Mynderse Academy - Myndersian Yearbook (Seneca Falls, NY)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1936 volume:
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THE 159315 M
in E I2 ITA N
MVN D If DIE
IENECA IZALLI, N. Y
ALL ABOARD THE MYNDEI
MERRY-GO-ROUND! JOIN US ON T
LAST JOYOUS TRIP AND SEE MYNDEI
LIFE. WHETHER WE RIDE OUR HOBBIES A
GO GAYLY UP AND DOWN THROUGH THE CY4
OF THE MONTIIS, CHANGING MOUNTS OFTEN,
PREFER A QUIET PLACE, SITTING CONTENTEDLY B!
IN A SEAT-A SPECTATOR OF THOSE MORE ACTIVE P
FORMERS "WHO DRIVE THE HORSES OF THE SUN "-
ARE ALL A PART OF THIS REVOLVING EVER-CHANGE
LIFE THAT IS MYNDERSE. FOR THIS LAST RIDE OF l
WE SNATCHED THE "BRASS RING" AND GAVE IT
MISS RILEY TO GO WITH US AS DEDICATEE OF T
MYNDERSIAN. SHE MADE JUNIOR YEAR HAPPY A
SUCCESSFUL AND RICHLY DESERVES THIS EXPRESS1
OF OUR APPRECIATION.
Sy I I
l h fl I
S. MA. lVI'SlE'jjllIl lvIIl.l'l'l'.YI'f.Il. f'rn'n1'll lvIll'l'l'I'-Y
H11pe'r1'11ff'11111'11I Qf' Nvlzrmlx
BOARD DF EDUCATICIN
sem-:nA FALLS, N. Y.
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FRANK VOGEL, BS., Colgate, Principal, illynderse Academy
vzr. VF", "R 'pk
T0 THE SENIDIQS DI: 1936
It gives me pleasure to extend greetings and congratulations
to the largest and one of the finest senior classes in the history
of Nlynderse Academy. Your achievements, both in curricular
and extra-curricular activities, have been outstanding.
For four short years you have been with us. We have en-
joyed having' you here and hope you have enjoyed living with
us. It is our hope that you may have received some benefits
from your stay with us which will be reflected in Whatever
success may be yours.
The rules for success are few and sure: choose a definite
goalg plan the road which you intend to takeg apply these
rules with common senseg don't be afraid to work. and success
will crown your efforts. Sincerely yours,
FRANK W. VOGEI.
JULIA H. OVBRIEN, A.B., Evzglish, New Rochelle
JEAN VVEATHERLOVV, A.B., English, Keuka
DESSIE WICKES. English, Cortland Normal
JEAN l. clEORGE, li.l..l., Drczlnaffcs, Emerson
lIAZEL C. RILEY, l5.l,.. 1'lI'FIlf'lI, Syracuse
MARX' MILLER, A.li., Lafin., Albany
ANTHONY COSENTINO, A.l3., Italian, Hamilton
EMILY B. SMITH, AB., MA., Ilistory, Syracuse,
W. ELLIOT WORMITD. A.l5., Mutlzenmfics,
LILLIAN B. flLIVER, AB., .lIllllll'lllI1fl'l'N, Syra-
IJAVIIJ J. IDOYLE, B.S., Umrzmercial, Syracuse
LOUISE GROVER, B.S., l'onmzercial, Syracuse
I10BERT S. IJRUMAGIM, ll.S., l'rmzn1crc1'ul,
ARTHUR L. BAKER, ill., B.S., I'l1y.wicul Hdzzca-
RUTH IIUYCK, Plzyxicul Erlucuiiml, Forllaucl
H,-SItOLIJ lhIARBLE, B.S., Science, Syracuse
HAliOLD MILLER, AB., MA., Social Science,
LIIOY CARDXVELL, l5.S., Home I'lcOnom1'cs,
JOHN U. l'lliASEli, Bmul, Ithaca C'O11serYatOry
lh1AR.IUltIE BURNHAM. B.S., Music, Ithaca
RI-INA lhIACKINNEY STEIOERWALD, l5.S., .lrl.
NIILDRED RlPZI3EI., RN., School Nurse, Newark
l.OIs A. ll0N'I'Il'S, D.ll., Denial llyyfelzisl,
'l'EREsA flOMl'I'I'El.l.0, Ll-1lI'lIl'I-llll, Geneseo Nor-
BIRDI-:NA flAIVlP.XNY. Servnilz llrrule, Buffalo
I'IAZEL M. lVElA'llElt. Grmlr III-Sffllfll. llrockport
GRAcE GIISIQS, Ilrrule l'lr1gl1'sl1. Gcneseo Normal
l,ORlS l.. .lAc'ORs, llrurlc .lI'iflII1H'lI-l', Uswego
Normal VATIIERINE l4'Yl"l-1, Secrefary, The Weylister
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To our class of one hundred and two seniors, now in the final months of this last year, the time
since 1932 has gone fast. Especially do we leave these last gay months with regret, for we know
that nothing will ever have the glamor that senior year has had.
Who can forget Election Day, when Chuck Rogers emerged victor in the presidential campaign,
with Nellie Ward, vice-president, Lena Coleman, secretary, and the efficient Tom Semmens, treas-
Next in our reminiscences comes the Tea Dance. The senior officers, aided by Miss O'Brien, tried
their tactful best to act hospitable to the many callers patronizing the tea. lNIrs. Arthur Baker and
Mrs. Warren Wormuth presided at the tea table, where autumn blooms vied with shining silver
and appetizing food for attention. Miss Cardwell and girls from the homemaking department assisted
in preparing for the party.
Next, we tried dramatics. "The Bat," filled with mystery and suspense, was another success
which gave our audiences plenty of thrills in return for their generous support. VVhen the ticket
contest ended with Room 19 the winner by a narrow margin, a victory luncheon and dance, which
was the envy of the school, was given in the gym.
December Q0 was the Senior Ball date. A hard working committee did wonders to the gym. which
as usual took on a holiday appearance. The Christmas trees, decked with twinkling lights, filled
the air with the fragrance of pine, as the dancers, blots of color in the shifting "spots," glided and
dipped to the music of Leo Kroker's band. hir. and hlrs. Mott, Mr. and Nlrs. Vogel, and Miss
0,Brien received for the seniors.
Before we realized it, the year book drive was on, and those of us on the staff discovered what it
meant to be thus favored. It was an enriching experience and worth all the effort expended.
VVith the Myndersian finished, there remains just another month before our valedictoryg but that
month seems to belong very especially to us, as it is to be climaxed so soon by Graduation, Class
Day with its Senior Sing, the .7lIymler.s'1'an Dinner, the Junior Prom, and the Class Dinner at Spring-
Here, may we say that we owe our success as a senior class to Miss 0'Brien, who has helped us
through difficulties which otherwise would have been insurmountable.
Crm mms ROGERS.
S cr-reta ry
Y Y 1
l nomms bmninxs
Miss JULIA TVBRIEN
f 'lass .- I zlviser
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Lal 7 ""'4" if 4, 1
IL4, , , 44
.3 kg D W 'T'
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Cl, 2, 3, 45,
and Party Committees if
C353 Wig and Rouge C3, 45,
Secretary C453 Dramatics C3, 453
Le Cercle Frangais C3, 453 Girl's
Athletic Council C45, President
C453 Myndersian C453 Ball and
up Tea Committees C45.
'I S'l'l'IlIl4A BAIIIIAIIA AN'roNIAK LEVVIS ROYS1'0N AYRES WIIAIIIII RACIIMAN
Glee Club Cl, 253 Hearth Club Radio Club CQ, 3, 45, Yice- 'l'rackC1, 2, 353 1"ootb:1ll Cl, 2,
Cl, 2, 353 Prom, Party and Play President and Treasurer C453 35
Committees C35L Cheer-Leader Microphone C451 Wig and
C3, 453 Le Cercle Frangais C453 Rouge C453 Dramatics, Prop-
Ball, Play and Tea Committees erty Man C4-52 Ball Commit-
C453 Myndersian C45. tee C45.
RoscoE HowA1m ISARTRAN EVA ARLENE BENTLEY CYRIL PAUL BIANco MARY DIANE BOORAS
Glee Club C2, 353 Musical Glee Club C353 Le Cercle
Comedy CQ, 35: Prom Commit- Francais C3, 453 Dramatic-s C4-5:
tee C353 Dramatics C3, 45, Prop- Wig and Rouge C45.
erty Man C353 Wig and Rouge
C3, 453 Microphone C453 Base-
ball Manager C45.
EARL S'rAxI.EY BuAcu'r
Le Cercle lfranqais C3, 453 Foot-
ball C-1-5: Myndersian C453 Play
MII.I,IcEN'r EMILY BRADY
Glee Club CQ, 35: lntramural
C2, 3, 45, Award C353 Le Cercle
Glee Club Cl, Q53 Basketball
C1, 253 Secretary C253 Micro-
phone C2, 353 Prom and Party
Committees C353 Dramatics C3,
453 NYig and Rouge C3, 45, Vice-
President C453 Acanthus C3, 45,
Treasurer C453 Myndersian C453
Ball and Tea Committees C45.
Band C1, 2, 3, 453 Orchestra
Cl, 2, 3, 453 Dramaties C353
Prom Committee C353 Wig and
Rouge C3, 453 Myndersian C453
Musical Comedy C45.
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 453 Intra-
mural C1, 2, 3, 45, Award CQ, 353
Musical Comedy Cl, 2, 353
Prom and Play Committees
C353 Le Cercle Frangais C3, 453
Tea and Ball Committees C45.
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JULIAN lxllCllAlGL CAl'PARl'JLl.l
Glee Club C2, 3, 455 Minstrels
C355 Operetta C355 Acanthus C45.
IOSEPH ANTHONY CEl4'ARA'1"l'I DONALD STEWART CHALKER
1' ea and Party Committees C45. Band C3, 455 Le Cercle Franqais
GLADYS E. CORNELIUS
Glee Club C355 Intramural C355
Dramatics C455 Wig and Rouge
C455 Myndersian C455 Tap
Dancing Club C45.
MARY C'A'ruERlNE CAMPBELL
Intramural Cl, 255 Play Com-
mittee C455 Tap Dancing Club
ALBA NIARY CAPAUCI
Intramural Cl, 2, 3, 45, Award
C255 Play and Ball Committees
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NELSON IIENRY CATOR
Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Musical
Comedy Cl, 255 Library Club
Cl, 255 Intramural Cl, 9255 Dra-
matics C355 Wig and Rouge
C3, 455 Tea, Play and Ball
Committees C455 Secretary C45.
ANNA GRACE COLELLA
Intramural Cl, 3, 455 Play anp
Ball Committees C455 Tad
Dancing Club C45. 4
IIHIIPIN -IESSIE CRULL
JOHN FREDRICK DEAL
Cheer-Leader Cl, 2, 3, 45.
GORDON IIOXVARD CURTIS
Glee Club C355 Microphone
Circus C355 Wig and Rouge
Play C355 Prom and Party Com-
mittees C355 Musical Comedy
C3, 455 Dramatics C3, 455 Wig
and Rouge C3, 455 Le Cercle
Francais C3, 45, President C455
Microphone C455 Myndersian
C455 Prize Speaking C45.
ALEEN CELIA DEMING
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MAR: LA'rH1-:RI ' YNN
Intra .0 , ward
qspg G L ub 42, Aug Min-
strels QQ, 3, 4jg Hearth Club
12, 3, 41, Secretary OU: Prom
and Party Committees CSX Tea
and Ball Committees Qljg Myn-
dersian H413 Tap Dancing Club
CHARM-:s EmvARn ITIIRLING Luo WALKER Dvsmr JOSICPII .loam l'lI0ltlCl,l1I
Travk CD5 Play Committee QD. Basketball Qljg Track fl, 31. Football CQ, 3, -U, Captain CVD:
Basketball Q2, SD.
'l'uoMAs V1N1'l-:NT l"l,YN N
Track Cl, Q53 Football Cl, 4-lg
Glee Club CD5 Acanthus GD.
FREELANIJ Pmmv Amnoxy fiALI.INA GRAM: Imzx
Glee Club Cl, 3, -Q5 Debate Operetta
Club C3, 4j.
lhmow Iflnwm l"m:r:1,ANn
Basketball fl, 2, D3 Baseball
QQDQ Track C313 Prom Commit-
tee Cfljg Dramativs, Manager
C-D5 Ball Committee HD.
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RUWENA GERTRUIJE Gizmos
Intramural CQ, 3, 413 Acanthus
C413 Le Cercle Frangais C41.
CIRVILLE JAMES Gizmos
Intramural Cl, 2, 313 Tea and
Play Committees C413 Myn-
dersian C413 Operetta C4-13 Prize
NIARY ELIZABETII llAwKEs
Debate Club C2, 3, 413 Prom
Committee C313 Le Cercle Fran-
cais C3, 413 Microphone C3, 413
Tea, Play and Ball Commit-
tees C413 Dramatics, Property
Mistress C413 lvig and Rouge
C413 Myndersian C-1-1.
Microphone Circus C31: Intra-
mural C312 Prom Committee
C313 Tap Dancing Club C4-1,
President C-1-1: Prize Speaking
l"nANcIs fiREGORY IRLANIJ
Glee Club C313 Microphone
Circus C311 Acanthus C33 41,
President C413 Microphone C3,
41: Dramatics C3, 413 Wig and
Rouge C3, 41, President C412
Operetta C3, 413 Musical Come-
dy C413 Myndersian C413 Prize
CATHERINE LOUISE JONES
Glee Club C113 Acanthus Cl, 2,
3, 41, Treasurer C31, Secretary
C413 Intramural Cl, 21g Play
Committee C312 Tea, Play and
Ball Committees C413 Mynders-
llowium Davin IIADLEY
Basketball Cl, 2, 413 Band C21l
Football C2, 3, 413 Radio Club
C2, 3, 413 Dramatics C313 Party
and Prom Committees C312 VVig
and Rouge C3, 412 Microphone
C3, 41: Le Cercle Francais C413
Musical Comedy C413 Mynders-
NIAHIUN IIULLAND EARL Duuul as PILBBARD
Intramural C2, 413 Glce Club Play Committee C41
Iluxm lturu Jouxsox
Glee Club Cl, 2, 312 Hearth
Club Cl, F213 Intramural Cl, 21:
Party, Play and Prom Com-
mittees C31: Prize Speaking C313
Dramatics C413 Wig and Rouge
C413 Le Cercle Franqais C3, 413
Tea and Ball Committees C41Q
Grzourarz lVllll,l.XNl Klcxxl-zm'
Esrurzk HU!-'F KN.wss HARULIJ Brwr Krxm' Ronxxo Bm
Band Cl, 2, 3, 4-13 Intramural Football Manager C-I-1g Ball
CQ, 3, 4-1g Glee Club C3, 413 Ball Committee C41.
THOMAS LITTLI-1 DALLAS MARIAN Lmur: Elzrzlzu Lolusm NI,xcDox.u,n
Travk C2 31 Prom Committee C31g Intru- Tea and Ball Committees C-11:
mural C3, 4-13 Le Cerc-le Fran- Myndersian C-1-1.
Qais C3, 4-1.
Frmxvls HASSAN Mvlim-'Flu
Glee Club CQ, 3, 41, President
C315 Musical Comedy C2, 3, 415
Microphone Circus C313 Track
CF21, Manager C419 Party and
Prom Committees C313 Wig and
Rouge C3, 413 Dramatics C413
Ball and Tea Committees C41g
,.,..... 4 4
'l'u1-:1.:uA Nlliltlldll MVKM-Ll.
Band Cl, 21g Orchestra CI, Q1
Le Cervle lfranqais C3, 4-1.
XVILLIAM JAMES MAl,oxr:
Ball Committee C415 Nlynrlers-
FAITH lVI.umAm:r l1fIK'l,UFFIE
Glee Club C2, 315 Operetta C'2,
31g Intramural CQ, 31: Tea Com-
' ll.xum.n lNl1'Wu.xlu-'
1 Prom Committee C31.
DOROTHY Exiunz Mosnmz
ii X I .lv tl. I
l'Arn1NA TERESA MAsrlioLEO
Uperetta Q11g Glee Clulx Q1, Q,
311 Intramural Q1, Q, 3, 413
Minstrels QQ1g Party Commit-
tee Q31: Tea and Ball Commit-
'1'noMAs JOSEPH MANS1-'irnm
Baseball QQ, 3, 413 Le Cerclc
Franqais Q3, 41.
l,I'il.IIliltlK'S Q3, 41, Prom Coni-
inittee Q31g Wig and Rouge Q3,
Football Ql, Q, 3, 41, Track QQ,
313 Acanthus QQ, 3, 415 Drama-
tics Q31g VVig and Rouge Q3, 41:
Party and Prom fommittees
tees Q41g Debate Club Q41: Prize Q31g Ball Committee Q4-13 Myn-
Speaking Q41. rlersian Q41.
llrcii,-ini: JOHN NIVMFORD Doms ANNA NELSON
.41 . , f'
if W. D
Q J' ' V
FRANCIS Josarn 0 Qmwx
Prom Committee Q31: Myn-
Qllee Vlulx Ql, Q, 31, Treasurer Glee Vinh QQ, 3, 41: Prom Yom
QQ1g Orchestra Q1, Q, 3, 41: mittee Q31: Tea Vommittee Q4-1.
Treasurer QQ1g Band QQ, 31: Wig
and Ronge Q1, Q, 3, 41: Musical
Comedy QQ, 3, 41: Dramatics
Q31: Minstrels Q31g Party Vom-
mittee Q31: Prize Speaking Q31:
Cheer-Leacler Q-1-1: Ball Vom-
President Q11g Band Ql, Q, 3, 41.
Orchestra Q1, Q, 3, 41: Micro-
phone QQ, 3, 415 Acanthus QQ, 3.
413 Microphone Uircus Q31g Play
and Prom Fommittees Q31: Ball
Committee Q411 MyIld9I'Si2lH,
Business Manager Q41: Prize
Band Q1, Q, 3, 41, Microphone
QQ, 3, 41, Microphone Circus
Q31g Le Cercle Franqais Q3, 41,
Treasurer Q41g Airplane Vinh
Q3, 41g Acanthus Q41g M ynders-
Llflwls DON.xi,n Usisnnx 11:
WIN1-'Ri-:D VVRIGHT PRATT
Radio Club QQ, 3, 415 Track Q3,
41, Le Cercle Franqais Q3, 413
Operetta, Q41g Play Committee
l'li.1z.xnm'ii ICUNICE PALAJMBO
Prom Vommittee Q31: Hearth
Vluh Q3, -1-1.
,l'lDWlN HENRY Pnonsq'
Le Cerele Frangais C3, 4-5.
ZENDA lCLIzAn1s'rn Rmsi:
Le Cercle Franqais C3, 4-5, Vive-
President C453 Microphone C45
Tea Committee C4-5: Mynders:
Josmfn THOMAS l'nEsmNo
Football C455 Play Committee
M,mo,-u:i:T NIARY RAUsc'u
Hearth Club C4-55 Tea and Hall
Comu 'ttees 453 Myndersian
Cn.ml.r:s Axon-:asoN lioouus
Basketball CI, 2, 3, 4-53 Band
C2, 35: Football CQ, 3, 455 Micro-
phone Circus C35g Dramatics
C355 Party and Prom Commit-
ANDREW FRA NCIS Rovcumi
Ac-anthus C4-5: Dramatics, Prop-
erty Man C4-5: Basketball Man-
ager C453 Wig and Rouge C45
Ball Committee C45g Mynflers-
lYlLLlAM JAM1-is RESCORL
Radio Club C25g Ball Commit-
Basketball Cl, 253 Track Cl, 2,
353 Party and Prom Commit-
tees C35g Wig and Rouge C3, 45
Wig and Rouge Play C459 Dra-
tees C353 Microphone C3, 45: ian C4-5. matics C451 Treasurer C4-5:
Wig and Rouge C3, 455 Le Acanthus C4-53 Tea and Ball
Cercle Franqais C3, 45: Presi- Committees C453 Play Commit-
dent C4-55 Ball Committee C4-5, tee C35.
Chairman C4-53 Mynrlersian C45.
llrmzm' lllilll SHEPARD Am-'lufiu KENNEDY SKINNER ISERNICI1: IRENE SMART
Operetta C4-53 Airplane Club Dramatics C353 Wig and Rouge Hearth Club C3, 45.
C4-5: Debate C4-5. C3, 45g Prom Committee C353
M ynflersian C45.
LI-zwls JOSEPH SORRENTINO
Le Cercle Frangais C35.
' . fi' '
, , ..
Glee Club C353
lleartb Club C45 .
R,UBY Rosa Srmgus
-Glee Club Cl, 253 Hearth Club
Cl, 253 Intramural Cl, 2, 3, 45,
Award C353 Play, Party and
Prom Committees C353 Wig and
Rouge C3, 453 Tea, Ball and
Play Committees C453 Myn-
I5oI'I:I,,xs l,.xazr:I,r:Im Sumo
Vice-l'resi1leIIt C253 l'residc-ni
C2553 Prom, Party and Play
Committees C353 Football Man-
ager C453 Ball Committee C453
.XIITIIUIQ FAIIIIJI-IILII STEVENSUN
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 453 Musical
Comedy C2, 353 Track C35.
lsr: STIICTKH XUILMAN A. SWENSUN YIoI.wI"rI: SW!-INSUN llAuoI.n LI-ROY TAYPNPR
Operetta C353 Debate C2, 353 Track C2, 3, 453 Glee Club C3, 45. Baseball C2, 3 45 Football C55
llall Committee C45. Tumbling Club C35
Easel. ADELINE TIIoIvIPsoN
Glee Club Cl, 2, 353 Intramural
Cl, 2, 3, 453 Operetta C253 Prom
Committee Tea, Play and
Ball Committees C453 Wig and
Rouge C453 Myndersian C45.
BIQIVIWIA HEIIIIJN 'I'IIAvIaIc
Hearth Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Presi-
dent C453 Prom and Party Com-
mittees C353 Dramatics C3, 453
Wiig and Rouge CS, 4-53 Tea
Committee, Chairman C453 Glee
Club C453 Musical Comedy C453
Glee Club C153 Band Cl, 2, 3, 4-51
Radio Club C2, 3, 45, President
C453 Prom Committee C353 Dra-
matics, Property Man C3, 453
VVig and Rouge C3, 453 Micro-
phone C453 Musical Comedy
C453 Ball Committee C453 Myn-
dei-sian C453 Prize Speaking C45.
RICHARD PETER TURNER
Baseball C153 Glee Club C25
Aeanthus C253 Radio Club C35
I IIIl.ll' K .xnrzr Konami.
'l'raek Cl, 253 Basketball Cl, 2,
3, 453 Football CQ, 3, -l-51 Micro-
phone CQ, 3, 4-5, Editor-in-Chief
C-I53 Microphone Circus C353
Ilrnmntics C353 Prom Commit-
tee C353 Le Cercle Franqais C33
I-5: Wig und Rouge C3, 453 Hall
Committee C-L53 Mynclersizul
Xi-:1,1,nc VIRGINIA Winn
Basketball CI, 253 Yice-I'resi-
dent Cl, -1-5: Presialent C251
Secretary C352 Party, Play and
Prom Committees C353 Junior
Prom Queen C353 Intramural
CIS, 4-53 Le Cerele llraiiqais C3,
-I5, Secretary C453 Microphone
C3, 4-5: Wig and Rouge C3, 4-5:
Myndersian C45, Flditor-in-
Chief3 Tea and Play Commit-
tees C-I-5: Tap Dancing Club C-I-5.
Nlnnuixiu-:'1' I'l1,1z,xn14:'1'il IVILSUN
Ileartli Club Cl, 2, 3, 4-5, Treas-
urer C3, 453 Intramural Cl, 2, 351
Debate Club C353 Party and
Prom Committees C353 Tea and
Ball C0lIllllItI26CS C451 Mynclers-
ELLSIYOIi'l'II Yrznnox Wimvr
Glee Club C153 Football CI5:
Band Cl, Q, 3, 453 Urvliestra
CI, 2, 3, 453 Dramatics C-I-5,
Property Mang Wig and Rouge
C-I-53 Ball Committee C-L53 Myn-
G1-:omnc IJHNVIGIIT IVILKIE
tees C353 Ball Committee C45
Footbzill CI, 2, 3, -L53 Track CZ,
3, -I-53 Prom and Party Commit-
Khin' Louisa Zoxx
Prom Committee C353 Glev
1 Tlub C4-5.
SENIUD HONUIQ STU DENTS
LEWIS ROYSTON Avmzs CIIAIILES Anunusox Rouizus
eww W' 1,
BACK Row: Huntington, Van Ditto, Tnrkett, C. Flynn, Lambert, Ryclf, Nezzrpriss, Lynch. 1-'o1'n'ru now:
lt. Hayes, Mills, King, Vcrzillo, A. Smith, Morelrmzl, KIIDOII-Vli'jj, .llac-rlonulfl, .lonv.v. 'rumn now: Trumlzlc,
Sullivan, Trurvr, J. Su'an.von, E. Marsh, lf. l'larlc, T. llaycs, ll. I,0z1"is, 0. Szransmz. sifzcoxn now: Gram,
li. Lewis, lilalrency, ,Vcu'land, Parker, Jlartino, Willfic, E. Tm-cncr, P. Sorrrntirm, UY'mnmr, Stanton. --
1-'lioN'r now: V alylgott, Lcct, Trulan, 'l'hon1u.v, Tnwrzrr, R. Jlrzrxlz, Loonzis, Quinn, .lluttlzcu-.w. -
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BACK Row: Boorus Uarlcr Dzclmz l'orns'on, Sirzia-rnpz', Halslcy, Flaherty, Anzizlon
1-'ol'n'rn now: Stahl, Ritter, Fiano, Dcl'asquuIc, l'ol1'in.
vuoxw Pratt, Furmfy, Amlrc.
Wie have been blissfu y ensconcec manv
of our freshman and sophomore years, we may sit back and survey
tions with a more practiced, and it luay he hoped, a more practical eye. In September we elected as
class ofhcers Ixnox Fiano, lJI'6Sld6I1tQ Doris lVilkie, vice-president: Mary Jane Spahr, secretaryg and
1 homas Hayes, treasurer. Miss Riley, Miss Grover, hir. Brumagim and Mr. Cosentmo lent a helping
hand as class advisers.
Our first attempt at merry-making was the junior all-school party which was held in the gym in
October. A ping-pong tournament and a floor-show coupled with an evening of dancing brought
Mynderse SOC13,lll,6S flocking to step high, wide, ln' handsome to Pike l3urr1tt's orchestra.
f Y ' s Q v
lhe Junior Plays mentioned elsewhere came next, and last of all comes the Junior Prom. We
promise you fun, frohe, and as "smooth" an orchestra as you've ever tripped the light fantastic
to! As we scan our career with an appraising eye, we feel a justifiable pride in our past accomplish-
ments, and we cross the I'0V6I'lJl3.l fin fers and ho Je for smooth sailin ahead.
liicc, Dclivlyx, fl0I'llf'llillS, .'Vt'1l't?ll
Blfutlcy, l'l1r'i.vt0pl1f'r, Ullll'Sl1'1.1'
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JL Q . A ' ZHXFK If. Jlillx L111lo1'1'1'0 1,I'l:A'l.llN, .lI11.vfroI1'o, .lIof1r1', S11rg1'11I,
5 Q .I. lf1'.vr'orl. ifm'R'l'il now: Sulofh lfIl.N50, 11101111011 Jl1f1'l11'll, llosfrr, lftlllllll, N1'1gLfr1'11I,
5 UKAJ-J 1 . lx'1'11111'I:, .Ur1r.w1'll11, l'f11sl1111. 'rump lcon lfljfllf, lf1'l1'1f, 1ff'l11'll, Illlffliffllll, lfllioffo, l,11rx1'11, l'lIl't'Il.V,
xlj Rh, , , 1 .ll1'Kc'1'l, S1'11r11n111::11111, l'l1111l'1'fl. now' .Yvlxoll llvllffl f"l'l'll't'llllllF!l, firmly, l'11.vxorI, liurli-
'Kx V , ., A! I't'I'l'. l'lIl.VfUIl, llouprr, .ll 1f1'l RON. lfllhl lay S1Al1111jfl'1'r, llorrrl, .lru11'x, 1Vi1'11111lri,
as OMAMU Ib 'I 0 6 l,11rL1r11, lfllry. ., uni?
lu1'K Row: f'0l11gy1', l'4'rg111111'11i, St1'11gl1'1'11, l'11s1'y, Vvrlorrz, Hl0ll'NA'I', IJHNUII, Hp1'111'1'r, Kfdrl, lI1'l,1'ly.v, l'111111gs.i'ii"
lf0l'R'l'll Row: l'11l1'11fi, Slzcpurrl, Fuioli, Brady, Soprr, l'l1appc'l1, l'1'1l11rr1, Ii'11l1l11ss1rr1', l'l11ry, Stronzrzk, Iirurly.
'rump now: lVilso11, 7'r11I1111, fllllfli, l'11z:r11o, l'111rl.', Iiulslry, l'11n1vr111'.vlry, lfr111las.vr1rf, fl0lI'I.lI, Dyson, 1i11rl11'. '
suvoxix RUXVZ 1111-Yfllfkllll, lvtlll Il1111I1'11, 1111111 Ilton, Smart, I,itze11b11rgf'r, Jones. ll. S11ll1'1,'1111, Il. S11lli1'1111, Turri, g'
lvffilllllflll, Stahl. FllUN'l' How: Ii0y1'.v, Hoy1'r.v, lJ11r11i11, Furry, fl1ljl1JlII't'llI', l'1'llx, ll'r1r111'r, Tlllllllflll, Sp11rk.v, - ,
, si. 1,
bg1'C"41-- -4,0 VIA
1 X X' . iff,
To be a sophomore of the 1935-36 vintage, means being a member of a vlass family of one lnmdred
and fifty-one, a sizable group. lioth sexes are well-represented. although the division at present gives
the girls an extra voteg for they number seventy-six to the boys' seventy-tive.
This year promised to be a gay oneg but in early November we lost Helen Reynolds, popular
member of our class. Her death somehow east a shadow on the year. for she had been ac-tive in elass
and sc-hool life, and how we have missed her! Members of our class have been enrolled in praeti-
1-ally every ac-tivity in Mynderse that is open to underx-lassmen. Whether it is sports. music organiza-
tions, or the paper, there you will find sophomores striving to compete sur-cessfully for plat-es.
In June we shall join with the Frosh in the usual pic-nie at the State Park. when our advisers.
Miss VVeatherlow, Bliss Smith. Miss hliller and Klr. Blarble. will have an opportunity to work at
student guidanc-e in a very pram-tif-al form, 1-hiefly to save us from hospitalization through overeating.
So far the sophomore 1-lass holds the record, but the Frosh promise us muvh 1-ompetition this year.
Our officers are Paul Perkins, presidentg Howard Vonklin, vic-e-presidentg John Youngs. secretary:
Dorothy Yells, treasurer.
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BACK now: Jlarsh, blrersc, Dcclrcr, Ilcilzrir-ks, Smith, lVorrIz'n, .llorganti, Hamill, Doris, Ilvnry, Probxt, J
Smith, Trnwmr, Tou'nur. FOURTH now: Snffcrrlini, lVatkins, Dz'.'V11t11li, Van Ditto, Lrznlnmnu, Jlurks, Lf
Ellioto, fl!lltll'l'0, ls'arln'er1', Hrrico, Smith, Deming, l'r'tcr.wn1, Van lfipvr. 'ruiup now: Uoolvy, lions, Van
Gclrlar, lfoyf-4-, Morganti, Sl.IlI.f'I'011l, Leonard, l'arm'llo, Tvn Ifyclr, Larson, Lutting, Lalzr, lfirnflmrt, l'rn'in. 1 I
SEVONIJ now: Palzznzlfo, Zona, Green, Igillfff, Joruuv, Df'Lf'yl1's, f'urt'is, DcSanto, Trurnlzlc, Bourdrnun, if
Lindsay, ll'1'st, .V1'arpuss, lfilr-y. I-'ImN'l' Row: lfogrrs, liorzuccf, Tarquino, .xYl.l'lIIllll'l, f'larL'. qi 4
s Jrnncr, Shurpr, I,l'lI't'llll, .lI1'll1'r, liyncll, Pollarrl, Shrm'rl1'r.
1s.xcK now: Vululzro, liucknzun, lfizzivri, Dyson, .lIastroIf'o, lionacci, Ilartnmn,
Dcnling, J. Bl'l't'HIl. FOl'RTll RONYZ Spvcrs, .llrl'11rll1y, I". .lI0l'l'llUllSf', C. .llorch0n.vc, l'rull, Nicol, ll
l'okr:yn'a, Jlulonr, Giorun n i, V. lirnrtta, lvllIlBIll'l'lI, Iincknzun, Brozrn, Vlzzfr-lf. THIRD now: Fuiola, Ralston,
Hagan, Ilnznplzrcy, llnlby, Jlnndt, Ropchalr, lfvrcp, l'11.v1'y, Flirncy, Story, Lancer, Riegal, Hostcr, Klop,
.llorguntlf sricovlm RONYZ .-lllcn, fvllI'IlS.WlS, .vl'Il'UIflII, llalrlzissari, flflI'IIl'UC1lf', illaslroleo, Halsey, Pioli, Irlund,
.ll r'En1:ny, l,l'lf0.Wl, lVood.v, lilozf-ski, Hurbi, lto.sz'tt1'. Fuoxi' Row: Ittwso, lfologgi, Brand, Lawson, Moreland,
Sinn-ropi, K-ifvsvl, ,lronson, ffco, Vvzlorcz, Hrlrlington, lfcirzbult, flfitcllcll, Ryclr, Polrrzywrl.
Here they are! Y I I The Frosh! Z And oh how we envy them! Hut then who Wouldn't envy this
group whose history is now ill the making? Every year Nlynderse presents bigger and better oppor-
tunities to her students, and the present first year group have the best yet appreciation of these
advantages by superior scholarship and by an eager and willing adaptiveness in sports and other
extra-curricular activities. They have spirit, these Froshg and the seniors wish them well and rather
envy them the happy years of accomplishment that are ahead for them i11 lllynderse.
Dame Rumor has it that these "39'ers" are making plans already for their June party down at the
State Park: and we know that their advisers, Mr. Doyle, Mr. Wormuth, Miss Cardwell, Miss Wickes
and Nliss George, will see that it is the best ever.
The class of 1936 salutes the freshman class and wishes for them the best of everything that a
high-school career has to offer. To the Freshman officers, Bob Dyson, president: Joe Cerep. vice-
presidentg Dale Kissell, secretary and Jane Wlest, treasurer, we wish a most successful year.
Freshmenvlllake lllynderse proud of you! ! !
- UW- 'K'
x 'L' , f '
luck Row: Skinner, Urtino, Vogel, Ropchak, Ifianco, Curtis, Van Jlarter, Rogers, Hadley, Jlorrhou:
Spaffl, lVli1ffl'l', lVl1e11t. SECOND Row: I rlarzrl, Jlalonc, fl0I'7lL'lf1lS, Arzdrcwv, IfllII.Yf'llf, Trarcr, Iiiese, Flyn
.lIo.wl1cr, lluu'L'1's, Jlacllormlfl, Hamilton, Johnson, Scnzrncrzx, Strwrfnson. FnoN'r now: Spccrs, .llclhqffl
0'lm'ri1'11, .4llI'1.Sl'I',' I'an1pbcIl, Jor14e.v, Wcirrl, 0'Gra11!l, Wilsnrz, Thonzpson.
To comment at length on this particular Myrzrlersiari would be to slight the
judgment and eyesight of our readers. Briefly: assimilate the idea of the theme,
the Mynderse Merry-Go-Round, and then go round with us in spirit in our ex-
periment to achieve more originality in page layoutsfsolnething that is modern
in a practical way. This is more than a memory book of local appeal, it seems to
us another step in the progress that our annuals have been achieving in the twelve
years since a paper covered book started the Myndersicm on its march to recognition.
First Honor Rating has been won by the books entered in the National Scholastic
Press Contests of recent yearsg and as we remember this, we present our offering
This year the staff has as leader, Nellie Ward, Editor-in-Chief, with Gladys
Cornelius, Howard Hadley, hlary Hawkes, Frank lrland, Irma Johnson, Eberta
Mar-Donald, Zenda Riese. Kennedy Skinner, and Bertha Traver as her assistants.
The Business hlanager is Francis 0'Grady, who was assisted by Jane Andrews,
Stella Antoniak, Cyril Bianco, Earl Bracht, Florence Campbell, Gordon Curtis,
Mary Flynn, Francis Mcliuffie, fVilliam hlalone, Robert Morehouse, Dorothy
lflosher, Leo Urtino, Nlary Rausch, Charles Rogers, Andrew Ropchak, Thomas
Semmens, Douglas Spaid, Ruby Speers, Arthur Stevenson, Ersel Thompson,
Howard Yan Marter, Philip Vogel, Ellsworth Wlheat, George Wilkie, and Margaret
Wlilson. Catherine Jones and Jeanne Hamilton, assisted by Blrs. Rena Steigerwald,
were in charge of the art work. The staff members, all active in school affairs, were
chosen for their ability in English, art, and business.
The success of each Mymlersian, year after year, has depended on Miss Julia
0'Brien, class and publication adviser, and this year we of the Myndersian staff
wish to reecho the words of appreciation other staffs have expressed, who like us,
looked to her for inspiration and guidance in this difficult work. To the Classes of
1933 and 1935, we acknowledge the money gifts for which we are deeply grateful.
Wle thank the school conununity and our business friends for their generous financial
cooperation in this year book, the most recent addition to the Myndersian family.
For the past nine years the Micropllorlc under the supervision of Miss Uompitello
has endeavored to keep the student body informed on current. school news. It is
an established institution of Mynderse Academy and has become an important
activity that attracts many students who try out for the various positions on the
Each spring, a competitive examination is held: and those who are successful in
this test win a place on the staff. This year, a new requirement was put into effect.
for staff membership. All thosewho were competing to get on the "Mike" took
part in the annual subscription drive, the successful ones in this campaign being
chosen for the staff.
Every one on the Microphone has an opportunity to work on all sections of the
paper sometime during the year, and in this way new talent is discovered and
Headed by Philip Vogel, Editor-in-Chief, the staff includes Lewis Ayres, Roscoe
Bartran, Gordon Curtis, Howard Hadley, Mary Hawkes, Frank lrland, Eric Jones,
lletty Loomis, Helen Martino, Helen Mott, Paul Nearpass, Dorothy Newland.
Francis U'Grady, Leo Urtino, Florence Palumbo, Mary Riley, Zenda Riese, Vharles
Rogers, Harriet Sharpe, Edna Trulan, Howard Yan Marter, Nellie W'ard and Doris
A successful financial project of the lllicroplzone this year was the continuation
of the dancing classes they sponsored last year for the benefit of the paper. These
classes were well attended by those who enjoy this type of amusement, and quite
a few students learned to dance: so the venture proved constructive as well as
Almost half the present staff will be lost in June through graduation: so many
positions will in all probability be open for those aspiring to journalistic actiydty
The annual banquet, to which all members look forward, will be held at Spring-
sidc Inn, on Uwasco Lake, the last of May.
MK Row Barlran Rogers Van Marter, Hadley, Curtis, Ayres, Orlino. SECOND Row: Ricxo, Jomw,
harpf ll Llliu' Trulan lompztello, Adviser, Iluurkes, Riley, Newland, Irland. FRONT now: Loomis
Palumbo M ott, Vogel, O'Grady, Nearpass, Ward, M artino.
'lISLl1V"1Vk'7V"" 'Il-"'l'K'f 'fJl'4l. H'
RACK now: Sz'nzrncn.v, Bianco, I'7Iyn1l?Ly11ch, Van Jlartcr, ltogcrs, 0. S1ransori, Ropchak, Bartrrm, Ayres,
Hurtis, K11.0IISA'1'. 'rnmn now: Tr1L1r1bQ, Trulnn. Iluirkcs, lmcf, ilI1I7fI.f0Fl1, .l0nrs, Vogcl, IIc1'mlriclrs, lVln'uI,
I. Strrnzson, UOIUIIIIIII, Trarcr, Little, Iicnilcy. si-icoxn now: Johnson, Strong, l'amplu'1l, Irlrnul, Grorgc,
illI'l.Hl'I',' .'lllI17't'Il'S, Loornis, .Sprferm FImN'r now: lfrllzcnck, .lloorzg Iiulslvy, lfqffcrly, D. 1,l.lIl'L'llI'jj.
The Wig and Rouge, organized in 1930 by Mrs. Erwin NYorm, began its fifth
year under the supervision of Miss Jean George.
The officers for the year 1935-36 are Frank lrland
, president: Jane Andrews,
secretary: Florence Uampbell, vice-presidentg Doris Strong, treasurer: Betty
Loomis, chairman ot' the social groupg Eric Jones and Gyril Bianco, in charge of the
study groups, and Miss Jean George, adviser.
The requirement for admission to the club is a major part taken in any dramatic
attempt such plays, operettas or prize speaking.
This year the club initiated juniors and seniors after their respective plays had
made them eligible.
For the first time this year the club gave discussions at meetings, using The
Theatre Arts Monthly Magazine for material for study. At a recent monthly
meeting, the study of the Spanish drama was enjoyed. since this year was the three
hundredth anniversary of l.ope de Vega. Recently the clever use ot' make-up was
discussed at a meeting.
The community entertainment, "The Gay Ninetiesf' was presented by the com-
bined glee clubs and the lvig and Rouge. There were
amusing bits of satire pre-
sented in short sketches, such as "The Eleventh Hour," written by Frank Irland,
Betty Loomis and Dorothy Trumble, members of the
Wig and Rouge. The short
sketches and choruses gave an excellent opportunity for old-fashioned singing, danc-
ing and clever mimicry. Nliss Burnham directed the singing, the dancing and the
orchestra: Miss George, the acting.
In hlarch individual members of the VVig and Rouge drama clinic, sponsored by
The Little Theatre group of Auburn, received stimulating ideas which may be of
value in the future. Scenes from current successes on Broadway were presented
by the club for an assembly program during April, which constituted their only
public performance, except for "The Gay Ninetiesf' for the year.
A banquet in May culminated the year's activities.
The senior play, "The Bat," had in its leading roles Gordon Curtis, Jack Matth-
ews, Frank Irland, and a double cast of girls including Irma Johnson, Jane Andrews,
Bertha Traver, Florence Campbell, Gladys Cornelius and Eva Bently. This baffling
mystery story, involving a murder and the difficulties of clearing an innocent man
of his supposed guilt of theft, furnished an exciting score of happenings which all
led up to the final outcome, disclosing the psuedo-detective as the real murderer
and cause of all the trouble. Humor was supplied by the Japanese butler and Lizzie.
the frightened maid.
"The Gay Ninetiesn was a musical comedy produced under the direction of Miss
George and Miss Burnham. The background for the comedy was a cafe scene in
the early nineties. Old-fashioned songs were sung by the chorus and by individuals,
pieces were recited, and humor was furnished by the unforgettable Singing Waiters.
The main feature of the program was the play, "The Eleventh Hour" or "Love's
T riumph," produced in good old melodramatic style.
The juniors presented three one-act plays, all very difficult in character. In
"Fame and the Poet," a satirical fantasy, Josephine and Oscar Swanson played the
leading parts. The play told of a poet, who after he had won fame, was disappointed
with it and was not willing to pay the price which fame demanded. The leading roles
in "The Clod," a drama of Civil VVar days, were Doris Strong, Donald Pinckney
and Edward Rafferty. This play portrayed the brutal treatment of an old couple
by two Southern officers who were looking for an escaped Northerner. The old
woman showed resentment of their treatment by protecting the prisoner and finally
by shooting her harassers. "The Florist Shop," a comedy, was well interpreted by
Betty Loomis, Eric J ones, Patsy Thomas and Romeyne Balsey. Maude, Mr.
Slovsky's right-hand girl, had a pet passion for patching up fading romances. In
one of her attempts, she almost succeeded in losing her job, but in the end her
employer realized what an asset she was to his business.
The operetta, "Tulip Time," was presented under the direction of lNIiss Burnham.
Two American students, studying tulip culture in Holland, became interested in
Christina and Katinka, two Dutch girls. News was then heard that a thief had
been stealing choice tulip bulbs. The boys finally discovered that Christina's Ameri-
can stocks were of immense value and interfered with the Burgomaster's scheme
of growing rich at her expense, and the professor was freed of the suspicion of being
the tulip thief.
The Florist Shop
sAc'K now: Babcock, Vogcl, Prnbsl, Mc1n.sjfcld. 'rl-mm Row: Hrachl, Fhalkrr, lfogcrs, Hcullry, Pratt. SEVOND
low: Johnson, Amirmlw, Iirclcfy, Rilry, Al11'7'A'f'Tj l'urt1's, II!I'll'k1'-Y, Luric, Griggs, M cKrcI, l,oom1'.v. I-'Icom'
Row: S'liS.Y07l, liooms, SOI'l'7lfI.7I0, Urlino, Wurrl, Iticsr, Anioniak, lirnflcy.
LE CEIQCLE FIQANCAIS
lic flercle Francais began its activities of the year hx clecting., Gordon C lll'tlS
president: Zenda Riese, vice-president, Nellie Ward secretary leo Urtmo
treasurer: and Miss Riley, faculty adviser.
In early October an Initiation Party, at which nine new members w ere welcomed
into the club, was held at Miss Riley's home. Miss Burnham and lNIr f osentmo
were faculty guests of honor.
Of special interest to the club was a talk given by Ralph N lcot a former Ifrenc h
student of hlynderse Academy. He gave an interesting account of the lmpressions
he had received of France and French life during his tour of that country He also
discussed in detail his visit to Paris.
Une of the most helpful phases of French club work was correspondence with
French students. Through the eH'orts of the Peabody Institute French students of
high-school age were secured as regular correspondents for members of Ie C ercle
Francais. The aim of the Institute is the promotion of a closer relationship betw een
French and American students. It succeeded very well in gn mg the French students
of Mynderse Academy a more thorough knowledge of the schools and educational
system of French, as well as creating a genuine interest in learning French
On March 20, members of the club sponsored a card partv in the library to which
the public was invited. Jane Andrews was general chairman assisted by Irma
Johnson, Stella Antoniak, Millicent Brady, Eva Bentley lhomas Mansfield Xlsm
Babcock, Howard Hadley, Dallas Lurie, lNIary Hawkes, C harles Rogers and 'Nlelhe
Le Cercle Francais concluded another successful year with its annual banquet
held at the Armitage, on March thirty-first. Miss Daniels former French teacher
in hlynderse, and Mr. Cosentino, were guests of' honor. Entertainment w as furnished
in the form of French plays, songs, and dances by a cast ol' players from Sw rac use
The Hearth Flub, whose motto is "We shall study not for school but for health,
home and happiness," has had a very eventful year thus far, with Miss Fardwell,
assisted by Miss Huyck, who succeeded Miss Johnson, as advisers.
Each year the club chooses a definite phase of homemaking as its major topic to
be discussed at the meetings. As good manners are an asset to anyone at all times,
etiquette was the topic decided upon for this year's club theme.
The first social event of the year was a supper held in the homemaking depart-
ment, after which the new members, Marjorie Stucke, Frances Miller, Earlline
Grady, Betty Demont, and Diary Rausch were initiated.
The Hearth Club's annual Christmas party, always the year's major social event,
was even more important this year. It afforded an excellent opportunity to put into
practice the ideas discussed relative to the etiquette of a dinner party. A semi-
formal dinner party was held at the Armitage, December eighteenth, instead of in
the homemaking department as has been the custom. Each member invited a boy
as her dinner guest. Miss Fardwell, Miss Huyck, Mr. Fosentino and Mr. Doyle
were guests of honor. Gifts made by the members were exchanged, following the
club's old tradition.
An all-school dance was held March sixth in the gym. The members of the faculty
were guests. For May, a Mother's Tea is being planned in observance of Mother's
This year the club plans to end the season by going to camp at the lake.
The Hearth Club, limited to fifteen members this year, meets twice a month during
the Tuesday activity period. Pins are awarded at the end of the term to those
earning one hundred points by taking part in the club's activities. The officers are:
president, Bertha Traver: vice-president, Jane Traverg secretary, Mary Flynng
treasurer, Margaret VVilson.
l'l EAIQTH CLU I3
Q X -,XY
BACK Row: Shzclrr, Andrews, Larzclere, Demont, Palumbo, Smart, Ruusch Matthews Grady FROVT Row
F lynn, Traver, Huyclc, Cardwell, Advisersg Traver Wzlson
nn-f nz Auf - Ax
. .. -a ..... -ws gs
a sincere and progressive interest in art and artists. The lives of great artists have
been studied by the club: and the work this year was based on the life and paintings
of Vincent Yau Gogh, a Dutch artist of the nineteenth century, who, like many
other geniuses, had no taste for the fame bestowed upon him after his death. llc
was the son of a Dutch Protestant pastor. By the time he was twenty-five. life had
beaten and broken him again and again. He had failed as an art salesman and as a
school teacher. He had become an evangelist in the Belgian coal-field where his
ministrations and kindness to the needy caused the miners to call him the "Christ-
manf' Van Gogh was twenty-six before he began to make his first crude sketches.
His brother saw the talent in his work and sent him to art school in Holland. From
Holland he went to Paris, always splashing his canvasses with brilliant colors and
sprawling and twisting his lines. At thirty-five his mind gave out, and in 1890 he
shot himself. He had given his life to his workg and yet it then seemed a great,
Besides the study of this artist and his work, the club had a social program this
year which included a Washington Dance, February 20, a May Day Dance and
the ajnual banquet at which the seniors of the club were the guests of honor.
Officers for the year 1935-36, chosen by Vote, were as follows: Frank lrland.
president, Edna Trulan, vice-presidentg Katherine Jones, secretaryg Florence
Campbell, treasurerg Janet Larazelere, publicity managerg Wlilliam Flaherty, pro-
gram chairmang Mrs. Rena Steigerwald, faculty adviser.
The music certainly went " 'round and ,r0und" with a vengeance when the Myn-
derse Academy Band gave the public the pleasure of hearing them at the annual
concert in the auditorium, March QI. This success was due in great measure to the
able and efficient leadership of Mr. John Fraser, band and orchestra director, and
instructor in instrumental music. Much talent has been discovered among the
younger musicians, so Mynderse is assured of a continuation of good band material.
The band has shown marked improvement, so much so in fact, that three new
instruments have been purchased for the school, through their activities.
The band is larger than ever before, with the exception of the first year, and is
more complete in instrumentation. During the first half of the year, the band was
divided into two groups, the Junior and the Senior Bands. However, the two were
combined for the latter half, forming one large Senior Band. The entire group
meets for ensemble practice every Thursday morning and VVednesday evenings.
The band does not elect officers, but has instead a manager, a position filled this
year by Frances Tamburrino, and librarian, Chester Clark. Both boys performed
their offices very creditably.
Among its numerous activities, the band numbers a contest held at the Naples
Fair in September, at which it won first prize. It was judged as one of the best
features on the President's Birthday Program at the Strand Theatre. The band
also played at all of the football games this year, and won high praise from all
sides for making a fine showing with maneuvers, as well as playing.
The band is participating in the Annual Central New York State Band Contest,
which will be held this year at Penn Yan on hlay first and second, with about thirty
bands competing. In the past Mynderse has won honors in competition, and they
are hoping to place in this contest.
MYNDEIQJE BAND , ,fx 1
. 4' I '
Chalker, Mumford, L. Lind, McDermot, Plunkett, Lykc, Clary, R. Lind Peterrnan Malone Carrol I
Mastroleo, Pioli, Zona, Aronson, Rajerty, Bfinaco, Tamburrino, R. Balsley DeLeyl.9 Vroornan Worden
Prayne, Clark, Spears, Ortino, J. M astroleo, Warner, Stanton, Rinehart Kzng P Balsley Grahlzng
Perkins, Marsh, Gargan, Carrasas, R. DeLeyIs, 0,Grady, Kellelher, F eltus Van M arter Wheat Fraser
Inca now: lfrqffrrfy, Gralzliny, l'f'rlrin.v, Bianco, Flnrk, Prnync. sEcoNn Row: Fraser, I,1.I'l'f'f0I',' I. .1Ir1.vfrolz'o,
D. f'lurL', U firmly, Slanfnn, U'urncr, IJcl.1'y.w, Lykc, Amrzson, illrmtrolvo. FRONT now: Trnrnblc, Ryck,
illllllllfflffl, TKIIIIIIIHTLIIO, f'11rrflsf1.v, fiflltlllffl, Trulan. 1 . V, 5 - 4 Luk'
I . P! Lv-.
fo , Z Q f, h , ,gn j
Y Y i Y i Y i M. V - 7 'x X? - 3 Q
-f' "T VJ
5 ff ,f ,
,Huw A-c.Lq,.,, ' ii-
,AAAQ 2 Q imcii now: Plunkvft, Gullina, Hoo as, Trnmblq Erlrlsgllorgarzti, Hamill, Zona, McGaldriclf, Ilcnry, Smith
H.E.l, Jlnorc. I'0lfltTll Row: Harrigan, Dfflff, DPqfer,fHur1rIz'r.von, Nrlrcll, REyII0ll1-Q, Smith, If. lV0rrlz'n, Drlris
Szrvnxon, Szvunson, 1,1-!'L'0Il', I". Vordezfr THU.iD'HONVZ Trumblc, Dz'Sanl0, fillffik, Spiffgzflnmn, lfflllh'!',I
llmv, JIUII, .Uafflz1'14'.s, lfnycrx, Dr, 111775 Ring TflL'f'lIl'l', I". Tlwrncr, llumphery. SECOND Row: lJl'fI'l'NI1
filllI'A'1', .lmr1'.v, fillfl-SflJ1JfIl'T, Halslf 1, Lay, 4S.1Ji!'i:ropi, Quinn, lfizzcrri, lllilclzrll, S'lfffl'7'lI1.VI'f, Smith. 1-'Howl
now: lfooms, lfilry, Nelson, 1 llman, Yclls, Jz'mu'r, Burnhrlm, Aririscrg Sharpc, Horton, Curry
Uarne 'u.s', Jonrs, Probxi.
Mr. John Fraser directs the Mynders Academy orchestra of twenty-five members, which helps
in making our plays and other auditorium activities a success by furnishing the music for all these
entertainments. The orchestra, also, plays at many of the school assemblies, adding much to these
programs. It received very high rating at the Penn Yan contest held on Blay second where mors
than ten orchestras competed. For the past two years Wiallace Smith has supervised the junior
orchestra, which has served as a feeder for the senior organization.
The hlynderse Academy Glee Vlub, under the guidance of Miss Burnham, is composed of eighty
members. This year the girls' glee club elected as their otiicers Doris Strong, presidentg Betty Tall-
man, secretary and treasurerq and Dorothy Yells, librarian. The boys' glee club elected Howard
Humphrey, presidentg Fred VVorden, vice-presidentg George Booras, secretary and treasurerg and
Philip3Gallina, librarian. The glee club combined with the Wig and Rouge, made its first public
appedance in the "Gay Ninetiesf' a musical comedy picturing the gay life of the former generation.
In the spring, the operetta, "Tulip Timef' was the main feature of the club's activities.
In keeping with modern times llynderse has
an Aviation Club consisting of nine members
with Richard Heindricks as its executive officer.
Robert Pinckney as secretary and treasurer,
and Donald Pinckney as official timekeeper. To
be eligible for membership a boy need only be a
student at Nlynderse and able to construct a
model plane. The faculty adviser is Mr. Cosen-
tino. The members are learning and putting into
practice the principles of aviation, by building
model planes. At present they are going farther
and are building a penguin plane, with every
boy taking part in the construction.
The Debate Club under the supervision of
Bliss George, assisted by Miss Smith, has been
doing much to create an interest i11 public
speaking, current topics, and argumentation.
ln December, the club went to Geneva and
participated in a tournament with Geneva and
Lyons, defeating teams from both schools. The
subject of these debates was Socialized Medi-
cine. In January, the club debated before the
Parent-Teacher's Association on the American
versus the British system of radio control.
Plans are now under way for a debate tourna-
ment to be held in Mynderse in May.
'N 7 il
The operations of the Radio Club have
grown nmch like the actual growth of radio
itself. It now includes such things, in the various
aspects of radio, as construction, theory, opera-
tion and skill in handling code. The members
have constructed four experimental stations,
one being in school and the others iI1 the homes
of certain members. Negotiations are being
made to construct a portable phone station,
which will cost around 51470. The officers are
Howard Yan Marter, president, George liooras,
vice-president: Robert Spencer, secretary: and
Lewis Ayres, treasurer: with iNIr. lNIarble as
trustee and Mr. Miller, faculty adviser.
LI BIQAIQY CLUB
The Library Club is composed of forty-eight
freslnnen girls. In September, some of last
years members acted as marshals, acquaint-
ing them with their duties of caring for the
books and magazines, and, unless they espec-
ially desired to remain in the club, they then
dropped out. Each month the girls complete a
project, such as making posters or cleaning
books. ln November, the Library Club spon-
sored a Book Week Tea to which the public
was invited. The officers are Janice Meyers.
president: Barbara Jenner, vice-president: Flora
Calarco, secretary and treasurerg and lNIiss
Compitello, faculty adviser.
j ANTHONY COSENTINO
ARTH U It L. BAKER
D i RUTH HUYGK
Arthur L. Baker, Head Coach and Athletic Director, was graduated from Syracuse
in 1928. In college. he was an outstanding athleteg and since coming to Seneca
Falls. he has developed many excellent players and successful teams. Under his
direction, intramurals have reached a new level both in participation and in the
number of sports presented. Coach Baker has been just as successful in his other
contacts as in varsity athletics, and has taken his place in the line of friendly and
inspiring men who have wielded tremendous infiuence on the youth of hlynderse.
.X team's success depends in no small part upon the quality of the men upon whom
the head coach can call for help in carrying out his plans. VVarren E. VVormuth,
former Hamilton star, has proved a great help to Coach Baker in this respect in
football. Anthony Cosentino has assisted with the second team in basketball for
the past two years since he came to us from Hamiltong and Robert Brumagim,
former track man in Syracuse, supervised athletes who went out last spring for that
sport, although there was no regular track team representing Mynderse. Miss Ruth
Huyck, graduate of Cortland, the new physical director for girls, coaches the girls'
sports and is expanding the intramural program which Coach Baker inaugurated
Although only four veterans returned from the previous year's squad, Mynderse
began the 1935 football season with hopes of again capturing the Central Inter-
scholastic Football trophy, however the team won only three games, lost four, and
finished in third place in the league competition. V
The Blue and White started the season on State Street field with a victory over
Penn Yan 13-'7. With seconds to play, Mynderse came from behind to win the game
when Dick Hayes caught a pass to put the ball on the one yard line, from where it
was bucked over on the next play. The following week, however, Coach Baker's
team received a 7-0 setback at the hands of Horseheads. Throughout the entire
game, Horseheads was unable to gain through the line, finally resorting to passes,
they won the game. The climax of the season was an impressive 53-0 victory over our
traditional rival, Waterloo. Jimmie Salato played a great game and scored five of
the team's touchdowns. In the first game away from home, Mynderse was defeated
Q0-0 by Geneva. The following week, in a slow game, Mynderse won a 6-0 victory
over Watkins Glen. On November 2, Mynderse dropped a 13-0 decision to Painted
Post as a result of two intercepted passes. Mynderse gained as much ground as
their opponents in this game but did not have the punch to put the team in the
scoring column. In the final game of the season, Mynderse journeyed to Elmira
Heights, where they took a 14-9 licking. The Heights scored both their touchdowns
on long passes. Ken Faiola, a guard, was elected captain for the 1936 season.
Letter men returning to Mynderse in the fall are Ray Clark, Tony Bonacci, Lee
Newell, Ken Faiola, Dick and Tom Hayes. Coach Baker loses through graduation
the services of Captain Joe Fiorelli, Bob Morehouse, Phil Vogel, Mike Fiorelli,
Chuck Rogers, Brick Wilkie, Joe Prescano, Jim Salato, Brute Hadley, George
Kennedy and Earl Bracht. This means that the coach must build up an entirely
new back field before the 1936 season gets under way.
BACK Row: Baker, Coach, Casey, Kennedy, IV. Jlarsh, Wilkie, DePasquale, Easton, Barretta, T. Hayes,
Lewis, Clarlr, Zoaa, W ormuth, Asst. Coach. sncoxn Row: Preseano, M . Fiorelli, R. Morehouse, Hadley
Salato, .I. Fzorellz, Capt.: Bonacei, Faiola, Newell, Rogers, Vogel, Stromak. FRONT Row: Bracht, F. More-
house, Blaisdell, Comerisky, Kuney, Mgr., Buck, J. Zllarsh, Durnin, D. Hayes.
left for next year. Mynderse should have a good team with the material that they
BACK Row: Baker, Coachg M acdonald, Freeland, Colvin, Stromak, Hadley Harsh I ogel T Hayes Ieuz
FRONT Row: D. Hayes, Rogers.
One regular and two subs were tl1e veterans Coach Baker had at the beginning
of the basketball season. Around these he built a team that won seven games and
lost nine in their 1935-36 season of basketball. The team finished in a tie with VVater-
loo for third place in the Finger Lakes League. This was not a very impressive
record, but there were some excellent games played by the team.
VVinning the first four games, the quint showed promise of having a successful
season. Then came the crack Geneva team, defeating Mynderse decisively. lhlyn-
derse then Went into a slump losing the next four games. The team staged a brilliant
comeback in the Penn Yan game, winning 51 to Q4. However, they lost four out
of the last six games.
Richard Hayes, high scorer of the team, was the outstanding player of the season
and with Tom Hayes, Macdonald, Marsli, Lewis, and Stromak, is one of the men
The record of the season follows:
Mynderse 27 Clyde 25 Mynderse 34 Auburn 36
Mynderse 28 Phelps 20 Mynderse 51 Penn Yan Q4
Mynderse 17 Penn Yan 12 Mynderse 0 1Vaterloo Q96
Mynderse 34 Waterloo QQ Mynderse 18 Geneva 43
Mynderse Q4 Geneva 35 Mynderse Q6 lVIanchester Q4
Mynderse 17 Manchester 24 Mynderse Q2 Canandaigua 42
Mynderse 31 Alumni 35 Mynderse 40 Phelps 26
Mynderse Q7 Canandaigua 35 Mynderse 14 Auburn Q3
From the large number that responded to the call for baseball, Coach Baker
picked a winning combination. The 1935 baseball team was the best team that
Mynderse has ever produced. There were quite a few letter-men on the team, and
their experience helped the others to play better ball.
After winning the League A cup, Mynderse went to Rochester where they lost
out as a runner-up for the Western Central Championship of New York.
The team won eight out of' the ten league games. Their two defeats were given
by Shortsville and Victor. At Rochester they defeated Mount Morris, seven to one,
but lost to Madison High.
The following are the scores of the games in time order. The starred ones arc
league or play-off games:
:K Row: Baker, Coach: T. Hayes, M atthews, Rogers, Place, Curry, M gm M ansfield, Woods, Moreland,
Rockwell, Asst. Coach. FRoN:r Row: Colvin, Comstock, Romeo, Fiano, D. Hayes, Salato.
In the spring of 1935, a keenly contested
softball tournament was played. Teams repre-
senting each class were organized by Coach
Baker. As the tournament neared the end it
found the seniors and sophomores fighting for
top honorsg but in the play-03 game which
developed into a high scoring fray, the seniors
finally staggered across the home plate with
enough scores to win 19-18. The vicious hitting
of such stars as A. Salato, D. Lynch, INI. Cap-
pacci, INI. Miller, combined with the tight field-
ing of INI. Lewis, B. Doran, J. Toomey, R. Pioli,
A. Lynch and F. Kinnetz, proved without a
doubt that the seniors were in a class by them-
Last autumn the hlynderse girls played
soccer. The two Leagues, A and B, included two
teams each. After two weeks spent on the
technic of soccer, the real games began. Teams
in each league were supposed to play three
games each, but when the weather man failed
to cooperate, the games were finally halted,
with Team I of League A in the lead. In League
B, the teams were tied. They will have a play-
oli' game sometime in the spring. The leading
team was captained by Dorothy Trumble and
included Betty Edds, Helen Mott, lNIary Riz-
zieri, Doris VVilkie, Barabara Lewis, Onalle
Smith and lNIargaret Lewis.
Eight volleyball teams were organized by
lNIiss Huyck with the help of the Girls' Athletic
Council. The girls were chosen according to their
ability and not by classes, and the teams all
proved equally well matched. Close competition
created great interest and enthusiasm among
the girls competing. VVhen the schedule of
games was completed Team I, captained by
Dorothy Newland, was the victor, having won
five out of six games. The members of her team
were Dolores Lynch, Katherine Ewens, Helen
Mott, Josephine Swanson, Lucy Rhinehart,
Betty Ryan and'Betty Loomis.
Basketball followed volleyball. The girls'
varsity was abolished last year and Coach
Baker developed an extensive intramural sys-
tem which was followed this year. Three
leagues, each including four teams, were or-
ganized. After much hard fighting, the juniors
proved superior. In League A, the juniors,
captained by Dorothy Trumble, won. On her
team were Betty Edds, Lucienne Clary, Bar-
bara Lewis, Dorothy Newland, Marie Farney,
Betty Loomis, Jane Traver and Ella Marsh. In
League B the juniors also won. The team lead by
Doris VVilkie, captain, included Helen Mott,
Geraldine Quinn, Mary Rizzieri, June T owner,
Betty Ryan, Doris Strong. League C was won
by the eighth grade.
In September, Intramurals were placed in charge of an athletic council which Miss Huyck or-
ganized. The different classes were represented by members on the board. Jane Andrews, president,
was chosen from the seniors, Betty Edds, secretary, from the juniors, Janice Meyers, the sophomores,
and Barbara Trumble, the freshmen. The council made the eligibility rules, appointed managers
and other officials, helped with the formation of leagues and teams, and kept record of points earned
by the respective teams.
The purpose of the sports is to offer an adequate program and to get as many girls playing as
possible, in other words, a sport for everybody, who desires to play, rather than for a selective few.
Among the girls' activities enjoyed this year besides those already mentioned were badminton,
ping-pong, shuffleboard, deck tennis, darts, folk and tap dancing. Spirited competition in the games
showed the interest of those participating. Those interested in tap dancing formed a club which
meets weekly after school, under the supervision of Miss Huyck. The girls more proficient in tap
dancing help in teaching the routine. Joanne Hubbard, president of the group, is most active in this
After the Easter holiday the girls started the current baseball season. As the Myndersian goes to
press, several teams are ready to take the field. The upperclassmen with unquenchable optimism
feel that the end of the season will find their teams in the play-off.
The story of athletics at Mynderse would be incomplete without mention of the Cheer-Leaders,
who lend so much color and enthusiasm to all the games and pep-meetings. Stella Antoniak, John
Deal, and Jack Mumford, who have been active this year, will be lost through graduation. The
well-remembered O'Dell twins left during the year for Rochester, but there remains a peppy nucleus
for next season, who promise better and noisier yells for the hlynderse rooting section that will,
"Grr-r-r Fight! !
Grr-r-r Fight, Fight! ! !
Grr-r-r Fight, Fight, Fight! ! ! !" for next year's teams.
M - l
BACK Row: Mumford, Deal, Speers, Tamburrino. FRONT Row: Eleanor 0'Dell, Rogers, Antoniak, W ilkie,
Congratulations to the Memberf of
The 1936 Clan of Mynaerfe Academy
The Seneca Falls Savings Bank
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
Bef! Wiylaex to You All
M. J. O'BRIEN
GEORGE H. LEET
Imarance af Evefy Defcription
QUALITY PRINTING SERVICE PI'1OI'1C 348
THE GOULD HOTEL
Home of Avtian Picturex
Richard DeToTo, Mgr. '
VERNON G. WHEAT
RULE 84 BLOCK
AND COMPANY, INC.
HEATING Malzerf of School Rulerx
WATER SYSTEMS Sim' 1883
Phone 458-M 10 Van Cleef Sr. Seneca Falls, N. Y.
"The D. G17 H. Anthmcite Makef of
Wann Friendly Demommzted Qualigf
Seneca Falls New York
SMITH 8: PEARSON, INC
Auburn, New York
The Board of Education
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
SULLIVAN ' S
Dairylea Ice Cream
Leon S. Shafer, Mgr.
THE HOMESTEAD GRILL
I. P. Jones, Prop.
Best Wishes to
THE CLAss OF 1936
B. P. O. ELKS 992
West Side, Owasco Lake
AUBURN, N. Y.
CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH
FRED L. HUNTINGTON
S. S. Palmer Co.
Q PM 00.9
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
THE CLASS OF
Complimentf to the
CLASS or 1936
1956 THE GREAT
ATLANTIC 84 PACIFIC
I ' TEA CO.
THE 131 Genesee St.
B U L L O C K
Auburfff Leading Store for
. . Complimenzir of . .
Seneca. Knitting Mills, Inc.
IT'S A TREAT TO EAT AT
V A Modern Confectionery Funeral Directors
and Since 1829
as Fall street Phone 360
KELLOGGS GARAGE MANSFIELDS STORE
A Complete Service
for the Motorift T, M ANSFIELD
State St. Phone 58
SENECA FALLS, N. Y. C3'Yua'-ia New York
.W - ser- 1
C I V r- -W,-P., jg-.QQQ ' I
Best Wixbef to
The Graduating Class of 1936
EXCHANGE CLUB Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Latest Computing Pumps
Goodrich Tires 5
Ciba imma Jfalls lkeheille
Printer! of the 1934-31'-3 6
A. H. FORD GARAGE CO.
BASTIAN Baos. co.
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
GEB and GARVAN
AND H1s WATER FALLS ORCHESTRA
150 Fall Street
Phone 166-J Seneca Falls, N.
STORY 84 STRONG
Heating, Plumbing, Tinning
FOR GOOD CANDY
TASTY ICE CREAM
See BOORAS Fin!!
Bef! Wislaey to
The Class of 1936
PETER M. DORAN
Complimentf of E- .l- ROGERS
Choice Mearf Groceriex
56 W. Bayard St. One door west of Bridge St.
WILLIAM Woons, Prop. Seneca Falls, N. Y. Phone 8
E. W. KIPP
THE PARAMOUNT PRESS
- PRINTING -
27 State St. Seneca Falls
E. W. SPEERS
Expert Auto and Radiator Repairing
CUDDY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
Camilla M. Gentile
Business 272 - Phone - Residence 123-W 128 F311 Street Phone 560
TYPEWRITERS-NEW and USED
All Makes of Portables ROOMS
Ribbons and Carbon Paper Lake Road Cayuga
R. M, FLICKINGER Mrs. Chas. B. Probst, Prop.
GROCERIES AND RESTAURANT
145 White Street Telephone 177-M
DEER HEAD INN
Fred Morehouse, Prop.
Complimentf of Compliment! af
A. S' HUGHES The Fayette-Varick District 3
Bower Light . . Borrow 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
GGULDS PUMPS, Inc.
World's Largest Manufacturer
of Pumps Exclusively
With Bert Wiflaex to All the .S'clw!ezr.r L. M. RUTHRAUFF
THE ELECTRIC SHOP FLORUT
Frank McCarthy 18 Daniels sf. Phone 427
BUICK PONTIAC Compliment! of
M. A. NEARPASS C F HAMMOND
161 Fall St. Phone 18 ' '
Complimentsr of E, C, GIUSTI
DE MATTIA FRUIT STORE Expert Clock and Watch Repairing
Phone 352-W 73 Ovid Street Seneca Falls
JAS. ROE STEVENSON
North Side Cayuga Village
VOSBURGH 84 CORY
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
WAGNER RUG WORKS, INC
Fluff and Chenille
CLOSE 84 BRADY, INC.
Auburn, N. Y.
THE ROLFE MOTOR CO.
W. KNIGHT Sc SON, INC.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Complimentx 0 f
Retail and Wbolemle
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONARY
Ovid St., Phone 540, Seneca Falls
THE HAND CAST BRONZE ART Co
Wilson Brothers, Prop.
M. J. COSENTINO
PINCKNEY 84 HADLEY
Z, SPORTING GOODS HARDWARE
Camp Zmmm of Seneca Falls Phone 12
WELLS W. PERKINS
LEATHER GOODS FOR GRADUATION
438 Exchange St. Geneva
MEATS AND GROCERIES
Ben' Wifbef to Clan of 1936
MORE HOU SE ' S
Save with Safety at
THE REXALL STORE
E. H. HOSLEY
DR. ROBERTJ. HOWLAND
May this success be but a small
part of that which awaits you
in your life's work.
HAROLD E. GREEN
Graduation Gift Headqaarterf
SENECA FALLS SALES CO., INC.
"Watch the Fordx Go By"
Sewers Chimneys Sidewalks
JOE D. LAMANNA
Phone 2.05 SI Walnut St. Phone 2.05
Seneca Falls, N. Y. General Canrmcmr
Cellars Moving Buildings
THE WALDO STORE
TOBACCO GAS AND OILS SOFT DRINKS
42 Ovid Street
I Complimentf of
Stephen L. Kelleher
CLASS OF '36
H PRED MAIER 84 SONS
S H A N N O N S Building Materials and Blue Coal
OUTFITTERS TO MYNDERSE MEN
0 Complimentx of
' ' . BRUCES
Bm Wim! SERVICE STATION
The Clam of
1936 Complimentf of
HENRY WILLIAM KOCH
GAY 84 SON, INC.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
DEPOSITS IN THIS BANK
up to 35,000.00 for each depositor
THE STATE BANK OF
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
When iff cold Keep warm with
Middishade Blue suits '0'
Jantzen Bathing Suits L' HAMILL
Seneca Falls New York
Freeman Shoes Phone: 175
THE BEST REPAIR SHOP
We Weld Anything
AUTO REPAIRING MACHINE WORK
Phone 389-M Olin DeLelys, Prep.
40 Water St. Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Hendquarterf for ,Quality Merchnndiie
CRAYTON ' S
Meet Your Friends at Our
64 Fall Street Seneca Falls, N. Y.
YOUR FAMILY STORE
-.. 'ilicb-5.5. .,..
The Worleff Lartgeft Mnnnfncrurerr of
Children's Shoes and Misses Straps
Pumps and Oxfords in All Sizes
and Widths from A to D
The Very Latest Styles in Boy's
Dress and Sport Oxfords
73 FALL ST. SENECA FALLS
Mat Q, W ,. . ,,
A . , . , 4
X 'W-if '
SOCONY VACUUM OIL
Seneca Falls Phone 442
DOAN'S MARKET NO. 4
Fresh and Salt Meats
DR. F. E. DOWD
Free Delivery Phone 49
THE BONNETT SHOPPE Compliments of
Ladies Dresses and Smart RED AND WHITE STORE
Accessories C N Y
103 FALL ST. SENECA FALLS anoga' ' '
When spaced stepping stones mark the
way across a stream, it is best to take
each step rather than to leap-and
Applied to a career or a job in the busi-
ness world this means: High School,
then R. B. I., then a position in business.
That's better than jumping right for a
job and losing out through lack of a
drill in business fundamentals and prac-
Make your high school education mean
more to you. Top it off with a helpful
R. B. I. Day School Course.
Information without obligation at
WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL
Violin Instructor and
WALLACE E. SMITH
BUSINESS PAULINE s1N1cROP1
172 Clinton Ave., So., Rochester, N. Y. 48 Oak St. Phone 641
'The Beacon Milling Co., Inc.
CAYUG A, N. Y.
"The .Ymmimfd of C0mpm'Z.r0n"
MRS. B. R. ARMITAGE
69 Cayuga Street
M OLIVE OIL COOKING OIL
P C R P. MAsTRoLEo
OOL OOM GROCERIES 36 Water St.
45 Fall Sf. STEAMSHIP AGENCY NOTARY PUBLIC
N. PETERS St CO. A! D - C U
Guaranteed Made to Measure Clothes way! MW Wefu J!
SYRACUSE, N. Y. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
.S'p'lRpfe tt' .'
W. W. PRA'1fTd 3 WMWI7 Ridge sf. WILLIAM D- ROYCE
A. E. NICOT
Manager of W. T. Grant Store
THE HARPER METHOD SHOP
MRS. D. H. MAYNARD
Phone 585 23 State St.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
0 ST Y
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