal-
setti, Bellanca, Salamone, Pod-
siadly, Aman, Brady, liasbohm.
Members get some
The Commercial Honor Society aims to give its members a clearer
lfnowledge ol unilorm business standards, and to help them to adapt
themselves to a rapidly changing business world. Under the guidance
ol Mrs. Young the club strives to meet these ideals through the de-
velopment ol such essential business characteristics as speed, accuracy,
neatness, alertness, initiative, and integrity.
Miss Laley and her
statl plan a club
German Honor Society
V Directed by Miss Laley, the German Honor
Society is composed ot honor students of the
advanced German classes who find joy and pleas-
ure inthe cultural values ol the language. Through
monthly meetings the group strives to stimulate
interest in developing appreciation ol German
art, literature, customs, music, and history. A
varied program ol an educational and recreational
nature, in which members participate, is presented
at the meetings.
First Row: Flandall, Stallman, Kro-
lalt, Pinslcy, Siegmund, Pasmaniclc,
Vogelhut, Brown, Danlcoll, Tausch.
Second Row: Plecmslci, Bogart,
Album, Kreag, Lapides, Nussen-
baum, Halpern, Franlc Lammer-
zahl, Maisel, Stein. Tlrird Row:
Halz, Wilson, Novelli, Winograd,
Cappon, Kiener, Friedman, Schol-
niclc, Silver, Zimmer. Fourth Row:
Murphy, Barg, Presberg, Slater,
Bronte. Fifth Row: Mayer, Kenner,
Greco, Gelb, Voigt, Weinstein,
Ribner, Navratil, Emerson, Gerb-
ner, Cheston, Castel.
Luczko, Marshall, Rappaport, Leh-
man, Priceman, Muto, Korytlco,
ln order to acquaint the Rochester community with the
work of Franklin High School, the Franklin student govern-
ment this year organized the Student Publicity Committee.
Guided by faculty advisers, Miss McCarthy and Mr. Bezant,
the student members of this committee compile data, prepare
articles, and arrange pictures which are forwarded to the city
newspapers for publication and presentation to the com-
Front Row: Oskola,
Perm Cohen, Cataldo,
Smi , Katz, Ranches.
Second Row: Green-
Clohessy, Princi ie,
Kriwitza, Atkins, Rte-
poli. Thlrd Row: Kush-
ner, Kamienski, Kar-
nisky Aroesty, New-
man, hissenstat, Hoffer-
bert, Kirstein. Back
Row: Palmer, Pollack,
Holtz, Cady Dell, Mc-
Millan Meiema, Sus-
man, Eisenberg, Ein-
Seated: Oslcola, Cohen, Rosenberg, Hlorlt, M153
McCarthy. Seated on Floor: Ballon, l'rey, l,orrd.wn,
The Publicity Committee holds a conference.
Spanish Honor Society
ln these days when the Good Neighbor Policy and hemispheric
solidarity are so important to American defense, it is not only fashion-
able but also patriotic to learn Spanish. The Spanish Honor Society in
Franl-:lin High School does its part to promote better Pan-American
relations by advancing interest in our South American Customs and
, Mr. DeFrancesco gives a Spanish lesson.
A 4. 'fs '
Beck Row: Fortuna, Geraci, Greco, Dutton, Tunney, Pugliese, Brown, Friedman, Greet, Hollander.
Third Row: Goldman, Dunn, Lanzatella, Polermo, Grlanclo, Podsiadly, lermini, Second Row: Nfilmmis,
Jossem, Peters, Kolibab, Brody, Lounsbury, Cimino, Mersola, Kauffman. Seated: Bdruslw, Kowalewslri,
Weinstein, Patti, Schrarnm, Wisotzlce, Burgie, Wiesner, Vogelhut, Seated on Floor: Byrne, Bogart,
Koslovvslry, Lesniak, Colley, Seville, lnsacco.
Led by a sincere desire that Franlclin l'ligl1 Sclwool slwall ever improve, members ol tlie service groups
voluntarily devote muclw ol their spare time to lceep tlwe Franlclin Higli organization functioning properly
Back Row: Jung, Lislilcowsky, Baldachino, Hooper, Robins, Viclwnievitz, Lang, Klein, Saporito, Batisti. Third Row: Kuryclci,
Osburn, Datillo, Mancuso, Kupski, Goecklernan, Springer, Campione. Second Row: Karolezalc, Petronio, Wagner, Sen
Filippo, Copozzi, Sheen, Stott, Kravetz, Seated: Adams, Weiner, Stern, Wronlcer, Pelcarsky, Danlroff, Bronte, Kurmis, Hoffman.
"With Labor, with Precision, in all Honor, l will go
forward in pride of Craft to further living." Upon taking
this oath, the apprentice becomes a member of the Craft
The Student Activities
Each September the Student Activities Committee
conducts an intensive drive for increased student partici-
This year the committee has had as guest spealcers
several recreational leaders. The Student Activities Com-
mittee is now seelcing to co-ordinate l:ranlclin's extra-
curricular program with the national war program.
Craft Guild 'i
Front Row: Nahmias, Kennedy,
Mr. Kaiser, Geraci, Pekarsky,
Miss Blake, Aman, Meyer. Second
Row: Argento, Manuse, Bernun-
zio, Dattilo, Cantella ' Krivitza,
Parrone. Third Row: Muhs, So-
rochty, Kruse, Brownell, Guel-
gow, Miller,, Kirstein, Apple-
baum, Seville. Fourth Row: Morris,
llibner, Novelli, Oliver, Lesnialc,
I'-loesterer, Jarus, Virlcus, Hooper,
Stark. Back Row: Bronte, Papwny,
Van Wuyclchuyse, Goldstone,
Kurmis, Alright, Dutton, Proven-
Craft Gui ld Committee
Front Row: Graet, Tourlc, Thompson, Leto. Second
Row: Miss Bitz, Lieberman, Opperman, Presberg,
Gwirtzman, Mrs. Tillman. Third Row: Provenzano,
Asman, Koleta, Fish, Tripp, Wagner, Averill, Ballcin.
Front Row: Picker, Wilkinsorr, Qoperman, Mr, laittle, Nawftilc, llentlcwzrrr, lliqmrt, lylrr, Second Row, l'fir,m1,g.,rW
Arnone, Christopher, Strong, Mellema, Siclori, Bitten, Vitale, Novellr, lrorfarm. Back Row:Nla3rf3,5tdh1,rn, 1,rfrllr,.,g pllmg
Coleman, Sheehan, Pultish, lroitra, l'lrrr.hlfTr.
H i -Y
The Hr-Y emblem is a familiar part ol l:ranl4lin High School. The three points ol its triangle Chalacter
Athletics, ancl Clean Speech--symbolize not only the aims but the accomplishments of every boy in
the organization. Franlclin is justly proud ol the good influence the Hi-Y extends over its boys.
Front Row: lkettghuna, Streb, Mr, Scammel, Parlc, Kennedy, Mr. Stalker, l amkw, llryant Second Row: lletlco, Melnylf, trscott,
Y. Vogel, D Vogel, Bouchard, lehr, Wisotske. Third Row: Cjrael, lolvers, Sterl., Korytlo, liudney, pdlfY12V,Q3?I'dCl, Vander-
zell, Wilson. Back Row: Gray, Steo, Bronte, Coolidge, Murphy, Bard, lcrrdrrs, Hastings.
Front Row: Lanzatella, Havill, Maratta, Nahmias, Baruch, Nugent, Tunney, Schwartz, Pugliese. Second
Row: Aman, Tretiak, Brunlre, White, Stasczak, Miss Metz, Panazecki, Wochzohowski, Zlockus, De
Marco, Salerno, Saporito, Osburn. Third Row: Baker, Bonafede, San Falippo, Lenzo, Savern, Elerow-
ski, Duerr, Seville, Massetta, Lofvers, Vullo, Macknic, Burgie, Danilo, Bellanca, Fourth Row: Byrne,
Mors, Lounsbury, Kimmel, Kolibab, Meyer, Hooper, Sieplca, Krolzalc, Kennedy, Heinlcel, Dennis.
Fifth Row: Borne, Zelnya, Kupslcr, Ciuggleman, Serchia, Cristoii, Milcevvecz, Kanaplri, Wellce, Tripp,
Evershed, l-lollerbert, Bogart. Sixth Row: Gosnell, Schrarnm, Muravvslci, Usselman, Start, Van Brantegam,
Wendlegass, Kreig, Weinstein, Janovvski, Zimmer, Klein.
The Tri-Y, as every Franlclinite lcnows, is an organization which contributes much to Benjamin Franklin
school life. lts many diverse activities not only give pleasure, but also strengthen and improve the charac-
ters ol its members.
di l if-'V
if 'i il
Front Row: DeGeorge, D'Angelo, Cataldo, Cupido, Caponetti, Pilato, Fantuzo, Arena, Festa. Second
Row: Dierna, Ancaldo, Schinente, Miss Cochrane, Kaleta, Kwirtza, Miss Atlcinson, Zadarozney, Krieg,
Petix. Third Row: lnquadgitta, Lanuragia, Geraci, Dubiclcas, lnfantino, Miss Eddy, lniantino, Marasola,
Magin, Brennen. oFurth Row: Mirageas, Woerhlin, Sliwoski, Runne, Cummings, Hall, Nowaclc,
Cellatona, Waring, Broilcou. Fifth Row: Cady, Barone, Warner, l-loesterey, Jarvis, Sylcowslci, Lewan-
dowslei, Klix, Davidonis, Baltakis, Brown, Stein. Sixth Row: Fish, Michaelson, Foote, Zirlcerbaclc,
Yavcrr. fiaviarra Mariicrn Drvas Hnviierherf. Wilerr. Wiinder,
This year, the Benjamin Franlclin Band, under
the direction of Mr. Karl Van Hoesen, has been
a very busy and successful part of the school. ln
addition to furnishing stirring music and colorful
display for school events, such as Franlclin Day,
the band lends its services to the community at
exercises of all types outside of the school. The
members of the band secure training both as
musicians and as members of a 3roup,,eacl1 one
an integral part of a functioning organization. This
training helps toward responsible membership in
the community, a primary objective in secondary
A sense of responsibility and self-reliance is
developed by members ol the Benjamin Franklin
Orchestra. The experience of working in a group
toward definite objectives enriches the musicians
with training in social democracy, this training
parallels the actual musical benefits derived from
practicf and performance in a well-rounded
organization. During the 1941-4? semesters the
orchestra was again directed by Mr. Karl Van
Hoesen, who was ably assisted by Mr. Benjamin
Scammel, and later, by Mr. Rodney Peterson.
Franklin looks with pride upon the splendid
work done by its senior orchestra, one of the
foremost high-school musical organizations in
Franklin Orchestra Wgvjqiciffdiwww
. 3 ,
y A ,g f
.. .,....- ,,
A r fsgygrj' VL
' 1 A Cappell Choir gl, f7'I'Vfa 7
. M g l T 'Lmk, Our choir-a Flash ol crimson-a burst of song.
sc., ,Q I f
The popularity ol the A Cappellafhoir is evidenced by the sigh of enjoyment with which ordinarily
blase student audiences greet its 'appearance for performance in assembly. The choir ably directed by
Mr. Matthew Lyders, contributes generously to school and community programs.
' The sweet voices of the Girls' Chorus strilte every ear with lull resounding beauty. On wings of song
they walt their hearers from the mundane land ol everyday to the lair land ol malce-believe. Miss Elsa
Miller and her group are to be congratulated on their notable achievement in the Field ol music.
Music hath charms and so have the music makers.
The Madrigal Club
Beck Row: Fpstein, tjlerner, Paprocki, Francis, Celentano, Gorney, Pulush. Middle Row: Kalinslcy, McCarthy,
lscehn, Paratore, lingard. Front Row: Fantauzzo, Sigler, Lyders, C,-uarino,
The Madrigal Club, composed of me ers lm ec nd- and t - oice classes, meets alter
school as an extracurricular activity. Me their .ard in th sure of singing in an excellent
musical group. The choir's social program ka s em :ierswo t compact unit necessary for fine
The iding lub
The Riding Club under the direction of Mr. Ringwood meets every Friday at The Heberle Riding
Stables. The Club, one ol the most popular in the school, offers members an opportunity to learn horse-
manship in the cavalry style. The Club rides on the beautiful trails in Ellison Park and around lrondequoit
Front Row: Rob Primer, Genivev Ponnzech, tlaine Kravitza, Pat Perry, Marian Vacantl, llelen Nlettei, Miriam Herman,
MGHIYH VCL-Hill, limi Weinstein, Back Row: Cal Bush, Mrr Ringwood, Mary lretrak, Frank Qarcra, lean lslrnkcrt, Sam
Provcrizario, Laloria Niewood, Niclc Steo, Anita Rogel, Louis Ciup, Stanley lalnisky.
Benjamin Franklin High School is famous for
the very high standards of education it has set up,
yet we are of the belief that there is one important
aspect of our school life in which much improve-
ment can be made, that is, a sense of true support
and school spirit on the part of the average student.
We patronize basketball because it happens to be
a winning sport, but we seem to boycott other
sports not as successful. It is nearly impossible to
get near the semi-annual election meeting of the
Junto, but l have heard that moss is growing on
the seats since the last election. Upon being
reprimanded by our Principal concerning the un-
tidy condition of our floors, we all become
"don't drop paper" minded. Let a few forgetful
weeks roll on and you will have difficulty finding
the floor. As school election comes, candidates
make fiery speeches advocating wonderful plat-
forms, and one mi ht think that a golden era in
school government?-ras risen. But if you wait about
one week, you will find that this new era is just
around the corner as prosperity was in 1930. It is
evident that many of us do not care to support
seemingly uninteresting projects, and we decide
to leave them to the students who already bear
the brunt of the burden. This sad condition can
only be remedied if we all realize that democ-
racy by a few is not true democracy.
We're on our own. lt's up to us to make a place
for ourselves in this war-wearied world. We're at
the proverbial crossroads.
For some of us this is not the end of formal
schooling, we have merel passed our first mile-
stone-college is ahead. Cgther graduates are pre-
pared to enter a defense industry or an office.
Uncle Sam may eventually take a hand in the
future of still others.
But whatever our course, we can be confident
in the knowledge that we are prepared for it. Now
there must be no cries, "W, P. A. here we come."
Now there must be a will to work.
Opportunity is before us, our task is to make
the most of it.
"No man is an island. Every man is part of the
But books are islands-lovely, mystic, impreg-
nable islands, where the world is not lost or for-
gotten, but transformed from the unyielding stuff
of reality to the evanescent beauty of make-
believe. Books can be comforts and refuges-"sore
labor's bath, balm of hurt minds . . ." Books are
wisdom and knowledge, they carry within them-
selves untold treasures.
Too many people regard books as dull and
ponderous. To them reading is almost agony. Yet
if they but took the trouble of reading, they would
discover that there is no person for whom there is
not a book, there is no mood for which there is
not a book, there is no problem that a book can
not help to solve.
Give books a chance. Those very people who
dislike books can most profit by them. Seek for
the treasure books hold--they are worth the
Our country's military forces are not the only
ones fighting this war against totalitarianism,
militarism, and aggression. The civilian non-
combatant is of equal importance in the war
effort, for it is his job to help supply the armed
forces with vital war materials without which they
cannot fight. Many civilians are working in war
industries, helping to manufacture war supplies.
But there is one way in which every civilian can
contribute to the war effort and that is by the
conservation of those materials of which the
supply is limited.
Every one of us is feeling the effects of the war
through the shortages of various commodities.
Our rubber supply has been cut off and the
amount we have available now must be used al-
most entirely for war purposes. Enemy submarine
activity in the Atlantic has made it impossible
for the eastern coastal region to obtain all the
gasoline it ordinarily consumes. Thus a gasoline
shortage has been caused in some parts of our
country by the disruption of transportation
The increased consumption of sugar for war
purposes is clearly affecting every civilian, and
government regulation of sugar distribution has
already become a necessity. These are only a few
of the many cases in which the supply of civilian
goods is decreasing.
We know that the war cannot be won by men
alone but rather by a combination of men and
sufficient supplies. Every civilian can help main-
tain the flow of supplies to our soldiers and sailors
by conserving every possible kind of material
which can be used for war purposes. The job of
conservation is ours-the job of the civilian army.
The development and training of the mind is not the only Factor in
the education of America's youth lor its future responsibilities as citizens
of our nation, the creation of a strong, healthy body is of equal im-
portance, for these are times which not only "try men's souls" but try
their physical endurance as well.
ln Franlelin High School the athletic program is so diversified that
every individual has the opportunity to select for himself the lcind of
sport from which he can derive the greatest amount of satisfaction,
recreation, and physical training. ln addition to the regular gymnastic
program, such games as football, baseball, soccer, basketball, swimming,
traclc, cross-country, tennis, archery, badminton, and even ping-pong
provide a wide range of choice.
The importance ot sports in school life cannot be over-emphasized.
Competitive sports are of special significance and value to spectator and
participant alilce. The individual player who actually participates in the
game learns the value of unity, loyalty, co-operation, and lair play, his
senses are sharpened, his physical agility increased, and his mind con-
ditioned to split-second thought. Watching a game is an exciting form
ol recreation and serves to some extent as an emotional outlet.
The roar of the spectators during an exciting interscholastic contest
clearly indicates the value of sports as a nucleus for school spirit. Sports
teach both player and spectator important lessons in good sportsmanship
and fair play: to accept defeat graciously and to strive to their utmost
At Franlclin High School we have favored an extensive sports program
because we have realized that sports are a practical and adequate means
of teaching and encouraging the high ideals and principles of living
which we are endeavoring to instill in the hearts oi American youth.
Girls ,pl I ,I 5 tf'1'i'1l-,.f C
. . ' W fi A ..LfLf ,
Athletic Council Lpifl ,mfvifvl
Front Row: Ruth Lucyshun, Evelyn Buskus. Seated:
Frances DeFresco, Viola Kurycki Eileen Burgie, Doris , X,
Peath, Dorothy Coffey. gtanding: lrene '-
Michaelski, Marjorie Hinkle, Miss Berne- f .
dine Keele, Dotty Goldman, '
A limited group of girls who have shown slcill and promise in physical
education worlc comprise the Girls' Athletic Council. Members of the
Council do their part in helping to build a strong, healthy, victorious
America. They sponsor the after-school activities--baslcetball, baseball,
badminton, tennis, tournies, swimming, the splash parties. Each successful
school-year is terminated by the G. A. C. banquet, an affair held mem-
orable by alumnae, teachers, other guests, and students, from year to year.
Fourth Row: Miller, Stekloll, Mr. Zona, Masely, Cohen. Third Row: Koren, Myers, Elias, Samuelson. Second Row: Ciruca,
Donsby, Braz, Rex, Barnet, irst Row: Zambito, Golben, Bonafede, Furious, Arnone.
The Quakers have done it againl Despite the
loss of the First Monroe-Franklin game which ex-
perts had pedictedlwould decide the champion-
ship, they defeated Monroe in the second game
36-32. Then before a capacity crowd in the
Edison Arena, they won over the Inventors by a
score ol Q6-28. Next came the victory over
Madison 91-18 and the capture of the lnter-
csholastic Basketball Championship crown lor the
second consecutive year.
lift' A-'aww '
a ,my +
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mink- s 'JL .
- - A.A - -Ll.
Third Row Golben Genovese Ferraris Remlm Coach Kress Trrano, Gauer Logan. Second Row: Coolidge, Mors, Ciulla,
rconolfr Cullota Albert, Crrcua First Row Lancaster, Cfardella, Herr, Purllo, Klem,
Ending the season in fourth place position in
the lnterscholastic 1941 Football League com-
petition, the Franklin eleven have demonstrated
their slcillful technique on the gridiron. The out-
standing, critically observed game of the year was
the exciting battle with the Edison High squad
in which our team finished with banners Flying by
the triumphant score of 13-O.
Under the dynamic coaching of Mr. Kress, the
team has completed an unusually successful season,
but the Coach believes that the Quakers may
loolc forward to even greater wuccess as they grow
in ability and experience.
The Franlclin "hooters" have had a very successful season, ending second among the high school
contenders. They have to their credit 7 wins against only one deleat, the game with the champion team,
Madison. Among the interesting games, there was the clash with West, in which our team slcilllully
triumphed by the final reading of 6 to 3. Another desperate opponent was the Edison lnventors, who
fell before the Qualcers.
Despite serious losses due to this year's graduation, next year's lorecast reads high, wide, and handsome.
Back Row: Edgar Trimel, Bill Sanow, Pete Terranova, Erine Calla, Armand Scala, Steve Difixngelo, Jimmy Flynn. Third Row:
Bill Oliver, Santo Polsinelli, Joe Masters, Angelo Sulli, Chuck Arnone, Ray Corrigan, Max Nussenbaum, Pl-nl Randazzo.
Second Row: Joe Choymyn, l-lomer Lofvers, Leo Krolalc, Alex Koren, Niclc Steo, Norman Merlty, Nogaj, Burns Beach
CCoachD. First Row: "Pewee" Meyers, Sandy Brown, Robert Wistozke, Santo Patti CQ-aprainl, Ralph Lesio, John Chiavata,
Bill Matteer, Walt Szozda.
Franl4lin's Cross-Country Team has been a
troublesome opponent this season. The team
has given many brilliant performances despite
the loss through graduation of several of its
best members. The present team is gaining
experience and speed and the prospects for
next year are bright.
Mr. Colburn, coach of the "cinder diggers," has developed a strong team this year. The team took
fourth place in the interscholastic race. Among individual runners meriting our attention is Don Brown,
who achieved local fame by completing two successive years of running without a single defeat.
All boys are eligible for the team, and each may experiment in sprinting, distance running, pole
vaulting, high jumping, broad jumping, disc throwing, and hurdling.
Back Row: Robert Flynn, Charles Albright, Al Mors, Bob Schreiner, Edward 'il.ittIebetter" Malinowski, aloe Weber, Ray
Jablonslci, Mr, Torrens. Front Row: Alex Papas, Paul Marconi, Mike Bajou, Mando Petronio, Santo Patti, Ray Kliinack.
B a s e b a ll
W' Under the supervision ol our new gym teacher, Mr.
N, Morse, the team has been in high spirits and in good
. condition. Having approximately one-hall ol last year's
players, the team has been in there all the way, and has
K I surely been a threat to the other high school ball teams.
5 A fine pitching stall, good catchers, an excellent out-
utl - . , .
tx field, and an able mfield have put Franklin in good stand-
,Q ing and have carried the team through a successful season.
Q g Vw , ., ,
. 1 5'
The Last Word
And now another page is turned, the sheet titled Future gleams with
What words already penned or about to be penned will some day
march here in close-lettered parade? What events will some day be
recorded here? What dreams find here either graves or bright memorials?
The page moclcs maliciously our attempts to find on its unlettered
surface the answers to these questions. No answers here, for the Future
guards its secrets jealously, only the Past and the Present disclose answers
Yet from the Past and the Present we have gleaned enough to lcnow
that there is bitterness enough in the Future. Oh yes, pain and hardship-
and even worse-grating monotony and spectral failure. But girded with
weapons fashioned For us from the Past-our training, our iaith, and our
courage-we face that Future aware yet unafraid.
So we go into the world, some smiling, some fearful. And even when
the fight rages, our eyes, that disclose Lile's cruelty will unveil Lile's
beauty, our ears dealened by l.ife's din will be gladdened by Music's
deep delight, our heart embittered by Life's pain will find comfort in
Earth's boundless charms. And although Age eventually twists our bodies
into grotesque caricatures of Youth, we shall at the end as at the beginning
continue "to strive, to seelc, to find, and not to yield."
The Personal Financial Program For You
SAVINGS - PROTECTION - SECURITY
1. WAR STAMPS AND BONDS
Q. SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
3. LOW COST SAVINGS BANK LIFE INSURANCE
47 Main Street West
40 Franlclin Street
FOR YOUR PAID BILLS
"Y AND E" Shannon Cases
These heavy board cases provide orderly t 9
I paid bills. Papers are kept ll t geth th
I: It h f I d t b I t
Eliminates hunting thru dresser or table drawer
for receipts. Reasonably priced at less than
41 CHESTNUT STREET
J. B. Keller Sons, lnc.
28 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH
Lowest Prices in Town
Sorority and Fraternity Jackets and
Sweaters and Pins
We Will be Glad to Submit Samples
and Prices on Request
Champion Knitwear Co., lnc.
71 St, paul St. Main T995
sg?-flfgnl uagara Qtinnhersitp
Qigom COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Ieejzfrste Rochester Division
Announcing . . . A 22 YEAR PROGRAM or STUDIES FOR
MEN AND WOMEN... LEADING TO THE DEGREES OF
Bachelor of Business Administration -Bachelor of Science in Economics
Bachelor of Science in Commercial Education
Day Division Courses Include: Evening Division Courses Include:
Law Philosophy Law, Taxation, Typing
English Management Industrial Organization Shorthand
Accounting Finance Salesmanship C. P. A. Review
Ethics Education Auditing Accounting
Spanish History Methods oi Education
Economics of War Latin American History
SUMMER TERM BEGINNING IN JUNE
For Information Write: The Registrar, Niagara University, 50 Chestnut St., Main 1124
Elowers lor All Occasions .I-IIC LCCIQCI' Printing CO.
. Printers of "THE COURANTH
489 St. Paul St.
Stone T599 835 Hudson Ave.
MOTH HOLES, BURNS, CUTS, TEARS
RE-WOVEN LIKE NEW
Bring in Garment for Estimate
FRENCH TEXTILE CO.
498 Ave. A Coit 1098 Clinton Ave. Nj
1699 Clifford at North Goodman
Pro: Harry L. Feldman
For Highest Ouality Drugs
at Lowest Prices
BLESS DRUG STORE
856 Joseph Ave.
For Safety Call a
TOWN TAXI-MAIN 8000
Careful, Courteous Service
Got u thirst
that beats the band? "
f X xl
RJ ff '
' Tlmt's when
7-Up is Grand!
It sfun to work up a terrific thirst
4 . . when you can quench it with
clear, sparkling 7-Up! For 7-Up,
with its tangy, lemon-lime flavor,
is at its satisfying best when you're
. I. -I Q of
T00 BIG F081-P Nt ,"e
,. ,. "" A: 'ge' ,A ' KP? ' .
Compliments Of the Students' Wants in Artists' and Drawing Supplies
MANHATTAN RESTAURANT Btfvfg Pogfef 8' ffQ'i'f9f0"
. . Zmlng on . . OVV Cl'
Q5 Edgt Avgnug 9-'l'l-13 lXlOl'll'1 WGICV Sf.
A Step From Main
TISHLER DRUGS MELODY SHGP
1166 N G d S CIF d 192 Clinton North Stone 941
O' OO man t" Cor' I or New - RECORDS - Uescl
Phone Culver 1537 Rochester, N. Y. ffprom gdch to googie Woogieff
12: 'iiiiliiiif N
A people united in
thought are lorever
KELLY-READ 8g CO., INC.
508 St. Paul St. Rochester, N. Y.
THE GOODIE SHOPPES
I-lome Made Candies
T700 Clillord Ave. 533 portland Ave.
YALOWICH BROS. DRUG CO.
394 Joseph Avenue
Rochester, New Vorlc
Prepare For Your
C A R E E R
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
369 East Ave. Rochester, N. Y.
SIBLEY, LINDSAY 8: CURR CO.
Western New Yorlcis
Yes! For almost three quarters ol a century Sibley's
has been the shopping headquarters of people
throughout all Western New York. "Eine quality
merchandise at lowest possible cost". . . a prin-
ciple upon which this store was founded, is a great
Sibley tradition today. A tradition which will be
ever ours to merit the confidence of those whom
Designs lor All School Clubs
MEDALS DANCE PROGRAMS
FAVORS SCHOOL STATIONERY
The Metal Arts Co.
742 Portland Avenue
For information see Mr, Francis, Room 137-D
Mr. Russell A. Jack' '-Stone 9176
Compliments of the
KOLKO PAPER CO.
HARDWARE AND PAINTS
600 Hudson Ave.
BEALE BOWLING CENTER,
4306 Culver Road, opposite Durand Eastman Park
Point Pleasant, N. Y.
Open Hovvlung and by Reservation 6 New Brunswuck Alleys
Lounge' and Lockcr Facrlllues Culver 3163 and Culver 3139 W
Rochester Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
A. L. Anderson 84 Sons
BO OK STO R E
Quality and Economy
A FULL LINE OF SCHOOL
Compliments ol TORRIS SHOE STORE
1624 Clillord Avenue
1690 CLIFFORD Avsrvus
RocI1ester's Greatest Grocers
C -0- '
PREMIUMS ARE EXTRA
Where the Most ol the Cars Drive in
Gasoline and Oil
All Traclcside Stations at These
444 CONKEY AVE.
155 HAGUE ST.
400 STATE ST.
280 EXCHANGE ST.
191 MT. HOPE AVE.
85 STONEWOOD AVE.
1000 MAIN ST. EAST
380 MAIN ST. WEST
CULVER AT HUMBOLDT
A ROCHESTER COMPANY
EYESIGHT IS A
Tired eyes mean headache,
eyestrain and possible ner-
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bother you-have them ex-
amined. If it is a question
ol inadequate light-try an
LES. Lamps provide scien-
tifically correct light and
safeguard your sight and
health. See that your chil-
dren have an LES. Lamp for
home worlc and other read-
ROCHESTER GAS 8: ELECTRIC
L FAMOUS READING ANTHRACITE
When lI'x Heal--H'.x Reading
Atso iz, G. at E. DRY ousNcHeo cone
IRONDEQUOIT COAL 8. SUPPLY CO.
GITLIN OPTICAL COMPANY
T51 Clinton Ave. N.
149 Rldlc Road En! Glenwood 6161
BERMAN FUR COMPANY FOR NUTRITION
688 Clinton Avenue N.
F O R D E F E N S E
PAT'S BAR B-O
4355 Culver Rd. Sea Breeze
ROCHESTER STATIONERY CO., INC. CULVER ACADEMY OF BEAUTY
Office Equipment and School Supplies
302 BURKE BUILDING
T08 Mill Street Affiliated with Marinello of New York C ty
Compliments of J. C. D.
WOJTCZAK BAKERY D Y EIN G W O R K S
Stone 6497 990 Hudson Ave.
Rochester, New York If
Th Launderer and Dry Cleaner of Today
Phone Glen. 860
CRESCENT - PURITAN
1630 DEWEY AVEVUE
622 HOLLENBECK STREET
Compliments of a Friend GICHWOOJ 1102
BUY WAR STAMPS AND BONDS
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
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