Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 88

 

Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1936 volume:

The Nineteen Thirtyfsix Fultonian ENGRAVINGS BY JAHN AND OLLIER PRINTED BY PALLADIUIVLTIMES, INC 1hO FULTONIAN 1936 " ffyf X f X f f X 'C f 'fx f f! Z 7 ' li ' f M ' ff ! Published by THE SENIOR CLASS FULTON HIGH SCHOOL SHCDI-S! Sl"lQl"Sl S I-I Q E Sl Ballet Slippers Ghillies Pumps Ties Sandals Suedes Oxfords Moccasins Ski Shoes Riding Boots Brogues Sneakers Slippers High Tops Kilties Flaps Flatties Beach Shoes Mules Tennis Shoes Bathing Slippers Booties I FOREVVORD As a theme for "The I936 Fulton' ian," vve have chosen an important factor in everyone's wardrobe, shoes. By the wearing of these articles of apparel we are able to walk firmly and stand erectly. For four years, we have used our Shoes until they are scuffed and well' worn, but old friends. Now we step into the world with a new pair of shoes. As a bit of parting advice, we, the members of the 1936 graduf ating class, say, "Put your best shod foot Forward, and don't run down at the heels." - - DEDICATION - - WE dedicate "The I936 Fultoniann to Miss Isabelle Davidson whose keen, friendly interest and straightforward teachings have made her classes vital and alert centers of stu' dent activity. May we ever reflect the amenity of her character. .1 W? X i f W Wx ! X l g f Q W f X ff X fw f , f'1 X X fff f ff? I J f f 2 Qi' , "E' f ' T AI- f f ix ' X ,. ff 2 CGNTENTS- ADMINISTRATION SENIORS UNDERCLASSIVIEN ACTIVITIES FEATURES H ADMINSTRATIO Strong heal-firm foundaiinn. Square tae-'inspiring "tips" High arch-noble ideals. These--the faculty has imparfcd fo the .vfudw1lx. L.. sllvunnh FACULTY OF 1936 Iiulmcrt C. iNIz1cmIun:iIcI, ,-X.IL, NIA ..... XVk'SIL'3'I1ll I'nivL-rsitv, Colnmlnizi Univcrsilx licrlrmlc .InInis1mi, iX.IL ...................................................................... SiniII1 Collcgc Irzis Ilziguc, A.IL ............... ........... i XIfi'c1I Univcrsily Iici'lrufIc Iicynolmls, A.IL .... ......... S yrzicusc University Iilmlys Iionncr, ILS., KIA. .... Sl. I,z1wrc-iicc Univcrsily Susan Iii1'1lI1ZlIU, ,-X.IL ..................... ................ L 'm'ncII Univcrsity Ircnc KVNL-ill, A.IL ........,.................... ..................... I J'YnuviIIc Cullcgc ICKIIIHIIIII Blacfloskcy, I-X.IL, AAI. II1-Icn Seymour, ,NIL ................... .. Agnus NVQIIIHCQ, A.IL ........ . I.un:1 I'rcsIm1, A.IL, KIJX. Uornclizi Ixicc, ILS. ........ . W'yin:1n il. I'i':iII, A.IL KI111'CcII:1 Otis, ILS. .............. . KI:n'jnric IJickcrsni1, fX.IL ......... .... . CI1cslcr XYUUII, ILS. I'cl.M. ......................... . John R. INIcIJon:1I1I, ILS. in Iiclucatinn Isnbcllc Iizivirlson, ILS. .................,..... . Ilczltricc O'Cunm'II, .'X.IL ....... . XIIFQIIIIII Simuns, A.IL, KIA, .... Ixlizzlbclh I'.II1s ...................,................. iXI1lI'g2lI4CI NIcfirziw ................................ flcrlrumlc Szinmlcrs, ILS. in Iinsincss ....... Iingci' INInrpI1y, ILS. ............................. . IC:n'I Ilzilcinmi, ILS, ..................... . Sterling Cole, ILS. in Iinsincss ..... NI:1IlI1cw I"i':iwIcy ..........,.........,... Izrncst Illzlck, ILSA. ............ .. IXI1IcIrcfI Ilmllcy, ILIMX. .................. Ilzinicl W':1gi1ci', ILS. in Iiduczilinn .... XYiIIzn'cI Anclcrsnn, ILS. ................. . IXIz1rjm'ic Iirlmuncls .......... Yirgiiiizi Ilunlcr, ILS. .... . lllnm IJircI, A.IL, IXIJX. ILmwIni1i, Iluslon Lfiliva-i'sity Syrzlcusc L'nivci'sity Sl. I.:1wrcncc Uiiivn-i'sity Syracuse Uiiiva-i'sily Syrznviisc University Lfnivcrsily ul' Micliigzni St. I.:nvrc11cc University Syracuse Univcrsity Albzniy Stzltc Oswego Norinzil, SXTIICLISC Univcrsily Albzuiy Slau- .-Xllmny State AIIm:iny Slnlc I'Iu1lsImi'g Slzltc Nm'in:1I I'Iz1ttsI1u1'g Stale Norinzil Syrzicusc Univcrsily Syrzlcusc Univcrsily Syrzlcusc I'nivL-rsily Syrzlciisc L'nivn-rsity Usxwgu Nwrnizll Symvlisc Univcrsily Syrziciisc LIllIVL'l'SIIy Symciisc Univcrsily Syracuse University Now Ilznvcn Collcgc Iilmirzi Collcgc Allmzlny Stzitc TO ONE WHO IS LEAVING lfuhon lligh School will have II vzmczmcy next ye:1r that will he difficult to fill s:1tisI':1c1o1'ilyg one of the most loyal of the faculty ineinhers, hliss Cornelia Rice, is to leave the runlas of teachers. Miss Rice is Il native lcllllfllllilll uncl eurnecl her llzlchelor of Science degree in Syrzicnse University. l'revions to her college Cllllkiflllilll, she lilllglll in the llllllllgllhll mlistricl school :mil fourth grznle in what is now lfziirgrieve .lnnior I liifh 5 . After leaching i11 Chester, Orzmge County, Bliss Rice returned to lfullon in l907 to assume the clulies of teaching the subjects of hiology znncl zllgehrzi to llnltonizin slnmlents. The fzicnlly IllC1lll7L'l'S :incl the slnclenl holly fully realize the flilliicnhy of lincling' :mother person who will he :ms conscientious :mil 121111114111 in the perform- ance of chities :ls Bliss Rice has proveml to he. ,Fulton lligh School hopes that FOl'lQl1IlC will smile fzivorzihly 011 Miss Rice-'s life when she leaves the portals of this hull of learning. ll SE 1011 May the Seniors have success in "Breaking in a New Pair of Shoes" when they enter Worldfv Cobbler Shop. H- the l CLASS GI-l-lCl:l-QS MAIUIAIIWI' VAN'l' "Hes:-wie" President, Senior Class 4: Annual Stall: Prize Speaking: 3, 4: "Petticoats" 3: Carpe Diem 4: S1-ience Club 3, 4: Dramatics Club 3, 4: French Club 4: Softball 2: Senior Play, JOSEPH CRAHAN "Joe" Football l, 2. 3. fl: Cant. 4: "Pirate's Daugh- ter" 2: Minstrels 3: Student Council 4: Vice- Pres. 4: Boxing: 2, Mgr. 4: Radio Play 4: Dra- matics Club 2, 3, 4, Vive-Pres. 3: "The Valiant" 3: Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Vice-Pres. 4: Intra- mural Baseball 2, 3: Secretary, Senior Class 4: Pres. Boys' Glee Club 3: Senior Play. HAROLD WHEELER Student Council 1. 4: Science Club 3, 4, Pres. 4: Rifle Club 3: Carpe Diem 3: Senior Class, Vice- Pres. 4: Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4: Softball 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM HAlt'l'NE'l"l' "Casa Loma" Cross-country 1: Junior Leaprue Softball 1: Junior League Basketball 1. 2: Mixed Chorus l, 3: Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3: Intra- mural Baseball 2, 3, 4: Foul Shooting: 2, 3, 4: Buzz Stall' 3: Senior League Basketball 3: Track 3, 4: Bowling 3: Boys' Clee Club Minstrels 3: Junior "Prom" Committee 3: Chairman Athletic Awards Assembly 3: Vice-President Boys' Glee Club 4: Carpe Diem 4: Book Week Play "Seven- teen" 4: Treasurer, Senior Class 4: Twilight Dance Committee Chairman 4: Basketball 4: lfoollizill 4: llaseliall 4: Amateur Contest 4. ROBERT WARE "Bubbie" Orchestra l. 2. MURIEL HAMILTON Physical Training Exhibition 1: Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 3, 43 Volley Ball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 33 Track 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 33 Badminton 4: Athletic Award 2, 3, 4: Science Club 2, 3. 43 Hiking 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 4. VICTORIA CORTINI "Vic" Buzz Stall' 3, 41 Dramatics Club 1, 23 Glee Club l, 2: Bzuaketball 1, 2. 3, 4. FREDERICK VINE ..'1'wig" Carpe Diem 3, 4, Science Club 43 Bowl- ing 4: Football 4: Radio Play 4. CAROL GRANT Annual StaH'g Hiking 2, 3. JAYNE PARKS Glee Club 13 Dramatics Club 1. 2. 31 Carpe Diem 3, 4: Physical Training Exhi- bition 1. STANLEY ROMAS "Sam" Ping-pong 35 Softball 2. 3. VIRGINIA KEYES "Jinnie" Buzz Staff 3, 4, Carpe Diem 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee: "Pirate's Daughter" 3. CAROLYN BULLARD "Cc Dr-amatics Club 1: Girls' Giee Cl lnterclass Basketball 3: Athletic Aw PETER SPERATI " Carlipe Diem 3. 45 Tennis 3, 45 Ping 3. . ADELINE WEBB Classes 1, 2. 3, 4. JENNY KOSKI Hockey 15 Basketball 2, 3: Comml Club 3: Shul'fleboard 3. GILES DANIELS "SCI Baseball 43 Softball 4. FLORENCE WILLIAMS "Flo Commercial Club 4. ROSE FISHER "R Basketball 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, "Pirate's Daughter" 45 Dramatics Clu LYLE L. FLICK Bios Club 1, Dramatics Club 2, 3, Carpe Diem 3. 43 Science Club 3, "Meticulous Customer" 3. MARTIN BRAULT Truck I: Carpe Diem: Dramatics Club: Bowling: Rifle Club I. EFFIE GILDERS "Efe" Bios Club I: Glee Club I: Hiking: 2: Carpe Diem 3: Buzz Stall' 3, Editor 4: Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3: Science Club 4: Basketball I: "Pet- ticoats" 3: Junior Dance Committee 3: "Christmas DesLinies" 3: "The Duchess Bouuces In" 4: Dramatic Assembly 3: "Family Album" I: Senior Play Com- mittee. IIORUTHY POIITEK Aeolian Club 2: Basl,1-tball I: Dramatir-sa Club I: "I'iratr.'s Daux'5hter" 2. STAN LEY BECK ER Football 1, 2: Manager and Assistant Manager of Football 3, 4: Student Assist- ant Physical Director 4: Boys' Glee Club I, 2, 4: Commercial Club 2. 3, 4: Busi- ness Manager of Senior Play 4: Boxing Team 2, 3: Volley Ball 3: Intramural Hard and Softball Team 2. 3: President of Commercial Club 3. OLGA LYSAK "Connie" Commercial Club Il: Baseball 2: Basket- ball l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2: Volley Ball I. 2. SARAH READ 'Sallv" French Club 3. 4: Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4: Girls' Glee I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3. President 4: Fulton Musical Club 1, Pres- ident 4: Annual Staff. LLUYD FLICK Football il, 2, 3: Boxing I, Mgr. 4: Science Club 3. 4: Intramural Softball 2, 3: Chairman Senior Rim: and Pin Com.: Senior Barn Dance Com. 4: Golf 2. MANETTE HOLLINGSWORTH "Min" Bios Club: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Dra- matica Club 4: Carpe Diem 3, 4: Track I: Buzz Stail' 3, 4: Chairman Prize Speaking Com. 4: Baseball 2: Ping-poni: Winner 4: Carpe Diem Play 3. JULIA EVVANICKI "J, E." Commercial Club 3: Baseball I, 2: Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4: Volley Ball 1, 2. WILLIAM JONES "Pinch" Football I, 2, 3: Senior Play 4: Annual Stall: Book Review Play I : Science Club 4: Dramatics Club 4: Rifle Club 3: Bowling 4. VICTORIA RUTA Classes I, 2, 3, 4. IDA BIGCS Sc-uior Play Com. EDMOND GARVEY Annual StaIT 4: Dramatics Club 4: Priw Speaking: 4: Science Club 3, 4. MARION CHUBB Physical Training: Exhibition l: Basket- ball I, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, 3, 4: Winner, Foul Shooting: Contest 2: Hiking.: I, 2, 3, 4, Mirr. 2, 3: Hockey 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 3, Captain 4: Baseball 2, 3, Mgr. 2: Track 3, 4: Vollcy Ball 2, 3, Mgr. 2: Badmin- tou 4: Asst. Mgr. Girls' Sports 4: Ath- letic Award 2, 3, -I: Science Club 2, 3, 4. RUTH ROGERS "Madam" Basketball I. 2: Volley Ball I: Hiking I: Hockey I: Baseball I: Physical Exhibi- tion: Commercial Club 3. 4: Camera Club 3. PlG'l'ER POULAKIS Dramatics Club I, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Carpe Diem 3, 4: French Club 3, 4: Senior Play: Amateur Proyxram: Prize Slfeilliillpr 4: "Where But in Ame-rica": "An Encounter with an Intcrvieweru 4: Book Week 1: Physical Training Exhibi- tion 2. HENRY CARDINALI Commercial Club 3: Musical Club 3, Orchestra 2, Zi. RUTH REYNOLDS "Pete' Drzlmutics Club 2: "Pirate's Daughter" 2: fllee Club I, 2. y Cl41LES'l'lNE Wl'l'OWSKl "Witt' liaslietlmall l, Mgr. l: Bowling -1: Com- mer4'i.ll I'lub. l!AR'l'HOLOMEW SCHIBECI "Bai-t' Senior Play FLORENCE DRUCE "Drucie' Senior Rings and Pin Committee 42 Student Council 8: "Pirate's Daughter" ti: Physical 'l'rainiug' Exhibition 2: Athletic Award 2: Buzz Stall' 3: Carpe Diem 3, 4: Science Club 3, 4: Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3: lnterclass Ba:-iketball 2, 3, 4: Hiking Club 2. ELEANOR, PARSONS "Dee" Annual Stall. WALTEIQ WOLSKI "Walt" Physical Training: Exhibition l: Intra- mural Basketball l, 2: Intramural Base- ball l, 2, 3: Intramural Softball 1, 2, Cl: Valley Ball 3: Science Club Il. 4: Glee Club 4: Bowlinlf Zi, 4, Mgr. 4: Science Club Play 4. DORIS LASHBROOK Classes l, 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE BOWERING Book Week Play, "Seventeen" 4. --N JOHN VOLO'l"l'A "Jo Boxing 4: Track 3: President, Co cial Club 3. llJA WA'l"l'NEl2 "Mother l Animal Stall: Commercial Club 3: l-Letbnll 2: 'Pram-k 2: Dramatir-s Cl Hilliuu' Lf. RUTH GUERNSEY Classes 1, 2, 3, 4. ROY HUNTLEY Future Farmers-1 3. 4: Sc-ienve Club IRENE ROBINSON Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Coach 3: Ball l, 2, 3, Mgr. 3: Hiking Club l, Tennis 3: Track l, 2, 3: Shulfleboz Commercial Club 3: Prize Speak mittee 4: Ping-pong 3: Baseball Captain 3. CAROL DUNN ing 1, liasketball l, 3: Hiking Club 1, 3: I l, 3: 'Track l, 3: Riding Club Science Club 3, 4: Book Week Rev ROBERT O'GRADY Buzz 3: Football 2, 3, 4: Junfb ball Zi: Senior Basketball 4, 5. HR 1' B J ACK PORTER Science Club 3, 4: Rifle Club 3, 4: Bowl- ing 3, 4: Business Mgr. Annual 4: Carpe Diem 4: Dramatics Club 4: Camera Club 1. Pres.: lluzz Stalf 2. HLANCHE KEENEY Clakscs l, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET MEHECAN Classes l, 2, Il, 4. ANTHONY ABRAHAM Dramatics Club: Minstrel Shuw: Buys' Clec Club: Buzz Stall'. SHIRLEY MARTIN Hiking 2: Track 2: Carpe Diem 3, 4: Science Club 4: Announcement Com. 4: Barn Dance Com. 4. KATHRYN PHILLIPS "Kate" French Club 3. 4: Dramatics Club 4: Clee Club 1, 2, 3: Hiking: 2. HAROLD LEWIS lntraniural Baskclball 2, Zi, -l: lfuture Farmers' Club l, 2, Zi, 4. EVELYN CARY "Billy" Basketball l 3 Track 3 : "Pirate's Daugh- ter" 3. , JEAN ANDERSON Annual Stall' 4: Carpe Diem Il, 4: Dra- matics Club l, 2. 3. 4: Science Club 3, 4: Athletic Award l, Ci: llaskelbnll I, 2, 3. 4: Hockey 1, 2, ZS: Baseball l, 3: Volley Hall l, 3: Physical Training Exhibition l: "Maker of Dreams" l: Invitation Com. 4: Track 1: Hiking I: Ping:-nom: 3: Senior Play 4. JOSEPH VANT "Joe" "Pirate-'s Daughter" 2: Baseball 2. 32 Book Week Play 14: Intern-lass Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Softball l, 2: Physical Train- ing Exhibition 1: Chairman, Annnuncc- ment Cum. 4. JANET CILLESPIE Hiking' 3: Volley Hall 3: Clee Club 2: Science Club 3. 42 Carpe Diem 3, 4: Baseball 2. HELEN BLAKE "Tish" Eclitnr-in-Chief, Annual: Buzz Stall 3. 4, Associate Editor 4: Carpe Diem 3: French Club 3, 4: Orchestra 4: Secretary of Musical Club 4: "The Dust of the Road" 4: Salutatorian: Pancake Supper Committee 4. MAHLON BLAKE "Pete" Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3. 4, Pres. 4: Musical Club 4: Inter- vlass Basketball 2. 3: Assistant Manager. Senior Class Play. WAVA COOKE "Cookie" Dramatics Club 4: Senior Ring and Pin Com. 4: Senior Play Com. 4. MYRTLE HAll'l'Wl4iSEN "Myrt" American la-'Sinn Essay Winner -l. PETER HILLICK "Pete" Football 1. 3. 4: Carpe Diem 3, 4: Orch- estra 1, 2: Band l, 2: Intramural Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3. 4: Intramural Baseball 3, 4. HARRISUN SMITH "Smitty" Boxing, Mgr. -1: Bnxingr 2, 3, 4: Foot- ball 2, 3: Carpe Diem. NANCY PENKALA "Nan" French Play 4: Travk 1: Bwsketbzxll lg Bowling 4. HELEN HALSHY lilec Club. ANTHONY GACLIARDO ..'I'ony" Science ,Club l: Ping-pony: Tournament 3: A'MIl1fll'lZllil'1 Intramural Softball 2, 3. RUTH PEARSUN Hikimr 1: Hoc-lu-y l: "Pirates Daughter" 3: "M. l'vrrir-hon" 3: "Alice in Wonder- l::ncl" l: "l":unily Album" l: "Duchess Bnunces ln" -l: Science Club, Sec. 4: French Club, Tre-as, 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Carpe Diem, Sec. JS, 4: Buzz Stall' 3. 4: Annual Stall': ,fXss't Librarian 4: Valedic- tnrizin: Barn Dance Committee. WILMA SWIATLOWSKI "Wilm" Basketball l, 2: Track l, 2: Bowling 4: French Play 4: Chairman Barn Dance Conn.: Ass't l.ibr:n'ian 4. UAICLTON GREY Classes l. 2, Sl. -1, LUIS VVILSUN Carpe Diem 3, fl: Basketball I: Senior Play 4. MARY PRINGLE Basketball 1. 2, 3: Athletic Award Hockey l. 2: Baseball l. 2: Hiking Bicycling 3: Volley Ball 3: Sciencl 3, 4. THOMAS COLES " Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, P1 "Monsieur Perrichonu 3: "Maitre lin" 4: Prize Speaking 3: Student cil 4: Pres. French Club 4: Pres matics Club: Boys' Glee Club l, Pres. 4: Carpe Diem 3. 4: Mixed ' l, 2: Senior Play: "Man in the Hat." MURIEL JACKSON ' Physical Training Exhibition 1: S Team l, 2: Science Club 3. 4: Bas 1, 2, 3, 4: Rifle Club 3: Volley Bal LUCILLE BREED Hockey 3: Hiking 3: Basketball Carpe Diem 3. 4. GEORGE LOOMIS Football 4: Intramural Basketbe Intramural Baseball 4 1 intramural ball 4: Ping-pony: 1, 2, 3, 4: Bad! 4: Boys' Glee Club 4: Minstrel Sh Science Club 4. MURIEL DINGMAN Dramatics Club 1, 2. LUCILLE GARDNER "Sara Glee Club 1. Carpe Diem 4. GEORGE CURRIER Classes 1, 2, 3, 4. EBEN POLAND "Ebby" Varsity Football 3, 4: Varsity Basketball 2. 3: Srience Club. Vive-Pres. 3: Dra- matic:-i Club. Pres. 3. Vice-Pres. 3: Carpe Diem, Vive-Pres. 3: Buzz Stall 2, Assoc, Editor 3, 4: Amateur Show: Oswego "Pep" Assemblies 3, 4: "The Pirates llaughti-r": Flag: Essay VVinner 2: Stud- ent Council Song Prize- 4. KATHERINE SCARINGI Classes l. 2, 3, 4. HELEN CLARK Classes l. 2, 3, 4. JACK CHETNEY Cheer Leader 3: Inter:-lass Basketball l. 2, 3' 4: Cglrpe Ibiom 3, 4: Ilramatirs Club l, 2, 3: Sf-ienve Club 3. 4: lntem-las:e Baseball 1, 2. MARJORIE PADIIOCK "Marnie" Musical Club 4: Mixed Chorus 2. 3: Avolian Club l. 2, 3. 4: "Pirates llauxrh- tcr" 2: Carpe lliem 4: Science Club 4. ARLENE CASWELL "Winnie" Girls' film- Club 2, 3, 4: "The Pirate's Daughter" 2: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Musim-al Club 4: llramativs Club I. RAYMOND SALSBERY Fixture Farmers of America l, 2. 3, -1: Chairman Pancake Supper 4. MARY VENTON Prize Speaking: Committee: Science Club 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Hiking 4: Physival Exhibition 1: Vol- ley Ball 2. 3. 4. X ELEANOR PALMER "Ellie" Hiking: l, 2: Basketball I, 2, 3: Hockey l, Mgr. l. 2. 3: Swimming: 3: Baseball 2: Track 1. 2, 3: Bicycling 2. 3: Athletir Award l, 3: Volley Ball 3: Commercial Club 3, 4: Annual Stall. DOUGLAS HARRlNG'l'ON "lloup:" Scicnve Club -1: llramativs Club -l: Rifle Club 3: 'l'rark 2, 3: Cross-country 3: Carpe lliem 3, -l,'l're:isurer fl: Ori-he-atra fl: Band l. 2, 3: Senior Play -1: Boys' Cleo Club 3. El.lZABl'l'I'H BOWEN "Bcity" Carpe Diem 3, -1: Ilramatii-H Club 2. 3. 4: Basketball 2, fl: Cleo Club l. 2, 3: Hovkey 2. -1: Buzz Stall' 3, 4. BARBARA I"OS'l'ER "Bob" Annual Stall: Carpv lliein 3, 4: Ilranlatirs Club l, 2. 3, -1: Acolian Club l, 2, 3, -l. I.ibrarian 2, 3: Musical Club -1: Science Club 11: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Volley Ball 2. 3, 1: B'iss-ball 2. 3: Horkey -1: Track l: "Pirat1-'S l7ain.:ht1'r": Hiking: 4: Bad- minton 4: "Man in the Bowler Hat": 'l'c-nnis 4: Ping-pony: 3: Senior Barn llanm- Com. WAi.'I'l'IR WAl"l"I.lC "Pancake" Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 42 Commer- r-ial Club 2, 3, 11: Intramural Softball 2. Il, fl: Ping:-pony.: 2, Ll: Bowling: 3, fl: Tennis Ll: Cheerleader -1: lntramural Baseball 4. MARCARPYI' BOLANII "lusty" Volley Ball I, 2, 3. -1: Basketball l. 2. 3, 4, Captain 2: Hockey 2, 3, -l. Captain 3, 4: Buzz Stall' 3: "Piralc's ll'un:hter" 3: Cheer Leader -1: Hiking Club l. 2: 'l'rac-k l. 2: Baseball l. 2. 3: Swimming 3, -l: Bowling' 4: Senior Play. lfIl.lZABE'l'H SNOW "Snowie" llramatios I: Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4: Track l. ROBERT BAKER "Bob" Football l. 3: Baseball I, 2, 3: Tennis l. 3: Intramural Basketball 2, 3: Band l. LYMAN WILCOX "Lymie" Basketball 2, 3. fl: Football 2, 3, 41 Y Future Farmers nl' America l, L. 3, 11. El,lZAHE'l'll SIMONS "llg:ily" Basketball l, 2, Cl: Vulley Hall l, 2, JS: Base-hall I. 2: Huvkey I. 2. Si: Captain of Huvlxcy 2, Sl: S4'i1'nc'e Club 2, Sl, 4: "I'irate':4 Daughter" 3: "Dui-hess Baum-cs lu" l: lll'2ilTl1llli'H Club 4. MARY CULKIN Rifle Club 3: Bunk Week Play 3: Dra- matius Club. PAUL l'lERlTE s Orvlieslra l. 2. 19: Carpe Diem ll: Hoya' lilec Club l: lizuliu Play -1: llzulminlun, EVELYN FYVIE Classes l, 2. Ji, -1. FRANCI-ZS NELSON "Fran" Hof-key l: Volley Ball l: Cummerm-ial Club 2, 3. 4. HOWARD llltEWS'l'l'1lt "Brute" lbramfitin-s Club 2, Il, Ll, Sec-. 14, 'l'rn-as. -1: Caribe Diem Il, 4, Treas. -1: Science Club ll, -1: Stage Manager: "Pirates Dauxrh- lm-r" Zi: "Monsieur Perrichun" 3: "Maitre Pathelinu 4: Chairman Senior Dance 4: Physical Training Exhibition lg Camera Club 4: Frenr-h Club 3, 4: "The Man in the Howler Hatu: liallio Play 4. JANE MARVIN Baskektball 1. 2, 3, 4: Hiking 2, 3: Ping- noni-! 3, 4: "Sumn'essed Desires" 3: Track 2, 3: Bios Club 1: Dramatic-s Club 2, 3, 4: Carpe Diem 3. 4: French Play 4: Prize gweskilnu 4: Girls' Glve Club 1, 2: French u . DONEITA HAGGERTY Senior Play: Drama oi Buzz 4: Art E Virlw' flee Club' 4" tins Club: Art llitur nl' Year . , . , , urls' Sextet: 'l'r Basketball l, 2, 3: letic- Award l: "Bri JOHN Gll.l.ESl'lE FlIl.lll'l' Farmers uf Pres. fl: Senior Bas BE'l"l'Y FRAWLEY Classes 1. 2, Il, 4. ELLEN FULLER Softball l, 2 ng: on the 'I'url -. Ame-ric-a l, 2, ketball Lvayrue Orclieatra 2: Cumlns-rm-ial Club fl, lol I 1 il, lfunrl Bunltkee DEWl'I"l' GATES Orchestra 1. 2. 3. Band l, 2, 3: Glee v0l' 3. fl. .1 : I L. 4: Buzz Stall Club 4 lolf 7 Ping-nom: 4: Badminton. NAOMI llAR'l'LE'l"l' Glee Club 2, 3: Mixed Churus 2 l"li.'XNK1l4lS JOHNSTON Orvhcstra I, 2: Sri:-uve Club 1: Diem Sl, 13 Annual Stall. STEPHEN BANDROVVSKI Football 3, 4 3 Radi Baseball 3 : Intram Orchestra 1. 0 Play 4: Intl ural Basketbal JACK KUSTER "Babe" Science Club: Basketball 3. 4. BESSIE SNYIDER Bwsketball l, 2, Il, 4: Hur-ki-y 2, 3: Volley Ball l, 2, Ji: Base-ball l. 2. Il, 4: Track l, 2: "The Right Slxiritn: "As You Like lt": Athletic Award. llE'l"l'Y GOOIIFELLOW Girl:1' Glcc Club l, 2, 3, 4. Sec. 2, Treas. -4, Librarian l: Mixeml Chorus l: Musical Club 4: "l'irate's Dauprhtl-r" 3: Science Club 4: l"reach Club 3, 4: Dramatics Club 4: Carpe Dicm Zi, 4. JOHN ltAN'l'A "New Boy" Carpe Diem 3, 4: French Club 4: Science Club 3. 4: Buzz K, 4: Annual Stall' 4: "Dust of the Road" 4: Pim:-pony: Mgr. 4: Senior Leaprue lVl1:r. Basketball 4: Foot- ball 4: Senior Barn Dance Committee. ALBERTA TABER "Bertie" Poet Laureate '36: Musical Club: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Science Club: "Pir- atc':-x Daughter." FRANCES GEGOUX "Fran" Vnlley Ball 1: Basketball lt Track 1: Baseball 1. MALCOLM SPONENBERGH "Mac" Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Boys' Glee Club l, 2. 3, 4: Carpe Diem 3, 4: Prize Speaking: 3, Com. 4: Amateur Program 4: Book Week Play 3: Dramatics Club 2: Cheer Leader 4. CURA S'l'AN'l'0N "Cory" Buskelhall l, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3. Man- aizer l, 2: Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, Manager l, 2, 3: Hiking: 1, 2, 3: Coaching 2, 3: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Publicity Mgr. Il, 4: Dramatic Club l, 2: Amateur Con- test Committee: Annual Stall' 4: Physical Exhibition. MARY FLOOD Science Club ANTHONY ZAIA "Tony" Carpe Diem 3: Science Club 3. DOROTHY HALLSTEAD "Dot" Dramaticri Club 4: "Pirute's Daughteru 2: Vulley Ball 2. EDITH LOUISE Dramatic:-x Club 2, 3: Science Club 2, 3. HOWARD CUNNINK DHAM Basketball 4. ELLEN YANDOH "Gus:-nie" Glee Club 1: Basketball 1. 2, 3: Volley Ball 1, 2: Ping-pong 1: Tennis 1: Soft Baseball 1, 2. CECILE BURTON Commercial Club 4. RICHARD MONTAGUE "Dick" Senior Play 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Secretary of Science Club 4: Football l, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3: Tennis Team 2, 3: Student Council 1, 2. ll: Dramatic:-1 Club 4: Carpe Diem 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Prize Speaking 3: Band 1, 2, 3. MARY VECCHIO "Pat" Basketball l, 2: Commercial Club 3. ROBERT ALLEN "Bob" F.F.A. l. 2. 3. 4: "Arnie" basketball team: Secretary I".F.A. 2: Intramural Sports 3. 4. HELEN WALDRON Classes l, 2, 3, 4. THORNTON BRIGGS "Goldie Locks" Orchestra 1, 2, 8: Boys' Glee Club 1. 21 Science Club 4: Bowling 3: Archery 3: Softball 2. 3. MICHAEL HASS F. F. A. 1. 2. 3, 4: lnterschulastic Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4: Intersrholastic Baseball 3, 4: Intersrholastic Softball 3, 4: I".F.A. Judging Team 2, 3. JOHN WRONIAK Baseball 4: Basketball 4: Boxing 4: Foot- ball 4: Bowling 4. FRANCIS CINCOTTA "Frank" Intramural Softball l. 2: Intramural Baseball 1, 2: Intramural Basketball 2, 3, CHARLES NETTLE "Chucl- Football l, 2, 3. 4: Intramural Basketba I, 2, 3, 4: Intramural Softball: Intr. mural Wrestling: 2: Track 3, 4: Boxir 2, 3, 4: Intramural Baseball 4: Comme cial Club: Interscholastic Boxing Tour: ament 3, 4. MARY MORSE Book Review Play 1. JEAN KNAPP Student Council l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Carl lliem 3, 4, Sec. 3. Pres. 4: French Ch 3, 4: Buzz Stall' 3, 4, Art Stalin 4: B11 ketball 1, Manager l: Baseball 2: Hikil 1: Junior "Prom" Chairman 3: UM. Perl chon" 3: "Maitre Pathelin" 4: Track Hallowc-e'en Ilanve Committee 2: Food Sa Committee for Senior Class. CATHERINE RICE "Kal Basketball l, 2: Volley Rall l, 2: Trark 'APirate's llaugrl1ter" 2: Glee Club 1 llramatics Club I: Intramural Baseball RICHARD BRACY "Dicl Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, Physical Trainimr Exhibition I. PAUL KIMBALL "Kri Baseball 4: Softball 4. JANENA BZIJULSKI Annual Stall: Dramatics Club 1. Srienre Club 3. 4: Carpe Diem 3, 4: Al ivtir Award 2: Hiking: 2, 8: Hasketb: 2, 3: Softball 2: Glee Club 1, 4: Mix Chorus 1: Physical Training Exhibition Volley Ball 2: Hockey 2: Musical Club Track 2. SENIOR ACTIVITIES Motto-"Still Higher." Colors'-Black and Gold. Flower-Yellow Rose. Social Adviser-Miss Preston. Announcement Committee-Joseph Vant, chairman, Shirley Martin, Jean .'Xnderson. Ring and Pin Committee-Lloyd Flick, chairman, VVava Cooke, Florence Ilruce. Washington Dance-Howard Brewster, chairman, Lucille Breed, Kathryn Phillips, lfdmond Garvey. Pancake Supper-Raymond Salsbery, chairmang Helen Blake, Margaret Boland, john Gillespie, Stanley Becker. Barn Dance-Wilma Swiatlowski, chairman, Shirley Martin, Ruth Pearson, Barbara Foster, Lloyd Flick, John Ranta. Amateur Hour-liben Poland, chairman, Edmond Garvey, Peter Poulakis, Sarah Read, Cora Stanton. Prize Speaking-Manette Mollingsworth, chairman, Malcolm Sponenbergh, Mary Venton, Irene Robinson, Richard Montague. Senior Play Committee-Stanley Becker, Howard Brewster, jane Marvin, Lucille Breed, Janet Gillespie, Anthony Gagliardo, Carlton Grey, Marian Chubb, Muriel Hamilton, Harold VVheeler, Wava Cooke, Mahlon Blake, Kathryn Phillips, Iiffie Gilders. Ida Biggs, George Loomis. Class Day-Margaret Vant, chairman, Helen Blake, Effie Gilders, Eben Poland, Edmond Garvey. General Publicity-Peter Hillick, chairman, Ida VVattner, Henry Cardinali. Banquet Committee-Virginia Keyes, chairmang Frederick Vine, Paul Pierce, Mary Morse, Lucille Gardner, Margaret Mehegan. "STILL HIGHER" ln a few days, a large number of the students will leave Fulton lligh School behind them. Graduation will close the door of many happy hours spent in work and play inside the portals of the school building. To these l wish to say a few words. The majority of us will he seeking positions. Some of us will procure them immediately, while many of us will not. llut do not let failure discourage us. "Still Higher"Athe Senior Class Motto-wshould always be our motto. To those who are fortunate enough to secure employment, you also should aim "Still l"ligher." Take an interest in your work. Advance yourself as rapidly as possible but do not tread o11 your fellow -man to do so. lle kind to those with whom you are associated and, above all, be loyal to your work. lf we always keep this motto in our minds, during success and failure, then our years spent in Fulton 'High will not have been in vain. Always, "Still lligherul -Cora Stanton, '36, DONT GIVE UP YOUR Sl-HP Now your own ship you have to steer, Down life's wild, restless course, To guide diligently year by year, VVith sails strong to resist evil force. Keep your compass pointed right Toward that which you desireg And with a crew willing to fight Keep traveling through fog and fire. Hoist a flag upon the mast VVith colors that stand true: lly all treacherous rocks sail past, And the straightest path pursue. VVhile angry billows roar and toss, Do not let courage from you slipg Keep on going despite the loss And don't give up your ship. -Alberta Taber '36. DERC ASSME May the underclassmen wear the size that fits them best and step "Still Higher." ROOM TVVO i YN., ROOM TVVE NTY-THREE ROOM TVVO 'l'liAClllfRS-Mr. Pratt, Mr. Mclloiizilcl, Miss Szuiclcrs BOYS- Acker, Richard Allen, Earl Austin, Charles Battles, Leslie Baumister, Floyd Best, Clifford Blais, Edward Bonanno, Peter Brown, Bruce Brown, Clyde Brown, James Chalifoux, Jack Ciciarelli, John Dowling, Donald Dwyer, William Ellis, Robert French, Charles Gillard, Fred Gleason, Kenneth Halstead, Byron Hillick, Sheridan Holly, Richard Karkut, Emil Kempston, Robert Klein, John Loomis, Cameron Loomis, Herbert McEwan, Albert McGuane, Edward McKendry, Clifford Miller, Thomas Ottman, Lee Owens, Charles Parsons, Ovid Pearce, Burton Quirk, Francis Reafal, Francis Reider, James Rogers, Almon Safranski, Louis Sanford, Donald Scihibeci, Angelo Schulz, Henry Semeraro, Querico Sheldon, Harry Sheldon, Kenneth Smith, Ernest Snyder, Walter Sorbello, Joseph Wood, Frederick GIRLS- Barry, Theda Blake, Anna Blake, Betty Bonanno, Josie Brault, Mary Brown, Ruby Brzuchac, Lillian Bunda, Alice Bushell, Mary Cincotta, Bertha Clark, Dorothy Cole, Jane Cotton, Elizabeth Cristoforo, Ann Fisher, Anne Frost, Elena Gagliardo, Rose Gordon, Betty Goss, Alice Halstead, Marian Hartwigsen, Myrtle Hill, Doris Holcomb, Avis Howard, Viola Hrynczuk, Olga Hudson, Harriet Hudson, Sarah Ingamells, Janet Ingersolle, Lorrine Ives, Eleanor Jacobs, Gladys Keeney, Ruth Lashbrook, Doris Looker, Priscilla Loveless, Mary Louise, Edith Macdonald, Janet MacDougall, Evaline Mathews, Ann Mayne, Beattie McCann, Dorothy Menard, Alice Mihalek, Sara Patulski, Stacia Phillips, Anna Mae Pculakis, Amelia Quinn, Madelyn Rogers, Marie Rowe, Alice Sikes, Grace Smith, Wanda Sovie, Audrey Stanton, Ella May Stevens, Norma Streeter, Ella Jean Stuart, Dorothy Temple, Norene Wilbur, Nellie Wood, Frances www! ,"f:l.,. RooM TVVENTY-FIVE RC Ji JM TWIQNTY-'l'l l Rlili Teacher- BOYS- Forsyth, George Getman, Leland Godici, Augustine Hall, Burton Halstead, John Kassing, Guy Kerr, Francis Knapp, Paul LaFave, Frederick Lalik, Edward Lamb, Thomas Lanigan, William Lewis, Robert Marra, Roy Mehegan, John GIRLS- Forbes, Norma Gilders, Helen RC lf PM TNV 'lksiclici' -- BOYS- Bogwicz, Stanley Huntley, Roy Mitchell, William Morin, Thomas Morrison, James O'Brien, Harry Paiko, Stanley Stewart, David Terlecky, John Trepasso, Harry Truax, Aaron VanBuren, David Wallace, Albert Wallace, John Wallace, Robert Wells, Arnold Wheeler, Neil Wilson, Murray Miss Hague Gillespie, Margare Gillis, Mary Gillard, Marie Green, Eleanor Growe, Geneva Guernsey, Sarah Halsey, Olive Johnson, Zelma Kush, Rose LaLonde, Frances Liard, Marguerite Massaro, Adeline Mayback, Eleanor t ,l Maxwell, Mary Emily Michaud, Louise Morrison, Loranah Moulton, Mabel McCarthy, Mary McClellan, Dorothy Ward, Florence lCN'l'Y-l"lVli llliss l'restlm Young, Joseph GIRLS- Andrews, Dorothy Metivier, Claire Norris, Estella Parker, Dolores Parker, Neva Rusiecki, Sophie Simons, Melora Simons, Sara Spaulding, Irene Thrall, Helen Trask, Margaret Turchiarulo, Esther VanAmburg, Lucille Wilson, Kathryn Witowski, Virginia Wright, Vivian ROOM NINE ROOM SEVENTEEN ROOIVI TWENTY-SEVEN ROOM TVVENTY-FOUR BOYS- Bohemier, Charles Clark, Robert Ditzer, Theodore Frost, Harold Gabriele, Samuel Gorton, Byron ROOM NINE Teacher--Mr. Coles Roy, Jack Salvage, William Sanford, Fay Shampine, James Sherman, Nelson Simons, Malcolm Waugh, Thomas Halsted, Sara Hamilton, Betty Cardinali, A. Henry ROC JM SliX'liNT,lilCN Tczlcher-llliss O'Conncll BOYS- Close, Theresa Colosimo, Marion G House, Gladys Clark, Harold F. Crego, Mabel S. McNamara, Elsie Dudek, Teddy L. Elhage, Naivie A, Meldrum, Alice Gillespie, Richard F. Frederick, Veronica M Nichols, Kathleen Gravelle, Bruce J. Fuller, Frances R, Nolan, Doris Halstead, Robert L. Gregory, Darlene J Palmer, Marion Hudson, Daniel T, Koval, Julia Haas, Junior GIRLS- Quade, Katherine Maxam, Norman L. Litwak, Helen Hall, William Quigg, Lillian McGraw, John J. McCarthy, Gertrude Hoag, Warren Blake, Keitha Reynolds, Erma Rafferty, Hugh R. McCumber, Vesta C. MacDougall, Clifford Beardsley, Sara Slauson, Helen Strikwerda, Peter J. Procopio, Ann B, Novak. Paul Condon, Betty Temple, Erma Taylor, William R. Robas, Helen Robbins, Howard Felton, Anne VanBu1'en, Richard I. Ryan, Anna V 1 V Warner, Parke C. Sabine, Evelyn R. ROOM TVVliN'l'Y-SliVl'.lN Sheldon, Clara L. Teacher-Mr. Macfloskcy GIRLS- SUSVCHSY MH1'SCUG1'if0 BOYS- Spinky Frederick Ingalls, Betty Berry, Clara Jane Tetro, Laura A. Dziedzic, Louis Frawley. Joseph Hudson, Verner Stauring, John Stewart, Walter Story, Thomas Swierczek, Walter Humphrey, Charles Tilden, Danforth Ingraham, Donald Jackson, Arlo Johnson, Milton Trask, Robert VanBuren, Parker MacDougall, Burdette GIRLS- Manslleld, Richard Marra, Roger Meyers, William Smith, Fenton Davis, Ruth Evans, Lucille Hutchins, Jean MacDOuga11, Ina Blais, Pauline E. Peacock, Charlotte Cherniak- Emma E- Roy, Irene Sorbello, Frances Sovie, Bernadette Sroka, Mildred Streule, Anna Streule, Bernadine Stewart, Caroline Stewart, Mary Tillotson, Leora Tracy, Sophie Vant, Donna Tryniski, Josie J. Ware, Norma J. R1 DOM TVVICNTY-lff JL'lQ Tezicliel'--llliss llaviclson Blake, Mary Boland, Elizabeth Brown, Betty Lou BOYS- Cunningham, Roland Dunham, William Fitch, Merwin Fleming, Glenn Perkins, Paul Pierce, Raymond Porter, Frank Poulakis, Harry Quade, Guilford Wheeler, Kenneth Whipple, John GIRLS- Barker, Clara Barsuch, Martha Bassett, Phoebe Battles, Reta Berry, Lorena Blake, Frances Brown, Catherine Crissy, Louise Crouch, Bessie Cutili, Mary Czeriak, Anna Dexter, Lillian Duell, Erma Dumas, Lena Fichera, Josephine Pierce, Anne Pitcher, Esther Pomphret, Ellen Pontante, Jane Pringle, Dorothy Procopio, Josie Weldon, Audrey Whitaker, Mary A ROOM SIXTEEN ROOM NINETEEN RooM TWENTY-six ROOM SIXT Teacher-- BOYS- Flood, Timothy Nichols, Allen Rowlee, Byron Scudder, Robert Vant, William Wellwood, Henry GIRLS- Keller, Mildred Parker, Gladys Parker, Margaret Partrick, Norah Rearidon, Helen Miss Ellis Rice, Helen Rickey, Emma Rickey, Frances Rowlee, Janice Rude, Charlotte Russell, Jessie Russo, Anna Savoid, Virginia Sczupak, Stacia Shaw, Grace Trowbridge, Marian Trowbridge, Marjorie Venton, Virginia Waldron, Agatha Waldron, Dorothy ROOM TWENTY-SIX Teacher BOYS- Allen, Paul Arnold, Frederick Baker, Frederick Clarke, Norman Collins, Harlan Cooke, Byron Cooke, Donald Cooley, Everette Cortini, John Crandell, Gordon Gifford, Robert Parker, William Pringle, Robert Thompson, Stuart Viscome, Frank GIRLS- Abbott, Mary Abel, Doris -M iss Seymour Allen, Gladys Allen, Ruth Austin, Joan Bailey, Sarah Baker, Barbara Ballard, Doris Barker, Ella Beale, Betty Besaw, Betty Chapman, Marian Chappel, Genevieve Clark, Violet Clarke, Janet Daniels, Anita Owens, Ella Pearce, Jessie Perkins, Hope Sheldon, Leona Smith, Natalie Wadas, Frances ROOM TWENTY-ONE ROOM NI NETEEN Teacher--Miss McGraw BOYS- Bayley, Francis Dziegiel, Louis Wray, Charles GIRLS- Abraham, Rose Ferazzoli, Thomas Bartlett, Mary Fisk, Richard Gleba, Edwin Hundick, George Jonientz, Joseph Julian, Joseph Belflore, Grace Bomgren, Marion Bower, Janice Carl, Mary Ellen Delano, Fannie Loveland, Edward Ferazzoli, Fannie Mansfield, Nicholas Fisher, Mary Miller, Francis Miner, Edwin Paquette, Frank Smith, William Treasure, Carl Trinkley, Charles Wallace, Harland Woodruff, Reo Fisk, Lois Goman, Marjorie Grant, Dora Hudson, Marion Inch, Myrtle Salsbery, Pearl Smith, Florence Yager, Anna Mae ROOM TWIQNTY-ONE Teacher-Miss Rice BOYS- Bonano, Joe Bower, John Briggs, Louis Brown, Frank Bullard, Howard Cantine, Thomas Carroll, James Gantley, Everett Gerry, Erwin Harris, William Hayden, Carlton Heretyk, Walter High, Harold Hill, William Hillick, Quentin GIRLS- Borek, Bridget Bovay, Mildred Breed, Marjorie Bremerman, Maylia Brown, Lillian Bushell, Anna Calkins, Louise Cardinali, Anna Fuller, Marjorie Galini, Frances Guyer, Ruth Halsted, Madelyn Hardie, Margaret Harding, Jane Harrington, Helen Harris, Louise Hawthorne, Lilyan Holly, Ellen Holt, Dorothy Hoxie, Ida BOYS- Colosimo. Alexander Doud, Robert Fox, George Frawley. James Green, Warren Guernsey. Vann Haas. Simon Horton, Carl Horton, Frank King, Harold Klein, Donald Knowlton. Herbert ROOM THIRTEEN ROOM FIFTEEN ROOM THREE ROOM THIRTEEN ,,,,,f,,.,-1.-W E-Q Teacher-Miss O'Neill Ludington, John Tracy, Walter 'Vescio, Peter Wolski, Gustof GIRLS- ,Bailey, Frances Crandell, Frances Frank, Ann Freeden, Dorothy Geery, Helen Hall, Sara Laws, Viola ROOM THREE Morey, Frances Morey. Margie Pittsley, Viola Poormon, Eleanor . Safranski, Jenny Sovie, Betty Stevens. Irene Stratton, Marjorie Stuart, Mildred Wells, Elsie Wood, Ethel Wroniak, Mary Zufelt, Mary Home Room Teachers-Mr. Frawley, Mr. Bateman, Miss Simons. BOYS- Abhott, Raymond Andrews, William Barry. Harold Becker, Walter Best, Cecil Bullard, Tracy Caciuc, Peter Chalone, Vincent Collins, William Cooley, Olin Coons, Bruce C0oD0r. Donald Crisafulli, Charles Decker, Richard Dence, Robert Dinzs, Robert Dryer, Robert Ewanicki. John Ferazzoli, Thomas Foster, Clifford Fuller, Henry Grey, Roderic Hackett, Willis Haggerty, Donald Hawes. Marshall Holden, Edward Jones. Arthur King. Homer LaFurney, Kenneth Larrabee, Robert Lyons, Donald Lyons, Milton MacEachern, Hen ry Mahar, John Mahar. Robinson Mihalek, John Muckey, John Neivel, Floyd Newton, George Ogilsbie. George 0'Grady, Robert Otis, John Painter. William Perchway, Ovid Peterson, Ceylon Pollard, Ernest Rogers, Joseph Romas, Steve Russell, Robert Scaringi, John Shampine, John Simpson, Leigh Skinner, Earl Vescio. Carmen Volotta. Alexander Welch, Kenneth Wheeler, Robert Wilson, George Williamson, William Yandoh, Thomas Zarichny, George GIRLS- Avery. Elizabeth Baldwin, Alice Barker. Jean Bartlett, Ida Best, Helen Brooks, Ruth Calloway, Clara Calloway, Lillian Cooper, Eleanor Davis, Helen Devine, Helen Ditoro, Rose Duciaume. Helen Durfey, Helen Griffiths. Ma1'ie Guyer, Alice Guyer, Betty Heath, Waneta House, Ednamae Ives, Lillian Jacobs, Violet Keil, Clara Kuster, Mae LaVeck, Mary LaVeck, Millie Loughrey, Virginia Maddock. Edna Metivier, Therese Moon. Betty Murphey, Catherine Palmer, Thelma Palme1', Vera Pollard, Jean Porter, Irene Robas. Lefterea St. Phillips, Concettn Salsbury, Marion Scuderi, Ida Smith, Betty Snyder, Rosamond Sovie, Dorothy Snonenburfr, Alice Stanton, Mary Terzulli, Rose Wallace, Dorothy Walsh, Aileen Wara, Ida Wells, Eiga Wood, Betty ROOM ELEVEN ROOM FIFTICIEN Teacher-liliss Graham BOYS- Bailey, Price E. Baker, James Baron, Edwin Coles, Gilbert N. Curran, George lluiier, Harold E. Gardner, Harold K. Gillard, William D. Grant. Richard E. Mirabito, Angelo Morin, Robert H. Parks, Harry Robert Patulski, Matthew F. Rogers, Lelan G. Salsbu1'y, Leonard I Shaver, Howard J. Waldron, Maurice C. GIRLS Andrews, Barbara C. Bernardo, Rose M. Bernstein, Elaine P. Brown, Marion Brzuchac, Loretta J. Chalone, Susan A. Chiarello, Julia A. Coculuto, Nancy M. DeBottis, Thelma Foster, Marion L. Genese, Nancy C. Gowda, Veronica Hyde, Sarah E. Lowden. Ruth H. Rogers, Margaret M. Schooley, Evelyn Sine, Josqueline H. Sylvester, Marjorie A. RC DO M lil'.l.i VIQN Teacher-Miss Bonner BOYS- Breed, Carroll Bullard, Carl Cronk, Jack Davenport, Walter Gitiord, Donald Harris, Ward Jodway, Leon LaFurney, Harry MacDougall, Paul McCumber, Earl Palmer, Curtis Pedder, Theodore Salsbury, Lyle Tallents, George Trumble, Donald GIRLS- Bartlett, Mary Bzdulski, Mary Clark, Nina Crisafulli, Rose Dormeyer, Hilda Gillispie, Harvia Griffiths, Jean Halstead, Katherine Johnson, Muriel Judd, Margaret Kalafarski, Evelyn Kamp, Janet Keding, Grace Koval, Mary Lysak, Jennie Mo1'in, Elizabeth Parmley, Shirley St. Phillips, Rose Scheele, Ellen Seymour, Margaret Zanewych, Julia Zarichney, Julia ll ACTIVITIES 'Put on an Old Pair of Shoes" and keep pace with our school activities ANNUAL STAFF ICIDITOR-IN-Cllllili llelen lllake IXUSINICSS Nl1'XNAtiliR 'lack l'ortcr Assistant llusiness Manager .................................. ,... l Cdmond tiarvey ART lil7l'l't HR I Joneita I laggerty Assistant Art lfditors .......................,........................ -lanena llzdulski, Ida VVattner -Xssociate lfditors ........ lean Anderson, llarhara Foster, Carol Grant, Frances blohnston, VVilliam jones, lCleanor l'arsons, lileanor l'almer, Ruth l'earson, .lohn Ranla, Sarah Read, Cora Stanton, lXlargaret Vant. .-Xrt .Xdviser ........................,... ..................................................... .... K I iss llodley Staff Adviser .................... ,.,................................................................... N liss Reynolds 'lunior Assistants+lXlary ,lean llrault, llonald llowling, Alice Goss, Vlfilliam llill, Sally lludson, llerhert Loomis, Mary limily Maxwell, Claire Nletivier, Thoinas Morin, Dolores l'arker, Amelia l'oulakis, Qlanies Reider, Marie Rogers, Norma Stevens, llelen Thrall, Margaret Trask. Of course, the H1936 l"ultonian" had a very successful year with such a selection of students! llositions on the start were revealed in early llecemher after two weeks of keen competition. Regular weekly meetings were conducted throughout the spring term when associate editors and assistants worked enthusi- astically with their leaders for a Year llook of which they would he proud. liven the junior assistants were worthy of the name! lf you have gleaned some satisfaction in owning the H1936 l7ultonian,', then the statt has been rewarded. STUDENT COUNCIL l'resident ........ ..... vl ean Knapp Vice-l'resident ................ .... -I oseph Crahan Secretary and Treasurer ..........,............................,........ Dorothy Andrews Under the leadership of Mr. XVyman Pratt the Student Council of l935-'36 has had a very busy year with the following representative members: Seniors: Thomas Coles, Joseph Crahan, Vvilliam llartnett, Jean Knapp, llarold VVheeler. nniorsADorothy Andrews, Clifford MeKendry, Francis Quirk, Dorothy 1 J Stuart. Sophomores: Frederick llaker, Paul Knapp, Danforth Tilden. Freshmen: llarbara Andrews, Williztni Gillard, Margaret Rogers. lt was through their interest and cooperation with the Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs that the students were again able to enjoy the lintertainment Festival. liarly in the fall the Council with Dorothy Stuart as chairman sponsored the annual Freshman Frolic or l'Debut,' for Freshmen. During the year a Twilight dance as well as several dances following the basketball games were given. The cash awards for l'rize Speaking, S10 for the winning class and 32.50 for the individual boy and girl winners, were donated by this organization. This year llben Poland won the prize offered to the student who submitted the best cheer or song. Through their efforts Mr. Harold Heeston entertained the students in assem- bly and the Oswego Normal Drainatics Club presented the play, "Prepare for the XVedding." To round out their activities the annual junior 'lT'roni" was held in the gymnasium on May 8. Dorothy Andrews was chairman and from all reports they had a 'lpoppingw time. The Student Council deserves a vote of thanks for all it has accomplished this year. SENIOR PLAY The audience at the Senior Play on May 22 roared with laughter, as they watched llerbert Kalness dramatically insist on having cuspidors placed in his home. The title role, "Big-Hearted Herbert," portrayed by f'l7ick" Montague, depicts a self-made business man who wants his family to be democratic. Hut when his daughter becomes engaged to a Harvard man, and his wife has not only ice cream but llarvard men to dinner, he feels he has tolerated enough. The cast was as follows: llerbert Kalness ...... ....... I iichard Montague Elizabeth ......,...... .......... can Anderson Alice .............. .... l Joneita Haggerty Amy .................. ............ S arah Read Mr. Laurence ..... ............. j oseph Crahan junior .............. ............... W illiani Jones Robert ............. .... l lartholomew Schibeci Andrew .................. .............. T homas Coles Mrs. Goodrich ..... .............. I .ois VVilson Mr. Goodrich ..... ..., l Douglas llarrington Mr. Havens .... ......... 1 'eter Poulakis Mrs. Havens ..... ...... lX flargaret Vant Martha ........,. ...... ll Targaret lloland N7 :Q :lv 3, 1 l-'l-QILIL Sl-WLAKING Shall we Seniors ever forget the evening of April lirst in the high school audi- torium? llow depressed we all were with the decision! llow delighted were the juniors, our worthy opponents, who succeeded in winning the ten dollar prize. X'Vhen the judges, Miss Lillian Henry of lfitzhugh Park School, Oswego, Mr. bl. C, llirdlebough, Principal of Phoenix Iligh School and Mrs. Allan llaclcett of lfulton, returned to give their decision, all Seniors were certain that their class was victorious. lt was the disappointment of our livesl lilla jean Streeter and VVilliam Mitchell, blunior students, were selected as the winners. lilla jean gave her interpretation of t'The l.egend of Sleepless llollow," while "Hill" explained how we should act when we have "Perfect llehaviorf' The other .luniors were janet Macllonald and liredericlc Vtiood. janet pre- sented a "Kiss for Cinderella,,' and liredericla Wfood explained to us "The Sign of the Dollar." 'lane Marvin, tirst speaker of the Senior Class, burned the hearts of her listeners with "The l.ove Match," while "An Unhnished Storyw was completed by l'eter lloulalqis. "The Mallet's Masterpiece" was given by Margaret Vant and lidmond Garvey ended the fascinating evening with "The Rising of the Moon." FOUR YEARS liour years at Fulton lligh School-- I.ilqe four steps we have climbed, lfreshinan, Sophomore, Junior, Senior With knowledge and fun combined. Now we are on the threshold Of the parting of the way, Nurses, lawyers, farmers, housewives, Serving the world as best they may. Our thoughts will often wander W'hen o'er the threshold we have passed, To the happy years at Fulton Iligh School: And graduation with the ,36 Senior Class. -Mahlon lllake, '36, ANNUAL STAFF ICDITOR-IN-Cllllilf' Helen lllake IEUSINICSS MANAGIQR .lack Porter .Xssistant llusiness Manager ....... , ............................ liclmoncl Garvey ART lil FIT! DR lloneita llaggerty .-Xssistant Art litlitors ................................................ lanena llzclulski, lcla VVattner 'Xssociate l'llitors ........ jean Anderson, Ilarhara Foster, Carol Grant, Frances lohnston, VVilliam Jones, lileanor Parsons, lfleanor I'almer, Ruth Pearson, john Raina, Sarah Read, Cora Stanton, Margaret Vant. .Nrt .Xclviser .....,...........................,................................................. ..... N liss liotlley Statl' Atlviser .......................................................................................... Miss Reynolds blunior Assislants-'Klary .lean llrault, llonalcl Dowling, Alice floss, Vtlilliam llill, Sally llutlson, llerherl Loomis, Mary lfmily Maxwell, Claire Metivier, 'l'homas Morin, llolores Parker, Amelia l'oulakis, 'lames Reitler, Marie Rogers, Norma Stevens, llelen Thrall, Margaret Trask. Of course, the H1936 I"ultonian" had a very successful year with such a selection of students! Positions on the staff were revealed i11 early December after two weeks of keen competition. Regular weekly meetings were concluctecl throughout the spring' term when associate editors and assistants worketl enthusi- astically with their leailers for a Year llook of which they would he proutl. liven the junior assistants were worthy of the name! lf you have gleaned some satisfaction in owning the H1936 Fultonianf, then the stat! has heen rewartlecl. STUDENT COUNCIL l"resident ........ ....... J ean Knapp Vice-l'resident ................. ....... J oseph Crahan Secretary and Treasurer ............. , .................................. Dorothy Andrews Under the leadership of Mr. XN'ynian l'ratt the Student Council of 1935-'36 has had a very busy year with the following representative members: Seniors: Thomas Coles, joseph Crahan, W'illiani llartnett, Jean Knapp, llarold Xlfheeler. juniors-Dorothy Andrews, Clifford hlcliendry, Francis Quirk, Dorothy Stuart. Sophomores: Frederick llalcer, Paul Knapp, Danforth Tilden. Freshmen: llarbara Andrews, Williani Gillard, Margaret Rogers. lt was through their interest and cooperation with the Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs that the students were again able to enjoy the lintertainment Festival. liarly in the fall the Council with Dorothy Stuart as chairman sponsored the annual Freshman Frolie or "Debut" for Freshmen. During the year a Twilight dance as well as several dances following the basketball games were given. The cash awards for Prize Speaking, S10 for the winning class and 32.50 for the individual boy and girl winners, were donated by this organization. This year Eben Poland won the prize offered to the student who submitted the best cheer or song. Through their efforts Mr. Harold lleeston entertained the students in assem- bly and the Oswego Normal Dramaties Club presented the play, "Prepare for the Wedding." To round out their activities the annual Junior HProni" was held in the gymnasium on May 8. Dorothy Andrews was chairman and from all reports they had a "popping" time. The Student Council deserves a vote of thanks for all it has accomplished this year. ty .- SENIOR PLAY The audience at the Senior l'lay on May 22 roared with laughter as they watched llerbert Kalness dramatically insist on having cuspidors placed in his home. The title role, 'tllig-Hearted Herbert," portrayed by 'AlJick" Montague depicts a self-made business man who wants his family to be democratic lint when his daughter becomes engaged to a Harvard man, and his wife his not only ice cream but llarvard men to dinner, he feels he has tolerated enough The cast was as follows: llerbert Iialness ....... ...... I lichard Montague lilizabeth ................. Alice ............... Amy ................... Mr. Laurence ..... junior ............... Robert .............. Andrew ........ ........... ..... Mrs. Goodrich ..... . Mr. Goodrich ...... Mr. Havens ........ Mrs. Havens ...... Martha ............. . jean Anderson Doneita Haggerty Sarah Read ...... joseph Crahan VVilliam Jones llartholomew Schibeci Thomas Coles Lois Wilson .. Douglas Harrington Peter Poulakis Margaret Vant Margaret Roland l Shall we Seniors ever forget the evening of April tirst in the high school audi- torium? llow depressed we all were with the decision! llow delighted were the juniors, our worthy opponents, who succeeded in winning the ten dollar prize. W'hen the judges, Miss Lillian llenry of lfitzhugh l'arl4 School, Oswego, I Y Mr. C. llirdlebough, lrincipal of lhoenix lligh School and Mrs. Allan llaelcett of lfulton, returned to give their decision, all Seniors were certain that their class was victorious. lt was the disappointment of our lives! lilla ,lean Streeter and VVillia1n Mitchell, hlunior students, were selected as the winners. lilla jean gave her interpretation of t'The l.egencl of Sleepless llollowf' while "Hill" explained how we should act when we have "Perfect llehaviorf' The other juniors were janet Maelionald and lfredericlc VVood. janet pre- sented a "Kiss for Cinderella," and Frederick W'ood explained to us "The Sign ot' the Dollar." lane Marvin, tirst speaker of the Senior Class, burned the hearts of her listeners with t'The l.ove Match," while "An Unfinished Story" was completed by l'eter l'oulakis. "The Malletls Masterpiece" was given by Margaret Vant and lfdinond Garvey ended the fascinating evening with "The Rising of the Moon." FOUR YICARS Four years at Fulton High School-- l.ike four steps we have climbed, lireshinan, Sophomore, Junior, Senior XVith knowledge and fun combined. Now we are on the threshold Of the parting of the way, Nurses, lawyers, farmers, housewives, Serving the world as best they may. Our thoughts will often wander VVhen o'er the threshold we have passed, To the happy years at Fulton lligh School, And graduation with the '36 Senior Class. -Mahlon lllalqe, '36, l l BUZZ STAFF COPY lil JI'l't JR-I N-Cl l llilf ........................... litlic tliltlcrs .'Xssut'iatc lftlitrmrs ........ llclcn lllaltc, limma Curtiui Ilusim-ss Maiiagcr ................. ............................... A lolm lilciu .Xssistant llusincss Naiiagcr .. .Iauics Carroll .Xclvcrtising Manager .................. ..... . .. ..... .. I"r:mcis Quirlx Assistant Advertising Manager .........................,,................................... l'aul lk-rkins Faculty Aflviscrs .............................................. tilaclys l.. litlllllL'l', Stcrliug ll. Umlcs Rt-pm'tt-rs-'Iolm lianta, Ilcwitt Ciatcs, llorotliy Clarke, lllzmcttc llullingswortli. 'lanct Rlacclonaltl, Ruth l,CIl1'SUll. lilmcn l'ulaml, blames Kcimlcr, Nlary Sclicclc. blames Sliampinc, Klargarct Trask. Ailccu NN"alsli. Art .............................,...................... lloncita Haggerty, llorotliy llolt. .Ivan Knapp Typists ........................................................................ Victoria Cortiui, C1-cilc llurtmi Scptcnilmcrf' -New Motto: "limi tht- llcst. llurt Nu flue. Strimlt- lfurwarclf' Arlvcrtisiilg intrmlucctl: sulrscrilmctl tu Tlic Stutlcnt l.t-arlcr anal Quill :mtl Scroll. tJctul1cr---Attciitlccl Vrcss CtJllfCl'C1lCL' at Syracuse Univt-1'sity'nSt'l1uul ut' -luurualismA---CSunil lfilllllllgl time xvcll spout. Novcmlmcrglfivc new t11cmlmci's iuvitcrl to tlit- stalif. lDecember-'l'l1irrl anniversary: enlargctl paper l-F0111 tlircc columns to Your columns per page: publishcrl lirst photograplisg micltllc slicct uCXll'Z1uQ Cliristmas party. 'lanu:1ryfMr. Coles joint-cl staff as liusim-ss atlviscrg upcm-tl '36-'57 stall try-outS: Sulbsrrilmccl to "l'ic." l"clmruaryfRcncwctl mcmbcrsliip to the National Sclmlastit' l'rcss Associat- tum. IXlarcl14f-l36-'37 staff sclcctt-cl: votcrl to lruy pins: lmaltc salt' fur "pin" mmlcy. April-Rcccivctl N.S.l'.A. ratingffscorc ncarly cloulmlcrl, iuclicatiug mlclinitc improvcmcnt. lllayflfxtra page aurl pictures for cluulwlc issuc: auutlicr lmalic sale fur iuurt' "pin" I1lOllCyQ llirnic for fun taucl Hlltiyziligul. ll. Sf-4Tl1c "lluzz" staff has met cvcry XYcclncs1lay aftcrnumi tcvcu .-Xpril 1241.5 It has rcmaiuccl st-lf-suppurtiiig ttlit- arlvcrtising lit-lpt-ill aml has paicl all expenses for tlic first timc without ainl frum the stumlt-nt ruunril. 'l'lw real incas- urt- of tlw lJlll5llL'2lllUll'S SllCL'L'SS has liven tlit' sustainctl intern-st of tlu- stuflcut lmmly. l,I'CSlllL'Ill"' 'lheclzi llnrry AEOLIAN CLUB Spring Term lIl'CSlllClll'fSZ1l'2ll1 llerul. Full Term X'lCC-l,l'CSlllQlll'7l'1lIllHIl Curliui. Vice-l'resicleiit-Theflzi llzirry. Qecrel:1ryfS:u'z1l1 Read. l're:1surei'f-lDorothy Aurlrews. l-ilmi':11'iz111 Xsst. l.ilurarian-Dorothy llolt. Secretary- Aixlilflllll llzxlstezlrl. TTC'ZlSL11'CT-+liCtl3' Gooclfellow. l.lbl'Z1I'l2ll1'l':lCZIHOI' Bl ZlylJZ1Cli. Assist. l.llJI'ZlTlZlHfl':I'1'lI'IlZL Cortiui. Accompauist-Szlrah Rezul lileaum' Maylmzlck. Aimtlier successful year slips into the ldznclcgmiiilfl. llowever, this yezu' will he :lu llllllllllllllll JI ' ' " ' Q 1 ' lzge iu the leaves ol the lmuk nt lite tm' those ot the Aeulizul L, lulm who have worlaeil faithfully uuclei' Mr. XYz1g11e1"s mlirectiuu. The two liighliffhls of the yezu' were ll concert Qiveu in Nuvemlmel' :mil the is , . I rucliu lmmlczlsl frmu XYSYR, Syracuse, on liecemlmer the ljlh. Needless to sag the clulm pzirticipzlleml in the zmuuzil Musical Festival helcl in Oswego, May 15th lt has lmccl ll1l'0llg'llOl1t the minus :mal cm'1'irlo1's of F. ll. S. every Tuesrlziy :mil Tliursclzxy th sixth hell. H1 plezxsflul to hear the melodies of the Aeolizui Club echoing ALP!-IA SIGMA NIU 1'1'1-51111-111 ....... Y1L'U-1,I't'S1111'l11 .. SCt'I'L'11ll'y '1il't'2lSllI'k'l' . I9 Il H1-l'CS11l1l2lllH L'1JIlll7IlI'L'f1 111 1110 111111-1' 1'11111S. 1111XYL'VL'l1, I'L'ZlS1llg' 111111111111111' Ellllllllg' 5111111-111s 111 111115112 . 511111111 R1-1111 N011 XY11L'01L'I' 111-1011 11111111- -X111-11 Ni1'11111s 1-X1111111 811111121 A1Ll. 1Jl'1g1l1Zl11y 1111111111 11s 1111- 1511114111 K111si0111 11111118 1-Xss111-111 1 11 is 1-11j111'1111,f 1-v1-1 111 .1 1 '1111L' 11181 1111-1-111101 was 110111 '1'11111's11z1y. 1X12l1'L'11 1111- 1111-1111-s1x111, 111 1110 111, 901111111 :1111111111'i11111, 111 11111011 111110 1'111'11'-1-155111 51111101118 11111'1i1'111:111-11 111 ll 111118 11111111111111 Ill U1'11L'l' 111 1101'111111- 1'11111'11-1' 1111-111111-rs. '111l1' 011111 511111151111-11 Miss 1X11l11C1yll 1J'111'11-11's 11IlIlC1llg' I'1'VllL' 1111 N1111' 1111 1111 X1L1X 111 1111 111111 1111 111111. K1l'VLx11111 111111 111111 111 Nlrs. 1.111-1110 111 ' .' - '1 ' V - 1'i11s 21I'L' 1lL'lIlg' 211111171011 111 51111101115 111111 1111v1- 1-111111111-11-11 111111' yL'2l1'S 411- 111 111 11111' 11111510111 111'q11111z11111111 111111 lll'l' 1111-11111015 111 ,X1lJ11Z1 511111111 x1ll. 711110 111050111 1111-111111-rs 1111110 111111 111 1111- 1.I11ll1'1', 11115 111-11' 111'g'11111z11l11111 1 111110 11s 1111100 Ill 1111- l'1lIl1iS 111 111'1-11-1'1'1-11 111111s. 11s 111111 is 111 1-1'1-1110 Il gm 11111-1'1-sl 111 1110 111'1 111' music. HQYS' GI l-l- Cl UF? President ................... ..,.. T honias Coles Secretary-Treasurer . .... .... F losepli Crahan A new organization that has made us sit up and listen is the lloys' Glee Club which was organized by Mr. lNlacCloslcey, january 28, l936. livery Alonday, VVednesday, and Friday the boys have practiced their harmonies tand choked on discordsi until, at the end of their first "season,', we can compliment them on their sound work. A concert was presented Friday, May 15 by the club in the High School auditorium. The tentative plans for the future contain a broadcast over VVFIXI.. First Tvimrs VVillia1n Mitchell Louis llriggs lidmond Garvey lirnest Pollard Thomas llrown Charles Denniston .Tt'!'IHlU1 Tcziors George Forsyth Allison VVood Harlan Collins Paul Pierce Dewitt Cates Henry Vlfellwood liben Poland Robert Dryer First If asses Thomas Coles Murray Wfilson Malcolm Sponenber .Tohn Rower Sam Curcuruto George Loomis Vincent Chalone Stanley Becker Svmiiid Bassas Allan Nichols Homer King Richard VVoodward .loseph Crahan Clifford hlclfendry George Ogilsbie Robert Gifford Thomas Morin U' ZS CRC!-Il:STl-QA President .,.......... Vice- I 'resident ...... Secretary ......... Neil VVheeler Richard Montague Marie Griffiths l reasurer .............................................................. . ................. Franc1s Qulrk The orchestra has been one of our most successful organizations. Under Mr. W'agner's direction it holds at least two rehearsals every week and plays for all assembly programs. lt is an aid in all dramatic and musical productions This year the membership has been unusually large, and the members have been faithful and enthusiastic in their work. This excellent spirit, capably and con scientiously guided by their director, has created wonderful results. llarker. lilla llernstein, lilaine Ilesaw, lietty lllake, lletty lilake, Helen lllake, Mahlon llullard, Howard llullard, Tracy fardinali, Henry Cates, Dewitt Cook, llonald Cooley, lCverett Cortini, John llowling, I lonald lferrazoli, Thomas Griffiths, Marie iiuyer, lletty Harrington, Douglas Harrington, Helen Holly, Richard Yager, jane Holly, lfllen Hollingsworth, NVilliam Keeney, Ruth Klein, John Loomis, Herbert Montague, Richard Nichols, Allen Phillips, Parker Quade, Guilford Quirk, Francis Safranski, Louis Semeraro, Quirico Smith, Fenton Sponenbergh, Malcolm Story, Thomas Van Buren, Parker XNollwood, Henry Wheeler, Neil VVhite, Robert Wordc-ri, Mary f . V t..,e..Qywcm DRAIVIATICS CLUB lfall Officers Spring Utticers l'resident-Thomas Coles ............, .... T 'eter l'oulakis Vice-llresident-lDorothy Andrews .. VVilliam Mitchell Secretaryeflloward llrewster .... .. Amelia l'oulakis Treasurer-Theda llarry ....... ...........,.......... P loward llrewster Faculty Advisers .. ..... llliss Hunter and Miss O'Neill The llramatics Club, or to some, Sigma l.amba, has been progressing in every sense of the wordl lt began its year by holding a successtul masquerade party of which llarbara Foster was the chairman. The meetinffs, conducted every other Vtfednesda' nilfht, are interestinff, . . 5 . . f . . 5 . . . fl, entertamm f, and educational, tor Jlays, skits. readmffs, and reviews ot "movies 1 1 -4 ' bl 1 are presented. This year, the Club has had several speakers as their guests. ln May, the Drarnatics Club presented in assembly, a play entitled, "The Klan in the llowler llatf' llarbara Foster and lloward llrewster played the leading parts. T The members of the llramatics Club, for the first time since it was organ- ized, are receiving pms. These sigmty not only that the wearer is a member of l71'?lIllZillCS Club, but that he has done such work as making announcements in assembly, helping back stage during entertainments. attending to lights, scenery, etc. The wearer of one of these pins has a reason to be proud! i CAI-QF' DIILIVI Fall Oll'icers Spring Officers l'resi4lent lean Knapp. l'resiclent-Jean Knapp. Yice-l'resiilentn Ifrances XN'ooml. Vice-l'resirlentf-Frances VVoocl. Secretary Ruth l'earson. SecretaryA-lilla .lean Streetcr. lreasnrerf7-llowaril llrewsler. Treasurer-lDouglas llarrington. Faculty ,Mlvisers-fKliss Wallace, Miss O'Connell, and Mr. llateman. farpe I7iem4"Seize an Upportunity"Ais a cluh for juniors ancl Seniors taking the College lintrance Course. This clulm familiarizes the stuclenls with various colleges anrl the courses which they have to offer! Carpe lliem also pre- pares the memhers socially for college life. During the year many speakers relateml their college experiences. IXINUFIQ' these were: Nliss Yirginia Simons, Mr. Roger Murphy, Mrs. john W'illmur, Mr. Cecil llerner, Nlrs. liugene Sullivan, anil Mr. XYinlielcl llogarclus. An open meeting was heil at which hoth Il1L'IIllDCI'S ancl guests enjoyeml a clance orchestra. ,Xt one meeting, Nlr. XX'yman l'ratt gave the sturlents a lesson in eontraet hriclge. All former Carpe lliem memhers who have gone away to college are cor- dially invilefl lo come to the meetings which come cluring their Christmas and spring vacations. 5 CQ l l' N CQ l' C-I l U R l'resirlent ........ .. llarolcl Wheeler Yice-l'resiclent ....................................... lfben Polanrl Secretary ........ .... l Qichartl Montague, Ruth l'earson Treasurer .......... .... . . .. .. ........... Frances Vvootl Faculty Aclviser .... ltr. Vvootl The scientitic min4ls of the Juniors ancl Seniors have been enlivenecl in the years of N35-,36 by the variety of clever programs supervised by the Science Club. The new initiates not only unclerwent the trials of the initiation but hail to battle with one of l"ulton's worst blizzarcls before they could even get to the schoolhouse. At each meeting, helcl the seconcl ancl fourth 'lluesclays of the month, prograins consisting ol speakers, demonstrations anml movies were presented by the chair- men ot each scientihc section. At the Science Club assembly a tive clollar prize was awarflecl lor the best project in science. Congratulations to the winner and best wishes to the club in the future. Sectional Chairmen: Chemistry ................ ,lanet Nacflonalcl Physics ...........,......... .... Q 'ameron Loomis l'hysical Geography .. Frances XX'ootl. COMMERCIAL CLUB l"fXl,l, SPRING l'resident'-Jladelyn Quinn. l'resident-lllahlon lllalfe. Yice-l'resident-WDonald Dowling. Yice-l'resident-Audrey Sovie- Sec'y and 'l'reas.---JIarian llalstead. Sec'y and 'l'reas.-Marian Ilalstead. Faculty Advisersfllliss Klcfiraw, Miss lfllis, hlr. Coles. Clicking! Rushing around! llusiness! Comptometers! Adding machines! llietationsl Assets and liabilities! 'l'hat's the atmosphere for the Commercial Clubbers! Under the capable direction of Bliss Margaret Mcliraw and Mr. Sterling Cole this line group of business students have a "click" of a time. Their interest is in the business world to which they are to become a part. lfrequent visits are paid to industrial plants ot' the city in order to become ac- quainted with practical methods of ollice work. .Xt the meetings, which are held every other Tuesday night, the members hear guest speakers or receive instruction in ottice apparatus. On one occasion Mr. llodley spoke to the club on "Personality," The members can also "swing a mean hoot"' when it comes to dancing, for they usually enjoy a dance, card party or a play, when punching keys becomes monotonous or the trial balance does not add correctly. During the winter the club also held a skiing party. 1 e FRENCH CLUB President ............. ...... 'I 'homas Coles Vice-President ..... ..... I luth Pearson Secretary ......... ...... C laire Metivier Treasurer ....................... ............... ..... H o ward llrewster "La seance est ouvertef, This familiar phrase is heard in the meetings of the "Cercle Francais" which are held each month. The programs presented by committees appointed for this purpose consist of speakers, readings, reviews of plays and music. The highlight of the year was the presentation of Hhlaitre l'athelin," a very delightful comedy given February 25 entirely in French under the able direction of Mr. MacCloskey. Pierre Pathelin, who was cleverly enacted by Thomas Coles, visited the market where he persuaded"Tom"Morin, the cloth merchant, to allow him to have. some material. The owner of the merchandise was to come to Pathelinls home for his money. VVhen he reached the house, he was convinced with a great deal of difficulty by Madame Vathelin, Claire Metivier, that her husband could not have been to the market for he had been ill for many weeks. The entire play is built around the tricks of the sly Pathelin. The supporting members of the cast were: Marie Pathelin ............................................... ..... l iachel Metivier Agnelet, the shepherd ................... .... C iieorge Volotta Robert, a friend of the peasants .... ..... N 'Villiam Mitchell The judge ...............,................... Howard llrewster The Town Crier ...... ...................... G eorge Forsyth The Policemen ......................... ..... I ohn Ranta, Arthur jones The Chorus-Nineteen girls. FUTLJI-il: l-AI-QIVIILI-QS l'i't-siflcilt ......... hlohii tlillcspic Yivt-Al'i't-si1lt'11t .. .... Xxlillllllll vllllt 5t't'l't't:tI'y .. lxslic llzlttles VliI'L'1lSllI't'I' .. ..... Clair Stowcll Rt-portci' .. Ycriicr lll1tlStJIl ,'X1lvisoi' ...... ......... K lr. lllzick Xtzitcliiiiztii .... Mt-rwiii Fitch "XXI-'ll till :tml toilg wt-'i'v sons of thc soil! llt-rn-'s to thc l".l".,'X." No plum oil 1-:lrth will om- timl siirh 11 compctviit groiip of Ifiitiirc l":u'im'rs with high imlczils in miiiml of ht-ing l.tlllltlI'l'UXYlS tillcrs of thc soil. 'lihc :lim ot' this :active orgzmizzi tion, opt-ii to stutlt-iits spccizilizing in IlgI'ik'lllltI1'C, is to ht-Ip t-:ich of its lllCllllDC1'S lttuiii :i SllCCCSSl-tll goal in fztrmiiig. XYith tlClL'I'Il1iIl1lliUIl :tt thc plow, that Fulton Cliztptcr has turmscl over El fur row of intcrcsting' zictivitics cluriiig thc school ycztr. The scnsou was begun Octo it-1' l, with the clvctioii oi otticcrs. 'l'ht- :umiizil wzitcrmt-lou "fowl" was hchl August 21 :it thc VX'ilcox fzmii with thc iiivitrttioii cxtcmlctl to thc pzirciits. livcryoiic hzul Il "rim-" timc followccl lg hzischzill to wzml otli thc "su-ily" fccliiig. XYith Mr. Rohcrt C. Klztcmloiizilrl :incl Mr. Rztymoml QiUUlJL'l'11S guest speak L-rs, thc zimiuztl lmiiqiict, hchl Novcmhcr 21 in thc high school cnfctcrizt provcml to ln- thc most outstzuimling cvcnt ot' thc your. Iii uoopcrzitioii with tht- ffrziiigu of Uswcgo Countv, thc lfiitim- l":ni'im-rs pfv- Ps sm-iitt-tl :1 lbl'tlg'I'1llI1 ovci' Slillltbll WI+'l3I.:1t Syracuse. ixIItllllL'l' illl0l'l'SllIl,Lf :tml helpful L'Vt'lll was thc visit to thc govcriimt-nt:il ox- pt-i'ii1ic11t:1l tzirms :lt ticiicvzi on May 29. Thc hoys 0lJlZllllL'tl hrst-hzuicl llllitbflllil tion on scicntiht' lJl'Ugl'L'SS iii ztgriculturc. YOUNG INVENTORS Presiclent ......... .... . . lack Roy Yice-l'resiclent .... .. Daniel llutlson Secretary .. tiertrucle Klcfarthy Treasurer ............ ............................ ean l'ollarcl Faculty ,Mlvisers .... Miss Utis antl Xliss llielcerson A group of seientilieally tnintlecl freslnnen niet one night after school in October to organize the Young Inventors antl lixperiinenters Club for the pur- pose of promoting interest in science anfl fellowship among the inenilmers. The aetive members tfreslnnenj have great fun inspecting frogs' legs antl grasshop- pers' wings. The inactive meinhers tsophoinoresl have the privilege of attencl- ing meetings. At the meetings, helcl Thursrlay nights after school, various programs are presenteml. At a recent one Robert llryei experinientetl with his chemical apparatus. During the year the club enjoyefl the tallfs given hy Nr. NYoocl anml the Rev. XX7ortlen. lllr. Yogelsang anrl l'aul linapp also tlisplayetl the snakes :intl turtles that they hall brought hack front lfloritla. May the new Freshman Class continue the gootl work startetl this year hy these young scientists. BASKFTRAI I XN'lieet-ee! shrillecl a whistle, anrl the 1035 liaslcetliall season was otl' to :1 goofl start. as the lfulton quintet racetl flown the court to defeat Mexico Acmleint in a non-league gatne to the score ot' 32-27. The forwarcls, Stanley l'ail4o, Hllicla' lxarns, antl btanley liogwtezq the g'l11l1'1lS, john rlerleelcy :incl .lohn C iearelh, anal the eenter. Captain Lyntan Wilcox. coinposetl the varsity, while reserves who saw fast action were liolmert Sullivan, "Tom" Morin. llarry tflirien antl "Sherry' llillielc. 'l'he boys were all inexperieneecl, excepting l.ytnan Wilcox, who servecl last rear on the reserves, The next game provetl to be a victory for lfulton ovei the .iXluinni to the score of 27-23. The Oswego teain showerl its lllJllL'1'l11lIltl as it eonquererl the lfultonians to the tune of 39-13. Un january 17, tlnonclaga Valley c journeyed here to chalk up a score of 22 points while lfulton swishetl 27 into the lvasleet in the closely fought gatne, Uneitla, on lfeln'uary 7, whislcefl 211 hartl earnefl points against the 13 ralliecl by lfulton lligh. lfulton, on lfeliruary 15 invatleil the court of Unonflaga Valley to he taken into camp to the high seort ot' 30-13. Canastota tlisplayerl her strength when she einergefl vietor in a fleacl- loel' struv't"le with a three point leatl. The linal scoring was 28-25, Un lfelmru- X . hh arx' 28, lfulton turnetl the tables upon Oneirla lay winning to the tune of 35-27 flswego again tleinonstratetl that she nieant lmusiness when she sank 28 points ziggztiiist the 17 scorecl lw lf. ll. S. ,l"ulton, on Klareh 17, lmreezecl aheail with -ll points to her glory while lllexieo Aeacleiny trailetl with the score of 17. The last :intl most exciting gatne of the season provetl to he a tie which eoultl not lie lmrolcen even in three overtitne periotls when Canastota visitetl Fulton. The linal nuni- lwers on the score lmoartl were 25-25. Fulton lligh laeltecl experience, but with her ltzml-liglititig ineinliers, she always showefl that she eoultl take clefeat with a smile. Leatling the attaelc against the opponents were Stanley llogwiez with 57 points, l.yntan VX'ileox, 32, antl l Stanley l ailco, 28. FOQTFQAI .l The crowd is tense! l.ine uv! Sifnalsl Slllfllillfl llikel The ball was Q I Y A . is snapped hack to the carrier, Zlllil the l936 tootball season was L1lltlCl' way. Coach Anderson had o11ly four experienced players: t'.loe" Crahan, liben l'oland, "joe" llonanno and l.yn1an VVilcox. XVhen Fulton received the ball, the li11e-up was composed of Crahan Zllltl llayden, tackles g lirown and llonanno, ends: Vvheeler, centerg liinil Karkut Zllltl l.yn1an Vlfilcox, guards, Poland, quarterback: t'harles Nettles, Stanley llogwicz and Stanley l'ai1ko shari11g the backheld posi- tio11s alternately. Slll:ft'l'll1" a loss to liastwood b 1 a score of Z5-O, the Fulton st uad was com- 5-. 3 . 1 . V pletely rolled Ulltlldl' by the clever lJZ1SSlllg attacks oi tl1e1r KJIJPOIICIUIS. Wheeler made several clean, l1ard tackles NYlllCll raised the morale of the boys. The Oneida versus lrlllltlll gillllt' found tl1e lfulton squad regaining spirit, pounding its adversaries back every minute and tackling the ball-carriers hard! XYhile Cfilllllll, plus good teamwork, n1ade Il clear path, l'oland took the oppor- tunity a11d scored a touchdown. The final score, 6-2, was in Fulton's favor. Fulton took a reversal i11 the Onondaga Yalley game, bei11g defeated l-l-0. Good fighting, but i11 vain! 1-Xt tl1e time of the fourth game with Xtatertown, Coach Anderson consti- tuted a co11side1'able change i11 the line-up, llonanno Zllltl XNilcoX shifted to backiield, Zlllil llogwicz was placed i11 the line to play end position. The change seemed to strengthen the team intensely, and it rallied to tie the XVatertown squad, t1-tm. VVatertown, by the way, happened to be the leading tean1 in the league. Caine tl1e big event! Oswego! Our old rival had been holding tl1e cluh over tl1e lied Zllltl Green since l933l The day before was dablmed witl1 excite- lllL'lll, a11d the night before saw red skies of vengeance i11 lfult'-nl She would go to tlswego O11 tl1e 1no1'ro1v Zllltl tight! ' XN'ith conlidence ru1111i11g high and hours of practice with trick passes i11 order to be o11 tl1e look-out, the Red Zlllfl Green took to the held at Oswego. A very hard tight ensued, but luck was 11ot with Fulton. Oswego scored a touch- down in the First half. Two fumbles and the loss of the ball by Fulton, and a quickly thrown forward pass by Oswego gave them an early lead of a touchdown that Fulton was unable to overcome. However, the Fulton boys held the Blue and VVhite for the remainder of the game to a 7-0 score. The next game with Rome Free Academy resulted in a one-sided outcome with the Romans winning, 34-6. A touchdown made by Rome at the very open- ing of the game was disheartening to the Fulton fans. Poland came through with a touchdown. The cause of the defeat was due to the fact that the Romans possessed more strength and experience than the Fultonians. 'A tussle with Canastota wound up the season with Fulton giving her a healthy defeat of 13-0. Wilcox scored a touchdown plus an extra point. With the aid of excellent blocking by the entire team, Poland intercepted a pass and ran forty yards for a second touchdown. Among the graduates of '36 are three veteran players--one, the captain of the '35 squad. They believe, as do the departing Seniors, that the team of next season will produce glorious results. Good luck, Red and Green-always! Pk Pf Dk P14 SOFTBALL The Intramural Softball League of the Senior and Junior divisions was formed in the spring term by Coach Anderson. The Junior team consists of Freshmen and Sophomores while the Senior League is made up of players from the junior and Senior classes. The junior league has four teams, and the Senior group consists of five teams. In the Senior league the Delta Gamma Phi team is in the lead winning two games, while Niggerville is in second place having won one game and lost one, the Insurgents is next followed by P.K.E. and the Stars are playing a hard game with the hope of reaching second or third position. The Sluggers, Athletics and Royals are tied for First place, each team win- ning two out of the three games played whereas the Bear Cats have lost both of its games. The intramural system introduced by Coach Anderson three years ago, has given seventy per cent more boys an opportunity to participate in different sports than formerly. He is ably assisted by Stanley Becker. Good work, Coach and "Stan"! -X- -lf Pk -16 BADMINTON Badminton is a game played in the same manner as tennis. Although it has been played in this country but a short time it has become very popular among sport fans. The game may either be enjoyed indoors or on the lawn. Coach Anderson, who at all times is looking for activities that many boys may benefit by, established badminton in the gymnasium this spring. The tour' is for singles and doubles were held at the close of the spring term. Henry caidinali carried off the honors in the singles with Stanley Paiko and Richard VVray coming next in line, while in the doubles, Henry Cardinali and Milton johnson led, with Pierce-Cates, Simpson-Halstead, Colby-Haas, and Dziedzic-Johnson following. v. ,Q . BOXING Gong! The timerls stop-watch could be heard ticking away the seconds with whirlwind rapidity, as Fulton's light-weight boxing star began the season by covering his opponent from Ogdensburg with rights and lefts and finally leav- ing him dazed, while the referee raised Howard Shaveris right hand announcing "The NVinnah.', Fulton emerged victorious from these bouts with a score of tr to l. One week later Fulton suffered its first taste of defeat at the gloves of Oswego's crack leather punches, Harry Trepasso, our contender in the 135 pound class, won the only bout of the evening for Fulton. Harry out-boxed his opponent and deserved the decision. Then came a sad surprise. Ogdensburg determined to avenge the defeat it had taken from us, retaliated, and as the final gong sounded, we found Fulton on the smaller end of a 4 to 3 score. After the first three matches a much needed addition, Dominick Munger, was placed on the team in the 145 pound class. Munger, a very clever and strategic boxer, became Silver Gloves Champ at a C.C.C. Camp, after challenging all aspir- ants in his weight. lJominick's left jab moves with lightning action and won for him all his bouts except one which was a draw. During the heavy snowfall Fulton braved the miserable weather to journey to Norwich on February 29. The boys were badly shaken up between the snow- drifts and were defeated 5 to 2. Our team in their own ring were able to hand a close defeat to Norwich and so obtained the revenge that they wanted. Then came the "Champs.,' Oswego High, the winner of the league trophy for 1936, voyaged to our gymnasium. At times it looked as if the home team boys were going to be victorious, but Oswego won 4 to 3. The iirst appearance of Canastota on March 24, was a happy event for Fulton. As the tinal bout of the evening came around the score was tied 3 all. 'fhuckl' Nettle, determined to win, climbed through the ropes and showing unex- celled form, earned a K. O. over his adversary. Fulton's last match was against Canastota where they were unable to con- quer their foe. Fulton's versatile boxer, Munger, obtained a technical knockout over his opponent. Shaver also won his bout with Nettle getting a draw. The score was 3M to ZW. The Pioneer Tournament held in Oswego April 7-8 was not very successful for Fulton. Nettle was the only athlete able to score, and he garnered one point for Fulton, winning a consolation bout by default. This brought about the close of a semi-successful season of boxing for Fulton High School pugilists. l i 7 Wm Y l TRACK On your mark! Get set! Go!! Many hopeful candidates for track are off on another season under Coach Bateman's guidance. Donald Dowling and Charles Nettle are running in the quarter-mile race. Louis Safranski is out for the half mile run, while Leland Sheldon is running the long distance events. May 23 takes the boys to Utica for an invitation meet, while the sectional meet is at Hamilton College, June 6. Pk Pk PIC Dk BASEBALL Baseball as a major sport has again appeared on the Fulton High School's sport calendar. Nine teams have been formed in the intramural league and are at present battling for honors. Each Saturday Coach Anderson selects the out- standing players of the past week to represent Fulton in competition with other schools. Approximately 130 boys are competing for places on the varsity team through the league competition. The opening inter-scholastic game was played on May 9, Pulaski being the initial opponent. The Red and Green proved to be the possessor of a fighting heart, however, by coming from behind in the ninth inning and overcoming a six run lead. A total of seven runs was scored in this frame, and Fulton emerged victorious by a score of ll-10. A return game with Pulaski Academy will be played on Decoration Day in that place. Phoenix, Onondaga Valley and Oswego High Schools will also be met in the near future. A successful season is expected by all concerned. Dk Pk Pk HK PING-PONG The Annual White Pill Tournament of F. H. S. begun January 24, displayed the skill of fifty-six Fultonians who had great fun batting the "bouncing ball." From these contestants, the tirst man proved to be Richard Montague, while second place went to t'Dick" Karns, and the third to "Bud" Arnold. RIFLE CLUB President ....... .............................. ....... B r uce Brown Vice-President ..... ...... 11 larion Foster Secretary .......... ...............................,.,...,................X................... l Dorothy Stuart On almost any Thursday afternoon one w.ll find the future "Daniel Boones," demonstrating their sxill at the l"hillip Street range while if one strolls to Fairgrieve he discovers the girls testing their skill with the future "Annie Oaikleysf' The Club, organized in 1933, has made rapid progress during the past three years under the supervision and direction of Mr. McDonald. Active member- ship includes ten boys and ten girls who attend the regular weekly meetings from October to june. Among the best sharpshooters are Dorothy Stuart, Marion Foster, Edwin ffileba, "jim" Reider and Parker Phillips. llingl Bang! Beware, or the Rifle Club members will put a "bead" in your bonnet!! Pk PF Pk ik GOLF "Fore! Fore!" that was the cry of the 1935 Fulton High School golf team, composed of Captain Robert Sullivan, Manager Dewitt Cates, Sherwood Brown and Jack Chetney. On May 18, 1935, Central City Business School defeated the Fulton enthusi- asts at Emerick Park by the score of SW to 3M, while Oswego High, on May 25, won to the tune of SM to SW. June 8 was the date when Fulton journeyed to Syracuse to meet Central City, but the team managed to "card" only 4 points against the opponent's 8. Oswego, on June 15, was again visitor with a final scoring of ll to 1. Sullivan gained 9 points of a possible 10, while Cates scored 3 during the matches. The 1936 Fulton golf team is f'booked" to "tee-off" with representatives from the same schools this season. Good luck, team! Keep your eye on the ball! ae Pk ee at TENNIS The yearly Tennis Tourney of Fulton High was held in the spring of 1935. There were twenty-four contestants entered, but Neale Montgomery cinched first position by defeating Lee Ottman who came second. The holder of the third berth went to VVilliam Hill. The F. H. S. Tennis Team, composed of the above winners, had three matches with Oswego, and proved to be the victor by winning two out of the three games. This spring there will be another elimination tennis tournament and also a set of matches with Oswego. vs :sf as af BOVVLTNG Hearty bangs re-echoed in the alleys as the bowlers smashed the pins with vigor. The F. H. S. team, represented by Captain VValter VVolski, whose average is 175g John Wroniak, 1553 Murray Wilson, 1535 Frederick Vine, 139, and Fen- ton Smith, 135, lost two games to Oswego, and then participated in the Interschol- astic llowling Tournament at Sherrill. There Walter Wolsilci had a high total of 543 and a single of 196. V. . -.www L GIRLS' Sl-'Ol-CTS About sixty girls entered enthusiastically into the sport of hiking. ln fact, Mary Whitaker had to choose between hiking or knitting, and it was a difficult selection. Finally she found a solution. She would have Loranah Morrison carry the yarn, and she could knit and hike simultaneously. Clever girls, these Freshmen! Then there were numerous girls who collected snakes, snails, butter- tlies and insects for a hobby. VVho said girls were afraid of snakes? This brave little group elected Muriel Hamilton and ll-orothy Sovie for managers. Hockey teams were formed by Margaret lloland, Audrey Sovie and Frances VVard, who automatically became captains. Managers elected were Keitha lllake, llelen Thrall and lletty Lou llrown. This was a very exciting contest. llelen became so intent on making a goal that even Margaret lloland could not "phase', her. She turned a somersault between Margaret's legs, upset her and went on over the goal post with the ball, and thereby won the gamej She may seem little, but at heart she is a demon! Volley ball proved so popular this year that we had to have two shifts going at once. Such graceful girls! The daring young man on the tlying trapeze had nothing on the dauntless lassies. They can leap as high in the air as the next one. lt must be that Audrey Sovie had some good "leapers" because her team emerged victorious while Mary Ventonls, Anna Struele'5, Rose Terzuli's and ,llarbara .Nndrew's teams tinished in that order. lfoul shooting is a difficult contest anyway, but when one has Marion Chubb shooting at the same time she does, it is twice as ditticult. llut Audrey Sovie won with flying colors. Following closely were llelen Thrall, Mabel Moulton, and lilsie MacNamara. The plucky little Sophomores emerged victorious in the basketball season. They became so tired of hearing Miss lidmunds "rave" about what a terrible team they had. that they all worked together and marched up to lead the bas- keteers. The Seniors came in second, but if Margaret lloland had not fallen in love. they would have been the victors. After the love bug took a "hunk" of her, she was no good to the team and was only used as an ornament. The juniors and lfreshmen tied for third place. Another victory for Audrey was in badminton when she and Anna Russo defeated all other contestants. Tied for second place were Marion Chubb, Muriel Hamilton, Frances Galini and Dorothy Sovie. The Freshmen, Sophomores and -Iuniors will lose three splendid athletes this fall when the Sovies move out of town. Other new sports that were received with great acclaim are shuffleboard, ping-pong, bicycling, tennis, swimming, and golf. These are fast becoming very popular activities. An- innovation was introduced this spring when the girls had a party, with Miss Ildmunds as guest of honor. Basketball teams were invited from Oswego and Minetto to play a series of games with our girls. On the night preceding the party, our girls could be seen scrubbing the floor diligently and putting the gym- nasium in order for a busy time on the following day. During the evening Miss Iidmunds was presented with a Hannel lounging robe and a purse. Hilda Gardner, who refereed the games, was given a compact. After the banquet, dancing was enjoyed. Poor Mr. Cole and Mr. Bateman! They were the only men present and they certainly were popular with the hundred or so girls. Pk Pk Pk Pk CLIMBING A HILL I set out in the damp, gray dawn. I took a path leading along the creek. Ifverything was dusky and asleep with only cracking twigs underfoot marring the silence. I climbed on to a log which bridged the stream, and slid down to the lower bank. I walked through the tall brown grasses scaring a cotton-tail. I crossed the stream again and only wet one foot. A tug boat blew its moaning whistle down on the river. I climbed up the bank and rolled under a barbed wire fence. After making my way through some ozier bushes, I reached the foot of the hill. Now began the ascent. I worked my way up slowly with the aid of bushes until I reached a small shelf. I stopped to recover my breath and survey my position. As I was on the west side, all was indelinable, but I decided I had scaled at least half of the height. Puffing and clinging I slowly worked to the top, and with a last great push I gained it. I stood up to find day had arrived. The sun was just peeping over the hori- zon, and the clouds were rosy above. Alarm clocks were ringing, chickens cack- ling, cows mooing, trucks rumbling by and the seven o'clock whistle blowing. I lgad reached the top of the hill. I agree that we should see Fulton and vicinity rst. -Frederick VVood '37. Pk Pk Pk Pk ROLLER SKATES I have a pair of roller skates And they are both brand new. I took them out to play one day And on the walk I flew. When I went whizzing down the hill, Bad luck for little mel One wheel came off, and soon I had A scarred and blackened knee. Mildred Stuart '40. H FEATURES Herr arc .mrnc "Fz'aI-uw" Imund to rvad. WHOS VVI-IO IN CLASS '36 Done most for class Best actor Best actress Best girl athlete Best boy athlete Smartest girl Smartest boy Most popular girl Most popular boy Biggest boy Smallest girl Smallest boy Pest Biggest feet Best looking girl Best looking boy Best musician Nicest teeth Smoothest dancer Class clown Shyest Boldest Man hater Woman hater Biggest eater Fashion plate Girl with nicest hair Boy with nicest hair Crooner Best looking couple Youngest First Choice Margaret Vant "Dick" Montague Margaret Vant Marian Chubb Lyman Wilcox Ruth Pearson Harold Wheeler Mary Morse "Bill" Hartnett "Joe" Crahan Mary Flood George Currier Walter VVolski "Bill" Hartnett Lois Wilson "Bill" Hartnett "Dick" Montague Jean Knapp -lack Chetney "Bill" Jones Carol Grant Cora Stanton Betty Frawley "Ray" Salsbery "Joe" Crahan Lois Wilson l.ois Wilson "Bill" Hartnett Malcolm Sponenberg Second Choice Helen Blake "Tom" Coles lean Anderson Margaret Boland 'joel' Crahan Helen Blake Eben Poland jean Knapp "Joe" Crahan Lyman Wilcox Alberta Taber Bartholomew Schibeci George Currier Janet Scanlon VVilma Swiatlowski "Tom" Coles "Sally" Read "Bill" Hartnett Lloyd Flick Eben Poland Mary Pringle Eben Poland Carol Grant Anthony Gagliardo Eben Poland Effie Gilders Frances Johnston "Tom" Coles Edmond Garvey Effie Gilders-Eben PolandKate Phillips-Joe Crahan Helen Blake George Currier Pk Dk Bk lk KALEIDOSCOPIC VIEVV OF THE FACULTY As the Hunter strolled through the Wood looking for a Black Bird with Boclley eyes, he Preston some Rice which he could Seymour of near a Cole bed. Davidson tripped over a Graham cracker put in his path by the Bateman. A journey to the Hague was taken by Frawley, closely followed by MacCloskey. The Johnston flood was a perilous sight. Mr. Murphy could be seen floating down the river on a harp, accompanied by Miss O'Neill who held a Bonner up high in the air. Sauntering along the stream, they passed Miss McGraw Wagnering her head dolefully at Edmunds and Anderson, performing athletic feats at Otis field. Mr. Macdonald and Mr. McDonald portrayed Mutt and Jeff very cleverly, while Miss Wallace could be heard singing plaintively to Mr. Pratt, "I'll Be Glad When You're Dead, You Rascal, Youf' Miss Dickerson, Miss Sanders, and Miss O'Connell were desperately trying to persuade the ticket seller at the "Happy Hour" that they were really only ten and Miss Ellis, Miss Reynolds and Miss Simons had a lovely game of hop-scotch. V Cora Stanton-Ruth Rogers '36 "TI-IE SPIRIT OF '36" On june twenty-third, or so I am told From old Fulton High School, lo and behold- There emerged such a bunch as you never did seeg - 'Twas a class even larger than '33. From George Currier, the "giant", down to joe Crahan, the From "Twig" Vine, the clown, his "Stooges" and all- There was a great bunch, let me tell you right now, There was even Walter Wolski and his laugh-it's a wow! Margaret Vant was the President, gee, what a job! I don't see how she ever controlled such a mobg VVith Harold Wheeler helping she managed some way VVhile the other two officers stood by and gazed. VVith "Fire Chief Allen" always on duty The Oneida Street Terrors ceased being unruly: Though Smith and O'Grady and Nettles would coo, They could not entice the fair Coffee Shop crew. "Steve" Bandrowski, the "smoothie," was always around Whenever the school team played out of town! "Marg" Boland continually northward does hike It's a wonder the Oswego boys don't buy her a "bike" "Pete" Hilliok will never 'til he goes to rest Be able to pass those "so hard" English tests, "Billy" Jones, the playwright, is a student of fame, Though the best he can do is to to print his own name. .lack Chetney, the grocer, together with Briggs, Has opened his store with a special on figs: Fdmond Garvey, the student, should do well in business: Mary Morse out in Hollywood might be a new Venus. I.yman Wilcox, the athlete, is adored by the women, "Walt" Waffle in summer or winter goes swimmin'- .lean Knapp, the efficient, did two persons' work VVhen a dance committee member his duty would shirk. Ida Wattner, the artist, together with Doneita Turned out portraits rivaling the Mona Lisag .Ianena Bzdulski also with them worked- Ifben Poland, good sodas, for Fosterls does jerk. Lucille Gardner is short as short people go: Her cousin is tall, she is Frances Gegoux- Rice and Carey, they daily do walk, Thousands of people they roast with their talk. Kuster and Kimball each begin with a "K" lohn Gillespie. the farmer, knows how to pitch hayg Manette, the miner, is looking for gold, Ruth Pearson on Shakespeare is certainly sold. For speed, Huntley's l'FIivver" just can not be beat: Playing bridge has made "Tom'l Coles shuffle his feet. Two pretty Senior girls are named Marvin and Gilders- Anthony Gagliardo with lumber is a builder. Victoria Cortini is a lass quite tall, ,lane Parks without Dick couldn't live at ally Lloyd and Lyle Flick are a pair of brothers- Room One is filled with dozens of lovers. A good natured lad was "Ray" Salsbery- Another one was named Peter Speratig Stanley Becker all sports did manage, Vlfroniak, the boxer, used speed to advantage. A Fifth Street maiden was Florence Druceg Cora Stanton, boys, is still on the loose, Barbara Foster, the year book did edit, "Marg" Mehegan's pet phrase is, "Boy, you said it I" "small Lois VVilson in a book store does labor, Two pleasant girls are named Paddock and Taber, Edith Louise did study with zest- Brewster and Biggs in Latin were best. Dr. Anderson's daughter's name is Jean, Phillips and Frawley are not very lean- A girl who likes sports is Marion Chubb, Mary Venton in sports was never a scrub. A tall lad was Joseph Vant- A short girl was Carol Grant 3 An East Side boy was "Bart" Schibeci- A West Side girl was Julia Ewanicki. Martin Brault with his clothes is neat, At the Coffee Shoppe many Seniors meetg Bob Baker in a shoe store does work- Two of next year's Seniors is Francis Quirk. Johnston and Jackson both start with "J", VVhile Abraham begins with an "Aug VVava, the Cook, serves food well Dunn- Douglas's last name is Harrington. Cunningham, Culkin, Cates and Caswell, "Frank" Cincotta, Clark and Cardinalig All these start with the very same letter- l'd add Keyes and Koski, but I know better. llartlett, Bower, Breed and Burton, Bullard and both Blakes, Helen and Mahlong All have "B" for an initial letter- "D" comes next, but T'll get to those later. .Tohn Ranta goes with a Senior girl's sister, A bright-eyed maiden is Rose Fishery Harold Lewis is known as "Tony"- Forever tardv was Celestine Witowski. lf it Snows this summer we all will ride To a big Grey house far from Flood and tide. Dingman and Daniels both start with "D's"-- "Tony" Zaia owns the only UZ." Palmer, Poulakis, and Pringle aren't all, Parsons, Penkala, the Porters, Cthere's twol 3 VVind up the "P's" for once and for all- VVhile the "Y" for Yandoh stands all alone too. Fyvie and Fuller each begins with an "F", Scaringi and Simons spell their names with "S", Swiatlowski, Snyder and Sponenberg too, Do iust the same as the latter two. Gillespie, Goodfellow and Guernsey use "G's", While Volotta and Veechio stick to their "V's"--- Hamilton, Halstead, Haas and Halsey Together with Hartwigsen cling alphabetically. Doris Lashbrook is rather tall: George Loomis hunts in the fall- Those who dailv the bridge do cross, Are VValdron, Williams and Stanley Romas. lrene Robinson lives near the school, Sally Read loves to fool, Ruta, Martin, Reynolds and Rogers, Keeney, Nelson and VVebb are all Seniors. Of reptiles, Montague isn't scared at all, "Bob" Ware keeps horses in his father's stall: l don't think either Bowering or Lysak is short, Paul Pierce has a "rep" of being a good sport. This is the end, you've heard it all- No longer shall we roam these halls, VVe'll never forget old "F. H. S." With us she'll always rank the best! -William Hartnett, '36 PCDFT I .AURFATE PAGE MAMA'S BOY Oh, my mother wants me to be Like that "sissy" "Jimmy" McGee: He wears velvet pants, a silk shirt, And never gets in any dirt. He wears "slickum" on his hair- I-Ias to be polite everywhere. Now I like to bother the girls And pull their golden curlsg I like to get in lots of dirt And run around in a torn shirt- Pa says he'll be mad as can be If ma tries to make a "sissy" of me: Guess if he has the say, I won't be a sissy, anyway. A WOMAN'S PRAYER Give me a home, dear Lord above, In which are the things a woman can love- Dishes and linens and curtains white, Books that I may read at night, A warm fireplace, easy chairs, An old organ, and someone that cares- A kitchen in which I can make Delicious food, and where I can bake. A home surrounded with rare fiowers. A garden where I can spend spare hours- And loved ones for whom I may care, And their hardships help them bear: May my home be clean and tidy, And may God stay close beside me. BOY AND HIS VIOLIN Softly he picked up the bow And tenderly touched the stringg He cast his eyes heavenward and low The instrument began to sing-- Of magical far away isles, Of nights in Venice and Berlin, And of princes and princesses in fairy tales- Dreamed the boy and his violin. SUNDAY EVENING I love to sit in the twilight, As evening shadows fall, And watch the stars so bright- To the moonbeams call. I love to hear the organ, As night birds sing their song, And listen to the music, Of the church-bells' ding-dong: The things I have to be thankful for All flow into my mind, I sing them all o'er and o'er- And sweet contentment I find. A WONDERLAND At night we live in a winter wonderland, Which, is ruled by a magic fairy band, Who clothe themselves in robes so white And scatter snow-white diamonds in the night. They adorn the trees in white ermine rare, And spread a white quilt on the earth so bare, On which the frosty elves dance to and fro, By the light of the moon till dawn bids them go A DREAM LAND I can see a beautiful land, A land of palm trees and sand, And waters of the deepest blue And sunsets of every hue: I would like to take a trip some day To this dreamy land far away: Where, while guitars are played, 0ne's troubles will quickly fade. SPRING Spring comes on merry feet Singing songs of flowers sweet. She drops some green here and there- And with blossoms, perfumes the airy She splashes a deep blue in the sky And sets free summer birds that fly: She makes tiny plants quicklv grow, And butterflies flutter to and fro- And as guardians o'er the birds and flowers She sends the sunshine and April showers. SUNSET A purple ship went sailing by In a coral and amber sky- Behind it trailing a rainbow bright, Showering about a beautiful light: Then, a red curtain seems to fall Leaving no other hue at all- But just a vermillion that grew Fainter. Then the day was through. -ALBERTA TABER, A 5 J, M? Q 5 h 'lu i f f W 1 w .F K M O O IN f I su 0 , 92 f TNIK X f , Juccun Q N' . f Wjiiga 1 W gb .,n 5 "n'M-T5 E552 ' i W if '. AN . V . W9 H' l -Q if ! ju ll V W., W-f , I SECRET AMBITIONS STUDY HALL The teacher said, "Be quiet, please," But the pupils still talk and teaseg The teacher not knowing what to do Said he'd start on something new. The pupils caught would stay till live And they would wish they were never alive. This remark made no impression, But once to the office was a lesson. One day when they were trying to tal-k The teacher told them to go for a walk Not one for pleasure or for fun, Hut one as dangerous as a gun. To the office they did go, And after that, talked little or no. -Therese Metivier, '40, ON MAKING NEW FRIENDS It seems to me that making new friends is one of the hardest tasks a bashful or shy person can be given. It is worse for a boy than it is for a girl. Girls can always talk about some- thing, and however small and senseless this conversation may be, the young man always thinks that what she says is interesting, and her shyness passes unnoticed. If, however, it is the boy who is shy, he stammers and stutters his way along, sometimes covering his confusion by lighting a cigarette. If he has not thought of anything to say while engaged in lighting the cigarette he swallows some smoke, which makes him cough. Thus he gains time. Meanwhile he is thinking: "What can I say to her? She must think me dumb! Wish I could sinik out of sight! Is my face red ?" Presently he gives up. He believes that he can not get into the girl's good graces, anyhow. Therefore, he begins talking about anything that should "pop" into his head. To his surprise he finds this nonsense is just what the girl wanted all the time. Of course, the're are people who have no trouble getting acquainted. These are lucky whether they know it or not. They meet one another with- out a trace of shyness in their manner and do not pass through the torture that the shy person does. Fortunately after meeting one or two girls or boys, as the case may be, the shy boy or girl finds that people for the most part are very much alike. After discovering this fact their shyness gradually leaves. Soon they can meet other people and be perfectly at ease. Robert Lewis, '38, BETTER TO SMILE It is better to smile When things seem wrong, To drown old depression In a Hood of song. No matter what happens You can make it worth while: If you turn from vexation And wear a bright smile. -Frances Johnston '36, A CHALLENGE Many a pathway is beaten for me Through woodlands, and hills, and rocks, But I'd venture alone, unfettered, free, And challenge the worldly knocks, For often success is his who dares, And contentment is his who tries, And immortal is he who daily shares His life in a sacrifice. -Ida Wattner, '36. A TRAGEDY OF THE SEA A man overboard! What matters it? The ship does not stop. The wind is blowing. That dark ship must keep on her destined course. She passes away. The man disappears, then reappearsg he plunges, and rises again to the surfaceg he calls, he stretches out his hands: they hear him not. The ship, stag- gering under the gale, is straining every rope. The sailors see the drowning man no longer: his miserable head is but a point in the vastness of the billows. He hurls cries of despair into the depths. VVhat a specter is that disappear- ing sail! He looks upon it, fear clutching his soul. It moves away, dims, and finally disappears. But a few short minutes ago, he was one of the crew, enjoy- ing life and what it offered. Now what? He slipped, he fell, this was the begin-- ning of the end. He is inthe clutches of that monstrosity, the Sea. He has nothing under him but the yielding element. The waves, torn and scattered by the wind, spit on himg confused, huge gaps threaten to swallow him. VVhen he sinks, he catches glimpses of yawning precipices full of darkness: he forms part of the foam, he tastes the bitterness of brineg the monster plays with his agony. The Sea is like liquid hate. But yet he struggles, he swims. He combats the unfailing. The wind blows in gusts, the billows reach for him with greedy arms. He raises his eyes, and sees only livid clouds. He hears sounds strange to man-sounds which seem to come from some realm beyond. Birds in the clouds sing, while he gasps. Night descends. He feels beneath him the shadowy monsters of the unseeng he shouts. Men are no more. Where is God? He shouts, "Help!" Help!" Nothing in the horizon-nothing in the sky-he implores the blue vault, the waves, the rocksg all are deaf. Around him are darkness, storm, solitude, wild tumultg be- neath him, the fathomless deep: no resting place. He thinks of the shadowy adventures of his lifeless body in the limitless gloom. His hands open and close spasmodically and grasp nothing. Winds, clouds, whirlwinds, blasts, stars-all useless. He yields to despair: he seeks death: he abandons the contest, and he is rolled away into the depths forever. -Sarah Read, '36. MOTHER ' When things look dark and you feel blue, Who is it that comforts you? Who helps you over the bumps in life? Who shields you from hunger and strife? When everyone is against you from the start: Who always takes your part? lt's always Mother who stands by you, Who is a staunch friend, and always true. -Rose Gagliardo, '37. VISION Stars shining in the sky Bright and cold, A light burning in a window Dim and old g An open door and an outstretched hand A vision of the Promised Land. -Carol Grant l36. SPRING A breath of spring, an inspiration With air that's filled with intonationg Blissful song birds in the trees. Exhale their songs and turn the leavesg A shallow sky, serene and blue, Fold my thoughts and now I'm through. -Aaron Truax, '37, THE BREAKFAST TABLE lilo you wish to start your daily routine of life with a smile and a good word for everyone? If you do, why not stand, for a moment, before your breakfast table and bathe your soul in a sight that perhaps you have never before seen. Let your eyes pass over the dull and unpleasant articles, for they are the stop signs to your digestive juices, and let them come to rest on that which appeals to your sense of beauty. What could be more attractive than the slender tapering lines of a highly polished spoon, or the fork, with each of its several prongs glistening with a radiated glow in the morning light: the sound of tinkling ice in steam mois- tened, glass tumblers? Let your eyes linger for awhile on an egg. Do not look at it as a mere egg, but as a ball of deep yellow, dipped in sunlight and surround- ed by a mist of white clouds. Watch the tiny rivulets of golden syrup flow slowly over brown-tinted pancakes. After this, follow your first impulse and see if you not only enjoy your breakfast much better but also you enjoy your day much better. -Richard Acker, y37. TONY'S PONY l know a man named Tony, He's got a voice so sweet: He sells his goods from Harlem Up to Twenty-second Street. He makes his rounds from house to house, And never misses oneg And never is he complaining Until his day's work is done. He bought a horse, to draw his goods With a harness, so shiny and newg No more will Tony have to walk Till his feet are black and blue. He had an offer, to sell it one day, The likes of which are few: Who wants that horse-the blind old nag, Who wants it? Le Page's Glue. Joseph Crahan, '36. REVERIES I watched the sun go down that day, When to the east the sky looked greyg lt poised for a moment on the mountain top Then down behind the earth it dropped. I turned my head in time to see A leaflet loose to swirl on the breeze. The earth grew cold, the air was chill- A woodcock called, sharp and shrill. l shouldered my gun and looked at the sky, lt seemed to heave a sullen sign, One by one l felt them come l thought to myself, the fall is done, And softly came the snow. -Robert Allen, '36, THE GENTLE ART OF CLOWNING Percival has accomplished what few people can, thanks be to something or other. He has, at the very immature age of sixteen years, earned the title of General. However "nuisance" is usually added as an afterthought to the decor- ous phrase. There are many ways to earn such a title, but Percival has stuck to the easier, more scientific method. It is very simple, indeed. All one needs to do is to work hard to gain the reputation. After that the rest is easy. To do this, one method is to push the back of the head of a person who is indulged in drinking from a fountain. This produces the undignilied and, to Percy, hilarious immer- sion of the proboscis. The victim usually turns rapidly about only to find no Percival. He then calls gently and beckons smilingly for the unseen Percy,,but Percy is far too worldly wise not to -know the murderous thoughts lurking behind that smiling visage. Finally the sad victim takes his departure, looking forward to the day when he can lay heavy hands on the asinine Percy. The cure? It is simple. Have a teacher play the part of the victim, and the unsuspecting Percy falls easily into the trap. He saunters gaily along the corridor and gives the waiting teacher a playful slap on the head. After two weeks of detention Percy was quoted as having remarked philo- sophically, "l'll never know the difference a hundred years from now." I --Dewitt Cates '36. THE GUIDING STAR When a hard northeaster's blowing And the compass is out of shape, Every sailor knows the North Star Will safely guide him to his mate. Every Arab on the desert, Sheiks and laborers alike, Always watches for this starpost When he goes abroad at night. And the forester of merit Knows the paths are very few, That he can not safely travel When the North Star is in view. NVithout preference as to climate Or the color of his skin, Heaven's diamond always shining Guiding someone safely in. -Herbert D. Loomis, '37. TIME Who brought forth time? What makes it go? Is it yours, or is it mine? Do you know? -Aaron Truax, '37. A SOUTHERN PLANTATION Working in the brightness of a clear, blue sky The negroes were picking cotton close by, Their song of labor Hoating thru' the air Came to an old man drowsing in his chair. A smile hovered near the corners of his mouth As he thought of the harvest all over the Southg A living provided by one great plant Which God had given to the land. -Irene Robinson, '36. A MOUNTAIN STORM It was as if the heavens had released their vengeance against us. The leaden sky resembled black satin upon which punctuation marks of blue lightning drew fantastic patterns. To the casual observer, it seemed as if the mountains lifted their shaggy faces to greet the rapidly falling rain, so that not even the tiniest drops should escape their cavernous mouths. Each angry outburst of thunder and lightning was followed by an ominous silence-sufficient to embarrass the most regal mountain. In a few minutes the storm had ended. and the sun smiled crookedly down as if it were amused at the antics of the rain. -Myrtle I-Iartwigsen, '36. WASH DAY Monday morn is a scene of bustle, For everyone is required to hustle, Whether it is sunshiny, dark or gay, In our house it is always Wash Day. I wake to the hum of the washing machine, Which is the chief factor in our Monday morn scheme, Quickly I rise and go on my way, For in our house it is always Wash Day! We each have our job to do at our best, And in no time at all the washisdone with zest. There's one task that's done for a week so to say, And that in our house is always Wash Day. -Irene Spaulding, '36. LIGHTNING I love The lightning flash, Revealing the world for one Moment in blinding whiteness, then Darkness. Nellie Wilbur '37. WHY? Why do we come to school each day? Why don't we waste the time away? Why do we bother with learning and such? When we already know more than enough! Why don't we just sit and dream all day? Because opportunity only comes once our way 5 And if we let our schooling slip by Some day we will ask ourselves, "Why didn't I?" -Esther Turchiarulo, '37, AN INTERRUPTION IN THE NIGHT The storm broke with a crash and roar, like a million cymbals clashed to- gether. Majestic trees reluctantly bent and swayed before the fierce onslaught of the wind, whose mournful voice sounded like lost souls. Up in the heavens the moon was completely concealed by angry clouds. Down below nature was on a rampage. Strange noises filled the old, dark house. A door closed with a sharp bang, which echoed throughout the house. Windows rattled and boards creaked. Suddenly the storm subsided as quickly as it had begun. The wind died down until it was just a murmur. The moon rode majestically out from be'hind a thick dark cloud. Once again its beams streamed forth, to wash the earth with a silvery light, and all was well. -Doneita Haggerty '36, THE FIRST CHRISTMAS One December night long ago The Wise Men, as you probably know Sat on the hillside watching their sheep VVhen far to the east a star did peep. As the star twinkled brightly in the sky An angel came who did reply. "Lo unto you is born this day A Savior which is Christ. Away!" And hearing this they started nigh Following the star up in the sky To offer gold, frankincense and myrrh To their Savior, Ruler of all the Earth. -Effie Gilders, '36, SUCCESS Success will come to those who care To face the facts of life. Hardships we will have to bear, And cares, and toil, and strife. Success we cannot measure But we'll be gratified, If to others we bring pleasure And all are satisfied. +Margaret Rogers, '40, DAVV N The slice of silver moon disappeared into the black west. The darkness gradually lessened into a dull gray, and soon it was light enough to see the green leaves which could be heard swaying gently in the early morning breeze. The lusty crow of the cock, which has a reputation of rising early, extended a greeting from the world to the sun that came grinning out of his eastern hideaway to bless humanity for one more day with his charming smile. -Margaret Vant '36. AN AIRPLANE An airplane, like a tiny bird When caught in a storm, ls tossed and beaten towards the earthy Sometimes going straight up, Sometimes going straight downg Sometimes turning toward the right, Sometimes turning toward the left, Hut always pushing and fighting its way on. Through the storm, the airplane Resembling a tiny bird, roars on. Will it come through safely? Will it be tossed and pounded to the earth? Who knows? -Richard VVoodward, '38, A LEOPARD lf T should meet a leopard A-strolling through the wood, lid walk right up and talk to him, Indeed, l really should! T'd say, "O, Mister Leopard, With all your winsome dots, ls that your complexion, Or are they beauty spots F" -Margaret Trask, '37. BOOKS Books are winding roads That lead me far away, To distant lands and seas To India or Cathay. Although I've never traveled To the North Frigid Zone, Through the pages of a book I've been there all alone. -Sara Simons, '37. STREAMLINES In the last few years "streamed lines" have had a great effect on our country. Everything that can possibly do it is going streamlined--cars, trains, boats, air- planes, buildings, and even clothes. Along with the material things are going our literature, language and ideas. Our thoughts, spoken and written, have taken on rounded corners, long slim lines, and smooth motion, and are moving along at a rapid, even pace, keeping step with the modern times. -Janice Rowlee, '37. THE I-IARP OF LIFE Grief drew a long, low note of trembling pain, Hope waked the strings in glorious refrain, Faith softly touched a clear and golden keyg Fear flung a fist of notes to mysteryg Sweet laughter drew a curving trill, And fancy wandering at will, Evoked a song of pure delight, Of purple mountain-tips at nightg Love plucked a strain of ice and fire, But bitterness and hatred broke the lyre. -Adeline Webb, '36. FINANCIAL DIFFICULTIES The class of '36 VVas in an awful fix, No funds for this, no funds for that, No funds to make their purses fat. And so they had an amateur show, T'was then their funds began to grow, A pancake supper, a candy sale, And this is the end of a happy tale. --Eleanor Ives, '37. PARADISE A tiny brook, A sunset, A pine tree looking on, A sparkling trout'- To say good night, Is all I ask Anon. -Myrtle Hartw igsen, '36, PEACE All I need is a time to think, A time and a place to rest, A place wherein my soul can drink A sip of quietness. Perhaps, some book which I might read Would show in one short line The quiet lonely path I need To find a peace divine. Ruth Pearson '36 IOHNNIE MEASURING UP TO DAD My dad, he says he hopes I'll be a bigger man than he, I ut, oh, how much I'll have to grow-he's way ahead of me. He always says, "Now, Johnnie, eat those vegetables and drink that milk, young lad, For they will help to make you grow- to measure up to dad." And dad, he hopes that I will be a Wiser man than he, And go through school and college and bring back a degree: He says, "The marks you get now, they really make me sad, X ou'll have to study harder to measure up to dad l" And dad says too, that I should be a better man than he, And know how to behave myself and always be courteous, too, You have me for a pattern, Son, then why should you be bad? Crow up to be a gentleman, and measure up to dad l" Ilut it seems to me my dad expects a whole lot out of me, And how I'll ever do it is more than I can really see, But mother says, "Don't worry, Son, you're but a little bad, Rome dav you'll find it's not so hard-to measure up to dad." -Victoria Ruta, '36 FRAGMEN TS The sky A blanket of stars. The earth Opaque with petty wars. Our home, a haven of rest- Life, a thing to be blest. Carol Grant. '36. TEARS Like rain, they fall And rivers make As down a cheek Their course they take. Our feelings hurt, We oft resort To tears, A blubbering of a sort. We whine, we weep We rage, we Storm Forgetting joy, In thoughts forlorn. Heave Ho! Away With all things sad, And make this world of ours More glad. --Betty Lou Brown, '38 MOUSETRAP l saw a little mouse one day, Her tail was long an-d her coat was gray. She was sitting on the attic stairs, Looking in a mirror and putting on airs. She couldn't see me, but I saw her, She was preening her whiskers and smoothing her fur, She cocked her head this way, she cocked her head that, She looked in the mirror and put on her hat. I heard that mouse whisper, "l'm going to town To buy some new slippers and a bright red new gown. But, alack and alas, poor mousie knew not What a dreadful disaster was to be her lot. H Tommy was crouching just four feet away. He was slinking so slowly upon the mousie so gay, Then one leap he gave and on to her back He rushed like a whirlwind and landed ker-smack! Crash went the mirror and off went the hat! And mousie was gobbled by the mean old cat! May this be a lesson to all whom the main Reason for living is to be smug and vain. janet Macdonald, '37 MY GARDEN FRIENDSHIP Once I had a garden plot lt's the little acts of kindness And tended it with care: That reveal a lasting friendg I spaded it and raked it, The little things one says and does And planted good seeds there. That are remembered to the end. Then. eagerly I watched it Perhaps it is not much, To see the first small sprout. ,lust a smile or two, T'would be a model garden Rut your soul and heart seem captured, l felt without a doubt. Remaining ever true. -Jean Anderson, '36 Then for a while I forgot it, Because of other needsg And when I came back to my garden, I found it full of Weeds. -Joseph Vant, '36. JUST AN OLD PAIR OF SHOES just an old pair of shoes on my bedroom floor, Neglected, forgotten, no use any more. Yet we used to go places and do many things, I sigh for those pleasures my memory brings. And tho' sometimes you hurt me, I never complained, And I left you at home on the days that it rained. You filled me with pride on the day you were newg But after Aa time, this love I outgrew. For Alas! One bright morning I looked at you there With your crooked heels and your toes rubbed bare. just an old pair of shoes on my bedroom Floor That nobody cares for or wants any more. -+Margaret Vant, '36. WAITING FOR THE DENTIST There is nothing so excruciating As to have to stay in waiting While the dentist cleans his pickg He stumbles and he rambles While your health becomes a shambles- Then you wonder why you're feeling very sick. The moans are so pathetic And the dentist so athletic, That you quiver every time you hear The shrieks that patients suffer! As the dentist grows much gruffer For you know that now your time is near. He straps you in so firmly, And you wiggle 'round so scluirmily That you jump when he grabs you by the necks He chokes you and he gags you, He pokes you and he fags you So at the end-you are a nervous wreck. The moral of this poem Is not to stay at home And shake with fright and holy fear, Rut just walk into the room Where you know vou'll find vour doom Thinking, "VVhat flowers shall I have upon my bier?" -Eben Poland, '36, .J-""','J M .49 A slm'u1 wc'll mfvr furgvl. Vl'lu-n- acirl- lmrn! Yrs, Nir, "k'lu-t," :1 liglmin' we will go. lhv lucka ul l-. ll. 5. "Doc Amly's" liltlv ,lL'a11ix'. SC:-lrvcl? -lain-IK nut, llis HlLlllll'l' m-vm' llltlllglll l1c'cl llc' a l:Y't'llCl1 ll'3LTll8l'. ll! 13 -.4,... . k"ruci:xl I!'l0I!'l1'IllSl . Our falmms .-Xlma Manu-r. , lfrlitor uf tlw l0.35-'30 H1111 . Part of ilu- "gang" from lf. ll S . Now lu- jvrks smlzxs at lfus . Sinwns enjoying llc-rsvlf. . I0-95-40-15-20. . Our president. , VVl1:xt a swirl! "betty" Bower: "Great Scott! I've forgotten who wrote 'lvanhoef " Llizabeth S11ow: "I'll tell you if you tell me who the dickens wrote the 'Tale of Two Cities' " wk 4: wk wk jeweler: "Yes, inadam, this clock will last a lifetime." jane Marvin: "How can it when its hours are numbered F" ik PK ff x l.Valter NVolski: "What does that word 'asbestos' mean ?"-Qpointing to drop curtainj. "Bill" jones: "Quiet, don't show your ignorance. That's Latin for welcome." wk 4: :sf if Miss Wallace: Hjanet, translate 'rex fugit'." Janet Scanlon: "The king flees." Miss Wallace: "You should use 'has' in translating the perfect tense." Janet: "All right, then. The king has fleas." no: Dk if :sf Miss Davidson: "Lyle, l'm afraid you have been fighting again." Lyle Flick: "No, mam, we moved yesterday and I had to carry the cat." wk :sf X af Miss Davidson: "Tom, what would you suggest to bring back prosperity ?" Tom Morin: "The horse. llring back the horse and the country will be stabilized." Pk we x :fi "l'rof." "Mac.": "Golfing is pie for me." Mr. Pratt: "I've noticed you take a good number of slices." af fn: vs if Mr. Safranski: "I hear my son, Louis, made a 98 yard run in the big game yesterday " h: "That's true, but did he tell you that he didn't catch the man ahead Coac of him ?" :sf 4: :sc ak jack Chetney: "What's your name 3" liben Poland: "John Smith." Jack: "No, your real name." libenz 6'Well then, put me down as VVilliam Shakespeare." Jack: "That's better. You can't fool me with that John Smith stuff." Pk Dk Pk Pk Miss Simons: "At the stock exchange the seats are worth as much as a thou- sand dollarsf' Cora Stanton: "Oh, is that it? l have always wondered why everyone stands H up. :sf :sf Pk 21 Dick llracy: "Yes, Harold, Ruth said that last night she dreamed she was danc- ing with you, and--" Harold Wheeler: "You thrill me to pieces, Dick." Dick: "And then she woke up to find her kid sister pounding her feet with the tlatironf' "Bill" Hartnett: "Coach, what am I going to play this afternoon ?" Coach: "End and guard. You're going to sit on the end of the bench and guard the water pail." PF Ill JK FK "Tom" Coles: "I'm going to give you this violin." Douglas Harrington: "An out-and-out gift ?" "Tom" Coles: "Absolutely, No strings to it.' lk PF wk 4: Clifford McKendry: "Do you know the diiference between a taxi and a bus ?" Mary Morse: "No, I don't." Clifford: "Fine. We'll take the bus." lk 'F lk is "Fran" Johnston: "I swallowed a wishbone yesterday." George Currier: "What did you wish F" "Fran": "I wished I hadn't." nk io: Pk if Freshman: "Mamma, may I go out ?" Sophomore: "Going out tonight, mother, I'll be home by ten." Junior: "Going out tonight, mother." Senior: "So long, ma, I'1l bring in the milk." Pls lk if X Lois Wilson Qin curiosity shopj: 'I suppose this is another of those horrible futuristic paintings which you call art." Shopkeeper: "Ahem! Pardon me, madam, but that is a mirror." Pls Dk Pk ik Jean Anderson Qrushing into drug storej 2 "Are you a surgeon F" "Bill" Hartnett: "No, I'm just the 'tizzicionf " lk Dk Pk HK Mahlon Blake: "I wonder which maidenis prayer I'll answer tonight." john Volotta: 'KStay home and answer all of them." PK Bk its :ff "Fred" Vine Cgetting into carj : "VVell, Noah, is the ark full?" Paul Pierce: "Not yet. Hop in, we need a monkey." Pk if Pk rr Howard Brewster: "Are you the barber who cut my hair the last time ?" Dewitt Cates: "I don't think so. I have only been here six months." Ill PK lk DF Martin Brault: "Oh, pshaw! I left my watch upstairs." Murray Wilson: "Never mind, it'l1 run down." Martin: "No, it Won't-there is a winding staircase." Pk fs: wk ag Sherwood Brown Carrested for speedingj: "But officer, I'm a high school studentf' Policeman: 'llgnorance is no excuse." is is: af if Salesman lfVaffle: "This comb will stand any kind of treatment. You can bend it, double it, hit it with a hammer, and ----Q?" Barbara Foster: "Yes, but can you comb your hair with it?" CLIPPINGS . . . . . 5-W -'-1 "' A O, N H P P129 Speaking' COUYCSY Ruth Pearson 1s Valedlctorlang SE W5 S ' ' ' ' 5 3 O , 5ChedUleG rg Helen Vske, Salutvtl 95, gi pb 2,7 Q4 ' I 5 ' 1 'Q D.- 2 :T 5 Q 'ei '55 O99 Z 5 5 QS' ,wvwsvulafwsi Q :Z N H 3 H e-r Q , :v -. Ov 1 gq cn if Q 3 A CT 'fd an 5 S' 9 6 Q ft: 5- Q Qo0"o2x,,mbY'7X 39303 3 ,Q 2 G 5 rg lg ,Pg F3 4 va 1-y., 6 'Z cn not . XBXYA A-,if O aa,-Smal: gagging '7'x'Qc,S S,c,09 39201 ,fgacg Q- 1 ae 2 5 . 4 if 2 Zi m Z gg Q QE V151 5 Z5 Q-652, 92:2 X 1,nS95,fo 5 2 "' is QT. H 5 ,., X29 Q- QU E. Q34-3, tg 5. gg Q W1 -4 f?o11u1 aq ol H- 5.-,-.N 'sv -.oo C -of Q ea 421 -- 5'S,f?fz4 iv, 255' 'U 57 07221 'W en .5 sr 5' Q, Q' QM ' 5,5 wwf- VQXQ, ,lm .1-. S :U 9355: Q A 3 22.255, 4" Es-5 " FQ i'Q5L?U,,f1 'bqgm Q g gg 2 54,3325 ,294 N5 Q- 2 wgguq gene-: ,B 2-.252 Aw was Sfsefsqe S M22 s fu "' V1 J' rv ,4 , ' C 3 E?3Q6'?3 '22'a!?:Q'iL?,x9zy3 .-fnoetsfgog sgspvkx Q QFD Q ' g Q-5355 G HEP 23' Qgsotoqlf SU Ss-?ff?s Q: f3090?fif'x is 3' he Q-I Ei ESL S Q"S'g! c,1QQ1"'NX-529' 5 5,755 55' Q? 'ifwf QQQOQ5-5223 g Ugg' N .L iff' F? 3'-lm Q Q Q4 9,20 cf' ' Q5 fffq gfbg D03 Q i 'J' E' 3 E EE. Fr Q' 5 0 5' N Sq' Amos 93- 'D ,,,,, Q S : MMM,-H-U ,fb be Q, Xa sw- :, 0 3, X kv , S " Q qwc' QQ in CD Q . B 9 U' Eg E? 4 FU D- EQ Ng Q09 g41'1'X E H15 Q 5,7 2 E.. fc PE .. o0'a'5o?4.'3.pcg? o-, 5' as W Ge Q, QQ r-o-. gsm SA S3 FE 3 X Q 0424536994 3 gr- ---91-9 lseuv daclml sawvf Ag: gig E 5 cb 1? 61994.06 38909 54, 5 5- UNV sfxxanlvw Nrqvi gg 5 Q- 55 190 ,csv 'zngn lf'9'E6I am 10 2 mid PU00 s Q2rvw..S1aaqMw.1 -U ka G ,-, ' I' 1 Q ' 'IOJEPH PQLUQN IUEUOD Uwwg 5' F movin Nm sxoa 3 'I 'lh-1 'h Nl'1. " , A ' 14 001 t Hat K ek Xu 4. Were you scared too? 5. New York State climbs out of snow drifts. 6. Myrtle Hartwigsen wins Auto Show essay prize. 7. Prize Speaking. 8. Twenty-six compete in Ama- teur Hour. 9. "Alice in Wonderlandf, 10. Senior l'lay. 11. Lyman Wilcox County Chop- ping Champion. 12. Entertainment Festival. 13. First Boxing Bout. 14. Bowling League. I'ost-mortem-Commencement. 5. We know it. We were here. 6. And she doesn't drive a car. 7. Seniors made the profit. Juniors took the honors. 8. Packed house. The southern tornado blew the amateurs into Fulton. 9. VVe liked the big rabbit. 10. "Big Hearted" production. One of the best ever. ll. "VVoodman, Spare That Tree." 12. "There's music in the air." 13. lt was a knockout. 14. lloys and girls together- bowled. A Gone but not forgotten. 'O' lk Pk Ik 1F BOYS VVERE GIRLS Wouldnlt it be funny if boys were girls And had a lot of pretty curlsP They would wear bows upon their heads And hats with Howers and silken threads. I bet some boys wish they were girls And had a lot of pretty curls, And had a new doll for a toyg l'm glad that l am not a boy. lk l have a friend' l'd like you girls to meet." Athletic girl: "Does he play football P" Chorus girl: "How much has he P" Literary girl: "What does he read P" Society girl: "Who are his family P" Religious girl: "What church does he belong to?" F. ll. S. girl: "Where is he?" FK PK ak PK -Marjorie Stratton, '40. lk Ik Dk Taxi Driver: "Your fare, miss!" Ruth Rogers: "Thank you, sir." "Joe" Crahan: "He whistles at his work." "Kate" Phillips: "He must be happy." "loe": "No, he's a tratific policeman." af in as lk Alnilllllnlillllllitll "VVell, Twyvon the election todayf, HUGH, Ware: Hnid you take a bath F., lfliiixgeigft' up pn Lyman Wilcox: "No, is there one missing P" at lk wk it 1: ff it x llarry O'l1rien: "NVh:1t does a bank clerk do P" Mr. lXlaeC1oskey ftapping on deskj : "Order, please! Sherry llillick: "Ah, that would be telling." Malcolm Sponenberg: "Two chicken dinners." Pls wk Ik Pk "Steve" liandrowskiz "Did the doctor's prescription put you on a diet P" lidmond Garvey: "lt wasn't his prescription--it was his bill." n lda VVattner tat a basketball gamej: "l dont see how that reteree can keep cool." lack Porter : "That's easy. Look at all the fans around him." Pk Pk HK lk Lloyd Flick Chute P" John Ranta : "If a burglar should break into the basement, would the coal : "No, but the kindling wood." 'F V-, A 2 z E


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Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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