Mynderse Academy - Myndersian Yearbook (Seneca Falls, NY)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1935 volume:
C0 P Y
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ALMA MATER .
Proutlly stautls our glorious Mynderse,
Beautiful to view,
Wiills resountl with wortls of wisdom
To each student, true.
'l'entler memories of our high school
Shall forever last,
Ariel our love for thee, tlear Myntlerse,
Cannot he surpassetl.
As we leave thee, Alma
To tread paths, anew,
Grateful hearts, have w
And her teachers, too.
e, for M yntlerse
Mynderse, Mymlerse, hear our praises,
As each voice is raisetlg
Glory to the Alma Mater,
Of our high-school days.
THE SENIOR CLASS
SENECA FALLS NFW YORK
F 0 R E W O R D
VERY COMMUNITY HAS ITS HISTORY, BUT FEW CAN
BOAST OF A FINER TRADITION THAN THAT OF SENECA
FALLS. CIVILIZATIONS POINT WITH PRIDE TO THE EMAN-
CIPATION OF THE OPPRESSED, BUT FEW PEOPLE REALIZE
THAT PIONEERS IN THE WOMEN,S RIGHTS MOVEMENT
THAT FREED WOMEN FROM THE TABOOS AGAINST THEIR
SEX FIRED THE OPENING GUNS IN THEIR CRUSADE FOR
WOMAN,S POLITICAL FREEDOM IN OUR LITTLE TOWN. IN
THIS ANNUAL DEDICATED TO THE PRESERVATION OF THE
RECORD OF A SCHOOL YEAR MAY WE PAUSE TO HONOR
THOSE DISTINGUISHED WOMEN OF THE PAST WHO HAVE
GIVEN SENECA FALLS A PLACE IN THE SUN.
EMILY BENNING SMITH
WHEN MACAULAY SAID THAT TO BE A TRULY GREAT HISTORIAN IS PER'
HAPS THE RAREST OF INTELLECTUAL DISTINCTIONS, HE MIGHT HAVE
HAD IN MIND OUR MISS EMILY SMITH. HER WEALTH OF HISTORICAL
LORE HAS BEEN SUCH A VALUABLE CONTRIBUTION TO SCHOOL LIFE THAT
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE
IS HAPPY TO NAME HER DEDICATEE OF THIS, THEIR MYNDERSIAN.
In an age when women have entered into every profession and every field
of labor naturally and efficiently and have disclosed the great variety and
relative importance of their achievements, it is proper that we look back and
reflect upon the change in women's position and pay due respect to the agi-
tators and organizers of the movement.
The entering wed e of the movement in the legis-
lature had been madge by Ansel Bascom, a practicing
lawyer in Seneca Falls, in the legislature of 1845.
Married women for the first time had the right to
hold property. In the constitutional convention of
1846 and 1847, women were given the right to earn
money and to be the uardians of their own children.
Now it was demancied that there be a still more
revolutionary bill giving them the right to vote.
Seneca Falls not only had the honor of being the
first village to recruit that crusading army, but it
may also claim four of its outstanding leaders for her
own: Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Mrs. Lucretia
Mott, Mrs. Amelia Jenks Bloomer, and Miss Susan Mrs- Elizabeth Cady Stanton
On July 19, 1848, the first convention for women's rights was held in
Seneca Falls in the old Wesleyan Methodist Church, which then stood at the
corner of Fall and Mynderse Streets. This meeting was called by Mrs. Lucretia
Mott and Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who had been a delegate to the Anti-
Slavery Congress in London but was refused admittance because of her sex.
Therewith, she conceived her idea of woman suffrage, and it was she who
inspired Mrs. Mott with her crusading zeal. Both women were natives of
this village of Seneca Falls, and together they convinced the women of this
community of the necessity of improving their legal and political status. At
this early meeting, the first proclamation that women should have the right
to vote was voiced. After two days of discussions
and conferences, a bill of women's grievances called
the "Declaration of Sentiments" based in form on
the Declaration of Independence was drawn up. Fifty
women and almost as many men immediately sub-
Mrs. Amelia Jenks Bloomer, who is well-known
for her famous Bloomer costume, attended the first
meeting but did not enter actively into the movement
at this time, being fully occupied with temperance
reform. Later, however, she threw all her influence
and that of her paper, The Lib, the first newspaper
Mm Lucretia Mott published by women, into the cause.
It had been started as a roject to further the temperance movement, but
Mrs. Bloomer wrote hersel and accepted from Mrs. Stanton numerous editor-
ials explaining and electioneering for the cause of woman's rights. This paper
attracted wide-spread attention and was instrumental in interesting Miss Susan
B. Anthony in the movement. I
Miss Susan B. Anthony came to Seneca Falls in
1850 to attend an anti-slavery convention and was
a guest of Mrs. Bloomer. The two ladies were return-
ing from one of the meetings when they stopped on
a street corner to wait for Mrs. Stanton. It was here
that Mrs. Stanton and Miss Anthony were intro-
duced. Afterward, they met at Mrs. Stanton's home,
and the path was opened for future intercourse. It
was, as Mrs. Stanton says in her history, an eventful
meeting that later shaped in a measure their future
lives. Neither Mrs. Stanton or Miss Anthony could
have accomcplished such great things without the
Mgssgum Bamhony help and a vice of the other. Miss Anthony in-
'1'P'ff"f1'M"fG- 14- Wffwfb fluenced Mrs. Stanton to go abroad into active life,
and, without this encouragement, it is highly improbable that Mrs. Stanton
would have attempted such an extensive movement. On the other hand, Mrs.
Stanton's complete knowledge of the subject made her invaluable to Miss
Anthony. They worked together in perfect unison helping and strengthening
each other in accomplishing great things for women and humanity.
Many of the greatest movements in the annals of this country have had
their beginnings in small towns, and Seneca Falls has contributed no mean
share to the advancement of our state and nation in giving those determined
leaders to the country. Their dauntless spirit has Carried women from a con-
dition of servitude to a place equally respected with that of men. Seneca Falls
will be forever proud and grateful to these workers for their contributions
to the advancement of the station of womankind.
What of the future? It has been said that "emanci-
pation without duty is a mirage of pleasure which
raises thirst but never quenches it." Every woman
of today is a leader in this action and must bend
every effort to preserve the place which these women
of yesterday have obtained. Will women respond to
the call that comes to them out of the past with its
limitations and the present with its onrushing of
events? The future holds the answer to that query
which must be in the affirmative if the march of Time
for the women of the world is to lead them to achieve
the heights these women we honor envisaged. Mrs, Amelia Bloomer
Tlw .SiI'I'UUf Cffmluz' IIlfI'Il4lllt'ff0lI of Elfqabetlw Cub' .swfdllfflll dm! .S'11.n-5111 I3. Aurfwzgy
THE SCHOOL CM
Hiriuzici' I.. Mo'i"i', BS., M.A.
Snjuinlftlltltvil uf Scfmnli .' ll"eift'i.1r1 I'21ii'e1'.iily
Suct ess in any undertaking depends upon the loyal-
ty and devotion of those supporting it. This Myn-
dersian is a success due to the loyalty of the start
and the leadership of its faculty adviser, Miss
You are all proud ol Mynderse Academy and its
past achievements. Will those who are to enter in
tlze lirture be as proud?
If you put the welliare of Mynderse before per-
sonal desires, and remember that sportsman-like
conduct in and out of scfiool reflects Mynderse
spirit. and that individual cooperation without un-
itecesrzary use of di: ciplinary force develops respon-
sibility and trustworthiness for the futurefthen
you are sincerely loyal and will leave a heritage of
which Myndersians may be justly proud.
Not long ago a mother came to talk with me about
her son's school program. She described the sacri-
fices necessary to keep him in attendance at school,
and told of her hope that he would have opportuni-
ties denied his parents. "I tell him," she said. "that
he must get an education because, if he does, he
will have nothing to worry about."
My startled response was, "My good lady, the
more education your boy receives, the more he will
have cause to worry."
This answer of mine is not literally true, ol
course, but I think you understand what l meant.
Your possession of a high school diploma does not
make you a favored group: in fact, it increases your
responsibility to society. During the twelve years
spent in the class rooms you have contracted a great
debt. Wlietlic-r or not you repay that debt to the so-
ciety that made your schooling possible is the test
of your "education,"
FRANK XV. Vomit., BS.
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BACK ROW: Romeo, Lailing. FRONT Row: Doran, Fitzgerald, O'Brien, Adviier.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
In September 1934, Rooms 19 and 21 registered over eighty seniors who began their last
year under the leadership of Cecil Fitzgerald, assisted by Elizabeth Doran, vice-president,
Naomi Latting, secretaryg Angelo Romeo, treasurer, and Miss julia O'Brien, class adviser.
For its initial activity, our seniors held the annual Silver Tea Dance in the gym with
jerry Lyman and his orchestra furnishing the music and Miss Smith presiding at the tea
Next was the senior play, "Square Crooks," which proved to be a success both from the
financial and entertaining standpoints, with Bette Peck and jimmy Snyder playing the
During the Christmas holidays, an active senior committee with Cecil Fitzgerald as
chairman, under Miss O'Brien's direction, set the stage for another successful Senior Ball
in the Masonic Temple. It was an attractive partyg snowmen blinked their eyes, icicles
hung glistening from myriads of spruce trees, colored lights winked on and off, and most
of the younger set in their formal best danced to Larry Harrington's offerings and liked
them. Mr. and Mrs. Mott and Miss O'Brien received for the seniors.
Our greatest achievement of the year we hope will be this Myzzderzriafz dedicated to Miss
Smith, history teacher.
In a few weeks comes Commencement Week with gay Class Night, followed by the
Senior Sing out under the stars. Next is graduation and the formal dinner at the Gould
that the Myfzderzriau staff gives in honor of the dedicatees. Later that night the junior Prom
will claim the spotlight. The festivities will end next day with the class dinner at Spring-
side, and eighty seniors will close one of the happiest chapters of their life-Mynderse
days will be over.
We know that the success of this last and most important year is due to the never-failing
plans and work of our adviser, Miss O'Brien, who has made our dreams come true.
Orchestra 11, 2, 3, -133 Iiasehill
,IIUIW tw! m.11111tii fire in fzmiif
'l'fft,r' lilfllcl um I1'l'!l4' ill trailer.
Senior Play 1-131 Iiantl 11, 2, 5,
13: Oi'cliestra 11, 2, 5, 433 Wig
.mtl Rouge 1-l3QACt1l1Il1l1S 14, 43,
Myutleisian Staff 1-13 3 Senior Ball
Committee 1-l3Q Glue Cluh 123.
,Vfftttfl I1 iifitr. v.'fi'f1c'u ii guldwl.
BARBARA LOUISE BOSWELL
A 7IlL1'7'i3' hear! goei ,111 ffm din.
Yum' iud final' in ti mile-41.
Glee Club 11, 2, 331 Basketball
11, Z, 53 3 junior Play 153 3 Acan-
thus 13, 43 3 Wig and Rouge 15.
43 3 Senior Tea Committee 143.
ROBERT ALLEN BURGESS
A man fha! bulb no muiif in him'
And ii no! mowed by L'07lt'U7'llI nf
Ii H1 for trefiimz, ,itmltzgevz and
Band 11, 2, 33, Manager 143 3
Orchestra 11. 2, 5, 43, Manager
1433 German Band 11, Z, 5, 433
Musical Comedy 11, 2, 5, 43 3 Glee
Cluh 15, 43, President 153 3 Wig
and Rouge 13, 433 Microphone
Minstrels 13, 43 3 Wig and Rouge
Play 133: Senior Tea Committee
143 3 Senior Ball Committee 143 3
Mymlersian Business Manager
143 g Senior Play 1433 Senior
Dinner Committee 143.
flaw- ye no! Ibe bum of 7111181711
Radfo Cluh 13, 43.
HAROLD FRANCIS CURRY
l'd like In gn irlaere muiir gmfei.
Bantl 11, 2, 5, 43 3 Orchestra 11,
2, 5, 43 3 Basketball Manager 143.
RICHARD I-IARDING DAVIS
To ub.iw'1u1if1n.i which UIH'.ll"lI't'1
II"t' graze more fmrfiul for lbe ob-
Bantl 11, 2, 3, 43 3 Orchestra 11,
2, 5, 43 3 Microphone 15, 433
Wig antl Rouge 13, 433 junior
Play 133 Q junior Prom Committee
17131 Senior Play 1433 Mynder-
Ifz Ilia uri !i3I.l34l1lUP'll uf lui
Ripe for exllvlfiili .mtl I1lf.Qfll,3' un-
Wig anti Rouge 1-13 3 Senior Play
MARY ANN CAPACCI
Ii flu' 71.17116 131.113, rfmfdefl fair?
Surb .ilwnM, zzzelfiiflii. iii mniiz'
The .iteeeleif mzrm' Ifnff lflllfftlll
uYYL'1'L' 1101! fieflflfllg Ifu c'.
Baskethall 11, 2, 53 3 junior
Party Committee 143 3 Senior Play
1433 Wig and Rouge 11, 43g
Acanthus 15, 43 3 Senior' Tea
jANIZS GORDON COMSTOCK
7'lwn' it 1, !,Vnl1.1l1ifili' of i1ft't'twf-
ing .ilwnr ffm! feffnu' lfhll ii
11. 2, 5, -133 XVig and Rouge 15.
-135 -Iunior Play Committee 1133
Senior Pull Committee 1-l31 Myn-
dersian Staff 1-133 Football 1-13.
GRACIZ IEDITH DFMONT
Hu' I1 .1 111.1111 of .rrllett gruzre.
f1't'Illl4'fllfrl7'I1l 1111df.11r111 f.11't'.
Ileartlt Club 11, 511 junior Party
Committee 1 51 1 junior Prom
Committee 151 3 Senior Tea Com-
mittee 1-113 Senior Hall Commit-
tee 141 Q Invitation Committee
141 3 Myntlersian 1-11.
IiI.I.IiRY DIZ SANTO
ll"f1.11' 111.111 I Ju In fu' fm'tt'1r'
And 111.1l1' ffm' JKQL' 111 1111114 1111
llatul 11, 2, 5, -11, French Club
12, 513 junior Play 1513 -Iunior
Party Committee 151 3 junior
Prom Committee 151 3 Glee Club
15, 413 Ort'hestt'.t 1411 Mttsitxtl
Cotituiy 1-11g Senior Tea Com-
mittee 141, Senior Ball Commit-
tee 1-11 3 Wig anti Rouge 1-11.
MARION ALICIQ DICKOXV
1.115 life term11.tl1 .md lt'l7.lf 1.1 ll
junior Party Committee 151 3 Mi-
crophone 15, 41 1 XXftg atttl Rouge
1411 Senior Tt-,t Committee 141 1
Invitation Committee, Chairman
1411 Senior I5all Committee 1413
Senior Pl ty 141 Q IX1yntlersfan 1-11.
It lfwre 1111 re.tj2e4'l for ,bl.u'e'. fwf-
11111- or time nz E11111!
Football 11, 2, 5, 413 Aeanthus
11, 2, 51, Vice-President 121,
Presitlent 151 3 Track 12, 51.
MARY IELIZABFTH DURAN
Tlvrzie gfuwflfl 11111. Ifvrzw Iban-
-.md tlJ6l.'t'IlL'jt'I 111111 deli!-1' flow,
15111111 1111 bw' z1'r11'd.v 111111 .1L'11r111.i.
I5.1sketb.1ll 11, 2, 513 Cwlee Club
11, 213 French Club 15.-41gWig
aml Rouge 15, 41g Microphone
151, Iitlitor-in-Chief 1413 Iunior
Party Committee 151 1-lllllitvr Play
Committee 1513 Vice-Prcsitlent
141g Myntlersian 141, EtIitor-in-
Chief, Wig anal Rouge Play 141 Q
Senior Tex Committee 1413 Sen-
ior Play Committee 1413 Senior
I5aII Committee 141 3 Senior Din-
trtr Committee, Chairman 141.
FRANCIS PATRICK FARRF LL
111' lfret .11 f7L'dl.'L' 116111 11.71 1.71111-
Ir: f7'.L7?lf1Z7lIf7, ln' I1 frne.
Iiantl 1513 junior Partv Commit-
tee 151 3 junior Prom Committee
151 3 French Club 151.
PAUL JAXWN FISHER
He ifznzzht' 1t'Z'1.l1l,t' zebut. .md 16.11F
At f,'1e111f1bw11ti1' 1111 11111 fly.
Debate Club 1513 Acanthus 15,
41 3 junior Party Committee 151 3
Senior Ball Committee 141.
CECIL PATRICK FITZGERALD
He 1111.11 11 p.11'fiI. gentile krzigbl.
President 11, 5, 41g Football 11,
2, 51, Captain 1413 junior Party
Committee 151 3 junior Prom
Committee 151 3 Senior Tea Com-
mittee 141 g Myntiersian 141 3
Senior Dinner Committee 141 3
Senior Ball Committee 3 Track
11, 2. 3, 41.
FRANCIS PATRICK FLYNN
111111111 .1111 I, from JH LIIVL' l'm
Unfty 1m'11'1 Ifnjy 1111 m11lt'11f1'd like
Basketball 13, 5, 41 , Baseball 12,
513 Acanthus 15, 41g junior
Party Committee 1513 Football
1413 Senior Dinner Committee
Thy 111f1Jet1.1' it .1 411114110 M1 llry
Junior Prom Committee 151 3 Sen-
ior Tea Committee 1413 Senior
Dinner Committee 141.
NAOMI HARRIIZT LATTING
Tn gt! lftfllt' Midi 1.11 fuilwflrlfzeo
llufm 1t.lV't In Jil, drzlfv lexlffi In
Cleo Club 11, 2, 5, Hg junior
Party Committee Q junior
l'iom Committee 155 3 Senior Tea
Committee 1-IJ Q Secretary 15, 'U 3
Myntlersian 1 lj.
lllfl.lfN ADDELIA LAY
5'f1ru'o will lic mm' rvzzxzrd.
Hearth Club 123 Q Glee Club 1-U3
Musical Cometly 1-lj 1 Senior Tea
fmfu iii eff
H IERBERT LAXVRENCE LEIET
Self lore. my liege. ii fmt in file
Glue Club 11, 2, 3, My Orches-
tra 12, 5, -Hg Debate Club 1351
junior Party Committee 13, Q
junior Prom Committee 153 1
junior Play Committee 1511
Ratlio Club 131 Q Musical Comedy
15, -11 1 Prize-Speaking 14j 3 Sen-
ior Play Committee 1-UQ Senior
Tea Committee 1-U3 Senior Ball
Committee 1413 Wig and Rouge
1-lj g Myntlersian 1-U.
lfimfmfo, zmlzlw' ever 111.111 fe-
Basketball 11, 2, Hg Glee Club
11, 2, 51 1'-rfllCli Manager 11, 413
Musical Comedy 11, 213 Micro-
phone Minstrels g Junior
Party Committee 131 5 junior Play
131 g junior Prom Committee
131g Microphone 13, fij 3 French
Club 15, fij 1 Wig and Rouge 13,
till Senior Tea Committee 141g
Senior Ball Committee 14j 3 Myn-
I lmru IZU rpm'
T11 prick Ibe .iizfw of my infwllx
lrillllffllf tzmbitiwz. zwlvirlv rfur-
And frzlli ml Mn, olfver.
Band 11, 2, BD 3 Ratlio Club 153.
line are all at God mride ni. .md
nflwz rl g1'e.1l dull zwrnwe.
Band 11, 2, 5, 433 Debate Club
152 g junior Play 1U g French
Club g Wig and Rouge 15, -1 H.
GERALD WILLIAM KINNE
A1141 lrmki llve zwlmle 1l'01'ldf71 lfw
For be uuw nu! any man.
Acanthus 13, 41
FLORIENCE ANNI2 KINNFTZ
Lurgt' tlrmwi from lillle foun-
Tall ruin frfzm lfllfu .lrflrrli 'Qfllll'
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, -Hg Senior
Tea Committee 1-I J.
IESTHITR HUFF KNAUSS
N11 f.n'lfn'r wel fwr mvrili to :fli-
01' dmtt' Iver fruzflillw fwmi lfwiv'
Bantl 11, 2, 5, -H Q Glee Club 1-ij.
QIANIST BIZNHAM LARZELIZRIZ
For nn! of the .zluuldruzrv nf ilu'
Tlu' muullr ifwrlicffl.
Hearth Club 11, 2. -if 1 Glee Club
11, ,Hg junior Prom Committee
1511 Acanthus 1-H3 Senior Tea
Committee 1-H 3 Senior Dinner
Committee 143 1 Iwlyntlersian 1-H.
IiI,ISA AI.ICIi I.II.I.A
fl liml lwilrl li .1 fllllilltllil 11fgl.11l-
M.1,f'l11g vl'e1'1'llil11.q 111 ilu l'1i'i111f1
f1't'ilu'11 into illlilui.
Hearth Club 1215 junior Party
Clominittee 1513 junior Prom
Committee 1 31 3 Sp-nior Tea Com-
mittee 11113 Senior Ball Commit-
tee 1-111 Senior Play Committee
1413 Glee Club 1-111 Wig antl
Rouge 1 I1 5 Musical Cometly 11311
lSIi'n1Iersian 1-113 Prize-Speaking
xl! 11'l111it' i1.ql1f.1ll ilu' il.11'.i
Ilhlu llwir 1ll111i111.il11'1l l1e.111's.
filet' Club 1I, 2, S, -l11 Musical
Cometly 1 I, Z, 3, 'I1 Q -Iunior Prom
Committee 1311 Wig antl Rouge
13, 1111 Senior Play 1113 Senior
Tea Committee 1-l11 Senior Ball
Committee 1-113 Prize Speaking
ANNA MARY LYNCH
Still 111 flu' l1t'.11'r L'.H'!'-1 gwztle
To sll1'1111'e111'lr1l1i l111111.1ge,i.
Hearth Club 14113 Senior Tea
Gin' me ilu' tII'Ull'llI, flu' ererf.
tln' NIJIIIA1' foe.
Iinld I 11111 ll1L'L'f-7!7L'7'f7tlf7.l 111111
111111 lvli l1lr111'.
Basketball 1l, 2, 51, Captain 1513
Track Manager 12, 31g French
Club 13, -113 Operetta 1111 Q Sen-
ior Ball Committee 141g Senior
Tea Committee 1111.
H Ii LIEN MAR I IT MCCARTHY
'Iif11l.11', 11'ln1lel'e1' Ulil1' t11111r11.
Tln' 11'111'1l fm' 1111' 11 jay, fllll jar.
junior Prom Committee 1313
Senior Ball Committee 1-I1 1 Wig
ani' Rouge 1411 Q lNfyntIersian
THOMAS CLARK MAGILI.
B.lll7llll7IL'.l.I' li 1111 0flI1IUlL'Ill 111
jyrznllv 11111 11 1'L'f71'04lL'l7 fo Qld age.
Baseball 12, 3, 415 Wig and
Rouge -113 Junior Play 1311
Senior Play 11113 Senior Tea
Committee 1413 Prize Speaking
DORIS ELAINE MALONE
fm' 1'11d1.11e.u 11110111 ben
F1111 dll'L'll,I 11116 ber. tl l1r111,wlml1l
Glee Club 12, 3.41gjunior Prom
Committee 131 3 Senior Tea Com-
mittee 5 Wig and Rouge
RICHARD HUGH MARKIEL
15111111 .1 flllj' ,fj1,11'k 711:11 lmriil .1
Acantlius 12, 3, 415 Wig anal
Rouge 13, 41.
And llww illlllllf l1e1'. l1'11111 bw'
Shall le.11'11 flu' j1w'fec'f Il'il,'1'.l of
A 111.111 .ffter lvii 01171 l1e.11'l.
Band 11, 2, 31, President 1413
German Band 1l, 2, 3, 41g Or-
chestra 1l,2,3,1l1gGIee Club 12,
31, Vice-President 1-113 Football
11, 2, 31 g Baseball 11, 2, 31 3 Bas-
ketball 12, 3, 111gWigz1ntI Rouge
12, 3, 41, Treasurer 1111 g Musical
Comedy 12, 3. 41 g Microphone
Minstrels 12, 31 g Senior Play
Committee 1111 3 Senior Tea Com4
mittee 141gMyndersian 141.
ANTHONY THOMAS ORTINO
And flint lu' fum' frillmnl J,il1lL'.
'Hn ,urizud wld 11.m1u of ge7Illc'lIldf1.
Basketball 12, 5, 41 3 Football
1-I1 3 Myntlerstan 141.
.firlimi it ifuqlzufzre.
Baseball 12, 5, 41 3 Basketball 11,
2, 3, '11 3 Radio Club 1513 French
JOHN VINCENT MATTHEWS
Manhood. not .irbfzlm-ibijv, it fbe
fzrtf aim uf edlnuzliwl.
junior Play 1513 junior Prom
Committee 131Q Wig and Rouge
llnearing all fha! zreigbf of lmrrz-
Liglvffy Uh' 41 flrlzvcr.
Glee Club 121 ,MyHLlCfSI2II1 141.
VIOLA KATHERYN MINOR
A .faugfa it tmrtla 41 1190111217151
,Q7'11dl?.1' on any nmrbel.
Acanthus 11, 2, 5, 41, President
141gGIee Club 11, 2, 3, 41 3 Vice-
Presiclent 11, 2, 51 3 Basketball
1113 Wig and Rouge 12, 3, 413
Musical Comedy 12, 3, 41 3 Micro-
phone Minstrels 15, 41 3 junior
Party Committee 151 3 junior Play
151 3 Senior Tea Committee 141 3
French Club 13, 41 3 Wig antl
Rouge Play 141 3 Senior Play 141 3
MARY IELIZABIETH PIZCK
Queen mae of Ibn miebud garden
Glee Club 11, 211 French Club
12, 5, 413 Musical Comedy 12,
31 3 junior Party Committee 151 3
Iunior Prom Committee 151:
Microphone Nfinsttels 1311 Mi-
crophone 15, 413 Senior Ball
Committee 1411 Wig and Rouge
1-'11Q Myntlersian 1413 Senior
Play 1411 Senior Dinner Com-
Crea! mindr lnzre p1z1'p0.ie,'
Oliver: bare 11'f,lh1.',l.
Debate 13, 41.
WARREN RAY MUNDT
Sllldivlm to ftfuizw. yer mil .l,ll7Jl1It'd
Track 151 3 Baseball 151 3 Actin-
DORIS ANNA NELSON
IIN' mudcil lrmii ilu' mllizge
Sl4'c'e'f .Il lbs' fH'iNlfr1w f74'L'.f71 fit'-
mfizllv live flmrn.
Glee Club 12, 'a,4111ul1iol' Prom
Committee 1 31 3 Senior Tea Com-
RALPH FTI-lIiI.BlfRT NICOT
Hit lwiH'l'i Nh' mince pic, in Hill'
He ruli fur 1'lllHI1Q fiidiei il ififu.
Football 1l, 2, 5, 413 Band 1113
Treasurer 11 1 3 President 121 3
Senior Play 141 3 Wig and Rouge
1 11 3 Acanthus 1 11.
ROSALIA ANNE PIOLI
llw' I'Uil'L' tim e1't'r mfr. gwllle
Au t','Yt't'1lt'7If llwmg ln tl ZIYJIIIJIY.
Hearth Club 1513 Senior Tea
GEORGE ALLEN PLACE
'I'ii lm! .1 fwfr 111' iw .md :ml tl
Baseball 12, 5, 111.
CAROLINE MARY PRAYNE
Tit flu' wind ffm! zutihxi fbe body
Glee Club 1l, Z, 5, A113 Junior
Prom Committee 151 1 Musical
Cometly 15, -11 g French Club 1-11 3
Wig antl Rouge 1-113 Senior Tea
Committee 1,11 3 Senior Ball Com-
mittee 1113 INIyntIet'sian 1-11.
XVILLIAM ALBERT RAGAN
Tlm modexi, an bfi' 11716711bcII'fc1.f.l'c'd
Ntillzre had 1l'1'Ilft'7Zfg9l1f1t'7lldf7.
JOHN CHARLES ROMANICK
Ifulwn fore and JMU 1r'01'k lo-
Ifxpevl tl fm1.iIerj7iez'e.
Acanthus 13, 413 junior Prom
A17 if more god-like flmn irienfe.
Sflenire dn m1'e11i 5 dr! H'euIe.f,
ACHHIIILIS 13, 413 Junior Prom
Committee 151 3 Myndersian 141.
ANGELO ALLESSIO ROMEO
The rzolsleif wind be rfm'ie.r
Tfmf eww' -Q'0I't,'7'I1'd man.
Lang fmzy he lim' in forfznzei.
Orchestra 1213 Baseball 13, -11g
Football Manager 131 g Treasurer
141g Senior Ball Committee 1411
Myndersian 1-11 3 Basketball 13.
DORIS ANNE RUSSELL
564111 I fomfmre lbee Io 41 ,tum-
Tlwu url nmre lnzfely and more
French Club Tea Committee 131 1
Junior Party Committee 131 3
Junior Prom Committee 131 Q
Senior Tea Committee 141 g Prize-
Speaking 141 g Myndersian 141.
ROSE MARY RYCK
Slu'rei,f liar. 11111 in ucbiwing uilmr
you .rim uf.
But in .zimiug .11 14'b.1l you .ibmrld
Junior Party Committee L
junior Prom Committee 151 1
AN NA LOUISE SALATO
Age 111121201 uuilber ber, not fm-
Her infinite fwrlety.
Hearth Club 11, 2, 3, 415 junior
Prom Committee 131.
llnliwlrr' it flu fCtJ1'l1f7I4Q.J
lltllfi 1111 will
011' lmnli 1'fIIlllll1lL'Lf lfn' nlidnigfyf
MARY IZDNA STROINIAK
Sfu' it f.1.'r .Hill fillrw' llmn ffm!
of 11'IH1lltf'IIlIl I'fl'fllLf.
Glee Club 12, 5, -153 Ivfusicul
Comedy 13, -15.
JAMES MORTON SALATO
I am nolbing if not critical.
Football 13, 45 g Baseball 13, 115.
MARIE ELIZABETH SARGENT
Be good, .iu'eel maid,
And le! who will be defer.
I remember him well, and I rv-
llnorllay of 111-51 praise,
CAROL VIRGINIA STRONG
Tfww iv gran! ability in knowing
Hou' In mnceal onefi abilily.
Glee Club 11, -15, Microphone
13, -15, junior Party Committee
155 3 junior Prom Committee
155 g Senior Tea Committee 145 3
I-lenrtli Club 13, 115 g French Club
155g Mynclersian 1-15.
GRAYSON ARTHUR STUBBS
Dui! than lore life? Then do nal
rqfmndw' fime .'
For fha! ii 1196 .mmf life ii made
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Musical
Comedy 12, 35 3 Track 135.
RALPH THOMAS SLY
The KQ?7lf!6?l?.l'.f of aff the grnlr 'qu
Glee Club 11, 2, 55 5 junior Play
155 1 junior Prom Committee
155 1 junior Party Committee
135 1 Senior Teri Committee 1-15 Q
Senior Play 1-15 3 Senior Hull
Committee 1-15, Basketball Main-
alger 1-15, Mynilersiatn 1-153 Wig
and Rouge. l'reSi1lent 1-15.
IWARGARET MARY SMITH
Be good by tlmfllv, Illld fzllmlr lo
find if func.
French Club 1-15.
ROSE ARLINGTON SMITH
Thu! ubirlv um' ml! .1 frm'
by .my ollaw' mime would inluff
Glee Club 11, 2, 55, Secretary
1-151 VC'ig antl Rouge 12, 3, -151
hiusical Comeily 12, 5, -15 QJlll1lOI'
Play 155: Senior Teil Committee
1-15 g Prize-Speaking 1-15.
GABRI ELLIS ROSEMARY
I lure luuzrd of ilu' filify.
Ami grind zzvmfi uwil zrillv bw'
junior Party Committee Q 51 g
junior Prom Committee Q51 3
junior Play Q51 Q Debate Club
Q51g Wig antl Rouge QAI1.
jUHN FRANCIS TC JOMEY
Ili llilllted iwillmizl llie.ili'ir.1l lm'-
No! like il l1.illul-:miller iii the IKNI
Of liii ifrillll lIj'llIf1lI,l, lm! like .1
Ifoothull QI, 2, 5, -113 Basketball
Qi, 2,B,-l1gI'n1seb11ll Ql, 2, E13
Acanthus Q2, 51, President Q413
Microphone Minstrels QS1.
jl ILIA BRIDGET TOOM EY
ll"lfw'e mi' fllffilll Iifn do simile,
'I'lwn"i lfn' Liml, rn' a'lu'1'r'j'-i,iIe.
Glue Club Ql, 2, 51 1 junior Prom
ALYCE ATHELIA TRU LAN
Her lmir, Iver' iilrmiier, all who mu'
tzdiiiircd, rnizrleoiii lfvollgb my.
junior Prom Committee Q31 g
junior Party Committee Q31 2
Microphone Q3, 41 g Senior Tea
Committee Q41 1 Library Club
Q41 5 Mynclersian Q41 3 Senior
Dinner Committee Q41.
RICHARD PETER TURNER
Aly only books' were Zl'0Ul677i,l
And frillyfr all fbejfzfe laugh! me.
Baseball Q11g Glee Club Q21g
Acanthus Q21g Radio Club Q51g
ROY WILLIAM VAN ETTEN
You .ire noi like Cerberu.f,
Three geiiflemen all mire, are you?
Football Q1, 2, 3, 415 Treasurer
fl 311 Truck Q2, 3, 41g junior
Prom Committee Q31 g Micro.
phone Minstrels Q31 Q Microphone
Q3. 41 1 Senior Ball Committee
Q-111 Myndersian Q41g Tumbling
Club rio. '
ELIZABETH jEAN WARNER
Mliiif re,ieii1ble,r poelryg in etzrh
N ailzelei ,i gmrex zrbifb no melbodi
And wbivh iz immer found alone
Glee Club QI, 2, 3, 413 Hearth
Club Q21, Treasurer Q31, Vice-
President Q41g Orchestra QB, 41 3
junior Play Q31 5 junior Party
Committee Q31g junior Prom
Q51 :Musical Comedy Q31 gMicro-
phone Minstrels Q31g Wig and
Rouge Q3, 413 Senior Tea Q-113
Mynclersian Staff Q41.
NEVA ELIZABETH WHEELER
ll"l9r1l ,fuvet deliglol ri qiziel life
Hearth Club Ql, 2, 31.
And .ill tlmlfi bell of dark rind
Nleel in fun' .iifwfl rind ber eyw.
I-Iearth Club QI, 2, 3, 41, Presi-
tlent QS, -111 junior Prom Q51g
junior Party Q51g Senior Tea
Q-315 Mynrlersian Staff Q41.
She Ionian' in beu'i!t'l1ii1gl-y riuijife
Ye! 1buw'.i riiiffbief in ewry
Glee Cluh Q2, 31g junior Prom
Committee Q51 g Musical Comedy
Q51 3 Senior Tea Committee Q-11 1
Wig :intl Rouge Q41.
PROMINEN T SENIORS
Clmmpion Cornet Soloiil
of Uliiled Slfllei, Deir
Moirzey, Iowa. 1934.
Soloiif of New York
Member of Cbizmpiofz-
.ship Team in Bookkeep-
ing, New York Slule
Bluilieii' Cwifeil, 19.34.
W'inner of I:i7'.lf Plure
Czjvfizin of Cf7.I7Ilf7f0I1tf7if1
Foozlmll Teiun. Cwzlmf
Bei! All-Rolnld Girl
Alblrlv fri Cilillf of
BACK ROW: Ctlfllf. I?.1clw1.n1. B.l1'f1'tlNl, Birmw. Cln'li.i, Aj're,r. BlH'L'bfNl, LJVMQ. FIFTH ROW: G'rigg,s.
O.. 1llrll"lr.u'l. Al.IlIl!1c'. Hnlzlzifrd, Mmlmlera. V.. Fiorelli. Kerzfzedy, Kwzcy. Freelauzd, N. FOURTH
Row: limnuzi. Clwti. Bmrzd. B6'llflL',j'. li., Iilynn. Crwlplftfll, F,, Ar1d1'eu'.r. THIRD ROW: Crull. Crzlfellu,
Ci1ff.:cci, All'Dll!fTt', Iri'l.n1d. R., Mtrilelz, Hwllley, T.. Cllnljbbelf. Al.. Denzing. SECOND ROW: McKwf.
I.lH'jt', 1ll.1.ifm!m. P.. l"rwI.n1d, T.. I1'vl.111d, F.. Ihzpcfmk. Htzdfey. Milli, Dlzrlirlg. FRONT ROW: Geiie.
Almiilv. Cirfggi, R., Kfmx. jnlmimz. Speefxi, Afzlwziizi. Cnlermm. Htzzciw.
BAVK Row: l'r'.1lf. l'.wDifm, Ct1p',Inn'cUi. Ilnillvfc. Abram. Fjt1Z7L'1'1VJ'. Zwm. Slllfic. Parker. Sll'L'7I.lUfl.
l:Ollll'l'll ROW: Pmfzil, Rv.vmr'l. Lilrfzfzrrf. Ne.n'jf.1.i.i. Cfaulker, Tm1'e1'. Sulml. lizfllzzfbrz, Illlbfamd, Mm'-
17m1.1lJ. THIRD ROW: llvlmzf. Sllmriu. Tfaozzflflmaz, Rtllllfb, Sllflirunl. Reiie, ll".11'a', N.. Moibef, Illlfjtllld.
Slic:oNn Row: Lffllv. liilll Alarlw. Ritfer, Szwenimz. Skimzer, Bmrlyl, Orlirzo, Deal. FRONT Row:
Il".1rJ. G.. Sfmid, SUNIIIIUIIJ, intel, Iiilzwck. A'lIllIlffl1'd, Ileirlricb, Rogeri.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
liarly in the fall, the juniors elected the following class officers for the year: president,
Douglas Spaidg vice-president, jane Andrewsg secretary, Nellie Ward, and treasurer,
Thomas Masten. The class advisers are Miss Hazel Riley, Miss Louise Grover, Mr. Robert
Brumagim and Mr. Anthony Cosentino.
The annual All-School Party held in the gymnasium on November the sixteenth marked
the beginning of junior social activities. The music was supplied by Pike Burritt and his
orchestra. For further entertainment two short skits, "The Professors Magic" and "School
Days," were presented. Francis O'Grady, Stella Antoniak, Gordon Curtis, Ruby Spears and
Irma johnson as chairmen helped to make the affair a complete success.
Under the direction of Miss George, the juniors presented three one-act plays in the
place of the usual three-act play. These included "Submerged", "The Londonderry Air"
and "The Tangled Web."
Great plans are now under consideration for the junior's last party of the season. The
Prom is to be held in the gymnasium on june the twenty-sixth in honor of the senior class.
liven the freshmen are practicing dancing early and late for this popular Mynderse party
when the juniors will play the role of genial hosts.
llixek ROW: PflIl',LIlL'1', llwnndi, 'I'1n'ief1. Sietlrfz, ll"r11'dwz, Smilb. Sfrezlrer. Sirzicmffi, S.. Iimdvy. I.,
lfililnll, Situ 111011, Miller, Rtlgtlll, Iildducb, Pffll'lZl7L'v1'. Newell. l'erzill.1. Tt1llll7ll1'1'fI1f!, R.1Her'I.7. THIRD
ROW: lltlfjlfl. l'r.1II. Miller. Il".lr1f. llyrk, Snrrenlifzo, Rngwi. T0ll'IIUl'. Mrn'el.1mf. Tfwfmzi. Lvlcfv,
Sfiiml. ,ll.nmm. Almet, I.t'zei-, SIIHIIIWUII. Mizrilv. Vrrwlmzfz, limdy. M.. Mrzgill. Illtlfleiwl. lfddi, Cl.1v'1.
15.11114 1. lN'et1'lin1J, llpillie, Muff. SIQCOND Row: High. Sburff. Rytm. Sjmlw. IJQTAQIIHIII. liwledicl. lizllml-
fm, Slmrzvq. 'l'r1w1fJft', i1ltIl'L'l1ll1', FRONT Row: Mtzlfbetei. A1L'DllU1lc'. Rice. M.1.iIr.n1d!. 0'Cfur111rn'v. 'l'rnl.n1.
SfIIjt'7'flAf7i. M., Mifz'f1eU. Rizlerri.
liixtili Row: lflvm, lifuzmilii, Ashley, Mtzriellu. Smzltmmiu, Seigfrid, Slilbl, ljcfflflfl. Kt'!Iltl,l'. Klujf.
finaly. ffilrfef. l:tJllIi'l'lI ROW: Ll1a'i1'it'r1. Hulilejy. Iiofnmzt, Hayet, R.. Amidrnz. Crwzfrimz. IILHIU. King.
Ilaiti, T.. Cflmlf, jmleu. Tllllill ROW: Gniuli, Hltlbeliey. C.m1f1l1ell, Dll1'lfIItH. f,i.lf7f7.1fL'Hl. Cluzffcll.
lflimlily. l7m'111z1, l7icluu', Lcieii. Ilmzfiflglmz. SECOND Row: High. Ailrlevt. Sjmrii. Iimli. linireell.
I"i't't1'tz1lffn'Iql1, I7emfn1l. Del.efyi, Blzfllefl. FRONT ROW: Eteeni, Ilfmjfer. Cftzfgtrzzn, G'fflI.UlPIfI1f, G11-
leijvie. Leer. Htmfilrrnl. Crnvzellzii, Cfuzrzwfriiigm.
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
The freshmen of 1933, true to type, were very numerous and very greeng so the third floor
seemed tt safe abode for their year of taming.
Here they elected class othcers, headed by Henry Lewis, president. Advisers were Miss
Wic'kc-s, Mr, Taylor, Mr. Rockwell, and Mr. Wormtttli. The year came to a climax in the
joint picnic with the sophomores. New records were made in "hot dog" and lemonade
consumption, and it was only the next day that we had our regrets. It was a good party,
even the advisers had an enjoyable time.
Of the one hundred and one boys and eighty-eight girls who started in '53, there were
left only sixty-one boys and seventy-three girls to renew the struggle in sophomore year.
Our new otlieers are president, Howard Colving vice-president, Knox Iiianog secretary,
lfdwin Rogers, treasurer, Doris Wilkie. To Miss Weatlterlowf, Miss Miller. Miss Smith
and Mr. Marble goes the responsibility of advising us.
Our sophomore record is not Complete at the present time, but our chief claim to dis-
tinction seems to be our showing in the Indoor Meet in March. Here we crowded the win-
ning seniors by eoming in a close second. The sophomores are bidding for the seats of the
liatik ROW: Clarl, Cf.1g:.1m, lazlnfe. Cfrzfnlqgi, Iilutrmff, Brand, Piicileff. Iilvm, C.'Ul!lllllL',L, DeI.t'fyi.
l:ll"l'll ROW: li.n'lw1.n1. Ii.1fd.1vi.n'i, Gilnnmlli, Ct:-em, l3w're1l.1, Cfffzzfzfflfin, l'iufi, BllI1IIllt'L'f, Keflelver,
rllmlrrllew, Killfldg. Ifeiculf, fllrlby. C,'ltn'y. FOURTH ROW: Cftfftmfli. l.ilzw1l11n',ew', Rt'v'HIUfLJl. Nicufe.t.
Giu1'.n1r1i21i, flcufu. zllrmru. Lyle. !ll.1fr1m', I,t121c'w'. l'.1,Qt'. THIRD Row: flljer'-. DVTYIIII, l.tI-1. Neliml,
liarlftri, I.11cier'u, c.'IUlIL'7'lIlll'Y, Iltzmilmu, Cirigkqin, Kemdif. SECOND ROW: L.l7'lL'll. Alt'Guldericl'.
Ii.1lil.w.n'i, li.n'f1i, lflfjufm, Igw. Clafff. flrwper. 'I'w11i.ycif, jrwev. Iirfifti. FRONT ROW: l7w'nm1l,
lifnzfzffrri, C.'.1ll.1!1ru. lYft'.ll1llJ?'j, C.'.1j1j1.zr'elli, Iimfmz. Dmnnz, jrnzet. lieumfll. lI.ll'l'f-Qtlll.
lS.xcK ROW: l't'tfm'.1. P., Mtnufrt-ie. Sleugfeizz. I'lm1itfl1, Mirclrefl, Cl!!-YIIU, 1lllNl!7l71'L'1. l'.4cier. Sufulfi,
lvt'I'1Q.lNlfllf, p1l7'llf.Hl, l'.u1Hr11rIe11. llNiIfiL'1'. SIXTH ROW: Rrlfzluim. R.1g.111, Lernan-d, lizirlfd. K.. l'edrn'.l.
A., McI7w'nmft. C.m'i, lla-fer. Bllffvlltlll, Mundi. Iheilele-Itfifz. FlIf'I'H ROW: Rn'-0. U"ilim1. Rt'icrn'l.
rllmtf. Illiwfl, M.. lflfwlll, St'.11'1f1.15:irm. StI1'yL'Ilf, Zwm. Slrrwhzi. Rfclfefli. FOURTH ROW: ll".1v'11w'.
,ll.Iffl1l.l!I. f,..IH!H'f. B.I!Lj.l.l.hH'I'i, fjll7'l'V1'. 'l'r.1cy, Zami, Rlftjm, Ii.. Shrurltf. THIRD ROW: H.u'le, liugmre,
l711frfwr, Iarffiflg, S.n11i11rffr1, SMH. Smarl. Gxunfrm. Slt'1't'r1ir1z1. SECOND Row: Sl'!7.lMLf7', ll".1rd. Sllytjllfflli,
llfmlw, Olqtfwz, L.Hlt'1I. lUni11elv,1rr, 7'1n'ri, Slflfllxul. ll. FRONT ROW: Small. Yelfi. Ililey. M.. liugeri,
fl.. Otlell, lfnlqert. If.. Slzllirunl. G.. 'l'm1ff. SLXIIIHNI, liieie.
FRE HMA HI TORY
History that is, extensive historyf- ean't be made by infants nine months oldg but fresh-
men prospects look bright, and they certainly are much wiser and better than they were
last September when they descended on Mynderse in such numbers. The frosh were given
quarters on the upper Hoor where Miss Wlickes, Miss Cardwell, Mr. Taylor, Mr. XVormuth
and Mr. Rockwell, their advisers, could keep them out of mischiefg and their higher train-
ing was begun.
Precocious? Of course. Since the beginning of the second term, they have been given the
franchiseg and they used it to elect Patil Perkins, presidentg jane jones, vice-presidentg
George Lyke, secretaryg and Dorothy Yells, treasurer, of their class.
They took part in the Track Meet in March, but decided not to show up the sophomoresg
so they just didn't half try, but wait until next year!
Since they've been fairly good lately, there is a rumor afloat that their advisers are plan-
ning a real picnic' for them down at the state park where they can forget that Moving-up
Day is at hand, and they'll soon be grown up, Now they still can wage war on lemonade and
hot dogs. Wlmo wants to be dignified? Not the freshman.
I. fA11111111c'111.1l f,I1.1111ps .11 W'
J. 51111114 lf1'ul1111c11 S1111Iu.
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. bww .md l'I11l 111 IMI11111.
XX,L'HAkI1UXXll hIyllkiL'I'N1.lIlN ill fl.ll
XX'l141t1.1 .1 H.11f Y l'.1141-Q114-1111 M411 '
'I'1111c-11111 fur I11111, A1.lIg.lI'CI .lllxl C11 lu.
XX"l111 Owns 'I'l1.11 l"I.lI1x1f
.S'1f.m11 li. ffllfllfllfl' inn! lffjgzbvffv Cfnzfv .Yfdllfflli Pflm TfwZ1'C11111fn1iAq11
Arthur L. Baker
R. S. Brumagim W. E. Wcmrmuth A. F. Cosemino R. M. Rockwell
Tmrk Football Busketfmll Buyelmll
BACK ROW: Martin, G. Barlrrman. Vaceer, Eavfon, Sinirropi, Mgr. ,' Hadley, DePa.fquale. Zona, Boorar,
Cc1.l'6'j'. SECOND Row: Balfer. Coacla: Faiola, Vergamini. Clark, Wfilkie, Salalo, Van Elfen, Flynn, W.
Bachman, Mo.ae.r, Vogel, Youngr, W'ormutla, A.r.fl. Coach. FRONT Row: Rogerf, Mofelaoure, Perronr,
Romeo, W,j'fk61', Filzgerald, Slenglein. Nicol, Few-elli, Braclat, Miller.
Head Coach Baker, assisted by Mr. Wormuth, developed a championship team that won
the 1934 title in the Central Interscholastic Football League. The silver trophy was pre-
sented to the team by Coach Edd Pond of Penn Yan, president-elect of the association, at
the Victory Dinner given by the Masons.
Captain Cecil Fitzgerald, without doubt the best blocker Mynderse has ever had, sparked
the team's play by his all-around ability. Miller and Van Etten gave good performances in
kicking. Wycker, Persons, Salato and Bachman gained most of the ground for the Blue and
White. The success of the team on the field was also due to the generalship shown by
Philip Wycker in running the team as quarterback. The whole line, consisting of Nicot,
Miller, Romeo, Stenglein, Bracht, Rogers, Morehouse, Fiorelli, and Moses was very effec-
tive in resisting the opponents and breaking up their plays. joe Fiorelli, capable of playing
any line position, was elected captain for 1935. Next year's team is expected to be light but
fast. It will lose the services of Fitzgerald, Wycker, Miller, Flynn, Nicot, Stenglein, Romeo,
Salato, Van Etten, W. Bachman, and Bracht.
The traditional game played before hundreds against Waterloo, resulted in a decisive
win for Mynderse and clinched the title.
The summary for the season follows:
Mynderse ............. Newark O Mynderse 0 . . . .... Geneva
"Mynderse 6 . . . . . . Elmira Heights O1'Mynderse 13 . . . . . . . Penn Yan
Mynderse 0 . . . . . . Geneva 6HkMynderse 19 . . . .... Watkins Glen 0
"'Mynderse 6 . . . . . Painted Post O,kMynderse 14 . . . . . . . Waterloo
'l' League Games
Applr .1 Day!
'111lc1'xl.111 Rmmmntws in Gcm'v.1,
Vhcy BYHLIQIII Hmm' thc 'l'1'1upI1y.
AI.ll'I11lL' 'I4.1kcs Al Shut.
H10 15.11111 Al'n11w.11l.
1-1'rl11g Section .lt Gc11cv.1.
f.llL'k'l' l,l'.lslL'I'S Hold 1111 limi Dow
II11- C1-rpn 11 Iwprur,
I'c-psmlclmt CQ111x1p.111y. IXIIUIIIIHIIY
1xi.lI'jL.lI'l'I f1L'Ix .1 R1'sc1'x 1'1l S
. O11L'.1111i lun H.1l1'1-N.
HB115' .1 pI4lL'kL'I 111' "
BACK ROW: lrltmd. Trlrlmz. Mull, Sln11',l1, Peck. Fredenhmgb, Il"a1'd, Palumlzo. Hau'ke,s, Leer. Orlinn.
SifrioNn Row: Dirirur, Campfaell. lfugel. Drmul. liugerx. Wilkie. Cfwzpifella. Adi'i,iw'.' Alarlino.
FRONT ROW: l'.n1 lillwl. Leiwir. T1'11l.H1. A.. O'G'l'tId1',
THE MICROPHO E
The Alicmplmfze. now at the close of its eighth successful year in Mynderse, has become
so established that many Myndersians covet the desire to be members of the starf even for
a short time.
The entire stall meets every Thursday morning in the library during the special activity
period when a great deal ofthe work is done.
The loss of practically half of last year's staff through graduation, illness, and change of
residence has necessitated the admission of ten new members. Most of these were chosen as
a result of a competitive examination held in the spring of 1934. Anyone trying these
spring examinations must have and maintain a scholastic average of about eightykrive per
cent. Particular attention is paid to English. The members are always tried in the dirlerent
lields ol' work on the paper to decide for which they are the best fitted. This not only im-
proves the paper but also gives the student opportunity to develop his talent.
The staff, headed by Elizabeth Doran, editor-in-chief, consists of: Florence Campbell,
Richard Davis, Marian Dickow, Mary Hawkes, Francis Irland, Mary Edith Leet, Margaret
Lewis, Helen Martino, Helen Mott, Leo Ortino, Francis O'Grady, Florence Palumbo, Betty
Peck, Charles Rogers, Harriett Sharpe, Alyce Trulan, Edna Trulan, Roy Vanlitten, Philip
Vogel, and Lester Youngs. The stali, like those in the past, owes its success to the able
supervision of Miss Cfompitello.
On February ll, 1935, the 1llft'l'0lf7l70lN3 held a benefit circus, The Brlyflllll mm' Btzrlevq'
C.'irr1f.r. This circus, for which many not on the staff offered their services, was a very suc-
cessful and enjoyable entertainment.
At the end of the school year, the staif expects to conclude its activities with the annual
dinner at Owasco Lake.
BACK ROW: Pdflllllfillf Cfmfzrell. folvmon, Ad1'i.teri 5 Leland, Su'an.i'fm. Flynn. Slrfillg. SECOND ROW:
ll"i1rr1u1'. Arzdrerri. Cafmcri. 'l'm1'e1', Crumerifzifii. Uyiley, Tmrer, Ltuzelere, Cnnzelizii, FRONT ROW:
Prfzfl, llniltrm, Smizrl. Paflmzbo, Lynch, .Mtzllffezznu
THE HEARTH CLUB
The members of the home economics club under the supervision of Miss Cardwell study
"for health, home, and happinessng and their activities have been along these constructive
lines. With Ann Wiley as president, Elizabeth Warner, vice-presidentg Virginia Strong,
secretary, and Margaret Wilson, treasurer, the club has had an active and successful year.
The first event of the season was a picnic at janet Larzelere's home in September to
honor the prospective new members, who were initiated at a supper in October.
The dinner given just before Christmas probably was the major social event on the club
calendar. Miss Miller was the faculty member honored as guest of the club. The entertain-
ment carried out the holiday note, from the exchange of gifts made by the members, to
the Christmas carols. Prizes were given for the most attractive gift made and wrappedg
and lively competition brought out the originality and ingenuity of the members.
Other affairs sponsored by Hearth were the parties in February, on St. Patrick's, and
on April Fool's Day and the picnic at the end of the year.
The club has been very active in project work this year. Knitting and Crocheting have
been the most popular crafts. The girls have an opportunity to see what the other members
are doing by working on their projects during the Tuesday activity period. Among the
articles they have made are scarfs, hats, pocketbooks, handkerchiefs, and collars.
Many of the girls have been awarded pins, which in keeping with the club name, bear
the hearth emblem. In order to wear a pin a girl must have earned a hundred points by
taking part in the club activities, passing home economics courses, and obtaining good
ratings in scholarship.
BACK Row: High. llllmdl. T. Hrzyet. Flafvefw. Mrzrefmuue. Nicol, Fiflwer. SECOND ROW: E. Trulrm,
'I'1n'r1er, Sfeigerunzld. Adr'i,ier.' Bairrell, Campbell, Flynn, ll". Ramaniri. DI. Rfillldllifb, O'G7'zldj'. Irltwd.
Alariel. FIRST ROW: Lrzr':elw'e, fllirmr, jwzw, Kfrme. Crnife-J.
The Acanthus leaf was an ancient motif used in Greek ornament, and this symbol was
chosen as the name of the RFI club, since the Greeks came nearer perfection in their art than
any other people.
The motto of the club is that famous saying of Ruskin, "Art is the making of beautiful
things useful and useful things beautiful." The membership is made up of those having
credit for three art courses.
The aim of the members is to beautify their surroundings, profiting by the experience of
the past. They try to interest others in the art work by endeavoring to produce works of art,
to stimulate its study in Mynderse and to excite a greater public interest in things aesthetic.
Also, another objective of the members of Acanthus is to bring together the many mem-
bers of the art classes for study, thus promoting friendship and social relationship. These
meetings are held in the art room during the activity period each Tuesday.
This has been a busy year for the society. Early in the year, the club was very active in
several poster contests. The theme of the program for the rest of the year is "Art in lndus-
try." The annual gift sale, held during the week of December tenth, was very profitable
for Acanthus. Next came a successful tea dance in the gym at the end of February. In june
the annual banquet will be held in honor of senior members of Acanthus who will be pre-
sented with some appropriate art memento.
The ollicers elected at the beginning of the term were as follows: president, Viola
Minorg vice-president, Gerald Kinneg secretary, Francis Conley, treasurer, Katharine
lonesg publicity chairman, Edna Trulan, and program chairman, Williztm Romanick. Mrs.
Rena Steigerwald is the organizer and faculty adviser of Acanthus.
THE MYNDERSE BAND
Remarkable strides have been made in the Mynderse Academy band this year, and too
much praise cannot be given to Mr. john C. Fraser who instructs and directs the thirty-
four members. Although smaller than bands of other years, critics think it the best band the
school has ever had. The band has been divided into six sections, each coming to its lesson
on one of the six periods of each Tuesday. Under this arrangement, each member is absent
from one of his classes every six weeks. The entire band meets for ensemble practice Wed-
nesday evenings and Thursday mornings.
The band did not elect officers this year, but in their stead a manager, Robert Burgess,
and a librarian, Anthony Mastroleo, were chosen.
The Board of Education equipped the band with new uniforms this year, consisting of
white pants, braided vests, satin-lined capes and Prussian military caps, featuring the
school's blue and white colors.
The band has participated in numerous activities since last spring, and members have
distinguished themselves in contests, for instance, Robert Burgess and George Lyke won
national honors at Des Moines, Iowa, on the corner and drums respectively. March 21 the
band gave their annual concert, when they played to the largest and most enthusiastic audi-
ence that ever attended one of the local concerts.
Next comes the Central New York State Band Contest held at Palmyra on May 3 and 4.
At this contest the band will put forth their best efforts to bring recognition to Mynderse.
A new feature in the school's musical system this year is the junior Band. This consists
of thirty-five beginners whom Mr. Fraser organized to act as a subsidiary band to fill any
depletion in the ranks of the Senior Band. This new band made its debut at the Eighth An-
nual Band Concert and were very graciously received. Under this system, graduation of
seniors will not affect the senior band as much as formerly.
BACK Row: T. Marlroleo, Leonard, Balrley, Knaurr, Van Marter, Wheat, Perkinr, Comrlork, Manly,
0'Graa'y. SECOND Row: Stanton, Warner, Aronion, I. Martroleo, Prayne, Clark, 1. Marlrolea, Conley,
DeSar1to, Burgerr. FRONT ROW: Fraier, Dirertor, Rajerty, Horton, Bianco, Moore, MrDermolt,
Curry, Mumford, Plunkett, Lyke, King, Heinriclaf, Ortino, Moyer, Rhirlelvart, Tamburrino.
SIXTH Row: 13.fm.fw. IHJNILII. C.l'IVf1.lH'Nf. Delifiqfmle. FIFTH Row: D.'S.mm. jffuw. Mnmfmll.
Iifmmi, Cflfrlii, lrfmlif. ,'lfH'Ll1i4 Milli. FOIIRT ll ROW: l"u'4Q11iw1. lf, l'i'.1.111e. Srzxmimz, 7l!'.II'Lf1ll7'. liwlllei.
Min-lull. IlffH.m.!. Xfium. Srncl, Lcd. ljfffc. Tulum Row: Kfumfg, Cf. l'r,1i11t', Slllllvnll, I7tI.tl1i.
Al.1lflitu'i. Clllffl, Sf.l!ll1H1, Iifiirztfmzrf, Alclbilfi. Sfumi. Iflimz. Lillz. Slicltwn Row: 17, Nt-fimz. lf.
ll".1H1ir, ill, ll".n11ir, lf Xlrnrzg. f,l!.ll'ii. liiuufi. C.'f.1f'i'. liumxzi, D. 5'fi'fwg. FRONT ROW: YI. l..1i, 'Iliff-
1u.H1. ll. NJHHJ, lfififi. 'l'i'1H11Wc, Allin flft'x1ll.'J4'i', f1lf1'fiw'.' Cflftmul, 'l'fwr1.fjvim1, 1ll.lilmftf1. Cflefl.
GLEE CLUB and ORCHE TRA
The Glee Club ol lXlynclerse Acrulemy untler the clireciion of Mrs. .lohn Fraser gincl lieiulecl
by lirrtncis lNlcDullie, presiclent, is composed of sixty girls nncl twenty-live boys. Successful
public .lPPL'.lf.lIR'L'S were mrule this year in "l.L'lLlWLllAln, the musical cometly, and at the
Cfliristnms .lssc-inbly. Since Mrs. l:ftlSCf'S resignation in january, these vocal units lmve
been clitectetl by Miss lirnnces Alexnncler.
The Mynclerse Academy c,fL'llL'SII'il of twenty-six members tlirectecl by Mr, john Fraser
furnishes music for .ill high-school plays :incl rtuclitorium entertainments. In October, the
orchestr.1 l5f0.lklL'.lSI over XVSYR, in Ll program sponsored by the liclwnrcls' Store. A junior
orchestra to supply new ITl1lfL'flLll for the senior orchestra is uncler the supervision of
BMLN Row: Ilnfnpzf. j. Aluifmlw, I7eS.n1lf14 BlH'xQL'U. Cl.1rl. P1'.l1IIL'. THIRD Row: Alfnuffmf, If. ll".I1'-
mr, l'l7'lII1llHl. Cfuulti. Lilly Alf. Smiffi. ,4LJl'jlL'l'.' ll. Almfmluf. SIPCONIV ROW: M, ll".n'mi'. Slmllml.
f,llH'l'l', Mr. lfmur. xlif1'iur.' Iihiucff, Ieilf!L'l'fl', l7r.14en11c. Cfnzffiffwl. FIQUNT Row: 171lmm't. Ilorlffff,
ill,11llf1lIl'l'lll!l. Leif. f,.Jl7'.I1.1l. f,'i1l.lf2rr1, U'Cfr.nfv1.
WIG A D RQUGE
The Wig and Rouge. organized in 1950 by Mrs. Erwin Worm. began its fourth year of
activity under Miss ,lean George.
The requirement for admission to the club is taking a major part in any dramatic effort
of the schoolg such as plays, operettas or a public-speaking contest.
The first activity of the Wig and Rouge was the building of a float, "The Rose of No
Man's Land," for the Armistice Day parade. They next cooperated with the Boys and Girls
Glee Clubs in the presentation of "Lelawala", an operetta. To close the semester, the club
was given the opportunity to present "The First Dress-Suit," by Russell Medcraft, in the
annual Rotary Minstrels.
The second semester was begun very auspiciously by the initiation of forty-hve new
members or "worms" who were forced to conform with strict initiation rules until lieb-
ruary 5 when they were received by the ten old members. On February 19, the club held
an open meeting in the auditorium with the Collegiate Players from the Auburn Collegiate
Center as their guests. Ralph Sly was chairman of the committee, with reception and re-
freshment committees headed by Gabrielle Sullivan and Helen McCarthy assisting him.
Mr. Dillingham, head of the Collegiate Center, addressed the club.
On May I I, Wig and Rouge will journey to the Little Theater Contest at lthaca in pre-
ference to the annual banquet at Lakeside. Plays will be presented during the day, and
many social activities such as tea dancing and informal gatherings will be enjoyed. The final
activity is the presentation in the evening of the three best plays of the day.
The ollicers for the year, l97afl-55, are as follows: Ralph Sly, presidentg Viola Minor,
vice-presidentg Thomas Magill, secretaryg Margaret Lewis, treasurerg Miss jean George.
ISMZK ROW: lx1flll1'4.', IX'imf, Mimrford, Ttmlhfrfiflo. DL'StIllffl, Crlmitrzvlf, Mtirkel. THIRD ROW: Dicfuu:
li'l.1ml. ffoliltfv. ffnmzzlzztiu, M.1f!lvezzw, rlltzilwfefz. Lillle. SFCONU Row: Tlflllllfifth C.1jt.1t'ci. Pill-1110.
l.ill.1. lifnguwi, Cfwrge. fiLl1l'flL'l' 5 .fllt'Dnffie. llwillitzmt, Alt'C.rrlfry, llHtJ7'7Ic'!'. Smiffv. Slmug. FRONT Row:
Clnlii, Dumfl. 1'll.1,qfff. Luzrft. slot, Putvf. Leaf.
An Old Spanish Custom Lelawala
Square Crooks Casts of junior Plays
Thrills, laughs, tears, comedies, and tragedies-all were found in the dramatic productions
of the year.
The musical comedy, "An Old Spanish Custom," was presented by the Glee Clubs. The
leading roles were taken by Helen Moore, Rose Smith, jack Mumford, john Worden. The
setting was laid at the beautiful ranch of General jose Ramon Riveda in California. The
exciting plot gave excellent opportunity for singing and acting. Mrs. Fraser directed the
singing for the production, Mr. Fraser, the orchestrag Miss George, the acting, and Mr.
Baker, the dancing.
In the operetta, "Lelawala," an Indian tribe was faced with war unless a virgin were
sacrificed to a vease the ods. "Lelawala" volunteered. After man com lications she and
her white irl com anion were saved, and b the sudden for iveness of the ods, her eo-
8 P Y 8 P
ale were ke t from war. Mrs. Fraser directed the music, Miss Geor e the dramatics Mrs.
l P 8 ,
Steigerwald the painting of the stage set, and Miss Cardwell, the costuming of the operetta.
The senior play, "Square Crooks," had in its leading roles Bette Peck, Elizabeth Warner,
James Snyder, and Thomas Magill. Despite the efforts of the police, Eddie Ellison and
Lanny Scott, two young ex-convicts, proved themselves innocent of the theft of Eddie's
employer's pearls, and Eddie's former position was restored to him. Humor was supplied
by the trouble the colored maid, Sorrow, caused the "great" Detective Walsh.
The junior class presented three one-act plays, each of a very diHerent type. The first,
"Submerged," was about five men and an officer trapped in a submarine at the bottom of
the sea. The second, "The Londonderry Air," told the love story of a red-haired, freckle-
faced country maid. The last play, "The Tangled Web," showed an absent minded pro-
fessor's attempts to save a girl thief from the "bulls."
BACK ROW: litlfer, Cmzclvg Romeo. Ct1,f1t.: Feorelli, Pannurci, Bmcbt, Rogerr, Ortino, W'yrker, Sly,
Mgr. FRONT Row: Firma, Vogel, R. Htlyev, T, Htzyer, Cvlriu.
Wfith only two regulars and three sub-varsity men back last fall, Coach Baker whipped
them and some formidable substitutes into an impressive outfit which won their first four
games. The most sensational of these was the Auburn game which Mynderse won 25 to 2.
their opponents failing to make a single field goal.
Following these victories came some close league games. In the first Canandaigua con-
test, Mynderse was leading until the last minute and a half when Canandaigua scored six
points to win. Both games with Geneva were lost by close scores, the first by two points
in an overtime period, and the second by a single point. In the game with Wziterloo on our
home court, Mynderse reached their height. The visitors came to Seneca Falls credited with
sixteen straight victories, but were rocked on their throne when Mynderse outplayed and
outwitted them in every period until the last twenty seconds when Denard of Waterloo
sank a set shot to win by a point.
After a mid-season slump, the boys again hit their stride and ended the season with
three wins. Among these was the decisive victory over Newark for the first time on our
court. Captain Angelo Romeo, high scorer of the team, was picked as forward of the second
All League Team.
Lettermen to be lost by graduation include Romeo, Ortino, Pannucci, Bracht, and Miller:
but Coach Baker will have Feorelli, Rogers, and Hayes in addition to some promising
looking material on the second team from which to build a winner for next season.
The record of the season follows:
Mynderse 25 Phelps 19 Mynderse ll Wzlterloo 29
Mynderse 23 Newark 22 Mynderse 30 Penn Yan 16
Mynderse 21 Jordon 20 Mynderse 3-1 Auburn I2
Mynderse 25 Auburn 2 Mynderse 18 Canandaigua 42
Mynderse 21 Canandaigua 26 Mynderse 22 Geneva 23
Mynderse 25 Geneva 27 Mynderse 18 Waterloo I9
Mynderse 15 Alumni 18 Mynderse 21 Penn Yan 19
Mynderse 19 Lyons 32 Mynderse 40 Phelps 24
Mynderse 32 . . Newark
In keeping with the recommendations of the New York State Athletic Association all in-
terschool sports for girls were dropped for the year. An extensive intramural program was
organized to take their place, and more girls were given the opportunity of participating in
athletics. During the year many girls have been earnestly trying to garner the necessary 40
points required for the intramural block M. Competition has been extremely keen and in-
teresting to everyone. The large number of girls who have taken an interest in athletics has
more than compensated for the dropping of the varsity teams.
During September and October, soccer, a new activity, occupied the after school hours
of about 60 girls. Bad weather called a halt to the tournament and left the seniors and
sophomores in a tie for first place. They will play off some'time in the spring. During
November and December volley ball was enjoyed by about 60 girls and again found the
seniors and sophomores tied for top honors. In the play off the sophomores beat the aging
seniors in an exciting match. Three basketball leagues made up of 150 girls played through
the winter and finished in early March. A basketball tournament was staged in March to
determine the holder of the cup for the next year. The seniors came through with flying
colors in their attempt to win a championship. For two weeks those acrobatically inclined
practiced diligently for the annual Indoor Track Meet. In an exciting contest the senior
class finished on top. The next week the annual foul shooting tournament was won by the
It is hoped that with increasing facilities that several new activities can be added to the
list in order to give a large variety from which to pick. An opportunity for wholesome
recreation is being offered in hopes that every girl will take advantage of some part of the
Soccer Team Basketball Team
Volley Ball Team Hockey Team
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
After successfully concluding last year's activities with a French presentation of "Cin-
derella," whose leading characters were Helen Moore, Cinderella, Mary Deal. the step-
motherg and Philip Olmstead, the prince, for the Teachers Finger Lakes Conference, Le
Cfercle Francais resumed its activities with much enthusiasm in September.
At the second meeting of the club, Mrs. L. Walters, a former teacher at Syracuse, de-
scribed her interesting travels through France. This entertaining discourse was a source of
valuable information to the club in carrying out its work of making a French Album, con-
sisting of clippings, pictures, and other information concerning French customs, activities
Miss Riley brought French life nearer yet to the club's imagination by illustrating with
slides the habits and customs of the people of Normandy and Brittany, and by showing the
most famous chateaux in France.
The club endeavored, by music, readings, poems, and a short skit, to show the freshman
girls the benefits to be derived from studying foreign languages.
Informal meetings, presided over by members of the club, were a special feature of the
club, this year. Since no one knew in advance what program had been planned, the meet-
ings were interesting and surprising to all. These programs gave the French students an
excellent opportunity to speak French in public, other than in a class group.
Bridge-loving members were instructed how to play in French. This was amusing as
well as helpful in acquiring an excellent vocabulary. Some of the other meetings presented
plays, fairy stories, and folk tales. The dramatization of "Les Trois Petits Cochans" and
"Le Voyage de Monsieur Perrichon" were presented. A strictly French banquet will con-
clude a happy and profitable year's work under the careful supervision of Miss Riley. The
guest speaker will be chosen from the French staff at Syracuse University, and it is hoped
that other guests will include a few of the former and present faculty of Mynderse Aca-
BACK Row: Alilfllffefd. fjffjflfli Pfutf. Clfflii. Ptllfllllffj, Rrzgeri, Vngef. SU7'1't.'IllfI1ll. L.. Pmfnl. SECOND
ROW: Iinzlle-3. lllrlxltel, lirmmi, I'r.zyr1e, Botzwell, Alias Riley. Adz'i.ier,- jnbrzmrz. A2ldf'c'1l'l, Reiw.
Cheri, SlH'7'L'7IIf71U. P. FRONT Row: Smith, Damn. Peck. ll"t1rd'. LlH'fe'. fl.1u'ket.
THE MY DERSIAN
To the Class of Nineteen Twenty-five goes the credit for the first Alyzzdeizriiziz, but to the
recent classes goes the honor of the progress in year book building that has won such high
place for the last few annuals that have been entered in the National Scholastic Press Con-
tests. Last year's book, with its original treatment of the seasonal theme, got the best con-
test rating so far-"First Class Honor Rating." The excellence of workmanship characteris-
tic of these books, makes competition difiicult for this year's staff.
The staff for this year is headed by Elizabeth Doran, editor-in-chief, with Barbara Bos-
well, Margaret Miller, Bette Peck, Caroline Prayne, Virginia Strong, Alyce Trulan, Eliza-
beth Wairnc-r. Ann Wiley and Viola Minor as her assistants. Robert Burgess, business man-
ager, is assisted by Gordon Comstock, Francis Conley, Richard Davis, Grace Demont,
Marion Dickow, janet Larzelere, Herbert Leer, Alice Lilla, Helen McCarthy, Tony Mastro-
leo, Tony Ortino, Angelo Romeo, Doris Russell, Ralph Sly, and Roy Van Etten. Naomi
Latting and Rose Ryck are the typists, and Williztrn Romanick, assisted by Mrs. Rena
Steigcrwald, is responsible for the art work. The staff members were chosen for their abil-
ity in English, art. and business and their cooperation in class activities.
We of the illym1'ei1riiz11 staff wish to express our appreciation to Miss O'Brien, publica-
tion adviser, who gives so unselfishly of her talents and time to direct our efforts to pro-
duce a worthy successor to the preceding flIy11dez'.i'i.z11.i1 As we depend upon her for guid-
ance, so do we look to the school community and our business friends for the financial sup-
port which they have given so generously, To her and them we make grateful acknowledg-
BACK ROW: Dwflwlf. lfifff. Pmyne. Romeo, Cunfey, M4J.lll'f!16!l. Dizrir, Cozzrrlrzck. Oflino, Ruiiell.
SECOND Row: lliriuug Li1rzelef't', Slrong, Lezwii, IJULU6. Hnirvefl. ll"i1e-V, Lilltr, ilfliller, Mrffizrlby,
Tru1.n1, ll".1rr1er. FRONT ROW: Vim Eflen, Liztfirzg. Leer. Damn. Bnrgei i, 0'I3rien, Ad1:i.ier,' Fifzgertrld.
The Faculty Club officers for this year are Miss Mary Miller, president, Mrs. Edith Neal,
vice-president, Miss Hazel Southworth, secretary, and Miss Lucille Watson, treasurer.
The club sponsored several activities. The first was a roast at Cayuga Lake State Park. Fol-
lowing this was a Christmas party. The money realized from the three one-act plays given
in january went to the Teacher's Welfare Fund. A dinner Patty in May will round out the
social calendar of the club.
The Mynderse Academy Amateur Radio Club elected for officers this year, Edwin Bur-
roughs, chief engineer, George Stevenson, assistant engineer, and Howard Van Marter,
secretary and treasurer. Mr. Marble is trustee. The faculty advisers are Mr. Vogel and Mr.
Miller. The aim of this group is to study and investigate the theory and practice of radio
construction, transmission, and reception. To be eligible for membership, a student must
have at least one-half year of science, be able to receive and send code at the rate of eight
words a minute and have a fundamental understanding of radio.
The Mynderse Debate Club, headed by Doris Strong as club correspondent, held a fair-
ly successful debating season. The topic of debate this year was as follows: Resolved: That
the Federal government should adopt a policy of equalizing educational opportunity
throughout the nation by means of annual grants to the several states to promote public
elementary and secondary education. Debates were held with Ilion at Ilion, December 15,
Syracuse Vocational at Syracuse, March 8, Syracuse Vocational at Seneca Falls, March 18,
Oswego High at Oswego, April 13, Geneva High at Seneca Falls, May 3.
The Aviation Club has Richard Heindrichs as its executive officer and Donald Pinckney,
ofiicial timer. The main aims of the club are to learn to fly and to design planes. To be a
member, a boy must have ability to build planes and enough money to meet expenses re-
quired of him. The club has already made over one hundred models of the different types
of planes. It has also built a glider whichis large enough to carry a man twenty feet into
the air for a distance of sixty to three hundred feet. Mr. Anthony Cosentino is faculty
The Tumbling Club, organized March 5, 1935, proposes to promote health and recrea-
tion through advanced work in tumbling and heavy apparatus. Any high-school boy, suc-
cessfully completing rhe ren necessary feats, is eligible. The tumblers hope eventually to
put on an exhibition in assembly. The present members are Ray Clark, john High, Harold
Tavener, Lester Youngs, and Roy Van Etten. The club is under the supervision of Coach
The Audubon Society, directed by Mr. Marble, consists of sixteen members with Norton
Moore, president, Eunice Harle, secretary-treasurer. The purpose of the society is the study
and conservation of birds and the building of bird houses and bird baths, and field trips on
The Library Club, composed of freshman girls, under the supervision of Miss Compi-
tello, voluntarily helps keep books and magazines in place by working after school and in
study periods. Alice Rogers is president.
liatix Row: Iizlw. C,'u.zrlv5 Trllllllgf, Rumen. Ptlllflllfff, Guiili. G. Sllllflklfl. Slllljlllll. flIH'lL"l'.
SIQLZOND Row: C,'f1I1'ir1. Miztqill. S!1V1'4jL'1', Xlf.v1,ifit'fd. fllgvzx Smith, L. T.n'w1er, FIRST Row: ll. T,lI't'!lL'f,
Pl.1c4'. R. lltlyei, Fhum, l3r.1111bft'y. Stljtlffl, CIIIIIIIIJKL.
BASEBALL and TRACK
Coach Baker's 195-I baseball team finished second in the Finger Lakes Baseball League. A
summary of the season shows Mynderse won from Ovid 10 to 6, Canandaigua I7 to IO,
Wtitt-rloo I3 to S and I I to -i, Geneva 6 to 5. The losses were the Alumni I3 to 8, Ithaca
Il to 7 and I2 to IO, Geneva I2 to ll, Canandaigua I2 to IO, Penn Yan II to 6 and I2
to I I.
The IGM track team won the Finger Lakes Championship in track. Coach Brumagim
trained the runnersp Coach Baker, the field men. At the Renssalaer Polytechnic meet at
Troy. Fitzgerald, one of the three Mynderse entrants, took fifth place in the discus throw
finals. Mynderse won the Canandaigua and also the sectional meet at Geneva, and sent six
to compete in the Rochester Sectional where Knox placed second in the shot put. The
season ended with a victory over Newark and Penn Yan in a three-way meet.
HAQK Row: Alvrwzi. Lmrb, Kzmx. Filzgemld. SECOND Row: G. Semmeni, Mgr., Slurling. Sl4't'IllL'l1,
llllllltff, H.ll'l7llI.llI, l3r'u111.1giz11, Coach. FIRST ROW: Vogel, T. Swzzfllem. F. Milli. F7'1'L'fJ7Id, llnilkie,
, .J -v .
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Q. 'W rv ix A W 1 I
,f 5 -
Y ,T ,
L4 V 1 '
2 J K
- 4, ' .,
. . . Compliments of . . .
The Beacon Milling Co., Inc.
CAYUGA, N. Y.
"The Standard of Compararanu
Confgratzdatiom to the Members of
Tlae I93j Clan Q' Mynderfe Academy
The Seneca Falls Savings Bank
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
. Compliments of .
The Board of Education
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
ANDERSON'S Headquarterx for Quality Mervbandixe
GRADUATION DRESSES . CRAYTONS
CLASS DRESSES Meet Your Friends at Our
EVENING DRESSES Soda Fountain
If we haven? what you want, .03
we ge' 'M' MW' 64 Fall street seneca Falls, N.
To Your Interest Account
Whether You Do or Not
COMPOUND INTEREST MAC DONALD BROS.
THE STATE BANK OF
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
THE HOMESTEAD GRILL
I. P. Jones, Prop.
Best Wiylsey to
THE CLASS or 1935
B.P.O. ELKS 992.
SUU-1VAN'5 Hoon COAL co.
All Grades of Coal
Dairylea Ice Cream
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1934
. Compliments of .
Seneca Knitting Mills, Inc.
Bill Fuess, Jr. Ray Costello
RULE 84 BLOCK
Milken of School Rulerc
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
When iff cold
Keep warm with
J. L. HAMILL
Seneca Falls New York
Latest Computing Pumps
A. I-1. FORD GARAGE CO.
Ben' Wixber to
The Graduating Class of 1935
The Class of 1935 CUDDY'S BEAUTY sHoPPE
0 CAMILLA M. SCALMASSI
M. S. MATTERSON
General Contractor 'Oi
SENECA FALLS NEW YORK 12.8 Fall Street Phone 560
Better Light . . Better Sight
Twenty grade children out of every hundred have defective
eyesight. They need eye glasses or better light, or both.
Proper lighting can do much toward preventing this alarming
condition. Science now tells us exactly how much light we
need for easy, effortless seeing.
Empire Gas 84 Electric Company
GEB and GARVAN
Dealer in Men'J Fumifbingx
A. E. NICOT Custom Tailoring Hats and Caps
"The Store of Cheerful .S'ervice"
Manager of W. T. Grant Store S9 Fall Street
Everything in Instruments for
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
CLARK MUSIC COMPANY
W. KNIGHT 84 SON, INC.
Seneca Falls, N. Y. SYRCAUSE, N- Y.
GAY 84 SON Complimentf of
I"m""'fe E""em HENRY WILLIAM KOCH
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
TYPEWRITERS-NEW and USED
All Makes of Portables
Ribbons and Carbon Paper
R. M. FLICKINGER
FRESH and SALT MEATS
Free Delivery Phone 49
SOCONY SERVICE STATION
M. HALL, Manager
T. CUNNINGHAM, Axxixtant
.Slave with Safely at
THE REXALL STORE
E. H. HOSLEY
L- M- RUTHRAUFF THE HARPER METHOD SHOP
F100-ff Mus. D. H. MAYNARD
Gfeen House Phone 585 2.3 State St.
18 Daniels St. Phone 417 Seneca Falls, N. Y.
M. A. LURIE, CLOTHIE11
Men's Furnishings and Shoes
55 FALL STREET
E. C. GIUSTI A
Expert Clock and Watch Repairing
73 Ovid Street Seneca Falls
C LAS S O F 19 3 3
IT'S A TREAT TO EAT AT
A Modern Confectionery
88 Fall Street
May this success be but a small
' t fth h' h 't
par 0 at W IC aww S you Bert Wiflaef to the Clam
in your life's work.
0 ef 1935
HAROLD E. GREEN N
Gmduatien Gif! Hmdquarterx THE POST OFFICE EMPLOYEES
YOUR FAMILY STORE
CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH ENDICOTT-JOHNSON
X .,,,, 4',z fl,
1 I Qi... '
FRED L. HUNTINGTON l 1 5
S r '
if 7 frl fi :TIS
ix i f- ,. i N
SANDERSON-S The Warld'J Largert Manufacturerf of
Children's Shoes and Misses Straps
Pumps and Oxfords in All Sizes
Funeral Directory and Widths from A to D
.fince 1829 The Very Latest Styles in Boy's
Dress and Sport Oxfords
phone 360 ENDICOTT-JOHNSON CORP.
73 FALL ST. SENECA FALLS
THE DE SANTO SHOE STORE
M. J. O'BRIEN
GEORGE H LEET
Imumnee of Every Deseription
S E N E C A
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
Middishade Blue Suits
Jantzen Bathing Suits
UOUTFITTERS TO MYNDERSE MEN"
to the Class
HBERNIEH VERGAMINI, '31
S H A N N O N'S
Seneca Falls' .fmartext Men'J .Ylaop
The banana :lfalls Rzheille
Printers of the I9 34-31
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
ELEANORE PAULINE CROSBY
2.5 State Street
Van Tine's Barber Shop
THE HOTEL GOULD
E. E. BOSWELL
Lemee and Manager
THE PARAMOUNT PRESS CWPUWFWFJ ef
- PRINTING - THE
2.7 State St. one 472-J Seneca Falls STRAND THEATRE
"HOUSE or SOUNDH
Elda Van Vost, Manager
Cayuga New York
DR. ROBERTJ. HOWLAND
Quality and Quantity
165 Rumsey Street
Success to the Class
CHARLES S. FEGLEY
JAMES SOUHAN 84 SONS
AND H15 WATER FALLS ORCHESTRA
150 Fall Street
Phone 166-J Seneca Falls, N. Y
A Complete .Service
for the Motorixt
State St. Phone 58
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
MAX Quality MEATS
Choice Wutern .fren Beef
Free Delivery 57 State St
PHOENIX 84 KLINE MUSIC CO.
Syracuse, N. Y.
5' ole Agentx for the Celebrated
King Band I mtrument:
Fof Good Candy' CHARLES C. INSHAW
and Seneca County Clerk
Tasty Ice Cream
See BOORAS First!
E. W. KIPP
ST. PATRICICS SCHOOL
M. A. NEARPASS
BUICK PONTIAC REVEREND B. L. Quuuc
161 Fall St. Phone 18
PAULINE SINICROPI SHERIDAN OIL CO.
Florin Ovid and Bridge Streets
48 Oak St. Phone 641 Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Wholesaler: and Retailers of
J. F. FARRELL
Gasoline, Oils, Kerosene and Greases
Tank Wagon Deliverief
SENECA FALLS SALES Co., INC.
"Waffle the Fordr Go By"
PINCKNEY 84 I-IADLEY
SPORTING GooDs HARDWARE
Senaca Falls Phone I1
C. F. HAMMOND
The Fayette-Varick District 3
WELLS W. PERKINS
1885 1935 Complimemtr of
S. GEORGE M. BRANDT, M.D.
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
F. R. CRUISE
Dealer in Dry Goods and
61 FALL ST.
Rltml and l4'hnlua1r
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONARY
64 Ovid St., Phone S40 Seneca Falls
SULLIVAN BROS. GARAGE
GOULDS PUMPS, INC.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
World 'J Largest Manufacturer
of Pumpx Exclusivebf
STORY 8: STRONG
Heating, Plumbing, Tinning
POSTAL TELEGRAPI-I CABLE CO
GRAND VIEW INN
GEORGE E. Monauouse, Prop.
Sewers Chimneys Sidewalks
JOE D. LAMANNA
Phone 2.o5 SI Walnut St. Phone 7.05
Seneca Falls, N. Y. General Contractor
Cellars Moving Buildings
THE CLASS OF
THE ROLFE MOTOR CO.
T H E
B U L L O C K
Complimentx of S T U D I 0
THE T. B. BAIRD STORE
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
A. S. HUGHES
THE BONNETT SHOPPE
Ladies Dresses and Smart Accessories
IO3 FALL ST. SENECA FALLS
DR. F. E. DOWD
FRED MAIER 84 SONS
Building Materials and Blue Coal
THE HAND CAST BRONZE ART COMPANY
Wilson Brothers, Prop.
Bird geport-on-Cayu ga
VOSBURGH 84 CORY
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
West .fide of Owasco Lake
Auburn, N. Y.
With Beit Wiibex to All the Scbolarx
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
Best Wishes to
The Class of 1935
W. H. BOARDMAN
COAL, COKE AND WOOD
Phone QS 153 Ovid
WEBSTER A. KUNEY
PETER M. DORAN
J. D. POLLARD
CHOICE GROCERIES AND MERCHANDISE
14M White Street
Vifit Our New Reftaurant
Cgmpljmgnfy gf C077Zpli77ZE7Zl'J' of
STEPHEN L. KELLEHER WILLIAM WOODS, Prep-
CHOICE GROCERIES, MEATS AND
Phone 143-W 7 Walnut St.
Olive Oil Cooking Oil
36 Water St.
Steamship Agency New Apex Washers
BASTIAN BRQS. CC.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Manufacturers of High School and College Pins and Rings
Engraved Commencement Invitations, Announcements
and Personal Cards
WM. R. TIEFEL
Rochester, N. Y. Diftrict Manager
E. W. SPEERS
Phone 171 STUART GRACEY
EXPERT AUTO AND RADIATOR
Compjjmmfj gf Best Wishes to the Class of 1935
WILLIAM D, RQYCE ROBERT A. AIKINS. Grocer
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE R. A. AIKINS BERTHA CLARK
Compliments of LAKESIDE INN
WALLACE SMITH OW'-SCO LMC
v1oL1N INSTRUCTOR Chicken
7 5 C Dixik 75 C
Compliment! of Dancing Every Nite
No Cover Charge
Phone 339 Auburn, N. Y.
'nm nu aoxs muzss
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