Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1932 volume:
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Published by the
SIENIOR CLASS OI? 31932,
NIAGARA IFALLS I-IIGI-I SCI-IOOL
Niagara I'7aIIs, N.-Y.
THE Nmsaulm NINETEEN,THlDIY'lWO!
0 Nl' f Z 'V
This edition of the Niagarian
is dedicated to the Spirit of
Progress, which includes growth
in knowledge, character, and
efficiency. The welfare of the
nation depends upon the progress
of individuals, nations, and the
world. May the associations of
our student years imbue each of
us with qualities which will make
us leaders in that advance.
THE NIAGARIAN Lf NINETEEN mimiwo?
The fact that the Olympics are
to be held this year in our country
influenced the staff in choosing a
theme for this Niagarian. Since,
however, the student body is
interested not only in sports but
in music and drama and all other
departments of education and culf
ture, the more comprehensive
Greek theme was decided upon.
az , s
THE NMGAQIAN a ?NINET!2ENfTHIWY-IWC X,
' "A" 'A
URDER GF BCOKS
THE NLAGAIUAN 51 tmlmiririmgmlvnmg
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Life's picture is a blending of
sunshine and shadow. Cur high
school days were saddened by the
death of several of our student
body whom we all admired. For
those we cherish a fond rememf
branee and count them as class'
mates who have graduated into
a higher life. .,
MARY ELIZABETH KILLIAN
1: .Q - ,
THE NIAGAQIAN gil ENINETEENITHIIZIXFIWO? '
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THE NIAGAIQLAINI lNETEEN,'1HlUYfDNO?
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THE NLAGARIAN NINETEENYFHIUYTWO Q,
LYNDON H. STROUGH
The fact that Mr. Strough came to Niagara
Falls High School the same year that most of us
entered does not alone account for the strong ties
of friendship between us. He has won a permaf
nent place in our hearts by his willingness to help
us and by the fellowship he has extended. In his
presence, we have always felt free to discuss our
personal troubles because we have been confident
of a pleasant, helpful answer. For these reasons
Mr. Strough may be assured that when we leave
our school we take with us a pleasing memory to
cherish as long as any thought of school life
remains with us.
THE NIAGAIQIAN NINETEENKTHIQTYWO
Miss EMMA HULEN
To Miss Hulen We extend our sincerest thanks
for her many kindnesses during our high school
career. She has furthered our student government
through her active interest in the Student Council.
Many of us have met with her individually to
work out program problems. Those who have not
been privileged to know her personally have often
been aware of her influence among the student
body. When the Seniors voiced their desire to
organize their class during the first term, she most
ably assisted us. For many years we shall
remember our pleasant contacts with Miss Hulen.
THE N1AGA12lf-iN NINETEEN,llllUYllNOEi
, MARK R. BEDFORD
Although not every graduating Senior has
been able to come in close contact with his adviser,
the class as a Whole has been benefited by the
kindly advice that Mr. Bedford has offered. To
the existence of a Senior Class, an adviser is as
vital as are its class officers. We have found in
Mr. Bedford such necessary qualities as friendship,
graciousness, and interest. Because of these char'
acteristics we approached the last of our class
meetings with a sense of regret. The entire Senior
Class wholeheartedly appreciates the voluntary
service which Mr. Bedford has extended in his
THE NIAGAIQVXN ?NlNETEEN,THllZl'Y'llNOg
Miss MABEL E. ESHELMAN
Adviser to the Niagmfian
The Seniors are extremely grateful to Miss
Eshelman for her interest in our class, which she
has shown most effectively as adviser to the Nia'
garian staff . It is our pleasure to assure her that
the time she has spent in helping us make our
Niagarian a success is appreciated, in particular
her many original and helpful suggestions. The
senior annual represents considerable effort and
is a great accomplishment in the history of the
school, since it is the result of the vvholehearted
cooperation of the class. We trust that in the
years to come as we turn the pages of this book
We shall appreciate even more fully our friend and
teacher, Miss Eshelman.
E THE NIAGAQIAW Ei 'NINETEEN mimYw
isa -ii ! . 263
i- - '
JAMES F. TAYLOR
Superintendent of Schools
The Senior Class of "thirtyftwo" feels that it
owes Mr. Taylor a deep debt of gratitude. As he
is an executive in the schools, we have all felt his
guiding influence during the years of high school
life. Through his talks in assemblies, he has
brought us many helpful suggestions, which, if
We but heed, will help us successfully to accom'
plish the tasks ahead. Although we have been
privileged to see and hear Mr. Taylor too seldom,
we have been pleased and have profited when ever
he has been present at Niagara Falls High School.
We leave with him most sincere thanks for his
QTHE NIAGAIUAN . rN1NEImQi1uYW
FACULTY OF NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
LYNDON H. STROUGH, Principal
Colgate University, B. S.
EMMA HULEN, VicefPrincipal
Tufts College, B. S.
Columbia University, M. A.
VJINIFRIED A. NAYLGR, H
cad . Teachers' College, Columbia Univ., B. S., M. A.
ETHEL F. BRAY . . . .
CARRIE I. BRCDWNELL
OLIVE CHATTERTON .
MAEEL E. ESHELMAN
ELLEN HOLDEN FREESE
HILDA GOLLNIGIQ .
RUTH L. HAUCIK .
RUTH JENNINGS . . .
BERENEICE OLIVER .
CARRIE E. RICE . .
RUTH A. YOUNG .
NINA C. I-IARWGOD, Head
HARRY F. ABATE .
FLORENCE M. HOWE
THYRA M. RASMUSSEN
JESSIE C. ROBILLARD .
ADA L. STEELE .
ESTHER M. STURGE .
Syracuse Univ., B. .A.
Wellesley College, B. A.
. Alfred Univ., Ph. B.
. Columbia Univ., B. S.
. Cornell Univ., B. A.
Middlebury College, B. A.
Ohio Univ., B. S. in Ed.
. Univ. of Rochester, B. A., M. A.
Seton Hill College, B. A.
. Northwestern Univ., A. B.g Bryn Mawr Col.
. Williani Smith College, B. A.
Syracuse Univ., Ph. B.
. State College for Teachers, Buffalo, B. S.
MARGARET J. HUTGI-IINsoN, Head . .
RUTH A. BARNES .
ETHEL L. BLOOMINGDALE
St. Lawrence Univ., B. A.
Univ. of Rochester, B. A.
. Syracuse Univ., B. S.
Univ. of Buffalo, B. A.
Syracuse Univ., B. S.
Rochester Univ., B. A.
. . Buffalo Normal
Univ. of Buffalo, A. B.
Univ. of Rochester, B. A.
CORA J. GRATRICK . . N. Y. State Teachers Col., Ph. B., Cornell Univ., B. A.
GERTRUDE M. TRESSELT ...... Alleghany College, B. A.
. 51 . -,
E THE NIAGAQIAN NINETEENJTINIUQIYHINO QT.
Rav ':.- ..
FACULTY OF NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
ALICE M. FINN, Head .
ANNA W. BAADER .
A. Gow BROWNELL .
RUTH A. COOK . .
ELVERTA I. MILLER .
FLORENCE R. NIESZ .
WELDON R. OLIVER
MARY ALICE SCUTT
CHRISTIANA S. HATHAWAY,
OLIVE M. ALLERTON .
FLORENCE E. A. MILLER
BEULAH T. NEWTON .
BENJAMIN H. TIMM .
ANNA A. WALKER
MARY A. WALSH .
DOROTHY TREADWELL .
N. Y. State Teachers Col., B. A., Middlebury Col., M. A.
. . . . . . Syracuse Univ., Ph. B.
. Syracuse Univ., Bi A., Northwestern Univ., M. A.
. Syracuse Univ., B. A., B. M.g Penn State, M. A.
. . . . Univ. of Pennsylvania, B. S.
. . . . . Univ. of Buffalo, B. A.
. Colgate Univ., B. A.
. . . . . Syracuse Univ., B. A.
Head . . A . . Elmira College, B. S.
. . Syracuse Univ., B. A.
. . . Syracuse Univ., B. S.
. . Univ. of Buffalo, M. A.
Univ. of Buffalo, B. S. in Ed.
. . . Ohio State Univ., B. S.
. . . . . . 'Oswego Normal
. Wells College, B. A., Columbia Univ., M. A.
ESTHER C. NEUBECKER, Head .... Rochester Business Institute
MIRIAM L. ANDERSON
DOROTHY K. APPLE .
HELEN L. BARTHOLOMEW
L. DALE BLENDINGER .
JOHN A. FITZ'PATRICK
NAOMIE G. FORDHAM .
M. ALICE INNES .
EVELYN M. KEIM
CAROLINE M. LENO .
ELIZABETH M. MALLAM
MARGARET M. PARSONS
MARY RYAN . .
HARLAN P. FREEMAN, Head
B. GREGG ABBEY
MARK R. BEDFORD .
ALFRED W. BENSON
MAY B. CRAMER .
JOSEPH O. OTT .
. .... Plattsburg Normal
Lockhaven Normal, Bryant Eh? StrattOn's
. . New Rochelle College, B. S.
. Univ. of Buffalo, B. S. in Com. Ed.
. Univ. of Pennsylvania, B. S.
. . Elmira College, B. S.
. . . . . Rochester Business Institute
. . . . . . Syracuse Univ., Ph. B.
. Univ. of North Dakota, B. A.g Gregg Normal School
. . . . . . . Elmira College, B. S.
. . . . . . Syracuse Univ., B. S.
. Geneseo Normal, Univ. of Buffalo, B. S., M. A.
. Amherst College, B. A., Columbia Univ., M. A.
. . . . . Hobart College, B. S.
Houghton Col., B.A., Columbia Univ., M. A.
. . . . . Syracuse Univ., B. A.
. . Syracuse Univ., B.A.
. Canisius College, B. Ai, M. A.
QTHE NIAGAIZIAN 351 NINETEEN interim?
Alf 1 '
FACULTY OF NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
WARREN A. SCOTC1-IMER, Head . . Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Mus. B.
HELEN E. CLEMENT . . . Eastman School of Musicg Fredonia Normal
VJILLIAM R. MCELWAIN . Von Ende Music School of New Yorkg
Royal Academy of Music, London, Eng.
NEWTON W. WARD . . Eastman School of Music, Mus. B.
BRAINARD N. PARSONS, Head . .... Cornell Univ.
HAROLD Cxumi . . . . La Crosse State Teachers College
BERYL T. LANG . A in
AMELIA E. PHELPS .
THOMAS S. SZCZERBACKI
FRANK BEDASKA .
ABBIE L. BLACKMAR
LOUISE B. Mosi-ma .
MAUD13 A. CATHCART .
DELLA A. HUTSON, Ass't.
. . . Cortland Normal
La Crosse State Teachers College
. Thomas Normal
. Mechanics Institute, Rochester
. . . . State Library School, Albany
. Geneseo State Normal
AGNES COLEMAN, Secretary RUTH SCHULTZ, Clerk
THE NLAGAQWN1 NlNETEEN7Tl1llIlYflllV6? . Q T,
"Eyes have I, and ears, and both
my feet, and a stable mind of no
mean fashioning. With these I
will go forth."
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. 25: L M,
O TTHE NIAGAIZIAN O NINETEENTIIIRIITNQ?
Class of 1932 Organization
. NORMA LEE
. ZORA GRIENER
EditorfinfClrief . . . . DONALD WELCH
Business Manager . . OLIVER KRENKEL
Literary Adviser MISS MABEL ESHELMAN
Financial Adviser . MR. MARK R. BEDFORD
"May our differences be written in sand,
And our friendships on marble."
Coral and Silver
THE NMGAMAN T
I W 47
f NINETEEN mmnzvo?
COLOR E? FLOWER COMMITTEE
RICHARD WIGGALL, Chairman
BRENDA BEARCE, -Chairman
Hans Fadum Josephine Costantino
Leo Mang Dorothy Dillon
NORMA TAYLOR, Chairman
Samuel DeLorenzo Millicent Lowry
CAP E3 GOWN COMMITTEE
JAMES SPEIDEN, Chairman VERA HEXIMER, Chair nan
Boys : Girls:
ALBERT MUFFITT, 'Chairman
IDA HICKOX, Ch
CLASS NIGHT COMMITTEE
OTTO BALTUTH, Chairman
CHARLES I-IARTZNER, Chairman
George Mitchell Mary Mansfield
O'r'ro I. BALTUTH . ,Forest'ry-Syracuse Univ.
Pres. Sr. Class, Football '29, '30, 31,
Swimming '30, '31, '32, Interfclass Vol'
ley Ball '30, '31, Wing Collar Day
Comm. '30, '31, '32, Baseball '30, '31,
"N" Club '31, '32, Wrestling Champion
160 lb. class '32, Water Pageant '32,
VicefPres. Sr. Class, Varsity Swimming
Team '30, '31, Student Council '30, '32,
Pres. Social Comm. '32, Social Comm.
'30, '31, '32, Representative on Athletic
Council '32, Asst. Business Mgr. Year
Book '32, Library Stall '30, Badminton
'32, Tennis '30, '31, Water Carnival '30,
Wing Collar Day Comm. '30.
JEAN R. HARRISON
Secy. Sr. Class.
HUGH LAIDMAN . . Phoenix Art Institute
Treas. Sr. Class Art Editor Year Book,
Student Council '31, '32, lnterfclass
Basketball '30, '31, Interfclass Volleyf
ball '30, '31.
Zona LUCIA GREINER ......
. . . Bujfalo State 'Teachers College
Class Testator, Dramatic Club '32.
JOHN HENIDERSON .......
. . . Bujfalo State Teachers College
Class Prophet, Sr. Play '32, Student
Council '31, '32, Varsity Swimming '29,
'30, '31, Forensic Society '31, '32,
Dramatic Society '30, '31, '32, Year
Book Comm. '32, Wing Collar Day Ac-
tivities '31, '32, Intereclass Volleyball '30,
'31, '32, Asst. Mgr. Baseball '30, Inter'
class Tennis '31, Water Pageant '30, '32.
RUTH JANE Kasmlzns . . Sargent School
Class Song Writer, Les Babillards, Stu'
dent Council '30, '31, '32, Swimming
Team '29"31, Color Guard '32.
ARTI-IUR R. MACVITTIE Univ.of Michigan
Class Historian, Year Book Staff '32,
Chronicle Staff '32, Mgr. Swimming
Team '31, Wing Collar Day Comm. '31,
Student Council '30, '31,
VIRGINIA B. MORRISON . . Private Secretary
Class Poet, Student Council '30, '31,
'32, Scarlet Quill '30, '31, '32, Les
Babillards '31. '32.
THOMAS R. TUTTLE . Lawyer-Cornell Univ.
Class Statistician, Chairman Executive
Comm., Sr. Play '32, Pin and Ring
Comm. '32, Debating Team '30, '31,
Capt. Debating Team '31, Forensic So'
ciety '30, '31, '32, Vice-Pres. Forensic
Society '31, '32, Chronicle Staff '31, '32.
DONALD WIzr.crr . . . Niagara University
Editor Year Book '32, Vice-Pres. Student
Council '31, Pres. Forensic Society '31,
Executive Comm. '32, Pin and Ring
Comm. '32, Editor Chronicle '30, '31,
Debating Team '29, '30, '31, Student
Council '29, '30, '31, Capt. Debating
Team '30, '31, Forensic Society '29f'32,
Dramatic Society '29f'31, Les Babillards
'31, '32, Treas. Dramatic Soc. '30, '31,
OLIVER W. KRHNKBL . .Niagara University
Business Mgr. Year Book '32, Student
Council '31, 32, Chronicle Staff '30.
HHLENE WEIKNER . William Smith College
Literary Editor Yr. Book '32g School
Council '30, '31, '32g Chronicle Stall'
'32g Social Comm. '32, Band '30, '31,
Inter-class Baseball '30, '31g Inter-class
Basketball '30, '31g Inter-class Volleyball
130, '31g Interfclass Soccer '3 l.g Les Babilf
HENRY C. JOHNSON ......
. Engineer Worcester Polytechnic Inst.
Sr. Organization Editor Yr. Book '32g
Swimming Squad '3Og Les Babillards '31,
'32q Forensic Society '31g Student Counf
Cil '31, '32.
WALTER BLAKE . . Univ. of Michigan
Literary Editor Yr. Book '32g Student
Council '30, '32: Band '29, '30, '3lg
Tennis '32, Sr. Play '32,
JAMES W. MCWHIRK Univ. of Notre Dame
Club Editor Yr. Book '32g Cofeditor
Chronicle '32: Student Council '30, '31g
Forensic Soc. '31, '32g Dramatic Soc. '30,
'31, '32g Sr. Play '32,
Doaxs H. BENTHAM . . Private Secretary
Assoc. Editor Yr. Book '32g Handbook
'31g Student Council '30, '31g Pres. Stu'
dent Council '32g Sr. Exec. Comm., Rin'g
and Pin Comm..
Hoon Rum, JR .... Pmn Arr Institute
Art Editor Yr. Book '32g Interfclass Vol'
leyball '30g Inter-class Basketball '30g
Chronicle Stall '31.
JOHN JASPER . . . . Syracuse Univ.
Sports Editor Yr. Book '32g Sports Edif
tor Chronicle '32g Band.
HERBERT K. PETE . . Univ. of Michigan
Club Editor Yr. Book '32, Interfclass
Coll' '323 Interfclass Tennis '32g Band
JANET Wmncs . . Williani Smith College
Sr. Org. Editor Yr. Bk.g Varsity Swim'
ming Team '30, '31, '32g Student Counf
cil '30, '31, '32g Usher '32g Social Comm.
'32: Badminton '32g Tennis '30, '32g
Water Carnival '30, '31, '32g Dramatic
Club '31, '32g Sec'y Dramatic Club '32g
Wilig Collar Day '30, 32g Sports Editor
GARDNER DAL13s .... Cornell Univ.
Sr. Yr. Book '32g Student Council '28,
"29, '30, '31, '32g Dramatic Club '29,
'3Og Band '28, '29, Orchestra '28g Little
Symphony Orch. '29g Swimming Team
'30, '31, '32g Interfclass Soccer '28, '29g
Intereclass Tennis '30, '31,
PAUL JOHN BRUCATO .... journalist
Assoc. Editor Yr. Book '32g Cofeditor
Chronicle: Forensic Soc. '32g Mgr. Swim-
ming '32g Asst. Mgr. Swimming '30g
MELVIN STANTON HAZIEL . Univ. of Buffalo
Sr. Yr. Book '32g Sr. Play '32g Exec.
Council '30g Inter-class Basketball '30,
'31, Inter-class Volleyball '30, '31g Treas.
Dramatic Soc.g Plays-Dido and Aeneas,
HARRY ABRAMOWITZ . Commercial Course
Interfclass Volleyball, Intcrfclass Soccer.
MARY ANN ADYDAN ..... Nurse
O. C. A. Shorthand Certificateg Wood'
stock Emblem, Chronicle Typistg Yr.
Book Typist. .
DOROTHY ADERMANN . . . Secretary
Chronicle Typist '31, '32g Student Counf
cil, '29, '30g Yr. Book Typist '32,
ALMA CHANDLER ALLEN ...,
. . . . . . State 'I'eacl1e'rs College
EUNICE S. ALLEN .......
. . . Buffalo Stare Teuchers College
Chorus '30, '31, '32g Pinafore '31,
Martha '32g Choral Club '30, '31, '32g
Pres. Choral Club '32g Les Bnbillards '32.
MARY JEAN ALLERA . . Bookkeeper
ROBERTA G. ALLEN , . Univ. of Bufalo
Orchestra '29, '30, '31, '32g Quintet '29,
'30g Dramatic Club '30, '31, '3'Z.
MOLLY A. AMBRO . Comptometeof Operator
Typewriting Awards, Woodstock Emb'
lemg Bandg Orchestra.
josnpx-1 E. ASHKER
Glee Club '30, '31, '32g Chorus '30, '31,
'32g Marthag Pinaforcg Interfclass Sportsg
Student Councilg Hand Book Comm.
ETTA V. AVERY . . Private Secretary
DOROTHY MARIE BAKER
GERALDINE Louise BARCLAY . . Nursing
Usher '31, '32g Dramatic Club '31, '32g
Student Council '32g Sr. Yr. Book '32g
Sr. Play '32.
MILDRED ELIZABETH BALE . . . Nurse
Literary Soc. '29g Student Council '28.
DORIS IRMA BARBER
MARIE MARCIARET BAKER
MARJORIE L. BARBER . Williaawi Smizh Col.
Scarlet Quill '30, '31, '32,
MARION BANKS ........
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Library '3O: Swim. Team '29, '30, '3l.
MORRIS WHITNEY BARTON ....
. . . . . . . Physical Educaticm
Football '24, '25, '30, Baseball '30, '31,
Captaing Baseball Squad '27, Inter-class
Basketball Champs '25, '26, '29, '3Og
Interfclass Volleyball Champs '30,
Chronicle Staff '31, '32g Student Counf
eil '26, '27, WiI1g Collar Day Comm.
'32g Interfclass Baseball '32g Golf In'
BRENDA WYETI-I BEARCE , Vassar College
Dramatic Soc. '30, '31, '32g Les Babilf
lards '31, '32g Chairman Motto Comm.g
Sr, Play '32.
WILLIAM BECK . .
School Council '32,
. . Cornell Univ.
BERNIECE M. BENNETT . . Srenogmpher
O. G. A. Certificate.
LENA S. BENNETT . . . Snenographev
O. G. A. CertiHcateg Forum.
RALPII BONIELLO . Law-Niagara Univ.
EDWARD JOHN Bowen . . Nashona House
Sec'y Stamp Club '29, '32g Pres. Stamp
Club '30, Interfclass Soccer '32.
MARION I. BOOTH .... Bookkeeper
Student Council '31, '32g O. G. A. Short'
hand Certificate, Treas. Student Counf
cil '32, Chronicle Typist '31, '32, Ni'
agarian Typist '32.
LUCY V. BOX . . . Buffalo State Normal
JEAN MARIE BOWERMAN . . . Teacher
Assoc. Music Clubs '29, '30, '31, '32,
Orchestra '29, '30, '31, '32, Band '29,
'30, 313 Little Symphony '30g Pinafore
'31q Martha '32g Student Council '32g
Advanced Chorus '31g Chorus '31g
Choral Club '31.
ROBERT F. BRADT .... Cornell Univ.
Tennis '30, '31, '32,
Orchestra '29, '30, '31g Chorus '29g
Badminton '31g Library '29, '30.
THELMA Biuoos .... Trained Nurse
Student Council '31, '32.
DONALD BUTTERWORTI1 . . Minister
Forensic Society '32.
THOMAS CAGLI1 ...... jou-rnalist
Chronicle '29, '30, '32g Inter'-:lass Swim'
ming '29g Cheerleading '29, '30g Wing
Collar Day '30, '31, '32g Yr. Book '32.
MADELYN CAMPBELL . . Niwse
WILLIAM E. CAROSELLA . Niagara Univ.
Inter-class Baseball, Interfclass Basketball.
KENNETH W. CAIWER . . . Engineer
Football '31, Senior Play '32,
ANTHONY P. CATALFAIYIO
lntcrfclnss Baseball '31, Intcrfclnss Vol'
lcyhall '31, Inter-class Volleyball '32.
EILIIIQN CATINIERINIS CASEY . Srcnograplwm
O. C. A. Ccrtiucutc.
MILDRLSIJEIDITH CI-IIzsTuIufIEI.D . . .
. . . . . . . . . Boolglgeepev'
RUTH E. C1fIAPI.1N
JANII T. CISZIEK .... Srenogmplier
O. G. A. Certificate, Woodstock First:
O. G. A. Ccrtillcatcg Wcvodstock Award,
MARY H. COLLINS . Stenogmpher
C11AIu.Ifs J. COHEN ...... Lawyer
Les Bubillards, Capt. Inter-class Basket'
ball Team '30, '31, Mgr. Intevclass Vol'
lcybnll Team '30.
Gnoncarz W. CoMsTocK . Antioch College
Band '29, '30, '31, '32, Orchestra '29,
'30, '31, '32, Dramatic Club '29, '30, '31.
VIRGINIA E. COLVIN , . Beaver College
Orchestra '30, '31, '32, Pinaforc '31,
Martha '32, Student Council '32,
JosI2PI-I FRANK Coscm . Syracuse Univ,
Varsity Football '28, '29, '30, '31, Var'
sity Baseball 29, '30, Intcrfclass Volley-
ball '29, '30,
LEONARD CULOTTA . N. T. Forestry College
Interfclass Tennis '32.
MARTHA CRAWFORD . .... .
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Color and Flower Committee '32.
MARY DAHLSTROM .......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
ALBERT D'AMICO . . Toronto University
Football '30, '31g Baseball Manager '30g
Senior Play '32.
Louise DAWLEY . . Secretary
SAM DELAURA . . University of Buffalo
Mgr. Football '29, '30, '31g Track '29g
Inter-class Oflicial '29, '30g Interfclass
Soccer '29g Interfclass Golf '29, Basket'
ball '29, '3O.
GERALDINE R. DELELIO . . Stenographer
O. G. A. Certificate.
SAMUEL J. DELELIO , . . Bookkeeper
Interfclass Basketballg Interfclass Volley'
ORLANDO L. DELORENZO .....
. . . . . Carnegie 'Tech Institute
Volleyball '30, '31, '32, Intereclass Soccer
'3Og Interfclass Badminton '31, '32g Inf
terfclass Handball '32g Intereclass Wrestl'
SAM DELoRnNzo .... Georgia Tech
Varsity Football '30, '3lg Volleyball '30,
'31, '32g Interfclass Badminton '30, '32q
Interfclass Wrestling '32g Intereclass
Handball '32g Sr. Gift Comm. '32.
LEONARD J. DEPIERRO . Public Accountant
Crchestrag Student Council '31, '32,
JOHN THOMAS DESANTIS .....
. . . . . . Georgetown University
DoRo'ruY lVlAl3 D1L1.oN . Univ. of Buffalo
Les Babillards '32g Scarlet Quill '30, '31,
'32: Dramatic Soc. '30, '31, '32g Erstf
while Susan '31: Wirmg Collar Day '32,
Senior Play '32: Color Guard '32,
ANTHONY DlC1zcco , . 'I'rifSrate College
IDA Rosie DIRUSCIO . Private Secretary
Badminton Champ. '3Og Tennis Doubles
Champ. '3O: Tennis Singles Champ. '31,
Mixed Doubles Badminton Champ. '31g
Tennis Doubles Champ. '31g Interfclass
Sports: O. G. A. Certihcatcg Woodstock
B1.ANCHli R. DOMINTANNI ....
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
O. G. A. Ccrtihcate.
Er.i.ifRY Ti-uzonoxw DRAKE ....
. . . . . . Ollio State University
Orchestra '30, '31g Chess and Checker
Club '31, '32.
Sr. Play '32: Dramatic Club '31, '32g
Chorus '30, '31, '32, Sec'y Choral Club
'3lg Pinaforcq Martha.
ADOLPI-1 BERNARD ECKERT ....
. . . . Medical-Niagara University
Inter-class Basketball '29, '30, Interfclass
IENNIE C. ELIA . . Commercial
HAROLD ELLIS . . University of Michigan
School Council '30.
MARY FRANCES BLIA ..... Nurse
Usher '31, '32g Chorus '29, '3O.
GLORIA MARY ESPINA . . Steaiogmplzer
RorsuRT ARTHUR EVANS . Cornell Univ.
Joi-:N FABIANO . . University of Buffalo
Interfclass Sports, Basketball '29, '30,
'31, '32, Softball '30, Volleyball '29, '30,
HAILIS FADUM . . . University of Illinois
Swimming Team '32, Treas. Science Club
'32, Motto Committee '32.
ELLEN FAULKNER . Potsdam Normal School
O. G. A. Certificate, O. A. T. Award,
Woodstock Award, Oflice Assistant '31,
'32, Library '29, '30, '31, Orchestra '29,
MARY C. FELDMBYBR . . Stenogmpher
Chronicle Typist '31, '32, Niagarian
Typist '31, '32, O. G. A. Certificate,
LILLIAN FORBES .... . Nurse
Wing Collar Day '31.
Band '28, '29, '30, '31, Football '29, '30,
'31, Track '30, Student Council '28,
ROBERT FRENCH . University of Michigan
Student Council '30, '32, Dramatic
Society '31, '32, Orchestra '30, '31,
Tennis '31, '32, Gift Committee '32.
WINNIFRED M. FRANKB ......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
VERNA LUCY FUCARINO . . Bookkeeper
O. A. T. Award, O. G. A. Certificate.
ANITA FULGENZI . . . Private Secreta-ry
Chronicle Typist '31, '32, Niagarian
Typist '32, O-. G. A. Certificate, Wood'
stock Award, Tennis, Badmintong Inter'
INEZ GEARTZ . Nurse-Memorial Hospital
DO'ROTHY FULLER . . . Oberlin College
Student Council '32, Orchestra '31.
EUZAEET1-I M. GENTLEMAN
. . . . . . . D"Y'onville College
Louis S. Guwovnsu
FRANCES R. GIBBS . .
O. G. A. Certincateg Woodstock Award.
ALICE C. Gmno . . .
Student Council '31g Book Storm-:g Forum
ELlZAlllZ'l'l'I M. GLEASON .
. . . Buffalo State 'Teachers College
Pres. Dramatic Club '31: Student Coun'
cil '32: Swimming Team '30, '31g
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32g Annual
Play '30g Water Pageant '32.
GEORGE JOHN GOMBERT
Band '30, '31, '32g Interclass Volleyball
'30g Inter-class Basketball '30,
EVELYN M. GREEN .
Volleyball '31g Science
FERNE E. GRIEEEN
Enwfmn H. GROEENGIESER
STELLA MARIE GRIMALDI
O. G. A. Certincate.
Club '3 2.
ALVA R. GROSE . Dietician-Cornell Univ.
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32, Costumes
'30, '31, '32,
IOHN P. GUINTHER
Band '29, '30, '31, '32, Orchestra.
THOMAS J. GUISTO .... Commercial
Band '29, '30, '31, '32, Intevclass Sports
YETTA HABER . . . . . Accountant
C. A. T. Award, O. C. A. Test, Forum
MARJORIE B. HAGEN . Simmons College
Student Council '30, '32, Year Book
DOROTHY E. HALSTED ......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Choral Club '30, Chorus '30, Dramatic
Club '31, '32, Erstwhile Susan '32, Les
Babillard '31, '32.
EDNA CAROLYN HANNEL . Post Graduate
Chronicle Staff '31, '32.
.BERTIIA HARRIS ........
. Nurse-Niagara Falls Memorial Hosp.
CHARLES E. HAIXRIS . . West Point
CHARLES H. HARTZNER
VERA HEXIMER . . . Private Secretary
' Chronicle '32, Tennis '31, '32,
Student Council '32, Cross Country '29,
E. Hicxox ........
. . . Bujfalo State Teaclievs College
Secretary-Treasurer Choral Club '32g
Chorus '30, '31, '32g Choral Club '30,
Pinafore '31g Martha '32g Wing Collar
Day Committee '32,
MARGARET M. 1-Irons . . Stenogmplier
Vkfoodstock First Emblem, Oliice Ass't.
RUTI-I J. HILL ........
. . Bryant-Stratton Business College
Library '30, '31, '32.
HuLeN F. HOTCI-I KISS
HAROLD HOWARD HOUTZ . Chemical Engineer
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Secretary Science Club '32.
RUTH HUMAN ........
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
WILLIAM HENRY HUNT, JR .....
. . . . . . . . Business School
President Stamp Club '31.
IRENIZ GIZRTRUDE JACOBS . Bookkeeper
GRACE E. JAMIESON
Tennis Doubles Championship '29g Ten-
nis Singles and Doubles '30, '31, Bad'
minton Singles and Doubles '31g Intere
class Soccer '31, Chronicle Stall '32.
Esri-IER M. JeNss . William Smith College
Choral Club Accompanist '29, '30, '31,
'32g Little Symphony II '31, '32, Scarlet
Quill '30, '31, '32g Les Babillards '31,
'32, Handbook Comm. '31g Student
KATHERINE M. JENSS ......
. . . . . . William Smith. College
Sec'y School Council '31, '32g Vice'Pres.
Les Babillards '31, '32g Chairman Ring
and Pin Committee.
CHARLOTTE JOYCE . Public Accountant
O. G. A. Certincateg Student Council
'3Og Forum Club.
JAMES IIRCITANO . . Syracuse Univenity
Volleyball '29, '30, '3lg Intewclass
Basketball '29g Interfclass Softball '29.
ALICE KANE . . Buffalo Normal
HAROLD E. KATTMAN ,.....
. . . . Architect--Miami University
Year Book '32g Student Council '29, '30,
'31g School Handbookg Pin Committee
MARJORIE M. KELLEY ......
. . Teacher-Kelley Business Institute
Senior Play '32g Smdent Council '31g
Dramatic Club '30, '31. f
O. G. A. Certificate '31g Student Counf
MARY ESTHER KELLEY
HENRY D. KENNEDY . Niagara University
Business Manager Senior Playg Mantle
KATHERINE KENNEY . . Pvivate Secretary
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32g Student
Council '30g O. G. A. Certificate.
BERNICE KIECK ..... Stenographer
O. G. A. Certilicate.
RICHARD W. KLETTKE . Business College
Inter-class Sports '29, '30, '31g Athletic
FRED KLAUCK .........
. . . Civil Engineer-Tale University
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32g Science
Club '32g Senior Play '32g "Dido and
' Aeneas" '3O3 Year Book '32.
Rouuruczc M. Lfxnn .... Dartmouth
Golf '31, '32, Swimming '29, '30, Stamp
Club '29, Senior Play '32,
SOPHIA M. KOSCIOLEK . . Stenograplzer
Chronicle Typist '31, '32, Badminton
'30, '31, '32, Tennis '30, '31, '32, Arch'
ery '31, '32, Yr. Book Typist '31, Swim'
ming '29, '30, '31, Woodstock Award,
Book Store '31, '32, Pin and Ring Com'
MIcI1AIzI. LADOTA .......
. . General Electric Apprentice School
Intcvclass Basketball '29, '30, '31, '32,
Interfclass Volleyball '29, '30, '31, '32,
Intevclass Baseball '30, '31, '32, Inter-
class Soccer '29, '30, Interfclass Tennis
PHILIP Vmcnwr LAMANTIA ....
. . . . . . Radio Engineering-
. . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Interfclass Volleyball '30, '31, Football
'31, '32, Baseball '30, Orchestra '30,
'31, Senior Play '32.
BERNIECH E. LAMBERT .... Teacher
Color and Flower Comm., Chorus '30,
'31, '32, Chorus Accompanist '31, '32,
Choral Club '30, '31, Orchestra '31, '32,
Little Symphony Orch. '31, '32, Pina-
fore, Martha: Dramatic Club '32, Wing
Collar Day Committee '30.
RUTH MILDRED LANDBRS . Ofice Work
O. G. A. Certificate.
JOIIN T. LANGLEY
Inter-class Basketball '29, '30, Interfclass
Baseball '30, '31, '32, Interfclass Volley'
ball '31, '32, Basketball Squad '31, '32,
MILDRED E. LAUBOCKER . Stenographer
MARY Louisa LAWLER . . Stenographer
Woodstock Award, 'Water Pageant '32,
NALO LEONARD LAVERY
Assistant Football Manager '31, Bad'
minton '31, '32, Tennis '31, '32.
ANGELA MARIE LEONE
BERNARD LEVY . . . Niagara University
Publicity Director Niagarian '32g Exec.
Comm. '32: Pres. Forensic Soc. '32, Ring
and Pin Comm. '32g Sr. Play '32, Sr. Yr.
Book Comm. '32g Debating Team '30,
'31, '32g Student Council '30, '31g Capt.
Debating Team '30, '31g Forensic Soc.
'29, '30, '31, '32g Dramatic Soc. '29, '30,
'31, '32: Cheerleaders '29, '30, '31, '32g
Head Cheerleader '31, '32g "Dido and
Joi-IN R. LEWIS . . Niagara University
Band: Orchestrag Assistant Business
Manager Senior Play.
Sr. Play '32g Gift Comm. '32g Dramatic
Club '31, '32g Sec'y Dramatic Club '31,
Chorus '30, '31, '32g Scarlet Quill '31g
Honorary Member Babillards '32.
CASIMERA NATALIE MAJKOWSKI
O. G. A. Certincate.
RUTH MCCAULEY . . . Commevcizl
ISABIEL M. McCoMBs . . . Szenographer
O. G. A. Certilicateg Forum Club.
KATHERINE MCCUSIQER . . Teacher
FRANCES MCGAHEY . . Stenographn
JAMES P. MCGRAW
Cross Countryg Stage Crewg Stage Mana'
ger '30, '31.
MARGARET E. MCMULLEN ....
. . . Bujfalo State Teachers College
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32,
WILLIAM MCRAE' . . Syracuse University
Swimming Team '29, '30, '31, 32g Capt.
Swimming Team, Interfclass Sports '30,
'31, '32, French Club '29, "N" Club
CARMINE JOSEPI-IINE MAGLIE . Stciiographer
Josmln B. MALLO
Band '29, '30, '31g Orchestra '30, '31g
Intcrfclass Basketball '29g Champion
Inter-class Softball '29: Tennis '30g Inter'
class Volleyball '29, '30, '31, Interfclass
Donorm' K. MM-IAR . . Stenograplia
Lao CHARLES MANG
Football '29, '30, '31, Motto Coming
Water Pageant '32, Interfclass Volleyf
ball '31, '32, Interfclass Swimming '29,
Student Council '3O.
MARY L. MANSFIHLD ......
. . . . . Mount Holyoke College
Les Babillards '31, '32g Scarlet Quill '31,
HELEN BARHARA MANSOUR ....
. . . Bnjjfalo State Teachers College
Dramatic Club '30. '31, '32g Annual
Play '30g Wirig Collar Day '30g Library
'31, '32g Tennis '31, '32, Badminton
'31g Water Pageant '32,
MARGARET E. MARQUART .....
. . . BryantfSt1atton Business College
O. G. A. Certificate.
Rosa MARY MASTROMATTEO . Stenogmphev
O. G. A. Certiucateg O. A. T. Award.
EMAN Mauus . . Public Accountant
JANE S. Mazun . . Stenogmpher
YOLANDA G. Mazza . . . Ste-nogmphev
O. G. A, Certiiicateg O. G. A. Certifl'
cate Superior Mcritg O. A. T. Award.
HOWARIJ WM. Muss . Univ. of Pennsylvania
Student Council '28,
MARION E. Mlnnaum-1 ......
. . . Buffalo State 'Teachers College
GEORGE MITCHELL . Univ. of Michigan
Orchestra '29, Stage '30, '31, "32.
WILLIAM EDNVARD More . . Srereorypisr
ELMER W. Mom . Fredonia State Normal
Orchestra '29, '30, '31, '32g Chorus '29,
'30, '31, '32g Pinaforc '31g Martha '32g
Double Quartet 31, '321 Glee Club '29,
'30, '31, '32, Band '29, '30, '31, '32g
VicefPres. Assoc. Music Clubs '31, 32.
Moxuus MoxH1B13R . Niagara University
ROBERT Mo1.YNeux . Niagara University
JOSEPHINE Moose . .
. Office Work
O. G. A. Certificate.
MARION MORGAN . . Private Secretary
DOROTHY MT. PLEASANT . Rochester Univ.
Intereclass Basketball, Soccer, Baseball,
'29, '30g Wing Collar Day '29, '3O.
RUTH MUNSON ........
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
O. G. A. Certificate.
LEONA M. MURPHY . . Rider College
SANDY A. NALBONE
Interfclass Soccer '29g Interfclass Volleyf
ball '30, '31g Interfclass Basketball '30.
FRANKLIN D. NHWMAN
HIELEN R. NA1'OLEON
Orchestra '29, '30, '31, '32, Band '30,
'31, '32, Trens. Assoc. Music Clubs '31,
Pres. Assoc. Music Clubs '32, Little
Symphony '30, '31, '32,
Milam. Noium N1C11OLAS . Stenogmphef
CAM1moN E.N1c1-loi.s . . Cornell Univ.
Swimming Team '29, '30, '31, Student
Council '32, Color Guard '32,
MARGARET E. N1xoN
Varsity Swimming Team '30, '31, '32,
Wzltei' Pageant '30, '32, Student Conn'
cil '30, Choral Club '30, '31, O. G. A.
HELEN IRHNE NOGACKI . Private Secretary
O. G. A. Certihcate.
CHARLES P. Noufn . . Medical Surgeon
Chronicle '32, Ass't Manager Football
'32, Senior Play '32, Inter-class Basket'
bull '31, Interfclass Baseball '31.
Huniaivr N. NOQNAN . . . jmwnalism
Yr. Book '32, Chronicle '30, '31, Tennis
'30, '31, Usher '29, '30, '31, '32, Flag
Comm. '30, '31, Chairman Flag Comm.
'31, '32, Forensic Soc. '29, '30, '31, '32,
Badminton '31, Student Council '30, '31.
TIAIELMA P. ODELL . . Szcnographer
JAMES P. O'HAnuz, Jn. . . Niagara Univ.
Bus. Mgr. Chronicle '32, Senior Play
'32, Track '30, Basketball '29, Intevclass
Basketball '30, Interfclass Baseball '31.
Douorl--ir O'KEEl'E . . Dental Hygienist
KATHERINE O'KEBFE ......
. Nurse-Syracuse Memorial Hospital
Student Council '32g O. G. A. Certify
EDITH M, Q-LIVER .... Srenographer
O. G. A. Certiiicateg Chronicle Typistg
Year Book Typist.
RUTH OLSON . . . University of Buffalo
O. G. A. Certificate.
STELLA PACIA . . Bookkeeper
LUELLA OSBORN . . . . Bookkeeper
Chorus '30, '31: Choral Club '30, '31.
MARIO C. PAGLINO
ANGELINE PAONESSA . PostfGraduaie Course
Choral Club '30g Chorus '30g Les Babil'
lard '31, '32g French Honor Society.
SALVATORE PAONESSA . Niagara University
Band '29, '3Og Orchestra '30g Volleyball
Tnruzsia PAONESSA . . Private Secretary
Woodstock Awardg Badminton Singles
HELEN E, PBLLICANO . New jersey College
Les Babillards '31, '32, Associated Music
Clubs '30, '31,
ANTHONY PBNELE .......
. . . . Foreign Languages 'Teacher
Pres. Les Babillards '31, '32, Student
Council '32g Senior Play '32g Senior
Ring and Pin Committee '32g Handbook
Revision Committee '32.
Debating Team '31, '32,
Forensic Society '31, '32.
EVIZLYN CAROLYN PERRY . Stenographcr
Chorus '29, '30g O. G. A. Certiicate.
VALERIA G. Prmczuic
JEANHTTE E. PIERCE . Univ. of Michigan
FRANK J, C. PIETAK, JR.
Golf Varsity '30g Wing Collar Day '30g
Interfclass Basketball '29g Interfclass
Baseball '29g Interfclass Volleyball '29,
GARDNER V. PLAIN . . Univ. of Buffalo
Pin and Ring Committee.
ROBERT LLOYD PORTER . Business School
Debating Team '32g Forensic Society '32g
Senior Play '32g Handball '32.
GUSTAV J. PRATT! .... Bookkeeper
Orchestra '30, '31, '32,
ANTHONY T. PoLi.oGr
EDITH PRESTON . . PostfGmduace Work
ALICE L. RALSTON . . Srenographev
MARGARET R. PUTNAM .... Nurse
Band '30, '31g Orchestra '31g Student
Council '31g Wing Collar Day '31.
Basketball '31, '32g Volleyball '31, '32g
Handball '32g Tennis '32,
ELEANOR LUCILLE REDINGER . . .
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Senior Play '32.
EDWARD I. REED ..... Bookkeeper
lnterfclass Basketball '31, '32, Interfclass
Baseball '31, '32g Inter-class Volleyball
GER'rRuDE K. REED . General Office Work
Interfclass Soccer '30, '31, lnterfclass
Volleyball '30, '31, '32g Inter-class Base'
ball '30g Wing Collar Day '30, Student
Council '30, '32.
ELVA J. REID
MARJORIE FRANCES RINALDO . Commercial
Student Council '30, '31, '32.
SUSIE P. ROGERS ..... Bookkeeper
O. G. A. Certiicate.
DOROTHY JEANNE ROGERS . . . Nurse
Choral Club '31, '32g "Martha"
O. G. A. Certificate, Woodstock Awardg
Forum '31, '32, Student Council '31.
JOSEPH A. ROTELLA . Niagara University
FRANK ROSINSKI . . Niagara University
Varsity Baseball '30, '31, Student Coun'
cil '31g Inter-class Soccer '30, '31g
Basketball Squad '29, '30g Interfclass
Basketball '31, '32, Champion lntereclass
Volleyball Team '32g "N" Club, Hand'
ball '32, Interfclass Baseball '32, Inter'
class Volleyball '30, '31.
MARY V. ROTELILA . . D"Youville College
O. G. A. Certificate, Chronicle Typist,
Year Book Typist, Forum.
JULIA MARGARET ROTELLA ....
. . . . . . State Teachers College
Usher '31, '32, Wing Collar Day '30,
Chorus '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30,
Library Stall '31,
GIiN1jVlliVIl M. ROZANSKI . Stenographer
Chronicle Typistg Year Book Typist, O.
C. A. Certiucateg Woodstock Awards.
VERONICA 1osx3P111Ne ROUNDS . . .
. . . Buffalo State 'Teachers College
Swimming Team Sub '30g Inteimclass
Baseball '3lg Wing Collar Day '31, Cirls'
Sport Meet '32,
Gearxxumz RYAN . ..... .
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Dramatic Club '31, '32g Manager Inter'
class Basketball '31.
FLORA Downes SAFARIAN . Stenographer
O. G. A. CertiHcateg O. A. T. Award.
EL1:ANoa MARIAN SBARBATI ....
. . . Bufalo State 'Teachers College
ADELINA CATHERINE SCALZO . . .
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32g Wing Collar
Day '31g Usher '32g Forum '32.
HELEN Mmun Sci-ruisear .....
. . . Bujfalo State Teachers College
Sec'y-Treas. Scarlet Quill '30, '3lg
Honorary Member Scarlet Quill '31, '32,
Dancc Committee '32.
ALFRED E. SCHULTZ
ELDON H. ScHuLrz .......
. . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Baseball Squad '3Og Interfclass Sportsg
Golf Team '32.
SARAH Sou urzn . . Secretary
MURIEL M. Sci-iutrz . General Office Work
Soccer '30, '31g Volleyball '30, '31,
Wing Collar Day '30.
JOHN WILSON Scorr . Cornell University
Sr. Play '32, Student Council '30, '32g
Football '28, '29, '30, '31g Baseball '30,
'31, '32g Dramatic Clubg Wing Collar
Day '3lg Basketball Squad '30, '31.
KATHRYN E. SEARLES
Chronicle '31g Library '30.
EMMIE Lou SIzIr1-:Im . . . .Stenogmphef
O. G. A. Certificateg O. A. T. Awardg
Woodstock Award: Balfour Ping Library
"l9g Dramatic Club '29, '3Og Sec'y
Dramatic Club '29g Student Council
'30, '31g Dramatic Typist '31, '32g Office
Assistant '31, '32g Typist Social Science
ANNE Rosa Srmricx . . . Stenographer
O. G. A. Certincateg Woodstock Award.
CARL L. SERPA ........
. . General Electric Apprentice School
Glee Club '3l.
BERENIECE M. SHEWAN . . Scenographer
ELIZABETH SHARDON ......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Clinic Duty '30, '31, '32.
RICHARD E. SIMONDS . Niagara University
HAZELSMITI-I . .......
. . . Bufalo State Teachers College
ELIZABETH SPARLING . . Snenogfapher
IDA EDYTHE SPIICTOR
O. G. A. Certificateg Library '32g Stu'
dent Council '30, '31, '32,
JAMES NORRIS SPEIDEN
GEORGE F. SPULLBR ..... . .
. . . . Certified Public Accoimtant
Interfclass Basketball, Interfclass Golf.
MYRNA BARBARA STEINBRENNER
Student Council '31, '32, Secretary Asso'
ciatecl Music Clubs.
JAMES W. STIRLING
Student Council '29, '30, Scarlet Quill
'30, '31, '32, Dramatic Club '29, '30,
'31, Library '32,
NORMA G. TAYLOR ...... . .
. . . Albany State 'Teachers College
Student Council '32, Les Babillards '32,
Dramatic Club '30, '31, '32, Scarlet
Quill '31, '32, Chairman Gift Comm.
RUTH E. TAYLOR . . Stcnogmpher
CHARLES Cusi-imc THOMPSON . . .
. . . . . . University ofBu1fal0
HAROLD J. T11fIrANY
Basketball '31, '32, Chronicle '32, Inter'
class Baseball '30, '31, '32, Interfclass
Golf '31, '32, lnterrclass Volleyball '32,
Interfclass Basketball '30.
Les Babillards '31, '32, Forensic Society
'32, Senior Play.
RALPH TOMPRINS . . Cornell University
LOIDA C. Tosnrro ...,...
. . . 'Toronto Conservatory of Music
O. G. A. Certiicateg Chorus.
Basketball '28g Varsity Basketball '29,
'30g Captain Basketball '31, '32.
Esrusa C. UNGER . . Saenographer
O. G. A. Certificate.
ALMA ANTIONBTTE WAGNER . Bookkeeping
O. G. A. Certificateg Office Force.
EMILY MILDRED WALCK . . Nurse
KENNETI-I WEISS . . Univ. of Cincinnati
Student Council '29, '3Og Stage Crew
'29, '30: Forensic Society '32g Gift
Comm. '32g Senior Play Properties '32.
Swimming Team '30, '31, '32g Senior
Flower and Color Comm.g Student Coun'
cil '31g Water Pageant '30, '32g "N"
Clubg Captnelect Swimming Team, Inter'
SAMUEL O. WHITTLETON .....
. . . , . . . Chemical Engineer
RICHARD H. WIGC-ALL ..... .
. . . . . john Hopkins University
Capt. Debating Teams '30, '31, '32g
Sec'y Forensic Soc. "30, '31, '32, Pres.
Science Club '31, '32g Les Bnbillards '31,
'32, Sr. Play '32, Chairman Flower and
Color Committee '32,
Varsity Swimming '29, '30, '31g Inter'
class Volleyball '29, '3Og Student Coun-
cil '31, Wing Collar Day Comm. '32g
Water Pageant '30, '32g Sr. Comm. '32,
Occasional Member Detention '31, '32.
OSCAR WILSON . . Syracuse University
Senior Play, Basketball '30, '31, '32,
Baseball '30, '31g Captxelect Baseball
'32g Inter-class Sports, "N" Club.
BETTY WINCHESTER . . . Stenographer
O. G. A. Certificate.
HUR C. YAGGIE . . Clerical Position
Howann D. BANDY . . . Civil Engineer
Champion Volleyball Team '32, Inter'
class Basketball '32g Champion Handball
ANNA E. ZISS . . . . Private Secretary
O. G. A, Certificate.
IRls L. CHAPMAN
O. G. A. Certificate.
RUTH M. CLANCY .......
. . . Buffalo State Teacllefs College
Chorus '30, '3'Zg Choral Club '30, Scarf
let Quill '30, '31, '32, Les Babillards '31.
BERNICI1 L. ELPER1' .......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Winig Collar Day '31.
MYIKON P. DONLEY . University of Buffalo
Football '29, '30, '31.
MARY Annu: FINDLAY ......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Usher '30, '3I: Baseball '30,
CARL Wum' FALKNER . . Niagara Univ.
Intevclass Sportsg Dramatic Club '29,
Rose AULINE LEONE . Buf. General Hospital
IRRNE JANE KLUGA . . . Bookkeeper
O. C. A. Certihcate.
PRIEDA KRAMER ........
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Dramatic Club: Student Council '30,
"His First Dress Suit" '30,
Howmw COLLINS Gmsorsr
Swimming '28, '29, '30, '31, Tennis '28,
'29, '30, '3l: Student Council '28, '29,
30g "N" Club.
MARGARET MAE Monsn .....
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Student Council '31.
ALBERT MU1fFITT . . Syracuse University
Social Committee '30, '31, '32g Year
Book '32, Senior Play '32g Scnior Play
MILFORD W. Pmucea . Syracuse University
Interfclass Sportsg Life-saving '29f'32.
CHARLES PHELPS . . Cornell University
Student Council '31g Varsity Tennis '29,
'30, '313 Captain Tennis '32: Senior Play
'32g lntcrclziss Volleyball '30, '31, '32.
HILDEGARDE MARY RINGLEB
JOSEPH ROMANEK .......
. . . Buffalo State Teachers College
Interfclass Sports '30, '31, '32.
CHARLOTTE Rurxcowsici . . Stenogmplier
ALFRED WALTER SCHULTZ . Accountant
Interfclass Sports '30, '31, '32.
Rosiz EDNA STIZINBRENNER . Bookkeeper
ROBERT H. TAYLOR .......
. . . . . . U. S. Naval Academy
Yr. Book Stall, Forensic Soc. '31, '32,
Cofeditor Chronicle '31, '323 Interfclass
Sports '29, '30, '31g Ass't Mgr. Foot'
ball, Ass't Mgr. Baseball.
GEORGE S. WILSON
Interfclass Sports '30, '31, '32.
JOSEPH DEPIETRO .......
X .... Metropolitan School of Art
1 Orchestra '29, '30, '31, Band '30, '31,
'32, Little Symphony '29, '30g Interfclass
Sports '30, '31, '32g Wrestling '32.
KENNETI-I M.NllVIN Bovnn
. . . . . University ofWisC011sin
WILLIAA4 LLOYD LASHXVAY
. . E11gi7ICCT1U71lUCTSifj'Of-MiCl1igd7I
Student Council '29, '30, '31, '32,
Chorus '3Og Orchestra '31, Dramatic
Bauer, Ernest Constantine
Benson, Walter J.
Blanzenski, Sophie J.
Bryan, Eliie Estelle
Carpenter, Doris Margaret
Carter, Raymond F.
Channing, Elizabeth M.
Corp, Katherine M.
Dean, Gertrude V.
Dozier, Earlyse Marie
Dugan, Helen Marie
Elias, Joseph Steven
Farr, Margaret Elizabeth
Fintko, Jeanette T.
Galleciez, Francis Joseph
Hansen, Norman D.
Hancock, Roy Elmer
Hasely, Elizabeth C.
Hess, Winifred L.
Hessinger, Alvvyn G.
Irving, Elizabeth E
Kindig, George H.
Lake, Dorothy M.
McCoI1nel, Ethel B,
McNairn, Winifred J.
Mortimer, Violet Lucille
Nash, Jack P.
Neville, Beulah E,
Ostrozynski, jane S.
Outhvvaite, Audrey M.
Putnam, Charles E.
Quick, Edna Irene
Scaletta, Sam .
Scalzo, Horace R.
Stacey, Eloise L.
Walos, Genevieve Pola
Walsh, William John
Whitman, Isabel Rogers
Winger, James W.
THE N1AGfx121A1N1 NlNET1iENm1mmN6? Z , 13,
"Yet it is more honorable and
just and upright and pleasing to
treasure in the memory good acts
I 54 I
THE NRGAQIAN I' ?NINETEENITHH2TYffW6?
Class Poem - Class 1932
As a fine picture,
softly blended, rich,
alive, and glowing from the skillful, loving touch
of a Master's brush:
A smooth, long stroke of hours
with patient, understanding teachers of useful
And the bright splashes of color that were
our plays, our dances, our games- '
Within these four walls, as a frame, which are the
Symbol of the end of a desire-a desire
that each of us be better equipped for Life,
that each of us face the world with the strength of
knowledge at our call,
So, in the years to come, shall be our thoughts of
an unforgettable portrait,
loved and honored,
hung in the gallery of
' VIRGINIA B. MORRISON
EW THE N1A6aQ1AN NINETEEN WlHYW
TUNE: Mansfield State N rmal Class Song 1920
Like the splendid friendships that the Grecian knew
We here at Niagara High have formed ours too
They have cheered us
And endeared us
Through these years with you.
Dear High School comrades,
The time has come to partg
But the bond of friends
Time itself commends,
Strengthens in each heart.
So let us laud her
To whom so much is due-
Honor high and praise we
Love and loyalty we bring,
Niagara, to you.
Though We now must leave you now must say goodbye
We'll return in spirit as thoughts backward fly
To our memories
Of Niagara High.
E THE Nmsmiaim f NlNETEEN4THIl9IYfIW6gi : Q y,
Pffesidenfs Class Night Address
QNX fry three years of pleasant variety Most of us have found divers
Kg, in some form of high school activity in dramatics in socia
A organizations, in music, in athletics, or in school government,
however, all of us, whether we enjoyed them or not, have finally conquered
our studies, our Hrst stepping stone to success.
1 HIS program officially brings to a close one chapter of our'lives-
155 7' 3 1
We have labored persistently and conscientiously to attain the goal,
Graduation, and now, as we look back, we feel that the records we leave
depended on our efforts. Many of you are saying to yourselves, "How
vain these high school graduates are," but our demand for honor is coupled
with an intrinsic feeling of inexpressible gratitude for those pillars of educaf
tion who patiently toiled over our inconsistent characters for three long
years, and who, instead of looking down on us as the hopeless group of
individuals that we were, cheerfully shared our experiences and carefully
moulded us into a graduating class. As we depart from our Alma Mater,
it is not that we so much regret leaving the material things, as it is those
hours spent Hlling our minds with happy and serious thoughts that will
forever be a cherished memory. Cur books and this school though, not so
close to our hearts, are the things that made our school life possible and we
take the greatest pride in the fact that some day we shall be furthering the
splendid work of our parents and friends in providing similiar opportunities
for those who in later years will be seeking knowledge. Pausing at this
milestone, we look back on our lives whose every step was guided by the
efficient plans of experienced educators, and we look forward into a new,
untried tomorrow, unable to prophesy what successes or what failures will
be ours as we travel through life. The goal for which we have striven so
long is reached, from tiny seedlings we have grown into stout saplings, but
as yet we have not pushed our heads to the dazzling sunlight at the tree'
tops, there to experience the full blast of life's wind, snow, and rain. The
great question in your minds and in our minds is, shall we survive? Shall
we have the ambition and strength of character to steer our ships over any
sea to whatever end we seek, or shall we float about in protected inlets
fearing to cross the tossing main even though golden opportunities await
us on the other side?
Let us advance through life with the conhdence to think with sound
judgment, to act with unhesitating decision, and to carry ourselves with
dignity and courtesyg but, whether or not we are attended by material
success, "May our differences be written in sand and our friendships on
President of Class of 1932
' N::i' .x: In V A ' ,.-ig.
i fji raii NIAGWZIAN INETEEN riiiariiiV
, A' RQ-N X
CCKING at the Senior class now, one could hardly imagine that
we were once insignificant freshmen. We undoubtedly were,
ag! 1, although that year seems a dull haze in our minds now. We
R' came, individually and collectively, from North, South, and
Central Junior High Schools, full of hopes and expectations for a vivid and
happy high school career. What a sorry sight We must have been, wander'
ing through the corridors, gazing inquiringly at the numbers on the doors
of the rooms. After we had become acquainted with the customs and pracf
tices of high school life, we felt more at home, despite the fact that the
upperclassmen made it as miserable as possible for us, with their threats of
dire punishment due us on Wing Collar Day. We survived the day,
though, and in june, we very modestly took our advancement.
After the first few days of school in our junior year, we began to feel
more and more a part of Niagara Falls High School. We looked down on
the freshmen and not so far up to the Seniors. XVe moved down from the
balcony of the auditorium to the rear of the main floor for assembly, and
although we couldn't hear or see nearly so Well, We felt fully recompensed
by our advance in position. Wing Collar Day came around again and
what people thought was a blush of success was only the reflection of our
red ties and ribbons. All went serenely for the rest of the year, and in
June we passed the regents with flying colors. '
We returned to school, Seniors, in September of 1931, feeling that we
were Niagara Falls High School in its entirety. We looked down on the
juniors and didn't even see the freshmen. After the January examinations,
the senior list was published and at once we began to organize our class.
At our first meeting, we elected the Senior Executive Committee, coin'
posed of Thomas Tuttle, Chairman, Doris Bentham, Jean Harrison, Donald
Welch, and Bernard Levy. This year was the first time the committee
system was used, and it proved very successful. Because of the efforts of
this committee, we obtained our class rings and pins about three months
earlier than usual, and the year book was published while school was in
fCo'nti'nucd on Page 601
I ,,,, A , THE NIAGARIAN N1NETEENjrn112iifni16?
CLASS HISTORY - Continued
The second meeting of the Senior Class was held February 25, 1932,
to elect the class officers. We elected:
OTTO BALTUTH . . . President
NORMA LEE . . Vl'C6'PTESiC16?1t
JEAN HARRISON . Secretary
HUGH LAIDMAN . Treasiwev
At the next meeting, we elected the class night officers:
JOHN HENDERSON . . Prophet
VIRGINIA MORRISON . Poet
RUTH KREMERS . . Songwriter
ZORA GREINER . . Testator
THOMAS TUTTLE . . Statistician
HENRY KENNEDY . Mantle Orator
ARTHUR MACVITTIE . . Historian
At subsequent meetings, we selected our class colors, coral and silver,
our class flower, the talisman roseg and adopted the motto, "May our differ,
ences be Written in sand, and our friendships on marble."
On April 28 and 29, the Senior play, "The Ivory Door," was presented
with much success.
We have lived, worked and played together in this school, and of
course we feel a certain sadness in leaving. We realize that there are many
hard and dangerous trials for us to follow in the future, but We feel that by
our hard work and success here in Niagara Falls High School, We are pref
pared, yes, even anxious to meet and overcome these obstacles that the
future holds as we have those of the past.
Historian, Class 1932
THE NIAGAQIAN E I QNINETEEN mrzTYaW5? X
I - T ' 'EW literary efforts lack a prologue an introduction of so-me sort, so I feel
I -avril . ' .
lx it my bounden duty to add one to this.
iq if QQQ4 : Since my election to the Prophetship I have searched long, patiently,
and earnestly for some divining, some revelation of the future. I have
"-' " consulted necromancers, numerologists, mediums, astrologers, horoscopof
gists, conjurers, fakirs, sahibs, but "all to no avail" as Kostonyovna says in his "Pease
I have purchased twentyfthree crystals, twelve horoscopes, many a numerical chart
but nary a divination, nary a foreboding have I received. Confronted a few- nights
ago with these mental lacunae, this hiatus of prescienee, I had indeed a weighty
Despairing, I was heading for the yawning Niagara when I chanced to meet
my old friend, Williani Randolph Hearst, the publisher. I explained my difficulty and
he kindly gave me permission to look through his iles. As some of you may know,
all the news you read is made up in advance for quite a time, so I was able to get a
great number of clippings. Of course, I couldn't get all the headlines in, and I
couldn't get all of your names. In a class this size naturally there are some who
may not attain prominence. Please bear in mind that these clippings cover a period
of about twenty years.
And now, to quote The Immortal Bard of Avon, 'LLend me your ears".
Led by Sergeant joseph DePietro, a
squad of picked men raided a Commun'
ist meeting at 204th Street and Tonaf
Wanda Avenue. Those arrested were
Roderick Ladd, no address, Fred Klauck,
no address, Anthony Penele alias Mus-
solini, no address. and Leonard Culotf
ta, no address. Those arrested were
charged with disturbing the peace and
picking wild flowers, second degree.
TYPISTSETS NEW MARK
Miss Mary Rotella, in a special speed
test, today established a new world's
record of 2,049 words per minute. Miss
Rotella burned out six typewriters dur-
ing the test.
SAMUEL DeLORENZO, Owner
HIPPODROME: Evelyn Nicoud in
wilh Ray Wigle
ADDED TO COMPANIES
Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 15 QASQ-Mr.
Arthur R. MacVittie, President of the
U. S. Steel Corporation, today an'
nounced the appointment of several new
vicefpresidents, as follows:
157th V. P.-Charles Nolfe, Ph. D.--
Chairman of the Board, Nolfe Steel
Company, Director Herbert Pete Pub'
lishing Co., Harold Tiffany Book Stores,
Inc., Colvin Lingerie Stores, Inc.
158th V. P.-William McRae, Presif
dent Marine Trust Company, Director
Niagara HudsoncPower Co., New York
159th V. P.-James Speiden, Presif
dent Speiden Casket Co., Director Golf
leciez Cigar Corporation, Bradt Tooth-
pick Works, Bauer Bros. Mattress Co.
THE NEW BOOKS
"Neef: Nife," by Rufh Clancy
"My Life," by Zora Greiner French
DePierro Publishing Company
"Tulips and Insurance"
by Mary Mansfield 55.00
nag . L J H
E . THE NIAGAQIAN NINETEENITHIDIYTINO 5 . v 4 N,
IN THE SOCIAL WORLD
The Rev. Dr. Otto Baltuth and family left
for Tampa, Florida, to spend the winter.
Miss Katherine ,lenss has returned from
Gasport, where she was the guest of Mrs.
Marion Middaugh Mang.
Thomas Tuttle, Ir., has returned from
Ossining Prep School to spend the spring
vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Tuttle of Tuttle Heights, Tuttle'
Mr. James O'Haire, noted esthetic dancer,
was the guest of Mrs. Ida Hickox De Laura
at a pink tea in his honor. Mr. O'Haire
graciously received the many guests, courf
teously kissing the fingers of each lady pref
sented to him.
Rev. Albert Muffett left for Chicago to
conduct revival services there. He will be
assisted by three women evangelists, Kitty
Brody, Jeanette Pierce and Bernice Brydges.
Mr. Robert Rayner entertained at a party
in honor of Mr. Ralph Boniello, bride-groonr
to-be. This will be Mr. Boniello's ninth
Capetown, S. A., July 12 QAPQ--Aff
ter having battled the Atlantic for two
years, George Comstock and john Guin'
ther crawled ashore here last night.
Having lived on raw 'fish and scraps of
food thrown to them by airliner pas'
sengers, they now hold the distinction of
being the first persons to swim the At--
LINGERIE SHOPPE OPENED
Ruth Chaplin, Helen Napoleon and
James McWhirk, former "Follies" Blues
singers, opened a charming lingerie
shoppe. They will be assisted by the
Misses Dorothy Baker, Alva Grose and
Bernice Lambert, and Messrs. Jack Wet'
zel and Alwyn Hessinger.
ELIAS DETECTIVE AGENCY
JOSEPH ELIAS, Chief
Hans Fadum, Clifford Thweaif, Sam DeLaura
Howaya-this-morning, Thibet, July
'26 QASJ-Using oxygen tanks the last
two miles a party of American explorers
today scaled Mt. Everest. Those who
made the trip are: John Jasper, Com'
manderg Paul Marsh, VicefCommanderg
and Profs. Gerald Vandervort, Raymond
Carter and Edward Bower. Brig.fGen.
Walter Blake commanded the coolies.
Two white labourers named Ashker and
Levy accompanied the party to the sum'
RETURNS FROM DETROIT
The Niagara Falls Symphony Orchesf
tra returned from Detroit bearing with
them the award for Best Sportsmanship
in the Charles Phelps Musical Tournaf
ment. Prof. Joseph Coscia, Director and
Conductor, expressed his appreciation of
the honor in a few words of his beloved
mother tongue, Swedish. Mernbcrszm
First Violin-Joseph Rotello, Martin
Turban, Nalo Lavery, Sandy Nalbone,
Jack Foster, Stanley Soboleski, joseph
Mallo, Carmen Serpa, Albert D'Amico
and W. Lloyd Lashway.
Second Violin-Oscar Wilson, Rich'
ard Klettke, Michael La Dota, William
Moe, Thomas Guisto, Alex Dolansky,
and Adolph Eckert.
Cellos-William Walsh, Edward Gro'
bengieser, and James Stirling.
Basses-Morris Mokhiber, Theodore
Green, Jack Nash.
Brass and WoodfWind-Louis Genof
vese, Harold Ellis, Norman Astor, Rohf
ert Evans, James jircitano, Angelo Na'
nea, Gustav Prath, Arthur Yaggie, and
Percussion-Cameron Nichols, An'
thony Catalfamo, and Henry Johnson.
Harp-Leo Mang, John Fabiano.
Chaperones-James McGraw and
john Langley, B. L. S.
,THE Nnsaman NINETEENTFIIRTYM gr,
I949 NOBEL PRIZES
Stockholm, Sweden, December 10-
Formal announcement was made today
of the 1949 Nobel Prize winners. Amer'
ica again dominated the awards.
Physics-Miss Mildred Bennett, for
her treatise, "The Effect of NeofPlasmic
Gamma Rays on Half Fried Eggs."
Chemistry-Dr. Dorothy Fuller, for
her dissertation, "True Boiling Point of
Sodium Pyrophosphate, with other rc'
marks on the Composition and Render-
ing of Stannous Chloride Tin."
Medicine-Dr. Williaini Beck, for his
work in curing hangfnails.
Literature-Miss Virginia Morrison
and Brenda Bearce, for their trilogy,
"Pansies and Peanut Shells," "True Sunf
set" and "Moonlight and Soap."
Peace-Rev. Charles Putnam, for his
work among indigent R. P. I. basketball
Superintendent of Education Helene
We1'1icr today announced the appoint'
ment of several new teachers to the var'
ious High Schools as follows: ,
History-Misses Margaret Putnam,
Mary Allera, Marion Booth, and Messrs.
Norman Hansen and Kenneth Bovee.
English-Misses Eloise Stacey, Eliza'
beth Gleason, Marion James, and Ida
Math-Misses Jean Harrison, Bernice
Kieck, Geraldine Barclay, and Thelma
Physical Education-Misses Martha
Crawford, Eunice Allen, Mary Collins,
Mary Adydan, and Messrs. John R.
Lewis, and Eman Maulis.
AT THE THEATRES
STRAND: Roberi' Deiers, in
"DAUBING THE HAMLET VERMILLIONH
BELLEVUE: Hazel Smi'I'I1 and
Esther Jenss in "SISTERS TWAIN"
CATARACT: Doro+I1y Lake in
"WHAT A MANI" wiih Kenneth Weiss
I wm-I Ti-is oReANlzATloNs I
Star of the North, Walter Winchell Chap'
ter, will hold its next meeting at the home
of Miss Helen Schubert. -'
Daughters of Jupiter, Richard Simonds
Chapter, will hold its next meeting at the
home of Mrs. Elizabeth Sparling Paglino.
The weekly meeting of Mu Mu Sorority
will be held at the Hotel Nebrick. Past
Grand Wortliy President, Edna Hannel, will
be a guest.
Club Henry Kennedy will be the scene of
the Spring Hop of the Loyal Order of the
Sons of Peregeus, Hypatia Chapter.
RETURNS FROM CHICAGO
The Niagara Falls WOmE11,S Symph-
ony Orchestra has returned from Chi-
cago where it won tenth place in the
Thomas Cagle Foundation contest. The
various members, including Dorothy
Adermann, director, and Sophia Kosciof
lek, conductor, think they got gipped.
Those who made the trip are:
First Violin-Mesdames Margaret
Nixon Spuller, Thelma Katz Whittleton,
and the Misses Bella Rosen, Edith Pres'
ton, Yetta Haber and Ellen Faulkner.
Second Fiddle-Misses Josephine
Moose, Grace Jamieson, Anita Fulgenzi,
Eleanor Redinger, Luella Gladys Osf
born, Elizabeth Irving, Magdalene Laur,
and Gertrude Reed.
Cellos-Misses Bernice Bennett, Iris
Chapman, Lillian Forbes, Mary Kelley,
and Margaret Jaynes.
Basses-Misses Lucy Box, Bernice Elf
pert, and Margaret McMullen.
Brass and WoodfWind-Misses Char'
lotte Joyce, Ferne Gribben, Madalyn
Campbell, Lena Bennett, Julia Rotella,
and Frieda Kramer.
Percussion-Misses Angela Leone,
Alma Allen, Frances Gibbs, and Roberta
Harp-Miss Ida DiRuscio.
WINIFRED HESS, D. D. S.
Finger Waving, Marcelling. Manicuring
THE N1AsA12lAN 9 fNlNETEEN,'llillIIY-'DTI5 X,
E, the Class of 1932, maintain not only that our vitality is of
the highest quality but also that we have the honor of being the
ig! largest Graduating Class in our high school's history. We are
QJWQ not claiming to be a group of "perfect pansies", for, although
our average is very-well, high enough-we have had our desires fulfilled
in other than just scholastic ways.
To get on with my statistics-I can rightfully say that our graduating
class has developed many ine qualities, relevant and irrelevant to our school
Some of us have:
Learned to treat those green freshies with a large and digniied respect
-especially those with the reddened lips.
Been inspired beyond all words of mine by the excellent standings
attained by several members of our class-and we have learned to look up
to those five greatly.
Our class boasts of having in its possession throughout the year 3 38,972
gallons of gas for splendid cars. 338,970 gallons were consumed between
our fair city and Lewiston, Lockport, Buffalo, or I-Iannel'sg the other two
gallons have seeped out of a few decrepit excuses for cars. We have, by
claim, two hundred cars which we call our own, but, in truth, one hundred
ninetyfsix belong to Dad.
And now for some statistics dedicated to the fairer sex alone. I have
discovered that at least ten have tried to go jean Harlow, and the one that
has succeeded is to be commended, about twenty have made it a daily
practice to walk by the front of the office at least twice each passing of
classes, thus disturbing the industrious males gathered there to talk of
By careful listening I have come to the conclusion that at least one
hundred different tunes were softly hummed, whistled, or sung in the
senior studyhall, the most popular of which I found to be, "Would You
Like To Take a Walk." When interpreted by those dignified teachers
it was, "Please, Take a Walk to the Office." But a student merely bummed,
"Would I Like To Take a Walk, And How!" I found that about half
of these love lyrics were bummed while the hummer slyly watched to see
if the fairer sex heard his plea. By psychological analysis I determined
that all of these heart stirring melodies were heard, and many a dainty eye
was turned to see if she were the object of his ballading. What a moment!
And now I must conclude, saying if anyone has a complaint to make,
please see one of my secretaries-that is, any member of the Senior Class.
TTHE NIAGAIZIAN ,gil Nimiiiirimjiiiarrmgfg X,
, si f E, the Senior Class of 1932 of Niagara Falls High School, Niagara
5 a' f y Falls, New York, being of sound mind, and of more or less
lavyful age, do declare, conhrm, and assert this to be our last
i"?T4'31 wi l and testament.
FIRST: We do give, devise, and bequeath to the lowly class of 1933,
all cafeteria chairs which catch and tear stockings.
SECOND: We do devise and bequeath to the aforementioned class
of 1933, the making of detestable history notes.
THIRD: We do devise and bequeath to the senior oral English
classes of 1933, Bernard Levy's oratorical ability fyou may divide it, as
seems fitting-there will be enough for all to sharej.
FOURTH: We devise and bequeath to next year's senior class, the
right to slip out of room 25 5, eighth period for any other period, in factj,
stay in the library without permits, or break any other unnecessary rules.
FIFTH: We do devise and bequeath to the class entering Niagara
Falls High School, the warmest rooms in the school, 149 and 150, capable
of being used as a hotfhouse to make the youthful ambition of the Freshman
sprout and to develop their scanty intelligence.
SIXTH: We do devise and bequeath to the adviser of the senior class
of 1933, the undying patience, the ability of supervising the senior class,
and the cooperating genius of Mr. Bedford.
SEVENTH: Last, but far from least, we give our dearest possession,
the patient, understanding, willing, and skillful faculty from Mrs. Scutt on
the first floor front to Mr. Bedford on fourth floor rear, including Mr.
Strough and Miss Hulen on the second floor-all to these future classes.
We do declare, assert, and confirm, on this twentyfseventh day of
June, in the year of our Lord. nineteen hundred and thirtyftwo, this to be
our last and everlasting testament.
CLASS OF 1932,
ZORA GREINER, Class Testator.
Socnfvras Homin PHEIDIPEDES
1 ,THE NIAGAIMN of ZNINETEEN m1nrW6
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Niagarian Staff members are as follows, left to right. FIRST Row: Donald XVelch, Miss Mabel
lishelman, Mr. Mark R. Bedford, Norma Lee. Oliver Krenkel. SECOND Row: Ianct Weeks,
Herbert Pete, Doris Beutham, Bernard Levy, NValter Blake, Helene VVerner.
1932 Niagcwian Staff
HE staff of the 1932 Niagarian has endeavored to edit the most representaf
tive year book yet produced in Niagara Falls High School. It is their
5 honest belief that this annual excels all others and leaves it to the reader
to decide the correctness of the belief.
If the 1932 Niagarian is judged to be superior to previous editions
of year books, it can attribute its success in part to the early start it received in the
second semester, the complete cooperation of the student body, the faculty, the
organization and the experienced staff.
For the first time in the history of Niagara Falls High School a year book group
was formed previous to the second semester. The formation of the group resulted
in the accomplishment of much preparatory detail necessary before actual work was
begun on the yearfbook. This group was dissolved duringthe middle of the second
term and a permanent staff for the 1932 Niagarian was organized. The result of
the appointment and work of the temporary staff was a much more complete year
book offered for sale earlier in the season than in previous years.
The school organizations have aided considerably in the furnishing of material.
While the Niagarian is an achievement of the graduating class, it is also a school
publication, representative of the entire student body and the various groups therein.
The yearfbook offers a permanent record of the incidents in and about school. For
this reason, school clubs and societies are always anxious to present their accomplish-
ments of the scholastic year in the annual.
It was the work of the 1932 Niagarian staff to gather all the material assigned,
organize it, and publish it. The staff was the medium through which the incidents
of the past year were concentrated and placed on permanent record. They selected
the Grecian theme, considered most appropriate because of the important part the
Q F gl. . Q 3 .
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. . 7
Niagarinn Staff, group two, follows. Fxizsr Row: Hugh Reid, Marjorie Hagen, Arthur
MacVittic, Hugh Laidman, Geralizline Barclay, Robert Taylor. SECOND ROW: Harold Kattmau,
Thomas Caglc, John Jasper, James McVVl1ix'k, Henry Johnson, Paul Brucato.
United States is playing in the Olympics this year and because the Greeks hold
as their ideal a manyfsided culture such as is being emphasized in our high school
today. The staff has endeavored in the yearfbook to cumulate the Grecian love of
beauty. The book is of ultrafmodern design and is made up in such a manner that
the pictures and writefups are convenient for the reader. As a result it is a fitting
example of the high grade of work done by the students of Niagara Falls High
Almost the entire staff of the 1932 Niagarian is experienced in journalism. Donald
Welch was EditorfinfChief and was assisted by Doris Bentharn and Paul Brucato,
associate editors. Oliver Krenkel was business manager with Norma Lee as his
assistant. Bernard Levy directed publicity of the annual. Arthur MaeVittie and John
Jasper acted together in charge of the sports department.
Helene Werner and Walter Blake were literary editors. Hugh Reid and Hugh
Laidman, well known artists in Niagara Falls, were in charge of the art work. The
club editors were james McWhirk and Herbert Pete. Janet Weeks and Henry Johnson
were the organization editors.
The reportorial work was done by Geraldine Barclay, Thomas Cagle, Gardner
Dales, Marjorie Hagen, Melvin Hazel, Harold Kattman, Marjorie Kelley, Fred Klauck
and Hubert R. Noonan.
The typists were Mary Feldmeyer, Mary Adydan, Genevieve Rozanski, Mary
Rotella, Anita Fulgenzi, Marion Booth, Edith Oliver and Dorothy Adermann.
It has always been the ambition of senior classes to excel preceding classes in
every particular. The staff of the 1932 Niagarian presents this yearfbook to
Niagara Falls High School with the hope that it may always be an example of the
best youthful endeavor. Time will be the test of this book, to those who possess
it, it will be a much cherished keepsake in the future.
front ixiifiefnifiixi' iNiNETiirNj1'iiiirainW
9-'W . ,.,. f
THE Nifxeftzvxm Nlmtramgmiurm Q . ,: Q X,
ffii higlgilf "
The above picture is taken from Act One, Scene One, of "The Ivory Door," presented by
the Class of '32. Count Rollo is presenting the picture of Princess Lilia to liing Perivale.
Uffhe Ivory Door"
HE play presented by the Senior Class of 1932 was a delightful fantasy,
"The Ivory Door," in three acts, by A. A. Milne. The plot centers
around an Ivory Door, which, as the legend goes, is the doorway to a
laid , world of bottomless pits, devils, spirits, and black leopards. The legend
also says that many people have gone through it and no one has ever returned. Even
up to the time of King Hilary, the legend was still an interesting subject to the people.
The main character of the play is King Perivale, whom the audience has seen
fifteen years before, in the prologue, as a very little boy, bombarding his father, good
King Hilary, with questions about this mysterious door. As a child he was searching
for the truth when he asked King Hilary, "What is the Ivory Door, father?"
He is King Perivale now, and he is still searching for the truth. He has found
the key. On the day of his marriage to Princess Lilia, whose picture he has just
received from Count Rollo, he makes up his mind. His old servant, Brand, tries to
restrain him but in vain. Horrified, he watches his King march through the door,
erect and unafraid.
A few hours later he returns, ragged and weary after his sojourn in the darkness,
and meets with a mummer who has "played Kings in the presence of Kings." He is
the first person that laughs at Perivale's utterance that he is the king. Then the cap'
tain, a burly, vain, stupid man, arrives on the scene, and he too laughs at Perivale's
The Chancellor, whom I have not mentioned before, is a political pest, who also
doubts Perivale's story. The captain and he are the villians of the play, for it is
they who decide what is to be done with the "fake"
THE NIAGAIZUXN My Nlmsiamfmlmrm
gi, f .:,,
This photo represents the questioning of the identity of King Perivale by the Captain and
Chancellor. It is an incident from "The Ivory Door," Act Three, Scene One, presented by the
Senior Class of 1932.
The Princess Lilia comes, shortly after this, to be wedded to Perivale. When
she is told that he is dead, she will not believe it. Then for curiosity's sake she
decides to go through the Ivory Door. Perivale gives her the key, which he still has
in his possession, and she goes with Thara to the door. Meanwhile, Perivale is still
held prisoner. Lilia returns and makes the astounding statement that she has found
the King. Amid the utterances of surprise, she points to the prisoner, and says
"There," The captain orders the two soldiers of the' guard to bind Perivale and
Lilia. Brand, Perivale's servant, is then ordered to state whether the prisoner is, or
is not, the King. He answers, "No, he is not the King." The two villians, the captain
and the chancellor, leave, and Brand tells the King and Liliavthat the legend must
always he in the minds of the people, and that they must go through the Ivory Door
again. The people preferred to lose their King rather than their tradition.
The characters of "The Ivory Door" were as follows:
PROLOGUE: King Hilary, Anthony Peneleg Prince Perivale, Onofio Mazza,
Servant, Philip La Mantia.
PLAY: King Perivale, Thomas Tuttleg Brand, Melvin Hazel, Anna, Dorothy
Dillong Thora, Millicent Lowryg Chancellor, Bernard Levyg Jessica, Brenda Bearceg
Anton, Clifford Thweattg Old Beppo, Robert Porterg Simean, john Henderson, other
sightseers: Eleanor Redinger, Geraldine Barclay, Kathleen Dovesmith, Roderick Laddg
Count Rollo, Richard Wiggallg Attendants of Rollo: Fred Klauck, Walter Blakeg
Mummer, james O'Haireg Titus, soldier, James McWhirkg Carlo, soldier, Charles
Nolfeg Bruno, captain, John Scott, Soldiers of Guard: Albert D'Amico, Charles
Phelps, Oscar Wilsoii, Kenneth Carverg Princess Lilia, Marjorie Kelley.
FUTURE: King, Joseph Eliasg Prince, John Trapasso.
V- "'.a.-.14-r:v:i'e:-5-ss-iff'--'i4'5TlL' ' "" ' ' "Sl V, " -"1" '1- 'Lf f, ' Z55g..5.:,,,4.,,.,j 1iQ"T""'-'--1'1fs-f'1-A:,""nn
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CLASS OF 1932 AS SOPHOMORES
CLASS OF 1932 AS IUNIORS
Q E THE NLAGAQIAJNI at NlNETI?ENfTl'1lllTYHW6?T
"Vouchsafe that this my son may
yet become among the Trojans
imminent like me, and nobly rule
X , im.
Q THE NIAGAIUAN Ml N1NETnN,m1mY
Achieveta, Consiglia, Mary
am Ende, Werner
Caccamise, Josephine Joan
Caldwell, Lee James
Calladine, Virginia Jane
Call, L. John
Capani, Mary Virginia
Caprio, Elizabeth Lucy
Caputo, Nick Frank
Cardamone, James Wm.
Cardamone, Margaret C.
Carlisle, Marian Ruth
Carnegie, Donna Elizabeth
Carrigan, Robert Warren
De Santis, Louis
Dietzel, M. Jean
Di Ruscio, Irene
Everett, Dorothy Mae
Fergen, Howard H
Gagnon, B. Phyllis
Gazda, Louis I
CLASS OF 1933
QTHE NIAGAl2lAlXl E33 ZNINETEEN rrurarm
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Gombert, George H.
Gray, Helen F.
THE NIAGAQWNI NINETEEN m1mY
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Kogut, John '
Lucci, New York
Mokhiber, Netty Mary
Moniuszko, Mary Theresa
Morello, Jennie Lucy
Morrison, Angus W.
Moss, Lola Mae
Mullin, Margaret Louise
Muth, Edna Mary
Myers, Ray Ralph
Myers, Shirley Marion
J - 1 , 05 f-'
t gTHE NIAGAIZIAINI gl NINETEEN mlm-wo
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C'Neill, H. Thomas
Rector, M. Aileen
Ross, Charles '
LTHE NIAGAMAN 'NINETEEN mnwavvo?
St. Denny, Maurice
Van Sickle, Phyllis
V an Orman, Harold
Van Raalte, Lillian
Walter, Winneld , "
Walton, Mary T
Willizrnuson, Mary E.
THE NIAGAQIAN ackerman, franklin
box, allonso leo
box, joseph t.
hyram, robert e.
caccamise, franklin james
donovan, marie g.
hageman, 1. Coulson
henderson, mary eliz
CLASS OF 1934
TVHE NIAGAIUAN jgj iNlNETEEN1THIl2TYilNQE
7'1" 4 Q5
mayle, betty m.
moore, helen alice
moore, paul vincent
morse, elsie elizabeth
moyer, kathryn jeanette
muscarella, fanny marie
prince, thelma udy
THE NLAGAQLAJX1 NINETEEN THIRTYW? X,
' 2 XX ll' h f I .
"They all would pray for greater
speed of foot rather than for gain
of gold or rairnentf'
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Members of the 1931 Football squad. BACK Row, left to right: Harold Cripe, assistant coachg
1:Brown, 'Myers, fMcConnc1l, 4'Coscia, 'La Barbara, ilingstrom, 'l'Landes, 1Wilson, TBernstein,
iCarve1', "Quarantillo, 'Mercexx iPhilips, iSchuunover, IBeningo, "Foster, Thomas Szczcrbzncki.
coach. TIIIRD Row: "D'Ambrosio, captain: tMacDonald, "Mixing, "Sabella, 'Pollogi, "Selkirk,
'Scrufari, +Paul, iSciuk. SECOND Row: "'Hilliard, 'Hardy, 'Douley, 'Gornbeirn 'Dc Lorenzo.
ibhedd 'Mael1a, iMolyneaux, ?tL1ng1ey, FIRST Row: 1Quarz-uxtillo, TD'Amico, 'Pullogi, iVaughn,
iB3lliL1t1'l, TKel1y, 'fScarpino, 1Miuor, 'Fasten
X Received Major Letter. T Received Minor Letter. 1: Received Squad Letter.
1931 Football Team
lHE football team successfull com leted a difficult schedule of ten games,
iff ,at I t I Y P H L
with five VICCOIICS, four losses and one tie. Niagara had lost many good
men by graduation and the season opened with a comparatively inexf
perienced squad. The entire team showed the fighting spirit that has
characterized Niagara teams in past years and when injuries did much
to slow up the team in midfseason, changes were made by the coaches and other
players carried on the attack.
The most diflicult game of the season was played with Erie East High, who
boasted of an almost invincible football machine. Niagara lost by a large score
but had the distinction of being one of the few teams that was able to run up a
score on the Erie eleven. H
A curious angle enters the football scores when it is considered that although
Niagara had a successful season their opponents piled up the greatest number of
points. Niagara accumulated 125 points and her opponents scored 137. The team
was captained by James D'Ambrosio and coached by Coach Tom Szczerbacki.
The following are the scores of the games: Niagara's points are given 'drstz
39-St. Mary's-6g IS-Batavia-13g O-Jamestown-Zig 6--Tonawanda-63 6-
Lackawanna-Og 32-North Tonawanda-7g 12-Erie East-53g O-Dunkirk-13g
12-Lockport-6g O-Niagara Frosh-8.
?THE Niasaizifim 1 5NINETEEN miiimi? . : 5
" dl. " ' .,
lb'lC'll'Illf'l'S nf the 19.1112 Basketball team are, as shown above, left to right, BACK ROW: Lyndon
ll. Slfflllgll. Coacli P'arsons, Vlfelzlon Oliver, Vllilliam MeConnel, Gilbert Terrebcrry, Bruce Mac-
Donald. .-Xugelo Longo, John Sharp, Mike Stcpaniau. FRONT Row: Dan Durnin, .Edward Quaran-
iillo, Oscar Wilson, Gerald Vandurvurt, Robert l'rind1e, Angelo Mazzie, Stanley lrlenrlerson.
1931452 Basketball Team
FTER getting off on a bad start the 193162 basketball team rallied to
rise to second place in the R. P. I. League.
fl. XX The first game of the R. P. I. schedule brought an unsuspected surf
1-Q -V prise when Lockport defeated the Red and Gray 16-13. The team
W again met defeat at the hands of Kenmore the following week.
The Niagara cagemen rallied after their second defeat and by fast playing de'
fcated Batavia 20-14 and then chalked up a large score against Tonawanda.
The team again met defeat from North Tonawanda but they quickly retaliated
and defeated Lockport, Kenmore, Batavia, Tonawanda and North Tonawanda in the
Hnal games of the season.
R. P. I. SCHEDULE FOR 193162
N.F. OPP. NP. CPP.
Lockport . 13 16 Kenmore . . 21 14
Kenmore . . . 19 20 Batavia . . . 28 23
Tonawanda . . 41 16 Tonawanda . . 27 14
N. Tonawanda . . 16 22 N. Tonawanda . . 3 6 22
Lockport ...... '22 15
Members of the Red and Gray basketball team that received major letters were:
Dan Dnrnin, Robert Prindle, Edward Quarantillo, Gerald Vandervort, Oscar Wilson,
Gilbert Terryberry, Williaiii McConnel, and Michael Stepanian, Mgr.
Minor letter awards were given to: Stanley Henderson, John Langley, Bruce
MacDonald, Cliver Marsden. Frank Pagliuri, Philip Silverthorn, Harold Tiifany,
Angelo Mazzie, and Robert Watt.
QTHE Nnamzlav 9 fN1NErnN,m1nYW
VY FR, ii" ix E
Members of the 1932 Swimming team, BACK Row, left to right: Hans Faclum, Weldon Oliver,
Mr. Lyndon Strough, Ray Danaliy, Mr. Harold Crips, Paul Brucato. SECOND Row: Norman
Beat, ,Toe Harlmtowski, Theodore Czyz, Howard Penman. Herbert Dales, john Henclcrsun,
Leo Korpolinski. TIIIRD ROW: Floyd Olsen, Forrest Landis, Roy WValls, ,Tack Wetzcl, Ray NVigle,
Ray Carter, Jack Longhine. FUVURTII Row: John Kwapisz, 'l'homas Fisher, Otto Baltuth, Marshall
Jayne, William McRae, Robert Carrigan, Edward O'Shea.
1932 Swimming Team
-HE swimmin team emer ed from the tank, lorious in victory, after a
ga, ,Q g Q 3
highly successful season which ended with the enviable record of nine
victories and only one defeat. The season marked a Niagara victory over
QQU li QQ Bennett for the first time since 1929. The team dis la ed excellent form
1w.r.rs fmt . . P Y
111 all its meets and won most of them by large scores.
The team was captained by William McRae and coached by Coach Harold
The lettermen for the season are:
Major Letters: Otto Baltuth, Robert Carrigan, Ray Carter, Herbert Dales, Roy
Danahy, John Henderson, Marshall Jayne, Forrest Landis, Orville Landis,.Jack Long'
hine, William McRae fCapt.j, Howard Penman, Harold Van Orman, jack Wetzel,
Ray Wigle, Kenneth Wilson, Paul Brucato fMgr.j.
Squad Letters: Norman Best, Harold Boos, Theodore Ozyz, Gardner Dales,
Thomas Fisher, Donald Foot, joseph Harbatowski, Leo Korpolinski, john Kwapisz,
Floyd Olsen, Edward O'Shea, Peter Prozeller, Kenneth Vaughn, Roy Walls, Hans
Fadum and Frank Grills fAsst. Mgrsj.
F H S 74
Dec. ll-Here ...... ..... ..... N . , . r. East High 21
15-There ...... .......... N . F. H. S. 38 Bennett 33
Jan. 8-Here ..... -.. ...- ..... N. F. H. S. 30 Bennett 45
29-Here ......... .......... N . F. H. S. 46 Kenmore 29
Feb. 1-There ...... .......... N . F. H. S. 47 N. Tonawanda 28
10-There ...... .......... N . F. H. S. 42 Tonawanda 33
16-There . .. ...... ..N. F. H. S. 49 Kenmore 26
18-Here .....,... .......... N . F. H. S. 43 N. Tonawanda 32
24-Here ......... .......... N . F. H. S. 49 Tonawanda 26
26-Here ......... .......... N . F. H. S. Sl Lafayette 24
Niagara 449 Opponents 297
f 1 as ..
QTHE Niaeaiwxn E511 'NINETEEN miuYm
' lrxait o 9-S-W' " iw,
Tennis team, as shown above, left to right, FIRST Row: Angelo Nanea, Robert Bradt, :Anthony
Pollngi, Russell Kennedy, Charles Phelps, captain, V.lil!mm McConnell, Thomas Szczerbaekx, coach.
Sicconn Row: Edward Gorubein, Nalo Lavery, Joseph Bellonte, John Soluri.
1932 Tennis Team
g HE Niagara Falls High School tennis team will make all efforts possible
this year to add the new Letchworth Trophy to the collection that they
1 'i have won in previous years. Last year the net men won the trophy for
the third time. This gave them permanent possession of it.
l l' H The six teams that belong to the league are: Nichols, Kenmore, Tonaf
wanda, North Tonawanda, DeVeaux, and Niagara Falls. The teams from these
schools play a round robin tournament. The winner of the league is determined by
the total number of points made.
The candidates for the team play a round robin among themselves for practice
and from them Coach Szczerbacki selects the team.
The members who expect to carry the team to victory are: Phelps, captain, Mc'
Connel, Mallam, Pollogi, Bradt, Bellonte, Lavery, and Kennedy, from last year's
squad. Hardy and Baker have been raised from the second team to the first team.
It has also been strengthened by many new candidates. After the intramural schedule
is complete it is expected that they will strengthen the squad considerably.
1932 Golf Team
Golf is a new sport that has been introduced into the Niagara Falls High School
Last fall the team played and defeated teams from East High of Buffalo and
Kenmore High School in golf tournaments. This spring the team expects to get
games with Batavia High and Kenmore High Schools. When this went to press no
schedule had been formed.
The players will not receive letters until a regular schedule is made out. The
members of the team are: Pagliari, Ladd, Maciejewski, Paglino, and Pietak. The
team is coached by Coach B. N. Parsons.
,THE NIAGARIAIXI Ae f ?N1NETrrN,,Tr11ianfni6 se,
Q FQ l-
:ii 'mill -X ' i 'liz'
. 11- 'V 5,1 N",-.f12.A,
...A ' ,.- Z
L, , --, la
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Six of Niagara's premiere feminine archers are shown above, upper left., The girls' badminton
team appears at upper right. Below left, the girl champs in tennis are pictured. fo the right
are Niagzn-a's mermaids.
1173 OR the first time in the history of the Niagarian, girls' sports are being
1 represented. Swimming, tennis, badminton, and archery have been the
E outstanding sports of the year. Over three hundred girls contested for
the championship in these various sports.
"Ag "A This year, the usual girls' class swimming teams were displaced by
two picked swimming teams. A unique "Sport Meet" was held in which Janet Weeks'
team defeated Virginia Harvey's team by the close score of 44-41.
"Water Wooing," an old fashioned romance, was the water pageant presented
by the swimming department. It was given under the direction of Mrs. Beryl Lang
and Mr. Harold Cripe. Both girls' and boys' swimming teams participated in this
In the fall, the doubles championship contest was held. Ida and Irene Di Ruscio
won the doubles championship by defeating Virginia Merrin and Gwen Watson,
The singles tournament was played in the spring. Over thirty girls contested
for the championship this year.
The badminton singles were played in two leagues: League A and League B.
Virginia Merrin became the winner of League A by defeating Irene Di Ruscio:
11-2, 5-11, 11-10. Emma Fulgenzi captured the League B Championship by a
score of 11-1, 11-10. Her opponent was Teressa Paonessa.
Irene Di Ruscio and Charles, Phelps won the mixed badminton finals when they
defeated Irene Dabrowski and Elton Auchmoody. Participants in the semi-finals
were Norma Lee, Anthony Pollogi, Sophia Kosciolek and Sam De Lorenzo.
Although archery is a comparatively new sport in high school, a great many
contestants registered. Helen Nowacki took first place with the score of 427, making
11 bull's eyes and 83 hits out of 90.
Mary Swerk came in a close second with the score of 425, and Ruth Carlow, a
third, with 420 points.
E THE NIAGARIAIXI My i iNlNETlfEN,THlHY4W-Clgf X,
1 V ' -ill - .
W Af -.., T X H V
V ' -' -t ?""'E'.l'-aL'V"'f' fffrfr' r m 1
N 5 .. ai- ifkfr.. V .i rw ' 'iiltsas
Upper left, Jack Gellman and Bernard Levy, Niagara's chief cheerleaders. Upper right, the
same, with thc arlclitinn of Bill Lambert, our newest cheerleader. Below, left and right, Stanley
Pictak is shown in two poses as he opens the 1932 golf season.
NEW project was undertaken early in September of 1931 with the for'
lik fy mation of the cheerleaders' club. This club was formed so that the older
cheerleaders would teach the new candidates and the school would not
be without competent cheerleaders. '
The ollicers for the Hscal year were:
Jack Gellman . . . . President
William Lambert . . . VicefPresiclent
Bernard Levy .... Secretary-'1' reasurer
The first appeal of the society was made to the school council for uniforms. A
sum of money was alloted to them to buy three uniforms which are to remain the
permanent possession of the society.
The cheerleaders appeared in many assemblies leading cheers for the various
teams. They were present at all the football games, basketball games, and meets,
where they lead the students in cheers.
Bernard Levy and Jack Gellman received their third letters in cheerleading this
Due to the expense connected with interscholastic baseball it has been temporarily
dropped from the extra-curricular activities. Interfelass baseball has been substituted.
The teams under management of Coach Cripe played a double round robin tournaf
ment. There were two leagues: American and National. The winners of the inter'
mural games played the winners of the interfmural games of Trott Vocational School.
The games were played at Hyde Park field and Twentyffouith Street Stadium. On
June 4, picked teams from Niagara Falls High School and Trott Vocational School
fCo'ntinued on Page 921
1 THE Nl!-XGAMAN A' i ?NlNETEEN',TlllWY-Tm?
. i f
A group of handball players are shown at upper left. The airplane spin is being deftly
demonstrated at upper right, Below left, softball players are in action. The .girls gained the
distinction of appearing in place of a boys' team, since they are champion hailnnntoncers of the
INTRAMURAL SPCRTS fContinuedJ
played for the championship of the city. After the winners of the American and
National leagues had been decided, there was a World Series game played to decide
the winners in the interfmural league.
Intramural tennis, coached by Coach Thomas Szczerbacki, has proved to be a
very popular sport, this year as well as in past years. The leagues were played for
elimination, the winners participating in playoffs to decide the champion. There
were both singles and doubles tournaments, with boys and girls participating. The
students were allowed to play on the courts during school if they had gym or a study
period. The schedules were arranged so that the boys used the even periods and the
girls used the odd periods, changing about every week.
Softball was well supported this year, with about ninety boys signed up for the
leagues. Coach Parsons was the coach, and was in charge of all the games, which
were played on the Haeberle Municipal Playground at the corner of Portage Road
and Pine Avenue. The equipment was supplied by the school. The leagues were
run in the form of a round robin with playoff games to decide the winners. At
the same time of the softball league in the school, games were held during gym classes
in the form of practice for the boys who were participating in the intramural games.
Intramural golf, which was just inaugurated last year into the extrafcurricular,
has been very popular with the students. More than 100 boys signed up to play.
Singles and doubles tournaments were held, and the games were elimination contests.
The games were all played on the Hyde Park Golf Course. Coach Parsons was in
charge of all games. After each game, the contestants had to turn their score cards
in to Coach Parsons, and after the tournament was over, he picked the best players
to meet with other nearby schools. As there was no interfscholastic league in golf,
ZTHE NIAGAl2lAlXl 5. lNINETEENfTHllIfYWOgi
-:.v I I!
Above left, the boys' champion intramural basketball team is shown. Above right is a group
of intcrclass players. Below left, the two De!-urcnzos are :lemonstratiug the art of wrestling.
The "Holmes," champion volleyball team, appear at the right,
there was no need for a varsity team, but the winners of the leagues had varsity prac-
tice through the practice meets held with local schools.
Wrestling was introduced this year into intramural sports for the Hrst time. There
were about sixty boys participating in the several classes. The champions were:
110 pound class, Mike Stepaniang 120, Sebastian Grezantig 130, Theodore Czyz and
Joe Box, tied, 140, Elton Auchmoodyg 150, Cecil Landis, 160, Otto Baltuthg 170, John
Ventry, 180, John ,Ianiakg 190, Otto Normand. All bouts were fought in the gym
with Coach Parsons as referee and John Sharp as timer.
Interfclass volley ball was played in two tournaments, Leagues A and B. There
were six teams in each league, and after the league games were played, the two
highest teams in each league played "playoff" games. The two highest teams in
League A were: The Echoes, average 1000fZJ, and the lnvincibles, average, 85073. The
two highest in League B were: The Flashes, average 85O'Zp, and the Goblers, average,
8501. In the playoffs, the Echoes won 3 games and lost 1, making an average of
75 OW. The Echoes team was composed of Frank Wadowka, Harry Weglicki, Roman
Kaganiec, Bruno Normand, Otto Normand, Joe Czapla, Howard Bandy, and Frank
Handball was arranged this year in the manner of an elimination tournament,
with a winners' league and a consolation league for the losers. The winners in the
leagues were, League A, M. St. Dennyg League B, Oscar Wilson, League C, E. So'
winskig League D, E. Quarantillo. In the consolation tournament the winners were,
League A, S. Pietakg League B, G. Vandervortg League C, C. Pollogig League D,
H. Bandy. In the playoffs for the winners, Oscar Wilson came out on top. Howard
Bandy won the consolation playoffs. There were 68 boys participating in the four
leagues, playing in all, 279 games. In the final playoffs, there were four boys in the
winners' tournament and four in the consolation. Eight games were played in the
THE NIAGNUAN A' ?NlNETEENAWhlIUYfIW6?
"They clasped each other's hand
and pledged their faith."
I I Q
:I H g
'A 5 Y f , f
' , THE Nneauvxlv p' i rmlmstrrmgmiari-naiig.
Members of the School Council, group one, from left to right, BACK Row: Gardner Dales,
Oliver Krenkel, Marion Booth, Leonard Depierro, Joseph Ashker, Paul Hewitt, Walter Blake,
Taylor Johnson, Wm. Beck, Henry Johnson, Gene Case, Ralph Brooks. THIRD Row: Iosephine
Costantino, Katherine Jenss, Anna Binkley. Dorothy Fuller. Ruth Huntley, Raymond Fonner,
Marjorie Hagen. SECOND Row: Elizabeth Gleason, Martha Kremers, Dorothy Baldwin, Eugenia
O'Connor, Wanda Ciszek, Nancy Albion, Virginia Merrin, Geraldine Barclay, Ruth Kremers.
FIRST Row: Jean Bowerman, Thelma Briggs, Jeanette Abramowitz, Alice Davis, Jean Dietzel,
Dorothy Burdick, Virginia Hawthorne, Fannie Muscarella, Alice Gingo, Edna MacVitt1e.
HB 1931-32 School Council of Niagara Falls High School has completed
a very successful year under the capable leadership of Doris Bentham,
3,Q1' presidentg Peter Prozeller, vicefpresidentg Katherine Jenss, secretaryg
QQVJQ Marion Booth, treasurer, and Miss Emma Hulen, faculty adviser.
in During the past year, the Council sponsored two very interesting
assembly programs. The first was presented by the Golden Jubilee Singers from the
Utica Industrial Institute in Mississippi and consisted of negro spirituals and folk'
songs. The second presentation was a lecture on deepfsea diving by Mr. Robert
Zimmerman, noted underfsea explorer. Mr. Zimmerman illustrated his talk with
exhibits of hundreds of specimens he had secured during his work on the bottom of
the sea. His vivid descriptions of marine wonders, his tales of fights with denizens
of the deep, and his friendly personality, made Mr. Zimmerman immensely popular
with the student body. The programs this year have been so wellfreceived that the
Council is planning to bring two more similar presentations to the school next year.
Through the medium of the Council, uniforms for the cheerleaders have been
purchased. These uniforms, consisting of red sweaters and grey corduroy trousers,
were secured in time for the LockportfNiagara Falls football game,
At Christmas time, the Council representatives led a campaign to collect food
and clothing for needy families. The result of this was that the school sent iiftyftwo
baskets to those in want.
The chief project of the second term was the compiling of the 193283 hand-
book. The president called for volunteers and was authorized to appoint a central
committee to work with Miss Hulen.
At the meeting of March 23, 1932, the president read a letter from Mr. Taylor,
Superintendent of Schools, stating that the money which was to be appropriated for
planting the school grounds was not available. A motion was made, seconded, and
gT'HE Nifxaftzian E51 lNlNETEENIlllll-ZTYHW6 1 7,
.J .,,. . V
Group two of the 1931-32 School Council, reading left to right, BACK Row: Hugh Laidman,
Forest llartcr, Lloyd Lashway, Mike Laughlin, Robert French, James McWhirk, John Henderson,
Bill Lambert, Robert Rowe. TJIIRD Row: Williani Taylor, Mary Mansfield, Ailthouy Penele,
John Scott. Reuben Taylor, Charles Nolfe, llernard Suitor, Fred Stamps, Jed Hyde, Peter Prozeller,
Srzcrmn Row: l-lelen Reichert, Virginia Morrison, Marjorie Riualdo, Gertrude Reid, Katherine
O'Kut-fe. Evelyn Nicoud, Mary Randolph, Helen O'Neil, Mary Watton, Ida Spector. FIRST Row:
Helen Tabor. Kathleen Turner, May XVlu-elcr, Esther Hammond, Mary Snell, Norma Lee.
Mildred Olienhack, Roberta Vlloudell, janet Weeks, Esther Crezxgh, Helene Werner, Gertrude
carried, authorizing the treasurer to pay 1560.00 for this purpose. The Council took
this action because it felt that it will be for the beautification of the school.
The representatives present at the meeting of April 13, 1932, voted to award
permanent Council pins to members who fulfrll certain requirements. Any person
claiming a permanent pin must have served two terms over a period of three years
and have attended eighty per cent of the meetings of each term for which he desires
credit. It was agreed that the president appoint a committee to adopt a new design
for the pins.
Several minor activities of the Council have been for the benefit of the student
body. The representatives have carried on the banking and have endeavored to
encourage thrift. A college catalogue committee has brought up-to-date the collection
of college catalogues in our library.
At the meeting of April 13, the Council elected two of its number to act on a
nominating committee with the four officers, This committee, with Miss Hulen,
selected two people to run for each office. The results of the election, held May S,
President . . Peter Prozeller
VicefPresident . . Richard Rooker
Secretary . . . Robert Rowe
Treasurer ........ Helen O'Neill
The 19314-2 Council wishes to thank both the students and the teachers for
their cooperation. In its continuance during 1932-33, the members express the desire
that their work will be accepted with as much good-will and courtesy on the part of
the student body as was shown during 193111932 As the only real bodv in the
school which fulfills the ideals of student government, the Niagara Falls High School
Council will again take up its earnest endeavors toward unity and democracy next
i , THE NlfXGAl2lAlXl . lNlNETEEN,TlillIZFYdlll5
':'s. -ill f . ' ..
Dramatic Society members, group one, are as follows, BACK Row, left to right: Ioe Elias,
Albert Iosepli, Alex Kinbaum, Raipii Brookes, Lester White, New York Lucci. Founrn Row:
Dorothy Halsted, Iohn Henderson, Frank Kalita, Melvin I-lazel, Fred Klziuck, Tllomas Fisher.
Edward Baker. THIRD Row: Ruth Bird, Marjorie Kelley, Margaret Louise Iaynes, Virginia
Hawthorne, Gwen Hooper. SECOND Row: Hilda Kane, Zora Greiner, Elizabeth Gleason, Geraldine
Barclay, Marian I-lallet, Roberta Allen. FIRST Row: Brenda Bcarce, Lillian Van Raalte, Alva
Grose, Katherine Kenny, Agnes Kaczowski, Emily Baldwin, Millicent Lowry.
The Dramatic Society
-3 HE Dramatic Society held its first meeting October la 1921 Ofhcers
were elected and took oflice immediately. They are Rae Wright, Presif
dent, Marjorie Kelly, Vice Presidentg Janet Weeks, Secretary, Melvin
Hazel, Treasurer, and Mrs. G. B. Montgomery, .Faculty Adviser.
W 'iErstwhile Susan" was the annual fall play presented on the evening
of December 10, 1931. It was a comedy of Pennsylvania Dutch people in three
acts. The cast was as follows: Alex Kinbaum, Melvin Hazel, Jack Nelson, Frank
Kalita, Ralph Brooks, John Scott, jack Gellman, Dorothy Dillon, Esther Creagh, Eileen
Swalwell, Marjorie Kelly, Norma Taylor, Dorothy Halstead, Thomas Fisher, Rae
Wright, Emily Baldwin, and Ruth Parsons.
Another interesting presentation was Flowtow's opera "Martha" It was pref
sented by the Chorus and the Dramatic Club with action in silhouette pantomimes.
The story of "Martha" takes place in England. Lady Harriett, weary of court
life and longing for a change, conceives a wild idea of masquerading as a servant.
With her maid, Nancy, as companion, the Countess of Richmond goes to the Rich-
mond fair, where she and Nancy are engaged by a farmer Plunkett and his adopted
brother, Lionel, as servants.
When the two girls are asked their names, Lady Harriett assumes the name of
"Martha" and her maid the name of "Betsy." The employers are horrified to dis'
cover that their servants do not know how to spin. They show them how spinning
wheels work. After a short time practising at their new employment, Lady Harriett
and Nancy welcome Sir Tristam Mickelford, "Martha's" cousin, who comes to rescue
The engaged servants escape with Plunkett and Lionel fast in pursuit. Lionel
declares his love for Lady Harriett who pretends she does not know him and has
him arrested. Later Lionel learns he is Earl of Derby but he is driven mad fby
despair over Harriett's rejection of his love. Lady Harriett tells Lionel she loves him
m e THE N1AGft21A1N1 ?N1NETrrN,mnTnW6? y,
Members of the Dramatic Society, group two, left to right, BACK Row: James McWhirk,
Bernard Levy, Roderick Schoales, Robert Cooley, Iack Nelson, Edward Baker. Truim Row:
Eileen Swalwcll, Dorothy 'Rendall, Jack Gellman, Ruth Parsons, Bernice Lambert, Loretta
Stanton, Catherine Mahoney, Fredrikn Tattersal, Norma Talylor, Adelina Scalao. SECOND Row:
Mildred Obenhack, Dorothy Price, Dorothy Dillon, Janet Tiomas, Alice Rersig, Gertrude Ryan,
Irma Scalzo, Estelle Napoleon. Fins-r Row: Catherine 1"aPuch, Virginia Smith, Mae Parker,
Helen Mansour, Rhea Lcvey, Roberta Woodcll, Esther Creagh, Janet Weeks.
and he recovers his understanding. In the meantime, Plunkett has won the heart of
Nancy and the story ends happily.
Two plays have been presented in assemblies. They were "The Tender Passion"
and "The Pie and the Tart."
This year the Dramatic Society has increased its membershm from 75, the usual
number, to 90. New members are Fredericka Tattersall, Virginia Hawthorne, Doro-
thy Price, Gwen Hooper, Mildred Obenhack, Minnie Friedman, Geraldine Barclay,
Zora Griener, Roderick Schoales, James Engel, Estelle Napoleon, Hilda Kane, Mar'
garet Bull, Katherine Mahoney, Loretta Stanton, Janet Thomas, Roberta Woodell,
Alice Reisig, Bernice Lambert, Earl Crewe, Russell Williams, New York Lucci, and
Morley Bernstein. With the addition of these members, new and more talent has
been supplied to the club. The 1931462 year has been a most successful one to the
A ' Stage crew members as shown above, left to right. BACK ROW: Taylor Johnson, George
2.lFlEcl1v.gI,uClax-cxice Kremers. FRONT Row: Leonard Culotta, Charles Mellon, Arnson Baer,
o n a .
' ,THE NlAG!Xl2l!-NN v ?NlNETEEN,TflllZlY4WCl?T Zi ,
'Z' All ..
Q: . . , :.
3 s . 1
,., .,:2,A- ,W .
l 5 I
Members of the Social Committee, as shown above ure, left to right, FIRST Row: Emma
Ewart, Freddy Gray, Miss Mallam, Norma Lee. SlicoNn Row: John lirown, Al Mulfctt, Helene
Werner, Donald Foote.
HE Social Committee of the Niagara Falls High School is a well established
unit of the school life of Niagara Falls students. The present accepted
fag? purpose of the Social Committee is to provide entertainment for the
student body, and this entertainment has gradually become the arrangf
ing for and the prov1d1ng of student dances. The personnel of the
committee is limited to fifteen students and a faculty adviser. All classes of the high
school student body are represented and comprise six seniors, five juniors, and four
The work of the committee is divided into several subfcommittees, appointed by
the president at each meeting previous to a dance. Upon these subfcommittees falls
the actual charge of the dance, and its success depends upon their efforts. Among
the regular committees are the floor committee, which has charge of preparing the
floor and arranging the chairsg and the orchestra committee, which, as its name indif
cates, provides an orchestra suitable to the dancers. Besides these, there is a door
committee which receives the money at the door. For some dances there must be
groups to arrange for decorations, refreshments, tickets and programs, and checking
This committee has complete charge in all arrangements in preparing for and
conducting the dances, including the decorations and the dispensing of refreshments,
and must plan that the affairs are self-supporting.
Two evening dances are given during the school year, which are more elaborate
and call for much planning and effort in securing and placing the decorations. Special
lighting effects, ornate decorations, l'Moonlight" dances, and novelties, besides refresh'
ments, are features of these evening dances. Each two weeks an afternoon dance is
given at the close of the school session, at a very nominal admission charge. It is
fl a -4
STHE NIAGARIAIXI T iNlNETEEN1TlilUYdW
L ery Af..
.... , , 5, ,
"'Y!.. ' L
Social Committee, second group, FIRST Row: john Mncfarlane, Jeanette Abramowitz, Eloise
Artlan, Albert Reilly. SECOND Row: Janet Vlfeeks, Dorothy Bracketl, hVlli1Z1II'l Lambert, Freddy
necessary that the receipts of these afternoon dances will show enough profit to
partially finance the more elaborate evening dances. The afternoon dance of i'Wing
Collar Day" provides a fitting climax to that day's activities.
The "WhofDofDzince" can be taken as a typical example of the evening dance.
A specially erected orchestra stand held "Little Freddie Large" and his well known
broadcasting band. A canopy over the stand threw the music out into the room.
Spotlights, focused upon the orchestra, reflected on the instruments. Overhead a mat
of varifcolored paper was artistically draped. Hanging down from this, Japanese
lanterns furnished the light. At each end of the room were large spotlights before
which colored discs were spun.
The St. Valentine's Day Dance used an entirely different arrangement. Large
red hearts were hung along the wall. Strips of white crepe paper connected these
hearts. Red and white streamers stretched from the sides to a red heart suspended
from the center of the room. During intermission special dancers provided enter'
tainment. These talented tap and novelty dancers were among the best in the city.
The annual "Autumn Prom" held in the fall of the year, is based upon a
Halloween theme. The decorations consist of Jack o' Lanterns, corn stalks, and
autumn leaves. To keep in harmony with the surroundings, cider is served at the
The afternoon dances are held at the end of the week with the music supplied bv
orchestras from among the students. These dances are regularly attended and well
enjoyed by a large portion of the student body. The Social Committee cooperates
with other groups giving dances in the school by undertaking their management.
gTHE NLAGAMAN fN1NEmiN ,m1nY
six il. X any
Members of Les Babillards, 1932, reading from left to right. BACK Row: Marjorie Kelley,
Ray Carter, Wm. Goldman, Charles Cohen, Anthony Penele, Clifford Thweatt, Henry Johnson,
Richard Wiggall. Timm Row: Dorothy Halstead, Izunice Allen, Norma Taylor. Mary Mansfield
Helen Rickert. Secorm Row: Miss Finn, Dorothy Dillon, Brenda Bearce, Virginia Morrison
Katherine Ienss. Fmsr Row: Helen Pellicano, Ruth Kremers, Lydia Tosetto, Angelina Pziunessa
Esther Jenss, Helene Werner.
Wifi? NE of the most popular clubs in Niagara Falls High School is the Iota
4 A chapter of the French honor society known as "Les Babillardsw. The
purpose in forming the club is two fold: one, to incite in the student an
X interest in the French language, and, two, to give the student an opporf
,ba ,--nfl . . . . .
" ' tunity to practise speaking French. A student becomes eligible for
membership, when he is taking second year French and only on the recommendation
of the teacher and election by the members, the number being limited to twenty-five.
The officers for the year 193162 were as follows:
Anthony Penele ......,. President
Katherine Jenss . . VicefPresident
Brenda Bearce ...... Secretary
Doroth Halsted ........ Treasurer
The meetings are usually held in Room 15 6 every other Monday, directly after
school. At these sessions the student delights in speaking French and singing some
of the popular French airs. The program for each meeting was under the supervision
of Helene Weriier, Social President, with the help of Miss Finn, who has been our
faculty adviser and who has greatly aided us in arranging the programs. She has
told Les Babillards many interesting things which will prove valuable to each member.
During the past year, the members have enjoyed many delightful meetings. .At
the induction ceremony, held last fall, the new members were put thru different initiaf
tion stunts before their formal acceptance as members, Following this, the members
adjourned to the cafeteria where a delicious spaghetti dinner was served.
At Thanksgiving time, the club helped a needy family by making up a food and
clothes basket. The members were happy in the thought that they had made some one
happy. In the last few months, they have had two parties, one at school and the
other at the jefferson. Delicious refreshments were served at each party.
A J .THE NIAGAIUAN jc . fumTm4m1mYW
Forensic Society members, back row, reading from left to right, are: Thomas Tuttle, Kenneth
Vlficss, Hubert Noonan, Richard Xlliggall. SIQCUND Row: Bernard Levy, Clifford Thweatt, 'William
Goldmzm, Robert Cooley, Paul John Brllcato. FIRST Row: Robert Porter, Jack Perman, Jack
Gellman, James McXVhirk, Roderick Schoales.
T ' e NCE again the Forensic society has lived up to its motto, "The most
progressive body in school." Many speakersqhave addressed the society
lgv-99 on familiar topics of the day during th-is year s programs. The members
xg X529 were thus able to study the technic of some of the city's best speakers.
' as f Extemporaneous debates and speeches and other forms of public speaking
were the subject of most of the programs.
This year's members of the society were: Bernard Levy, Thomas Tuttle, Richard
Wiggall, Rae Wriglit, Donald Welch, Hubert Noonan, Jack Perman, Jack Gellman,
Robert Porter, Paul Brucato, Donald Butterworth, Robert Taylor, Herbert Ritzhaupt,
Clifford Thweatt, Robert Cooley, and James McWliirk.
Mr. Mark R. Bedford as critic and adviser for the society gave many useful and
helpful suggestions for the club's betterment. '
Usually at every meeting he submitted an interesting critic's report. The program
committee is to be commended for its excellent programs. Among the most interesting
of the Forensic Society programs this year was that of April 19, when Mr. Strough
addressed the group on the subject of parliamentary law. He added great interest to his
talk by giving the attendants in bulletinized form the most essential rules of parliamenf
tary law. Another interesting program was that given by John Henderson during
March, in which he described the various customs of the Scotch race. The officers for
the school year of 19314932 are:
Bernard Levy . . . President
Thomas Tuttle . . VicefPreside'nt
Richard Wiggall . Secretary
Rae Wright ....... Treasurer
Oilicers for 19324933 had not been elected at the time the Niagarian went to
' arse Ntasamfxn INETEEN ninim? ,f 1 s
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Debating teams, as shown above, left to right, Fiasr Row: Donald Welch, Bernard Levy,
Mr. Mark Bedford, Thomas Tuttle, Richard Vkfiggall. Siacorm Row: Jack Gcllman, Rhea Lcvey,
VVilliam Goldman, Robert Cooley, Roderick Schuales, Robert Porter.
EQ 'HE ancient art of debating was well upheld by the four teams that repref
sented Niagara for '31 and '31
aka llr f J i , . - , , '
,gs gs 1. On September 24 many candidates were present in order to try out
for the debating team. The topic was, Resolved: that capital punishment
if ' should be abolished. The successful candidates were: Donald Welch,
Thomas Tuttle, Bernard Levy, Jack Perman, Roderick Schoales, and Josephine Costanf
tino, jack Gellman, alternates.
The question debated was, Resolved: that the several states should enact legislation
providing for compulsory Unemployment Insurance.
Mr. Mark Bedford, Niagara's competent coach, chose two teams from the eight.
Representing the affirmative, Donald Welch, Bernard Levy, Jack Perman and jack
Gellman, representing the negative, Thomas Tuttle, Richard Wiggall, Roderick
Schoales and Josephine Costantino.
The affirmative traveled to Bradford on Decemher ll where they were defeated
by a close decision. The negative team which remained home defeated Bradford's
affirmative team. On December 2 the negative team traveled to Warren where they
won by a 3fO decision. The aflirmative at home also beat Warren 3fO.
The tryouts for the spring team were held on March 17. The topic was, Resolved:
that japan was justified in their present action against Soviet Russia. Those chosen
were: Roderick Schoales, Jack Gellman, Jack Perman, William Goldman, Rhea Levey,
and Rae Wright as speakers, Robert Cooley and Robert Porter as alternates.
The two teams chosen were: afiirmative, Jack Gellman, captain, Rhea Levey, ,lack
Perman and Robert Porter, alternate, negative, Roderick Schoalcs, captain, Rae
Wright, William Goldman, and Robert Cooley, alternate. Unemployment insurance
was again chosen as the question.
On April 15 both teams lost to Hornell's debating teams by a 2f1 decision both
at Hornell and at Niagara. On April 20 the affirmative team defeated Kenmore
while the negative lost to Kenmore.
' THE NlACiAl2l!-XN 'S 'K ENINETEEN TTIIRTYW6? '
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Scarlet Quill members, as shown above, left to right, FIRST Row: Ruth Hoclgkins, Anna
Guloski, Miss Mabel lishelinan, Martha Krcniers, Paul Brucato. SECOND Row: Virginia Morrison.
Margaret Bull, Ruth Clancy, Dorothy Dillon, Marjury Barber. IFHIRD Row: Helen Tabor, Helen
Schubert, Norma Taylor, Iistlicr Qlenss, Ellen Recd, Mary Mansfield.
Scarlet Quill is one of the youngest among clubs and societies of the
Niagara Falls High School. Its aim is to foster public interest in reading
poetry, in writing original verse, and in studying the work of modern
. . "fw-
The club was organized in October, 1930, by Mrs. Gollnick. Since then, under
the guidance of the faculty adviser, the members have studied many poets, and have
also written original verse. In the fall of 1931 the club again began to function. At
the Christmas party, held at school, the time was spent in fun and feasting, and in
writing verse containing words suggestive of the holiday,
Wheii Mrs. Gollnick resigned shortly after Christmas, Miss Eshelman became
the Club adviser. After midyear a new course of study was mapped out for the
remaining weeks of the school year. One meeting was devoted to the study and
reading of ballads, one to epics, one to sonnets, and another to lyrics in general. On
March 16th the faculty adviser entertained the whole club at her home.
Another feature of the Scarlet Quill is the bulletin board in the library. At the
top of the board is a large placard with the name and symbol of the club, a scarlet
quill and inkwell. Committees elected every few weeks take charge of this work.
Membership is limited to fifteen students who are elected for their aptitude and
interest in poetry. Meetings are held every two weeks on Wednesday afternoons.
The officers are: Ruth Hodgkins, presiclentg Anna Gutoski, vicefpresidentg Martha
fmt NU-xGfta1AN lNINETEEN ,m1nYW
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Members of Chronicle Staff, group one, are as follows, left to right. Fmsr Row: James Mc-
W'hirk, Charles Nolfe, Mrs. Oliver, Paul Brucato. Sizcono Row: Vera 1-leximer, Dan Dui-nin,
janet Weeks, James O'Haire, Anna Gutoski. Tinian Row: Morris Barton, Joyce Yngve, Dorothy
Brackett, Jack Gellman, Dong-ilcl Butterworth.
URING the school year 193142, the Niagara Falls High School "Chronif
cle," the school's official publication, accomplished much, both for the
'ia school and for the paper. They published fifteen issues, of which two
were special, the Washington BifCentennial and the Wing Collar Day
L 'MJ issues.
The Washington issue dwelt upon the life of George Washington and revealed
many unknown facts concerning the "Father of Our Country."
The Wing Collar Day issue was very well received by the student body. This
issue is a purely 'ifun affair" and makes students and teachers subjects of ridiculous
Delegates were sent to three conventions during the school year. They were:
the Western New York interscholastic Press association meeting held at East High
School in Buffalo last Novemberg the fifth annual High School Editors' convention
held at Syracuse University in April, and the Western New York Scholastic Press
Association Convention at Buffalo in May.
At the Syracuse convention the "Chronicle" was judged as one of the three best
high school publications in New York state, a distinction which it has held for the
last three years.
The staff, under the guidance of Mrs. Bereneice Oliver, set a fine record for
past and future years. It was the largest in the history of the paper, numbering
f THE NIAGARUXN 1 fNlNETErN7111zrYfniv'6 E,
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Group two of the Chronicle Staff, left to right, Fmsr Row: Betty Harries. Harold Tiffany,
Violet Mortimer, John Jasper, Edna Hannel. SECOND Row: Hugh Reid, Thomas Tuttle, Helene
VVL-rncr, llorzxcc R. Scalzo, B1.::m'ico l-Ioplcins. Tuum Row: Thomas Cagle, Grace Jamieson,
Edward O'Sl1ea, Edytha Sullivan, Arthur M:icVittie.
Co-Editors for 1931 . . . Thomas Tuttle, Robert Taylor
CofEditors for 1932 . . james McWhirk, Paul Brucato
Assistant Editors . . Betty Harries, Anna Gutoski
Sports Editor . . . . Charles Nolfe
ohn as er, Harold Tiifan ,
Sports Reporters ' ' lanet JWLeeks, Vera Heximelr
Exchanges . . . . Joyce Yngve
Business Manager . . . James O'Haire
Circulation Manager .... . Jack Gellman
CHRONICLE TYPISTS FOR 19314932
Mary Aclydon '32 Anita Fulgenzi '32 Marion Booth '32
Mary Feldmeyer '32 Dorothy Aderinann '32 Mary Rotella '32
Genevieve Rozanski '32 Edith Oliver '32
, THE Nnsftzlan 4 :NlNETENfWlHY
'N X! 'i. .
Members of the Forum, 1931-32, are as follows, BACK Row: Agnes Chiappone, Edna Hall,
Dorothy Flynn, Louise Buerger, Iean Attfleld, Aurel Donnely, June Young, Martha Ankney,
E ' LaBd S' T'b' S R Al' G' A Gt k' M B hl
llgeflla Ll 3, USIC 211 l. ECOND . ICC ll1g0, 1 H1121 ll DS I, 'X'S. Ziff O-OUICW,
Mary Rotella, Arlene Ciambrone. Tninn Row: Annie Cirrito, Rose Trapasso, Ida Sclnavone,
Ida Denslinger, Irene Marley, Adeline Scalzo.
X-f r. RGANIZED for commercial students, the Forum Club does much in
AN showing the members conditions of the business world. Their visits to
NSY? Buffalo, Mount St. Mary's Hospital and Nurses' Home, the offices of the
local enterprises have taken them to the Frofjoy Ice Cream Company in
Niagara Falls Gazette, the Carborundum Factory, and a local bank.
Speakers of noted ability have appeared before this group, giving some excellent
explanations of business. The visits to the firms have shown them how community
business affairs are carried out. '
For the first time since the beginning of their club, the members held a dance
Friday, April 15 , in conjunction with the Social Committee, with a novel exhibition
of dancing. A candy sale was held during the dance.
All students who take at least one commercial subject and get an average of
8OfZy are eligible to join. The club meets bifmonthly on Mondays in Room 204 at
3:25 P. M.
Last year the high school students from Trott Vocational School were admitted
to the club. The adviser from Trott is Miss Virginia Donahue. Mrs. Niles C.
Bartholomew of Niagara Falls High School is the chief adviser of the Forum.
The following students belong to the club: Louise Buerger,' Presidentg Dorothy
Flynn, VicefPresidentg Anna Gutoski, SecretaryfTreasurerg Jeanette Abramowitzg
Martha Ankneyg Jean Attfieldg Lena Bennettg Lorraine Bunceg Anne Cirritog Agnes
Chiapponeg Norma Dingmang Alice Gingog Nellie Gutoskig Irene Kobiernag Wzxiida
Korpolinskig Eugenia LaButdag Anna Madijg Lorraine Mazgueg Sarah McGawg .lack
O'Rourke, Rose Petitg Bella Roseng Mary Rotellag Adelene Scalzog Ida Schiavoneg
Stella Tirabasseg Mary Townsendg june Youngg Phyllis Van Sickle.
y lag M
,I THE NIXXGAIMN ?NliiErrrN,rriirzrHiN
' .125 ' I so ill, ' X T
7 X s if
This picture opera Society and
Music clubs. was seen hy c A large screen nas cters, who
appeared silluinellerl on il.
V J N March 18 the Dramatic Club and Associated Music Clubs joined forces
in giving one of the largest productions in the history of the high
school. The Chorus under the direction of Miss Clement prepared
4 the music for the opera, and the Dramatic Club under Mrs. Montgomery
prepared the action. A new experiment was tried and proved successful.
Several numbers were given in silhouette instead of in regular manner of giving this
type of productions. The lighting, under the direction of Charles Mellon, was
especially effective. Spot lights were turned on the soloists and chorus whenever they
had a part alone and then slowly dimmed, showing the silhouettes in the center of the
stage, On either side of the silhouettes sat the chorus, numbering 95, in front of
them the soloists, and in the pit, the orchestra, who so ably furnished the accomf
The cast was as follows:
Lady Harriet ........
Plunkett .. ..... ..
Sir Tristan ........
Sheriff ................ ..
Maid Servants .... ....
Lois Timm ............
Ruth Hill ..........
,lames Hughey ....... ...........
Elmer Moir ..... -..
Ralph Brooks .....
joseph Ashker ..
janet Thomas .....
jean Barns ............
llired Gray ..............
...........Laura Louise Peck
New York Lucci
This was a great undertaking for a high school, hut the fact that it was successfully
done proved its worth.
FIRST VIOLIN SECOND VIOLIN VIOLA
' 1 THE Nnsaumv l 'NlNETEEN,Tlill?fl'YWClgl X,
The Niagara Falls High School Symphony Orchestra is shown above on the stage of the
auditorium. Mr. Warren Scotclimer is conducting the group.
URING 19314952 the Niagara Falls High School orchestra has continued
to show a steady growth both in numbers and general ability. For the
first time in its history the group has attained sufficient perfection to play
6 a symphony in its entirety. This symphony, the wellfknown one in E
-- flat Major of Mozart, was successfully given at the annual Spring Conf
cert on April 14. For that event Lester White appeared as soloist, playing the
Mozart concerto in A Major with the accompaniment of the full orchestra.
The orchestra also took part in the Thanksgiving Concert, at which time they
shared honors with the chorus. Members from the orchestra worked hard and faith'
fully and gave a very good account of themselves when furnishing the accompaniment
for the opera "Martha" The personnel of the orchestra under Mr. W. A. Scotch'
rner's direction follows:
WVe1-ner am Endo
1 Q51 J
THE NlAGAiZlAlNl ,il NINETEEN mm-iwo f y,
A e ill, ' '
The Niagara Falls High School Baud for 1931-1932 is shown above, with Elmer Moir as leader.
Niagara Falls High School Band
HIS organization, under the leadership of Mr. William McElwain, had
its first meeting on Tuesday, September 15, 1931. With great eagerness,
flag' Profil the band settled down to its routine of two rehearsals a week. The
band now numbers 53 members.
In 'the early fall the band was divided into two units known as "The First Bat'
talion" ahd "The Second Battalion" bands. The former spent most of the regular
band periods during the fall months in drilling outfoffdoors. By dint of much hard
work, this marching unit under the direction of Elmer Moir had a very important
function in arousing "Ye Olde High School Spirit." This band played at nearly
all of the major athletic events during the year. With skillful maneuvering, the
letters N. F., and those of the opposing teams were formed on the field. Mr.
Scotchmer, head of the music department, deserves credit for his valuable aid in
making this division of the organization a success.
On Cctober 27, the band furnished music for the double assembly.
Among other things, the band has figured in several civic events. Cn Friday,
December 11, 1931, the band played for the Childrens Christmas program at the
city hall. The musical program consisted of a few marches and Christmas Carols,
the high School Chorus assisting in the latter numbers. .
On Friday evening, April 22nd, the entire band, in Red and Gray uniforms,
marched in the American Legion parade, thus affording the individual ample opporf
tunity for display of skill on his instrument.
Later in the spring, an open air concert was given.
Considerin the fact that last june many players of excellent musicianship were
lost by gradgiation, one may comment favorably on the progress made by the
organization during the past year. The community, as well as the school, can be
really proud of an organization that thus perpetuates the glory and fame that come:
to our Alma Mater.
,p 4 THE NIAGARIAN NINETEQENITTIIIIFYHWEE1 , Q 4 X,
" 'ill J Y
The chorus., whose -full membership includes ahout ninety-tive students, is pictured above.
Miss Clement directed the organization during 1931-1932.
S June and the end of another school year approaches, the members of
the chorus look back on an unusually eventful year. They have pref
sented an opera and have taken part in the presentation of an oratorio,
I X experiences which are very valuable to the performers. The first ap'
pearance of the chorus of 95' students was at the annual Thanksgiving
concert. This was given along with the high school orchestra, as in the previous
year. This was their first successful event and spurred the group on to other things.
At Christmas the chorus gave a short cantata, "The Child Jesus," by Clokey. This
was a very interesting collection of old Christmas carols arranged to tell the story of
jesus' birth. The soloists in this were james Hughey, tenorg Lois Timm, sopranog
Ruth Hill, contraltog and Elmer Moir, bass. The cantata was given in assembly.
After Christmas they began work on the opera "Martha," which was to be the
most extensive project of the year. The Dramatic Club joined the chorus in the
production and tried an experiment which proved very effective. The story of this
production may be read on another page. After this was all over the chorus rather
felt a "let down", but not for long. Mr. Spencer invited them to assist at the Phil'
harmonic Society in giving the "Creation" by Haydn for Music Week. This was a
great privilege and something very much worth doing. Not long after accepting
this invitation the group found that Music Week was a very busy week. Tuesday,
May 3, the annual Niagara Frontier Meet was held. The purpose of this Meet
really was to demonstrate what each school and outfofftown schools are doing and
to furnish inspiration to the different organizations. The chorus sang a selection
from L'Martha". Friday of the same week the group sang at South junior and gave
them a taste of "Martha". This concluded the year and the group is looking for-
ward to another just as successful.
mf 1 1-.f-A . I -A .
e THE NIAGAIQIAN gl NINETEEN iiiiiznawo g ,-L X
4, K ! 2 Q-i-1' Q gim-
E Above, left, are thc officers of the Associated Music Clubs. To the right is a scene from
"M:u'tl1a." Below, left, the Little Symphony, and right, the Little Saloners.
Associated Music Clubs
N the picture at the top of the page we have this year's officers of the
Q 'LW Associated Music Clubs. The president was Helen Napoleon, Elmer
l lg. xi Moir was vicefpresident, Louise Jamieson was treasurer, and the secref
':"jilv"'fy tary was Barbara Swan. This was a busy year for the Associated
- f - 'l Music Clubs. They started off with a general meeting, at which oflif
ccrs were elected. Then followed our Halloween party, at which everyone ate his
fill of doughnuts and drank his ill of cider and had a good time. Their Hrst serious
job was the Eighth Annual Thanksgiving Concert, which was given by the chorus
and orchestra on November 24. Then came "Martha" on March 18, which required
the best efforts of all hands. After this quickly followed the Annual Spring Conf
cert of the High School Symphony, the Frontier Meet, and the Appreciation Conf
cert. This last was given as a part of the series which the clubs were able to offer
to students at the remarkably low price of 25 cents for three concerts.
Little Symphony, cmd Little Saloiiers
The two orchestras pictured are the Little Symphony and the Little Salon Or'
chestra. The Little Salon Orchestra was formed this year because there were so
many calls for music from our friends in the city that the Little Symphony could
not handle them all. Both orchestras had a busy year playing for plays in the High
School, banquets, luncheons, meetings, and conventions. Mr. Ward directed the
Little Symphony, and Mr. McE1wain had charge of the Little Salon Orchestra.
THE NMGAQLAJQ fNlNETEENfm1RTYW6? J 1 X,
"" ' '
"If any word
That hath been uttered gave
May storms sweep it away forf
f 114 1
THE NIAGAIQIAN T Nineteen
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-School opened today with a large registra-
tion. They crowded 502 seniors, 750 jun'
iors, and 315 sophomores into the old Alma
lvlater. Handbooks were sold for the first
time in N. Ffs history.
15th-Hundreds stood patiently or impatiently in
line to change their programs. Either they
didn't like the subject, or the teacher, or they
found that there was too much to do.
-The first meeting of the student council with
the following ofiicers: Doris Bentham, Pres'
identg Peter Prozeller, Vicefliresidentg Mar'
ion Booth, Treasurerg Katherine jenss, Se'
24-th-We had an assembly sponsored by the
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student council, featuring the Utica Jubilee
Singers, nationally known radio artists.
Flashing eyes and shining faces-who could
help liking them.
T th-The last day of our first month back to
school. Already the old grind is heavy upon
us. But cheer up, we can count off the ref
maining months on our Hngers.
d-Well, the football season has begun. Right
off the bat, the team travels to Batavia and
defeats them. Pretty good! But there's more
N M M-f-" 14th-Poor little, dear little freshmen! Mr. Strough
,ra led an assembly for them in order to give
-X V them much needed instruction. We hope
X . K la the L'welcome" was not too strenuous!!
'l ll f llll A 'V K l 21st-Football assembly to cheer on the team for
the coming game. More excitement! The
V, ... N ,. first evening dance this year, the Autumn
-li Prom, was given by the social committee.
27th-Now who has forgotten Dr. Clausen? Ref
member the crooning minister from Syraf
1 cuse? Everyone enjoyed his talk and songs,
Q teachers included, and we'd like some more
QQ? like tim.
I," N 30th-More football. And what a game! The
If ,M A team defeated North Tonawanda 33 to 7.
I f nif!?U Niagara, Niagara, rah, rah, rahlll Keep it
T -'P ,,,. up, boys.
. THE NIAGADIAN gil A 'NlNETEr31x1yTa1aTYm y
XXL- if ,
4th-Today we had the first play of the year in
assembly. "The Tender Passion" was pref
sented by the Dramatic Club fwith kind
permission of the copyright ownersj.
6thsThe Annual Teachers' Convention was held
in Buffalo. N. F. H. S. was well repref
sented in the discussions, we understand.
And now, here's to more teachers' convenf
9thQDr. Willizini Pickin, Field Secretary of the
National Association for the advancement of
colored people, spoke in assembly. And he
said what he meant, too. Yas sub!
11tbgThe Annual Armistice Day ceremony was
held on the steps of the school. As usual,
taps and the firing salute were very im'
-AFrom one extreme to another. Today
some of the students went to see "The Mer'
chant of Venice" starring lvlaude Adams
and Otis Skinner. Don't some people get all
16th-fThere was a teachers' meeting and also a
meeting of the heads of the departments.
We sincerely hope it's nothing serious like a
Oh boy, our old rivals! The LockportfNiagf
ara football game was played here. Need I
tell you who won? We did, of course, with
a 16-12 score.
24th-The Eighth Annual Thanksgiving Concert
was presented by the Associated Music
Clubs. Few of the students realize the won'
derful work that is being done by this great
-The VJarrenfNiagara Debate was held in
the assembly. The arguments were good on
both sides. But our boys carried off the
honors in a 2-1 score.
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Ind-The charity football game with the Niagf
ara University Frosh was played on our field.
And for the sake of sweet charity we lost
to the tune of 8-O.
10th-The first public presentation was the play
"Erstwhile Susan," which was under the di'
rection of Mrs. Ivlontgomery. Dorothy Dil'
lon certainly made an excellent Susan and
Alex Kinbaum shared honors as Barnaby.
11th-The debate with Bradford was held in the
assembly. Niagara won with a 3-O score.
Let's hand out some praise to this victorious
group. They're very successful.
11th-More success! The swimming team handed
East High a terrible beating in a meet here.
The score was 54-21. Ain't it swell?
11th-A banner day, say we. Our basketball
team again conquered the East High team.
A close game? Not much! The score was
32-19. How's that?
15th--This WAS an event when Niagara nosed out
Bennett by a 38-37 score-and in Bennett's
pool, This was the First time Bennett had
been beaten by anybody for years!
22nd-Our team was out to "Trounce Trott" and
they did a good job. The score was 38-12
with Quarantillo and Wilson carrying off
23i'd-We had the first Alumni Day in our history.
152 graduates registered. They were royf
ally treated with an assembly and a basket'
ball game. The Block "N" club also had a
-Well, school opened after a glorious vacaf
tion. Most excitin I Of course I mean the
good times we had. And everyone seems to
have recovered from uwine, women, and
THE NlAGAl2lAlXl w ?NlNETaNfm1mYW
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13th-fOur budding young moving picture producf
ers, Clarence Kremers and Charlie Mellon,
presented in the assembly the movies of the
famous LockportfNiagara game.
W-"We see by the paper" four Chroniclej
that Mr. Scotchmer and Josephine Costanf
tino have found that students studying music
get higher standings than those who do not.
20th-Don't you just love contests? So does james
2 5 th-
Cardamone, for he had the largest cabbage
head or rather he brought the biggest head
of cabbage for the charity drive.
-Another victory for us when we "Bounced
Batavia" with 20-14 in an exciting game.
Lanky Durnin was high scorer with Quaran-
tillo a close second.
-Today also closed the essay contest about
Washington. We set our hopes on several
persons' winning the trip to Washington, D.
C. Donald Welch carried the honors in our
MAb me! Half the year gone, for it is now
regents' week. What sorrows and joys this
brings to our pals is too long a tale to tell.
lst-Registration again for the second term. And
what a crowd! I am informed that 1613
pupils came back. You know all about it,
so why talk!
'ith-Captain Hickox came to address the assemf
bly on "Safety" in keeping with a Safety
Drive. His slogan is "Stop, look, and listen,
Cr you'll be missin'."
15th-Robert Zimmerman, noted undersea explorer
and diver, spoke to us in assembly. It was
the best assembly in three years or more.
Some was hard to believe but his line was
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-The birthday of George Wasliingtoiil Rev.
Davies gave an address which most people
accepted. But we should remember this as
the day of the death of "Mickey Mouse,"
killed by our stage crew!!!!
'lith--One of the most, if not the most important
Senior meeting. The- four class officers were
elected in a noisy getftogether. See for your'
self, if you don't believe it.
1st-Wlio stole the tart? It's no fairy tale, just
a reminder of "The Pie and the Tart" which
the Dramatic Club presented. Wouldn't
Norma and Rae make a loving couple?
-More about George Wasliiiigtoii. Don't
you know his life inside and out? But the
movies were a treat, even though the teach'
ers disliked our laughing. Oh well .... I
16th-At last we know the true origin of Wirig
Collar Day as told by Mr. Taylor himself.
We also know about German politics. Re-
member? And how about "Martha" next
24th-How could you forget dear old Wing Collar
Day! The April Fool Chronicle was a little
early, but you know what they say. And
the dance-and then Easter vacation! Whoof
4th-Back to school after a big vacation. Now
for the long seige 'til june. Forward, Sen'
iors! fThe rest can come too.j Aren't the
teachers looking bright too-that is, physif
13th-My, oh me! We're growing up. just think,
debating with people from Hornell.
13th-Hurrah! The nrst Niagarian Assembly. Hur'
rah! Remember how dainty the little creaf
tures were, stepping out of the big book?
And the scholar-well!!! Wlizrt an ideal!
Chronicle representatives went to Syra-
cuse with the cup and came back without it.
old friend "Davy" Jones from the Y.
He's a good fellow and we'd like to
from him again.
:THE Niasaizvxlxff :NlNETEEILfljjllZiYm b
-Again the Niagarian had an assembly. But
at this time, most attention was turned to
"The Ivory Door". P. S. The play was a big
Business is rushing for the Niagarian staff to
make this "a Niagarian for every Niagarianu.
Doesn't the book speak for itself?
lst-Have you noticed all the Seniors frantically
chasing around with pictures for the year
book? Well, we know you're beautiful or
handsome to grace these pages.
-Taps have sounded. 'Tis Memorial Day.
Although we laugh or grumble, down under'
neath we really feel sad and awed. But away
with such thoughts, for this is the month of
31st-Well, well, we're leaving this month to start
1 'S th
on the last lap of our journey. just think
how all the little dears will spread their
wings and fly away-after regents.
Witli graduation in view, the ofhcers of the
senior class should be considered although
they were elected long ago. President, Otto
Baltuthg vicefpresident, Norma Lee, secref
tary, jean Harrisong treasurer, Hugh Laid'
And more officers. Poet, Virginia Morrisong
songster, Ruth Kremersg testator, 'Zora Greif
nerg prophet, John Hendersong historian,
Arthur MacVittieg statistician, Thomas
-Hail, hail, the gangs all here! The N Club
met for their big banquet in the cafeteria.
--Horrors! Regents Week is here! Midnight
oil is burned, teachers are hounded for extra
work-everyone is cramming. But the relief
when all is over is worth all the trouble.
27th-Class Night with all its dignity and joy. And
then the Senior Dance. Both heartfthrobs
and heartfaches were felt, but we know 'Lan
enjoyable time was had by all."
-Ah, sweet day! All befcapped and be'
gowned, the worthy Seniors file by with glee'
ful smiles to receive the muchfcoveted Clif
plomas. Well, this is the end of a "per
feet" year. Amen!
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THE NIAGAIZVXN NlNETEEN!TI'1II9IY-TVVO? I3
THE NIAGAIZlANf 'NINETEEN Tn1QTYmiQ
THE NIAGAQIAN N1NETEEN,m1mmN6 Z-L37
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ETHE Nnsf-MAN 5NlNETEENgTlilUY-llmgi . Q A: Q X.
1932 Typing Awards
T i HE O. G. A. fOrder of. Gregg Artistsj is a certificate awarded by the
publishers of Gregg Shorthand to those who pass successfully a test
on the principles of the system.
1.71" "SY l
' O. G. A. Certificates were received by the following during 1931
and 1932: Mary Adydan, Mildred E. Baker, Bernice Bennett, Lena
Bennett, Marion Booth, Elsie Brillhart, Eileen Casey, Iris Chapman, Agnes Chiapf
pone, Catherine Cieplinski, Jane Ciszek, Blanche Dominianni, Ida Di Ruscio, Emma
Guidotti, Ellen Faulkner, Mary Feldmeyer falso Honorable Mention Pinj, Anita
Fulgenzi, Frances Gibbs, Alice Gingo, Stella Grimaldi, Thelma Katz, Katherine
Kenny, Bernice Kieck falso Honorable Mention Pinj, Joseph .Kocik, Mildred Klouse,
Irene Kluga, Ruth Landers, Casimera Majkowskig Margaret Marquart, Joe Maulis,
Virginia Merrin, Mildred Moore, Josephine Moose, Ruth Munson, Ethel McConnell,
Jessie McConnell, Mary Nawrocki, Edith Oliver, Susie Rogers, Bella Rosen, Mary
Rotella, Genevieve Rozanski, Barbara Sarkissian, Anne Sertick, Alma Wagner,
Genevieve Walos, Anna Ziss, Helen Nogacki, Thelma Briggs, Marjorie Rinaldo,
Margaret Hidde, Harry Abramowitz, Helen Napoleon, Helen Nogacki, Katherine
O'Keefe, Dorothy Fuller, Geraldine De Lelio, Jeanette Fintko, Verna Fucarino,
Charlotte Joyce, Mildred Laubocker, Rose Mastromatteo, Yolanda Mazza falso
Superior Merit Certihcatej, Frances McGahey, Margaret Nixon, Evelyn Perry, Flora
Safarian, Ida Spector, Lois Timm, Loida Tossetto, Betty Winchester.
The O. A. T. is a certificate awarded by the Gregg Publishing Company to those
students who successfully pass typewriting tests issued by the company.
O. A. T. Certificates were received by the following during 1931 and 1932:
Verna Fucarino, Yetta Haber, Rose Mastromatteo, Yolanda Mazza, Flora Safarian.
The Woodstock Hrst Emblem is awarded to those who type from the monthly
test sent by the Woodstock Typewriter Company at a net rate of from 25 to 39
words per minute. "
The Second Emblem is awarded to those who write at a net speed of 40 to 49
words per minute.
The Woodstock First Emblem, a small triangular pin, was received by the folf
lowing: Mary Adydan, Mollie Ambro, Evelyn Bale, Agnes Chiappone, Jane Ciszek,
Ida Di Ruscio, Ellen Faulkner, Anita Fulgenzi, Dorothy Gassner, Frances Gibbs,
Margaret Hidde, Bernice Kieck, Mary Lawler, Theresa Paonessa, Genevieve Fozanf
ski, Bella Rosen, Anna Sertick, Arthur Yaggie, Lena Bennett. .
The Second Award was received by Mollie Ambro, who wrote 45 net words,
and Genevieve Rozanski, who typed 47 net words.
The Underwood Certificate of Proficiency was received by Mollie Ambro, who
wrote 48 net words.
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