Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1934 volume:
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SENIOR CLASS OF I934
NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
W '-' .'
To Mrss CARRIE E. Rice
who has been a teacher in the Niagara Falls High School for
forty-three years, who has made a permanent contribution to
the enrichment of mind and spirit of hundreds of boys and
girls, and who now retires from service with the affectionate
tribute of her many friends, the Class of 1934 dedicates this
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GEORGE P. LEETE
For eighteen years a teacher in the schools of
Niagara Falls and eight years the director of even-
ing schools, Mr. Leete made a distinct contrihution
to the educational growth of the city. His death
November 21, 1933 hrought a sense of deep loss to
the high school. His unusual personality, evidenced
while at work and in his social contacts won for him
the lasting friendship and esteem of those Who had
learned to respect him as a gentleman of sterling
character. His memory will be an inspiration to all
who were privileged to know him.
A distinct loss came to the class of 1934 in the
untimely death of Bruno Milculo. To those who
knew him well, he was a friend worthwhile. Though
he has passed beyond the shadows, yet he lives on in
the hearts of his friends.
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Industry, especially that type of in-
clustry which relies on Work done in
the laboratory, is the throbbing heart
which pumps the life blood through
the arteries of this, our city. Unes-
thetio as they may he in some of their
aspects, science and industry are a
vital issue to us, who live in an inclus-
trial community. ln the choice of the
theme for the 19341 Niagarian, all of
these considerations bore Weight.
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Science is organized
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AIIMI ISTR TIO
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FACULTY OF NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
LYNDON H. STROUGH, Principal
Colgate University, B. S.
EMMA HULEN, Vice Principal
WINIFRED A. NAYLOR, Head .
ETHEL F. BRAY . . .
CARRIE I. BROYVNELL . .
IVIABEL E. ESIIELMAN .
RUTH L. HAUCK . .
RUTH JENNINGS . .
BERENEICE MCC. OLIVER .
CARRIE E. RICE . .
RUTH A. YOUNG .
NINA C. LIARYVOOD, Head .
HARRY F. ABATE . . .
HELEN M. I-IILL . .
FLORENCE M. HOWE .
DOROTHY lN'lAI'IONEY .
TI-IYRA M. RAsMUssEN .
JESSIE C. ROEILLARIJ .
DOROTHY SEIPPEL .
ADA L. STEELE .
lllS'l'HEIi M. STURGE
CORA I. GRATRICK, Head
RUTH A. BARNES . . .
ETHEI. L. BLOOMINOIJALE .
GERTRUDE M. TRESSELT .
ALICE M. FINN, Head .
ANNA W. BAADER . .
JAMES E. BONGIORNO .
A. Gow BROWNELL .
RUTH A. COOK .
ELVERTA .l. BIILLER
FLORENCE R. NIEsz .
MARY-ALICE SCUTT .
MARION E. WOOLCOCK .
CHRISTIANA S. l'IA'I'I'IAWAY, Head
OLIVE ALLERTON I-IUNT . .
FLORENCE A. lx'lILLER . .
BENJAMIN H. TIMIII .
DOROTHY D. TREAIJXVELL
ANNA A. WALKER . .
BIARY A. WALSH . .
Tufts College, B. S.
Columbia University, M. A.
. Teachers College, Columbia University, B. S., M. A.
. . . . . . Syracuse University, B. A.
. . . Wellesley College, B. A.
. Alfred University, Ph. B.
. Columbia University, B. S.
. Ohio University, B. S. in Ed.
. University of Rochester, M. A.
. Seton Hill College, B. A.
. . . Fredonia Normal
William Smith College, B. A.
. . Syracuse University, Ph. B.
. Buffalo Stale Teachers' College, B. S.
. . . Elmira College, B.
. St. Lawrence University, B. A.
Rochester. B. A.
. University of
. . Syracuse University, B. S.
. '. University of Buffalo, B. A.
Milwaukee-Downer College, B. A.
. . Syracuse University, B. S.
. . University of Rochester, B. A.
. . Cornell University, B. A., Columbia University, M. A.
. . . . . . . University of Buffalo, B. A.
. University of Rochester, B. A., Syracuse University, M. A.
. . . . . . . Allegheny College, B. A.
. . . New York State College for Teachers, B.
Middlebury College, M. A.
. . . . . .' . Syracuse University, Ph. B.
. Niagara University, B. A., University of Michigan, M. A.
. Syracuse University, B. A., Northwestern University, M. A.
. . Syracuse University, B. A., B. M.g Penn State, M. A.
. . . . . Bloomsburg State Teachers Collegeg
University of Pennsylvania, B. S.
. . . . University of Buffalo, B. A.
. . . . . Syracuse University, B. A.
. . . New York State College for Teachers, B. A.
. . . . . . Elmira College, B. S.
. . . . . Syracuse University, B. A.
. . . . . Syracuse University, B. S.
. . . University of Buffalo, B. S. iII Ed.
B. A.g Columbia University, M. A.
. Ohio State University, B. S.
. . . Oswego Normal
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FACULTY OF NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
I-IARLAN P. FREEMAN. Head .
B. GREGC ABBEY' . . .
MAIIK R. BEDFORD . . .
ALEREII W. BENSON
BIAY B. CRAMER .
.IOSEPII O. Orr .
ESTI-IER C. NEUIIECKER, Head
MAIIY LOUISE ALLEN . .
MIRIAM L. ANDERSON . .
DOROTI-Iv K. APPLE
L. DALE BLENIIINOER .
MAIIIE C. BURNS . .
JOIIN A. FITZ-PATRICK .
M. ALICE lINNEs . .
EVELYN M. KEIRI .
CAROLINE M. LENG .
ELIZARETII M. .NIALLAM .
NIARGARET M. PARSONS .
:MARY RYAN . . .
WARREN A. SCOTCIIRIER, Head
HELEN E. CLENIENT . .
WII.I..IAIxI R. TMCELWAIN . .
OWEN A. I'IATCII .
BRAINARII N. PARSONS, Head .
HAROLD CRIPE . . .
BERYL TENNAN1' LANG . .
AMELIA E. PIIELPS . . .
TIIOMAS S. SZCZIERBACKI .
FRANK BEIJASKA .
ABBIE L. BLACKJIAR .
LOUISE B. BIOSIIER . . .
ALICE S'rAIx1I's, Substitute .
MAUIJE A. CATIICART .
Amherst College, B. A.g Columbia University, M. A.
. . . . . . . Hobart College, B. A.
. Houghton College, B. A.g Columbia University, M. A.
. . . . . . . Syracuse University, B. S.
. Syracuse University, B. A.g Columbia University, M. A.
. . . . . Canisius College, B. A., M. A.
. . . . . . . Rochester Business Institute
. St. Joseph's College, Maryland, B. S.
. . . . . Plattsburg Normal
. . . . Lockhaven Normal
. University of Buffalo, B. S., in Corn. Ed.
. . . . . Colorado University, B. A.
. University of Pennsylvania, B. S. in Education
. . . . Rochester Business Institute
. . . Syracuse University, Ph. B.
University of North Dakota, B. A.
. . . Elmira College, B. S.
. . Syracuse University, B. S.
. University of Buffalo, B. S., M. A.
. . . Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Mus. B.
Eastman School of Music, Fredonia Normal
. . Von Ende Music School of New York,
Royal Academy of Music. London, Eng.
. . . . . . . . Ithaca College, B. S.
. Cornell University, Ithaca School of .Physical Education
. . . . . LaCrosse State Teachers' College
. . . . . . . Cortland Normal
. . . . Sargent School
. . . . LaCrosse State Teachers' College
. . . Buffalo Normal
. . . . . . Mechanics Institute, Rochester
. . . . Cornell University, B. S.
. . . . State Library School, Albany
AGNES COLEMAN, Secretary Burl-I Sci-IUL'I'z, Clerk
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W 'A '
JAMES F, TAYLOR, L. L. D.
Superintenflent of Schools
A leader who has high ideals for the educational
system of Niagara Falls, an educator who has an ap-
preciative understanding of the problems of young
people, and a man who Welcomes the opportunity to
aid them with counsel: to him the class of 1934 ex-
tends greetings and this evidence of our apprecia-
tion of our debt to him.
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LYNDON H. STROUGH, B. S.
One of our most pleasant memories of high school days
will be our remembrance of lVlr. Strough. He was always
ready and able to help us. Happily endowed With a keen
sense of humor, he understood us better, perhaps, than we
ourselves did. Nothing was too small for his attention or
nothing too big for him to cope with successfully. The
class of 1934- sincerely thanks Mr. Strough for his great
interest and kindness and ufor getting us through."
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EMMA HULEN, M. A.
To each student of this high school, Miss Hulen has directed
her best efforts to insure the meting out of a square deal. Al-
though her Work is not always of the pleasantest sort, fairness
to the individual and to the Whole student body is placed 1' ore-
most. She has directed much of her attention to the success
of the Student Council, boosting here, and encouraging there
in order to secure the best possible results from the students.
Each of us is indebted to Miss l-lulen for the splendid Work
she has carried on for the Class of 1934. Her aid will always
be remembered and appreciated.
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DOROTHY SEIPPEL, B. A.
The class of 1934 is indebted to Miss Seippel
for the fine cooperation which she has shown. Her
ready smile and her eagerness to help have tended
to make ber one of the best liked class advisers in
the history of this school and have won for her a
place in the hearts of all of us. We can sincerely
say at the conclusion of this, a most successful year,
that it has indeed been a pleasure to have her at the
helm of the senior class.
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MARK R. BEDFORD
Supervising the publication of a senior annual is a
harassing task which requires a person's devotion. Mr.
Bedford, our adviser, has given freely of his crowded
hours and of the accumulated wisdom of three years' ex-
perience in senior class activities to the successful edition
of the 1934 Niagarian. Only through his untiring efforts,
and able assistance has this publication been able to go
to press. We hope that the success of the 1934 Niagarian
may, in some part, repay Mr. Bedford for the aid he so
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HARRY F. ABATE, B. S.
Although this is the first year that Mr. Abate has
Worked on the Niagarian, he is not a novice at year-
book work for he was editor of his college annual.
The valuable experience which he received in this
task has always been at the disposal of the staff.
The 1934 Niagarian has benefited much by his
helpful suggestions and ideas. It is our hope that
our feeling of pride in this book is shared by him.
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But beyond the bright seczrciiliglzts of science,
Unit of sight of the windows of sense,
Old riddles still bid us dejiance
Old quesliorzis of Why and Wh ence.
W. C. C. WIIETIIAAI-Hecellt Development of Physical Science
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SENIOR CLASS ORGANIZATION
Class Poet .
F acalty Aclviser .
ELLEN E. REED
. MR. MARK R. BEDFORD
Assistant F acztlty Adviser MR. HARRY F. ABATE
"Today we followg tomorrow we lead."
Coral ancl Silver
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CLASS NIGHT COMMITTEE
RICHARD RAY, Chairman
Kenneth Moody Nellie Gutoski
Donald Mandia Richard Hooker
Virginia Hammill Ellen A. Reed
Ruth Hodgkins Charles Russell
ALAN SMART, Chairman
Betty Mayle George Salchow
Josephine Sisson Williaxn Orr
Velia Martini Taylor Johnson
Mary Snell Frederick McBrien
COLOR AND FLOWER COMMITTEE
ZONOLA TOOMER, Chairman
Irene Goldhach Douglas Wincllester
Jeanne Attfield Adelbert Grabau
BERTHA BALTUTH, Chairman
Virginia Calladine Michael O,Laughlin
Eugene Nutting Jay Fish
ALBERT KUNICISKY, Chairman
Esther Schultz .Joseph M. Dilaaura
Lydia Tosetto Robert J. Baker
MARY ELLEN MARGESON, Chairman
Nancy W1'igl1t Natalie Case
Margaret Foley Breta Wood
CHARLES RUSSELL, Chairman
Mancer Gleason Carson Lisman
James Cook James Pringle
CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE-GIRLS
ELEANOR HITCHCOCK, Chairman
Eleanor Turner Lucy Pellicano
Priscilla Benner Hilda Kane
CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE-BOYS
EDMUND TOMPKINS, Chairman
Willis Jewett Kenneth Rickert
David James Albert Mayle
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RICH ,um RAY
Heis our president,
Yours and mine,
Keen and upright,
Strong and hae.
Of the Senior Class,
The merits pile up
For this earnest lass.
Rumor has it
He will be,
A doctor of
The first degree.
He's Class Historian-
Perhaps he will be
A bald-headed professor
Nellie's our Class
Capable of holding
CIIAIILIQS D. RUSSELL, Ju.
Heas a musician,
A talented ladg
Often his music
Has made us feel glad.
ALBl:1Il'l' W. DURNIN
Fine work lzeas done,
On this, our
NIAICJOIKIE Lomas BROOKS
5 Fi To be an organist
She is lteeng
Next veal' at Eastman
Shegll be seen.
' AIITIIIJII D. GILIIEIIT
"Art,' thinks l1oating's
The only sportg
Heill make friends
In every port.
VIRGINIA HAM MILL
Cinny was grand
In our Senior playg
In this profession
Sheld go a long way.
Here,s to Ruth,
- I ll7ho's our Class Poetg
She's written lines-
How we all know it.
g KI5NNE'I'II H. Moons'
' "Swim" team, Clee,
Too, is he.
ELLEN ALICE Ruin
Ellen has written
. Our Senior Class Song,
Q Let us all learn it
2 And honor it long.
' Monusy BEIINSTIEIN
ln the year
.Tzuo thousand and one,
lVe'll hear Morley
Making a pun.
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LEONARD R. ADDENRROOKE
A collector of stamps
And coins is heg
A nzan of wealth
Perhaps he'll be.
The world know,
That she loves to make
The flowers grow.
Mmm. M. ANNIS
Merl's a twin,
As we know well,
But which is which
Is hard to tell.
SAM A. ANTONUCCI
Here is a lad
With a musical earg
His love of good music
Increases each year,
fl sluflious girl,
Keen on knozvlerlge,
She'll stand high,
In any college.
Her giggle lThis
We say in jestl,
Sounds the best.
Wll,BlE.RT A. BEIIM
Interested in rarlio,
So it zloes seem,
Anil in volleyball,
Is this Wilbert A. Behnz.
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LIELEN E. ANDREWS
Behind great books
Of figures, she
Will do her work
EAR1.1a E. ANNIS
He hnrls a thrill
In building a boat,
All he builds
Are sure to float.
He likes electricity!
So we have no fear,
That he wanft make good
As an engineer.
ROBEIVI' J. BAKER
Bob likes sports
And his grades show,
That work and play
Do mix you know.
Sovmm T. BANAS
Has high hopes,
Of quickly learning
HAROLD B. BEACH
Harold likes music
And plays very wellg
Some day heall be famous
You never can tell.
TnomAs C. BDNINGO
A teacher he
Will learn to be,
Al the coal stateys
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PMSCILLA BENNER La, Mr ADELINE BERCIEMANN
. 1 - . "" 134 ' ,- .
"Petey is fun 'Il .7-5 , I Adeline
To have aroundg I 1 W I' Will stay close byg
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port My A 7422541 , I , ze a c a coarse
Cannot be found. '?:y- -.s At K. B. I.
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ANITA MARIE BERRETTONI - . 1.,f.-N5 C. NOKINIAN BEST
At Rochester Business . - . f l ,lg A ff1lll0. fan
Institute, 'V Vi i Is this classmate!
She'll .study and have elf' 'Nl xx' f WS WHU0 11.071 Study
A good time, to boot. ' I "' When he's at Tri-Stale
While you will dance,
Or skate, or float,
He'll be tinkering
On a boat. -
A German, Maedchen,
Has succeeded in all
A tennis game
This girl adores,
When sheas not reading
ALP1-1oNso D. Box
"Butch', is athletic
And does his part,
But drawing is
His chosen art.
JOSEPH A. Box
This hue young man
With a sturdy frame,
Claims wrestling is
His favorite game.
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SARA M. BISHOP
She loves to go dancing
And riding the surf,
And when she's on horses
She misses the turf.
Figure in what
He expects to do.
To drama he
Is much attractedg
In many a play
Has Tommy acted
ALPHoNso L. Box
He likes sports!
We have a fear,
That he'll be missed
Un teams next year.
RIILDRED E. BRADY
She collects coins,
This we know,
But she most favors
U. S. dough.
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JANE L. BROADWELL 1 ., Q I ELwoon BnowN
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.laney ts easy life: iw.-I Browniess good
To please, to be sure, ' 31' At sunmming tests,
Bat never ask her 4 ' " But zn accounting
To keep baseball score! L' '- He's at his best.
In "The Scarlet Qnillv
Slze penned good thingsg'
W e wish her the best
That Lady Lack brings.
CARM ELA D. BUXCILLI
In the coming years
Which are not a-far,
Sl1.e'll make her way
As a radio star.
.loslavumra J. CACCAMISE
On aw college campus
She will soon be seen,
Just another freshman,
Oh, so green!
Going to college,
Her soon, we shall see!
But few of us know
What she wants to be.
JAMES A. CARDAMONE
A young, ambitious
Lad is he,
A future builder
He would be.
Her dancing is light
As an evening breezeg
Szoimming she does
With equal ease.
"iii 23 539'
VIVIEN L. BUNCE
Here in school
And around the town.
As a bicycle fan
She has won renown.
ROBERT E. BYRAM
Many of his
Sam. doesn't know
What he shall beg
Fate will give him
Her own decree.
JOSEPHINE M. CAMBRIA
Swimming and tennis
To "Io fo" are fun,
But tZancing's a pleasure
When homework is done
EVA N. CARLSON
Of her we soon
Will hear, l'rn sure,
In the held
"Camera" for short,
Is active in almost
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NATALH, CASE 5 - ' 5 ' NIARY L. CASTICLIUNE
Caseys a blond lm vapfw, 1 55,5 A sy-enog. will be
With a capital B, , This Mary Louise,
But that il is natural ' ' May she be a leader
ls easy to see. -" ' 1 ' In lapping the lreys.
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ARLENIC CIAMBRONE , S W 6 N CAROLYNE E. C1RRIT0
Arlencfs ambitious - A y - .,,. Speed is Ihe worzl,
lfs easy Lo see, 5 'H :1 When taking rliclationg
To stmly accounting R 'A K " AI This she will need
At U. of B. ' In her chosen vocation.
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WANIJA I. CISZEK . in w " GRACE E. CLANCY
A! Sl. Mary's ' I A . , As a singing chorister
She will train, ' ., f L " " She has been,
T0 be 11 nurse A ' E 1 Algvtlzaz a peyson, H
And banish pain. ' . -fl '- . ' eezls to ' it in.
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E. NIARIE CLAYTON if Lai, Doms L. CL1zMEN'rs
E. Marie Clayton, I U ' ' ' . 1 ,, "B1inny"isn'l particular,
"MickeyM to you, Y A h 'KL - , She's foml of anything,
Took part in the Chorus, ' " May she never be discouraged
Anil Orchestra, loo. .3-Vg. ' l5"':F?f'L Whatever life may bring.
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Mrwmzn COHEN 'N CHRISTINE ANNA CoLUcc1
Mflllrgfl Sgyg f W in I :wg 1 In a year or two,
She wants to go, rf-Q f ,N i s L W - " Well Seff,
To school next year .Y jjr, 1 ' X Christine in
Al Buffalo. ij? 1 f., - A library.
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Pl-1Y1.I.Is COLYER .3 f 1 JAMES COOK
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In II bank I -' . z, B- 1 Arclent gazer
She hopes to be, , . O! the SUITS,
Typing and fling i -if Tell us, 17150-96,
From nine to three. i fast what they are.
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We neeil but say
Of Les Cornell,
All who knew him
Lihezl him well.
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H LORAINE C. COWLEY
' In the ofhce world
' She,ll seek a place,
lE'A I To happily work
At ambitious pace.
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LENA R. Cuuro
All that she does,
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She does with her might,
Things done in halves
Are never rlonc right.
On the business sea
Shejll sail her bark,
And think it just
ELMA L. D'ANm11.o
As an athletic type
She's remarkably fue,
And in Captain and Valley
Within the front line.
Bright is this Day
Who'll soon he true,
To all the songs
Of Michigan U.
Fans of football
For Claude, because
He shows no fear.
,Ion M. DILAURA
Is alert and fneg
To practice low
Will be his line.
NORMA V. D1NcMAN
She'll never shirk,
In her steno-
I W. A
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THEODORE J. Czx'z
Traveling anzl camping,
He also delights in
A swim, with the hoys.
"Duke,' be nimble,
"Duke,' be quick,
You made a basket-
That's the trick!
Mmm-:L A. Dixvms
Through the flowers,
Through th.e snow,
Wind and tree,
For this young maid
RICHARD J. DQERAMO
Hc'll go to Michigan,
Will this lad,
And take ft course
In Business Ad.
MAnJomE J. DIMOND
Margy's found ztshering's
Really great fung
She's seen how the concerts
Have all been done.
Vl0LA A. D1RUsc1o
Be very gay,
For she received
An 0. G. A.
A rw 1 -f 1 1
-A l fl
AU11121. DONNELLY K Q In Q Q ' 1 ' DAN DU11N1N
In Swimming meets Y ' J' "Dapper Darin Durnzn,
She's found a way, j ' H 1 ' 1? Our basketball star,
To arlrl to each week Q ,N On some college. team
An interesting ilay. 1' -1-q vwlg f ' rvfsj-'fij ls sure to go jar.
5j1!,m..1f,s,531'f .1 AA 1
W A 11 ' 1 I -nmsiassifi
MARGARET DUROW 1 V H A Lo'1'1'11c G. Dz11211zAK
For an O. G. A. 'A R! , l .5 Lottie comes
Her ,hngers flew: 'ggi fi" 1 7 T0 llf ff0m TWU,
She earned a ulfenus 9 -24 Bu! QIIIIJIIVS she lllf6S
Velvetv, too. ii 'AE This school a lot.
3. 1 :.:f V
By of commercial coarse
ls he put in trim,
To tackle the worlrl
That waits for him.
This chilrl of April,
llas a taste for prose
On the tennis court,
Or an evening fiance,
At one or the other
Yozfll and her, perchan
JOHN E. F1zLIc13TT1
He,ll learn aeronautics
At Carnegie Tech.
Please have a care, John.
Donit break your neck!
If you must "bridge',
just call up "Kay,',
For bridge is what
She loves to play.
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JA11112s M. ENGEL
Where wilt thou,
Years from now?
G1ao11r:1a I. FARRELL
George tlizl star
ln the senior play,
Anil with the girls
He has a way.
A certain flair,
For things that have
A mechanical air.
Rell of hair,
Black of eyeg
Her birthday is
The 4th of July.
Helll go to Cornell
So they say:
"To be an engineer,"
I-Iowmm A. FITCH Al . T MARGARET FOLEY
' 1- - 'Z 1 on ig A,-. 2
A business man i 'l . 5 F? I Margy plays tennis
He wants to be, :':' fi And swings a mean, racket,
With a shiny desk She darts for the ball-
And property. - 1 just watch her whack it!
All of us
Know this lad, Rayg
He made good
In the Senior Play.
In a big way
She goes in for sportsg
Some day, she wants
To teach others in. shorts.
Walter, at Cornell.
Next year we will see,
Taking great interest
In his ehernistry.
An. invaluable hand,
By playing in
The high school band.
Es'ruEu R. GALLINGIZR
She'll ,hnd great fun,
"My school work's done."
RICHARD J. GASSNIER
The business world
He will invade,
And there his fortune
Will be made.
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This girl in an ojice
Next year we will see,
Doing her work
As well as can be.
A buddy dropped in
And whispered to me,
i'Min.nic is starting
To write poetry!"
Emmals an athlete,
A number Ig
In many a sport
Has she battled and won.
Ims B. GALLAGI-IER
To be born on the 13th
Is unlucky some say,
But she doesn't mind-
It's her lucky day.
Ruth loves to tell
The tales of her raceg
Shelli write them, too,
W ith charm and grace.
MELVYN L. GAULT
An excellent student
Of Frenchis he,
Perhaps some hue day
A Prof. he will be.
Quite the sam e.
If' - V A 'Qs
To go away.
, W 7 ,f
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MAUIIICE GIsN'rL1sMAN ' AR ' 4, IHARY CEIIBASI
I 3 .nv iq s- .- ' I
A gentleman , ,Q-QQ' fly, 1 I Brown-eyed Mary
He is in name, ' l3'fi"1 I1' - So they say,
And is, in manner, ' I I Next year wants
- I ,, A :sa , I
Nic HOLAS J. GILTTY
They call him "Nickel,"
IVery uniqaeb ,
He likes to raise flowers
Anal collect the antique.
Who is Sylvia?
What is she?
She's a lover
Dancing in the moonlight,
Skating 'neath the stars,
That suits Irene Glover
From New Britnswielc. so far.
MAIIIAN J. GOODMAN
See shows or an circus,
Do what yon please,
Marian will stick
To her typewriter keys.
LEWIS W. Gom3A'rY
A starry sky!
For him. these make
The hours fly.
EILEENE L. GRADE'
When a fanny wise-crack
A t Eileene is thrown,
She laughs and throws ba
A good one of her own.
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NIc:IIo1.As E. GxAmBA'rT1s'1'A
Chess and checkers
Are his hobby,
He thinks is knobby.
Eism MAE GILBERT
This Elsie Mae,
Anrl then she may notg
From Bzijalo she came
To this power spot.
ln the ownership
Of lovely curls,
She's far aheacl
Of other girls.
ANNE C. GORMLEY
She'll be glad,
Do what she may,
For she was born
On Christmas Day.
ADILLB ERT A. GRABAU
When he's a doctor,
We feel sure,
That he'll do wonders
Trying to cure.
In tennis, fine,
In physics, too,
Best wishes, then,
We give to yon.
J W 2 "" I r
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Lows H. Gmcmlzu v 3 K ig -' FRANK GRILLO
' f QW' Q f
Another lad 4 ' 5- ', X 5 Yr v On sports committee
W1,,0'5 from La Salle: kjggigxx ., Is iohereuhe seroeelg
In N. F. H- S' In doing his part,
H55 dong ye,-y well, . He has not swerverl.
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BEATRICE GROSE X Q ,fy 4: K BESSIE M. Grzuvvo
l W - ' -4 1 A . .
Every day i 14 A if im Bessie ghnds skating
She, as a rule. ' 'P 5' 1 .Qs The gfeqflesl flm,
Makes a new friend 3 2 1 1 Though falling in all ways,
Here at school. X ' X Under the sun.
1 N ' Aj in l
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STANLEY GRZYBOWSKI I it Q.. qi FLOur5Ncla GUARNIERI
1 ' -. .2 91. . ' 'ff .
H53 the Outdoor type I X , t M ' When in French Club
Of tennis fame: - .. ' -f A I She was known,
He also plays -H-' I ' ' In conversation,
A goad golf game, Q V L, ' To hold her own.
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MARIE A. GUZIEJESKI " V , FRANCES L- HALL
1 Q ., 93? 2- r HF .I ,, k
Her 0. G. A. A NL ,E ri zies ' een
Will help her find, I ,f 071-.VUWQU8 110053,
A position of I 5-L, f , And innthzs sport H
A better kind. w She knows her oats!
MARGARET D. PIALLAM
On. and on
This girl will go,
None will ever
Call her slow.
JOSEPH N. HARBATOWSKI
Joe is a swimmer
And we ri0n'z mean, perhaps!
We'll hear all about him
Before many years lapse.
LOUISE A. flAIi'l'ZNliR
Louise zz teacher
Of French should be,
Il's as easy for her
As A. B. C.
' 1 .. N
1, HELEN I-IANAHAN
f Even when
The skies are gray,
We know Helen
Will be gay.
i DONALD HAMBURG
- In all activities
He zlicl his beslg
And all the rest.
2 .1 , Doms E. I-IELEY
l 'Q V When high school life
Is through for her,
Some other place
Slze'lI make cz stir.
wif 29 lie--
5 I I ,
ELMIER C. Hrzurzn
On this young lad
You can always depend,
For he is a staunch
And loyal friend.
H. KA'FI'IERINE Hmmc
Kit loves to type
And is a musician,
But to be a stenog.
ls her secret ambition.
ISABEL C. HOLLAND
With a pretty Dutch name
We wonder, if she
Is fond of howers,
Blue birds, and the sea.
W hen Thomas starts,
He'll keep on going,
There'll be no stopping,
And no slowing.
WILLIAM D. I-IOWELL
,Mid many friends.
JULIA R. I-IUMMEL
This lass loves to read,
To swim and to dance,
She,ll surely succeed
If given a chance.
JANE M. I-IUTCIIINS
A picture a-rtist
She will be,
For .laney likes
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Domus M. HEWITT
A dental hygienist
She will become,
When. she goes to Rochester
And returns therefrom.
FIQLIXA I. HDIIEL
To study law
ls her desire,
And in this way
Set worlds afire.
DOROTIIY M. HOMEWOOD
The sun may shine,
The winds may blow,
Dot will make music
Whether or no.
D0uo'rHY P. Hoovlan
She comes from Sanborn
And North Junior High,
Her skating and dancing
Will carry her by.
Eleanor H uckins
Will leave us this year,
And many a swain
Will shed a sad tear.
To "Gin" we owe
A big salute,
On tennis courts
She does look cute!
WAI.'l'Ell J. l'IYLA
Walt is an athlete
As good as can be.
That he will go far
Is easy to see.
Wf Z ' t 1 W, ' ,
I W M A ' 1
DAVID T. JAMES
H e's a musician.,
He plays in the Band,
And he is quite nimble
At .vleight of hand.
EDWINA D. JIBNCZEWSKI
They do say that life
ls indeed very short,
Yet she'll spend most of hers
On the tennis court.
FRANCES A. JI5NNI3T'rE
This charming young lady
Once lived in Goltg
If she carft be a Rubinoyi,
It won't be her fault.
He's a talented person
With musical hands,
Who plays the great nzusic
Of foreign lands.
Tay worked hard
On our stage crewg
Soon he'll enter
AUELAIDE L. JULIAN
She has an 0. C. A.,
This girl from Trottg
Her known ambition
Counts a lot.
Her snzile will shine
No more this year,
In the halls
W BIARSIIALL B. JAYNE
i His first name is Marshall
His last name is Jayne,
Hrs nick-name is '5Doc,',
So his future is plain.
ia. A ' " 3 Vi BIILDIIED R. JENKS
.yQ.s,.t ' kg l Whether the day
n I f Be warm or cool,
I' S .. !,f, M - -'--"-v- ' W e'll hnaf her in
' x ,QEQJ 'Sikh' The swimming pool.
.. bi' . q'Us' x" 1
Y J, as L1LL1AN JENNINCS
'1 .4 They call her "Dikens,"
,N , 7' ,, But why iL's so,
-,Q "" Is something that
We do not know.
A 7- if 4 2 mb 1 EILIQEN B. JOHNSON
- -2 , 1 Eileen loves
' ' L 'Cl ! To dance and draw:
- " V :tif 2' Both she does
' 1 1 Without a flaw.
if 3' W
.n -4, , N A AE BIARY BETH JONES
'l ' A A crowning glory
. x ' Is her hairg
Call her "Redn-
,A g x k N She doesn,t care. .
' miQl'LX.,.hl Em I
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Q r ff I 'hs l I'IIL1DA E. KANE
I A . A ,mv QQ, ,
I va V ' i Many times
' '- 1 We'11e seen her grace
1 I . 'J T he chorus with
lift? I Her voice and face.
. :iff , . .,,,, ,.
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' H- ,: -fu DOROTHY KELLS
i s -A .wif 5 Q r
' . , ' ' Riclinff the bum s
'fflizfi H ' h U , p
K , Q ,. A On at horses back,
Of learning here. l Q
-'if 31 32+-M
Dot prefers much
To a train and its track
. f, f
Is this lad deooterlg
"lt's the only thing!"
He has been quoted.
IRENE C. KOBIIERNY
A clever typist,
T he world agrees,
Whose magic hngers
Fly with ease.
Wanda has the prize
Of an 0. G. A.,
So a priizate secretary
She will be some day.
For the Niagarian
He drew cartoons,
But he'll study law
Before many moons.
"Tiny's" her name,
And it's plain to see,
W hy she's called that,
With a capital "TP
If he should partake
In a mathematical race,
Yozfd find at the lead
He,d take his place.
EMMA' B. KUNTZ
This girl called ':Fren.chic:,
Who hails from La Salle,
ls quite a swimmer
And dancer as well.
3 IRENE IQILCOYNE
Oat into a world of
Business she goes,
With hopes and ambition
5 To tachtle its foes.
, Z. JOHN KocU'r
To study chemistry
Ai- N. U.,
W e hear is what
He wants to do.
S'1'r:L1.A G. Kos
And shelll vo ar,
Because her name
Means she's a "stan"
A library book may be
Found by ane's self,
But often she's shown us
The place on the shelf.
Anna's a Lypist
Of hrst degree,
In an office
She soon will be.
ALBERT A. KUNICISKY
At Ohio Northern,
And then U. B.,
He'll study to earn
His doetor's degree.
JOHN H. KXNAAPISZ
ln the future Olympics
John may be seen,
As zz U. S. Swirnmer
ll7ho's remarkably keen
14. f, 2 W ',
A 4- -,M e I
EUc12NxA V. LAB UUA
A friendly face,
A brokefs omce
She will grace.
WII.l,IAB'I E. LAMBERT, Ju.
Bill will let
His talents loose,
All phat the worlfl
Holds for the bright,
lllarcel shall merit-
We know we are right.
High and low
You'll have to look,
To hncl for her
Louls J. LEGACY
On a big office floor
Some clay we will see,
T his very some name,
Lucille loves summer
Because, when il's here, ,- f
Tennis ranks high
T owarzl a happy year.
His greatest joy
Is camping out,
For Kenneth is
An earnest scout.
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GLADYS E. LAMB
As gentle as
A lamb is she,
She lives up to
Her name, you see.
WINIFIHED M. LANGLEY
A singer here
Of great renozung
A sweeter voice
Can nol be founfl.
J ACK LAUSTER
May he be likecl
In old N. U.,
As he is liked
In N. F., loo.
JAM1-ns R. LEE
Up anzl flown
The lazlder go-
He'll be near
The top, we know.
ELEANOR R. LEIGHTON
Orchicls to you-
You take the prize
For a singing voice,
Anil soft bro1vn eyes.
When. "Pinky" a freshman
At Cornell is seen.
The Spirit of Christmas
He'll be,-red and green
The crystal ball,
And see his name
In Fame's big hall.
Q 19 X?
A 4- ' 1
S'l'EPI'IHN S. Lxs'r1zK
Some prefer land,
Some prefer seas,
But he'll take the air
With the birfls, if you
ls certainly brightg
Her smile is always
A welcome sight.
From North Carolina
lt's plain to see,
She's brought much sun
For our company.
FLORENCE M. MCGRAW
Here is a girl
With a hue really wit,
They all gather round
To listen to it.
Across the ocean
'Way from the
He,s come to be
In all our sports.
Jo HN A. NICVICKER
What dill you say?
You may be wrong.
Come let's argue
The whole clay long!
ANNA T. MADEJ
A typist whose nanze
Will go down in the ages,
For her fliligent work
On these year-bool: pages.
XVANDA M. LUBAS
Wanzla is quiet
Azul seems rather shy,
But we'll hear from her
L DonoTHY MACLAUGIILIN
"Dot" is a flarling
, , ,, Y WN
- ls the finest we've seen
f A ' '51 ln a very long while.
l ' V
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' W ,Y ' FRANCES C. ATCCARTHY
gf .A K j
" . ' .I W -N ' 1 Clever Frances
W U --53 Likes to writeg
" ' N ' Success will come
. V " ' To her, all right.
EDNA M. NICINTYRE
She swims, she skates,
Plays tennis too,
But wants to keep books
When she's through.
AGN ES MCM Unuo
At shorthanfl and music
Our "Nancy,' excels 5
Success her charming
OLIVE J. RIABON
1 This lassie thinks
That it's great jun,
To cycle long
And be tannerl by the
Pitch a goofl
Fast ball with himg
Where lhere's baseball
Youjll find him.
5 34 925-
Before much time goes by.
Anll her brilliant smile,
.M Y' 4 1' We A ,J A , W., 4 ...Q
A ' ' 1
J01-IN J. MAIVIONEY, Ju. ' ANNA NIARCINKO
. , ,Q 9 f .
In business he ll W ' , Everything comes to
Malte his debut, 'F' gilq... H3 Those who try,
If all his wishes f But her smile alone
Da come true. ' Would get her by.
L I' .f 'fx .
MARX' E1.l.15N lHARGESON 2 K i I..OllE'l'TA MAu'r1N
X " V' - ' 3- 5
A shy, pretty maid .V -.- .3 . -lgfk ' Y, In Forum meets,
Is this Mary Elleng " 4 She's listened much,
What she may soon do ' y A-,V T And learned a lot
Thereis not much tellirf. x ef, 'jf " 'i"L 1 1 - Of Russia and sue-h.
. X Vw ' AQ FV, y Lf
x . -me A 'Na wi -A ff A
3' ei- 'i35'F4y"' " .fiiffff -r f . .UJ5'i"'f
VELIA NIARTINI . l gf '1 ANNE MAsLo
. . A 7 A A
Pau' Albany ll ' A Into an ojice
Some day shall see, ILA ' 5 She wishes to go,
Among her teachers, I 4 To add up figures
Miss Martini. ' . Row on row.
A e fsf flz
Dono'ruv R. NIASON Ouvn L. MASON
Another to whom A charming person,
We now must say, All in all!
"Good-bye-we'll meet KA secret-"He
Again soniedayf' ls rather tallfnj
RUBY INIASON IQATIIERINE L. RIAYER
Rabyfs the gal The world of commerce
With the cherubie smileg Is her aimg
In sports she beats May she acquire
Them all by a mile. Lasting fame.
ALBERT T. MAYl.E, JR. E. BETTY MAYLE
"Round and round Many have cast
The cauldron goll' An admiring look
We see him delving But she's to be found
In radio. With her nose in a book.
With her ternperanzentg
She was energetic
Wherever she went.
if 35 lr'
Years may come
And years may gag
What will they hold
When another year
Has rolled around,
At Ann Arbor
He'll be found.
FRANCES K. NIIKLITCH
We go tot the games
At held and at pool,
While "Mickey', leads cheers
For those of our school.
LUCIA E. Mmm
Baking and sewing,
Hold charms for this lass,
But they did not hinder,
Her efforts to pass.
In the business sea
Eva'll swim with ease,
For her fondness for typing
Will never cease.
JENNIE L. MORELLO
With sweet sincerity
She'll try her best,
To please her employer
With clerical zest.
LORRAINE E. Moss
With musical talent
She likes to appear,
And sing in the chorus,
Thus spreading much cheer.
ELSIE E. NIULVENA
This smiling one
ls a Scottish maid,
Of work she never
-'-if 36 Eem-
Margaret goes forth
Calm and sereneg
Her daily routine.
"Milly's" the girl
Who clicks at the keysg
The wiles of typewriting
She conquered with ease.
"Tizzy,' likes tennis-
W e hope that some day,
On attending the nationals
W elll all see her play.
Let's shout this secret
To the skiesg
He's "crazy" about
ELSIE E. NIORSE
Next year many
Of us will see,
At U. B.
ARNOLD R. MOYER, Jn.
A designer of vessels,
A Marine Engineer!
He'll choose M. I. T.
For his college career.
RAY R. MYEIIS
The Merchant Marines
So we are told,
Have on this lad
f f f
.f , f
Soon will enter
RAY W. NEVILLE
As a part of the Band
Ray's found inspiration,
Perhaps to design,
Some musical creation.
So they do say,
For lter shorthand won
An 0. C. A.
NIILDRED A. OBENIIACK
Millyls a dancer,
As light as an elfg
Someday she will make
A name for herself.
WILLIAM W. ORR
Bill is a member
Of our swimming tearng
On the carnplts at Harvard
He soon. will be seen.
WILLIAM G. OWLER
There is work to rlo,
"Sonny', is there
With the rest of the crew
PIAZEL L. PAnnY
Gaze into the crystal,
Watch the rising fogg
ln. '35 we see her
As sontebotlyfs sten og.
Mmrf E. NELSON
And Year Book, too,
She did her part
To see them through.
CHESTER V. NOWAK
Across the seas
And over land,
He,ll travel from ice
To desert sand.
EUGENE. G. NUTTING
A chess fan, toog
Enough to dol
IVIICIIAEL C. O,LAUGHLIN
Here's to a lad
So staunch and true,
In sports or class
A friend to you.
Eclwarrl will make,
1'm sure youjll agree,
A name for himself
I n accountancy.
OPAL DAWNE PARKER
Opal Dawne Parker
From Youngstown way,
Has chosen badminton
As a favorite in play.
"Mais" in the orchestra
Band and chorus, too,
But when shc's out of college
She,ll teach "parlez-vous."
XA 7 fy!!
Bmurx' LOU PATTEN
Should reach her goal,
For she was on
The Hon.or Roll.
EDWARD T. PECUILUS
This young lad
Is oft called "Eddie5"
.lust mention. hunting
And he is ready.
MARY A. PELLIGRINO
Another of our danlsels,
Devoted to the gamesg
Here's success, may she reach
The goal at which she aims.
She swims and she skates
With the greatest of ease,
Hut she cannot perform.
On the flying trapeze!
JOYCE T. PONDER
When over a blue sky
White clouds stretch,
Joyce will be there
To make a sketch.
RIIOIJA T. POWIS
Her very frowns
Are fairer far,
Than smiles of
Other maidens are.
MARIIE E. PUTNAM
To St. M ary's
Sheas to go,
And be to illness
Its greater foe.
' - I Q -.5
I '. Eg
, mfytf .
'WEE 38 tis'-
To fly above us
Where high in the blue
The swallow soars.
Her knowledge of French
One should not discardg
She's proved that sincerely
In the Les Babillards.
As one of the nswinf' team
Howard is great,
And many a victory
H e's brought us, to date.
JOIIN A. PINO
ls he different?
Now you're talking,
For this fellow
Dotes on walking.
We all wonder whyg
Won.'t you please tell us?
Our wonders worft die.
Let us foretell
Upon this page,
She,ll be successful
On the stage.
Tlzere's time for work,
T here's time for play,
l'll take whichever
Comes my way.
. If Z,
A f '
ELLEN M. Rem:
In "Trial by Jaryf'
She played her part.
Can. singing be
Her favorite art?
MARION E. Rum
It's the song she sings
And the smile so fair,
That makes the sun,
For golf is he lsnown,
Anzl hes smart with sawsg
Michigan will give him
His Doctor of Laws.
N. Josrzvn RIZZITANO
He fncls all "ball,' games
They're the best idea
For a summer rlate.
Up rose a Rose
To welcome the flawn,
Anrl prepare for Life's ba
That shall go on.
From the lancl of Penn.,
That's notefl for coal,
Has come this lad-
May he reach his goal!
JOSEPIIINE V. RUGCIRELLO
Unzler a lamp,
A hook in her hands,
Sl1f8,S traveled into
,Q Regt I
L Q I I
EA uf V4 '
LAURA M. REID
A winging birzl
Swept way clown low,
Anzl lolrl of her plans
T I-IELINIA R15YNoI.ns
"Teddy" some zlay
In an opera welll see,
Jos C. RIGGI
Shall hear reports,
That he's a whiz
At outdoor sports.
Here is a lass
Who sings very well,
She may be in opera-
One never can tell.
CIIAIILIQS H. Ross
Is a hunter braveg
When luck is good
How he does rave!
FANNY V. RUGGIIIELLO
You may be sure
That Fanny will be,
All that one should,
With a college degree
Stevie we know
Will never shirkg
She has great interest
ln, all her work.
Gmoucn F. SALCIIOW
He and h.is hddle
Are inseparable palsg
He plays for the dancing
Of uyouse guys and gals?
OSWALD L. Scumvr
In the brook,
Beware of "0ssie's"
Bait and hook!"
VERNA N. SCIIROEDER
Quite the rage,
She thinks, no matter
What the age.
This charming twin
Has proved that she,
Is all that a "grad"
Of Niagara should be.
LEONA M. SCHULTZ
Lee, a darling
Shop would own,
And sheld design
All models shown.
Once it was thought
A boxer he'd be,
But now he goes wallci g
With cute Natalie.
C LAUDE S I-I EPARD
It is said g
He will surely
JAMES P. SAVAGE
We've been notified
Has destined him
For Buffalo State.
The summer sun,
He'll try to make
I-IARRY A. Scmwvnn
After K. B. I.
r A business man,
lieeause he says,
'41 surely CAN?
-3 GEu'mUDli L. SCHULTZ
Niagara's seen her
- 'W' But she'll leave us
Soon we fear.
N ' 2 S. NVILLIAM SCOTT
l On the Honor Roll
5 His name is founzlg
L Now for Middlebury
W He is bound.
f ,Q I' Vloufx' SE'1"1'1MI
'x ' , .1" Q ' Roses are red,
ff, . ' Violets are blue,
, ' I. W But this Violet isnat
Tdili So thatis not true.
P1-1Y1.1.Is R. SI-IIPPY
Here is a girl
Who loves to roam,
But at cooking
She's quite at home
-Leaf 4-0 32?-
A iff I
MAIIQIAIIET D. SINCLAIIK
She'll boast an employer
Who's hard to suit,
For she'll study at
A hidden sense
Of humor lies,
Behind those grave
And quiet eyes.
C. EAIII. SMITII
When knights come riding
Through the gorse,
Will have his horse.
Mfmx' V. SNIaI.I.
Men may come
Men may go-
Where Charlie is,
She's sure to know.
If you would make
A few inquiries,
Y ould hllll he'cl like
To make the "series.',
Dams M. STE1-IAIENS
A bright young girl
And full of fung
She's gay from dawn
Till setting sun.
To talk and sew,
Anzl so she'll be
I - M l
l 1- -ff .gelffgia I
,- . ff
'B "' I I 2 q 3 7 , l
-2,4 W' ..i.
QW l ., . . : "f ' l 9, A
P is J Q I
l ' 3" 5 W f':"1' .11
Josum-IINI2 M. SISSON
Across the way,
Wc'll see "Jon as
A nurse someday.
ALAN F. SIxIAII'I'
When Alma Mater
Helll east his spell.
Collecting is always
An interesting craze,
And diferent she hulls
Is the match box phase.
Rich. man, poor man
Beggar man, thiefg
Will be a chief.
At' Carnegie Tech..
He'll learn to be,
An engineer of
DAVID E. STIVISRS
When a teacher's voice
Is soft and deep,
He canft refrain
From counting sheep!
MILDIIIQIJ MAE STOVIZR
May try to do,
Her sunny smile
Will see it through.
W A 4- I t
Stamps may come
And stamps may go,
But he collects them
Rain or snow.
If this felloufs
Wish comes true,
He will view.
STEPHEN J. SZYMASZEK
An executive position
Some zlay he'Il holzl,
With all his pockets
Filled with gold.
DoRo'r1-n' M. Tum
She's tall anzl fair,
With a. winsome smile,
For which the lads
Will walk a mile.
In Glee Club and Chorus
His voice is well known,
We hope he'll reach stardom,
When singing alone.
Next year she'll
Be out of reach:
At Wilson College
She'll learn to teach.
ELEANOR L. TURNER
Eleanoras a darling,
As cute as can beg
Her greatest ambition's
To teach history.
la . 2-
--,ef 42 ttf-
BRRNARD D. SurroR
A surgeorfs skill.
Will ne-ver get rusty,
Itls never allowell
To get even zlusty.
From the West,
Her place of birth,
She came to us
Ancl aflrls her mirth.
STELLA R. TIRARASSI
Sometime in the future,
Donft be sztrpriserl,
lj' her dream of writing
Has been realized.
Shelll get on
We have no doubt,
For Kay's persevering
And a really good scout
NIARY E. TOWNSEND
A violin, she plays,
Anil really floes it
V ery well.
This earnest fellow,
iii! ff I
. ,, . I
EDWARD J. URBAN
To this native
Of the Falls,
EMILY M. VEALE
The ,greatest success,
As a typist, we know
She'll surely progress.
Bertis nickname is "Sleepy,'
When he's here in school,
But at Colorazlo
He'll be noboclfs fool.
MAY W IIEELIQR
May's a Senior
Whom we hear,
Is planning on having
A business career.
III every game,
She has exeellefl,
Bat for her art
Success is spellerl.
ELEANOR C. WILLIS
"Blondie," she's terrnezl,
And to Brockport sheill go,
To become a teacher
Anzl her talents show.
NELLA M. WILSON
She has earnerl thanks, ,
For the typing slIe's rlone,
From the staff of
! HAlK0l,D R. VAN ORMAN
Van is a Swimmer
With a capital "S,"
Anrl without a doubt
He,s one of the best.
ELEANOR M. VRADENBURG
In leisure time
She's never still,
For with neecllecraft work
Her time she will fill.
ELSIE C. WEILER
Likes to hike,
Anil speefl along
Upon her bike.
,n s -
Ps UANITA E. ' IIITTAKER
,a sz 1. 1 l J W
U .Yi ' 'Lf ' A SlIf8,S a brunette,
" ff , W ,, Very cute, infleerl,
' I -Q V f' Anil at Kentucky
is 1 She's bound to succeed.
9 5 Q MARTHA WILLIAMS
""4,,,-,Q fgffhy Poetry is beauty,
'G' ql' Martha feels sure,
' , I" lf-is For any trouble,
- ,... 1.1555 I ':,-5' , ' .
I I Elgar 1 A poun s a cure.
K ts I we F-,I 3
L ,s.,, LL. . 3. . .V X' .T
,ay it l - W LESLIE M. WII.LlS
' . Leslie's dark
' in " 1 .. V And, too, quite young,
I 1 1 .. I She deserves to have
f ' Her praises sung.
v - , ,
, I X1
. I , , .411
"lVinfly" came over
From Scotland, they say,
We hope he's not planning
A return, right away.
-ei 443 tae-
X' 7 ' tk
ARNOLD F. WOOD
Hels on his may
Neezl we say more?
For he'll be known
The whole world o'er.
TESSIE A. WOYCE
Of all the arts
She hnrls so dear,
Drawing will never
Fall into the rear.
His hobby is one
Which is not sung.
Look out then lack,
You, might get stung!
In salma! she proverl
A bright musician,
But she's planned to be
To Cornell, she. too,
Fain would go,
For week-ends are better
Than any show.
A DOROTIIEA ZAHNER
I 4 .
5 I, Q True to truth
- ' , Anfifaizh and honarg
, . I A ,hne young lass
' Is Dottie Zahner.
CHARLES A. ALLEN
CLIFFORD E. BARBER
EDWARD L. BARSZCZ
WILLIAM J. BEHM
RUTH M. BIRD
DOROTHY L. BOWMAN
GENEVIEVE G. BUDREWICZ
ROBERT W. CARRIGAN
DANIEL R. CASSELMAN
PASQUALINA F. CERMINARA
MILDRED G. COMBES
JUNE C. COUTURE
CHARLOTTE N. DELAMMERMORE
LOUIS A. DESANTIS
ISABEL A. DONIA
GERALD W. EHRHART
HELEN C. ELIA
CATHERINE E. ELY
RICHARD J. EVVINC
LEAONE F IX
WILLIAM J. G-ALVIN
MARIE E. GARBUTT
CASIMER J. GAZDA
LOUIS F. GAZDA
-R 44 ER--
Af f f Y
ADDITIONAL SENIORS QCom:.j
MANCER H. GLEASON
NJARIAN F. HANSEN
HERBERT J. HULL
MARJORIE P. JANIS
ARNOLD A. KRENKEL
MARY E. LAPP
J01-IN J. LAWLER
GRACE M. LONG
FREDERICK R. JVJCBRIEN, JR.
JULIA V. MAGDZIAK
HELEN C. MAKARCHEK
VERUNICA L. MANZELL
PAULINE R. MICITEL
KENNETH P. MINNICK
JSABELL M. MITCITELL
PAUL E. JVJORDEN
VIOLET E. MURPHY
NJARION F. MYERS
HELEN M. NOWACKI
THOMAS H. 0,NEILL
ANGELO C. PALUMBO
MARX' R. PAONESSA
RAY H. PARKER
if 45 JSE
ROSE M. PULLANO
FRED A. QUARANTILLO
GRACE C. REED
JULIANNA M. RICHEL
WILLIAM R. RIETZ
MARGARET K. ROELL
JUNE G. SCI-IMIDLI
JUNE A. SCHRADER
DOROTHY B. SCHWORM
ADA M. SCOTLAND
PAUL G. SEACER
VICTORIA J. SHIAH
JOHN A. SOLURI
BETTY J. STURMER
ALLAN J. THOMAS
ZONOLA J. TOOMER
ALBERT L. TOUCHETTE
MARY C. TRAZIAK
LAURA M. TROJAN
CLARENCE T. ULRICII
A. HELEN WATTS
ROBERT H. WILLIAMSON
ALBERT J. WILLS
JUNE R. YOUNG
ff! 'L fy A ?6
M Q , ff
A 4- I
Our grand business undoubtedly is,
not to SEE what lies dimly at a dis-
tance, but to DO what lies clearly at
CARLYLE-Signs of the Times
Lead on, fellow travelers-
Lead on to a newer country and newer fields!
As man has progressed, let us progress,
As man has achieved, let us achieve.
Roll the wheel of industry
Before you as a symbol,
Let the scientists among you
Be the ones to guide it on.
Lead on, fellow travelers-
You with your youth and your brains and brawn:
Weld the three together,
Let them he the hammer
That will conquer the powers that bel
Lead on, fellow travelers-
Lead 011 to another day and other goals:
As we gain materially, let us gain spirituallyg
As we cherish our achievements, let us cherish our ideals
Roll the wheel of industry
Before you as a symbol,
But shield the flowers from it
As it speeds along life's way.
RUTH O. HODGKINS, Class Poet
Class Song Of 19324
Mvrds by Music by
ELLEN REED CHARLES RUSSELL
I I I
A V :EI A ,E Jjggl '. I I ' I J.
1 4 :JI .KE 5' gjlil .2 ., E
1. School days will soon be nv - er, days of work and play and fung i Well
2. Teach - ers we'1l leave be -hind us, lhose wilh whom we've worked and plalyedg 1 Our
,I i i I J I I I
V V J-Q-J AJ- X, v X.,
put down our books and stu- dies 1 when llfe's ... we've be- gung .T
besl friends will soon be Part - ing .. and those hap-Py - da-ys will fadeg -
I I I
, I A I
-1 I I I
Vlmh hearts so llghl. and cheer- ful T we'll slarl up - on our way L A5 we
But 'though we're go -ing on-ward L and oui io face the world i We shall
I I I
A . J- I I JE, I I - A, QA
?-Q dIEl:J.M,I-J-IJ Jflfl-II
leave our AL - MA MA -TER all so hap - py young and gay 1-
e're be hold - ing up Nia - gar - ra's ban - ner slill un-furled T
E1 1 , I
0 I 3' Fd 55 of-ixzfr ,-tw I J J !
Each heart l with ardor bur - ning .l for our
I I I I J -J I
: I ,fIX, ,J Q I , 0 I J :
sian - :lard Red and Gray - I Rea? and Gray l Eve - ry
E 9 2 I -, s ,El fjxx I I
QI, 0 V I-J ,, I E, UI ,
mem - o - ry T re - lum - ing 1 io our
I-3 I I ,I
f I I, ' xx .gf a X1
H To If I T 3 I I ' I I I
grad - u - a - lion day.
'off 119 339'-
i yf ' ffjki Af
A , I
PRESIDENTS CLASS NIGHT ADDRESS
O-NIGHT we, the class of 1934, pause here at the crossroads of our
careers. As spokesman of the class, l Wish to extend our heartfelt
thanks to the faculty for their aid in helping us thus far along the
way. The lessons that we have learned from them we shall not soon forget.
The three years spent in Niagara Falls High School, we shall always remem-
ber as three of the happiest and most valuable of our lives.
What measure of wisdom we have gained from association with these, our
wise counsellors, what ability to choose the right path for each of us, we hope
to prove in the years to come.
Up to this point we have followed a well defined course under wise director-
ship. Beyond this point, we must make decisions for ourselves. To one side
lies a broad, smooth highway, winding past long cultivated fields of indus-
try. Extending in another direction we see a thoroughfare only recently be-
gun. This represents the new and unique in all lines of manis work leading
to new fields of endeavor. ln many places the construction remains to be
done. At points we must huild our own roads. Determination, perseverance
and hard labor will do itg with ambition and initiative we can open new fields
-areas hitherto unexplored.
These rapidly changing times bring new opportunities to youth. We are
in a period of transition. The time has passed when each day guaranteed a
full dayis work for every man. Now the problem is to distribute the hours of
work among the workers of the World. We, the workers, must be efiicient in
our vocation, and, to live a full life, each must, today more than ever before,
cultivate an avocation. We must utilize the hours that we do work to the best
advantage in order to make the same successes as have been made in the
past with much more labor. We must plan our leisure time so that it may be
wisely spent and so contribute to our happiness.
Tomorrow, we who stand here tonight will strike forth along the un-
finished road, fully aware of the barriers and impediments that lie in the way,
but filled With resolution to see that the constructions are finished. We have
been well versed in the rules of the road, the rest is up to us. We will go f or-
ward with the great project of the betterment of the world, keeping always
in mind our class motto-"Today we follow-tomorrow we lead."
RICHARD RAY, Class President.
-'tif 50 Fe"
f 4 'A Q f V ', w 4 ,,
A ' I
CLASS HISTORY 1934
ISTORY! Have we, the Class of 19311 made History? We surely
must have. At a minute's notice, little can be recalled of our past three
years in this good old school that may be termed history. But if we
think for a while, we may all recall instances that may truly be called a record
of our past events.
Remember that day in September, 1931 when We, the students of South
Junior, North Junior, and Trott assembled in this same auditorium for the
Hrst time? What a comical impression we must have made-open mouths,
jumpy nerves, and Wide eyes gazing about in bewilderment. As for myself,
1 should like very much to have a picture of that event.
Sophomore year! Do you remember how we meekly stood our ground?
Humiliated by the upperclassmen, embarrassed by our own mistakes and even
perched up in the balcony, 'Alike bumps on a log," most of us just grinned and
bore it and waited for better days that we knew surely must come.
Our first Wing Collar Day! Doesn't everyone recall that eventful time?
On that day we donned our green ties and ribbons, which were supposed to
be analogous with our so-called mental state. We were ever on the alert for
the seniors, but we survived the day and lived to tell the tale, knowing our
day would come.
And Regents! We surely did come through with flying colors, or did we?
Then came our junior year! Remember how We moved with a little more
confidence and breathed a little more easily? We took more interest in school
activities and sometimes even dared to take part in them. No longer did we
avoid the upperclassmen but we mingled with the groups in front of the office
and the cafeteria, between classes and after school. You see, we really had
progressed. On Wing Collar Day! Remember? We displayed our flashy red
ties and ribbons instead of the green. We had progressed in more than one
Again J une found us, with Regents close at hand. The gods must have
been with us, for again we were undef eated.
Finally, we were Seniors! lt doesn't take much meditation to recall the
events of that year. The first meeting of the senior class was called to order
on March 1. The following class oflicers were elected:
- fit 51 ii?-
l W' 1 al
President . . RICHARD RAY
Vice President . . MARJORIE BROOKS
Secretary . . ELEANOR HITCI-ICOCK
Treasurer . ARTHUR GILBERT
Faculty Adviser .... Miss SEIPPEL
At the second meeting on March 9, the following Class Night oflicers were
Testator VIRGINIA HAMMILL
Statistician . NELLIE GUTOSKI
Mantle Orator . KENNETH MOODY
Prophet . RICHARD ROOKER
Historian . . . DONALD MANDIA
During subsequent meetings, coral and silver were chosen as the class
colorsg the talisman rose was selected as class Howerg "Today we followg to-
morrow we leadn was chosen as our class mottog and Ruth Hodgkins became
Wing Collar Day again! We seniors, sedate and reserved, stood hy and let
the freshmen and juniors go through their crazy antics. Why should we, the
mighty seniors, lower ourselves for the amusement of such infants!
On May 3 and 4 the senior class presented their play, a three-act comedy,
wfhe Youngestl' by Phillip Barry. We all agree that this is one of our fondest
After recalling such events, We must all admit that We really have made
history. We have been in earnest and have worked hard.
The end of our history? No, this is far from the end. We shall name this
small chapter c'Reminiscences of Niagara Falls High School" and post it in
the book of our life. This is only the beginning-lif e is still young. We have
great worlds yet to conquer. As our motto states, g'Toflay we followg tomorrow
we leaclf, Yes, today We follow but We have had able leaders and through
their past aid and Worthwhile advice We shall become leaders of the morrow.
When we do become leaders, we hope that we may live up to the standard set
up by our predecessors. When We return to this old school as alumni, if We
ever do, We hope she will be as proud to acclaim us as graduates of Niagara
Falls High School as We are to be members of her graduating Class of l934f.
DONALD MANDIA, Class H istorian.
msg 52 Es.-
If , , v , 'L ,f
r Z Q 4 A
ORTY-FIVE classes have already made history before us in Niagara
Falls High School, each class striving to be more outstanding than the
preceding ones. Possessing the same instinct and similar characteris-
tics as our predecessors, We, the Class of 1934, have attempted to distinguish
ourselves as being the healthiest, the friendliest, and the cleanest class that
has ever passed through these portals of learning.
We laud health as a characteristic because we always got our ten hours of
sleep ffive hours during the night and five hours during the school dayj . The
spirit of friendship was developed by the famous Stooge's method which
involves great study and suflicient practice. One application, and if the sub-
ject revived, he Was your friend or thought it best to be a friend. To the
present date 9,760,203 cases of senior friendship have been promoted. We
grasp at the title of cleanest because our three famous by-words today are
H995-2013 puref, Nmy best friend told me," and ul have that school girl
complexionf, which give us clean and forward dispositions and will help us
when we bravely step forth into this great world.
The girls, of Whom there are 284, win by 79 regularly powdered noses in
their run against the masculine element of the Class of 1934. Of this number
two of the students are of age and could have honestly voted for or against
prohibition last fall. Although we are of a tender age We did justice to the
subjects we took.
Our grades range anywhere from 100 C75 to-well, we wonit deal with such
intricate problems. This seemed to lead us straight to detention, which place
We were always anxious to attend. Because we are such a large class, We have
the advantage over our predecessors by having a total attendance of 761.
There were 520 cold feet at the snowy football games held at Hyde Park
last fall. This was due to the fact that approximately three inches of snow
fell during the season. 259 of these Seniors are 'still suffering the very same
Exactly 941 rnouthsful of Water have been taken by our senior swimmers
during the school semester. This is equal to the loss of 49 quarts, one pint, and
one-half gill of water. This is said to have increased the school's water bill.
We can not help but mention relations of a movie celebrity in our midst.
They are the cousins of the well-known Mickey Mouse. Although they have
lavishly dined on the lunches we brought from home, thirty-seven of them
have passed on. We bow our heads in mournful tribute.
Complaints or veriiications will be accepted on the thirty-first days of
February, April, June, September, and November. Telegrams sent collect
will not be accepted.
NELLIE GUTOSKI, Class Statistician.
K 2 7 , ,Q Q ' ,
A z 24 f ff ,
1 , ,, , , I
4-4 1 I
INETEEN hundred and forty-four-after graduating from Niagara
Falls High School, I spent the intervening ten years in the West. Today
Ijust returned to Niagara Falls for a day's visit.
The first change that I was aware of was the replacement of street cars by
buses. I noticed that the bus line was owned by David James. Boarding one,
I recognized Earle Annis as the uniformed driver. Along the street there
were many small business establishments, among them Betty lVIayle7s hat
shoppe, specializing in the latest French creations, George Salchow's drug
store, and Ray Parker's bicycle repair store. When a huge sign bearing the
words: MFreddy lVIcBrien's Burlesque Show" appeared, I decided I ought to
delay my sight-seeing trip and patronize so worthy an establishment. Bill
Owler was at the gate taking tickets. Inside, the show was just about to begin.
Ed French opened the program with a few wisecracks, and then a chorus of
which Eleanor Leighton, Lorraine Bunce, Doris Pattison, and Jeanne Attfield
were members, gave a snappy dance. Others on the program were Kenneth
Minnicli, Eleanor Hitchcock, Mildred Obenhacli, and Velia lVIartini.
Returning to the street, I entered Bob Baker's cigar store and purchased
a newspaper. One of the first items that I saw told that Dr. Morley Bern-
stein had succeeded in discovering a sure cure for bunions, corns, and cal-
louses, the bane of humanity. It told in detail the exacting tests, to which his
cure had been subjected before being published. In a small article I noticed
that Councilman John lVIcViclier, after repeated warnings, had been given the
ultimatum that he must cease his incessant arguing over trivial matters or
tender his resignation. It is expected this action will put a halt to Councilman
Turning to the sports page, I read with sorrow that the whole sports world
is mourning the severe injury of Eugene uSpontaneous'7 Nutting, daredevil
motorcycle racer. Farther on, the paper stated that the famous racer had been
leading the field of contestants when he lost control of his machine. In view
of the fact that uSpontaneous" has taken part in so many races and driven
so skillfully, an investigation is to be made to ascertain whether his motor-
cycle had been tampered with previous to the race. Ernest Ansley, wide-
awake detective, is in charge of the investigation. Another article told of
the post-season badminton tournament being held at the Country Club. The
finals are to be played within a few days between Jane I-Iutchins and Nancy
Wright. Jack Longhine, after being narrowly defeated by a small margin
'alt 54- tis'-
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in the tryouts for the breast stroke team to represent the United States in the
next Olympics, has just returned to the Falls to resume his job as golf pro at
the Country Club. At the close of the basketball season, Dan Durnin was again
named as center on the all-star pro team f or western New York. This is the
fourth consecutive time that he has won that position. The six-day bicycle
race now in progress at the Broadway Auditorium in Buffalo has attracted a
large crowd from Niagara Falls, because a team from the Falls is entered
in the race. This team, consisting of Kenneth Moody and Harold Boos, as-
sumed the lead at the very start and now, at the end of the third day is still
going strong and is expected to win. Then, glancing through the paper at
random, l saw that Jane Sensenbrenner, who moved to New York several
years ago, has startled that city by her sensational rise as a columnist. In fact,
her column has become so popular that, if she continues at her present rate,
it is expected that she will oust Wziltei' Winchell as chief key-hole-peeper in
New York City. William Orr, the great lover, is appearing at the Strand in
his latest picture, 'aLove Thief." Al Smart, feature singer with Bob Gagerls
orchestra playing at Wziiida Lubasl night club, has started a revival of that
old song so popular ten years ago, HThe Man on the Flying Trapeze." Miss
Luhas has been advertising an entirely new floor show direct from Broadway.
Among the entertainers are Virginia Calladine, Marjorie Brooks, Grace
Clancy, Leone Fix, Dorothy lVlacLaughlin, Priscilla Benner, and Mary Ellen
Margeson. Allison HAce" Senf and his wife, formerly Natalie Case, have just
observed their second wedding anniversary.
Casting aside the newspaper, l started to cross an intersection, only to leap
back at the sight of a taxi approaching the corner with murderous intent. As it
sped past, I recognized Julius Skene behind the wheel. Even as I watched, the
cab swerved and crashed into Albert Kunigisky's fruit wagon, scattering his
produce broadcast. Patrolman Albert Durnin was on the scene in a second
and dragged Julius off to jail. Farther on down the street l saw an advertise-
ment reading, uComing Soon: Virginia l-lammill and George Farrell, the per-
fect pair, with a great supporting cast composed of Arthur Gilbert, Donald
Hartburg, Leslie Cornell, Louise Banks, and Doris Stephens in-'Love Nestlf'
Leaving the downtown area, I boarded another bus bound for Hyde Park,
on this one Boy Hawkes was driver. On Pine Avenue, there was a long line
of autos with horns blaring impatience at a truck that had stalled in the middle
of the street. When the irate driver of the truck went into a store to telephone
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for aid, I recognized him as Taylor Johnson. Once past this obstacle, I soon
reached my destination. There at Hyde Park I met Kenneth Rickert and Dick
Ray starting out to settle the question of who was the better golfer. On the
tennis courts I identified Arnie Krenkel, Mary Snell, and Nellie Gutoski. Ray
Neville, Merl Annis, and Robert Steele with others were engaged in bowling
on the green. Through the crowd at the swimming pool, I was able to see
uDoc" Jayne, Mary Nelson, and Jimmy Lee.
Then, leaving Hyde Park, I returned to the hotel at which I was planning to
stay overnight. After I had registered, the desk clerk, Murray Udy, pressed
a button. Fred Quarantillo appeared, took my bags, and led me to the ele-
vator. Frances Miklitch, the elevator girl, took us to the seventh Hoor where
my room was. That evening at dinner I recognized many of my old classmates,
Ruth Hodgkins was head waitress. Among the other waitresses were Ruby
Mason, Estelle Napoleon, and Mary Beth Jones, while Tom Snowden and
Howard Penman were bus boys. Later that evening when I was in my room,
Dick Ray came up for a visit. After discussing current events, the conversa-
tion drifted to our friends at high school. He told me many interesting things
about some of them. uDude" Moyer just started to make a trip around the
world in his sixteen foot sail boat. Charles Russell, after spending several
years in Europe studying music, has been having much success as a concert
pianist there and is planning to return to the United States in a short time for
a concert tour. Willis Jewett, 'fthe Parisian playboy," has at last settled
down for a while. Much to everyonels surprise, he has married and apparently
given up his frivolous ways, but it is not thought that he will remain long in the
role of a retiring married man. Thomas Bosso was appointed as German
ambassador and has been very successful, due to the fact that the smooth
tongued diplomat can almost out-talk a native German, so well does he know
After what seemed only a short time, Dick looked at his watch and gasped.
It was well on into the morning. We had been so absorbed in our conversation
we had not realized how swiftly time was flying. After he had left, I medi-
tated on the various fates of my former schoolmates. I had seen and heard
of many of them in just one day. Wliere are the rest? I shall not be able to
find out since I have to leave the city tomorrow. However, the rest of them
have undoubtedly attained success somewhere, in some field of endeavor.
RICHARD ROOKER, Class Prophet.
eat 56 I
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A ' 4
TEACHERS, CLASSMATES, AND FRIENDS:
Another chapter in the history of the Class of 1934- of the Niagara Falls
High School is being written this night.
Unmindful of the fleeting hours, the members of the Class of 1934 have
studied together, played together, and chummed together. Friendships and
acquaintances have been so firmly welded during the past few years that
surely there is nothing that can erase them from our memory.
Time is, indeed, an exacting master, for no one escapes him. Today he has
chosen to pay us a visit with a mandate that respects neither our feelings nor
our friendships. His relentless order is, H011 your Way, student, if you wish
That is the position in which We iind ourselves tonight. We all are, I am
sure, anxious to make good in our next venture, whether it be at a higher seat
of learning or in the business World. At this point l should like to express
my sincere Wish that each member of the Class of 19311 may be able to realize
his ambition. We cannot afford to fail. "Today we follow, tomorrow we
Days spent at the Niagara Falls High School have all too soon come to a
close. The Class of 193110 in its entirety has met for the last time. Looking
back, we are recompensed with the memories of many joyous hours. We are
going to miss those happy moments, but the thoughts of them should help
strengthen us in our new adventures. We should, indeed, be jubilant, mind-
ful of the fact that now We have reached a point in our lives Where all Who
aspire to make progress in this world are given the chance. With heads up
and eyes looking straight ahead, let us set out from this point to realize the
main purpose of our endeavor, being ever conscious of our responsibility to
The road to our ambition may be a hard one for many of us, but we have
Youth on our side, and with a set purpose in view we will let no obstacle
be considered too great for us to surmount.
As we are about to abdicate, a pleasant duty still is ours. Juniors, on you
We bestow a great honor-that of seniorhood. Henceforth you will carry on
in that capacity. Do your best and may you excel in your eliorts.
Class of 1935, this mantle of Red and Cray with its splendid traditions is
now yours to uphold and to cherish, give it the best you have, when the time
arrives for you to relinquish it to your successors, may you do so with many
laurels added thereto.
KENNETH H. Moonr, Mantle Orator.
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JUNIOR RESPONSE TO MANTLE ORATION
NOTHER chapter of the great Book of Learning has closed. Seniors,
you leave us tonight to go forth into more advanced fields of study. We
regret your departure, for your presence among us has been an inspira-
tion, an incentive for achieving the better things of life. You leave an im-
portant place unfilled. Yes, it will be filled but the ideals and goals which
this class has set will remain with us. May the class of 1935 follow your
worthwhile example to arrive at the successful milestone which you have at
this time reached. i
We have known you as friends for two years. Your friendship has meant
much to us. Many times, whether you knew it or not, you have made us want
to do better, to conquer obstacles, to appreciate those values in life which are
lasting and which will mean much to us in the years that are to follow. Herein
is the real essence of true friendship: loyalty to one another, and the willing-
ness to aid. Truly these do mean more than buildings, honors or grades. These
are our everlasting possessions.
Oh, that I were sure that we are worthy to receive the guardianship of these
highly esteemed traditions! We can not say, '5Yes, we will preserve them and
endeavor to protect them from all hazards," and immediately forget our re-
sponsibility. Then when we leave, we will also have something worthy of
'trust to bestow upon those who follow.
It is with a sense of humility and yet with a certain pride that the class of
1935 accepts at the relinquishing hand of this graduating class this mantle
of red and gray, the token of seniorhood. May we cherish the ideals for which
it stands and live for it and then pass it on to be honored by those who follow.
NEWCOMB PROZELLER, junior Representative
"iii 58 ig?"
4 ff 'f ' 5 4
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E, THE CLASS of '34 of Niagara Falls High School in the County
of Niagara and the State of New York, having successfully over-
come all difliculties in our studies and in our social activities during
the course of the past year, deem it Htting and proper to make, declare, and
publish this our last will and testament fin witness of the undersignedj .
ARTICLE I-To the juniors: We leave the sea of life and the ladder of suc-
cess, the high-held head, the spirit of '76, the right attitude, the dominant
male, the weaker sex, the long-suffering faculty, the noble Romans, and the
correct accent, also the far-flung banner, the badge of courage, and the high-
light of the evening. We ask them to cherish the instrument of the immortals,
and all the news that is Ht to print. We lovingly bequeath the truth that is
stranger than Hction, the better things of life, and the preconceived notion. In
addition we give the final chapter, the helping hand, the last mile, the use of
the semicolon, the splendid example, sweet charity, and the forbearance of
ARTICLE Il-To the frosli-we leave everything-they need it! We mention
1 cup of dignity A few bad fyjeggs
M of year of study 5 subjects with good marks
2 squares of bitter experience
Beat well. Half bake and the result is juniors.
ARTICLE Ill-To the faculty we leave a feeling of duty Well done, a sigh of
relief, and a well earned vacation. We leave with sympathy a terrific year to
face, in trying to boost the present juniors through the front door-what
they need is a trap-door! We bequeath in all seriousness and sincerity our
gratitude for the kindliness, the help, and the encouragement they have given
us. But since this is sincere, We will pass over the marks-except Mark Bed-
ford. To him we leave a well-deserved popularity and an iron hand.
ARTICLE IV-To the following individuals who we think will benefit by our
generosity we make the following bequests:
Section 1. To Jimmy Wicker we leave Freddie fSmileyj McBrien7s road
maps including highways, byways, and back alleys.
Section 2. To Miss Howe, a sense of the ridiculous.
Section 3. To Maurice St. Denny, Al Smartls job as ustand ini' with the
principals at the morgue.
Section 4. To Al Riley, all the time in the world-he needs it!
Section 5. To Mr. Strough, fewer and better students.
Section 6. To Miss Cathcart, a good book.
Section 7. To Elaine White, a box of Lux to launder her sense of humor
to prevent it from shrinking.
Section 8. To Miss Seippel, the gratitude of the senior class for her splen-
did work as faculty adviser of the class of '34,
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We do hereby appoint John Gombert and Elmer Young sole executors of
this the last will and testament of the class of '34 in testimony whe1'eof I have
to this, our last will and testament, subscribed my name and set my seal, this
ninth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and
VIRGINIA HAMMILL, Class Testator
Signed, sealed, declared, and published by the said Virginia Hamnzill, as and for this last
will and testament, in, the presence of us, who at her request and in her presence and the presence
of each, other, have suhscribecl our names as witnesses hereto.
J. WELLINGTON WIMPY, THE GooN GIRLS, MR. GEEZIL
ROAD OF LIFE
Armed with our staffs of faith and hope,
With eager feet and courage rife,
Our hearts allame with the Song of Youth,
Undaunted, we venture the Road of Life.
With wisdom gleaned throughout the years,
With patient fingers and infinite care,
Our elders have woveII garments for us,
Shimmering robes of character.
Where the turbulent river Experience,
Carves for itself a channel wide,
Dusty and weary we pause to drink
Deeply, then ford the mighty tide.
Onward, again we pace the road,
Steep and narrow, throughout the years,
Stumbling oft in the rut of despair,
Doggedly plodding the valley of tears.
Learning, as stalwartly forward we go,
To value correctly the dross, and the worth,
To treasure more truly, not glitter of gold,
But sunshine, and laughter, and newly turned earth.
And striving for beauty, and truth, and right,
Onward, onward, through life we'll plod,
With unf altering courage, with love and faith
In our fellowmen, and in God!
--if 60 lis-
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Allzcrl Durnin Mr. Mark R. Bcnlford Mr. Hurry F. Alralc Morley Bernstein
Richard Ray Mary Nelson Arnold Moyer Murray Udy Douglas Winchester
Kcnnclh Moody Mary Beth .limes Robert Steele Richard Rocker
N IAGARIAN STAFF
Editor . . ALBERT DURNIN
Assistants . . RICHARD RAY, MARY NELSON
Business Manager . . . MORLEY BERNSTEIN
Assistants . DOUGLAS WINCIIESTER, MURRAY UDY
Organization KENNETH MOODY, MARY BETI-I JONES
RICHARD ROOKER, ROBERT STEELE
F eatare ARNOLD MOYER, RUTH HODGKINS
Literary . .... JAMES LEE, MARGARET BULL
Publicity NIILDRED OBENI-IACK, ARTHUR GILBERT, FRANK GRILLO
Sports . DAN DURNIN, NELLIE GUTOSKI, MINNIE FRIEDMAN
Clubs . DONALD I-IARTEURG, VIRGINIA HAMMILL
Artist . .... CATHERINE PAPUCH
Cartoonists . SAM KRANITZ, CONSTANTINE NIANUSE
Humor ..., . . . FLORENCE MCGRAW
Typists . . VIOLA DI RUSCIO '34, IRENE KOBIERNY '34, ANNA MADEJ 534
EVA IWONPETIT '34-, ADA SCOTLAND 734,, NELLA WILSON '34-, KATHERINE HIDDE '34
-El 61 55+-
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James Lee Dan Durnin Donald Hamburg Ruth Ifloelgkins
Arthur Gilbert Mildred Obcnhack Frank Crillo Virginia Hammill
Margaret Bull Minnie Friedman Nellie Gutoski Florence McGraw
THE 1934 NIAGARIAN
HE STAFF of the 1934 Niagarian found itself faced with one of the
hardest tasks ever to come before our year book staff. The general
cost of materials and labor had risen sharply above the prices of a
year ago. This increase made it necessary to obtain part of the cost of pub-
lishing the book by including in the book the compliments of certain business
men of the city and of several organizations in the form of advertisements.
However, with the cooperation of students, teachers and citizens of the city,
the staff believes that it has published an annual which will rank second to
none yet produced by a senior class of Niagara Falls High School. To the
reader, however, we leave the Hnal judgment of the 1934 Niagarian.
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HE Senior Class of 1934 presented Philip Barry's, uThe Youngestn on
May 3 and 4.
The theme of the play centered around the youngest son, Richard, the artis-
tic member of an old traditional family, who for years had thrived and
amassed money from their pin factory.
Richard, however, refused to follow the traditions of the family and make
pins. He wanted to write. He loved animals, much to the annoyance of his
family, who were continually telling him to put them outside. fMiss Eliza-
beth Archer kindly loaned her dog Trixie to play the role of Portly in the
play.j The part of Richard was taken by George Farrell who gave a splendid
interpretation in the role of a downtrodden son who couldn't even claim a
room of his very own. Through a technicality in his father's will, Richard
found his position in his family changed from that of underdog to that of
being the head of the Winslow family.
A great deal of credit is due to Mr. Farrell for his splendid characteriza-
tion throughout the play.
Morley Bernstein, in the role of Oliver, the head of the family, gave an
excellent portrayal of the eldest son, who couldn't understand a person who
would even think of breaking any traditions of the Wiiisloyv family. Oliver
enjoyed the ritual of making out the family checks and giving the annual
Fourth of July speech to the townspeople who came to pay their respects to
the late Jabez Wiiislow. One of the most dramatic scenes witnessed Richard
telling Oliver that he wasn't going to make pins, while Oliver, unconcerned,
waved to a friend in the audience, and then informed Richard that he had
locked up all his books, and that he couldn't have them until he began to
work in the factory. Whe1'eupon, Richard, in a fit of temper, tore up 0liver's
speech, which left Oliver helpless since his mind went completely blank when
he faced an audience.
However, after Richard let Oliver stammer for a short time, he finally
came to the rescue, and made the speech himself, much to Oliver's amaze-
ment and annoyance when Richard told them that they should be individual
and assert their rights.
Nancy Blake, the charming young friend of Martha, had always enjoyed
all the luxuries that money could buy. Her greatest delight was to manage
people-a thing she did exceedingly well. It was really through her efforts
in conspiring against the Winslow family that Richard finally overcame his
inferiority complex, and became not only the head of his own family, but
also Nancyls equal.
-. it 'I lf ..
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The remaining roles were taken in a splendid manner. Mark Winslow, the
Beau Brummel of the family, appeared immaculately dressed in a white linen
suit. Mark was ready to hack anything Oliver did or said. He was inf atuated
with Nancy, hut much to his amazement, Richard won out.
Martha, fMuFfj Winslow furnished the humor of the play. She enjoyed
'cridingw Mark, particularly since he didn't seem to count much where Nancy
Alan Martin, a young lawyer, and his wife, Augusta Winslow Martin, mar-
ried only two years, were not ideally happy. Augusta was continually mak-
ing sarcastic remarks, and Alan was repeatedly trying to keep her from
making them as well as trying to keep peace in the family. It was through
Alan that the technicality in the will was discovered.
Mrs. Charlotte Winslow, the mother, spent most of her time trying to keep
her children from wrangling. She was always considering what people, es-
pecially Nancy, might think.
A great deal of credit is due the stage crew, under the management of
Taylor Johnson, for the two settings.
The iirst act showed a living room with tan walls, the lower portion being
panelled with a darker color. A lonely old clock, on the mantel, chimed the
quarter hour throughout the play. Over the mantel hung the portrait of old
The second act was a veranda scene. The background was the exterior stone
wall of the home, and a colonial effect was obtained by the four large white
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pillars. The porch was decorated festively with balloons and sky rockets in
preparation for the coming of the townspeople, accompanied by the brass
band, in honor of the late Jabez Winslow.
The play was under the able direction of Miss Helen M. Hill, to whom
much credit is due for the successful presentation.
The cast incluclecl :
Ricliarfl Winslow GEORGE FARRELL
Nancy Blake VIRGINIA HAMMILL
Oliver Winslow MORLEY BERNSTEIN
Mark Winslow RAYMOND FONNER
Martha Winslow . . JUANITA WHITTAKER
Augusta Winslow Marlin LOUISE BANKS
Alan M arlin . . . RICHARD RAY
Mrs. Cliarlozte Winslow ELEANOR LEIGHTON
Katie THELMA PRINCE
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Class of 1934 as Juniors
Class of 1934 as Sophomores
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MGHJS thoughts are much according
to their inclination, their discourse
and speech es according to their learn-
ing, and infused opinions.
'wif 68 35"
s of 1935
4 f ,I f' f 4
am Ende, Werner
Baker, Robert L.
Baker, Robert M.
Box, Joe F.
Cain, J ack
Cannon, Betty Jane
Ruth Christensen, John
Conroy, Mary Ellen
-'Ei 71 ile-
DiLaura, Joe J.
Drozdowski, J olm
Eckford, J eraldyne
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J UN IORS-C ontinuecl
Ellis, Vivian Gleason, Edward Hecker, Ann Joseph, Edward
Espina, Raymond Glomb, Stella Heifelfinger, Elizabeth Joseph, William
Everson, Bernice Glowacka, Leocadia Henderson, Mary Julias. Albert
Farina, Mary Goffney, Rudolph Hennessey, Anne Junquera, Alberta
Fees, Kenneth Golba, Joe Hennessey, Catherine Justiana, Palmina
Ferguson, Beatrice Goldring, Dorothy Hermanson, Sanborn Kajda, Margaret
Ficner, Joan Gold, Benjamin Herowski, Richard Kaleta, Gladys
Ficner, Stanley Gold, Ruth Hess, Ruth Kane, Leona
Figura, Jane Gombert, Maurice Hessinger, Dorothy Kane, Wilma
Finclli, Sam Goode, Betty Hevia, Mary Kapelka, Sigismund
Fintko, John Goodall, Vera Hewitt, Gerald Kardynal, Gladys
Fiorentini, Mary Gormley, Marion Heximer, Lester Kasprzak, Lottie
First, Lucilla Gourlay, John Hibbard, Herbert Kattman, Donald
Fischer, Joe Grabiec, Max Hillman, Gordon Kazor, Stanley
Fisher, Barbara Granato, Rose Hillman, Mildred Kenesky, Grace
Fitch, Ruth Graucr, Lorraine Hinckley, Anne Kilgour, William
Florio, Nick Graves, Phyllis Hitchcock, Howard Killian, Chester
Focazio, Paula Grzybowski, Theresa Hodge, Leslie Kinan, George
Foley, Mary Greene, Leo Hoffman, Julia Kiszewski, Jeanne
Forcucci, Elda Greenman, Roy Holly, Robert Klein, Karl
Ford, Evelyn Greer, May Holmes, Arthur Knize, Henry
Ford, William Grimaldi, Joe Holmgren, Fred Kochanska, Helen
Forney, Nina Grizanti, Cosmo Hoolihan, Eugene Kochanska, Mildred
Forsythe, Ruth Guenther, Jack Hooper, Gwen Kogut, Matthew
Foster, Howard Guido, Jimmy Hooper, William Kok, Agnes
Foster, James Gumbert, Merwin Hornsby, Winifred Kralt, Emma
Fowler, Tom Guth, Elizabeth Houtz, Roy Kramarz, Bernice
Frame, Robert - Guzik, Teddy Howard, Theodore Krauser, Frances
Franaszek, Josephine Haeberle, Carl Howe, Arthur Krenkel, Audrey
Fribert, Florence Hagar, Ellen Hughes, Emma Kretzmann, Vivian
Fruscione, Lucy Hageman, Coulson Human, Chester Kruger, Elizabeth
Fuller, Bob Hagen, Louise Humphreys, Carolyn Ksen, Wanda '
Gabrielli, Nazarino Hager, David Hunt, Edgar Kuchenbecker, Irma
Gaertncr, Jack Hager, Jerome Hutchinson, Walter Kuczwanski, Sigmund
Gaetano, Edward Hailey, Margaret Hyde, Gertrude Kurisko, Mary
Galante, Martha Hall, Betty Ingrasci, Sam Kushner David
Galbo, Concetta Hallett, Richard Ingram, Clemma Kuzniar, Mary
Galvin, Marion Hallen, J olm Irvine, Dorothy LaBarber, Josephine
Gamljlg, Curtis Hambridge, Douglas Irwin, Thomas LaBernardo, Lena
Hambridge, Norman Jackson, Stella Lagomaggiore, Dorothea
J ekielek, Edward
J enczewski, Henry
J ewett, Gale
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Lavers, J olm
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Makarcheck, J oscphine
McGraw , J0l1H
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Morganti, J ohn
Muraco, J oe
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Robinson, Helen F.
Robinson, Helen R.
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St. Denny, Maurice
St. Onge, Leota
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Wi tmer, Ruth
Wozny, John Stanley
Wrotniak, Irene Marie
Zock, Marie Evelyn
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collins, mary elizabeth
conrad, helen may
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It is better to wear
out than to rust out.
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ROLL OF LETTER MEN
DELORENZO, CLAUDE, Mgr.
QUARANTILLO, F RED-Capt
VAN ORMAN, HAROLD
ST. DENNY, MAURICE
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FnoNT Row-Allison Scnf. Frank l'agli:n'i, Captain Dun Dnrnin. Joseph Rolcllzl, Fred Quaranlillo.
BACK Run'-Manager Ca-urge Jaunicson, Assistant fllanagcr .lack Gatrrlner. Angelo I'ulumbo, Richard Ray, Will-
urzl Bull, Edison Brown, Maurice SLDCIIHY, Coach B. N. Parsons, Principal L. Il. Slrough.
HE 1933-3111 basketball season was a decided success. The team made history
by winning the R. P. 1. League for the second consecutive year and by defeating
our ancient court rival, Kenmore, in three straight games.
After a slow start in the early part of the season, the team settled down and played
an impressive brand of ball, winning nine straight games to finish the regular league
schedule three games ahead of the second place teams.
In the play-offs, which were held in the Kenmore gym, the Red and Gray turned back
Lockport 20-18, and Kenmore 341-30 on successive nights to win the league champion-
ship. The final game with the suburbanites was a repetition of many other Kenmore
games. The play was close throughout with the Falls team staging a story-book rally
in the dying minutes- of the game to score eight points and win.
Two of Niagara's players, Joe Botella and Dan Durnin were honored by being
picked by the coaches on the League All-Star Team.
Coach .... MR. B. N. PARSONS F acu.lLy Manager . . MR. JOSEPH OTT
Student Manager . GEORGE JAMIESON Captain ..... DAN DURNIN
BASKET BALL SUMMARY
N. F. H. S. Opp. N. F. H. S. Opp.
Dec. 13-Alumni . . 21 18 Feb. 21-North Tonawanda . 32 21
15-Batavia . . . 24 12 23-Lockport . . 37 14'
21-Lackawanna . . 17 21 Mar. 2-Tonawanda . 30 19
lan. 5+NLl1'lll Tonawanda . 27 24 9-Kenmore . . 33 24'
12-Lockport . . 26 27 16-Trott . . . 15 17
19-Tonuwanda . . 26 8 Play OHS at Kenmore
26-Kenmore . 19 10 23-Lockport . . 20 18
Feb. 2-Trott . . 41 18 24-Kenmore . . 311 30
9-Batavia . . . 20 17 T --
16-Lackawanna . . 33 17 455 315
"sit 81 lie'-
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FRONT Row-Charles Caccamise, Gerald Scurpinn, Lawrence Miner. Captain Fred Quurunlillo, Thomas Bcningo,
Sam Augustine, Juhn Ventry. SECONU Row-Tlxeodnre Szemik, Rubcrl Ss-ntl. Morley Bernstein. James Langley,
Frank Sciuk. James Sandonatu. ,luck Gut-nllxcr. Timm Row-Manager Claude Dc'Lorcnzu. Sulvalurc Rizzo,
Joseph Rolclla, Vincent Sabellu. Joseph Murncn, Maurice Sl.Dcnny. Ray Zusu. Fourru Row-Assistant Mun-
ager Richard Nicwiadowski, Joseph lngrusci, George Rushton, Edward Brown. Joseph Germelc, ,Iuhn Deliiase,
John Vnckrodt. Victor Kobas. Angelo Augustine. Edward Maduy. Joscpli Grimaldi. Gale Jewett. George
Richards. Edward Slricker. LAST Row-Donald Gluzc, Edward DeSunlis. John 0'Luugl1lin. Peter LuBarher,
Faculty Munugcr Joseph Ott, Principal L. H. Slrough, Edward Lusolu, Coach T. Szczerlmcki. Alhony LuBurhcru.
1933 FOOTBALL TEAM
HE Red and Gray football team closed a successful season despite the
fact that it lost four out of seven games. It made its stride towards the
end of the season to beat our ancient rival, Lockport, by a 13-0 score.
Niagara felt no dishonor, for all the games were closely contested. Play-
ing conditions were not entirely favorable to the team, especially in the
Much credit must be given to the entire squad for the splendid teamwork
displayed throughout the season. Captain Quarantillo, Miner, Beningo,
LaSota, Augustino, Sciuk, and Bernstein played Well and merit particular
FOOTBALL SUMMARY 1933
Coach ...... MR. THOMAS SZCZERBACKI
Assistant Coach . MR. HAROLD CRIPE
Captain . FRED QUARANTILLO
Manager . CLAUDE DELORENZO
N.F.H.S. nent N.F.H.S. nent
Sept. 30-Alumni 14 6
Oct. 7-Tonawanda . . 0 18 NOV' 4-Kenmcfre 13 3
Oct. 21-Lackawanna . . 0 6 NOV- 11-Dunklfk
Oct. 28'-North Tonawanda 0 12 Nov 18-Lockport 13 0
-at 82 ire-
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FRONT Row-William Morton, John Kwnpisz, Leslie Hodge, Rulmrt Chapman, Waller Rajczak, Kenneth Moody,
William Snmll. Hugo Lnurucsch.
SECOND Row-Richard Mather. Themlurc Czyz. Marshall Jnync, Captain Forrest Lnndes, ,lack Longhinc,
Harold Vnn Orman, Hcrlwrt Dales, Robert Lawler, Captain-elect Kenneth Bowie. Joseph Hnrbutowski.
Tm' Row-Stanley Alex. William Van Calder. Principal I.. H. Strongh. .lack Christensen, Robert Draper,
Flnynl Olsen, Frank Ansley, Coach Harold Cripc, Faculty Manager Joseph Ott, Student Manager Frank Grillo.
1934 SWIMMING TEAM
OR the first time in the history of swimming at Niagara Falls High
School, the swimming team went through eight meets for an undefeated
season. North Tonawanda was the only team that proved troublesomeg
all the others were defeated by large scores.
The regular relay team broke three records: one in North Tonawanda,
one in Tonawanda, and one in Kenmore. Van Orman tied the 100 yard free
style mark formerly held by Penman in the last meet of the seasong the time
was 57.2 seconds. ,
SWIMMING SUMMARY 1934
Coach ...... MR. HAROLD CRIPE
Captain . FORREST LANDES
Manager . . . FRANK GRILLO
N.F.H.S. nent N.F.H.S. nent
Tonawanda 41 30 Kenmore 49 26
North Tonawanda 45 30 North Tonawancla 40 35
Buffalo A. C. 46 29 Buffalo A. C. 50 25
Tonawanda 43 32 Kenmore 46 29
-all 83 IGH-
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4 fy" .4 ' 1
ADMINTON, which was introduced in the Niagara Falls High School
just a few years ago, attracted much attention and has gained recognition
as a popular sport among the girls and boys. Fifty-six girls answered
the call for this sport during the year. Under the direction of Miss Phelps,
three tournaments were run off. The winners Were:
"A" League . . HELEN NOWACKI, JULIA MAKOWSKI
HB" League . AGNES KOK, HELEN POLNIAK
Mixed Doubles . EMMA FULGENZI, SAM DELORENZO
Volleyball was in full swing during the past year. Seven teams were en-
tered, and games were played after school. Each captain had her team of
nine players and three substitutes at every game. Honors for the volleyball
championship went to Lottie Kasprzak and her team when they defeated the
team captained by Nellie Gutoski.
Handball was introduced at Niagara this year with much success. Miss
Phelps ran off an elimination tournament in which thirty-five girls took part.
Lottie Kasprzak won the championship by defeating Dorothy Cruickshank in
Tennis flourished during the past year with thirty-four entries in the high
school tournament during the fall season alone. Every day that fair weather
prevailed found the girls out on the courts practicing hard for the champion-
ship title. Emma Fulgenzi is defender of the title in the tournament.
The girls' swimming classes have made great progress during the past
year. An after school swimming club was organized. The members were
divided into four classes: beginners, non-swimmers, life savers, and advanced
swimmers. Tests were given according to divisions and much improvement
was shown in each of the four classes. Each life saver headed a team of her
own. These teams held many swimming meets during the winter months.
The Red Stripes, led by Lottie Kasprzak, emerged victorious from the
captainball tournament. The tournament, a round-robin affair, was run oil'
in fine style. Seven teams were entered.
-wif 84, Ea.-
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NTRAMURAL sports had another very successful year at Niagara. Not
only was there an increase in the number of participants but also because
of the close competition, much more interest was shown in the games than
in previous years.
Last fall a five-team touch tackle football league was formed. Sixty-two
boys took part in Hfteen games before the school championship was won by
the Gobbly Goops. All games were played on Haeberle field under the super-
vision of Coach Parsons.
Basketball was again very popular. With the entry of twenty-seven teams,
it was necessary to use an elimination-consolation tournament to decide the
winner. One hundred and ninety-three played in fifty-two games under the
direction of Coach Szczerbacki with the Clowns coming out on top. The
Universals were consolation winners.
Fourteen teams engaged in two hundred twenty-seven volleyball league
games last winter. After the regular schedule was completed, the first four
teams played off for the selected championship. The Aces won three straight
games to take the title. All games were under the supervision of Coach
Both single and double tournaments were held in handball. In the singles
sixty-f our boys played two hundred twenty-seven games before M. St. Denny
was crowned champion. St. Denny teamed up with LaBarbera in the doubles
to win the title.
There was a record number of entrants in intramural wrestling this year.
Coach Parsons ran off thirty-six matches in the gym, all of which were well
attended. The following were the winners in their respective divisions:
100 lbs ......... G. EHRHART
110 lbs. . . D. Yocco
120 lbs. F. DILAURA
130 lbs. . M. MARRA
140 lbs. E. MADAY
150 lbs. . A. Woon
160 lbs. C. DowN1Nc
170 lbs .......... S. INGRASCI
Intramural tennis was again under the direction of Coach Szczerbacki. A
singles elimination tournament was held in which thirty-two boys competed.
Niagara was 1'epresented in the Niagara Frontier High School Tennis
Championship by N. Rizzo, R. Baker and G. Rushton. This tournament was
sponsored by the University of Buffalo.
I f X ,
All the inclivizinal branches of science
constitute the links of an endless
chain, from which not one can be de-
tached without destroying the har-
mony of the whole.
LT1'easury of Sciencei
'iii 86 if?"
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Prexulellt Vice Pnfsirlvlrl Secretary Treasurer
R' h cl R k r
ic ar oo e Newcomb Pruzellcr Richard Ray Douglas Winchester
INE cooperation on the part of the students and the student representa-
tives on the school council under the able leadership of Richard Rocker,
president, Newcomb Prozeller, vice president, Richard Ray, secretary,
Douglas Wincheste1', treasurer, and Miss Emma Hulen, faculty adviser, has
made it possible to successfully conduct the business year 1933-34.
During the past year, the council brought two novel assembly programs be-
fore the student body. Clayton Mardoni and Company, magicians extraor-
dinary, were followed by Herbert Petrie and his sextet, novelty musicians.
Both programs were highly enjoyed. The three programs which have been
selected for next year are anticipated with great interest.
The Christmas basket campaign was more successful than usual. Fifty-
three baskets containing food, clothing, and money were made up and distri-
buted to needy families.
The bookstore, closed last year by the Board of Education, was reopened
this spring, largely through the efforts of the vice president and the faculty
adviser, who drew up the petition which was presented to the Board.
A catalogue committee sent for and received approximately seventy-five
college bulletins which were placed in the library at the disposal of the
Perhaps the biggest job accomplished by the outgoing council was the
establishment of the Athletic Advisory committee, composed of students and
faculty members, to work in conjunction with the Athletic Council.
Pins for faithful service were awarded to representatives who had been
present at.80 '75 of the meetings during the year.
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The newly chosen ofhcers for 1934-35 are:
President ....... NEWCOMB PROAZELLER
Vice President . . BRUCE DUFFI-:TT
Secretary . . ARTHUR BATTS
Treasurer ........ GERALD HEWITT
The ollicers wish to thank the representatives, who, in turn are grateful to
the students for their cooperation in making 1933-34 a successf ul year in the
annals of the Niagara Falls High School Council.
-K-:jf 39 EW-
Z , A V, I
Flroxr-left to right-Willis Jewell. Lydia Tosctto, Florence Guarnieri, Jeanne Bench, Marjorie Tower. SECOND
Row-Douglas Robertson, Miss Finn, Wnnrla Lnlvas, Louise Hartzncr. Olga Backus. THIRD Row-Lucy Pulli-
cnno. Virginia Hannnill. Zunola Toolncr. Dick Ray, Mary Beth Jones. FOURTII Row-.lack BCIZS, James Lee,
HE Iota Chapter of uLes Babillardsf' national French honor society,
was established in the Niagara Falls High School in 1925. Its purpose
is entirely educational, and its aim is to enable its members to speak the
French language fluently.
To be eligible for membership a student must have completed one year
of French and must have received high standings in that subject. Elections
are held each term to fill the vacancies left by outgoing members.
The officers for the year 1933-341 were:
President ..... . LUCY PELLICANO
Vice President . . JEAN ROBERTSON
Secretary . . VIRGINIA HAMMILL
Treasurer . . . . . WILLIAM ORR
Council Representative ..... HELEN REICHERT
At the beginning of the year, the club was faced with an unusual situation.
Because of the departure of twenty members, a group of five was left to elect
the necessary twenty new members. However, the 1Iew members were selected
and the club successfully continued its work under the careful supervision of
Miss Alice M. Finn, its faculty adviser.
At the meetings, held every other lVloIIday, programs were presented by
Adelbert Grabau, social secretary, and his assistants. Since it is the rule
that no English may be spoken in the club, the members are given fine prac-
tice in conversational French.
-+24 90 Eze-
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FRONT Row-lvtl to right-Albert Kunlglsky, Donald Hnrtburg. Richard Huyxnan, kenneth Moody. SECOND
Row-Wilfred Crofxs. Albert Durnin. Eugeme Nuttiug. Benjamin Gold Tmnu Row-Robert Steele, Richard
Hallel. James Cook, Mr. Bedford, club adviser.
GAIN We mark the closing of another successful year of one of the
schoolis most distinguished organizations. This lofty position has been
maintained by a club of responsive and eager members who have en-
riched themselves to a measurable degree as a result of a year of fine pro-
grams. The program committee tried to select not only subjects that were
interesting to the members but also subjects that were valuable to them. The
studies of the club this year included such topics as the Negro Question, the
English vs. the Metric System of Measurement, the Sino-Japanese Situation
and others of equal importance and interest. There were also programs com-
posed of extemporaneous speeches and debates, and a meeting largely devoted
to Kipling, the main event of the evening being the rendering of Gunga Din,
by Mr. Bedford. This program was under the direction of Robert Steele,
Kenneth Moody and Gordon Brooks, members of the program committee.
Mr. Mark B. Bedford as critic and adviser gave many useful and helpful
suggestions. His fineness and ability alone added immensely to the prestige
of the organization. He helped the society live up to the motto, C'The most pro-
gressive body in school."
The officers for the school year of 1933-34 Were:
President ....... ALBERT A. KUNIGISKY
Vice President . . KENNETH Moonr
Secretary . . RICHARD HALLETT
Treasurer . . ALBERT DURNIN
-at 91 is-
, M... .A . we
-.1 A '11
l' . . .,, ,,
Albert Durnin Albert Kunigisky Coach Mark R. Bedford Donald Hurlburg Benjamin Gold
Richard llullctt YVilfrecl Crofts Gordon Brooks liolrcrl Steele
HE Niagara Falls High School Debating teams completed a successful season
of ten debates, in which they had the honor of winning second place in the
Niagara Frontier League.
The debate question of the year, Resolved, That the United States should adopt
the e'sse'ntiarl features of the British system of radio control and operation, was up-
held by two Niagara teams: Affirmative--Richard Hallett, Cordon Brooks, Albert
Durnin, Albert Kunigisky, captain, Negative-Wilfred Crofts, Benjamin Gold, Robert
Steele, Donald Hartburg, captain. The teams were under the direction of Mr. Mark R.
Bedford, debate coach, to whom much credit should be given for the splendid co-
operation of the team and the organization of their material.
The Niagara team debated teams from Kenmore, Lockport, Lackawanna, Tona-
wanda, Hornell, Amherst, Jamestown, and the freshman team of Niagara University.
The first four of these were league debates. Six of the ten debates were held out of
town. The decisions of the debate were usually rendered by three judges, except at
Lockport and Kenmore where one critic judge rendered the decision. After the de-
bate at Lockport, the critic judge very graciously consented to point out the reasons
for his decision, giving the weaknesses of both teams.
Tryouts for the year were held in the fall on the topic, Resolved, That the League of
Nations is an effective instrument of international arbitration.
The debates were attended by a very interested group not only of students and
townspeople, but also of some visitors from the Akron and Lewiston High Schools.
Albert Durnin was one of the outstanding members of the debate team. He should
be commended for his splendid work in rebuttal, which he made not only entertaining
by his clever wit but also informative.
Before the close of the year, Mr. Bedford will present major letters to the following
members of the debate team: Albert Kunigisky, Richard Hallett, Gordon Brooks, Al-
bert Durnin, Donald Hartburg, Wilf1'ecl Crofts, and Benjamin Gold.
-all 92 Eis-
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A A ' I
Flmm' Row-left to right-Arnold Moyer, Albert Kunigisky, Willis Jcwelt. Donald Hnrthurg. Albert Duruiu.
SECOND Row-Charles Russell, Robert Steele, Roy Schounnver, Eugene Nulting, Michael 0'Lnughlin. Tlimn
Row-Herman Asmu, Carson Lismun. ,
HE Cosmopolitan-Query Club has just completed its second successful
year. By keeping in mind its purposes: discussion of current problems,
exchange of viewpoints, development of the ability to think clearly and
to form intelligent convictions, the members of the club received much benefit
from the organization.
The discussions of the group covered many subjects, such as, War, Social-
ism, Political Graft, Compulsory Military Education. Special meetings were
held with speakers for the group. Mr. Strough gave a resume of Philip La
Follette's address on socialism to the Educators' Meeting at Syracuse. Former
president Thomas Shiya reviewed the work of Upton Sinclair and recom-
mended his books to the members for reading. William Johnston of Niagara
University spoke on War. The discussions which followed these discourses
proved to the speakers the general interest in the subjects.
Under the direction of its oflicers and with Mr. Strough as adviser, the
club has maintained its reputation as a discussion group and will continue to
function in the future.
The membership is restricted to seniors and post graduates, juniors being
admitted only after the Easter recess.
President . . . . JED ALFRED HYDE
Secretary . ALBERT KUNIGISKY
Premier . . CARSON LISMAN
Vice Premier . ALBERT DURNIN
'tit 93 iii"-
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Albert Riley Richarsl Ray Frcnlrika Taxllcrsnll Erhma Bagg
Marshall Jayne Aslviser. Miss Elizabeth Mallam Jack Bagg
Doris Scalzo Barbara Ray Douglas Behrens Dorothea Hanncll Louise Banks Budd Hnpema
HE Social Committee, this year, enjoyed a season of social and financial
success. lt was gratifying, in the extreme, to note the large number of
students who turned out for the dances.
Except when vacations intervened, afternoon dances Were held every second
Friday after school, from 3:15 to 4:30. Five or six-piece orchestras were
used, these usually being student organizations.
As is the custom, the annual autumn prom was sponsored by the commit-
tee. Decorations of cornstalks and pumpkins created a fine I-lallowe'en
atmosphere. The music was rendered by 'little Johnnie Mac" and his orches-
tra, which proved very popular with those who attended.
Shortly after this dance, five new members were added to the committee,
having been selected from a group of some twenty Htryoutsf'
During the course of the year, the committee sponsored dances for different
clubs and organizations which needed the financial aid and support of the
student body. The Wing Collar Day dance proved to be the biggest event
of the year. The dance was preceded by games and stunts. Augmented or-
chestras were employed for special occasions.
The oflicers for 1933-34 were:
President .... . . RICHARD RAY
Vice President . F REDRIKA TATTERSALL
Secretary . . lVlARSHALL JAYNE
Treasurer . . . . JACK BACG
Faculty Adviser . Miss ELIZABETI-1 lVlALLAM
-at 94 ta--
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Ellen lleml Jnyvl- Yngvc liulli Hodgkins
Nellie Gutuski Eval Carlson ,lean Ullman Louisa- Hagen Minnie Friedman
Dorothy lienrlall Domlliy Chimln Crave Clancy Wanda Lulms Zctta Yusccn Dorothy Muclmxlgglilln
HE Scarlet Quill Club is composed of a small but active group of stu-
dents Who are interested both in Writing poetry and in becoming better
acquainted with the lives and Works of the better known poets.
During the past year, the club has been especially active in doing original
Work. Many very successful poems have been read at the meetings and some
of these posted on the club bulletin
board in the library. The members are at
present working on a scrap book of poetry and authors which they intend to
leave in the library to be enjoyed by future classes.
The activities of the fifteen members have been under the direction of Miss
Mabel Eshelman, with the assistance of the following club officers:
V ice President
. RUTH HODGKINS
. NELLIE GUTosK1
. JOYCE YNGVE
'tit 95 lis-
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Richard Ray Milclrerl Olienhnck Emerson Dale John Pum
lioliert Bayard Juanita Wliittaiker Mary Nelson Ruth Hodglcins Junvt Siegel Kenneth Riekert
Iames Engel Luurutla Stanton Marjorie Martin Nellie Gutnski June Sens:-nlirenncr John Marlin
liilward Baker Mildred Cohen lfvu Carlson Minnie Friedman Mary Beth Jones Charles Baird
THE CHRONICLE STAFF
HE Chronicle Staff, under the supervision of Miss Ruth Hauck, pub-
lished eleven issues- of the Chronicle. These issues included the
Alumni issue, Sweetheart issue, Football and Basketball issues. The
Sweetheart Issue was on sale February 141. It contained news and pictures
of couples around school. The Alumni Issue was in honor of Alumni Day.
One of the staff members, John Puto, was elected president of the Western
New York Press Association. V
The Chronicle was judged in several conventions this year. At the High
School Editors, Convention at Syracuse it was awarded third place. It has
received first class honor rating by the National Scholastic Press Association.
Last year Miss Hauck introduced a system whereby the Chronicle Staff was
changed every ten Weeks. This program was followed very successfully dur-
ing the year.
A new class of journalists began in January. Next September they will
take up the work of publishing the Chronicle. It is expected that the staff
positions will be more competitive than in the past.
-'fit 96 ls-
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1933-1934 CHRONICLE STAFF
Make up Editors
J UANITA WIJITTAKER
VIOLA DIRUSCIO '34
KATHERINE HIDDE '34
ANNA MADEJ '34
ADA SCOTLAND '34
NELLIE GUTOSKI '34
NELLA WILSON '34
-+R 97 Ee--
MARY BETH JONES
IRENE KOBIERNY '34
EVA JVIONPETIT ,34
X, y , ,
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ASSOCIATED MUSIC CLUBS
HIS year ends one of the busiest seasons the music department has
known. It can be said, too, one of the most successful.
The orchestra of fifty members took part in the tenth annual Thanks-
giving concert as their first appearance. During the year they again appeared
in an appreciation concert for the children of the grade schools. Their spring
concert, in which Robert Bryam, the concert master, appeared as soloist, was
a culmination of their hard work during the year.
The band of sixty members has also appeared several times. Besides ap-
pearing at the football games, it gave a midwinter program, a program for
the grade children, and a spring concert at the Hyde Park Stadium.
The Clubs sponsored the appearance of Edwin Franko Goldman in an as-
sembly program, at which the band played and received many fine comments
from the noted band master. Besides Mr. Goldman, they alsoenjoyed bring-
ing before the students another famous musician, Guy Maier, pianist.
The choral groups, including one hundred forty students, have added their
share to the concert program of the department. In November the A Capella
Chorus of fifty voices appeared before the teachers' convention in Buffalo.
The entire chorus contributed to the annual Thanksgiving program. They
again enjoyed the thrill of a broadcast with the Carborundum Band at Christ-
mas time. Before the end of the term the combined glee clubs gave 4'Trial By
Jury" by Gilbert and Sullivan as an assembly program. This was repeated
for the grade school children. The work of the year culminated in the spring
concert. For this occasion the A Capella Chorus had new red and gray gowns
purchased by the music clubs.
The last and most spectacular event was the Niagara Frontier Music Fes-
tival in which three thousand student musicians from the Niagara Frontier
Besides the real work of concerts, the students enjoyed a Christmas party
and a final picnic.
The ofiicers for the year were:
President . . . . KENNETH Moonr
Vice President . MATTHEW TUCKER
Secretary . . WILFRED CROFTS
Treasurer . . ' . CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS
-iii 98 ii"-
Assoczatea' Music Clubs
4 I ' 1
HE Forum, which was first organized in October, 1929, has completed
another successful year. In order to acquaint commercial students with
the business world today, the Forum visited various local enterprises.
The members of the club were given the opportunity to become acquainted
with such organizations as: the Power City Bank, Carrigan's Dairy, Spray's
Brewery, and the Shredded Wheat Factory.
All students are eligible for membership who take at least one commercial
subject and who maintain an average of 80523. The regular club meetings
are held every other Thursday in Room 204.
Miss Mary Louise Allen, adviser, has led the club through another success-
OFFICERS FOR 1933-34
President ........ N ELLIE GUTOSKI
Vice President . JEANNE ATTFIELD
Secretary-Treasurer . . ANNA CIRRITO
Adviser . . . . MISS MARY LOUISE ALLEN
Adviser to Trott Group . . Miss VIRGINIA DONOHUE
HE Chess Club completed a successful season in 1933-1934, it won
three out of four tournaments. A round-robin tournament, played
by club members for team ranking ended with the players ranking:
President . . ROY SCI-IOONOVER
Faculty Adviser . MR. BENJAMIN TIMM
Coach . . . . MR. ALFRED BENSON
-at 100 ita-
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HE Dramatic Club and the Drama Class are the two bodies in which
dramatic work is carried on at the Niagara Falls High School.
At the beginning of the school year, tryouts are held to determine
membership in the Dramatic Club. Everyone is eligible to try out. This year
fifteen new members received an invitation, bearing the Mask of Tragedy, to
study the ways of Thespis. Members of the Drama Class automatically be-
come members of the Dramatic Club.
The meetings of the Dramatic Club are held on Tuesday afternoon, at
which time plays are sometimes given which have been prepared in the Drama
Class. The officers of the Dramatic Club include:
President ........ DOROTHY CHIODO
Vice President ...... MICIIAEL STEPANIAN
Secretary . . CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS
Treasurer ........ HOWARD BAER
The achievements of the year included two evening performances of a
three-act play, and three assembly programs of one-act plays. These plays
were produced under the direction of Miss Helen M. Hill.
The first assembly play to be given in the fall was "Sham,,' a modern social
satire by Tompkins, in which the thief, a connoisseur of genuine things, broke
into a home and found that everything there was imitation. The young couple,
who lived there, came home and were confronted by the thief who boldly
informed them that there was nothing genuine in their home, except the ham
sandwich. The thief spent the rest of the evening lecturing to Clara and
Charles on the value of getting rid of all their imitations, and buying a few
genuine things. The cast included Robert Ross, Jane Sensenbrenner, Royal
Werike, and Cordon Brooks.
The play for the Christmas assembly was Mabel Crouchas, HSurprise Pack-
agef' The theme centered around the grouchy father who had not allowed
Christmas to be celebrated in his home since the death of his wife, but had
his heart softened by the surprise package which an old college friend sent
to him. This package, which he had ordered to be thrown out the window,
turned out to be a girl, much to his annoyance and amazement when he learned
that the butler had carried out his orders. Jerry introduced herself and then
proceeded to manage her fiance's irritable father and succeeded to the ex-
tent of having him offer to put a few presents on the Christmas tree, as well
as to place his blessing on his son and ,lerry's happiness. The cast was as
follows: Melvin Hazel, Robert Ross, Dorothy Rendall, Roy Hawkes, Lauretta
Stanton, Anna Cirrito, Edward Baker, and Anna Marinucci.
The main performance of the Dramatic Club for the year was "Dulcy," a
three-act comedy by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly. The theme
centered around a business deal between Mr. Smith, Dulcyis husband, and
-:tif 101 fit'-
f " If A f
C. Roger Forbes. Dulcy, inefliciently eager to help, had invited Mr. Forbes,
his wife, and their charming young daughter to spend the week-end at her
The other guests included Mr. Leach, the scenario writer, a very romantic
young personage delightfully unsuited to the business atmosphere, Mr. Van
Dyck of New York who, besides playing the piano, turned out to be a victim
of hallucinations, Sterrett, Mr. Forbes, advertising manager, who uhornedn
in to be with Angela, and Bill, Dulcy,s brother, who was quite sure the family
must have adopted Dulcy, particularly when he learned that she had hired
an ex-convict to serve as butler.
Everything went wrong over the week-end. The deal was about to be called
off, Angela spurned Sterrettls attentions, eloped with Leach, which almost
caused a divorce between her parents, while Dulcy, at her Wits' end only made
All was Well, however, when Angela returned married to Bill, of Whom
her father approved, the deal went through, and the guests all remained good
Daley , , .LAURETTA STANTON
Mr. Smizh . . . ROBERT Ross
C. Roger Forbes . . . MELVIN I'lAZEL
Eleanor Forbes . . JANE SENSENBRENNER
Angela Forbes . . CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS
-at 102 tsu-
I he ' y
in .111 M 'rayluf Jul 1115l,11 Electrician Rub:-rr Pete
in-fum nam Jn lvlf- S wicks.-
Willie xxxx Owlcr John Stockwell
Vincent Leach . ROBERT Rowe
Schuyler Van Dyck DONALD GLAZE
Thomas Sterrelt . . ROBERT READ
Blaire Patterson . ROYAL WENKE
Hydlhun Parker . . TTERBERT TDALES
Henry,zhe butler ....... THOMAS Bosso
During the drive for Community Chest a melodrama was given in assembly.
The play, HA Tragedy in Two Scenes," was written hy two students in the
drama class, Lauretta Stanton and Melvin Hazel. After the play, a speaker
informed the audience that this tragedy could never have happened if there
had been a Community Chest. The cast included Jane Sensenhrenner, Royal
Werlke, Melvin Hazel, Isabelle Mitchell, Edward Cooper, Anne Marinucci,
Sara Tahak, William Gilchrest, Louis Spector. Between the acts, 'aThe Man
on the Flying Trapezen was rendered hy Alan Smart, William Orr, Frederick
McBrien and Edward Vlficker, with the aid of mustachios and derhies.
However, these plays could not go on without the stage crew with Taylor
Johnson as stage manager. Many are the rehearsals enhanced hy loud ham-
merings during the most touching scenes, hut all is forgiven when we behold
the heautiful sets they produce as background forthe plays.
-wit 103 lee
X f f
Sport, that wrinkled Care clerides,
And Laughter holding both his sides
Come and trip it as ye go,
On the light fantastic toe.
--if 104- E+-
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O. G. A- CERTIFICATES
F OSE, LILLIAN
J ULIAN, ADELAIDE
REED, ELLEN M.
VENUS VELVET PENCIL TEST
---'if 115 TES'-
A i 1
We should try to succeed by merit,
not by favor. He who does well will
always have patrons enough.
-fi? 116 359-
V M, , ,V ,.. 'I
r ,W , ,
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,g"'f5'kQ51 5-5 ,,
'- 'LH 1
-- xi 5.
L- 5 -
. ,L ,yfqg -11' .
Wu..-i. v F 1'
Har tsa of successful
STUDIO careers . . .
926 MICHIGAN AVENUE A FRIEND
Foley Bros' Dairy
Q L E E C. P R A T T
JOHN D. RITCHLIN
117 FALLS ST. NIAGARA FALLS,N.Y.
0 It's Smart
To Meet At
COLONIAL TEA ROOM
CATARACT DRY CLEANING
JERE' INC. CENTURY PHOTO CO.
2505525 ' 65051115 Kodalfs Films Photo Finishing
Paris Copies New York Designs Blue Printing
Distinctly Original llloderately Priced Q10 DIAIN STREET
1907 Main St. Niagara Falls, N.Y.
The Arnson Furniture Co.
I- O E M DE
Hamanfs llgliw CREAAM
Mau' St- at Linwood AVC- 1804 wlaiu Q 401 Ferry a 1429 Pine
' Niagara Falls Florists
UNITED OFFICE MACHINES
306 FALLS ST.
TYPEYVRITERS - New - Rebuilt - Second Hand - Terms - Rented
ALL'MAKES PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS - Sold and Repaired
Select Tea Room and Restaurant
YVPIERE llzousancls of Senior
Students l1ave always had
a good lime!
1:Izumcl's have over 400 seating capacity
and ure located on
Third St. between Falls and Niagara Sts.
If it's a
Take it to . . . P
Stine's Drug Stores
2108 Main St. 1921 - 18th St.
NIAGARA FALLS . . NEW YORK
Elm Eruimllmlzuai Smllzuinl Good luck to all
' I ' A X i
4-D8 -460 Third Street I . v d
Parkin f s race in the rt-nr. L 19 0 l a 16111595 ' ' '
, 1- 1 an
' f z - ,
COIITSCSI Bimkkvu vim' 15 din. In
A ,l c Indwlrlual
PHONE 2223 gfivpcrilxsxug Instruction
lc all lone
0 Our best wishes to the
Gruclluzting Class of1934
May llze spirit qfyouth mul enzlmsiasm
lm 'yours for ull lime.
SAMSON SPORT SHOP
1100 MAIN STREET
JOSEPH A. GOLDSTICIN . . . MANAGER
LORRAINE SMART SHOP
"The .Shop of Original llloclesv
LADIES XVEARING APPAREL
1812 MAIN ST. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.
Chioclo Furniture Agency
MOVillg' and Carting
711 Spruce Ave. 11-62 Third Street
R. O. S E I PP E L
Best wishes to the Class of 1 9341
Q GAIN a Molloy-Blade cover is used on the 1934. Niagarian.
Year after year Wlolloy-Wlarle covers embody that extra
measure of quality that guarantees staffs all over the country
the ultimate in appearance and durability. 1935 staffs can
make a fine start by specifying "Molloy',.
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT
2857 NORTH WESTERN AVE.
Rings JANE EAEDCASTLE
I' T R A U B Portraits 'witli Personality
Bracelets N l CIATA RACT THEATRE BUILDING
Commencement When Plmming
Sorority or Fra-
At Prices You Will Like!
Call . . .
TI-IE HOTEL NIAGARA
MAIN ST. AT SOUTH AVE. 4600
Crowd to . . .
Open Day and Night
Corner Third at Niagara Street
Charles E. Carrigan
Corner Falls at First
THE BELLEVU E
1809 MAIN STREET
We Satisfy Particular People
Phone 6272 527 Erie Ave.
H. .I. STONE
For Information About
Send For a Copy of Our New Catalog
BRYANT SI STRATTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
1028 MAIN STREET BUFFALO, NEW YORK
It Pays To Attencl A Good School.
0 M"B052ll.fQ'1335'a1'l'e1' "A Good Place To Eatv
73, LOUIS RESTAURANT
S-,?D,o Complilnents A Incorporated
ufZfnIHF:fI.2Ti1x of FINE DINING ROOM
THE KQNDQ STUDIQ MODERN COFFEE SHOP
103 - 107 FALLS ST.
343 THIRD ST. TELEPHONE 1569 VERY REASONABLE PRICES
Service Tl1at'S Measured By The Golden Rule . .
We examine the eyes Of Others as we would want our Own
You are told frankly just what improvement can be made in
DROP IN EOR AN EXAMINATION AT YOUR CONVENIENCE
MAX II. ELBE
Jeweler - Optometrist
EDNVABD J. HAMMER, Optometrist 220 - 224 FALLS ST.
May our clijferences be written in
sand, our fiiendships in marble.
THETA LAMBDA CHI
A ALPHA CHAPTER
Established in Niagara Falls High School . . l925
ZETA SIGMA EPSILON
Estahlishecl in Niagara Falls High School . . 1898
Z ZFTTA TAU IOTA
0 DELTA CHAPTER
Established in Niagara Falls High School . . 19241
ALPHA THETA KAPPA
Established in Niagara Falls High School
S IGMA PSI
Established in Niagara Falls High School
Established i11 Niagara Falls High School
GAMMA DELTA PSI
ALPHA ETA CHAPTER
Established in Niagara Falls High School
' fa a
,,, wimmulv ..
1 fi., -
Kimberly - Clark Corporation
STRAND and CATARACT
Extend Congratulations To
Niagara Falls High School
Class of 1934
We are proud of the high standard
of your scholastic achievements.
CATARACT THEATRE CORP.
A. C. HAYMAN, Pres.
TIIE Wishing evely success
WOODWARD AGENCY in life to the graduates
of this year.
PHONE 6500 HENRY NEFF7S
Compliments of Compliments of
WEIL BRUTHERS DR. ARNOLD R. MOYER
Clothiers and Furnishers
1814 - 1818 Main St.
NIAGARA FALLS N Y UNITED OFFICE BUILDING
A- GOOD BUSINESS TRAINING . . .
does not cost . . . IT PAYS!
Special 6 - Moritlis' Secretarial Major Course
for those who can meet requirements
Short Bookkeeping and Stenographic
For Particulars Telephone 1461
l3I2 MAIN STREETONIAGARA FALLS N Y
CLEANERS 81 DYERS
"Better Cleaning '7
OFFICE 8: PLANT 348 SECOND ST. for
PHONES 942 - 943 The Miss
NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK OPPOSITE N.Y.c. STATION
A Great Industry . .
Extends its best Wishes to the G'1'3Cll1Eltl11g
Class and to those who taught its melnbers.
THE CARBORUNDUM COMPANY
llfanufacturers of Abrasive Products
NIAGARA FALLS . . . NEW YORK
Printing . .
and typognlplly as shown in
this book are examples of
Work proclueecl by . . .
Sin 1931 O
BYRON HUMAN PRINTING C0
1205 Nineteenth Street Niagara Falls, New York
J 1 Q I
Wai? 7 Z, I
A I I
TYPOGRAPI-IY AND PRINTING
BYRON I-IUMAN PRINTING CO.
Suggestions in the Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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