G A R Memorial High School - Garchive Yearbook (Wilkes Barre, PA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1937 volume:
E.A.R.MEMURIAL HIGH HEHUUL
VVILKESOHARRE 0 PENNA
R PARADE MARSHALS Gifmfnfifraffon
THE MARCH, division one Ufa fasi
THE MARCH, division two Activities
THE MARCH, division three c4ffZl':fm
AT EASE ggafuigi
As we think hack over our school days at G. A. R.,
we review in our mind a long chain of events that
seem in retrospect the divisions of a long parade.
And then we see an endless line of students marching
through the school. The school is the reviewing
stand-a very long one: there we can distinguish
individualshsee color, movement, catch sounds. The
events center around them. Before the column reaches
the reviewing stand we see only various lines converg-
ing into a moving mass, and as the marchers disappear
we hear only the dying footsteps as the individuals
scatter in the distance.
The march of the classes is an endless one, broken
only by the short periods of vacation. As one class
leaves the school, another one comes up to take its
placeg younger students fill up the rear ranksg and so
the reviewing stand sees a continuous line of march.
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THE MARCH RESUMEH Oqcfiffifi-Si
The time that it takes for one group to pass the
stand of inspection represents the six years in the
school life of an individual at G. A. R. l-lere we have
been a part of the parade. We have been doing,
learning, playing-growing up. We have made the
events. lt is only now, as we approach graduation,
that we look back upon all the activities of our school
life as an unbroken march of events. Many pictures
crowd into our memory-of classmates, of teachers,
of classes, of clubs, school service organizations,
athletic contests. lt is with the purpose of keeping
alive these memories of our school days at G. A. R.
that we publish this 1937 Garchive. We present in
words and pictures the line of march for 1936-1937.
THE MARCH, division live o4f5f-ffm
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THE MARCH RESUMED 5-ww
THE MARCH, division seven dcfivifisa
THE MARCH, division eight cdfffif-ities
Mr. William U. Roberts
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With pleasurable remembrance of the
orchestra music of our chapel days, of
the stirring marches and songs at the
football games, played by the band he
so faithfully conducted, of the carefree
days we had, preparing with him our
songs for commencement, and especially
of a friendship that we Value highly, We,
the class of 1937, dedicate this volume
of the Garchive to
Mr. William O. Roberts
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Tiacuilq. . .
Sittin9,: Bliss Cilmrlotte Lord, Miss Anna
XVeelcs, Miss Cora Eclwarcls.
Standing: Mr. Ricliurcl Miller, Mr. Gor-
don Higliriter, Mr. lln-rhurt Lloyd, Miss Helen
O'Connt-ll, Mr. Philip Nogvc-.
Sitting: Miss Alum Cotton, Miss Sarah
Standing: Mr. Frzinl: XY:-ntzel, hir. Ken-
llCtl1S1HlLll,B1I'. lfrerl Howell, Mr. C. B, Romig,
Mr. XVilliznn T11-llizxwziy, Mr. Charles Birth.
Sitting: Mr. llermzui Dippe, Mr. James
Myerly, Mr. VVilliam Roberts, Miss Florence
Evans, Miss Mary Henry.
Standing Mr. Robert Tlioinas, Mr. A. J.
Sitting: Bliss Thelma lic-rgzer, lvliss Alice
Jones, Miss Mary Mcihiiff.
Standing: Miss Oneida Utz, Miss Eliza-
beth Pugh, Mr. L. A. Pelton, Miss Frances
Brooks, Miss Janet Roberts.
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The trumpets blow. . . the band strikes up a tune. . .
the marchers fall in. . . and the parade begins. , . As they
move by-all in review-we see first the parade marshals
-the Faculty, to be more specific-leading the march,
. . , As true leaders they. . . guide. , . teach. . , help in all
dimculties. . . and, above all, hold us as their friends.
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Mr. Stanleg R. Henning
Hnmerunm Teachers. . .
Sitting: Mrs. Ida Klein, Miss Elizabeth Brown, Miss Christine
Standing: Miss Mary Ruddy, Miss Kathryn Phillips, Mr. Will
F. Maguire, Miss Gertrude Silviusb Miss Minnie Hahn.
fo - f- '
Sitting: Miss Edith Moses, Miss Clarissa Hart, Miss Elizabeth
Baur, Miss Katherine Hoary.
Standing: Miss Charlotte Stark, Miss Ruth Regan, Miss Marie
McCarthy, Miss Mildred Stemples, Miss Esther O'Donnell, Miss
Mabelle Silvius. fi f "r " ' f -
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71, C' . ll J '
N inth Grade
Sitting: Miss Mildred Mileham, Miss Anna Henry, Miss Dorothy
Knight, Miss Eva Malinowski.
Standing: Mr. Victor Dobb, Miss Katherine Laidler, Mr. S. Ray
Warden, Miss Eira Williams, Mr. Gregory Herman.
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' Tenth Grade
Sitting: Miss Miriam Siegel, Miss Ida Rosser, Miss Gertrude
Standing : Mr. Harold Wermuth, Miss Josephine Leonard,
Miss Anna Dembitz, Mr. John Sch ' t, Miss Hilda Coates, Mr.
Vililliam Jones .
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Mr. John SteiMr5he,:Mr. Gilbert Sehappert,
Mr. John J., Ruddy, Mr. Raymond Chesney,
Mr. Bernard Whitney, Miss Mary Reedy,
Miss Rose Q'Don ll.
Sitting: Miss Pauline Utz, Miss Margaret
Standing: Mr. Myer Tope, Miss Mary
Mulhern, Mr. Victor Baiz.
410, 412 and 13 from 404
lst Row: P. Friel, G. Jackson, J. Miller, R. Hartman, L. Podgorski, M. Moran, F. Peters, M. Evans, M. Mariet, F. Sabatinzx,
E. Yokimaitis, L. Wieczkowski, M. Wood
, M. Puterbaugh, C. Davis, T. Levy, S. Sendziek.
-2nd Row: A. Allen. A. McGraw, lvl. Weiss, A. Bauman, M, Marino, D. Church, D. Linker, T. Morgan, V. Hirthler, I. Horan
L. Leibman, P. DeCinti, B. Peters, M. Beretsky.
3rd Row: VV. Allen, M. Gaynor, A. Oliver, E. Anstett, H. Searfoss, J. Evans, C. Myers, B. Coplan, Y, Seeherinan, M. Sheridan
E. Ketchko, V. Nugar,4W. Hannye, J. Haslinski, V. Minctola, J. Smulovitz.
4tl1. Row: J. M1'tehell, S. Abraham, N. Jefferson, W. Silveck, M. Naveen, J. Sowokinos, E. Carey, F. Basgier, F. Pacluek, J. Gelb
J. Aclonntis, J. Revitt, D. Davis, C. Roman.
5th Row: J. Jones, J. Beckus, M.
315, 409 and 7 from 404
Lang, F. Liliental, I. Rubin, V. Sledz, J. Buziuk, A. Snipas, C. Simpson, H. Coates.
First Rows V. O'Beraitis, R. Armbnster, M. Thomas, E. Thomas, A. Mularczyk, M. Povilaitis, R. Heycock, R. Ullman, E
Naveen, A. Grigaitis, F. Agurkis, D. Teresinski, J. Rohme, D. Gribble, L. McPherson.
.2nd Rowzl M. Jones, C. Drexinger, B. Higgins, R. Davis, L. Gutterman, A. DeLida, L. Shalanea, M. Roberts, R. Deane, E
Sl2ll1ZlH10, H- NCV1tSky, M. Geraghty, M. Melan, R. Loftus, M. Smith, H. Silverstein.
3rd Row: L. Adomitis, H. Speer, T. Podknl, L. Skurkis, B. Gibbon, T. Zampetti, C. Zampetti, A. Skohoclzinski, G. Platsky, B
Bosch, H. Pethick, E. Gottesman,
U 4th Row: T. Pogianiczny, F. Buckley, D. McDade, G. Everhart, R. Thomas. M. Edwards, T. Davis, D. Murray, R. Ruddy
A. Lisses, F. Broghamer, N. Bertulis, S. Small, E. Dowey.
. 5th Row: H. Burton, L. Smulovitz, H. VVorth, R. Francis, A. Mozuraitis, B. Delernan, XV. Gates, J. Opet, M. Gevanthor, R
English, B. Dennis, F. Romanick, T. Brannan, J. Kornblatt, M. Parlin. 6th Row: G. Bnickus, B. Martin, A. Norkunas.
407, 408 and 16 from 404
lst Row: M. Beretsky, H. Chapko
, M. Jacobs, Y. Pasquini, M. Lack, J. Petrick, E. Morasky, I. Newhart, A. Richards, R. Jones
I.. Snow, I-I. Searfoss, C. Smith, B. Sehuler, L. Gribble, D. Griffith, M. Narclone.
2nd Row: S. Roberts, C. Damitski
F.Aust1n, D. Nicholson, R. O'Conner.
. 3rd Row: M. Foster, E. Flakes, A
Lubin, J. Davitt, J. McDade.
4th Row: J. Murphy, J. Goldberg
, H. Kuchta, J. Talkiewicz, L. Llewellyn, A. Skeras, V. Ungar, G. Jones, I. Arnow, C. McHugh
. Monto, E. Hons, A. Catalogna, F. Cohen, R. Petro, l.. Dugan, N. Shaiman, L. Kogan, D.
B. Blaum, S. Mintzer, F. Zubris, J. Rien, H. Brown, G. Matonis, A. Stein, VV. Martin, S,
Ch?1'C, W- MUYIJIIY. V. Paggiossi, J. Cecere. i
5th Row: E. Krisch, M. Joseph, E.
L. Skowronsk1, A. Wasilewski. 6th R0
Stelmack, J. Styklunas, D. Parry, J. Kuchta, J. Padluek, J. Cooney, E. Williams, M. Altman.
W: J. Katz, C. Wolfe, I. Ripkin, J. Revitt, C. Liscosky.
302, 304, 305.
lst Row: M. Hogan, J. Shiner, G.
Lasrnan, D. Thomas, L. Jones, D.
Black, L. Baker, F. Gibson, R. Guar-
naeeia, R. Bozenko, T. Skoborlzinski,
B. Philpotts, J. Brislin, D. Harty,
V. Langley, V. Reilly, R. O'Donnell,
2nd Row: R. MeI.arney, F. Seigel,
R. Rein, R. Filippine, T. O'Connell, L.
Conner, P. Powell, M. Chulvick, M.
Lynn, R. Keating, M. Rester, M.
Searfoss, V. Iorio, R. Phillips, R. Smith.
F. Wilealis, N. Costes.
3rd Row: H. Goldstein, D. Kap-
lan, G. Gutterman, D. Fink, I.. Shai-
man, A. Chepulis, S. Simon, C. Valenta,
M. Herring, V. Hyder, R. Andes, L.
Mosuta, C. Sheporaitis, L. Matkins.
4th Row: A. Papotopoli, C. SiDer
R. Rowan, J. Magdellinskas, J. Simp-
son, R. Ley, M. Flaherty, S. Hahula,
N. Ametrano. K. Robbins, H. Yatko.
D. Blauni, S. Corbett, J. Sidor.
5th Row: E. Schmidt, T. Cross,
J. Finn, R. High, J. Jacobs, E, Swo-
boda, G. Guogas, J. Mozuraitis, T.
Delida, E. Divine, J. Leo, E. Hafner,
F. Spinosa, A. Pcintek, F. Hadle, F.
6th Row: J. Davis, J. Jeckell, E.
Rumage, G. Powell, E. Hotko, P.
Menjak, P. Cunningham, J. Petyak, F.
Kane, F. Brotherton, R. Chukonis, B.
Kemmerer, J. Reese, J. Kasper, C.
306,311,312 J it 5 1,
Row: C. Morrissey, D. Ringel, S. Gottesman S Horowitz M Balmer J Thomas N Urban L nuska S-Shapiofv. T
2nd Row: M. Savage, R. Keating, L. Sprake M Blecher E Baumann M Bohne M Partilla S mda LSHHHZHJR-EICKE
Row: F. Stempin, D. Harrity, A. Lobada V Ostroski V Cross P Sear'oss M Murray J McGowan B416 F Chhrles
L. Kaswinkel, E. Sehoepke, J. Oliver, R Walsh L Cuscela W Y,
Row: J. Decker, C. Newman, R. Atherholt E Wilson C Smith J Schappert P Lahr M Karp C Gribble A JR?antz
J. Toth, F. Ferris, E. Davis. M-f
Row: R. Barome, D. Thomas, F. Heppding J Gallun J Senese R Mosuta H Stein D Tedesco D Decker A oraskl
Row: J. Yanvia, A. Pateko, F. Laboda J Lewis A DellAgl1o J Hill H Shap11'o H Ahnkoff A Cardmali L Ellis
Row: E. Bosch, A. Engler, S. Hosage, M Barrett M OConnor K Gould M Jeckell M Lacek M Wieczkowski F Sim
Row: F, P1atsky,M. Roberts, G. Nardell M Hummer I Freed F Heyduk F Simonavitch D Usas A Snow F Rutkaski
Row: R. Mace, G. Zarzecki, V. Frankosky J Wemstock M Petruzzini E Jones L Shukms J OConnell F Gerchak
Row: J. Uhlar, F. Weaver, J. Roberts E Hirthler B Grifnths G Seymour J New1tt E Jama G Seiger R Gill C
Row: C. Taylor, A. Maskinas, T. Considine L Monto T Dougherty F Castrignano D Lauzario R Richardson E Berrett
Kovalec, M. Anthony, J. Dagis, E. Kwastavich, E Kintzer N Snipas D Horton A Spino
M. Bennetto, G. Shreiber, A. Tryka, C. Supinski, A Zaleski L Hoffman L Ciavarella
A. Broadley, W. Hughes, C. Evans, E. Hendricks
310, 313, 314
akaski, I. Machonis, L. Schrader, P. McHenry, B. Dugan F Cecere M Davis B Robson
M. Owens, A. Kaminskas, S. Petruzzini, R. Dressel E Jones A Silvick S Hassy
M. Pacovsky, C. Miller, C. Kimble, R. Phillips, P. Kelly A Dougherty E Thomas M Putrueh
Simonson, J. Johns, J. Jackles, P. George, B. Hofitz J Simaltaski
P. Mollahan, J. Kenney, M. O'Connell, W. George E Owens P Liatt J Mallahan
Row: D. Worth, M. Petrillo, F. Martinez J Malta T Simon H Cherkis C Zubres J Neursavitch A Terosavage
303, 308, 309, and SHOP LECTURE ROOM.
1st Row: R. Ullman, B. Finn, M. Martino, A. Abod, G. Loftus, M. Crouglm, A. Pograniczny, I.. Jones, M. Kuchonis, L. Zampetti,
G. Gilbert, E. Bernstein, B. Martin, M. Dreitel, H. Joseph, S. Swantek, A. Maskinas, M. Smith, G. Jones.
2nd Row: B. Kovach, R. Pahler, J. Roebuck, S. Olsen, L. Cunningham, M. Jones, C. Richards, H. Dohish, J. Schwartz, G. Jones,
J. Vitchus, A. Falco, H. Kuligoski, D. Mushaway, B. Davis, E. Haslinsky, N. Jones.
3rd Row: M. Duallo, L. Wojcik, E. Mushowitz, M. Emanski, B. Shiber, F. Lewis, L. Kenski, D. Horst, A. Yuska, L. McCloe, A.
Yonuska, F. Brown, S. Frank, V. Cera, S. Yazbeck, M. Messer, M. Glasser, D. Williams, E. Thomas.
4th Row: F. Delia, S. Karnosky, T. Nowinski, H. Bauman, M. Mengak, L. Goldstein, E. Himelstein, C. Gerchak, M. Evans,
M. Wcnde, L. Gutterman, F. Joseph, E. Schrader, S. Hessney, F. Bellas, L. Levy, P. Lach, A. Reshke.
5th Row: R. Troy, F. W'endel, F. Diaco, D. Kistler, M. Slater, E. Lenahan, D. Miller, B. Long, C. Nardell, L. Thomas, M.
Elias, G. Davis, W. Sawa, VV. Povlick, W. Daniels, A. Moore, J. McGlynn, T. Flannery.
6th Row: A. Charnik, D. Phillips, W. Wasilefski, R. Wright, A. Elias, W. Decker, M. Rosenbaum, P. Lufy, R. Lagonegro,
S. Babinski, J. Grieble, D. Hinerfeld, J. Livingston, P. Decker, H. Rohme, R. Bohm, R. McGinnis.
7th Row: J. Roslyn, F. Kovitz, B. McGeever, J. Stevens, A. Zabroski, M. Carpist, T. Balutis, S. Plassick, G. Abod, I. Erickson,
G. Popatol, C. Heim, L. Liscosky, I. Weinstock, O. Gillis, P. Mariano.
204, 205, 212.
1st Row: M. Shiner, A. Nevitsky, E. Yenchis, E. Scureman, A. Santewan, J. Sicnkiewicz, M. Sincavage, M. Mackenzie, S. Coates,
T. Kratz, A. Kratz, N. Sledz, B. Kaschenbach, H. Stilp, D. McAvoy, H. Kramer, S. Bedwick, H. Skeras.
2nd Row: L. Divine, A. Moresco, M. Miller, Y. Pinskey, D. Rubin, B. Morris, H. Sheporaitis, F. Olszewski, A. Marchiak, M.
Lazur, F. Petrella, R. Macri, G. Davis, M. Basler, T. Gassner, F. Powell.
3rd Row: A. Jackson, S. Boules, A. DeLuca, A. Charley, H. Urban, M. Dugan, R. Schwartz, I. Chook, M. Allegar, M. Simmers,
T. Zack, R. Greenwalt, R. Amann, E. Giaziano, L, Griffith, L. Hydinski.
4th Row: G. Carlin, M. White, B. Dean, F. Bigoski, H. Kester, R. Matikonis, K. Freund, J. Musial, L. Jones, H. Dziedzic,
E. Sendzick, J. Olszewski, F. Kowalec, E. Hannye, E. Cross, V. Jones.
5th Row: L. Swithers, T. Sloane, G. Joseph, F. Kaczmarek, C. Jaffe, A. Blaso, E. Applinc, L. Lenovitz, W. Loughney, D. Der-
levich, R. Bempkins, H. Coplan, E. Lebowitz, W. Henry, W. Homnick, D. Gittens, B. Owens.
6th Row: J. Davis, M. Evans, J. Plassick, M. Stanko, H. Sinkiewicz, J. Brislin, C. Ashoff, E. Kane, M. Chermin, C. Davis,
J. Savitz, A. Savitz, E. Flanagan, M. Davidoff, J. Patsey, W. Lilental, E. Halas, J. Thomas.
7th Row: D. Thomas, M. Pugh, E. Savino, J. Godlewski, B. Novak, A. Kazimer, J. Koterba, F. Berry, R. Silvick, J. Barton,
T. Vincent, J. Paniczko, F. Nedakosky, J. Bayer, P. Martino, F. Breslin, E. Wasileski, H. Slomovitz.
if iiflfff' 'G .
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N mth Grade
213, 216 and 301.
lst Row: S. George, S. Kapsianos,
H. Marcincarge, M. Savitsky, S. Johns,
E. O'Malley, M. Finn, J. Bowere, L.
Vandermark, P. Filippine, H. Jacobs,
M. Sinley, M. Paltanavich, M. Alan,
P. Marcheski, H. Hotluck, D. Charles,
2nd Row: G. Roberts, E. Price,
A. Ahrendts, J. Walker, M. Pisano,
L. Conrad, J. Crossick, H. Nowinski,
T. Wieczkowski, E. Gribble, F.
Joseph, A. Hogan, E. Baker, A.
Benevitch, N. George.
3rd Row: M. Clarke, E. Bistrick,
R. Ducek, M. Tarlowski, H. Loboda,
M. Kellie, E. Fuller, L. Cecere, R.
Marino, S. Grieshober, G. Shiner, S.
Brown, D. Tershak, L. Barone, H.
Benoski, J. Yencharas, J. Kraichmer.
4th Row: M. Grohol, H. Bempkins
M. Hakim, A. Stevens, N. Kackauski,
E. Smith, A. Lewis, A. Hiznay, D.
Doyle, M. Iorio, D. Mushaway, N.
Richards, H. Andes, J. Klata, D. Pascoe
E. Lemke, I. Schaeffer, E. Kalafut.
5th Row: L. Leslie, B. Usas, D.
Melan, M. Owens, W. Baubonis, C.
Medon, S. Park, E. Zakaraskas, J.
Griswild, G. Belton, J. Dougherty,
W. Fedonczak, J. Ciszek, H. Worley,
N. Cole, E. Kornacki, E. Novick, C.
Falchick, W. Hojnowski.
6th Row: S. Assid, E. Littleton.
M. Kastelnick, S. Miall, C. Charles.
I. Isaac, W. Kobeski, K. Bromtield,
Thomas, D. Garrison, J. Jones,
Carsman, L. Wade, V. Mandrillo,
. Clemente, N. Mason, J. Evans,
Owens, T. Litzenberger.
7th Row: J. Groh, M. Priestash,
L. Hale, B. Davies, G. Seminario, A,
Gilbert, M. Michael, J. Joseph, T.
James, E. Jarnot, J. Flaherty, S,
McHenry, B. Abend, V. Tarutis, W.
Staedele, B. Buckley, G. Andresky,
E. Stanley, F. Geraghty, L. Miller,
I. Freed, E. Salmon.
202, 208, 215, and 14 from 211
lst Row: S. Morren, E. Norkus, E.
Novack, J. Anthony, M. Cecere, M
Burginia, R. Littleton, J. Sleigo, H
Dimaggio, B. Hasem, D. Melan, J
Flannery, M. Puterbaugh, E. Harkins
M. Lewis, G. Hashem, E. Mason, M
2nd Row: M. Speece, E. Coceo, M
Shiner, I. Flakes, D. Moharter, S
Tomalenas G. Rostkowski D. Sour
. . e-
man, M. Cooke, I. Dowey, D. Sabitski,
M. Mishikitis, A. Milasius, G. Sten-
cavage, E. Mejieka, M. Coury.
3rd Row: J. Griswold, C. Roman
V. Thomas, A. Paskevich, M. Halliday
M. Foy, L. Dziedzic, M. Eigenbrod
R. Hartman, H. Loeffler, M. Savino, S
Martino, N. LaRose, J. Mleczynski
A. Martin, B. Stevens, M. Mohan.
4th Row: WV. Cichy, E. Olbinski
J. Kane, E. Mushinski, C. Evans, M
Dobish, S. Gottesman, C. Urban. S
Lubin, H. DeBoo, J. Kaschenbach, J:
Defilippi, I. Margolis, B. Skurkis, J
Zatavekas, J. Rinker, T. Hughes.
5th Row: H. Ponting, R. Ray-
kovitz, E. Joseph, E. Malta, W.
Chmiola. S. George, C. Robbins, R.
Mann, K. Gray, H. Gillman, J. Good,
J. Helm, E. Lenahan, R. George, L.
Defalco . Har reave, R. Reed, S.
' . J- LZ
6th Row: A. Chiarucci, A. Him-
mel, S. Berzinskas, S. Kerlavage, .
Kutney, W. Bona, B. Drake, .
Keller, G. Decker, J. Ryman, .
7152? 55' no
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Owens, T. O'Rourke, T. Sobers,
Fierman, V. Stankevieh, J. Roderick,
B. Shoplick, C. Olson.
203, 207, 209, and 12 from 211
lst Row: F. Godlewski, F. Haskcll, B. Glycenfer, A. Gwynn, M. Ahlbrandt, C. Pugh, C. Butruce, E. Levy, A. McGlynn, G.
Penson, M. Priestash, S. Kenski, L. Ceceion, K. Kelly, C. Considine, B. Branch, M. Podkul, S. Paulka.
2nd Row: T. Uhlar, E. Williamson, G. Hawk, V. Urban, L. Gritiith, H. Gutterman, I Yapsuga, R. Valenta, J. Peters, R. Monto,
C. Barone, L. Simoncavage, A. Ellis, C. Boyle, F. Zaikoski, C. Jones.
3rd Row: R. Connor, E. Krantz, A. Ostrowski, M. Sura, J. Carr, S. Batista, E. Catalogna, A. Williams, C. Eicke, M. Monte,
S. Hassick, A. Zacaravich, M. Sincavage. M. Kraft, M. Riley, E. Anthony, M. Bigoski.
4th Row: A. Pavilonis, P. Patcko, C. Laboda, T. Nardone, D. Messmer, E. Lewis, M. Morgan, I, Drenenak, S. Kobeski, M.
Mike, M. Ahrendts, F. Adams, I. Herstek, D. Albrecht, E. Pytell, E. EVilliams, L. Davies.
5th Row: M. Martinez. D. Katulka, R. NVilliams, E. Oliver, R. Pierce, L. John, VV. Joseph, H, Lucarino, A. Spino, M. Petyak,
L. Kornacky, C. Jones, W. VVilliams, G. Johnson, C. Piccarreta, WV. Gulick.
6th Row: A. Dalton, R. Ball, F. Charles, A. Bennick, P. George, N. Weiss, J. Barberia, S. Marinelli, J. Castrignano, V. Supplee
J. Giampetro, J. Williams, G. Nackley, M. Lipko, P. Albert, H. Weiner, L. VVilson.
7th Row: D. Gittens, D. Albrecht, J. McPeek, A. Pisano, C. Baranowski, S. Mossuto, R. Novack, D. Williams, T. Roberts
L. George. L. Meck, J. Avona, A. Moses, L. Nardone, F. Weber, W. Romanaskas, L. Organek, L. Russ.
206, 210, 214, and 16 from 211
lst Row: M. Flynn, R. Freed, I. Kelly, M. Simon, M. O'Connell, M. Ruddy, E. Paduck, D. Gillespie, D. Evans, E. Elias, D
Erickson D. Cease, A. Flakes, M. Branch, I. Petrosky, M. Mosuta, D. Capriotti, D. Miller. V. Capriotti, S. Jacobson.
2nd Row: B. Elias, M. Williams, J. Seiger, M. Boyle, M. NVeber, M. Dotter, S. Stefonetti, E. Generals, M. Jackson, M. Ushinsky
H. Leskauskas, M. Halas, C. Gillespie, R. Bogumil, S. Mitchneck, P. Honeywell, M. Griesman, M. Thomas, D. Rohme.
3rd Row: M. Snyder, M. Schmiddle, L. Williams, F. Kratchmer, B. Tippett, H. Ponting, V. Leggere, E. Vitkoski, M. Sutkus, M
Thomas, N. Thomas, B. Jones, M. Austin, H. VValter, N. Seminario, L. Corbett, B. Guarnaccia, D. Ripkin, S. Ringel, M. Sperduto.
4th Row: C. Cooper, B. Durand, W. Phillips, G. Barrall, J. Sowakinas, F. Mooney, K. Dean, I. Navitski, D. Ackerman, M. Acker-
man, F. Homnick, J. Farrell, J. Chiloro, C. Eldridge, K. Bath, E. Edwards.
5th Row: H. Henson, R. Jennings, P. Scaffido, J. Bergstrasser, L. Dalla Verde, C. Schooley, J. Shaskas, H. Womelsdorf, J
Harkins, J. Harty, W. Kyvak, M. Berger, J. Sidelnick, G. Seeherman, E. Gallagher, W. Wint, T. McAndrcw.
6th Row: V. Guogas, W. Thieman, R. Hendricks, G. George, L. Trappy, A. Washington, W. Joseph, H. Loeffler, L. Petrillo
R. McCon1ogue, L. Karaliunas, M. Ciavarella, A. McCloskey, VV. Kapsianos.
7th Row: L. Karp, S. Lovendusky, P. Davis, B. Becker, A. Lermbis, G. Decker, B. Lovendusky, W. Sceligo, V. Cecere, R
Kambies, R. Howell, G. Adomitis, S. Perrella, W. Benevitch, F. Savitski.
Y 7,777 MM...
115, 201, and 21 from 113.
lst Row: A. Joseph, M. George, J. Gulick, M. Albrecht, S. Cross, A. Kyvak, A. McHugh, H. Kovalec, J. Cohan, D. Plantarich
A. Baker, A. Richards, A. Lahr, V. Brill, M. Naum, J. Nevitskey. E. Ivanoski, E. Uhlar.
2nd Row: T. Rouke, R. Hughes, M. Spinosa, H. Lacek, B. Lanterman, R. Smith, D. Mulvey, T. DeRocco, M. Pascoe, I. Yus-
cavage, D. Morgandoller, B. Schimcott, E. Pierce, B. VonBusch, M. Thomas, J. Hakim.
3rd Row: D. Richardson, J. Nelson, N. Yurgatis, C. Zampeui, H. Lack, A. Shalkowskas, F. Tedonczak, S. Machonis, T. Harry,
E. Lane, D. Dimagio, M. Abod, N. Artmont, M. Koyske, B. Isaac, C. DiSanto, M. Decker.
4th Row: R. Cera, C. Altavilla, N. Cross, D. Rossetti, G. Brody, H. Dumble, F. Petruzzini, J. Fiascki, E. Rudnitskas, W. Johns,
G. Anthony, H. Russ, T. Lucidi, R. Stepniewski, J. MacKenzie, E. Martino, A. Conrad.
5th Row: J. Walters, P. Hosage, J. De'll'Ag1io, C. Langley, W. Thomas, E. Pepperling, J. Donnelly, J. Owens, J. Ciavarella,
J, Herstek, V. Deluca, W. Jones, R. Oliver, D. Slutter, A. McLaughlin, F. Evans, T. Joseph.
6th Row: J. Kipp, M. Rinker, J. Basgier, L. Tomalenas, L. Auzura, TJ Sliney,' E. Tarlowski, F. Kalafut, J. Etzle, G. Flaherty,
L. Kajda, F. Hognowski, W. Austin, J. Decker, J. Swantek, J. Swiderski, C. Baratta.
110, 112, 116.
lst Row: E. Collins, Y. Palladino, I. Rohme, M. Elias, R. Coates, L. Joseph, S. Budzyn, C. Ryan, Z. Perlman, J. Joseph, R
Zobel, K. George, F. Davis, V. Lanza, D. Supplee, M. Pettinger, M. Naum.
2nd Row: G. Mishkel, A. Sokoloski, C. Nelson, A. Assid, N. Koch, M. Haggens, M. Chiloro, I. Hay, P. Tate, F. Barcsak, D
Cecere, A. Warner, E. Thiner, T. Grosspietsch, R. Gullo, P. Saracino.
3rd Row: R. Roman, A. Miller, D. Koons, R. Lloyd, M. Lewis, R. Raykovitz, D. Kaualick, F. Reno, A. Senuta, M. Duffy.
S. Zavislak, D. Thieman, A. Pincus, D. Cochrane, K. Mace, R. Farrell, A. Griswold, K. McCarthy. I D
4th Row: J. Hill, J. McAvoy, L. Kwastavich, E. Warden, W. Coats, J. Clarke, P. Weintsock, R. Owens, A. Jacob, A. Stepniewsl-xi
E. Roebuck, A. Rassi, T. Valaika, F. Flynn, E. Fried.
5th Row: J. Talkiewicz, J. Catina, I. Zeek, F. Hughes, E. Riedlinger, A. Zubres, J. Senuta, E. Kilemek, C. Talarczyk, W.
Vandermark, V. Yuska, G. Sahd, A. Nardone, C. Halas. , , ,
6th Row: NV. Lawall, E. Evans, R. Morgan, E. McCloskey, P. Ellis, S. Simon, J. Johns, J. Bozenko, J. Sevitski, C. Romiski
A. Cuscelo, T. Artmont, P. Lanza, E. Phillips, A. Rallo, P. Pulieri, J. Dubinsky. , ,
7th Row: G- Wyda, D. Martin, J. Yanushonis, J. Stefonetti, B. Usas, D. DeFilippi, P. Papatopoli, J- GrzYb0WSkl, A- S3-hUlSk1
M. Ras, J. Grzyb, J. Lonick.
111, 114, and 22 from 113.
lst Row: A. Liscosky, D. Nardone
L. Walters, M. Daley, G. G11gll0lCl1
A. Ostrowski, A. Romanaskas, I
Gothier, D. Weidner, S. Schwartz
J. Parker, C. Colonna, R. Mariano
L. Newitt, M. Thomas, E. Conrad, M
2nd Row: F. Konnacki, B. Swen-
ski, R. Habib, M. Paulanka, S. Tal-
arczyk. K. Snyder, C. Decker, L
Rapapore, V. McEvoy, J. Costes, M
Shalanca, B. Decker, B- Allen. A- Afi-
mont, M. Spilgys,' R. Tischler, C
Esseff, H. Zukowski, A. Decker.
3rd Row: J. Thomas, H. Ellis
C. Tucker, H. Roth, H. Romiski. C
Klimek, A. Krantz, N. Spaflgenbefll
H. Tate, J. Vinchell, F. Pahler, J
Kalo, M. Parchinski, E. Saracino, C
Knoss, A. Parry, A. Park, J. Lavelle
4th Row: M. Marino, J- Charles
D. Martin, W. Elias, W. Eckenrobe
I. Goldstein, A. Oeller, R. HOYHOSIC1
E. Sarnoski, G. Lokushek, S. Altavilla
C. Shelley, O. Isaac, E. Decker,
Decker W. Petcavage, T. GrzYb0WSkl
5th Row: B. O'Connor, I. Rock-
more, T. Hughes, T. Kijek, LODBUO
T. Rayeski, K. Perschau, J. Curry
M. Everhart, E. Berger. Gill. F
Worly, E. Thorpe. B. TIDDSUL, E
Mengak, R. Wright, O. Murphy. .T
McGreevy, R. Hummel, F. Maskmas
. , , 1.. .
' QJIFN 'I ' '
wt Mlm AWE-sr.i.+ivi.
For government purposes - we
should say student government - the
student body is represented in
Student Council. . . There are two
groups, one for junior and one for
senior high school. . . each has its
own officers, . . Membership consists
of one representative from each home-
room. . . elections held semi-annually.
Meetings. Time -senior high
school-first Tuesday of every month.
. . . junior high schoolwfirst Wednes-
day of the month. . . Regular business
-discussion of school events. . .
reports of squad presidents on progress
in their groups.
Purposes-to. . . increase in
students a sense of duty to the school
and to their fellow students. . . give
them an opportunity to express ideas
Student Council sponsors ....
series of eight assembly programs ....
school dances and other social affairs.
xx M f ,IT
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d i i k.
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- 1 .--1
Senior High School
First Row: M. Murray, F. Seigel, F.
Cecere, M. O'Connor, S. Hosage, A. Berger,
Miss Jones, adviser, M. Smith, A. Snow,
P. Powell, H. Chapko, R. O'Counor, G
Second Row: H. Goldstein, J. Jones, R.
Rowan, W. Murphy, R. Nogee, J. Finn
W. Taren, T. Worth, J. McCon1ogue.
Third Row: V. Paggiossi, H. Alinkoff,
N. Jefferson, R. Atherholt, G. Jacobs, A
Andrew, D. Murray, F. Romanick, M. Petrillo,
A. Karp, M. Karp.
Junior High School
First Row: R. Raykovitz, C. Altavilla
H. Ellis, VV. Phillips, R. Cera, H. Gillman
J. Goode, J. Clarke, E. VVilliams.
Second Row: M. Pettinger, B. VonBusclx
T. Wieczkowski, J. Crossick, T. Uhlar, E
Price, M. Clarke, J. Flannery, C. Eicke
B. Stevens, M. Morgan, L. Williams.
Third Row: J. Ryman, O. Murphy, G
Benzimkas, G. Everhart, M. Thomas, E
Schrader, I. Choak, T. Hughes, J. Walters
R. McConlogue, J. Bayer.
Fourth Row: J. Oliver, V. Stankevicli
W. Loughney, P. Decker, D. Kistler, J. Savitz
V. Cecere, G. Nackley, D. Gittins, E. Appline
F. Diaco, M. Carpist.
0 0 O
First Row: L. Snow, P. Friel, G. Jackson, B. Davidson, lmml usher, V. Monto, head
usher, R. English, D. Davis, S. Mintzer.
Second Row: F. Austin, M. Smith, C. McHugh, B. Davis, R. O'Connor, H. Pethick,
E. Stanziale, H. Silverstein, M. VVood.
Third Row: C. Simpson, S. Chere, J. McDade, M. Gevanthor, J. Buziuk, T. Davis, C.
Roman, Mr. Highwriter, adviser.
I First Row: J. Lake, S. Ciszek, J. Knopic, F. Braunan, P. Keating, F. Ford, B. Gaynor,
Second Row: A. Kijek, E. Podgorski, G. Leskauskas, C. Skurkis, J. Davitr, E. Dowey,
P. Nogee, adviser.
Third Row: J. Joseph, T. Davis, A. Kirkutis, J. Elias, D. Dizlco.
Back stage with paint and brush.
lst Row: A. Joseph, M. Thomas, J. Anthony, I. Yapsuga,
M. Alan, B. Stevens, M. Mohan, T. Uhlar, M. Smith, C. Jones,
D. Albrecht, M. Evans, I.. Leibman, B. Peters, B. Dean,
D. Williams, A. Moresco, M. Flynn.
2nd Row: C. Decker, S. Wyda, M. Boline, L. Venchell,
L. Zampetti, N. Kackawski, N. Richards, M. Pacovsky, M.
Chulvick, F. Austin, H. Silverstein, R. Lynch, S. Olsen,
I. Drevenak, L. Schrader, E. Schrader, E. Simakaski, D.
Harrity, R. Smith.
3rd Row: R. Bempkins, C. Gribble, C. Blaum, M. Hales,
R. Zampettie, B. Morgan, M. Alan, R. Maori, A. Kratz, M.
Tonrey, I. Evans, E. Armbruster, M. Boyle, D. Linker,
I. Newharr, J. Cooney, W. Allen, J. Lopatto.
4th Row: L. Organek, J. Etzle, R. McCoulogue, W.
Joseph, G. Wyda, W. Johns, E. Decker, W. Fedonczak, H.
Golembesky, M. Edwards, S. Mintzer, C. Wolfe, E. Swoboda,
C. Sheporaitis, E. Schmidt, D. Thomas, C. Taylor, W. Austin,
'iThe secretary will now read the minutes of
the previous meeting"-These are familiar words to
the Homeroom Secretaries. , . Elected by students
in their respective homerooms. . . Purpose-to
train members in taking minutes. . . Meet once a
month-the Friday before each homeroom meeting.
. . . Dutieseto keep minutes of the homeroom
"This way please"-and you become ac-
quainted with a member of the Usher Squad,
which is composed of twenty-two juniors and two
senior head ushers. . , They usher at all entertain-
ments. , . check wraps at dances. . . and conduct
visitors through the school, particularly on Patrons'
day. . . To be appointed an usher is the wish of
many a junior.
Quite unusual are the requirements for member-
ship on the Stage Crew--stout hearts, strong
backs, and hard heads--and verily so. . . The crew
sets up stage scenery for plays, musical comedies,
and assembly programs. . . Has been in operation
since the school opened.
Keating and Leskauskas 'n' the spotlight.
lst Row: C. Ryan, H. Lacek, A. McHugh, S. Holine, l
S. Kobeski, I. Drevenak, S. Cross, D. Morgandoller, L. Simon-
cavage, R. Monto, H. Coats, head cashier, M. Naveen. assi.
cashier, E. Pierce, S. Machonls, J. Flannery, IVI. Clarke.
M. Mishikitis, T. Gassner, T. Kratz. J. Parker, K. McCarthy.
2nd Row: B. Kovach, E. Bethstein, E. Ahrendts, A.
Spino, M. Pacovsky, M. Balmer, J. McGowan, J. Evans. D.
Thomas, L. Gutterman, E. Haslinsky, M. Miller, D. Pascoe,
A. Engler, J. Shiner, E. Elias, E. Gerehak, L. Kenski, I.
Gothier, D. Cecere, D. Thorpe, M. Searfoss.
3rd Row: I. Petroski, M. Mosuta, J. Peters, I.. Corbett,
M. Finn, J. Bowers, R. Harfman, B. Sehuler, M. McAvoy,
R. Keating, Y. Seeherman, E. Eieke, Y. Pasquini, M. Haizgens,
B. Sincavage, M. Petruzzini, F. Rutkoski, E. Stanziale, A.
Hafner, T. Levy.
4th Row: S. Assid, J. Kuchta, F. Chalres, N. Cross, P.
Hosage, A. Blaso, J. Griswold, F. Worley, L. Davies, K. Dean,
l. Goldstein, W. Kyvak, P. Scafiido, W. Engler, P. Andrews,
S. Kerlavage, G. Atlomitis, C. Silviek, T. Brannan, E. Barrett,
5th Row H Colan K Br mfield F Wn l
: . p , . 0 , . e de. M.
Michael, W. Koheski, M. Most, L. Thomas, C. Neuman, H,
Yatke, A. Tryka, R. Thomas, M. Joseph, E. Williams, M,
Flaherty, C. Schooley, A. Krantz, T. Delida, H. Speer, R.
6th Row: J. Davis, D. Ackerman, D. Blaum, C. Simonson
P. Keating, F. Delia, S. Hammerman, M. Brown, R. McCon-
logue, J. Opel, H. Slomovitz, V. Monto.
"Five - ten - Fifteen - twenty" - It's the
Bank Cashiers of G. A. R., counting the money
the students bank, . . Every homeroom has one,
who keeps records for each week. . . Three hundred
dollars a week deposited. , . From one to forty
bankers in each room. . . Banners given for highest
numbers of bankers in junior and senior high
school. . . Head cashiers keep records of number
present. . . number banking. . . percentage banking.
. . . amount banked.
"Keep to the right. Don't push"-the favorite
words of the Hall Patrol Squad. , . Composed of
seventy-Hve girls. . . on duty at the end of every
period, every day. . . Purpose-to prevent conges-
tion in the halls. . . Resultsgsaves time for all. . . .
gives students training in assuming responsibility
by giving them authority to direct traffic in the
halls during changing of classes. . . Reward-
shield for six semesters of service.
lst Row: P. Powell, E. Housenick, M. Moran, C. Drexinger, E. Gottesman, P. Ackerman
president, D. Weiss, B. Watt, M. Bempkins, A. Siegel, F. Alinkoff, captains, E. Naveen, G. Jackson
P. Friel, M. Weiss, H. Pethick, L. Vandermark.
2nd Row: B. Kovach, D. Mushaway, J. Schwartz, B. Sehuler, L. Snow, A. Snow, L
Hoffman, F. Morasky, I. Unice, E, Basch, F. Seigel, A. Gwynn, R. Lynch, M. Lenahan, L. Baker
I. Choak, R. Scwartz, S. Olson.
3rd Row: S. Frank, E. Cross, L. Cunningham, H. Dobish, L. Gutterman, R. Keating
M. Searfoss, M. Murray, D. Thorpe, E. Jones, B. Sincavage, C. Davis, S. Gottesman, G. Lasman
S. Roberts, A. DeLida, F. George.
4th Row: E. Uhlar, A. Daniels, H. Winters, M. Jacobs, F. Peters, B. Peters, R. Dean
A. Defilippi, C. McHugh, M. Smith, F. Austin, G. Jones, I. Arnow, R. Burns, R. Zampetti, J
Cooney, C. Roughsedge, J. Morrissey, M. Pacovsky.
Well, another day gone by. Senior high school on their way to chapel. After lunch-back to class.
First Row: C. Urban, A. McLaughlin, R. Silvick,
T. Vincent, T. Valaika, J. VVilliams, J. Jones, H. Thomas,
VV. Johns, B. Skurkis.
Second Row: S. Cross, E. Bernstein, I-I. Ametrano,
A. Assid, D. Melan, M. Mohan, M. Smith, assi. capl.,
B. Finn, assi. capt., M. Kellie, asst. capl., N. Rose,
H. Ponting, M. Kuchonis, A. Maskinas.
Third Row: F. George, M. Riley, R. O'Rourke, E.
Williamson, E. Paduck, H. Sheporaitis, I. Choak, T.
Zack, M. Simmers, H. Joseph, K. Snyder, I. Drcvenak,
D. Messmcr, T. Gassner, R. Bogumil.
Fourth Row: P. Andrew, J. Shaskas, A. Moses,
G. Jones, E. Norkus, F. Davis, R. Mariano, C. Esseff,
M. Snyder, R. Gawlas, F. Reno, C. Zampetti, M. Evans,
D. Rosette, P. Pulieri.
Lunch Permit Checkers
First Row: M. Clark, F. Joseph, G. Stanziale, J.
Crossick, M. Dreitel, M. Miller, assi. capl., M. Smith, sec.,
G. Roberts, rapt., C. Eicke, rapt., M. Ahlhrandt, C. Jones,
M. Bigoski, C. Pugh.
Second Row: F. Kester, J. Senese, H. Singley, E.
Price, A. Miller, R. Zampetti, M. Pettinger, C. Ryan.
I. Yapsuga, R. Smith, sec., R. Tisckler, N. Ametrano, J-
Third Row: R. Ullman, D. Thomas, V. Giampietro,
S. Schwartz, M. Speer, A. Wyda, A. Grigaitis, B. Guant-
accia, M. Halliday, M. Sura, J. Carr, E. Eicke, H. Nowinski,
Who has not at some time in the school year come in contact duties are to . . . check up on patrolmen. . . settle difhculties. . .
with the stcrn eye of a member of the Cafeteria, Table, or Lunch report developments on duty. . . To become a member of the squad
Patrol Squads?. . . for their duties are to. . . keep the cafeteria one must show. . . satisfactory academic standing. . . good conduct
clean. . . keep order during lunch hours. . . regulate student traffic . . . leadership ability. . . Rewards are given in the form of. . . .
from . . . to. . . and in school during the three lunch periods. . . 'certificates at the end of each year. . . shields in senior year to those
One president superintends all three squads. . . Each is headed who have completed six terms on patrol.
by a captain, who is responsible to the president. , . Captains
lst Row: A. Shalkouskas, H. Lacek, B. Lanterman, A. McHugh, M. Mohan, assi. capl., M. Kellie, B. Tunn, M. Smith, L. Jones, M. Lynn, M.
Jeckell, secrelary, M. Jones, president, E. Schrader, R. Smith, R. Monto, E. Anthony, M. Thomas, M. Naum, M. Burginia, M. Cecere, A. Jackson.
2nd Row: A. Assid, A. Spino, R. Hughes, A. Lahr, M. Martino, S. Yazbeck, M. Chulvick, F. Cecere, A. Marsicauo, H. Jacobs, M. Singley, E. Cocco,
J. Anthony, M. O'Connor, M. Barrett, L. Simoncavage, C. Barone, F. Adams, G. Hashem, A. XVilliams, C. Butruce, T. DeRocco.
3rd Row: S. XVyda, N. Urban, M. Partilla, E. Phillips, A. Engler. K. Gould, L. Conner, V. Hyder, L. Schrader, M. Pacovsky, R. Keating, V. lorio,
H. Kuligoski, J. McGowan, L. Venchell, V. Capriotti, L. McPherson, M. Simpson, S. Boules, M. Pisano, A. lvlaskinas, BI. Kuchonis, C. Schwartz, B. Allen,
- 4th Row: Mr. Peltori, L. Newitt, L. Jones, M. Sava we, R. Filippine, M. Boline, R. Smith, D. Thomas, M. Simmers, E. Gerchak, D. Albrecht,D.
Gittens, T. James, G. Johnson, R. Thomas, R. Heycock, T. Levy, M. Thomas, H. Chapko, A. Skeras, L. Leibman, E. Weinstein, B. Marshman, M. Wood.
Blue and Gray Editorial Staj
Seated: R. Nogee, assoc. editor, M. Jacobs, assoc.
editor, P. Ackerman, editor-in-chief, M. Gevanthor, assoc.
editor, Miss VVQ-eks, adviser.
Standing: N. Jefferson, circulation manager, M-
Naveen, circulation manager, R. Alinikoff, assoc. edi!or,
H. Coats, assoc. editor, Miss jones, adviser, I. Evans,
Blue and Gray
Senior High School Reporters
First Row: F. Peters, E. Armbruster, L. Long, R.
Zampetti, H. Silverstein, M. Wood, L. Leibmau.
Second Row: I. Wohl, D. Lubin, J. Miller, H. Pethick
V. lorio, N. Urban, R. Guarnaccia, M. Roberts, S. Wydaf
Third Row: N. Bertulis, P. Lahr, A. Broadley, J.
Gelb, C. Neuman, I. Kanner.
Extra! Extra!-No, the Blue and Gray publishes no extras,
but it does publish a four-page newspaper once a week throughout
the school year . . Purposes-to publish the school news. . . to
give publicity to school events. . to seek out and express student
opinion. . . to provide training in news-gathering, news-writing,
editing, make-up, and printing.
Sixty-one workers divided into four groups-editorial staff. . .
senior high school reporters, . . junior high school reporters. . . .
printing staff. . . Editorial staff meet every day-to make assign-
ments to senior reporters. . . read and correct copy. . . write. , . .
proof read galley sheets. . . prepare uthe dummy". . . make assign-
ments, etc., etc. . . junior staff-prepare two extra pages of strictly
Juniorhligh School Blue and Gray Reporters
First Row: V, Kapsianos, D. Doyle, M. Evans, N. Thomas, N. Richards,
WV. Coats, W. Phillips.
Second Row: Miss Lord, adviser, L. Lenovitz, A, Savitz, W. Kelly, B.
Bernpkins, M. Rosenbaum, N. Jones, S. Frank.
junior high school news, every sixth issue. , . Printing staff-set
headlines. . . print the paper.
Twenty-five canvassers solicted one thousand subscriptions-
One thousand subscribers read news of G, A. R. plays, concerts,
athletic contests. , . interviews. . . editorials. . . gossip. . . observa-
tions, wise and otherwise.
Membership in staff secured through try-outs. . . Requirements
. , . ability to write. . . a "nose for news". . . dependability.
Reward-pleasure. . . training in the fundamentals of journalism
and a gold pin for faithful service.
Blue and Gray Printers
P. Butruce, O. Wright, I. Cooney, Mr. Romig, adviser, VV. George,
F. Romanic, S. Cutler, J. Flanagan, C. Farrell, A. Snipas, G. Searfoss.
Top: They all scream for ice cream.
Bottom: The girls are right when they say
they're sweet sixteen.
The duties of the Assembly Squad are to. . . distribute. . .
collect. . . take care of chapel song books. . . lt would be a difhcult
task indeed for any student to deface a book without being ap-
Cgfggfgyfja Wgmgn prehended by one of these watchful patrolrnen, . . Squad has been
in existence for ten years. . . Each homeroom contibutes two mem-
Sitting: Mrs. Bachman, Miss Steidinger. . .
bers, chosen for dependability by the homeroom teacher. . . In
Standing: Miss Dougherty, dielilian, Mrs. A. Jones, Mrs. Richards,
Mrs' J' JONES' addition to a faculty adviser, a student president is chosen by a
, joint faculty and student council committee to check up on the
Custodulns books. . . As a reward for faithful service on the squad, members
Mr. Phillips, Mr. Cunningham, Mr. Reieliley, Mr. Jones. receive certificates at the close of the school year.
lst Row? J. Vitchus, E. Bernstein, Gilbert, J. Miller, P. Friel, G. Jackson, L. Walters, C. Barone, M. Ahlbrandt, M. Weber. M. Snyder, F.
Morasky, I. Umce, president, Miss Hahn, adviser, R. Davis, E. Jones, M. Moran, C. McHugh, D. Nicholson, J. Thomas, A. Snow, F. Rutkaski.
2nd Row: B. Kovach, S.-Olson, D. VVilliams, M. Dualla, M. Halas, B. Glycenfer, D, Gillespie, M. Kellie, E. Schrader, L. Shaiman, R. Smith, B.
Lanterman, M. Speer, M. Bempkins, H. Chapko, J. Johns, E, Maori, E. Smith. E. Haslinsky, D. Thorpe, T. Lack.
3rd Rowi F. Petrnazini, W. Vandermark. M. Most, S. Rostkowski, S. Marinelli, L. Podgorski, R. Armbruster, R. Harfman, V. Iorio, D. Thomas,
P. Kelly, R. Wright, J. Livingston, R. Hoynoski, W. Martin, I. Navitski, J. Shaskas, W. Liliental, L. MeHale, C. Halas.
4th Row: S. Assid, J: Jeckell, XV. Allen, S. Abraham, H. VVorth, J. Hatlle, R. Bempkins, E. Lebowitz, D. Decker, M. Petrillo, C. Altavilla, L. Falco,
C. Robbins, E. Kane, C. Davis, D. Hinerfield, T. Brennan, J. Katz, J. Galhim, S. Rubin, W. Taren, V. Monto.
. 5th Row: J. Newitt, J. Kuehta, L. Koons, D. Derlevich, J. Edgar, L. Leslie, R. Rowan, R. Thomas, G, Seymour, V. Mandrillo, F. Charles, D.
Gittens, N. Cole, R. Ball, G. Eve-rhart, C. Klimek, H. Shapiro, R. Ley, I. Margolis, M. Vukovich, R. Park, M. Brown, A. Tryka.
gbigifcin ' Oman
Reaching their highest peak since 1931, C. A. R. Football
Team, coached for the first time by lV1r. Wermuth, succeeded in
gaining fourth place in both the Wyoming Valley Conference and
the Eastern Pennsylvania Conference. The close of the 1936
season found the powerful C. A. R. team with the impressive
record of eight victories and only two defeats.
Largely responsible for this success was the fact that the team
was so well balanced, having plenty of power in all departments.
Behind a sturdy line, rated among the best in the state, functioned
a hard running, shifty backfield, that used both power plays and
clever deception to good advantage. Any of the backfield men
could be relied upon to pass effectively. ln the kicking department
Captain Anderofsky consistently out-punted all opponents. Cap-
able reserve power, which is one of the most important factors
to a team, was abundant. Mr. Wermuth was able to substitute
abvifhole new team, and the difference in playing was scarcely notice-
Some of the many highlights of the season were Anderofsky's
fifty-yard run that netted the only score in the Newport game, and
Bernie Dennis' fine runs, paving the way for the two touchdowns
against the "Red Wave" from Plains. Another fine play occurred
in the Meyers game, when Dennis passed to Anderofsky, who
lateraled to Cooney, who in turn tossed the ball to Flanagan, who
dashed twenty more yards for the tally without a hand being
laid on him.
ln the opening game of the season, the only one played at the
C. A. R. stadium, the Carmen met Kingston Township. lt soon
became apparent that this was to be a big year in football for the
I-lilltoppers. Introducing a bewildering line shift, which they were
to use most of the season, the Carmen soon piled up a lead, and
the second stringers saw action before the end of the first half.
The second half was a repetition of the first, with C. A. .R increasing
the lead to 27 to 0.
Playing the next game under the arc lights at Forty Fort,
C. A. R. trimmed the West-Siders, 19 to 0, showing a variable
form of attack, ranging from line plunges to passes. The colorful
appearance of the team in the new grid suits made a pleasing spec-
tacle under the bright floodlights. These suits consisted of red
paints, blue and white jerseys, white knee guards, and blue and white
Although Newport put up the stiffest battle up to that time,
they too were added to the victims of the victorious Carmen.
The first quarter was a punting duel in which C. A. R. had a decided
edge. ln the second period Newport punted to the mid-stripe,
where Anderofsky received the ball and weaved his way along the
sideline, to score the only touchdown of the game for either team.
With many scoring chances in the second half, the Carmen were
unable to score, as off-side penalties threw them back again and
A surprisingly large crowd of C. A. R. followers traveled to
Hazleton to see the soldiers add the fourth consecutive victory to
their growing list, by the decisive score of 20 to 0. ln the opening
minutes, the I-lilltoppers began a series of line plunges that carried
the ball to the Mountain City goal line, where Brannon scored on
a fake spinner. The Blue and Cray eleven scored again in the third
quarter, and once more in the closing minutes on a blocked punt,
the ball rolling -back over the goal line, where Cooney fell on it
to complete the scoring of the day.
lst Row: Barret, Hahula, George,
Hazlinsky, Johns, Welliver.
2nd Row: E. Flanagan, Roman,
B. Blaum, Laboda, Burton, Zabrowski,
Langon, Ferris, Michaels, Padden,
Jackles, Wright, Wysocki, Worth,
T. Wasilewski. -
3rd Row: Mr. Myerly, faculfy
mgr., T. Black, student mgr., Oliver,
Keating, J. Flanagan, Podgorski, J.
Cooney, Diaco, Romanick, Stankewich,
Offman, Anderofsky, Dennis, Mr.
4 Chesney, and Mr. Wermuth, coaches.
4th Row: Grzyb, Matonis, Mine-
tola, Baker, C. Wasilewski, F. Brannari,
T. Brannan, Katz, Murray, Kirkutis,
Dewey, Farrell, student mgr.
, f 1 ll
A tense momentgeven for the cheerleaders. The cheerleaders during the half: Aaron Lisses, Harry Rah! rah!-rah!-rah!
Coats, Claire McHugh, Phyllis Friel, Ruth Alinikoff,
Rose Dean,Marvin Edwards, jenkin Lake.
The Carmen reached their top form in trouncing a highly
rated Edwardsville team, 20 to O, in the first game of a double-
header at the Meyers stadium before a capacity crowd. C. A. R.
tallied in the first, third, and fourth quarters. Lipskis charges
were unable to cope with a powerful C. A. R. running attack, nor
could they successfully penetrate the C. A. R. line. This contest
was marked by much pageantry and color, the four high school
bands marching and playing together between games.
The C. A. R.-Kingston was a "natural", Both teams were
undefeated to date and an enormous crowd turned out, despite
a chilly, drizzling rain, to watch the battle under the arc lights
on the muddy Kingston field. Anderofskys long punts threw the
West-Siders back on the two-yard line, where Bynons attempt to
kick was blocked by Wright, with Katz falling on the ball over the
goal line, but the touchdown was annulled when the play was called
back and C. A. R. was penalized for being oh'-side. Neither team
scored until the fourth quarter, when a C, A. R. punt was blocked,
a Kingston man snatching up the ball, and carrying it over the goal
line for the only score of the game.
By the score of 19 to 7, a superior Heights aggregation defeated
the Plymouth team, who were still seeking their first victory.
The feature of the game was Wasilewskis long heave to D. Murray,
who snagged it and galloped forty more yards to score standing
up. The Shawneeites loosed a barrage of passes in the final quarter
for their lone tally. Coach Wermuth alternated his first and second
teams, using twenty-one men in all.
After trailing as the result of an early C. A. R. score, a fighting
Coughlin team recovered a Blue and Cray fumble on the one-yard
line and pushed over the tying touchdown only after a stubborn
stand by the Hilltoppers. In the second half, the highly favored
C. A. R. outfit lost several scoring chances because of penalties.
The Coughlin offensive suddenly came to life in the last quarter
and brought the ball down to the C. A. R. five-yard line, where
Cunningham passed to Toni for the deciding tally, By losing this
game, the Carmen lost the opportunity of becoming sole possessors
of the city championship.
After having learned a costly lesson at the hands of Coughlin,
the Carmen went out with grim determination to meet a highly
Plains team. Anderofsky's high punts kept the "Red
Wave" back until Dennis broke loose on a fake reverse to the
three-yard line, where it was taken over by Cooney. In the second
period the Heights outfit scored again and were content with holding
their lead for the rest of the contest. ' This impressive victory
t the Carmen among the leading teams in both conferences.
owing their decisive victory over Plains, C. A. R. was a
heavy favorite to defeat Meyers on Thanksgiving day and create
a three-way tie for the city championship. After an evenly fought
first quarter the Soldiers started a drive in the following period
ulted in their first touchdown. A second one resulted
the game from another power drive by the rampaging
Hilltoppers. The third score came as a result of a pass to Anderofsky
raled to Cooney, who in turn tossed the ball to "Steamer"
Flanagan, who scampered the remaining twenty yards to the goal
is was the first C. A. R. victory over the South-Siders
September 18-C. A. R. 27-Kingston Township 0.
er 25-C. A. R. 19a-Forty Fort 0
3-C. A. R. 6-Newport 0.
l0-C. A. R. 20-Hazleton 0.
17-C. A. R. Z0-Edwardsville 0
Z3-C, A. R. O-Kingston 6.
31-C. A. R. 19-Plymouth 7.
er 7AC, A. R. 7-Coughlin l4
er 14-C. A. R. l34Plains 0.
er Z6-C. A. R. 18-Meyers O.
First Row: D. Kaplan, L. Yap-
suga, T. Mastro, E. Amaitis, R. Wright.
J. Basgier, N. Ametrano, L. Davies.
Second Row: R, Ce-ra, V. Pfitoski.
T. Hughes, R. Francis, D. Worth,
C. Taylor, J. Davies, J. Reese, D,
Phillips, E. Schmidt, Mr. Roberts.
Third Row: F. Basgier, J. Beckus,
J. Johns, R. Barone, E. Owens, D.
Thomas, G. Seymour, R. Mosuta, D.
Parry, E. Appline, E. Fisher.
UAS BM! Qvfay. M
The bright, sparkling airs played by the Band at pep meetings
and football games helped to raise the enthusiasm of the G. A. R.
followers. Dressed nattily in gay uniforms, consisting of blue
trousers and caps trimmed in white, they did much to add color
and cheer to the gridiron contests. Between halves they marched
out on the field with the military precision acquired by many
weary hours of marching practice on the streets near the school.
Five new football songs were added to the band repertoire, making
a total of fourteen.
The band collaborated 'with the Garthespians in February
in presenting an evening of "Words and Music." The concert
given at this time was further evidence of the high quality of music
that they are capable of playing.
' Six of the G. A. R. band members attended the Pennsylvania
Band Festival held at Susquehanna University. There they had
the honor, with representatives of thirty-eight other high school
bands in Pennsylvania, of being a part of the state band conducted
by Dr. Edwin Franko Goldman.
Hats off! The Hags go passing by.
cgaady ly-5-tb go!
Once again, for the first time since 193 l, the G. A. R. Cheering
Squad included girls as well as boys. Everyone was highly pleased
with this arrangement, which may account for the noticeable
increase in the volume of cheering this season.
With an amazing amount of energy, these cheerleaders aroused
enthusiasm at pep meetings and football games. Even on the coldest
days, they would yell with such earnest vigor that the cold would
be very soon forgotten. Several novelty songs, which brought
much amusement to the student body as well as to the cheerleaders,
During basketball season, too, these boys and girls were called
on to lead the student body in cheering the team on to victory.
They were divided into groups, each group working at about three
games. Much good-natured competition in yelling was exhibited
by the G. A. R. followers and visiting rooters.
The band pepping it up during a football game.
AT EASE O
X N 1
The thud of the pigskin is no longer
heard. . . basketball becomes the main
sport. . . Students are deep in their
work. . . They relax in club activities. . .
The long- awaited Christmas Vacation. . .
school again before long. . . Semester
examinations, and a half year gone by.
. . . Studies. . . sports. . . plays. . . dances.
. . The winter is almost over.
THE MAEUH QESUMEU
One two, one two, one two. . . If you should enter the vacant
auditorium some Wednesday afternoon and hear these words
coming from down near the stage, be sure that it is not someone
in G. A. R. just learning to count, but Mr. Roberts, director of the
Senior Orchestra, leading the young musicians in the rehearsal
of a new score. . . In order to join the orchestra, the twenty-two
members must: first, be in senior high school, second, be reasonably
proficient on an orchestral instrument. . . The purpose of this
organization is to stimulate good instrumental music. . . Here are
a few of the many important things they do. . . play for senior
chapel and assemblies. . . play accompaniments for the operetta
. . . and for commencement singing. . . give orchestral overtures
before the senior play and other performances. . . entertain with
High School Orchestra
First Row: G. Gutterman, T. Podkul
F. Maminski, A. Yazbeck, A. Siegel, M. Jones
E, Amaitis, N. Ametrano, J. Senese.
Second Row: Mr. Roberts, direclor, D
Thomas, J. Davies, E. Appline, D. Kaplan
T. Mastro, G. Seymour, F. Basgier.
Third Row: R. Francis, C. Taylor, D
WVorth, L. Yapsuga.
High School Orchestra
Second Row: J. Basgier, D. Kistler, T.
Sloane, L. Miller, N. Richards, L. Gutterman,
E. Price, E. Fisher, E. Appline, V. Supple-e.
selections for parents and friends in Patrons' day programs, . . .
Seniors in good standing receive pins in recognition of their work.
Dum, dum, dum,-Keep in step with the music. . . It's the
Junior Orchestra, furnishing the music for junior high school
chapel. . . To attain membership, one must have ability to read
music at sight readily. . . Besides playing for chapel, these musi-
cians furnish music for assembly programs. . . Experience in this
organization trains students for the senior orchestra. . . The
junior orchestra this year participated in the evening entertain-
ment given by the various musical organizations of junior high
First Row: R. Cera, F. Wendel, M. Rin-
ker, M. Allegar, E. Cross, Miss Pugh, adviser,
A. Williams, J. Flannery, D. Rosette, W.
Senior Boys' Glee Club
First Row: D. Parry, C. Abraham, L.
Assid, J. Lake, treasurer, Mr. Roberts, adviser,
D. Parry, president, R. Abrendts, C. WVeinstock.
M. Moskow, I. Wohl, secretary.
Second Row: D. Lubin, J. Kornblatt,
W. Taren, G. Everhart, H. Spear, J. Lenahan,
S. Abraham, R. Thomas, A. Tryka, H. Coates,
G. Seymour, M. Perlman, G. Wolfe.
Third Row: E. Williams, B. Grithths, A.
Lissess, A. Broadley, J. Miall, J. Rein, A. An-
drew, M. Naveen, E. Barrett, M. Gevanthor,
J. McConlogue, I. Mitchell.
Senior Girls' Glee Club
First Row: E. Jones, L. Mosuta, R. Har-
kins, C. Smith, secretary, M. Bempkins, presi-
dent, B. Sincavage, B. Marshman, T. Opeat,
H. Winters, F. Pazik, E. Armbruster.
Second Row: D. Thomas, M. Prete, E.
Haslinsky, B. Morgan, M. Moskowitz, A.
Berger, R. Balsavage, M. Jacobs, C. McHugh,
R. O'C0nnor, M. Wood.
Third Row: B. Peters, A. Grigairis, M.
Savage, M. Murray, R. Smith, V. Reilly, B.
Watt. R. Alinikoff, I. Evans, .'Unice.
L, f 4
s "l' ',7Lv"3l
lb' r .MV ,..r" fi
f JY' la5"V
Junior Girls' Glee Club
First Row: A. Ostrowski, A. Baker, C.
Castrigano, D. Weidneo, J. Peters, E. Collins,
B. Brauch, M. Spilgys, M. Koyske, S. Boline,
Second Row: S. Cross, L. Newitt, G.
Stencavage, C. Ryan, E. Conrad, A. Marsicano,
treasurer, M. Puterbaugh, L. Corbitt, president,
M. Thomas, secretary, B. VonBusch, D. Nar-
done, C. Jones, M. Bigoski, K. Kelly.
Third Row: Miss Pugh, adviser, L. Wal-
ters, R, Tischler, M. Ruddy, A. Romanaskas,
N. Koch, E. Pierce, V. McEvoy, D. Melan,
M. Ushinsky, B. Tippett, L. Williams, F.
Kretchmer, A. Sokoboski, M. Naum, H.
Lacek, L. Gutterman, accompanist,
Fourth Row: C. Colonna, G. Wright, A.
Miller, C. Schwartz, I. Drevenak. L. Rapaport,
M. Ahrendts, E. Harkins, D. Richardson,
N. Thomas, B. jones, I Yuscavage, S. Machonis
C. Wolfskeil, R. Zampetti, B. Stevens.
"lVIi-mi-mi" Don't be frightened. It's just the combined
Senior Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs rehearsing. . . They have
been selected from senior high students because they have good
voices. . . Other requirements for membership-facility in reading
music and intelligent interest in the work. . . Purposeeto stimulate
good singing. . . Achievement of purpose was shown in glee clubs'
participation in Christmas, Patrons' day, and Music Week programs.
. . . Musical comedy Who Discovered America, proved one of most
successful in years .... Seniors are awarded certificates.
A smaller "mi-mi" is the Junior Girls' Glee Club. . . One
of the oldest clubs in school, members are chosen, as in any good
glee club, for good tone quality and ability to read music readily.
. . . Furnished music for assembly and Patrons' day programs. , .
With other junior high school musical organizations, they presented
for their parents in an evening entertainment, a pageant, The Child-
hood of Hiawatha.
o o o
Senior Dramatic Club
First Row: A. Lisses, J. Mitchell, S.
Simon, J. Campi, I. Rubin, M. Gevanthor,
Second Row: C. McHugh, M. Smith,
A. Daniels, B. Morgan, B. Miles, L. Keller,
D. Parry, president, S. Abraham, serretury,
P. Ackerman, D. Simpson, G. Jackson, I.
Evans, E. Arznbruster.
Third Row: B. Sincavage, T. Morgan,
D. Teresinski, J. Miller, T. Zampetti, E.
Weinstein, E. Gottesman, H. Chapko, M.
Moskowitz, G. Krisper, A. McGroarty, R.
Harkins, R. Alinikoif, F. Pazilc.
Fourth Row: R. O'Connor, N. Jefferson,
D. Lubin, J. Gelb, J. Rein, A. Andrew, J.
McConlogue, G. Jacobs, F. Mitchneck, G.
Everhart, E. Uhlar.
"To learn to act by acting"-purpose enough for any Senior
Dramatic Club. . . Members are chosen for their interest in dramatic
art and their talent for acting. . . Are trained in stage technique,
interpretation of roles, pantomime, voice, diction, and poise. . .
They read and discuss classical and modern plays. . . This year
they gave Armistice day and Christmas programs.
"And once more the curtain comes down"-on another produc-
tion of the Garthespians. . . who this year presented programs in
observance of Thanksgiving day, Lincoln's birthday, and Patrons'
day. . . and in collaboration with the band gave an evening entertain-
ment of "Words and Music". . Garthespianspart ofthe programwas
First Row: J. Kanner, D. Garrison, J.
Hill, E. Schmidt, W. Kelly, J. Simpson, E.
Salmon, J. Chmiola, M. Rosenbaum.
Second Row: M. Pacovsky, M. Chulvick,
V. Iorio, F. Gibson, H. Andes, B. Griffiths,
M. Roberts, president, S. Wyda, secretary, G.
Shreiber, R. Phillips, F. Joseph, J. Bowers
Third Row: M. Martini, M. Clarke. G.
Davis, J. Walker, S. Gottesman, N. Urban,
M. Boline, M. Partilla, V. Cross, E. Thomas,
N. Jones, Miss Lord, advisw.
Fourth Row: A. Savitz, B. Bempkins,
E. Lebowitz, E. Haslinsky, N. Richards, D.
Doyle, S. Frank, G. Gilbert, M. Allegar,
J. Schappert, C. Smith, T. Duffy, A. Blaso,
D. Hineriield, L. Matkins, L. Mosuta.
First Row: T. Uhlar, president, I. Yapsuga,
I. Gothier, M. Mishikitis, Z. Perlman, K.
George, D. Morgancloller, D. Weidner, K.
Second Row: D. Cochrane, C. Zampetti,
K. Mace, A. Miller, V. Urban, secretary,
E. Generak, E. Uhlar, M. Naum, M. Thomas,
M. Koepke, B. VonBuscl1, B. Hashem, C.
Third Row: E. Evans, F. Savitski, T.
Valaika, R. Novack, E. Pepperling, R. Wright,
K. Gray, J. Clarke, W. Kapsianos.
a three-act play, entitled Digging Up the Dirt. . . Fifty-four members
. . . meet Wednesdays, . . to study diction. . . body control, voice
production, emotional release. . . Held several social affairs-dance,
Christmas party, outing.
Where, oh where are the Jolly Entertainers? Right on hand
when it comes to entertaining, for as is shown in their name, member-
ship in this dramatic club is acquired by ability to entertain. . .
Enjoyable meetings bring forth a variety of talent. . . Programs
consist of recitations, songs, and reading of short plays or excerpts
from longer ones. . . These youngest actors in the school gave a
fine performance in a Washingtons birthday play.
Library Student Szfaj
First Row: W. Coats, H. Sinkiewitz, B.
Lauterman, J. Roderick, Jr. H.S. secretary,
E. Price, W. Kelly, Jr. H.S. pres., M. Benip-
kins, Sr. H. S. pres., M. Smith, Sophie Wyda,
Sr. H.S., sec., I. Herstek, D. Martin, T. Tere-
sinski, VV. Kapsianas.
Second Row: Miss Brooks, adviser, H.
Coats, G. Roberts, H. Pethick, M. Beretsky
E. Gottesman, A. McGroarty, J. Miller, A.
Siegel, F. Pazik, T. Opeat, F. Peters, A. VVyda
Third Row: G. Hashem, M. Nauin, M.
Alan, T. Zampetti, N. Urban, M. Partilla R.
Nogee, M. Naveen, H. Chapko, B. XVatt, G.
Jones, A. Miller, B. Brauch.
Fourth Row: J. Chmiola, A. Dell'Aglio,
A. Snipas, W. Loughney, R. Bempkins, J.
Gelb, D. Davis, J. Chiloro, D. Dcrlevich.
First Row: G. Jones, M. Thomas, E.
Stanziale, C. Smith, A. Daniels, M. Alan, J.
Egidio, R. Dean, M. Dillon, president, R.
Heycock, secretary, E. Jones, M. O'Connor.
Second Row: H. Chapko, A. Snow, M.
Speer, E. Housenick, E. Reed, N. Urban, D.
Usas, V. Hirthler, S. Sendzick, D. Teresinski,
J. Miller, M. Barrett.
Third Row: M. Murray, D. Black, P.
McHenry, F. Rutkoski, J. Charles, A. Silvick,
F. Charles, C. Zampetti, M. Jeckell, C. Kimble,
A. Spino, M. Geraghty.
C. M. T. C.
First Row: E. Divine, K. Robbins, F.
Cosgrove, J. Lake, M. Brown, J. Troth, J.
O'Hara, J. Kanner.
Second Row: H. Savitz, J. Lenahan, T.
Schappert, S. Ciszek, A. Kirkutis, seerelary,
F. Brannan, Mr. Herman, adviser, E. Podgorski
T. Cooke, treasurer, J. Murphy, F. Romanick.
Third Row: C. Yuknavage, E. Krisch, H
Coates, W. Taren, C. Neuman, P. Lahr, E
Davis, F. Ferris, A. Snipas, F. Paduck, W
Silvick, C. Smith, M. Karp. '
Fourth Row: N. Ametrano, D. Kaplan
J. Elias, A. Pointek, VV. Gates, S. Zekas
G. Matonis, M. Chruney, P. Mollahan, F
Kane, V. Sledz, T. Podkul.
May I take out this book?-Let a member of the Library
Student Staff charge it for you. . . This group performs many of
the routine tasks of the library, charging and discharging books
. . . typing cards. . . mending books. . . checking magazines and
catalogues. . . Serves two purposes-provides training in many
details of library work. . . makes possible a most efficient library
service for students and teachers. Requirements for admission
to the staffihigh scholarship, personality, resourcefulness, ability
. . . At various intervals, club holds novel parties, and at the close
of the school year has an outing. , . Pins are awarded for merit.
A difficult name to pronounce, but nevertheless a most worthy
club is the Wahwahtassee Girl Reserve Club. . . Its activities
include. . , social service. . . education in etiquette, dress, etc. . .
social activities. . , The adviser is Mrs. Herbert Lloyd. . . assistant,
Miss Redington. . . The forty-eight girls meet in Y. W. C. A. on
Thursday evenings at 7 :3O. . . During Christmas they distributed
toys to children in hospitals. . . Social activities included. . . mothers
tea .... scavenger hunt. . . bingo party. . . dances.
Hip, hip! Cnot hurrahlj Columns right, march! Military
drills, care of the rifle, and lectures on citizenship constitute the
ordinary work of the C. M. T. C. Post. . . This club prepares
boys for a summer camp conducted by the United States army,
and helps them to obtain the appointment for camp. . . With similar
clubs from neighboring schools, C. A. R. C. M. T. C. boys took
part in a recent review. . . favorably impressed the reviewing colonel
from headquarters with their ability to handle a rifle.
K. A. K. stands for Klever Artists Klub. . , Members have
proved they are clever by . . . designing stage sets. . . painting
scenery. . . decorating gymnasium for all the dances. . . sketching
charcoal portraits. . . Club composed of eighteen senior high school
artists, . . Mr. Murray, adviser, organized K. A. K. twelve years ago.
lf sixty members of junior high school wanted to join the
Junior Art Club, it must be worth while. . . Thirty of the
applicants were selected. . . Each one has special ability and interest
in drawing. . . Members meet every Tuesday in activity period
Klever Artists Klub
First Row: H. Milnamow, E. Armbruster,
T. Gpeat, president, T. Davis, secretary, G.
Swisloski, A. Yankoski, I. Newliart.
Second Row: J. Murphy, C. Myers, Y.
Pasquini, G. Platsky, F. Platsky, L. Gutterman,
Mr. Murray, adviser.
Third Row: A. Kijek, C. Sidor. C. Wein-
Junior High School
First Row: A. Liscosky, B. Swenski, S.
Machonis, H. Ponting, E. Conrad, treasurer,
Miss Evans, adviser, L, Dziedzic, president,
M. Thomas, M. Flynn, secretary, J. Parker,
B. Brauch, E. Harkins.
Second Row: I. Margolis, J. Hargreave,
E. Norkus, A. Marsicano, B. Tippett, L.
Newett, C. Considine, S. Kenski, M. Vukovich,
Third Row: F. Maskinas, R. George, VV.
Lippett, A. Spino, T. Kijek, J. Herstek, H.
Ellis, H. Roth.
, V E
, Marionette Club
First Row: W. Henry, C:Heim, E. Zebo-
witz, K. Bromfield, B. Bempkins, president,
W. Kelly, treasurer, D. Garrison, secretary,
E. Salmon, D. Phillips.
Second Row: H. Sheporaitis, F. Olshifski,
N. Richards, F. Joseph, F. Brown, H. Dobish,
N. Sledz, L. Jones, Miss Evans, adviser.
Third Row: E. Price, G. Gilbert, I.
Zawilski, D. Teresinski, J. Klaja, E. Cross,
D. Pascoe, H. Urban, E. Bistrick.
to. . . do original work. . . increase skill in drawing. . . This year
they have, . . worked in different media. . . done sketches. . . made
posters to advertise school activities.
If you like to do things with your hands as well as your minds,
then you should be affiliated with the Marionette Club. . . for the
members. . . make. . . fashion. . . design costumes for. . . and deftly
manipulate marionettes. . . Unique among G. A. R. clubs, it lists
thirty-two members. . . meets every Monday in activity period,
has presented several programs. . . All have been well received.
First Row: B. Bosch, A. Grigaitis, J. Hiz-
nay, treasurer, R. Nogee, J. Lake, presidenl,
A. Dean, secrelary, E. Stanziale, M. Geraghty.
Second Row: Mr. Steinhauer, adviser, F.
Pazik, B. Watt, J. Jones, H. Pethick, H. Win-
ters, L. Gutterman, E. Reed, Mr. Chesney,
Third Row: W. Gates, W. Allen, J. Toth,
S. Chere, T. Podkul, S. Ciszek, S. Mintzer.
M athematlcs Club
First Row: C. Farrell, L. Assid, C. Abra-
ham, C. Weinstock, M. Brown, V. Monto,
Mr. Tope, adviser, R. Ahrendts, R. Thomas,
A. Tryka, T. Schappert, H. Savitz.
Second Row: P. Yenchis, G. NVolfe, W.
Troy, L. Keller, F. Alinkoff, M. McAvoy, A.
Hafner, R. Zampetti, E. Reed, E. Oliver,
A. Kirkutis, S. Ciszek, A. Yorchitis, J. Malta.
Third Row: J. Morrissey, C. Uhlar, S.
Cross, T. Cooke, F. Brannan, J. Cooney, J.
Anderofsky, J. Umlah, R. Park, H. Schmidt,
E. Podgorski, J. Hadle, P. Dnugard.
First Row: I. Evans, L. Long, T. Shukitis,
A. Paniczko, pres., Miss Ritchie, D. Simpson,
sec-treas., A. Mushaway, A. Wyda, E. Jones,
Second Row: G. Swisloski, E. House-nick,
G. Henahan, B. Watt, M. Remphrey, R.
Petro, M. Dennis, M. Kearney, F. Kemmerer,
V. Giampietro, C. Scialanca.
S. S. S. Club
First Row: B. Higgins, M. Marino, R
Jones, B. Peters, L. Liebman, pres., M. Moran,
secretary, M. Sheridan, P. Freil, D. Gribble.
Second Row: D. Church, E. Morasky, B.
Davis, J. Charles, L. Blank, A. Richards, F.
Agurkis, Y. Seeherman, M. Simpson, C.
Bugs! Not an expression of impatience, for it takes a great
deal of patience to be a scientist, and that is what the biology club
members call themselves. . . Biology Bugs. . . Club is composed
of first-year biology students interested in biological research and
in discussing new discoveries in biology. . . At meetings, members
present papers on various topics, prepare experiments, and see
novel and educational motion pictures. . . Among the clubs accom-
plishments are a few preserved specimens.
The square of the cotangent of an angle, increased by unity,
equals the square of the cosecant. Greek club? No, this is the
Mathematics Club. . . Began five years ago, to increase the know-
ledge and use of mathematics among the members. . . Membership
is open to any person taking solid geometry and trigonometry. . .
Besides discussing interesting topics that pertain to the subject,
students receive helpful review, and undertake advanced work in
other branches of mathematics.
Unable to show the excellence of their shorthand writing, all
that we can do is to tell about the Garscribes. . . Senior shorthand
students are elegible for membership. . . True to their purpose of
improving their skill in shorthand, Garscribes spend time writing
from dictation at gradually increasing speeds, and transcribing
their notes. . . Something new this year was taking dictation from
victrola recordings, . . Members received awards for proficiency.
S. S. S.! This has nothing to do with ships or sailors, but
girls from the seventh period, second-year shorthand class, who call
themselves the Speedy Shorthand Stenographers . . New this year,
the club was formed to increase the members' knowledge of short-
hand technique and speed in its use. . . Members also discussed
business and social requirements and learned how to make applica-
tion for positions .... For diversion, club held two skating parties
and a Christmas party.
O d1.1mrnortales!. . . This cry can be heard coming from members
of the Girls Ping Pong Club. . . for they are all Latin students . .
in eleventh- and twelfth grades. . . Third year for the club. . . The
girls are said to play a mean game, though boy ping-pongists may
tell you differently. . . The purpose of the club is to give members
a chance to relax. . . Most members prefer playing ping-pong to
translating Cicero and Virgil. . . They have an outing in June.
Th0Ughx'Cl'1C Boys' Ping Pong Club members are very, very
secretive, the following facts were finally discovered: That they
meet for pleasure only, but the keen rivalry at times assumes
tremcndouswproportions. . . that their adviser, Mr. Miller, is the
champion ping-pongist. . . that there is a league to which certain
faculty members and club members belong. . . that in order to be
a member a boy must be a senior Latin student. . . that there are
twelve members. . . and lastly that they meet on Thursday during
Girls' Ping Pong Club
G. Jones, F. Peters, A. Mularczyk, F. Alinkoff,
A. Siegel, sec-lreax., M. Puterbaugh. A. Monto,
A. Hafner, R. Zampctti, M. Jones, L. Llewellyn.
Second Row: A. Skeras, F. Sabatina, E.
Aronoff, M. Jacobs, M. Povilaitis, A. Yankoski,
presidenl, M. Wood, I. Newhart.
Boys' Ping Pong Club
Robert Thomas, Andrew Tryka, John Zalesk,
Morris Moskow. Morris Feinberg, Wilbur
Troy, L. Yapsuga, R. Miller, adviser, Anthony
Anrlrcw, Vito Monto.
First Aid Club
First Row: G. Pincus, S. Schwartz, S.
Rutchuskasg A. Siegel, J. Egidio, secrelary,
M. Alan, president, M. Dillon, treasurer, C.
Einstein, F. Morasky.
Second Row: B. Davidson, E. VVeinstein,
D. Davis, T. Shukitis, A. Paniczko, C. Krysicki,
M. Speer, E. Uhlar, F. Kemmerer, V. Giam-
petro, M. Jones.
Current Events Club
First Row: C. NVeinstock, S. Cross, M.
Brown, I. XVohl, G. Jacobs, president, R. Nogee,
recrelary, J. Lake, J. Mitchell, S. Abraham.
Second Row: J. Lacek, C. Uhlar, J.
Skeras, J. Hiznay, J. Murphy, H. Savitz, A.
Yorchitis, S. Simon. W. Troy, Mr. Lloyd,
The First Aid Club is in its initial year. . . Members are all
seniors. . . They are taught various phases of first aid, including
bandaging and artificial respiration. . . Meetings are made more
interesting by lectures given by members of local Red Cross organiza-
tion . . . The twenty-two girls meet every Monday in activity period
- . . senior class standing is a requisite.
Do you want to learn what is going on in the world today?. . .
lf so, consult the thinkers, the boys who keep up with world affairs-
in other words the Current Events Club. . . The club is divided
into groups, each of which has some particular phase of the news to
take care of. . . local. . . state. . . national. . . or foreign news. . .
There are eighteen members. . . from eleventh and twelfth grades. . -
They meet every Tuesday in activity period.
First Row: E. Macri, F. Austin, I. Arnow,
, .f.1"b, ',x"' K V
Sim Tuuug Club Q,
First Row: L. Dziedzic, E. Harkitis, .
Melan, J. Good, R. George, secretary, G.
Hashem, president, M. Vukovich, B. Shopliek,
J. Griswold, J. Flannery.
Second Row: Miss Moses, adviser, M.
Eigenbrod, M. Troy, R. Hartman, M. Halliday
A. Paskevich, C. Roman, V. Thomas, A.
Third Row: H. Gillman, H. DeBoo, J.
DeFilippi, J. Heim, I. lwlargolis, M. Dobish
T. Sorbers, S. Gottesman.
Odds and Ends Club
First Row: B. Finn, E. Gribble, F. Powell,
C. Richards, M. Grohol, L. Griffith, N. Jones,
Second Row: M. Kellie, H. Andes, sec.
K. Freund., D. Doyle, M. Paltanavich, M,
Singley, R. Ullman, Miss Phillips, adviser.
Third Row: J. Edgar, P. Lack, P. Deck-
er, J. Evans, NV. Loughney, H. Thomas, C.
First Row: B. Brauch, M. Chiloro, M.
Coury, M. Mohan, M. George, C. Eicke,
presideril, W. Johns, J. Parker, see-treas., M.
Thomas, L. Walters, F. Davis, R. Zobel,
D. Nardone, G. Gugliotti P'
Second Row: S. Kenski, E. Conrad, C.
Considine, V. Lanza, R. Paptopoli, V. McEvoy,
C. Pugh, D. Rohme, M. Thomas, D. Ripkin,
S. Ringel, R. Farrell, M. Bigoski, M. Spirosa,
Miss Regan, adviser.
Third Row: L. Kwastavich, H. VVerner,
V. Guogas, B. Drake, F. Hughes, F. Maskinas,
E. Oberaitis, B. Skurkis, J. Herstek, M.
Marino, W. Engler.
First Row: G. Stanziale, R. Macri, I.
Choak, A. Nevitsky, E. Yenchis, F. Petrella,
M. Finn, president, M. Clarke, J. Bowers,
treasurer, E. Scureman, M. Simmers, E. Martin.
Second Row: A. Blaso, E. Thomas, L.
Zampetti, M. Allegar, G. Roberts, H. Skeras,
L. Divine, A. Hiznay, A. Lewis, S. Coates,
Ad Santewan, T. Sloan, setrelary, Miss Mileham,
"Once upon a time"-. . . So starts the meeting of the Story
Telling Club. . . every Thursday in room 208. . . Thirty members
enrolled. . . They aim to acquire ability to express themselves with
ease by , . . telling stories. . . memorizing apt quotations. . . Each
meeting is in charge of a different chairman, different comittee.
Collecting scrapbook material is the purpose of the Odds
and Ends Club. . . Keeping their books, their ordinary work. . .
Twenty-four, the number of members enrolled. . . Monday, their
day of meeting. . . Supplying appropriate quotations for the hall
bulletin board, one of their accomplishments. . . Two, the number
of years in existence.
Of course amateur philatelists may be found in G. A. R. . .
The Stamp Club meets every Thursday in activity period. . . All
the members have stamp collections . . They exchange stamps and
discuss their histories at the meetings. . . The collectors held a party
at the end of the year. . . there are forty-one members.
A new club this year is the Latin Club. . . The membership
consists of twenty-Seven boys and girls, all ninth grade Latin
students. . . Their work includes conversing in Latin, reading
Latin stories, and tracing the origin of English words. . . Slides
depicting Roman life are shown at meetings. . . The members have
made posters showing the value of Latin in every type of profession.
. . . To these modern alert students, Latin is a living, not a dead
What a lovely sweater! You made itl Where did you learn?
Knit Wits? Who are they? The answers, to wit: Knit Wits are
a club of senior girls who knit. . . To belong, one must know how
to knit, or else be eager to learn. . . Many busy seniors finished
sweaters, pocketbooks, and other small articles. . . a few even
completed suits. . . At close of the year, the girls held a theatre party.
Les Tricoteurs. . . This is the French name of the group of
eleventh grade girls who like to knit. . . also to crochet, tat, and
embroider. . . At Christmas time the girls bought dolls and dressed
them in knitted outfitsg then sent the dolls to the firemen to be given
to needy children. . . On St. Patricks day, their adviser, lvliss
Dembitz, gave the girls a surprise party.
Senior Knitting Clnb
First Row: R. Zampetti, A. Hafner, A.
koff, P. Ackerman, F. Morasky, M. Dillon.
Second Row: G. Evans, C. Roughscdgc,
E. Reed, A. Daniels, E. Uhlar, Miss Siegel,
Third Row: S. Schwartz, C. Einstein, F.
Alinkoff, J. Jones, J. Egirlio.
Eleventh Grade Knitting Club
First Row: M. Thomas, H. Milnamow,
H. Searfoss, G. Platsky, president, L. Snow,
secretary, V. Hirthler, A. DeLida, Y. Pasquini.
Second Row: R. Petro, B. Schuler, R.
Harfman, C. Myers, F. Greisman, R. Ullman.
Tenth Grade Knitting C litb
First Row: A. Spino, M. Jeckell, M. Pac-
ovsky, M. Chulvick, F. Gibson, F. Siegel,
.rec-treat., J. Weinstock, president, R. Rein,
L. Shaiman, G. Slireiber, R. O'Donne1l, M.
Second Row: R. Guarnaccia, G. Lasman,
J. Brislin, E. Bosch, M. Hogan, L. Shukitis,
G. Nardell, S. Gottesman, D. Ringel, R.
Polito, M. Calo, M. Hummer.
Third Row: L. Baker, F. Cecere, F.
Hejduk, F. Simonavitch, F. Stempiri, L. Con-
ner, D. Horton. M. Lacek, J. McGowan, F.
Platsky, P. Powell, S. Hosage, A. Dougherty.
Knit and Rip
Ninth Grade Knitting Clitb
First Row: S. Johns, E. O'Malley, S.
George, T. Kratz, M. Savitsky, M. Martino,
M. Alan, A. Benevitch, L. Cunningham,
Second Row: B. Moskow, S. Beclwiek,
H. Kramer, M. Basler, T. Zack, treasurer,
G. Everhart, M. Searfoss, D. Williams, pres.
Knit, purl, knit, purl. . . this goes on and on at the meetings of
the Garnits Club. . This knitting club is for tenth grade girls who
wish either to learn this handicraft or to increase their skill. . .
They strive to be more adept and confident in undertaking similar
work outside the club. . . Sweaters were ordinary work, and each
girl completed at least one small article. . . Socially, the girls had a
Valentines day party.
Ninth graders too, like to keep up with new-old styles. . .
voila-the Knit and Rip Club . . Has twenty-two members. . .
one-fourth were novices, who learned the fundamentals of knitting
. . . the others were old hands. . . Articles in as many styles, colors,
and sizes as members have been completedaamong them sweaters
. . . dressesy. . scarfs.
Siegel, sec-treas., B. Davidson, pres., R. Alini-
Knick Knock Knitters
Eighth Grade Knitting Club
First Row: M. Podkul, S. Paulka, R.
Freed, E. Levy. H. Gutterman, president,
B. Jones, secretary, J. Seiger, treasurer, C.
Barone M. Mosuta, E. Paduck.
Second Row: M. Branch, A. Flakes, I.
Petroski, A. Kirkutis, J. Carr, P. Honeywell,
B. Guarnaccia, H. Leskauskas, Miss Hart,
Third Row: G. VVright, A. McGlynn,
M. Jackson, M. Boyle, I. Kelly, V. Lejgien,
G. Rostkowski, R. Conner.
C. E. C. Club
Fir t Row: M. Pacovsky. F. Hejduk, M.
Hassing, B. Schuler, treasurer, D. Black,
president, M. Searfoss, G. Everhart, secretary,
Second Row: Miss Malinowski, adviser,
D. Thorpe, C. Smith, A. Skeras, M. Chulvick,
P. Moskury, R. Keating, M. Riester, V.
N eedlecraft Club
First Row: D. Messmer, H. Ponting, L.
Corbitt, N. Thomas, M. Schmiddle, treasurer,
M. Remphrey, president, M. Thomas, M. Sny-
der, seeretary, M. Ahlbrandt, C. Jones, F-
Second Row: Miss Hahn, adviser, M.
Mike, A. Williams, F. Kretchmer, L. Williams,
B. Lippett, S. Tomalinas, F. Zaikoski, M.
Third Row: L. Cecelon, N. Seminario,
J. Sleigo, C. Butruce, M. Austin, H. Walter,
E. Anthony, R. Monto, S. Boline, M. Flynn
First Row: R. Hughes, A. Lahr, A. Baker,
L. Joseph, C. Ryan, secretary, R. Gawlas,
president, D. Thieman, A. Liscosky, F. Reno,
R. Tischler, A. McHugh.
Second Row: R. Zampetti, 'M. Pettinger,
T. Harry, S.Machonis, J. Conwell, L. Newitt,
C. Esseff, B. Allen, A. Griswold, Miss Rosser,
Third Row: E. Collins, A. Richards, R.
Smith, R. Lloyd, R. O'Rourke, A. Sokoloski,
N. Koch, M. Naum, E. Ivanaski, J. Nevitsky.
Can you say "Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers?"
. . . If you can, you'll be able to pronounce Knick Knack Knitters,
the alliterative title of the eighth grade knitting club. . . These
girls meet every Thursday in activity period to knit and gossip. . .
Many fashionable sweaters, hats, scarfs, and purses of various
colors, shapes, and sizes, have been knitted. . . Twenty-eight girls
wield the clicking needles. . . The club was a new one this year.
Did you know that?. . . C. E. C. stands for the Crocheting and
Embroidering Club. . . This is the Hrst year of its existence. . .
There are twenty-two members. . . from tenth, eleventh, and
twelfth grades . . . they learn to crochet and to embroider beautiful
things. . . They have held several roller-skating parties, to which
other clubs were invited.
New to Cv. A. R. this year is the Eighth Grade Needlecraft
Club. . . The only requirement for membership is a desire to learn
to do needle work. . . The members, knit, tat, crochet, and cm-
broider. . . They have made many beautiful and useful articles.
To learn the art accomplished by the different kind of needles
is the purpose of the Seventh Grade Needlecraft Club. . . The
time of meeting is Thursday, activity period. . . The membership
consists of thirty-three girls. . . The club is a new one this year.
Directly above: The law steps in.
Top left: The entire cast of the Garthespians, Play,Digging
Up the Dirt.
Top right: Backstage where all the fun takes place.
Circle: lt's no use, Dorothea. Redman Berrlpkirms says, UNO."
Right: Hold stillg the pictures coming. . . gee, l hope he
Below: A bit of extra stepping at the Athletic Dance.
vbYf'a::5w A X 7-X
937 .IA N UARY 1937
5 3 42' X 3 023
X X 4
59Z'9f1, f Ee. af
, WYW, , -ll4.
Boys' Basketball Squad
'fJoker" makes a long one
First Row: B. Dennis, C. Wasilewski, R. English, J. Anderofsky, J. Cooney, B. Blaum.
Second Row: J. Finn, J. Jones, D. Murray, J. Knopic, J. Gittens, L. Koons, W.
Allen, F. Brannan.
5001515 of fge league
With the fine record of nine wins and live losses in league
competition, the G. A. R. Basketball Team finished the season in
fourth place in the Wyoming Valley League, and also shared the
city championship with Meyers. The Carmen showed strength
in their non-league games by winning all six on the schedule.
Outstanding this season was the scoring ability displayed by
the Carmen. Smooth passing coupled with accurate shooting
produced a surprisingly large total of points for the Grenadiers.
In one of these hectic scoring sprees, the Heights boys set a league
scoring record for the season by amassing a total of sixty points
against Coughlin. Rocco English captured the individual high
score title by garnering twenty-four points in a single game.
The squad made a pleasing appearance in flashy new uniforms
that made them one of the best dressed teams in the valley.
Seating space was hard to find, as large crowds turned out
for all the home games, and a huge mob was turned away at the
Newport-G. A. R. game because of the lack of accommodations.
Coming up strong after a slow start in the opening non-league
tilt of the season, the Garmen overcame a fast Ashley quintet
by the score of 36 to 26.
Exeter and Stroudsburg in quick succession suffered crushing
losses at the hands of the Grenadiers, the former by the score of
46 to 24, and the latter, 37 to 7.
The Soldiers encountered stiff opposition in their second game
with Ashley, eking out a 2l to 20 victory only after a hard-fought
The non-league season was successfully brought to a close
with two successive victories over Forty Fort, both by decisive
Displaying mid-season form, the Grenadicrs opened the Wyo-
ming Valley League season by easily downing Kingston and Plains.
Following these victories, the Heights boys tasted defeat for
the first time in losing to Nanticoke in a well played, hard-fought
contest that finally ended 33 to 31 after much see-sawing. This
was the first defeat for the Carmen in two years on our home court.
Undaunted, the Soldiers traveled to Plymouth, where, after
playing on even terms for three quarters, they downed the Shawnee-
ites by the score of 44 to 32.
The Garmen piled up an early lead and pulled steadilyvaway
from Coughlin to trim them easily by the score of 40 to 25, in the
first intra-city school clash for the Garmen.
The state championship Newport team proved too strong for
the Hilltoppers in a one-sided contest that ended 45 to 29. The
Soldiers were unable to cope with the dazzling offensive displayed
by the champions. A tremendous crowd witnessed this contest,
the gymnasium being filled more than two hours before game time.
It's a basket! The first team: R, English, J. Cooney, C. Was- Tough shot, Rocco.
ilewski, J. Anderofsky, captain, B. Dennis, B. Blaum
Ending the first half season, the Hilltoppers met Meyers in
what proved to be a real thriller. After Meyers took the lead,
the Carmen tied the count in the closing minutes, sending the game
into an extra period. C. A. R. quickly took the lead, but were nosed
out by the narrow margin of 47 to 46. At this point C. A. R.
had four victories and three losses.
The second encounter with Kingston was much more closely
fought than the first, the Carmen being victorious, 48 to 38.
Plains came back a much improved team to throw a scare
into the I-Iilltoppers in a nip and tuck contest. The Soldiers fin-
ally nosed out the "Red Wave", 36 to 32.
Seeking revenge for an earlier defeat, the Crenadiers travelled
to Nanticoke, only to find the Nans a still more improved outfit.
As a result, the Carmen received a sound 42 to 26 drubbing, their
fourth loss of the season.
Following this defeat, the Heights boys vented their rage
upon the Plymouth outfit, soundly whipping the Shawneeites by the
score of 47 to 24.
In a game that turned out to be a scoring holiday for the
I-Iilltoppers, Coughlin went down to defeat by the score of 60 to
18. In this game the team scoring record for the season was broken
by C. A. R. Rocco English, in scoring twenty-four points, won
the individual scoring honors for a single game.
A huge crowd was on hand to witness the last home game of the
season, between C. A. R. and Newport. The Carmen fought
gallantly and succeeded in holding the champions to even terms
during most of the game. In the closing minutes, however, the
Crenadiers fell behind, 39 to 34. This loss dropped the Heights
boys to fourth place on the league standing.
In the last game of the season, with Meyers, the seniors on
the team,HCaptain Anderofsky, john Cooney, Francis Brannon
and "Bill Knopic donned their uniforms for the last time for
C. A. R, Displaying their best form, the I-Iilltoppers could not
be denied and won, 40 to 33. This victory put C. A. R. into a tie
with Meyers for the city championship.
The Scores 5
December 4-C. A. R. 36-Ashley 26
December 84C. A. R. 46-Exeter 24
December ll- C. A. R. 37-Stroudsburg 7
December l54C. A. R. 21-Ashley 20
December 18-C. A. R. 444Forty Fort 14
December 224C. A. R. 37-Forty Fort 20
Wyoming Valley League Games
-January 12-C. A. R.
january 15-C. A. R.
january l9iC. A. R.
january 22-C. A. R.
january 26-C. A. R.
February 2-C. A. R.
February 5-C. A. R.
February 10-C. A. R
February 13-C. A. R
February l6AC. A. R
February 19-C. A. R
February 23-C. A. R
February 26-C. A. R
. 48-Kingston 38
oo -Coughlin 1 8
March 5-C. A. R. 40-Meyers 33
First Row: L. Cronziuer, E. Uhlar. A. Berger, capl., G. Swisloski, G. Jones.
Second Row: C. McHugh, M. Jones, A. McGroarty, M. McAvov, B. Kovach, F. Austin.
Swish! Another goal to add to the score of the G. A. R.
Girls' Varsity Basketball Team.
With one of the most diflicult schedules in years, the girls
managed to break even for the season, having three wins and three
losses credited to them. They ran up a higher number of points
than their rivals, however, having totaled 161 points to their oppon-
ents' l57. The team, this year, was coached by Miss Mary Henry.
The girls began the season by dropping their opener, on
january lo, to the Kingston high school team on the latter's fioor.
ln spite of the fine passing and shooting displayed by the local
girls, Kingston had the better and more experienced team. The
final score was 36 to 26. The reserve game also was won by King-
ston, 8 to 4. .
Onjanuary 20, rallying after defeat in their first game of the
season, the G. A. R. girls downed the St. Nicholas high girls on
the latter's home fioor. The game was close and hard fought
throughout. The final score was 23 to 21. Because of the lack
of time, the reserve teams did not play.
Back for revenge for the loss of their first game of the season,
the G. A. R. team was again checked by Kingston, February 4,
on the former's home floor. The first half of the game was close,
but in the second half the strong Kingston girls spurted ahead
to win a six-point victory. The end of the game score was 31 to
25. The Kingston scrubs badly defeated the G. A. R. second team,
lo to O.
ln the closest game of the season, on February 26, G. A. R.
defeated the powerful Meyers sextet by the score of 35 to 32. Hold-
ing the low end of the score at the third quarter, the local girls
nosed out the Meyers team in the final minutes of the contest by
a spurt of fine passing and teamwork. The outstanding feat of
the season was accomplished in this game, when Adelyn Berger,
l G. A. R.'s time. This way, Edith. l-lurry up, Genevieve! Dont take too long, girls. One for G. A. R. Signals over
Pass it, Genevieve! Berger makes a basket! It's in. Nice try, Adelyn.
captain of the varsity team, tallied 28 points, exceeding every
other forward's high score. During the entire season, Adelyn
averaged 21 points per game.
The following week, March 4, G. A. R. swamped the St. lVIary's
high school girls in the only one-sided tilt of the year, 20 to 6. The
G. A. R. team pulled steadily ahead of their opponents, and at the
half the score stood l7 to O in favor of the Grenadiers. In the
second half, the visitors put on an extra burst of speed and garnered
six points, but they were quickly checked, The G. A. R. scrubs
also won their game.
In the fastest and Final game of the year, March ll, in the
G. A. R. girls' gymnasium, the G. A. R. girls' varsity basketball
team was defeated by the Meyers sextet. Showing a burst of
speed in the early minutes of the game, the Visitors held an eight-
point lead over the Gargirls. The G. A. R. varsity, however,
displayed fine teamwork and passing, and came within two points
of the visitors at the half time score, l3 to ll. The Meyers team
held a slight lead throughout the second half 3 and when the whistle
blew, the score stood 29 to 20.
Varsity members who graduate with the-class of 1937 are:
Adeline Berger, captain and forwardg Genevieve Swisloski, guard 5
Edith Uhlar, guard 5 Louise Gronauer, center.
january 15-G. A. R. 26-Kingston 36.
january 20-G. A. R. 25 St. Nicholas 23.
February 4--G. A. R. 25-Kingston 31.
February 26-G. A. R. 35-Meyers 32.
March 4-G. A. R. 30-St. lVIary's 6.
March ll-G. A. R. 20-Meyers 29.
Ready to hit it over. Volleyball in full swing. Waiting with open arms.
'E ' -43-
First Row: G. Buickus, B. Deleman, J. Mitchell, S. Simon, C. Yuknavage, C. Gribblev
J. Smulovitz, M. Long.
Second Row: J. Kornblatt, O. Wright, T. Schappert, R. Ahrendts, A. Tryka, president
Mr. Schappert, adviser, W. Troy, M. Moskow, T. Podkul, J. Campi, S. Small.
Third Row: H. Savitz, L. Smulovitz, F. Zubris, W. Gates, J. Boyle, J. Knopie, S. Zekas
A. Stein, G. Everhart, J. Beckus, A. Lisses.
Fourth Row: D. Lubin, M. Gevanthor, M. Altman, J. Murphy, treasurer, J. Davitt'
secretary, J. McDade, E. Dowey, R. Thomas, E. Krisch, J. Sowakinas, L. Kagan, B. Pavloski.
First Row: J. Schappert, J. Smulovitz, T. Schappert, Mr. Whitney, adviser, J. Campi,
L. Kagan, T. Cross.
Second Row: D. Blaum, J. Toth, E. Wilson, H. Worth, L. Smulovitz, J. Malta, D.
Decker, M. Michael.
Third Row: T. Sober, J. Jonet, T. O'Rourke, S. Mosuta, I. Margolis, J. Livingston.
B. Skurkis, T. Sliney.
The Bar Team in Action
Almost every Thursday afternoon,
the water at the Meyers pool was
churned by the fifty mermcn of the
Swimming Club. Organized for the
purpose of increasing swimming skills
and enjoying water sports, the mem-
bers held water games and various
other activities. A big accomplish-
ment of the group was teaching the
inexperienced members the art of
swimming, while many of the old-
timers were improving their strokes
and learning new ones. Late in the
year, the club held an outing at Lake
Although quite new in the way of
sports at G. A. R., the Wrestling
Club is fast gaining in popularity.
Twenty-five boys from ninth to
twelfth grades compose this club.
For the first time last year, com-
petitive matches were held with other
schools. This year, a more experienced
squad engaged in more matches. By
winning the majority of their bouts,
the members proved that they are
developing as time goes by, and with
a veteran team for next year, the
future looks bright.
The only pyramid bar team in the
city schools is the distinction held by
the twenty-five boys who compose
the C. A. R. Bar Team. One of the
oldest groups in the school-twelve
years in existence. The main purpose
of the team is to develop the body.
As the main feature of their work, the
members gave an exhibition of skill
on the bars for Patrons' day.
AT EASE and IN AUTIUN
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Trees green. . . flowers blossom. . .
spring arrives. Cvercoats are put away
. . . the out-of-doors again becomes the
favorite place for games. . . Spring
vacation. . . trips through the woods. . .
long automobile rides. . . Back to school
with track and baseball. . . and pre-
paring for final examinations .... Another
commencement. . . and the parade halts
for the long vacation.
Left: Wimpys Garchive subscribers outnumber Popeye's
Right: "Youre not really 'fired', Florence," says Morris.
S enior S quad Presidents
Sitting: Irene Uniee, assembly squad, Phyllis Ackerman, hall
patrol squad, Margaret jones, cafeteria patrol squad.
Standing: Maurice Naveen. assistant bank rashier, Helen Coats,
head cashier, Betty Davidson, Vito Monto, head ushers.
To the Class of l937:
When we consider the changes in the individuals of your class
during the past six years, then we must realize our opportunities
and responsibilities as teachers have been reasonably well performed.
From comparatively small boys and girls in seventh grade when you
first enrolled in G. A. R. you have grown into young men and young
women. At first you looked at the upper classmen representing
your school in athletics with considerable awe and anticipation.
You probably wondered how long before you could acquire the
necessary skill and physique to gain berth on one of these teams.
Today our outstanding teams Cand we have had several this yearj
consist of many representatives of your class, who have given of
their time and abilities to help make their contests so successful.
At the beginning of your school career, you probably had difh-
culty in Hnding your class rooms, in properly preparing the assign-
ments for your teachers, and in fitting in to the general high school,
environment, But soon, due to the versatility and determination
of the class, you made your presence felt in scholarship as well as
in the activities. Your records for the past six years compare
very favorably with those of former classes. And now as you are
being graduated we feel you are well prepared to leave your alma
mater for still larger and more fertile fields of training and service.
It has also been very gratifying to observe the progress made in
the social relationship with your classmates and schoolmates. The
timicliry with which you approached your first social functions in
junior l-high School has been replaced with confidence and security.
Although it has taken several years to perfect this accomplishment,
it has been well Worth the effort. Your social enthusiasm and be-
haviqr have helped to establish and enviable reputation for your
class, We label you today young ladies and gentlemen.
We have eagerly watched your development as time marched
on from boys and girls to men and women, from elementary grades
to the graduating class, and from timid adolescence to complete
manhood and womanhood, and are satisfied that you are now
ready to take your places as useful citizens in your respective
communities. May the start you have made in G. A. R. be but
the beginning of a successful and serviceable life.
STANLEY R. HENNING.
A busy moment for the entire cast of Orchids for You. "My, ain't love grand," says jenkin.
M W'-ff ft. ,im ails .
X 0 JOSEPH ANDEROFSKY JOHN GOONEY HARRIET WINTERS GEORGE JACOBS
Pl'eSfdeflt ViC6-PfESfd6nf I. Segfgfary ff' -- - Treasurer
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AWG. . . . an b fcvzzwsfi X, A42
' G. A. R. Memoria igh School, September 9, 1931. The day
is warm and the sun s ines brightly, as the students, dressed in
their best clothes, flock from all points to begin another school
year. Spirit runs high as old friends meet and exchange vacation
experiences. Groups are scattered here and there in the halls and
other meeting places, all busily talking. Among the crowd can
be seen various groups of younger students wandering about with
the air of strangers. These are part of the four hundred seventh
graders who are to form the class of '37. One needs only to listen
to us to learn how awed and impressed we are by the size of the
November 26, Meyers stadium. The stadium is packed with
wild, shouting rooters, all huddled together, protecting themselves
from the cold bitting wind. Pennants wave, the bands play,
and cheers go up every time a good run or play is made. What a
thrill during the half! The bands march military-like up the field,
there are card displays in the stands. ln it all we can be found
yelling ourselves hoarse. We belong.
june 17. More hustle and bustle, this time bidding goodbye
for the summer. VV e are no longer new students, we await, somewhat
impatiently, the return in the fall.
The summer passes quickly. Fall comes and goes, as the
classes reassemble and we, now familiar with things, enter whole-
heartedly into activities.
january 10, 1933. The scene is a well filled gymnasium.
G. A. R. is playing Scranton Central. The crowd is on edge, and
there we are, anxious, hoping for a basket to put us ahead.
january 26. All classrooms are quiet. Students are busy
over their papers on the desk. The semester examinations are on.
Here and there we can be seen, wiping our brows, chewing our
pencils, trying to concentrate and think of the answers. Passing
means for us-Latin, French, German, and algebra, in other words,
we grow up, in subject anyway.
-And then exams are over, spring vacation passes and is
forgotten, only a short time remains in this school year. Soon
we shall enter high school.
September 7, 1933. The boys' gymnasium, but not this time
the scene of athletic contest. Everywhere are boys in their new long
trousers, girls in their bright fall dresses, ninth grade teachers,
busy with papers, listing the rooms we are to go to. All of us are
anxious, for we are in high school now, and high school means new
interest in activities.
january 17. Again the boys' gymnasium is the setting. lt
is four o'clock in the afternoon. The basketball team is practicing.
Someone makes a shot for the basket, now one boy is dribbling down
the HOOP, another is practicing fouls, everybody is doing something.
A second glance shows some of us, members of '37, sweating, working
with the rest of the team. We are taking part, instead of just
April 10. Student Council-an important debate. The
members are very much excited, for important news is to be given
out. The president calls for order, everything is quiet, and the
news is announced. We have just won a victory. The privilege
of going out-of-doors during lunch time is now ours, a privilege which
formerly symbolized senior high school.
September 20, 1934. The auditorium is still. Mr. Henning is
speaking. ln the center section in the front sit the seniors, opposite
them in both side sections are the juniors, and behind them we,
sophomores, sit. l-low proud we feel, our first senior high school
February 6, 1935. The soft, lilting strains of the orchestra
echo through the gym. lt is the night of the athletic dance. The
lights and walls are gaily decorated with blue and gray, and every-
where are joyous couples gliding to the soft music. At last we have
come into our own. We are now able to attend the affairs of the
upper classmen. Aren't we in senior high school?
September 5, 1935. Smell of burnt tar is in the air, and the
roar of a flaming fire, the roof is being repaired as we return for our
February 5, 1936. Activity period. The halls are filled with
noisy students hurrying to different rooms for the meetings of the
various clubs. Others are off to practice for plays or to work on
the school paper. Amidst it all, we, too, hurry, for we share with
the others a part in the different organizations.
june 16. Class day. The seniors are on the stage. The
auditorium is filled with balloons, red, white, blue. Streamers all
around. . . Signs, papers. . . Students dressed in their class colors.
And in the coveted seats in the center section, we now sit. We are
November 20, 1936. Classes are in session, all except our class,
the senior class. A meeting is being held to select class officers.
The large black board is in the front. The senior teachers are busy
distributing, then collecting ballots. There is hurried figuring on
the board, and then all is finished. The victors give their speeches,
while the losers join in with their congratulations.
june 14, 1937. Harrison Park, the outing. The homeroom
teams are competing in baseball. Some merry-makers are swim-
ming, others are roller-skating. . . The sun sets and the dancing
starts. . . Eleven o'clock and the rushing for the buses, a cool ride
home, and the day is ended. . . We, too, have enjoyed our outing.
june 16 and class night at the country club. The girls in their
pastel-colored gowns, the boys in their white Hannels and dark
coats. . . A happy meal. . . gay music. . . fun dancing. . . And then
the trip home.
june 18. G. A. R., 8:00 p. m. The auditorium is dark.
The seats are filled with happy, anxious parents and friends, Down
the aisle, we, the class of 1937, march slowly up to the stage. The
end of our high school days has come. The class songs. . . the class
oration. . . the commencement address. . . finally diplomas . . And
another class leaves G. A. R. The march is ended, and now we
here must say farewell.
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Hoping to travel, "Eaigie" gets plenty ofxpractice captaining
the third floor patrolmen. Knits beautifully, beats lvlr. Wermuth
at ping-pong, and knows her mathematics. Vvlas a credit to the
Forty Fishes, because swimming is her hobby and chief outside
activity. 0ur'iFaigie"? Florence Ann Alinkoff. Sister, Bessie,
was in '28.
Joseph Francis Anderofsky has been active in so many
organizations it is impossible to list them all. Was a three-letter
man and captain of three sports, football, basketball, and baseball.
ln addition "joker" is a first honor roll student and president
of senior class. Interested mainly in athletics outside. Plans to
enter college in fall.
To be a doctor is the main ambition of Anthony Joseph
Andrew. Tony entered G. A. R. from Centennial in the seventh
grade. Homeroom representative and active in clubs, belonging
to the dramatic, ping-pong, and glee clubs. Enjoys most swimming,
basketball, and ping-pong. Sister, lvlary, graduated in '34.
Emilie Ruth Armbruster spends much leisure time drawing.
Here only three years, but very active. First-rate typist-juniors
pin of merit-select secretarial club-one of Garchive staff typists.
Wrote good Blue and Gray articles. Active in glee and K. A. K.
clubs. Hopes to be a secretary or an illustrator.
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An academic student, Carl Thorn Abraham, entered
G. A. R. in l93l from Centennial. Has been a member of the
mathematics and glee clubs. Active in sports'-a member of the
track team. Billiards is "Abe's" hobby. Spends much of his
spare time at the Y. M. C. A. Plans to go to college and become a
This tiny lady has been nimbling to patrol posts since eighth
grade-patrol president, as senior. No wonder her hobby is
hiking! junior usher and member of dramatic club. On Blue
and Gray staff five years-merit pin as junior, chief editorship as
senior. On Garchive editorial staff. Tiny as she is, Phyllis Ruth
Ackerman does big things.
. Hopi g to enter the business world, Mary Jacqueline Alan has
taken the commercial course. Was homeroom secretary, Garscribes
club member. Received a shorthand certihcate and library pin.
Especially active in library club and Girl Reserves. President of
first aid club. "Margo" loves to dance, to read, and to drive a car.
The circus, not the big three-ring kind, but a model circus,
is the unique hobby of Raymond Surre Ahrendts. Ray came to
G. A. R. in the seventh grade from Vxfeaver. He was a member of
the glee, mathematics, and swimming clubs. Chief interests out-
side of schoolfthe Sir Galahad Organization of St. Stephens Church
Dear to his heart is the violin of Edward Joseph Amaitis.
Plays the trombone, too. Entering Cv. A. R. from Dana in 1931,
iiBoss" joined the junior orchestra. Since then has been a member
of glee club, band. and senior orchestra. Hobby is collecting rare
copies of music by noted composers. lntends to earn his living
with his music.
This smiling girl is Ruth Alinikoff, known to us through her
comedy portrayals in the musical comedies and the senior play.
Ruthie was an associate editor of the Blue and Gray, and received
her pin. Helped edit the Garchive, too. Contributed her bit to
a successful football season as a ehcerleadergher voice "led all the
Wishing to be a stenographer, Ramona Marion Balsavage
is naturally a commercial student. She was active in eleventh
grade as treasurer of Girl Reserves and of glee club. Senior year
found her on senior girls' tea and on invitations and name cards
committees. Likes to read and to dance. Sister is Eleanor '35,
Lucas J. Assid, better known as "Rookie," enrolled in G. A. R.
in l93l from Hill Street school and took a technical course. Member
of the mathematics and glee clubs. Helped plan the class day
program. Interested in sports outside of school, especially baseball
A certified public accountant is what Thomas A. Black wants
to be. Entered G. A. R. from St. Nicholas in ninth grade. Has
belonged to C. M. T. C., swimming, and Garscribes clubs. As
manager of football, Tom was awarded his letter. Dancing and
traveling, chief interests outside of school. Hobby, athletics.
"Bumps" received patrol captain and assembly squad awards.
junior usher, and member of swimming and knitting clubs.
As senior, president of library and glee clubs. Enjoys swimming.
Outside of school, Mary Diane Bernpkins is engaged in church
work and in basketball. Sister, Thelma, graduated in '34.
One of the most athletically inclined senior girls, Adelyn
Berger played varsity basketball three years, earning letter and
holding captaincy. Homeroom representative three years-vice-
president of student council. Glee clubs saw her three years in
musicals. Was chairman of 1937 athletic dance. Loves dancing
and all outdoor sports. Sister, Thelma, graduated in '35,
Since accountancy is his main ambition, Joseph Vincent Boyle
selected a commercial course. Entered G. A. R. from St. Mary's
in ninth grade. Has been a member of the dancing class and of the
swimming and C. M. T. C. clubs. joe likes all sports, but his
favorite is swimming.
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jus , rancis Raymond Brannan plans
to be an athletic directo Having entered G. A. R. in l933 from
St. Marys, "Dutchy" as been active in athletics ever since,
receiving his letter in ootball, basketball, and baseball. Has been
a member of many clubs-president of C. M. T. C. club. Hopes to
go to college in the fall.
Louise Claire Blank entered G. A. R. from St. Nicholas
high school in tenth grade and enrolled in the technical course.
While here she joined the needlecraft, S. S. S., and dancing clubs.
Was a member of the safety council in her senior year. Hobby is
knitting. Her ambition is to be a stenographer.
Mary Alexis Blaum has been homeroom representative or
assistant since she came here from St. Boniface. Member of
dramatic clubs. Glee club put her in operettas. Co-chairman of
Christmas dance. Likes swimming, tennis, reading. Hopes to
be a nurse or a stenographer.
Mathematics, swimming, currents events, dramatic, are the
clubs that Milton Brown joined. "Sir" came to G. A. R. in
eighth grade from Grant Street school, took a technical course.
Was a member of senior gift committee. Hobby, reading.
To become an accountant is the ambition of Morris A. Brown,
a commercial student, who came to G. A. R. in eighth grade from
Grant Street school. "Morry" was a member of the C. M. T. G,
dancing, bowling, and swimming clubs. Served as homeroom
bank cashier and as member of the Garchive dance committee.
Entering G. A. R. from St. Mary's, Rheta Susan Burns took
an academic course. Was a patrolman for four years and bank
cashier for three. Member of dramatic and dancing clubs. Next
to swimming and dancing, "Burnsie" likes best to listen to the
radio. Actively engaged in "Y" Work outside of school.
"A fine way to keep going is by batting a tennis ball"-so thinks
Verna Carr, a member of the glee, debating, knitting, and dancing
clubs. Member of the operetta chorus in tenth grade. Hopes to
be azs-gtenographer in the business world. Sister, Florence, graduated
Peter Anthony Butruce came to G. A. R. in l93l from Dana
Street school and enrolled in the technical course. Pete was a mem-
ber of the mathematics club and of the class night committee.
Likes reading, camping, and all outdoor sports. Plans to be a
Wrestling is the best sport, in the opinion of Joseph s
Carnpi, a member ofqthe G. A. R. wrestling team, and ol" e
wrestlingteamatthe"Y . "Kike"joinedtheG.M.'l'.C.,swimmi ,
gaiicing, and dramatic clubs. Also likes camping, boxing, and han S
Jean Mary Charles, a commercial student, entered G. A. R.
from Centennialf 'iSis" has been a member of the Girl Rese es,
dancing class knittin and shorthand clubs Likes to dancelgsd
to play the piano. Would like to become a clerk. Brother, Georgefs
graduated in 'Zo
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Helen Beatrice Clocker came to G. A. R. from Meade Street
school in seventh grade. joined junior glee club, needlecraft club,
and Girl Reserves. Spends much time in working on her scrap
book and in reading. Outside of school she is engaged in church
and club work. "Sis" would like to be a nurse.
Entering G. A. R. in l93l from Weaver school, Angelo Daniel
Carpist pursued a technical course. "Ao" has served as homeroom
secretary and bank cashier, and as a member of the class day com-
mittee. Outside of school he plays baseball and basketball.
Alphonso Carpist '34 is his brother.
S. O. S., dancing, G. M. T. C., and secretarial clubs are some
of the organizations to which Michael Chruney has' belonged
since entering G. A. R. from Grant Street school. Mike was a
Garchive typist, took part in the senior play, and served on the
ticket committee. Interested in science, he spends much of his
spare time tinkering with radio.
Helen Ruth Coats was head bank cashier in her senior year,
an associate editor of theBlue and Gray, and a member ofthe Garchive
editorial staff. 'Peggyn was also a junior usher, and a member of
the library club for four years. Received library pin and Blue and
Gray pin. Plans to attend college in the fall to study library work.
Brother, Norman, graduated in '30.
Earning his letter in football, basketball, and baseball, john
Joseph Cooney has become the third three-letter man in the
senior class. johnny was vice-president of his class and co-chairman
of the Garchive dance committee, in addition to being active in many
clubs. Hobby is sports.
Besides portraying the character of Lady Holland in the
senior play, Ann Rose Daniels was an active member of Girls
Reserves, dramatic, knitting, and biology clubs, and score-keeper
at girls' basketball games. She received an award for service on
the patrol squad.
A prominent member of student council during six years at
G. A. R., Betty Martha Davidson, a junior usher and later a
co-head usher, still found time to be a member of the dramatic,
knitting, first-aid, and French clubs. Gave good performance in
senior play. Hopes to study advertising. Brother, Martin,
graduated in '35.
Francis John Cosgrove entered G. A. R. from Hazle Street
school in 1931, Pursued an academic course. joined the C. lvl, T.
C. and the senior dancing class. 'ACos" was also a member of the
senior outing committee. Likes to spend leisure hours swimming
A popular member of the dancing class for two years, Regina
Marie Cooney, better known as "Goldie", has been active for
five years on the patrol squad and has received an award for this
service. Dancing and radio broadcasting take up her spare moments
outside of school.
Another member of the class whose hobby is radio-Stanley
Carl Ciszek. Entered G. A. R. from Dana Street school. Belonged
to the S. O. S., biology, C. lvl, T. C., mathematics clubs, stage
crew, and dancing class. "Corporal" hopes to enter the U. S.
Coast Guard Academy and become a radio operator.
To work for Uncle Sam in the forestry service is the goal set
for himself by Howard Albert Clocker, an academic student,
who is fond of outdoor life. Al has been a member of the band, the
dancing class, and of the biology, swimming, and glee clubs.
An accomplished dancer, Rebecca Philippe Coplan has
belonged to dancing club since ninth grade. Danced in the musical
comedy chorus and would like to be some day a member of a dancing
chorus. Was a homeroom representative for two years. Besides
dancing, Becky likes reading.
Who portrayed the character of "Sitting Bull" in the senior tea
pantomime? None other than Louise Augusta Cronauer, a member
of Girl Reserves, dancing, knitting, and swimming clubs. lncidently,
she is prominent in church dramatics. Louise played basketball
in her senior year. Brother, Leo, graduated in '35.
Thomas William Cooke is known for his love of the out-of-
doors. Tom likes hiking, swimming, fishing, and hunting, and he
wants to be an agriculturist. His hobby is guns. He was a member
of the mathematics and C. lvl. T. C. clubs and outing committee.
Ellen Cooke '34 is his sister.
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Dominic Paul Diaco was prominent in athletics while at
G. A. R.-center on the varsity football team, and outfielder on
the baseball team. The stage crew, lettermen's club, and the
Garchive dance committee are some of the organizations of which
"Boleyn was a member.
Mary Ann Dennis was a member of the dancing class for three
years, one of the Forty Fishes in eleventh grade, and a member of the
Garscribes club in twelfth grade. Served on the senior stage and
athletic dance committees. An ardent basketball fan. Would
like to be a bookkeeper.
Margaret Claire Dillon, prominent in Girl Reserves, was
'elected their president in her senior year. Peg has received an
award for her service on the patrol squad, and was a member of the
biology, swimming, knitting, debating, dancing, and first aid clubs.
Her ambition is to be a nurse.
Enrolled in a technical course, Peter Frank Dougard aims to
become an electrical engineer. Pete ran the quarter mile on the
track team, belonged to the mathematics club, and served on the
senior outing committee. Reading and sports fill his leisure time.
Until he came to G. A. R. in ninth grade, Jacob Thomas
Elias attended St. Boniface parochial school. joined the C. M, T.
C. and mathematics clubs. uShaker's" life ambition is to make
good as an aeronautical engineer. Likes to spend much of his time
in "the great outdoors," hunting, fishing, and trapping.
Julia Ann Egidio, entered from Hazle Street school in 1931,
and took an academic course. Was a member of Girl Reserves,
biology, knitting, French, First aid, and dancing clubs. "Kid" is
active in "Y" work. Roller skates in her spare time. Expects to
go in training next year.
After having received his elementary education at Centennial
school, Samuel Cross came to G. A. R. and took an academic
course. Became a member of the C. M. T. C., current events,
mathematics, and swimming clubs. Sam spends much time at
the Y. M. C. A. in winter and enjoys hiking during summer vacation.
This future beautician, Dorothy Mary Davis, entered G. A. R.
in seventh grade from Custer Street school. Dottie was a member
of the Girl Reserves in tenth grade and of Hrst-aid club in her
senior year, She enjoys reading and horseback riding. Brother,
Luther, graduated in '33.
A member of the biology and dancing clubs in twelfth grade,
member of the operetta chorus for three years, Alyce joan Dean
was also one of the four senior tea hostesses. Received an award
for patrol service. Would like to be a nurse. Sister, Margaret,
graduated in 'Bo
Among the school organizations that benefited by having
Samuel Cutler as a member, were the Blue and Gray printing staff,
senior dancing class, and the safety council, of which he was secretary.
Sams favorite diversion is dancing-attended most of the school
dances. Brother, Morris, graduated from G. A. R. in 1935.
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For service on the cafeteria patrol, Celia Dolores Einstein
received a patrol award. "Ceil" was a member of the first aid,
knitting, and dancing clubs, and served on the Garchive dance com-
mittee. She is active at the "Y", likes to read, and wants to work
in an office. Sister, julia, graduated in '33.
Charles Willard Farrel was associated with numerous ac-
tivities, some of which were track, football, mathematics club and
the Blue and Gray printing staff. l-lomeroom representative in
his senior year. "Grapie's" hobbies are reading and sports. Two
sisters, Agnes '33 and Adele '35, have graduated from G. A. R.
An academic student, Morris Feinberg came to G. A. R.
from Hazle Street school. 'ilvlaishieu was homeroom bank cashier
and belonged to the ping-pong club. Was basketball manager in
ninth and tenth grades. lntends to take a course in window
decorating in preparation for a business position.
To be a nurse is the ambition of Gwen Evans. Entering G.
A. R. from' Palmer in seventh grade, Cvwenie took an academic
course. Participated in the biology and knitting clubs, and served
on the senior play committee.
Irene Evans, a member of the Garchive editorial staff, was
exchange editor of Blue and Gray in her senior year and received
her pin for three years' service. Received awards also for patrol
service and for excellence in typing. Renee belonged to French,
Garscribes, dramatic, glee, and secretarial clubs. Sister, Margaret,
graduated in '33.
el Ephraim Fink, a commercial student, came to G. A. R.
fro Grant Street school in l932. Ephraim joined the swimming
cl A and the senior dancing class. l-lis main ambition is to secure
a good position in the commercial field. Likes to drive the family
carion pleasure trips.
After entering G. A. R. from St. Nicholas high school in tenth
grade, James Paul Flanagan joined the bar team, Blue and Gray
printing staff, dancing class, and swimming club. Earned his
letter in football. After a summer of camping, "Steamer" expects
to enter college to study chemical engineering.
Marion Catherine Flynn, a commercial student, came to
sg' Cv. A. R. in her junior year, and joined the dancing class, knitting
Nj club, and basketball team. As a senior she sang in the glee club
. B and in the choir of her church. Music and skating are her hobbies.
2. 3 ,Shed like to become a private secretary.
Victoria Rose Giarnpietro has been a member of the knitting,
Garscribes, and first aid clubs, of the lunch checkers patrol, and of
the senior tea and invitations committees. "Honey" would like
to be a private secretary. She is a sister ofjoseph '28, Patrick '32
and Lucy '34.
An academic student, Frederick Lipp Ford plans to carry
his studies further after graduation. Some of the numerous groups
of which "Derf" was a member are swimming club, stage crew, and
the mathematics club. l-leld office of homeroom representative.
Participates in athletics outside of school.
Guns and farming seem a strange combination-but thev
represent the hobby and life ambition respectively of John Logan
Foster. Baron", who entered G. A. R. from Hill street school,
was a member of the class day committee, swimming, biology,
and mathematics clubs.
Annetta Louise Hafner held several homeroom offices,
was a member of Girl Reserves, ping-pong, knitting, mathematics,
and swimming clubs. She enj oys the radio, likes to swim in summer,
and collects pictures of movie stars. Her ambition is to become
an air hostess. .
A member of glee, dramatic, and dancing clubs, Ramona Mar
Harklns, tookl part in the musical comedies and in the senio
one-act play. 'lVIony" also held several homeroom ofnces, and
served on the class night committee. She plays the piano and enjoys
As a member of the Garchive canvassing staff, John W. Gittens
helped sell this book. "Gin" entered G. A. R. from Dana and became
active in sports, receiving his letter in football and being student
manager of basketball. Was a member of the stage crew and fof
the swimming, lettermen's and glee clubs. His hobby is sports.
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A. technical student, Joseph Joh zyb came to G. A. R.
from Grant Street school. "Gyp" e ed his letter in football
as a senior. Plans to work in a clothing store, although he would
rather take up the more exciting career of a state trooper. Finds
athletics the best form of recreation.
For five years' service on hall patrol, Evelyn Ann Harron,
a commercial student, received an award. Evelyn was a member
of the apparatus, junior art, needlecraft, debating, and dancing
clubs. Athletic, she enjoys most hiking, ice-skating, and tennis.
Sister of Hubert 36.
A commercial student, a member of library club, Girl Reserves,
dancing class, and Garscribes, Grace Mary Henehan hopes to
continue toward her goal of becoming a stenographer by taking
a postgraduate course in a business college. Outside of school,
Gracie enjoys swimming and scout work.
Since coming to G. A. R. from St. Boniface in his freshman
year, John E. Hadle has held the homeroom offices of representative
and bank cashier. Belonged to the mathematics club and saw
service on the usher squad. Interested in church work outside
of school. Hobby is swimming.
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A familiar figure in many of the activities about school is
Samuel Hammerman. "Rusty" was a member of the Blue and
Gray staff, dramatic, bowling, swimming clubs, and the assembly
squad. His hobby is camping and outdoor sportsg his ambition is
to become a printer. Fannie Hammerman '34 is his sister.
Erhrna Jean Housenick belonged to the dramatic, glee, and
Garscribes clubs, dancing class, and Girl Reserves. Received
X wards for serving five years on the hall patrol and for excellence in
ing. Em is active in Y.W.G.A. work, loves to swim, and wants
to be a private secretary. Sister of Bellman, '35,
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Elizabeth Jones was a member of the senior girls' tea and the
card and invitations committees. Belonged to the Garscribes,
swimming, knitting, and glee clubs. Took part in musical comedy
and in Patrons' day program. Received shorthand award. Betty
hopes-to become a nurse.
A technical student, Thomas Jones came to G. A. R. from
Grant in 1931. Member of the dancing class and of the glee,
mathematics, and swimming clubs. Football, ping-pong, and
punch ball are "Kids" chief outside interests. Sister Rachel, and
brother, james, graduated in '30 and 32' respectively.
Although his hobby is dancing, James Leo Joseph must also
like to walk, as can be seen by his ambition to be a mailman. "Slick",
a technical student, entered G. A. R. from Moyallen in 1931. Mem-
ber of stage crew, dancing class, and dramatics, swimming, and
C. M. T. C. clubs. Brother, Michael, graduated in '35.
Knitting, needlecraft, dancing, and biology club member,
Jane Jones entered G. A. R. from Custer school and enrolled in
the commercial course. jane was a junior usher and a member
of the class night committee. She hopes to become a secretary.
Brother, William E. jones, graduated in '3o.
"Miggs", formally known as Margaret Ann Jones, is an
accomplished tap dancer and tumbler. l-las taken part in tumbling
exhibitions and tap dances for the Patrons' day programs. Swim-
ming is her hobbyg she was one of the Forty Fishes. Also a first aid
and ping-pong club member.
To be a printer is John Robert Joseph's ambition. Went
to St. Mary's before coming to G. A. R. in 1931. Was a junior
usher and member of assembly squad. Athletics, chief interest
outside of school. Two brothers, Anthony and George, received
their diplomas in '33 and '35 respectively.
J lf her dreams come true, Josephine Catherine Johns will
some day be a private secretary. Hill Street school sent her here,
where she joined the dancing class, was a member of the assembly
squad, and helped prepare the class day program. Next to typing,
jo likes reading.
Amateur radio and photography-these are the two .hobbies
to which joseph Michael Hiznay devotes much of his time.
joe enrolled in G. A. R. from St. Nicholas in the seventh grade.
lnterested in clubs-treasurer of biology club, and member of SOS.
and current events clubs. Also attended dancing class.
The ambition of George Jacobs is to be a forest ranger. "Dyke
came to G. A. R. from l-lazle in 1931. Had an important part
in senior play and was treasurer of the class, member of the Garchzve
editorial staff, president of current events club, and homeroom
representative. Likes to swim and to play basketball at the Y. M.
To be a nurse is the ambition of Eleanor Jones. Entering
G. A. R. in seventh grade, she became a member of Girl Reserves,
dramatic club, the assembly squad, and the girls' athletic association.
"Y" work and sports take up her time outside of school. jack
jones, brother of Eleanor, graduated in '33.
Joseph Anthony Karninskas, a technical student, came to
G. A. R. in l93l from Meade Street school. joe is planning to
join the United States Marines after graduation, and hopes someday
to be an officer. His hobby is athletics.
Entering G. A. R. in seventh grade, Celia Cynthia Kagan
took a commercial course. Was a homeroom secretary for two
years. In tenth grade was a member of Girl Reserves and knitting
clubs. Dancing class for three years. Cele expects to go to New
York to find employment. Sister of Samuel '32, Zacharia and
While in school Mary Claire Kearney has been a member of
the swimming, ping-pong, debating, dancing and Garscribes clubs.
Mary is the recipient of typing, shorthand, and patrol awards.
Her favorite activity outside of school is dancing, though she also
enjoys hiking, swimming, and reading. To be a typist is her
Albert Karp, a commercial student, was a homeroom represent-
ative in his senior year. "Ab" lists among his other activities,
membership in the safety council and service on the Christmas dance
committee. His ambition is accountancy. He finds recreation
in bowling and pocket billiards. Brother of Ruth '3O.
"A camping we will go" is the theme song for Patrick Joseph
Keating during the summer. Pat entered G. A. R. in ninth grade
from St. Boniface. Interesifxedfi athletics, receiving a letter in
football and track. Membelof 'gwimming and lettermen's clubs.
Helped move scenery aswa meijfiber stage crew. Hobby is swimming.
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senior dramatic club, Lilyan Evangeline
ior play. ln addition, she belonged to
the to the dancing class for several years.
horses. Plans to attend New Rochelle
a teaching career. Sister, Dorothy, was
You'll be looking up to he some day to
is her ambition. "Freddy" is he
here from Meyers high school, j
dancing class. Bicycling is her hobby er
interest. Her name? Freda
K. A. K., S. O. S., C. M. T. C. clubs, ushers dancing
class, and stage crewvthese are the activities that
Francis Kijek, who came to G. A. R. in 1931 from
school, has been engaged in. Outside of school Al belongs to the
109th Field Artillery. He is a brother of Edward '30, Bertha '34,
A junior usher, member of the stage crew, and secretary of
the C. M. T. C. club, Andrew J. Kirkutis was also a letterman on
the football team. Andy's elementary education was obtained
at the Hazle Street school. Like most senior boys, he finds great
enjoyment in athletics.
A little bit independent in her walk and in her talk4that's
Gertrude Krisper. Coming here from Grant Street school, Gert
enrolled as a commercial student. Belonged to senior dramatic
and dancing clubs. On committee for Christmas dance. Her
hobby is horse-back riding. Sister, Lillian, graduated in '35,
Loretta Lucille Long-junior usher, Blue and Gray reporter,
homeroom secretary, bank cashier, member of Garscribes, dramatic
club, and dancing class-has indeed been busy at G. A. R. The
fourth of her family to graduate from G. A. R., she wants to follow
in the footsteps of her brother, Clem '30, and become a teacher.
Coming to G. A. R. in 1934 from lVliFHinville high school,
Ray Edward Kitchen took a technical course. As a member of
senior play publicity committee, A'Nick" helped advertise the play,
Vanity. Although his hobby is hunting, athletics also Fill up much
of his spare time outside of school.
The "ace" of the typing class is the distinction Henry Martin
Kiwak has won. Received typing award. l-lopes to secure a position
as typist. "Fat" came to G. A. R. from Dana Street school in
l93l. Was a member of the invitations and name cards committee.
l-lobby, baseball. j ' A w
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Margaret Mary McAvoy, an hon r student, was manager of
the girls' basketball team, a bank cashie for two years, and a member
of the Girl Reserves, ping-pong, dancing, and mathematic clubs.
"lVIac" plans to become a school teacher, She is a sister of l-larold
'34 and Emily '35.
"lf her eyes are blue as skies", that's Angela Connole
McGroarty. i'Chickie's" ambition is to be an actress, and she has
had experience in a variety of plays. For four years she was a
member of Girl Reserves, and oflibrary club. Received library pin.
Senior basketball timekeeper. Hobbies are swimming, dancing, and
amateur photography. Sister of joseph '33 and Rosemary '35.
Awarded a letter in basketball and another for serving as
baseball manager in his last two years, Joseph Michael Knopic
also played football. Was a member of the stage crew, bar team,
and the swimming club. Received his early education at Strauss
school. Brother, George, graduated in '3Z.
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To be another jimmy'Cdllins, test pilot, is the ambition of
Howard Linwood Krantzi ul-lowie" received his elementary
schooling at Sterling and entered G. A. R. in l93l. Belonged to
K. A. K. club and dancing class. Interested in various sports
outside of school. Plans to study aviation at Lincoln, Nebraska.
The fine needlework of Elizabeth Genevieve Macri is the
envy of all her friends. Tatting is her hobby. This sister of Nicholas
lvlacri '36 was a member of the table, cafeteria, assembly, and hall
patrol squads. Liz also belonged to the ping-pong club.
Interested particularly in the glee clubs, Betty Jane Miles
took part in several musical programs. She participated in many
other clubs, too-K. A. K., dramatic, marionette, debating, and
dancing. Outside of school, Betty is active in Girl Scouting and
church work. She hopes to secure a position in advertising.
Joseph John Kuchta entered G. A. R. in l93l from Parrish
Street school and enrolled in the technical course. joe was a member
of the harmonica band for three years. l-lis hobby is building
model airplanes, and some day he hopes to be an aviator.
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John Joseph Lacek, an academic student, entered Cv. A. R.
in 1931 from 1-lazle Street school. johnny was a member of the
football team in his last two years at school, of the current events
and swimming clubs, and of the stage committee for commencement.
Hobby is sports.
For service on hall patrol and assembly squads, Frances
Ann Morasky has earned awards. i'Cleo" belonged to Girl
Reserves, dancing, First aid, knitting, and needleeraft clubs. A
member of senior play committee. "Cleo" makes a hobby of
designing and sewing.
A bit of Old England herself, Betty Morgan admirably por-
trayed an English girl in Vanity. Was a member of the glee,
dramatic, and knitting clubs. To be a typist is her ambition,
and perfecting her backhand in tennis, her hobby. She kept the
minutes for room 401 this year.
For tive years Jenkin Thomas W. Lake yelled himself hoarse
as cheerleader at the C-. A. R. football games. Sang in two musical
comedies. Was a prominent member of C. lvl. T. C., glee, and
biology clubs-president of the last. Played the role of ofnce
boy in a senior assembly program.
James Augustine Lenahan, a technical student, came to
Cv. A. R. in 1931 after spending his first six years at Dana. C. lvl. T.
C. and senior boys' glee clubs are two of the organizations to which
jim belonged. Interested in athletics and spends spare time at
the Y. lvl. C. A. Plans to go to school in the fall.
A member of the knitting, dancing, dramatic, and Hrst aid
clubs, Jayne Toal Morrissey entered G. A. R. from St. Anne's
Academy. l-las been associate representative of room 402, and a
member of the hall patrol squad for five years. Next year janey
plans to attend Bucknell junior College.
Conducting her own orchestra takes up much of the time of
Rawleen A. Morrissey, whose hobby is her music. Plays the
piano, banjo, guitar, mandolin, saxophone, and clarinet---what
need an orchestra! At C. A. R. she has been a member of the
knitting and art clubs. She plans to go to NVyoming Seminary
1? efficie me f Else sta c who entered G. A. R.
in IQ 5' fronw - S s , rge oseph Leskauskas.
'Ci " 2 n r of the glee cl ,iychive dance committee and
da 7 ng C13 M 0 v nv ' A ' , l'll 2'iIT1lJltlO1'1, to be Ei 1'1'1CCl'l31'l12.
John Leo McCon1ogue, Jr. has been prominently connected
with dramatics'at C. A. R.--portrayed jefferson Brown in the senior
play, 'd also had a leading part in the 1937 musical comedy.
Servedailn the qarchive staff as canvasser. jack was on almost all
of'theldanceAc?mmittees during his last two years.
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remember her also in the musical comedies. She plans to become
a secret ry, but prefers acting. 1-ler hobbies, which are playing
the pian , singing, and acting, should help Marjorie Moskowitz
We slxialy never forget her as Vanity in the senior play. We
'to enter the theatrical world. 1-ler sister, Ruth, graduated in '34.
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Francis Mitchneck entered G, A. R. in eighth grade, took
a commercial course, was a member of the dramatic clubs for
four years, of the table patrol for two. Hobby is reading. Expects
to work as an accountant. Two sisters have graduated from here,
Rose '29 and Reva '32,
Teckla Antoinette Opeat came here from the Cvirls' Com-
mercial high school, in New York City. A member of the art clubs
here for several years, and president of K. A. K., Tillie hopes to
make art her vocation. Hgsikloeen active in library Qvib, having
received her pin.
ln her senior year Anna Mary Paniczko was a member of
the Garchive canvassing staff, and president of the Garscribes.
Throughout her high school career she was an honor student.
Earned typing and shorthand awards. Belonged to knitting,
secretarial, and first aid clubs. Anna wants to be a secretary.
A photograph editor of Garchive, a head usher, president of
ping-pong club, canvasser for Blue and Gray, chairman of ticket
committee for commencement, homeroom bank cashier, and a
member of assembly squad, mathematics club, and dancing class -
Vito Clement Monto. His hobbies are swimming and camping.
9 ena Lawanna Mosuta has been a member of the dramatic
b and the glee club, and took part in two of the school operettas.
Linda" plans to study music and hopes to become a singer. Out-
side of school she is active in church and "Y" work.
A commercial student, Frank Carl Macierowski entered G.
A. R. from Dana in 1931. "lVlack" was an active committee man,
serving on the victory dance, the Halloween dance, and the class
night committees. Did the banking in his homeroom. Member
of dancing class. Hobbies are hiking and traveling.
- JacobXPhi1ip Malta came to Cr. A. R. in 1931 from Centennial
gggschool. Was a member of the swimming, mathematics, and C.
Ml, T, C. clubs. Was manager of the wrestling club and served
o class night committee. jake likes to spend his leisure time
hiki in thg-woods. Plans to become an undertaker.
F rom St. Nicholas parochial school Agnes Marie Mushaway
came here as a commercial student in tenth grade. Earned certi-
ficates in typing and shorthand. As a senior was a member of
Garscribes and of Girl Reserves. Likes to play tennis. "Mushy"
expects to enter a school of beauty culture next year. Sister,
Regina, graduated in '36,
Comparatively a newcomer in Cv. A. R., Mary Elizabeth
O'Hara arrived here in eleventh grade from St. lVlary's parochial
school and joined the dancing class, knitting club, and glee club.
Outside of school, Mary is interested in the St. Patrick's glee club
and choir. Skating is her hobby.
Tinkering with small electrical appliances is one thing that
interests Chester Joseph Mikielski outside of school. "Chet"
came to G. A. R. in 1933 from St. lVIary's Polish school and took
an academic course. Hobby is drawing. As yet, he has no
definite plans for next year.
Honor student, associate editor of Blue and Gray, editor of
Garchive, student council president, member of current events,
library, biology clubs is the history of Rodney Nogee since entering
G. A. R. from Dana Street school in 1931. Received Blue and
Gray and library pins. Rod hopes to become a chemical engineer.
He is a brother of Esther '30 and Philip '34.
Gertrude Pincus came to G. A. R. in tenth grade, from
Seward Park high school, New York City. Studied a commercial
course and belonged to the first aid club. Vwfas a member of the
senior play committee. Gert likes all kinds of athletics, especially
Wishing to become a secretary, Mary Dolores Prete took a
commercial course. As hobbies "Babs" gives dancing, swimming,
and tennis. At school her spare time was taken up largely by
clubseneedlecraft, debating, glee, and knitting. A member of
class night committee. Sister of Anna '35.
Gerard William O'Connell, also known as jerry, took a
commercial course when he came to G. A. R. from St. lV1ary's in
1934. Spent Tuesday activity period at dancing class. As
assistant bank cashier he helped 401 in the banking. Worked with
the outing committee. Playing ball is his hobby.
played varsity end on the football team and ran the hurdles during
track season. Member also of the wrestling team. Works on
motors in spare time, intends to become an expert mechanic.
Theophil Edward Offrnan, known to his friends as "Toby 1
As Hula Hula, "Frenchie" took part in the senior girls' tea 31
program. Ambition is to be a dietician. Archery, her hobby. 5.
Chief outside interests, ice skating when possible, hiking when not.
Girl Reserves, knitting, biology, and mathematics clubs are other
activities of Eva Margaret Reed. She is a sister of Frances '31
Before entering G. A. R. as a freshman, joseph Bernard
Morrissey, a technical student, attended St. 1V1ary's parochial
school. joe's club activities included membership in the French
and mathematics clubs. Served on the class day committee.
Hopes to take a course in engineering. Sister, Mae, graduated in
From New York came Florence S. Pazik to become a member
of the library, dramatic, and glee clubs, chairman of the class
night committee, and a photograph editor of the Garchive. She
took part in library club plays, puppet show, musical comedy, and
the senior one-act play. Florence received a pin for library work.
A commercial student, Rose Mary Petro entered G. A. R.
from Hill Street school. She was a member of the dancing class
for two years and the Garscribes club in twelfth grade. Received
a shorthand certificate, Served on the senior class gift committee.
NVould like to be a private secretary.
With traveling his hobby, it is little wonder that Morris
Aaron Moskow is always on the go. "IV1aishy", came from
Grant in 1931 and became interested in clubs. Member of the
library, glee, swimming, and ping-pong clubs. Took part in the
musical comedy. Enjoys bowling and ping-pong outside of school.
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Coming here in eighth grade from Hanover, Marjorie Lorraine
Remphrey enrolled as a commercial student. She was a member
of the Carscribes club in her senior year and also helped
make the seniors' class night a success. Outside of school, lvlar-
jorie's chief activity is church work.
The sixth member of his family to graduate from G. A. R.,
Elmer Oliver followed in the footsteps of his brothers by being
a member of the football squad for three years, received his letter
in his junior year. "Flumpy" was a member of C. lvl. T. C. club
in his junior year and of mathematics club and class gift committee
in senior year.
A technical student, George Robert Park, entered G. A. R.
from Hill Street school. Became a member of the assembly squad
and the mathematics club. Helped to make the senior play a
success by serving on the senior play publicity committee. Books
and magazines furnish chief source of recreation.
As a member of the hall patrol squad for five years, junior
usher, book squad member, chairman of senior play committee,
and a member of dramatic, debating, knitting, and swimming clubs,
Claire Marie Roughsedge has been kept busy in school.
"Lo1i2don" plans to attend Syracuse to prepare for social service
Stella Marie Rutchuskas attended Hazle Street school
before entering C-. A. R., where she has taken the technical course.
"Rutch" joined the first aid, dancing, and biology clubs, and like
many another her hobby is dancing. Her ambition is to become a
sewing instructor. Brother, joseph, graduated in '3o.
David Parry received his letter for three years' service on the
football team, and was a member also of the swimming and track
teams. Active in athletics at his church, too. Portrayed a char-
acter part in the operetta, and served on the senior class night
committee. Brother, Robert, graduated in '34.
Ambitious to become an undertaker is David William Parry.
Remembered particularly for his acting, Dave had leading roles
in variety plays, musical comedies, and the senior play. Drawing
is his hobby-accomplished, too. As a senior, Dave was president
of his homeroom, and of glee and dramatic clubs. Led the German
Sara Schwartz was a member of Girl Reserves, first aid,
knitting, and dancing clubs. Served three years on cafeteria
patrol. Received typing award and expects to work as a typist
or bookkeeper. Enjoys scouting and swimming. Brother, Samuel,
graduated in '33,
A member of the knitting, French and dancing clubs in eleventh
grade, the Cvarscribes in twelfth, and Cvirl Reserves in eleventh
and twelfth, Catherine Cora Scialanca was also on the senior
tea committee. "Cutch" enjoys athletics and dancing. Would
like to travel after graduation. Sister of Philip '32 and lvlichelina 34.
One of the tackle positions on the all-scholastic football team
was filled by Edward Podgorski. Member of track team too.
Eddie came to C. A. R. in ninth grade from St. lVIary's school
and enrolled in the technical course. Belonged to mathematics
and C. lvl. T. C. clubs.
"Rube"-no, not a farmer, just the nickname of Samuel
Rubin, who came to G, A. R. in eighth grade from Grant, and
joined bowling and German clubs, dancing class and assembly
squad. To succeed in business is his ambition. Electricity and
radio are his hobbies. Likes basketball and baseball, too.
Yetta Seeherman was a homeroom bank cashier for thc
five years she was in G. A. R. Played volley ball in senior high
school. Enjoyed her hobby of dancing for two years in the dancing
class. Reads and dances outside land insidel of school, and plans
to be a bookkeeper. Sister of Ruth '29, Pearl '32, and Gertrude '34.
Teresa Delores Shukitis likes reading and going to the movies.
A commercial student, she hopes to find employment as a steno-
grapher. Received a merit certificate in shorthand. Belonged to
the Garscribes, knitting, and first aid clubs. Vilas on the senior
invitations committee. .
Lord Gazalet, the rich young Englishman, was the part
Savitz played in the senior play, Vanity. i'Heshy" was
in clubs-member of G. lvl. T. G., current e
clubs. Was chairman of class day committee.
an archeologist. Hobbies-hiking and e"
"Schmidty", or Harold Anthony Joseph Schmidt, if you
want to be formal, came to G. A. R, from St. Boniface in 1933.
Took a technical course. Belonged to biology, dancing, G. M. T. G.,
and mathematics clubs, as well as the class night committee.
Sole girl saxophonist in the varsity orchestra for five years,
Anita Siegel has been active in library club also for five years
and received her pin. Was hall patrol captain after five years on
the squad. Has been an officer in the ping-pong, S. 0. S. and
knitting clubs. An honor student, "Fifi" plans to enter Drexel
Institute. She is a sister of Sarah '29 and Miriam '31,
"Dottie"-Dorothy Louise Simpson-belies her nickname.
Though small, she has held important positions-chairman of the
Halloween dance committee, member of several others, Blue and Gray
canvasser,Garchive business manager, several times a homeroom
officer, dancing and dramatic clubs member, and participant in
assembly programs. Hobbies are swimming and dancing. Her
N ambition is to be an interior decorator.
George E. Searfoss, a commercial student, entered G. A. R.
from St. Nicholas. He has been a homeroom representative for
three years, a junior usher, member of the current events club
and swimming club. Was vice-president of the boys' glee club
trj twelfth grade and sang in the school operettas.
-X This commercial student, Samuel Ray Simon, entered G.
WA. R. from Centennial school in 1931. Was active in dramatic,
five. lvl. T. G., current events, and dancing clubs. Served on class
outing committee. "Smooth" displayed his dramatic ability in
xthe Christmas play, Armistice day program and the Garchive skit.
xl Mildred Lovell Simpson hopes to become a dancing instructor.
Q On cafeteria patrol five years, "lV1ickeyi' received a shield. Was
a member of junior dramatic and dancing clubs Also belonged
to S. S. S. club. Outside of school she gives dancing lessons, plays
bQketball, and does church work.
Research work in tuberculosis is the admirable ambition of
Genevieve A. Swisloski. As a member of the basketball team
for three years she received her letter. Was vice-president of
K. A. K., member of Garscribes, biology club, and dancing class.
"jidge's" hobby is dancing.
Charles Joseph Skurkis was a member of stage crew and
C. M. T. C. for two years, of swimming and dancing classes for one
year, and of wrestling, football, and basketball teams for one year.
Charles served on the commencement committee. Likes to box
at the Y. M. C. A. Brother, William, graduated in 35.
Benjamin B. Tamovitz belonged to the secretarial and
bowling clubs as a junior, served on the stage committee and par-
ticipated in Patrons' day program as a senior. Ben spends much
of his spare time playing basketball and baseball. Hopes to
become an accountant. Sister, Goldie, graduated in '33.
To become a beautician is the ambition of Ann Alice Tunaitis.
A member of the glee club, Annie was in musical comedy choruses.
Also belong:d to Girl Reserves, first aid, dancing, and needlecraft
clubs. Likes horseback riding. Outside of school, she's busy
with church and "Y" work. Sister of George '33 and Regina '35.
To have received her letter as a member of the girls' varsity
basketball team is a distinction of which Edith Ilona Uhlar is
justly proud. "Dash" has also been a member of the Hrst aid club
and of the knitting club. Edith, sister of Charles, '37, and Gabriel
'34, recites clever monologues.
Walter Taren-"Schnozz" to all his friends-has been active
in many school organizations. Member of student council, safety
council, cafeteria patrol, and assembly squad, also C. M. T. C. and
glee clubs. Chairman ofGarchive dance committee. Chief interests
outside of school are dancing and bowling. Brother, Sidney,
graduated in '35. N,
Elizabeth incavage served as homeroom bank cashier for
ix years as cafeteria patrolman for five, and hall patrolman for
wo receiving awards for this service. She was a member of glee
nd dramatic clubs, and took part in the operettas and assembly
rograms. Betty expects to become a beautician.
s S a
e should say that Howard Singley is air minded but his fondness
f hiking shows that he still retains a love for mother earth
Pickles has been a lunch checker for four years. Active in
?'udging by his plans to enter an 'aviation school -next year
.1 - , 5
ohn J Skeras To get practice in his chosen trade as a pressman
n a newspaper Scare Us worked on the Blue and Gray printing
aff. Was a member of class gift committee. A movie-goer in
is leisure hours.
C. M. T. C., current events, glee club, and dancing class claimed
t , , . . .
" A 110
A patrolman for five years and a Girl Reserve for three years,
flargaret Catherine Speer was also a member of the first aid,
limiting, d needlecraft clubs. Hopes to become a private secretary.
gEuye4v of forgetting school life according to Peggy .is to go
' f K -
.b A I
Joseph August Urnlah entered G. A. R. in ninth grade
from St. Boniface school and enrolled in the technical course.
joe belonged to the ushers and assembly squads in his junior year,
and to the mathematics club, athletic dance committee, and class
night committee in his senior year. His ambition is to be an
Received letter for patrol service. Was secretary-treasurer
of biology and ping-pong clubs as junior. Was senior member
of first aid, dancing, and dramatic clubs. Helped select seniors'
c ,ss gift. Enjoys hiking. One of the few girls who would like to
e a scientist-Ellen Constance Weinstein, sister of David '33. I-I
17 r I I
2 1' "
I 4 I
Grant Street was her school, "Dorey",is her iokiiame. Cefm-
mercial,hercourseofstudy. Hallpatrol a' A incylgfamatic, iology,
and dancing clubs membership, her acti ' es. gaming, obby.
To be a secretary, her ambition. Doroth ,B die Wdids, the sub-
ject of this biography. Sarah '31 and Geitfude '33,!her sisterifd
After coming to G. A. R. from Hazle Street school in seventh
grade, Gilbert Edward Walker chose a commercial course. Served
on the assembly squad in junior high school and on the class night
committee during his last year. Hopes to secure a job in the
newspaper business as a pressman.
A junior usher, a bank cashier for three years, and a member
of the science, glee, mathematics, swimming, dancing, and ping-
pong clubs was Robert Edward Thomas. Bob likes hunting
and fishing. Expects to enter Vifestchester State Teachers College
in preparation for a career as a science or mathematics teacher.
President of the assembly squad, on which she served three
years, Irene Matilda Unice took an active part also in the work of
the glee club, Girl Reserves, dancing class, and needlecraft club.
Received a typing award. Photography is her hobby.
Awards for outstanding work seem to come naturally to Betty
Watt, who has received a library pin, a patrol award, and a short-
hand pin and certificate. She has been a member of the library
club five years, the glee club two years, the Garscribes club, and the
Garchive publicity staff.
Wilbur Troy entered G. A. R. from Weaver school and took
the academic course. 'iBebee" has been a member of the mathe-
matics, swimming, ping-pong and current events clubs in twelfth
grade. Served on the class day committee. Enjoys swimming.
Plans to enter Pennsylvania State College in the fall. Brother,
Sol, graduated in '32.
To join the aviation corps is the desire of Andrew M. Tryka.
The fifth Tryka brother to graduate from here, he was president
of the swimming club in his senior year, and a member of the ping-
pong, mathematics, and glee clubs. Bank cashier, too. Active in
athletics outside of school.
Charles Bela Uhlar, better known as "Choch", plans to enter
college in the fall to prepare for a teaching career. Was a member
of swimming, mathematics, and current events clubs, and of the
class outing committee. Plays the piano. Likes skiing, baseball,
and swimming. Brother of Gabriel '35 and Edith '37.
To be an electrical engineer is the ambition of Chester E.
Weinstock. "Chet", a technical student, came from Meade.
Active in many clubsaglce, current events, K. A. K., mathematics,
and swimming. Served on assembly squad and safety council.
Marvin, '34, is his brother.
A member of the Garchive editorial staff, Irving Wohl helped
to write this book. Honor student and member of the C. M. T. G,
glee, and current events clubs, he reported for Blue and Gray, ran
on the track team, was homeroom representative for six years,
and headed the class gift committee. lrving enjoys hiking and the
study of natural history.
George Thurston Wolfe entered G. A. R. from Grant Street
school. "XVolf" has been a member of the dancing class for two
years and of the glee and mathematics clubs in twelfth grade.
Served on the senior invitations committee. Sings in the church
choir. His hobby is electricity. Brother of Fred '28 and Paul '30.
A commercial student known as Betty Boop wants to become
a school teacher. This is Gwennillian Williams, who likes to
dance and skate and take part in Girl Scout activities. Gwennie
was a member of the cafeteria patrol and assembly squad for two
years each. Her brother john graduated in 1934.
Besides being secretary of the senior class, Harriet Winters
was a hall patrolman for Eve years, glee club member for three
years, chairman of the senior tea, mimber of the Garchive canvass-
ing staff, Girl Reserves, biology, knitting and dancing clubs.
Brother, Al, graduated in '33.
A homeroom representative in twelfth grade, Thomas K.
Worth entered G. A. R. from Weaver Street school and took the
technical course. Tom was on the track squad for three years.
Likes to wrestle, to box, and to dance. Active in church work,
and plays in an orchestra.
With boxing as his hobby, "Ozzie" kept in shape for football
and baseball, in both of which he earned letters as a junior, Member
of swimming club two years, On Blue and Gray printing staff
three years. lncidently, a printer is what Osborne Wright wants
to .li v N J l
As a member of the swimming club for two years and of the
track team, in which he received his letter, William Alexander
Wright has been active in athletics. Willy, brother of Usborne '37,
and of Vernice '36, came here from Shenandoah and enrolled in
the technical course. His hobby is boxing.
A 1 . . .
Six years as saxophonist in band and orchestra is the record
Received an award for this service.
of Leo Michael Yapsuga.
Plays in an orchestra outside of school, too. At. G. A. R. he was
A member of the ping-pong, swimming, and glee clubs. "Yap"
plans to become a druggist, Brother, joseph, graduated in '34,
A commercial student, Ann Wyda received typing and short-
hand awards. As a senior she belonged to Garscribes, library, and
needlecraft clubs, and to cafeteria and assembly patrols. "Shorty"
likes to take part in all sports. She hopes some day to be a child's
nurse. Sister, Helen, graduated in '34.
Art editor of the Garchive, hostess at the senior tea, and president
of the ping-pong club-was Adeline Marion Yankoski in her senior
year. She was active also in K. A. K. and Girl Reserves. Adeline
expects to enter a hospital in New jersey to train for nursing.
Joseph D. Yashkas, came to G. A. R. as a seventh grade
student from Hazle Street school in 1931. Was active on the
cafeteria patrol for three years, and was also a member of the senior
committee for invitations and name cards. joe's hobbies are reading
Anthony John Yazbeck entered G. A. R. from St. Boniface
in ninth grade and took a technical course. Played in the orchestra
for four years, Member of C. M. T. C. club and safety council.
Developing pictures is "lVIuzzy's" hobby, but athletics take up
his spare time, too.
lt is the ambition of Peter Paul Yenchis to become an elect-
rical engineer. Peter entered G. A. R. in seventh grade from Meade
Street school, and took the technical course. He was a member
of the mathematics club and of the class gift committee.
An academic student, Anthony Yorchitis entered C. A. R
from Warrior Run high school, "Shorty" was a member of the
mathematics and current events clubs. Chief interests outside
of school are swimming, baseball, and basketball. Brother, Stanley,
was in '33.
Regina Estelle Zampetti seems to be about the only senior
girl who has acquired the fine art of bowling. Likes hiking and
skating, too. Was a hall patrolman, a member of the knitting,
ping-pong, mathematics, and dancing clubs, a reporter on the
Blue and Gray, and a member of the Carchive canvassing staff.
Hopes to become a dietician.
X if I
,X v- R
rf K.: -4
John Francis Zalewski was secretary of studen c uncil
in his junior year. Coming here as a freshman from St: ary's
Polish school, i'Ken" took an academic course. As a senior he
joined the ping-pong players. Helped on senior class night com-
mittee. Sister, Phyllis, graduated in '29,
Vxforking crossword puzzles is the hobby of Stanley George
Zekas, who entered C. A. R. from Palmer school in 1931. "Zeke"
took the technical course and belonged to C. lvl. T. C. and swimming
clubs. Athletics are his chief outside activities.
Clee. swimming, mathematics-are the clubs to which Chester
Joseph Zionce belonged in his junior and senior years. Received
his letter in baseball and was football manager in his senior year.
Served on class night committee. 'iChet" wants to be a sailor.
IN MEM URIAM
Words can hardly express our grief as we record the death
of Miss Mildred Gwilliam. Death came suddenly, soon after
the school year had begun. But in the short time that we had known
her as a senior teacher, we had come to realize her sincere interest
in the students. We appreciated her fairness and her efforts to
make our life in school both profitable and enjoyable. We knew
that she was our friend, interested in our affairs, and, therefore,
we realize the greatness of the loss that we have suffered.
Miss Mildred Gwilliam
There comes a time in every persons life when sorrow creeps
in and joy steps out. So it was with the senior class when they
learned of the death of Mary Carey, one of their members. Always
willing to lend a hand, never refusing support for anything, Mary
had won for herself a great many friends, among underclassmen
as well as among her classmates. Liked by all who knew her,
and known as a real friend, she is missed by all.
Reading from top to bottom and
from left to right:
'iDie Wurst Pumpernicklesf'
or the German band if you wish,
swinging it. The members are:
Francis, Kaplan, Mastro, Bas-
gier, and Parry.
Come on girls, the bell has
Gittens and Cooney seem
dressed for the cold.
Cans, cans, everywhere-part
of the food contributed by the
students for the Hood refugees.
Painting faces-on the paper,
l-low would you like the an-
A moment of relaxation during
Whats the joke, girls?
"For the sake of art"-so
Rocco, Phyllis, and Gwennie
What! Some more artists!
Brannan and Keating in char-
Seniors waiting patiently for
the photographer. Gertie must
be afraid of the camera.
Time out for the fans during
a basketball game,
Garchive Editorial Staff
I. Evans, I. VVoh1, R. Nogee, editor-in-chief, G. Jacobs, R. Almikoff P Ackerman
Gcwfchive Business Szfaj
Sitting: E. Armbruster, A. Berger, A. Siegel, B. Watt, A Yankoski D Simpson
Standing: M. Chruney, V. Monto, F. Pazik.
First Row: F. Pazik, A. Berger, R, Zampetti, H. NVinters B Davidson M Blium
A. Paniezko, D. Simpson.
Second Row: V. Monro, J. Gittens, J. Cooney, S. Simon J Anderofsln ll Sa itz
Can there be any prouder moment in the school life of a senior
than the clay he is appointed to a position on the Garchive Staff?
-Not to any one of those to whom has been intrusted the pleasant
task of planning and executing the 1937 yearbook-unless it be
the day that he, with the rest of his fellow-workers, can say to his
classmates, 'This is our book, the book of the class of 1937. We
have made it for you, fellow classmates. May it serve to recall
to you, through all succeeding years, the happy days you have had
at G. A. R "
Top left: "Not even for me, jack?" asks Marjorie.
Top right: A regular "pose" of the entire cast
of the Senior Play, Vanity.
Right: Ann Daniels expresses approval to Betty
and Dave of Vanity's home,
just above: Oh, l say, hold on there, George!
Circle: Nobody loves poor Vanity.
Bottom right: Mm, "For me?"-Moskowitz and
Morgan in unison.
Center: Whoops! Dorft
make it too realistic.
Top left: Where did Dave go?
Top right: Dave rests the case for Cabot.
just above: The girls try to cheer Esther
with a song.
Circle: The curtain comes down on the dress
Right: Love Awakes with
Spring, by Esther and the
Left: Dont let the scenery make you dizzy,
Bottom left: A happy ending, but who dis-
Below: The cast and orchestra of the Musical
Comedy, Who Discovered America?
Above: The library becomes a
dining-room on Patrons' Day.
Top right: The art exhibit
Next: Guests chat happily.
Circle: Congregating in the
center hall aftcr lunch.
Extreme right: One of the
Below: Everybody happy at
the Garchive Dance.
, -1 - "4w..6..4.
Q , I'
" u nj
THE MNQUH dTvTsTUn eiqhjr
W f ...l-.ii-
lst Row: A. Broadley, I. Wohl, P. Dougard, T. Offman, T. Cross, J. Cooney, P. Keating, D. Murray, I-I. Burton, J. Leo, C. Charles, J. Davis, S.
Assid, J. Kennedy, A. Rollins.
2nd Row: J. Murphy, A. Patko, VV. Wright, M. Carpist, E. Popatopoli, R. Swoboda, A. Pointek, W. Gates, E. Zubroski, H. Worth, K. Robbins,
E. Appline, L. Kagan, J. Scliappert, C. Abraham, C. Farrell.
3rd. Row: B. Blaum, E. Dowey, A. Wasilewski, E. Fisher, R. Wright, J. Buziuk, W. Kobeski, L. Lenowitz, E. Podgorski, B. Dennis, J. Stankevich,
F. Romaniek, A. Savitz, D. Carsman, V. Minetola, T. Schappert, A. Baker, student manager.
.gifzfif cgieaon 1
The C. A. R. Track Team showed exceptional strength in
winning the first two dual meets on the schedule. The Carmen
proved especially powerful in the field events, scoring the majority
of their points in these events. The running department was at
first very weak, but as the season progressed, this too showed
definite improvement, with several new runners being developed
to strengthen the team.
Traveling to West Pittston for the initial meet, the Carmen
chalked up their first victory of the season with the score of 54 to
41. The l-lilltoppers took first places in the 100, the 220, and the
440-yard clashes. In the field events they took the discus throw,
shot put, javelin, and pole vault. Captain Pat Keating and Dave
Murray were high scorers for the Carmen, with ten points each.
Murphy scored a first and a second for a total of eight points.
Top: On your mark, get set, go!
Bottom: "A mighty man is he."
Following this victory, the Hilltoppers met Meyers in an
exciting meet and won by the score of 57 to 47. Meyers had the
opportunity of tying the score by winning the relay, but lost out
when the second Meyers man dropped the baton. Deeter, of
Meyers, was the star of the meet, gaining three first places in the
dash events. C. A. R. and Meyers split the twelve events, each
winning six. Wasilewski was outstanding for C. A. R., with eleven
points, and Keating was second, with nine.
C. A. R. then traveled to the Kingston held, where they met
the powerful West-Siders, and lost in a closely fought match, by
the score of 57 to 47. This time the Hilltoppers could have tied
the score by winning the relay, but lost out in this closing event.
The surprise of the meet was Dowey, who scored victories in the
javelin and 220 and placed second in the 100-yard dash. Wasilew-
ski had nine points and Keating, who won his second straight
vcitory in the hurdles, scored eight. The Carmen swept three
places in the javelin throw and shot put. Wasilewski leaped
twenty feet in the broad jump, the hrst Carman in several years
to jump that distance.
April 27-C. A. R. 544NVest Pittston 41.
May ZAC. A. R. 57-Meyers 47.
May 7--C. A. R. 47!Kingston 57.
Pat literally taking the hurdle. He floats through the air.
The G. A. R. Baseball Team, coached by Mr. Smith, started
the season with a large crop of veterans, lacking strength only on
the mound. To overcome this failing, a number of hurlers were
developed, the most successful of these being "Chet" Vllasilewski,
Joseph, and Jama. After a shaky start in the first game, the
G. A. R. infield became steadier and operated smoothly, double
plays often occurring, thus pulling the pitcher out of many tough
spots. The outfielders covered their territory speedily, snaring
many long drives that would have been extra base blows.
G. A. R. had a narrow escape in their opening game at Wilkes-
Barre Township, winning 8 to 7 in an extra-inning tussle. Sloppy
fielding by G. A. R. gave the home team six unearned runs out of
a total of seven. Trailing in the first half of the seventh by two
runs, the I-lilltoppers rallied to tie the score at six all. Township
was unable to score in its half, and the game went into an extra
inning. The Garmen scored two more in their half of the eighth,
after which Georgetown managed to push only one run across to
make the score 8 to 7, in favor of G. A. R. Joseph pitched a Hne
game, until relieved in the sixth inning by Jama, striking out eleven
men. Wasilewski relieved Jama in the last inning, after George-
town had scored a run, and successfully retired the last batter.
In their first home game, the Garmen met Meyers, with Wasil-
ewski opposing Mahoney on the mound. After tallying twice
in the first, the Garmen were unable to score again until the ninth,
although they had runners on the base paths almost every inning.
Going into extra innings, with both teams knotted at two apiece,
Meyers scored one in the ninth. G. A. R. came back strong with
two tallies to pull the game out of the Hre by the score of 4 to 3.
Finding their batting eye, the Heights outfit crushed West
Pittston, 13 to O, for the third consecutive G. A. R. victory. The
Hilltoppers scored in every inning but the second and fourth,
while piling up the huge margin. Joseph allowed but two hits
in winning this shutout victory.
Meeting Georgetown at Franklin field, the G. A. R. baseball
team registered its fourth consecutive victory, by the score of 5
to 1, with Wasilewski doing the hurling for the l-lilltoppers. After
Georgetown had tied the score at 1 to 1, the Garmen scored three
times inthe fourth and once more in the sixth to put the game
on ice. Wasilewski received fine support, the Garmen executing
two timely double plays to cut down possible batting rallies.
The scores 2
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 T.
May 4-G. A. R. l l - l l 0 0 Z 2 8
4 O 2 0 0 0 O l 7
W. B. T.
May 6-G. A. R. 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 O 2 4
Meyers 0 0 O l l 0 O 0 l 3
May IIHG. A. R. 4 0 l 0 1 4 3 13
W. Pittston 0 0 0 0 O O O 0
May 13-G. A, R. 0 0 l 3 0 l 0 5
W-B. T. 0 0 0 l 0 0 0 1
6 M W
lst Row: D. Diaco, C. Zionce, J. Elias,
J. Joseph, E. Jama, T. Brannan, J. Cooney
H. Simpson, O. Wright.
2nd Row: N. Jefferson, C. Smith, mgrs.,
J. Knopic, senior manager, M. Carlin, D.
Derlevich, P. Cunningham, J. Opet, E. Flan-
agan, R. McConlogue, O. Gillis.
3rd Row: J. Anderofsky, capt., F. Bran-
nan, R. English, Mr. Chesney, assi. coach,
Mr. Smith, mach, Mr. Myerly, faculty dir-
ector, J. Flanagan, C. Wasilewski, J. Finn.
Reading from top to bottom and
from left to right:
Strolling back to class!-the
pictures over, anyway.
Three members of the faculty
during an off moment: Mr.
Schappert, Mr. Ruddy, and Mr,
A group of junior high school
The members of the Good
Citizens club and their adviser,
More junior high school stud-
Enjoying the sunshine on the
Heres proof that "Lefty"
certainly gets up and over the
Watch your step!
Masculine beauty at its best
just another proof of the law
5 . . . Ggufogzafzfzi
a fx 1 I E V " N, 3,.
,ff - Lf
Suggestions in the G A R Memorial High School - Garchive Yearbook (Wilkes Barre, PA) collection:
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