Fredonia High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Fredonia, NY)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1936 volume:
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AS WE RECALL OUR INTERESTING
CLASSES, OUR I-IAPPY SOCIAL ACTIVI-
TIES AND OUR IOYOUS PRIENDSI-IIPS,
WE DESIRE TO CARRY THEM ALWAYS
WITI-I US. WE PRESENT TI-IE EREDONIAN
OF 1936 IN ORDER TI-IAT WE MAY PER-
PETUATE IN OUR MEMORIES TI-IESE
I-IARMONIOUS AND BEAUTIFUL
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Homer L. Holcomb
The senior class of the Fredonia Normal
School extends to you, on behalf of the
student body, our deep appreciation of
your thorough scholarship, your efficient
teaching, your loyal friendship and your
years of varied service.
May success, happiness and our best
wishes go with you always.
F LITE'-U'L T Y
1"5'- -3 6
Leslie R. Gregory
Fredonia Slate Normal Soliool
F A C U L T Y
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GEORGE G. MCEWEN
Director of Training
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, T HERBERT M. DOUGLASS
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MARY H. CRANSTON
Dean of Women
1 9 3 6
MISS ANNA E. MINIEIQ
Died November 3, 1935
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MARIAN ANDERSON MABEL E. BAIRD ISABEL I. BOND
Wcrukon, Iowa Fredonia, N, Y, Icmestown, N. Y
Education Fourth Grade Second Grade
MARY BOWLING PAYE BURROWS INA V, BURT
Wichita, Kcmscxs Cococmut Grove, FIG. Phelps, N. Y.
Music E11g1iSh Physician
ALMA B. CALDWELL LYDA R. CALDWELL EDITH L. CI-IATTERTON
Fredonia, N. Y. Dyersburg, Tenn. Cortland, N. Y.
Music junior High English
CATHERINE A. CLOW
Fredonia, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
FRANCIS H. DIERS
Fredonia, N. Y.
LAURA DE VINNEY
St. Paul, Minn.
CLARA M. DAILEY
ONA P. FRUM WINIFRED GILLESPY
Buckhannon, W. Va. Albany, N. Y.
First Grade History
GRACE GLADSTONE GUDRUN HQIDAHL DAVID i. HOVVELLS
E, Radford, Va. Stqnley, Wig, Fredonia, N. Y.
Third Grade L,b,-My Music
IQSEPH KEYSER HARRY A. KING
I K N' Y- Richmond, Ind. Predgniq, N, Y,
56UTCfdTy Physical Ediacucum Musif
GORDON KINNEY CATHERINE LANE ANN MARIE LINDSEY VIVIAN R. MCCULLOR
ROCIIOSWIU N- Y- Wakefield, Mass. Cincinnaii, Ohio Fredonia, N. Y.
MllS1C Music Music 'Third Grade
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HERBERT C. MACKIE KATHERINE NETHERCUT MARGARET NOEL
Fredonia, N. Y. Cleveland, O.
Indusmal Arts Sen-cmd Grade
MABEL H, PARRIS JANE PETERSON ANNABELLE
Prpdomgl N4 y' South Bradford, PCI. Scribner, Neb.
Sixth Crude F179 Grade
AGNES REID VIVIAN ROBE
AUGHUC, Iowa Grcmdte Falls Wash
MARIAN RWKERT LAWRENCE SCI-IAUFFLER
id, N. Y. Fredonia, N. Y.
cnllfd GTddC MuSlCI ' I Secretary Nfuxig
EMMA W. SCHNEIDER ROBERT M, SCOTT
Fredonia, N- Y. Fredonia, N. Y.
CHRISTINE SIMMONS WILLARD F- 'STANLEY
Fredonia, N. Y. Fredonia, N. Y.
Washington, D. C.
DONNA E. SULLIVAN
RUSSELL A. TAYLOR ROBERT s. THOMPSON DOROTHY VQLKMAN MILDRED WOODCOCK
BQVQGI Ohm Ffedmliaf N- Y- Chicago, HI. Fredonia, N. Y.
Nfusn' Psychology Nfwm Llbm-mm
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Hither ye lads cmd lasses all
With hearts that are brave and gay,
Come to your Alma Mater's call
And give 1,is4a'song today.
Sing of the schoolwe love so Well,
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Sing of the glad spring time,
Weaving again youth's magic spell
Into our musical rhyme.
Over the 'world so fair and free.
Wherever our feet 'may roam,
Fredonia, Forever! Our Song shall be
Fredonial Our heart's true home.
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CHXXHLES KIEFER - Pmsidem
FHAFLES VAN SCHAICK Vice President
VJJXNDA LWKMSTEAD - Secretory-Txwisur 1
MISS WINIFRED GILLEQSPY Class Adviser
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f '. DAVID ALEXANDER
East Randolph, N. Y.
Silver Creek, N. Y.
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Dunkirk, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Remsen, N. Y.
Brocton, N. Y.
Olecm, N. Y.
Gram ma r
Mayville, N. Y,
Falconer, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
lcmestown, N. Y.
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G!,.!XDY'S BOOTH CHARLES BREKVEP. 'BETTY BROMLEY TJIARYE BROOKS?
If lxum, N, Dundee, N. Y. Spe-Imcerport, N. Y. Frcmkliuvillw, N Y
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VITHINI HHCi5'x'."J INULDRHD BUCHEH LPAURFFN BUCKLES' FTVNL4YHURNH1'xf.f
!w:1:1f-fly, N. Y. Alleqaruy, N Y. Cclims, N. Y. Rmley. N. Y
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Fore-stville, N. Y.
Perry, N, Y.
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IEAN STACEY BUTLER LAURA CADY
Icrnestown, N. Y. Mayville, N. Y.
KindergartenfPrimary I Intermediate
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Springville, N. Y.
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Dewittville, N. Y.
Ne-wfcme, N. Y.
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Fredonia, N. Y.
GERTRUDE M. COFFIN
Schenectady, N. Y.
Music Music '
Ross CONKLIN IAMES Cody! '
Edsi Randolph, N. Y. Fradonid, NQXY.
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Lockport, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
EDYTHE CORBETT LETTIE COREY
Both, N. Y. Woodlawn Beach, N. Y
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Cvowcmdcr, N. Y.
Ashville, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Brocton, N. Y,
Silver Creek, N. Y.
Litile Valley, N. Y.
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Forestville, N. Y.
Boston, N. Y.
Bufiolo, N. Y.
Fredouic, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
Silver Creek, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Medina, N. Y.
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Ashville, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
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Fredonia, N. Y.
Eden, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Great Valley, N. Y.
BEATRICE GEOS MARY GRUENBERG
Cuba, N. Y. Dunkirk, N. Y.
Forestville, N. Y.
Sherman, N. Y.
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ELEANOR HEATHER LAWRENCE I-IEMINK
Buffalo, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y,
Buffalo, N, Y.
HOLLIS HILL 7, pW N MARIE HOFMANN
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lfredoniu, N. Y.
Randolph, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
lclmestowrl, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
Vlfcitts Flats, N. Y.
lcxmesiowu, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
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Fredonia, N. Y.
Randolph, N. Y.
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Union Center, N. Y.
Ithaca, Ni V.
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PIITA MARY LEE
Iamestown, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Albion, N. Y.
Niagara Fails, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Farnham, N. Y.
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East Aurora, N. Y.
Herkimer, N. Y. ,
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Kennedy, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Watts Flats, N. Y.
Bemus Point, N. Y.
Forestville, N. Y.
Icunestown, N, Y.
Frewsburq, N. Y.
Mechcmicville, N. Y
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Slvrilrqvifle, N. Y.
Dunkbk, N. Y.
Greene, N. Y.
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Clyziior, N. Y.
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Fredonia, N. Y.
Inter' lata '
1.1i,1Yarf,.r,rr, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
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Foresiville, N. Y.
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lUANlTAlOSGOOD IRENE PALMER f ELVIRA PANDOLFI
lschua, N. Y. Angola, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y.
Intermediate Grammar KindergartenfPrimary
RUTH PARKER HELEN PARKMAN FRANK PASQUALSM
Dunkirk, N. Y. Falconer, N. Y. Fredonia, N. Y.
Mllsif Kl7ld6YgGTIE7l'PTl1HdTy Grammar G'
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Fredonia, N. Y.
North Boston, N. Y,
ELEANOR L. PETERSON GEORGE PETRAFITTA I-IARRIET PETTIS
Bemus Poini, N. Y. Dunkirk, N. Y. Micldleport, N. Y
Intermediate Grammar KI7ldCTgd7I671'P7i7H,
'fqgyn MARCUS PHILLIPS
k Sirykersville, N. Y.
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O. K. PRENTICE
Icmesiown, N. Y
Randolph, N. Y.
Mcxchiczs, N. Y.
Vcllotie, N. Y.
L. GENEVIEVE ROSS
Fredonia, N. Y.
Springville, N. Y.
Falconer, N. Y.
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EDWARD C. RICH ' fm, fl,
Dunkirk, N. Y.
LUCILLE H F J-A
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LYLE RUTTENBUR HAROLD SAMPSON DORIS SANDS KATHLEEN S. SAUNDERS
Forestville, N. Y.
EMILY LOUISE SCI-IMITT
Buffalo, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Bergen, N. Y.
Allegany, N. Y.
Fronklinville, N. Y.
Fredonia, N, Y.
IVIAHIAN SHANKS TI'IEl.lVIA SHANNON MARGUERITE SHEFPIELD PHILIP SKEPS
Foresiporl, N. Y. Mayville, N. Y. Dunkirk, N. Y. Clymer, N. Y.
Kxmlcrgartc11fPri1m1ry Ki11deTgarlenfPTima1y Grammar Music
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ALICE SMITH KATHERINE STRAIGHT ' N67,S AM LOUISE SWANSON
Randolph, N. Y. Sherman, N. Y. nmore, Y 5 Ashville, N. Y.
Grammar KiudergartenfPrin1ary ' ETF enfPrim 2:1 Kinde'rgartenfPmm1ry
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Apalachin, N. Y.
Bemus Point, N. Y.
Sherman, N. Y.
Chautauqua, N. Y.
Sherman, N. Y.
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Fredonia, N. Y.
CHARLES VAN SCHAICK
Hudson Falls, N. Y.
KENNETH VAN SLYKE
Portcqeville, N. Y.
BEATRICE WALT S
Westfield, N. Y.
Clymer, N. Y.
Sherman, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Gram m 41 r
Andover, N. Y.
Sherrill, N. Y.
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Clymer, N. Y.
Frcmklinville, N. Y.
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Salamanca, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y.
MARY P. WIEDE
Springville, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
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Gerry, N. Y.
Cczttorczuqus, N. Y.
MANOKA BEALL HELEN CHERRY LILIE GLADYS WARD
Allegany, N. Y. Dunkirk, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y.
Kinderga1te11fP1imary Kinda-rgarte-r1fP1imary Muxic
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HELEN ZGODA GRACE ZODLE FRANK PETERS
Depew, N. Y. Silver Creek, N. Y. Cuttorouqus, N. Y.
Intermediate Gfdmmdf Grammar
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One ot the most colorful and attractive events comprising the many Senior
Activities is May Day or Senior Day. lt is a day of joyous freedom because the
Seniors are excused from all classes and usual routine Work. Many of the
participants inwardly experience feelings of sadness and regret when they
reflect that this is one oi their last activities at F. N. S., but outwardly the scene
is one ot gayety and laughter.
Senior Day activities begin in the morning with the Flag raising ceremony
on the campus Where all the May Day emblems of the three classes are raised
by the class presidents and the president of the A. M. S. Immediately follow-
ing this ceremony, the long-awaited Fredonians are distributed. A scene of
general confusion and hurried exchange of annuals to secure autographs
usually ensues during which most of the underclassrnen forget that it is not
their privilege to be excused from classes.
The real May Day ceremonies begin in the afternoon with the appearance
of the May Queen and her attendants, for the coronation. The May Queen is
chosen by the Senior Class for poise, personal charm and beauty. The pro-
gram begins with a processional of the Queen and her attendants including
a number of small flower girls and a boy bearing the Queen's crown of spring
flowers. The Queen proceeds to her regal throne which is banked with the
countless bouquets of flowers, with the members of the Senior Class grouped
nearby. The coronation, which follows a short proclamation, is performed by
one of the Queen's attendants. Then members of the class participate in cele-
brating the event by some forms of song, rhythm, and dance which differ
each year and add variety and beauty to the ceremonies.
May Day is a day long remembered by all members of the student body
but it is a day which can never be forgotten by Seniors. The memories of
May Day will always be treasured in the hearts of every Senior for May
Day is "our" day to be recalled always as the climax to our careers at F. N. S.
L. johnson, G. Ross, O. Swachamer, E. lanes, 1. Benson
E. Walsh, S. Moore, H. Parkman
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C ldtnll Sturcris, Vvnlgenx, Harrquist, Wriglrt, Custellami, Wrtrhlerti.vlgi, Surnwen, Decker, Marsh, Berger Drdrnk
Hictteruwvrtli, XVc1xx. Strumlverg, Lloyd, Arnsderr
lxtxu Hvmxarm. XX'ugm'r, Clmpmtm, XVallace, Darrmwxlga, Hardy, Brnrwzlee, Luippfrld, Ruaclte. Reid, Kuuclrl Hcvgan
I3 dx Instr, Kvcxtic, Lutwmi, N677I6Ill. Parsons. Tlif7l6T, Vulentme
luniors ln Music
When the Normal School installed a tour year course in music three years
ago, there was created a new group ot students called the Music juniors. This
class is not large enough, however to necessitate organizing as a separate
unit. ln order to prevent this class from becoming entirely a "Lone Wolt" the
regular juniors have been kind enough to accept them as social juniors, allow-
ing them to take an active part in the regular junior class activities. Thus, the
junior music group are social juniors for two years.
Since the addition of the fourth year to the music course, the Department
of Music has become a much more thorough course of study and has resulted
in a much wider reputation throughout the state. Graduates ot this department
are being accepted as thoroughly trained and well equipped supervisors in
public school music.
CI QWICE S
TODD LANE Pre-sidem
LUCY NELSON Vice-President
EDITH KRFIIS - Secreicnry-Trsmsurer
MISS ALMA CALDWELL Class Advisvr
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Bates, Sara Louise
Bur ett Shirle
Butcher, Donald I
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Cameron, Elnora A
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Cowden, Ruth A.
.1 'Earle, David
Frank, lr. lohn
Henneman, M. Kathryn
Hills, Maude E.
lohnson, Helen C.
Lane, Todd l.
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Lovelee, A. Donald
McKee, Frederick A.
Nelson, Elmer I.
O'Laughlin, Mary Eileen
Rhoades, Helen E.
Sager, Leon H.
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Smiley, Marguerite L
Storer, Lucy May
Wirth, Marjorie A.
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GEIORCSE PFLEEGER Pre-sidcnt
IAMES ANNIS - ViCE?'PIQSiTX1PlX1
CYNTHIA VJQODIN - Socretc1ry'Tmasuxf,
MISS EDI'I'i'I CHlx1"l'LE1TuDN Class Advise
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Barton, Rita Mary
Blackburn, Helen Eileen
Clinton, lulia B.
Currie, Andrew G.
Gardner, Grace Louise
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Haaa, I. Arthur
Hall, Betty G.
Horey, Elmer N,
Huestis, Walton H
lohrison, Harold P.
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Keith, Ir., Floyd B.
LaTona, Helen L.
Lawson, Marian A.
Lee, Derward R.
Miller, L. Fern
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FR si-MEN ffg, ,J A ,.
Mook, Helen E.
Moss, Mary lean
O'Rrien, Mary E.
Pattyson, A. Lenora
Peterson, A. Evelyn
Robinson, Helen G.
Robinson, Helen L.
Ruffing, Edward K.
Terk, Mary Louise
Travis, E. Amelia
Wood, Wm. Douglas
Maidens and youths with steadfast eyes
Facing the stress of life,
Come with your hope that never dies,
And give us a song for the strife.
Sing of Fredonia's Autumn breeze
That scatters the leaves of gold,
Calling our hearts from dreamful ease,
To answer its challenge so bold.
W'hether we toil in the fields at home
Or follow the seas afar.
Fredonia, Forever! Where e'er we roam,
We hail thee our guiding star.
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Lane. Rich, Anderson, Kiefer, Moore, Moore, Austin, Treadway, Chappel, Ambovski
Mansour, Pederson, Mr. Mackie, Miss Robe, Cook, Miss Sliamllian, Chamberlin. Desmmi
Fl. M. S. Executive Board
IAMES COOK --4--- President
ROGER MOORE VicefPresident
SYBIL MOORE - - - - Secretary
HOWARD MARSH ----- Treasurer
CLAIRE CHAMBERLIN - Senior Representative on Leader Board
SHIRLEY PEDERSON - Iunior Representative on Leader Board
EDWARD BICH - - - Representative at Large
Alma Mater Society
Every student in Fredonia Normal School is a member of the Alma Mater
Society, and as a member of this student government organization, has an
opportunity to discuss general school problems, to offer solutions, and to
introduce new ideas, or to suggest improvement of our present system. The
social life of the school is run by committees of students chosen by the A. M. S.
with the advice of faculty members.
Every club and student organization has a representative on the A. M. S.
Executive Board, which holds the governing power of the A. M. S. The Execu-
tive Board holds meetings apart from the
general A. M. S. meetings, the presiding
officers of the Executive Board being the same I
as the regular A. M. S. officers. Here, problems
of individual clubs and organizations are
solved as well as possible, the social calendar
for the year is considered and approved, and
the student tax is budgeted and controlled.
This year the student treasurer of the A.
M. S. was bonded and given complete re-
sponsibility of the A. M. S. funds, with the
advice of the Executive Board. This position
has been held by Mr. Holcomb, now retired
from the Normal School faculty.
The Alma Mater Society has proven itself
an efficient, smooth-running form of student
government during its short life of thirteen
years, and can not help but continue its suc- I
cess when striving toward a democratic social IAMES COOK
and cultural development of every student. President
Miss DeVi'rmey, Hassett, Ballschmieder, Corbett, Pal-mer, Carl, Anderson, Jenks
DeVwmey, Schulen Thies, Lawson, Nordland, Zgvda
The Flrt Club
'HELEN PARKMAN - President
IRENE PALMER - Vice-President
MARIAN IENKS - - - - Secretary
EMMA BALLSCIUVIIEDER ---- Treasurer
HARRY GUILLAUME - Representative on Executive Board
MISS LAURA DeVlNNEY - - - Faculty Adviser
The Art Club olters an opportunity tor the development of art hobbies,
many ot which are practical tor teaching purposes. Leather craft is one of the
hobbies developed this year. NVe were fortunate in having a demonstration
and lecture by Mrs. Curtis ot Dunkirk, who is an expert in this line of work,
and a teacher in the Dunkirk evening schools. The club is continuing work on
the puppets started last year and expects to
give a play tor the children ot the training
l The Art Club is a member of the American
Federation ot Arts, and through this organiza-
tion has rented several interesting exhibitions,
which should be ot value to all students ot the
Normal School . Among these exhibitions are
the following: costumes designed by the Trap-
hagen School ot Fashion, prints of Mexican
trescoes by Rivera, Modern water color paint-
ings by Trowbridge, block prints by Dows and
National Soap carving exhibit. We hope the
latter will inspire some interesting soap carving
in the grade and Normal School.
The Art Club tries to provide for a variety
of experiences in order to cultivate an apprecia-
HELEN PARKMAN tion and acquire knowledge of the different
President types of art.
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Mulholland, Blodorn, Kiefer, Kiefer, Moore, Ames, Sclruler, Williams, Kessler
Clarke, NVirtli, MT. Mackie, Miss Fatliersori, He-mink, Nelson, Diefendo-rf, Douglass
The Dramatic Club Executive Board
LAWRENCE I-IEMINK ----- President
ROGER MOORE - Vice-President
LUCY NELSON - Secretary
MIRIAM DIEFENDORF - - Treasurer
VIRGINIA PETERS ----- Librarian
LESTER CHAPPEL - - - A. M. S. Representative
MISS ELIZABETH FAT!-IERSON, MR. HERBERT MACKIE -
- - - - - - Faculty Advisers
This group of students, composed of the officers ot the club and the chair-
men ot the various committees, guides the business affairs of the club. This
year a great deal of equipment has been added to the property ot the club,
including the ceiling and the valance tor the
stage, much new lighting material and the
addition ot many beautiful costumes to an
already large collection of properties.
The group oi people on the Executive
Board have worked well this year, and have
succeeded in bringing about a great deal of
local interest in the work of the club, especially
among the townspeople. Various local and
distant newspapers have also recorded the
activities of the club as being outstanding in
the lines of amateur organizations.
Grurzenx, Cliaddoflq, Lams, Sager, Galyen, Hemmlq, Comb Blodorn, Kiefer Vxfelzer Peterx XV1llmmv
Pclerxmi, Clwppel. Pierre, Wall, Green, lvlatlieiusfm, Case. Xkfagiiet, llkfayu, Dtmliuiil, Nclwn, Stuvrr M'i
Dfviagliim, Amex, Vvfallace
Blllli, liulxgg, Hobart, Heath, Nelxon, Engstrom, Lake, jolmsfm, Luuuwn, Olsen, Dlefeviduvf, l5v'rvu'v1. Lord
Harris. XfV1clqew1x, Leonard, Meliryar, Brooks, Darnowxlqa, Gmviane. Kolzander, Turner, Llupfwld, NIV. Nliulqu
Htzylgell, vvllflll, ML'ElTIly, Cornell. Kalqoolq, H1L'lQf7k, Hastings, Nevin, And, Lui-elem. Lutlmm, Purlgur
The Dramatic Club
The Dramatic Club has the laraest membership of all the
Alma Mater Society oraanizations. lt is non-seasonal, operating
from early in September to the ciosina weeks of May.
This year has been a note-worthy milestone in the history
of the Club. The two Public Plays: "The Streets of New York"
and "Another Language" were of the hiahest standard of
Cl1t'Llllc', Haag, Pjlccgcr, Vvbml, Tlzics, lkiuore, Taylor, Kiefer, Sclimoll, Miallzmwllawid
XVl11t!ulq4'r, Dmmnrm, Cnllmm, Rutlix, x7d'l'lSIO1lt', Buriiltam, Payne, Fa.Tqul1arxo11, Sclmler, Kelly, Wcwitdiii, Rolvliinw
Piutyxmi, Cross, Fullvr, Miller, Saunders, McFadden, Carlxmi, Monk, Kellogg, Tliies, Clinton, Hall
Citllwy, Axclluy, Urefumiul, XVtx.m1m1, Psterxim, Kittlexmi, fl-'67ll7llLililC, lvloss, Laing, Cungelosi, Pimdolji, Rymllxlgi
Smxnwn, Hujfmim, f,l7VlS1t'Llkl, Curlwtt, jones, Blodgctt, Sfaliley, Drake, Gram-li, Diiwx, Cornell, Rnmlgn
The Dramatic Club
Amateur production ever attempted by "The Mummersu. These,
as well as the Various one act plays, speakers and entertainers,
constituted a varied and interesting program ot Work tor the
club. Dramatic Club members have tound the organization
educationally beneficial trom a Viewpoint ot directing and
staging amateur dramatic productions.
The Streets of New York
A melodrama, in all its splendor, pretention, beauty and excitement, was revived by
the Dramatic Club for its first Public Play, this year. The play was "The Streets of New
York" or "Poverty is No Crime."
lt was undoubtedly the most ambitious play ever attempted by "the Mummersu with
all the formality of the old styled melodrama, it received public acclaim which surpassed
any premeditated hope. Towns people entered into the spirit of the play from the beginning.
They attended the performance in beautiful costumes, many of them originals from the period
depicted in the play. They cheered, they booed, they laughed, they cried, with the unfolding
of this powerful drama.
The success of "The Streets of New York" created a new standard of performance in
staging of plays for the amateur productions of the Dramatic Club.
llacketty Packetty l-louse
'Packetty Packetty House" by Frances Hodgson Burnett was presented at Fredonia
Normal School last November. ln reality the presentation of the play was an experiment.
Believing that children's plays, interpreted by adults, for the entertainment of children,
are sometimes neglected, the Play Production classes, backed by the Dramatic Club and
the School produced 'Ttacketty Packetty I-louse." It was given with the hope of creating
interest in a Childrens Theater Movement for Fredonia Normal School.
Only two performances of the play were supposed to be scheduled but a wide-
spread enthusiasm and support from Western New York State schools necessitated two
additional performances. It was very gratifying to have the play receive such enthusiastic
reception, undoubtedly assuring the presentation of a similar play next year.
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Ratlis, Faullmhev, Miller. Cliiwcli, Luulqenlwuse. Wassinlq, Wigttvn, Nietzgev, Robinson X ,NN all i
jnlinsrm, Koliander, Peterson, Crowell, Hadley, EL,l'lt'lglO71, Buckley. Lawson, Saunders if If
Sliamwn, Straight. Hurt, Thiem, Carlsrm, Kellogg, Hills, Zgoda, MacFa1land, Turner. Angelmt y '. Yf y
Faulring. Smiley, Cornell. Conti, Kelly, Rutlqowski, Molm, Robinson. Osgood, Siumderx. Carl. ' I '
Srlwlvey, BllCllC'7', Palmer, Butler, Olsen, Foryrian., Treudway, faster, O.Dt77l7l6ll, Reynolds,
Petcmsmi, I.,L1M'SU'tl. jolles
The Y. W. C. Fi.
IEAN BUTLER -
A - - - President
- - Treasure:
- A. M. S. Representative
MRS. EMMA SCHNEIDER f - - Faculty Adviser
The purpose ot the Y. TN.
dividual as to character adjust
IEAN STACEY BUTLER
C. A. is the personal development ot the in-
ment. A large group ot girls, meeting twice a
month tor a social gathering, appeals to many.
The membership ot the club has increased
to more than sixty members this year. The
well-planned and varied meetings account tor
the success ot the club. The suppers, above
all the lapanese Supper, proved to be very
popular with the girls.
Several times this year, members were
given the opportunity to hear excellent speak-
ers, trom Fredonia and out-ot-town, who talked
on topics which were of vital interest to the
This years accomplishments pave the way
tor the tuture success ot the club.
,The Men s Clubf
WILLABD MAYO - -' - - - Rrestdent
JAMES STARK - - F ,Vice-President
CLIFFORD HALL - - 'sepretmy-Treasurer
Q .- HERBERTAMBORS-KI - A. M. S. Representative
, , MR. HERBERT DoUGLAss - - Faculty Adviser 3
The Men's Club is Fredonia Normal's newest organization. 'All men
students are active members and all men of the faculty are honorary mem-
bers. The idea-of'having a club strictly for men, had been growing formany
years. The immediate crystalizing 'force behind 'the movement wast the
Fellowship Committee which" functioned principally as an experiment' under
the supervision of Mr. Herbert M. .Douglass and the leadership of Shirley
Pederson. 'They committee' worked with the 'basic idea of personally contacting
all freshmen men to help them through the period of orientation. A ,
Actual organizing work was done by a special Constitutional Committee
headed by Howard Kiefer. At the Men-'s Supper on November 12, 1935 the
constitution was adopted, officers were elected, and at that time there came
into being the first all-men's organization in Fredonia Normal.
The work of the club is supervised by an executive board composed of
the officers, the faculty advisers, the intramural sports manager, and one
representative from each of the four units of the organization--freshmen,
juniors, seniors and music students. u
The French Club
ANNA MARTORANA - President
MARIORIE WIRTH - - Vice-President
DOROTHY COLBURN - - - - Secretary
CHARLOTTE VAN STONE - - A. M. S. Representative
MISS DOROTHY VOLKMAN - - - Faculty Adviser
The French Club, the first language club to be formed at the Fredonia
Normal School, was organized on Ianuary ll, 1934, in an attempt to aid mem-
bers in retaining their knowledge of French. A minimum two years of French
is required for membership.
The third year of the French Club was begun last fall with about twenty-
five new members. During the year, the number has dwindled somewhat,
but approximately fifteen people have remained faithful throughout the year.
Meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of every month, in
Miss Volkman's studio. They consist of various entertaining features such as
singing, reading French books, and playing French games. Miss Volkman
has taught us many French songs, including the Marseilleise and several
Christmas carols. Several members have purchased copies of Pas a' Pas, a
collection of short stories and sketches depicting life in France. We havetused
these books from time to time, as our basic text. Each--membenhas helped to
contribute a French game. During the year, special holidays have been
observed by serving refreshments as they would be served in,-France. 1
On the whole, the year has been a very profitable one, and the French
Club looks forward to another successful year.
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Science Riddlers' Club
DONALD AMES ------ President
MARY GRUENBERG - Secretary-Treasurer
IRENE ANDERSON A. M. S. Representative
DR. STANLEY ----- Faculty Adviser
At several of our club meetings our homemade microproiector revealed
to us the strange, fantastic world of the amoeba, hydra, paramecium and
other tiny denizens of the universe as we sat watching plants and animals
in their continuous search for food. Such demonstrations as this are typical
of the interesting laboratory activities of the Science Riddlers.
Our activities are by no means confined to the in-doors. Some bright
Saturday morning we may begin our trek to the wilderness frontiers of Fre-
donia. One remembers the extremes of weiners on the shore of Lake Erie and
fried chicken at Arkwright Falls. Somehow food tastes best when one eats it
amoing gay companions, even though one occasionally bites into ashes and
The coldest days of winter cannot daunt the zeal of the Riddlers. On one
icy-clear day the members hiked along the Canadaway Creek to Lake Erie,
to observe and study the ice dunes and other formations peculiar to a frozen
lake shore. Other hikes took us to that miniature Niagara, Shumla Falls, and
to Wheeler's Gulf, rich in varieties of plant life.
We have learned, we think, more from actually doing and seeing than
we could have learned from reading or listening to someone's description.
Individual members of the club have carried on independent study in micro-
scopy, physics and other fields of activity, but our group projects have been
Our motive can perhaps best be expressed by "Learn from Nature."
The International Relations Club
LYLE IOHNSON - - - - President
ROBERT TAYLOR - - Vice-President
MARCIA MULHOLLAND - - - Secretary
I-IELEN MANSOUR - - A. M. S. Representative
MISS KATHERINE SI-IANAI-IAN - Faculty Adviser
The International Relations Club is a group of students organized under
the sponsoring of the Carnegie Endowment for World Peace. The primary
purpose of the organization, as a whole, which includes clubs in colleges and
universities throughout the country, is the enlightenment of public opinion on
intemational problems, and ways and means of international cooperation.
The organization, many think, is very pacifistic in nature. However, this is
not true. Every angle from pacifism to militarism receives equal consideration.
Activities of the club include the presenting of panel discussions for
the school assembly or outside groups, assembly speeches, and an annual
banquet. During the last three years the club has sent delegates to the annual
Middle Atlantic States Conference of International Relations Clubs. At these
conferences eminent speakers are heard, and delegates have the chance to
exchange views at round table discussions. This year the club sent Lyle
Iohnson, Marcia Mulholland, Clifford Hall and Miss Katherine Shanahan as
delegates: Robert Taylor attended as an observer.
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MILDRED LA RUE
CHARLES VAN SCHAICK
Trombone: tuba: viola: cello.
"Phil"--our versatile musician-willing worker on
Oboe three years.
"Mabel"-one oboist who isn't crazy.
Viola three years. .
"Trudie"-no coffin for her music-our domestic
Violin four years: concert mistress 3 years: libra-
rian: soloist: little symphony: opera orchestra.
"Mary"-fancy fiddling-floored followers from
String bass two years.
"Vernie"-a stenographic zoomer tstring bass to
youll-direct, frank musician.
String bass for two years. .
"Heather" tye lads and lassies alll-another
stenographer with umpah tbass fiddle tenclenciesl
Violin two years: viola one year: librarian.
"Millie"-faithful, dependable librarian.
Cello two years.
"Sybbie"-all 'round good musician-musical
dignity and poise personified.
Trumpet three years: horn one year.
"Al"-official, but not officious-"Herald" should
be his middle name.
Regular student: violin one year.
"Orms"--a welcome regular student and a fine
Percussion two years.
"Gen"-the little girl with the big bass drum-
"She was only a banker's daughter, but, oh, that
Violin four years: secretary: little symphony.
"Deak"-vocally instrumental-"44O international
pitch, please."-Polished musician.
Viola two years.
"Doris"-"Little grains of sand, make the mighty
land."-at least sands like Doris.
Cello two and one-half years.
"Phil"-our sportsman musician-regular fellow.
French horn four years.
"Charley"-main stay in the horn section-the
mad musician Koh, that hair.l
Violin one year.
"Bill"--laughter to brighten the darkest rehearsal
Mrrrtlra Anti Dorothy Cobb Grace Harris Irene Markiel Dorothea Thorpe
Sally Rates .Albert Cranston Carl Hartquist Vlary Eileen O'Lauqhlin Helen Turner
Phillip Rlvy Sylvia Crisp Francis Hoffmann Mary Randall Norma Valentine
Betty Rromloy Catherine Cross Helen Hogan Marian Reynolds Grace Waqner'
Millicont Brownlee Dorothy Cullen Edith lanes Helen Rhoades Eleanor Wallace
Donald llnltorvvortlt Ruth Goerke Alice Keyes Donald Roe , Pearl Wickerrs
Cnncntta Canaelosi Beatrice Gros Qlaa Krawchulf: lames Stark Ross Vtlilson
Mabel Clarke Naomi Hackett Mildred LaRue
The String Ensemble
MAPEL CLARKE - - - - - President
HELEN HOGAN ---- Secretary-Treasurer
MILLICENT RROWNLEE, FRANClS HOFPMANN - Librarians
MlSS LINDSEY ------ Director
The String Ensemble is increasing in size and importance each year. lt affords one of
the areatest opportunities in the music course in the Way of ensemble playing for beainners.
The oraanization consists of students who are playinq second-
ary instruments, that is, instruments on which they have
studied only a comparatively short time and in which they
do not intend to maior. This aives the pupils an occasion to
become boiler acquainted with the instrument and its real
value to an orchestra.
Many of the members of the String Ensemble are pianists
and vocalists, and have had no opportunity for orchestral
playing. Many will not be able to master the instrument
sufficiently during their four years here to qualify for more
advanced oraanization. Consequently, this ensemble is of
great value to thern.
This group gives several public performances each year
which also affords these people the experience of appearing
in public in an organization. Pmsmom
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F. N. S. Band
1936 not only brought the third successful year of the band, but it also
brought the complete change from a military type of band to the symphonic
type. Although in previous years the organization has been slowly changing,
this year marks a decided change due to a large appropriation for new
instruments. The bass, alto, E flat clarinets, a full choir of French homs,
with the addition of a Sousaphone and a much larger bass drum are the
outstanding instruments added this year. I However, all of the other sections
have been completed so that it is now possible to play symphonic arrange-
ments giving the public a much higher type of performance than in previous
years. This year the band has eighty active members, each one interested
in raising the standards of the band.
Each year out of the symphonic band, twenty-five members are picked for
a basketball band which plays at all of the basketball games. This year the
band was picked and directed by Philip Bley, who is also president of the
larger organization. With his enthusiasm, leadership, and interest he has
done much to raise the standards of the band to their present level of
. The band usually gives two concerts each year. The chapel program
for this year was as follows:
I. From Symphonic Suite
"La Peria" 7 - - - Lacome
Lostoros tThe Bull Fightl
La Reja tSerenadel
La Zarauela tMusica1 Comedy?
II. Chorale-Prelude, By the Water of Babylon I. S. Bach
III. From "Le Coq d'or" tThe Golden Cockerell Rimski-Korsakov
.Hymn to the Sun
Dance of the King and Princess
The Western New York Music Festival
Over 5000 high school students, their directors, and parents were
Fredonia's quests during the Eleventh Annual Western New York Music
Festival sponsored by the State Normal School. Originally a two-day event,
this year's Music Festival required five days, April 27-May l, to accomodate
the 122 organizations representing 53 towns within a l00-mile radius. Music
directors of these schools have the opportunity to receive expert adjudication
from nationally known musicians. Students and directors are given the incen-
tive to raise the standard of musical performance and improve their choice
The Festival program is not comprised merely of this one week of intensive
activity. It embraces, also, a series of concerts throughout the year. Among
artists who have appeared here are Roland Hayes, lose lturbi, Nelson Eddy,
Toscha Seidel, Nikolai Orloff, Paul Althouse, Carola Goya, Guiomar Novaes,
Hall lohnson Choir, English Singers, Maganini Chamber Symphony, and the
Gordon String Ouartet. Included in the concert series each year are programs
by the Normal School Glee Clubs and Symphony Orchestra, and an opera
presented by the students. Some of the operas which have been given are
Pirates of Penzance, Mikado, lolanthe, Sweethearts, and The Merry Widow.
The Festival is financed by a Normal School per capita tax of two dollars,
a small entrance fee paid by participating organizations, and the sale of tickets
up a reserve fund of nearly S700. Add to this achievement the growth which
has made the Festival the largest of its kind in the Eastern States, and its
more than state-wide influence, and you have a story of success of which
Fredonia may well be proud.
Jbpfor the Concert Series. During the past four years the Association has built
Opera "The Merry Widow"
S 1' 1 J
fu 7J - -J'
GJ gl 1
Rlioadex. Suliulev, Goerlge, Roaclze, Stromlnerg, Hogan, Allan. Boclges, Lloyd, Moxtert, Liuppold,
Payne, Henneman. Bates, Bromley, Marlqicl, O'Laugl1lin, Crisp, Lillie, Wagwier, Chapman
XX'iulqens, Cobb, WY:-e.win.wki, Hezmann, Stebbins, Stevens, Pierce, Bowerman, Darnowslia. Gmnane,
Smzzli, Croxx, Garrett, Swafliamer, Randall, Reynolds, Booth, Park, Hallock
jolinxton, jolmson, Tlicvvpe, Cullen, Robbins, Paul. Smith, Brooks, Mivief, Blodgett, Egglexton,
Ross, Vvlavd. Travis, Mossmond, Ross, Hobart, Brownlee. Young, Doresmitli
ftloore, Kraivcliuclq, Howe, Douglass, Desrnon, Sands, Sclteller, janex, Parker. And, Kreix. Kexxler,
Rolvlmix, Lord, Reynolds, Bufton, Case, Heatlier, Reid, Wlzite, Larson, Mr, Howells
SYBIL MOORE - - President
GENEVlElV'E RQSS Vice-President
BETTY BROMLEY - - - Secretary
ARLENE BOCKES - - Treasurer
SALLY BATES, EDITH Klzilfls ' - Librarians
BLANCHIL DESMON - - A. lVl. S. Representative
QLGA KRAWCHUK - Accompanist
The requirements for entrance to the Glee
Club are a pleasing singing voice, the ability
to read fairly difficult music at sight and the
ability to carry a part With assurance. This
does not mean that every member of the or-
ganization has a solo voice, but many fine
Voices are discovered at try-outs and at re-
hearsals. There are eighty-four Cecilian
members this year.
ln general, the aims of the Glee Club are
to give its members a deeper appreciation and
understanding of music, and to develop finer
musicianship in each prospective teacher.
Besides attaining these goals, the Cecilians
represent the school at public performances,
and offer a definite sample of the work done in
music at the Fredonia Normal School.
v is X. deff.
'lk Alan Cl, H
TLPQT up Luflh Eng
Bulwlns, Ames, McKee, Hequemlvourg, Cnglnll, Huestis, Cooper, Miller, Pjlesger, Van Scliaiclg,
Leone, Rulremtein, Mzller, Sr-lmmll, Biattemwrtli, Hllf4l'7Hd1I7l, Rimell, Stark, Nlmzvli, jnlrnsmt,
Drflrcvat, Chappel, Taylor
Fuller, Mrrllare. Mullwllaml, Lee, Linclsrty, XVr1lslz, MY. Dian. Hardy. Amsilmx, Duff, Keith.
CHARLES VAN SCl'lAlCK President and Accompanist
VVILLARD MAYO - - - Vice President
EDNVARD WALSH - Secretary and Tzcasuier
VlNCENT MALLARE A - Librarian
GEORGE PFLEEGER Assistant Accompanist
MR. DIERS - - - - Director
During the past year this organization has consisted of approximately
forty men. lt has, without doubt, been one of the most successful years since
the club's organization ten years ago.
The club's debut was made in December
via the ether waves over station WKBW in
Buffalo. The initial appearance before the
public came on the night of February sixth,
when they joined with the Cecilians in giving L
their annual concert at the Normal School.
The week following they sang at the
Fredonia High School, and were heartily re-
ceived. This concert was followed by an
evening concert at the Thomas Indian School,
on the Cattaraugus Indian Reservation at
Iroquois, New York.
The club was fortunate in having within
its membership the popular quartet composed
of "Al" Nemeth, first tenor, "Larry" Hemink,
second tenor, "Deak" Rossell, baritone, and
"Will" Mayo, bass. They were featured in all
CHARLES VAN SCHAICK
Clladdock, Ames, Guillaume, Cole, Pfentice
LOIS CHADDOCK - f Acting Editor, Business Manaqer
O. K. PRENTICE ---- Editor
DONALD AMES - Photograph Editor
HARRY GUILLAUME Q Art Editor
WINIFRED COLE - - Literary Editor
Through an amendment to the constitution of the Alma Mater Society
and passed by the Executive Board, an increase in the student tax was made,
in order that every student in the school might receive a copy ot "The
This year the lee was two dollars. As a result six hundred Copies were
printed, instead of three hundred and fifty, as usual.
ln October, l935, the Fredonian Staff was organized to begin its very
Swacliamer, Petrafinta, Wicde, Mulholland
f so vp
Stafiliilll' of 0,5 ,yyflilllffw
Ji if it ,w 5,55
OWENA MAY SWACHAMER I V T
MARCIA MULLHoLLAND A 'qdve 1623353 3 '
GEORGE PETRAFITTA - - S script' 7
PEGGY WIEDE - - . . . . Y - f if M
important and interesting Work of compiling 'The Fr V o n.' general -T
each section of the book had been carefully organized
i' Effie f'
ideas and plans were discussed. These gradually cl lothdd Ciri grew x
The staff members have enjoyed making this book of memories for the
students of the Normal School. lt is our desire that, as the future crowds
your life with responsibilities, cares, and other interests, this book will recall
your happy school life to you.
Cine, Palmer. Staelilc, Muir, Meyers, Weber, Coggin, Tube, Saunders, XVilliams, Htll, Howes. Benton, Staliley
XX'umlni, Hull, Xkflqyslra, Hates, Kiefer, Gextwiclqi, Miss Christensen, Pimdnlpln, Brady, Eckrmni
The work ot the statt during the past year toward the improvement of
the school publication is to be commended.
Qne oi the first improvements which
was made in the Leader was the change
from glossy book paper to regular news-
print. An attempt had previously been
made to secure this change, as the staff telt
it would result in a more professional look-
The Make-up staff ot the Leader has
been instrumental in orientating changes in
headlines. Instead ot the type which had
been used repeatedly, this department oi
the paper worked toward the variation of
headline and position of material. This, too,
has resulted in a more interesting and
In order to improve the content ot all
material in the paper the Leader sponsored
a contest in which regular students, as Well
' as statt members, could compete. Prizes
4... ls 1 l .
PClL'T.YU'll. Cum, Cullmm, l.d71gK1lSlCi'll, Lemme, Swartz, Slielfbfteld, Cnlter. Heywuvd, Hyland
Nuslmitl. Hull, Smith, Amsden, Pfleegev, Lempges. Clieutlle, Kessler, Kress
were awarded tor the best editorial, the best news story, and the best
feature story published in the paper within a certain period.
Another idea, which was innovated
during the past year, was that ot having
editors ot the other Normal School papers in
New York State contribute one article to the
Leader each week.
These articles, the statt telt, would
stimulate a more vital student interest in our
own school atiairs as well as in the school
The advertising statt deserves much
praise tor its excellent and conscientious
work in handling the financial burden of the
Socially, the past year has been success-
tul. The Leader sponsored three ot the most
unusual parties ot the school year, among
which were the newspaper dance, the dawn
party, and the formal spring banquet.
The statt for l935-36 extends its most
sincere wishes to the new statt tor success IEAN PFLEEGER
i1'1 the COI'I1ll'1q YGCIY. Managing Editor
AJS-fi i f
Chapman, Jenks, Olsen, Gruenbevg, Dunkcr, Parkman, Mulholland, Payne, Valentine, Stevens,
Olmsteacl, Shanks, Ballschmieder, Laing, W'iede, Dicfendorf, Hogan, Stromberg, Lloyd, Benson
The counselors of the school are selected to help the other girls. In our
system of groups there is a necessity for some leaders. Counselors are chosen
for this work. They are chosen to act as advisers and helpers to the girls in
their groups. New girls, coming into the school, often have difficulties which
may appear simple to others, but in reality are actual problems. The
counselors are always ready and Willing to help them in solving these
The groups have many social enjoyments such as dinners, luncheons,
hikes and other pleasures. The counselors are responsible for the activities
planned by the different members of the group. The groups bring the girls
together as a unit. Each girl has a feeling that she can find security, comrade-
ship, fun, and comfort in her group. The groups offer an excellent opportunity
for girls to develop socially.
Counselorship is an honor that is bestowed upon a limited number. No
girl who has been a counselor would be willing to sacrifice the benefits and
pleasures she has gained by belonging to this group, as each girl feels that
through her counselor work she has received valuable training in the close
associations with the girls of her group.
H .1-,-r,,.n.,1,T7 -.. ,.4.f,1..t.,:.,,,wf.kf
Krawchulg, Frost, Steves, Loolqenhouse, Storer, McGa'r'rell, Kelly, Schuler, Bates, Henneman,
Kreis, ODormell, faster, Rynalslgi, Nelson, Wirth, VanStone, DeVin'ney, Jacobson, Peterson,
Desmon, Loveless, Aud
At the close of each year the Iunior counselors are chosen from the
freshman class to aid the senior counselors and faculty advisers during the
following year. A Iunior counselor is chosen for a period of one year. lf they
prove themselves to be worthy and efficient Iunior counselors, the following
year they become Senior counselors. They are selected on the basis of their
scholarship, executive ability, leadership, and character. However, these
qualities are not the only requisites for a successful counselor. A counselor
must have an understanding nature. She must be sympathetic and willing to
help others. The counselors try to make the girls in their groups feel free to
come to them at any time for friendly advice and help.
The duties of the Iunior counselors are very similar to those of the Senior
counselors. They help to carry on social activities in the school, and to make
a friendly environment for the other girls in the school. They advise the
freshmen, and serve on various committees during registration days. At all
times throughout the school year, the counselors stand ready as friends or
F, .J xii- lr, X ' 0
,. if i if ,
if J nj 'X Nys lf f ' X V
, Afa V 1,1 1 K ' ,1
fr 1" W" V!! Y ' .
.iVr1.'iAK:l'n..x,- 1 V J, l, 9. i.
Kessler, Mamsrm, Crowell, Marlqiel, Schrader, Raflis, Crisp, Sands, Geiger, Pierce, Naetzlqer,
Scliuler, Hackett, Latham, Bubbs, Colfer, Robbins, Griswold, Tenhuclqle, Kelly, Peterson
Last year, for the first time, thirty girls were chosen from the Iunior Class
to act as Big Sisters, one being assigned to each counselor group. These girls
were chosen by members of the faculty and senior Counselors to advise and
guide the incoming freshmen girls. At first their only duty was to aid and
assist the freshmen girls on registration day, and during the first week to make
them feel at home. Big Sisters have very efficiently aided the Iunior and
Senior Counselors in their group Work.
During the year the Big Sisters with their faculty advisers had a very
pleasant and Worthwhile meeting in the form of a banquet. At this time the
group discussed plans for their activities and duties for the coming year. ln
the future the Big Sisters will play an even more important part in group
activities. They have very successfully proven their Worth as assistants to
Martin, Caszellima, McKee, Rich, Coghill, Ambovxlqi, Chappel, Phillips, Dori, Langemteiii,
Slqepx, Giiilltimne, Ames, Mr. Dtmgliiss, Pederson, Kiefer, Stark, Chamlaeflm, Mallare, XVw-ight.
As a result of the action of a committee appointed by the class of 1937
from the Alma Mater Society, a group of men was chosen in the spring of
1935 from those who were expected to return the following year as upper-
classmen. These men elected their officers, and arranged their program.
Shirley Pederson was elected chairman, Iames Stark, vice-chairman, and
Howard Kiefer, secretary.
Their duties were to meet the incoming Freshmen men on Freshman
Registration Day, assist them through registration, acquaint them with the
school, the faculty, the upperclassmen and their fellowclassmen, doing every
thing possible to make the inevitable period of orientation as swift and as
pleasant as could be done.
It has been definitely felt by the class of l937 that such a committee should
exist. That the operation of the Fellowship Committee was successful was
made apparent, not only by the smooth manner in which registration was
conducted, but by the later incorporation of the committee into the newly-
formed "Men's Club" as a constitutionally permanent club of the school. The
Fellowship Committee was probably the first definite attempt at self-
organization of the men with a constructive purpose in mind.
Curtis fMa11age1l, Campbell, Erb, Sampson, Coughlan, Mr. Keyser
Cook. Chamtierliwi, Anderson, johnson
Fou1s 'Tota1 Baskets Fouls
9 57 Kanty Co11ege 6 2
7 31 McMaster University 14 6
10 42 A1urnni 13 5
5 27 Brockport 21 10
5 13 Butta1o State 10 6
4 14 Canisius 9 7
8 34 Rochester Mech Inst. 13 6
10 30 A11iance Co11eqe 15 5
9 37 Brockport 19 10
7 35 Rochester Mech Inst. 15 7
7 23 Oswego 15 13
5 31 A11iance Co11eqe 17 6
6 38 Geneseo 8 7
7 21 Canisius 23 9
11 21 Butta1o State 19 9
11 29 Oswego 21 13
6 42 Genesee 16 7
126 524 TOTALS 254 128
7.3 30.8 Averages 14.95 7.5
Eugene Erb, freshman, making the first point. of the 193536 season, sinking a foul shot against
St. 10hT'L'S Kanty College.
Under the guidance of the new mentor, Coach Keyser, the Fredonia five
started their season off with a bang, defeating St. lohn's Kanty by the score of
54-17 with everyone on the squad lending their bit to the scoring. In the next
game, however, their hopes slumped a bit, after being defeated by the height
of the McMaster squad. Their height was the deciding factor, and at that they
barely won, 34-31. Against the Alumni the Boys in Blue again looked well
with the subs doing their part to win, 42-31. Soon after the new year the squad
lost the services of Dutch Hartlieb, and his loss was felt in the games that
ln the first out of town game the Fredonia boys journeyed to Brockport,
and took a beating to the tune of 52-27. On the next night our boys played
host to Buffalo State. For three quarters it was anybody's game, but the State
went on to Win 26-13. ln the next game the Boys in Blue played even with
Canisius for three quarters, but weakened in the last and lost 25-15. The game
with Rochester Mechanics turned out to be a thriller with Fredonia winning
35-33. Playing host to P. N. A. the boys lost a heartbreaker, 35-30. The
Brockport team then came, and received a surprise when our boys played
head-up ball, but lost 48-37. Then the big trip of the year came and the boys
lost two more games, a close one to Rochester Mechanics 37-35, and an easy
one to Oswego 43-23. Going to Cambridge Springs, Fredonia lost 40-31.
Playing host to Geneseo our boys being poor hosts, defeated them 38-23.
At Buffalo State the boys refused two dinners, and lost 47-20. Oswego
then came to Fredonia, and our boys being perfect hosts let them win 55-29.
The team ended its season by going to Geneseo, where they enlivened interest
by winning 42-40. Sampson was elected captain for the year before the
Dulmicki, Gangi, LoGuidici, Baisch, Cray, Armis, McGraw, Mcmske, Domst. Mr. Keyser
Baskets Fouls Total
7 6 20
14 3 31
16 4 24
13 6 32
5 6 16
5 5 15
1 1 5 27
2 8 12
8 1 17
12 3 27
1 l 3 25
15 6 36
13 ' 6 32
9 10 28
4 5 13
14 7 35
4 5 13
23 2 48
9 7 25
189 98 476
9.9 5.2 25
Dunkirk C. C.
Dunkirk C. C.
l l 7
...-. -iv ....
The ' Reserves
The Reserves' season was quite a success having
won 11 games and lost 9 against good competition.
After getting off to a bad start by losing to Carnahan-
Shearers of lamestown, 25-21, the Reserves came back
to win the next 6 straight, beating Silver Creek High
School, Fredonia High School, Dunkirk Collegiate
Center, Buffalo State Reserves, Canisius Frosh and
the Delevan town team.
The high spots of the season were the victories
over Buffalo State and the Canisius Frosh. Although
hampered some by the size of our gym, the visitors
were completely outclassed. The Reserves beat State
Reserves, their most bitter rival, and then won over
Canisius Frosh, both in one week. The Canisius Frosh
boasted one of the strongest Frosh teams in this part of the state.
Then the boys fell down and lost to Silver Creek 29-12, and to P. N. A.
seconds in a close game 14-13. The youngsters again broke into the winning
column by defeating the Naval Militia, 25-21, but soon afterward the N. M. got
revenge by winning, 44-36. At P. N. A. the reserves fell short 32-33, in a bang
up game, but returned home to defeat Dunkirk C. C., 27-15. lourneying to
Buffalo they lost two games in one week, to Canisius Frosh, and to Buffalo
State Reserves, 17-18, in a heartbreaker. They defeated Delevan a second
time, 33-30, and lost two thrillers to Brocton 13-14, and 24-25. They ended their
season with an easy victory over Ellington 48-27.
Cross country was introduced at this school for the first time this year.
In the Intramural track meet 16 men started and completed the run. lt was at
first just to be an intramural sport, but those participating found it so interesting
that two meets were scheduled with Silver Creek High School. The Music
Students were victorious in this event with the Freshmen second. On the 22nd
of October the ll men who journeyed to Silver Creek found the hills a little too
much for them, and 'lost the meet in which Cherry Creek also participated.
"Soup" was the first man in for Normal eleven in the
meet, followed by Hemink, Baisch, Clapper, and
Bubbs. On the 13th of November, Silver Creek came
here and the Normal again proved the victim, although
not quite such an easy one. This time Muscarella
came in first, covering the 3 mile course in 15 minutes,
50.2 seconds. Campbell was second with Clapper,
Guillaume, Bubbs and Batch following in that order.
The team showed a decided improvement over the
Those to receive letters were Captain Campbell,
Guillaume, Hemink, Baisch, Clapper, and Bubbs.
Next year there will be runs with Buffalo State, as
well as several other colleges and high schools. The
Intramural run will be held in October. So start train-
Campbell, Guillaume, XVood
Martin, Couglilin, Tliics
For the first time in the history of the school, an lntramural Program was
put into practice. This being the first attempt of this kind, students did not
understand all the functions of the program but from experience gained, it is
almost sure to be a complete success next term.
The Board was composed of an Intramural manager for each unity units
being classified as Frosh, luniors, Seniors, and Music Students, and Faculty
Adviser, Mr. Keyser. Harry Guillaume, Head lntrarnural Manager, was
chosen by Mr. Keyser. Each unit elected the man they wished to represent
them on the board.
lt was the duty of the l-lead Manager to head up all activities, Work up
interest in them, and instruct unit managers concerning forthcoming activities.
lie was assisted in this by Douglas Wood and David Campbell. They will
be in line for his position next year.
The board met irregularly this year whenever it was necessary to
straighten out the schedule of games or some unexpected problem. lt has
been decided by the board that it shall meet regularly next year, at least
once a month.
At the beginning of the year the board drew up rules for competition. A
point system for keeping class scores was discussed and agreed upon. This
system particularly stresses participation and a premium is placed on every
game played. Even though one unit had no chance of Winning a tournament,
it could boost its total points by participating.
About 502 of the men took part in intramurals this year, which is very
good considering its first year. 'We expect, however, and should have at
least 75ffg out next year.
The program for next term will be set up sometime this semester as soon
as the new Intramural Board has been selected. A fine program is in evidence
and one which will create considerable interest.
N' ' 1' '
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Cl-lAlVlPlONS
Musicians' 'Team-Dorr. Stark, Wroblewski, Caxtcllana, Slqeps
Senior 'Team-Guillaume, Pasquale, VanSlyke, Rich, Alexander
junior Team-Congdon, Tliies, Lane, Bley, Langenstein, jones
Intramural competition started with tennis, in which the Music Students
took top honors, winning eight matches and losing two. The seniors were
second followed by the frosh and juniors. Weber, Brewer, and Granis were
outstanding in this sport.
Cross country was the next sport which gained followers. Volley Ball
took the headlines at the start of the season with the seniors going through the
campaign without a defeat. Hartlieb, Anderson, and Amborski were the out-
Floor Hockey followed with the seniors finishing the season on top,
Without a blemish on their record. Guillaume and Pasquale starred for the
seniors, but were overshadowed by Langenstein and lones, who are juniors.
Intramural Basketball followed, and the interest in interclass participation
reached its peak. The league ended in a three way tie for top honors with
the music students holding the lead until the final round, when the juniors
and seniors closed in. The All Star Squad selected from all teams by the
board consisted of Rich, Trippe, Van Slyke, Lane, Butcher, Skeps and Stark.
The music students annexed the foul shooting crown with the seniors and
frosh following in that order. Badminton, Softball and a Field Meet are
the spring sports.
Faulring, Olmsteacl, Wassinlq, Foryciarz, Loolqenhouse, Coggin, Angelino, Mleczko, Colburn,
Moose, Hogan, Swachamer, Cornell, Bartley, Miss Ranslem
Harris, Bie, Eggleston, Rynalslqi, Straight, Fuller, Demmon, Martorana, Miller, Brady
Colter, Dennison, Phillips, Manogg, Olskn, Dunham, McB'ryar, Moss, O'Laughlin
Participation of women in athletics is becoming more and more stressed
as an outlet for leisure time activities. Opportunities and equipment are
provided for women students in the Normal School for several different types
of sports, such as basketball, baseball, badminton, tennis and volleyball.
Basketball, the main Winter sport, has grown to be quite popular. Through
participation in this game the girls not only receive a great deal of fun and
intramural competition, but also a background in basketball techniques and
coaching of skills and tactics. '
Early in the fall opportunities are provided for beginners to learn how to
play the game. Later when the intermediate and advanced players join the
beginners, all classes practice together for several Weeks, until individual class
practice is decided upon. Eventually, class teams are chosen, and captains
are elected for each team. lf enough girls participate, two teams, A and B,
are chosen from each class.
The tournament, which culminates basketball season, is usually of the
round robin type in which each team plays every other team an agreed
number of times, the winners of each game receiving two points, the losers
nothing. This year the Freshmen Won the honor, not losing a single game.
Basketball has done its part in creating sportsmanship and friendship
among the Women students of Fredonia Normal.
- ,gffw .Q-A+
. ,IM -X K
THE CLASS OF 'ae' SINCERELY THANKS THE
ADVERTISERS IFOR THEIR HELP IN MAKING
THIS' PREDONIAN A FINANCIAL success.
WE REQUEST ALL WHO ARE INTERESTED IN
THIS BOOK TO PATRONIZE THESE FRIENDS
WHO HAVE AIDED US IN OUR WORK.
H .Y....,,..... , . ,T ,
for Success to
THE CLASS OF 1936
Annuity - Accident - Life
HUGO L. WOLFE
Professional Insurance Service
THE SESSIONS AGENCY
WU-I-IAM SCHULERI Prop- 11 E. Main sa. Fredonia. N. Y.
33 Temple St. Phone 205 Fredonia. N. Y.
G. C. MURPHY CO. 1
CARNAHAN SHEARER CO.
5 and l0c Store '
MEN'S CLOTHING SHOES HATS
With Selected Merchandise S E TE UR G
W A RS F NISHIN S
Up To S100 16 W. Main St. Fredonia, N. Y.
10 W. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y.
PIERCE MOTOR SALES Your
Buick Pontiac 1 patronage
'Soles ond Service
CEASE'S DINING CAR
80 W. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y. Dunkirk' N. Y.
I A . EEE, A.
SAHLE BROTHERS. Florists
Not just filling orders. but a service
that makes friends for all concerned
Flowers by Wire
97-101 Newton St. Phone 550 Fredonia. N. Y.
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
You, too, should entertain at
THE WHITE INN
1 PRIVATE ROOMS for DINNER and BRIDGE
-, A- ,xi :1',"'J-Q. .,
Fredonia. New York
THE BOSTON STORE
nunxmx, N. Y.
FOR YOU TO COME IN
For you to come in
Open wide was my gate,
Tea, gossip, cmd love
We sat sharing til late.
You took gladly all offered
But then in dismay
Closed tightly and locked
I found your gate next day.
l'd answered your purpose
For the time very well,
But new friends you'd found
Best for me? Who can tell?
Compliments of Compliments of
STANLEY I. HUNTER THE ELMER E. SMITH STORE 1
20 W. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y. Russo Bldg. Fredonia. N. Y.. E
30 E. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y.
FREDONIA CLEANERS A
All Sorts of Dry Cleaning, Pressing,
Repairing, Hats Reblocked
45 E. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y. '
"Say lt With Flowers"
BUTTON'S GREENHOUSE FLORISTS
CUT FLOWERS and POTTED PLANTS
96 E. Main St. -Phone 166 Fredonia. N. Y.
THE IULIETTE SHOPPE
"The Shoppe of Individualityu
Featuring 'Womerfs and Misses' Ready-to-Wear
407 Central Ave. Phone 2035 Dunkirk. N. Y.
TERWILLIGER 6. SALZER
FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING
37 W. Main St. Phone 355 Fredonia. N. Y.
CARROLL 6. NAZARO
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH AUTOMOBILES
80 Water St. Fredonia. N. Y.
msszsf I l
' W 3, K "11y:'Lr"r"!""V'i'1,""!QY""'I!ll!iYQ'Li51'QgIfWw
A very good friend is called Mack,
He keeps us all on the right trcxck.
He plays with his qlcxsses
In all of his clctsses,
And goes after Emile with cr whctclc.
FORD V-8 CARS
SALES ond SERVICE
Phone 364 Fredonia. N. Y.
WATCH THE FORDS GO BY
A. B. MANLEY - Aetna-izer
35 Curtis Place
Phone 655 - Fredonia. N. Y.
Pensions - lncomes - Annuities
SAVINGS OF TODAY CAN BE TURNED INTO
INSURED SALARIES FOR TOMORROW
HARPER DRUG co., Inc. DR- G1-ENN R- FISH
"In Business for Your Health" Eye-Sight Specialist
Main and Third Sh. Dunkirk, N. Y. 332 Cgnugl Ay, Dunkirk, N, Y,
GENERAL ICE CREAM CO.
THE NEW YORK STORE
DUNKIRICS GREATEST CLOTHIERS
Compliments of GREASING -- WASHING - DRAINING
MAIN SHOE REBUILDING HOGAN'S KENDALI. SERVICE
T. R. GANGI STATION
33 E. Main St. Fredonia. N. 176 E. Main St. Phone 410 Fredonia, N. Y.
After School Stop at Ccmdylcmd for C, A, SWAN
Fresh Strawberry Sundcxe JEWELRY
318 Central Ave. Dunkirk. N. Y. E. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y.
V1-:'ft'-rw Qimfif. - H. af :v'.'j"--ag?
8: COMPLIMENTS OF
Manufacturing Specialty Iewelers
of BUFFALO and ERIE
School and College Rings
Club Pins, Fraternity Pins
C. W. GREVE. Representative
Dunkirk. N. Y.
Official Iewelers to Your School WEST RIDGE SYSTEM
For a guy continually in pain,
We respectfully offer Todd Lane.
With the girls he does shine
With his dancing divine.
We Wonder sometimes if he's sane.
Though Wellington's not very large,
Success follows when he's in charge.
He can act, he can sing,
Do most any old thing
Except when he's thinking of "Marge"
Psychology's Eddie's real line,
But he'll change it any old time
For a part in a play
With a great deal to say:
For in talking, he thinks he's just fine. '
R l fi
THE SPIDER AND I
I walked into the spider's lace
And felt the cobweb on my face,
And cursed the bug for being there
And cursed the cobweb in my hair.
I didn't think at just that time
That I'd torn down the spider's
And while I cursed unriqhteously,
The spider doubtless swore at me.
ON YOUR GRADUATION
It qives us pleasure to congratulate you on
this happy occasion and wish you all
the success in the world
I MONROE PHARMACY
'ms nsxnu. srons
"The Best in Druq Store Goods"
"The Best in Drug Store Service"
YOUR LOBLAW GROCETERIA
7 East Main St.
Welcomes the opportunity to serve
the Normal School Student Body
LOBLAW GROCETERIAS, INC.
WE WISH YOU ALL SUCCESS IN
YOUR FUTURE ACTIVITIES
Please Accept Our Congratulations
and Best Wishes
Rune Bldg. Phono 605 8 Park St.
IANE POTTER CANDIES
FHEDONIA. N. Y.
...., .,,.,.,.R,s.kF!w, -1,..,r..?,-, , T lv, ,,.j,a,.v.,?EY',,j1..u,,,H,.mY
-w'l.vVti':, afvnfzv' -vw-. --wwf-Q
Congratulations and Best Wishes
Class of 1936
CATHERINE CANTY SHOP
Fredonia. N. Y.
To the Class ot 1936 of F. N. S.
CARD-SOCH DAIRIES .
Takes the opportunity to offer you
Congratulations and to express their
appreciation of your patronage.
QUALITY SINCE 1882
320 Central Avenue
Dunkirk. N. Y.
AN EI-'FICIENT SERVANT-
24 Hour Daily Service
Rates Are Low
ARTHUR R. MAYTUM, General Mgr.
Cr mpliments of
ENDICOTT - IOHNSON CO.
6 W. Main St. Fredonia. N. Y.
EFFA BEAUTY SHOP
29 Temple St. Fredonia. N. Y.
TWIN FARMS DAIRY
Phone 324 Fredonia, N. Y.
' THE wEs'r DRUG COMPANY
309 Central Ave.
'rr-IE coimrn NEWS sl-tor
and asa Central Ave. Dunkirk, N. Y.
to the '
CLASS OF 136 AMERICAN CLEANERS
Steam and Dry Cleaning, and Dyeing,
Alterations, Pressing ang Repairing
C t ine
431 Main St. Pigrfe aiss Dunkirk, N. Y.
Hotel Francis Building
Dunkirk. N. Y. Phone 2703
"Serving Normal Students -
Congratulations to the Fortunate Class ot 1936
Since 19041, Parties at
709 Central Ave. Phone 5565 Dunkirk, N. Y.
The sun shines brightly everywhere,
lt's rays are of golden hue.
Violets cluster here and there,
And the grass is covered with dew.
The robins sing up in the trees,
Their sweet notes float clearly through the air.
The flowers are filled with buzzing bees,
And the earth is no longer bare.
Gay butterflies ilit to and fro
O'er the fields of emerald and gold.
The breezes whisper sweet and low,
And the jays begin to scold.
Oh 'tis a glorious time now.
All the earth is trying to sing.
Old King Winter has made his bow
And presented us Princess Spring.
4-:WW --5' uf w swf,-gpuf-wer: 'fwywlrwwg
' TH1: NATIONAL BANK
PRESENTS 1936 - 1937
KIRSTEN FLAGSTAD OF FREDONIA
GUIOMAR NOVAES and
IOSEPHINE ANTOINE and JOSEPH SZIGETI CITIZENS TRUST CO.
Colatura Soprano Violinist 1
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
RICHARD CROOKS and HELEN OELHEIM
American4Neqro Contralto yo u
ALBERT SPALDING and DALIES FRANTZ S' :moo 5,
Violinist Pianist Q ' 'gain j
' KING!!! V
ARTUR SCI-INABEL 2 SSSS
Extra Added Attraction!
Radio and Moving Picture Star Q
Prices S15 - S12 - S10 - S8 - S6 Plus Tax 1
ZORAH B, BERRY Fredonia, N. Y.
32 COURT ST. Wa. S532 BUFFALO. N. Y.
Compliments Of '
ONE OF OUR LOYAL FRIENDS
A CLEAN PLACE TO EAT
Breakfast Lunch Dinner
BUTTERCUP RESTAURANT YOUR
Fredonia. N. Y.
A and P
WILLIAM E. STOCK
PRINTING FOOD STORES
45 W. Main Sl. Fredonia. N. Y.
COMPLIMENTS 1 COMPLIMENTS OF
' E STATION
TREMAINE AGENCY, Inc. HORTONS SERVIC 1
INSURANCE PROTECTION SINCE 1860 Fredonia. N- Y-
ws SPECIALIZE IN Drsrmcrtvs FURNITURE The predonicm Staff appreciates the
WALLEN FURNITURE CO- help the advertisers have rendered,
Fredonia, N. Y. making this book possible.
, AN ALIBI X
At first I thought about the stars.
Q They are so far away: W
f But I could neither write of Mars,
Nor of the Milky Way. '
. ,Next I remembered Ki1mer's "Trees",
x ' And thought of "fools like meg"
'N But even-.this did not help:
Kilmer hadriitx heard of me.
And so I write this alibi
To tell my teacher fair,
That thouqh I failed this time in rhyme,
Perhaps l'l1 succeed-some other time.
THE MCCLENFITI-IFIN PRINTERY
DUNKIRK, NEW YORK
PUBLISHERS OF TI-IE FREDONIFIN 1936
QUEEN CITY PI-IOTO ENGRHVING CO.
BUF PALO, NEW YORK
I Compliments ,
of ' 1 COMPLIMENTS OF
WINTER GARDEN W
I STATE THEATRE
"YOUR TI-IEATRICAI.. HOME"
Fredonia, N. Y. DUNKIRK' N. Y.
Western Eleciric Sound System W I
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