Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 116


Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1930 volume:

THE NQRTH STAR X S l i 5 i F 'v u HGRSZQH A URING the last quarter of century 'that the North Star has been existant, it has served to display the activities and progress of the School. Each year the new issue is antici- pated With enthusiasm. We have endeavored to establish a permanent record of memories. If We have succeeded we seek no praise, We have only attained our goal. , 7 ,, ., 4... F W QHUQ, the gieniur 0112155 nf 19313, Ingallg hehiwhe this hunk in jmrz-- lame in zxpprerizriiun nf her guuh-fnill emit untiring effnrts in nur he- half. 'V ,n635X2Ja CONTENTS BOOK I DEDICATION BOOK II FACULTY BOOK III CLASSES BOOK IV ALUMNI BOOK V ACTIVITIES BOOK VI ATHLETICS BOOK VII HUMOR BOOK VIII ADVERTISING E' W.l3?i?90f- A mc TY SUPERINTENDENT AND PRINCIPAL A. M. BLODGETT SCIENCE DEPARTMENT HUGH W. GREGG, Vice-Principal STACIE L. OLDFIELD, Preceptress WILLIAM -SHEARER MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT ERMA L. RHODES MAYNARD L. GURNSEY CLAUDIA STRAIT HENRY CHEMNITZ ENGLISH DEPARTMENT HAZEL M. HILL DANIEL B. LUCE BESSIE BROWN MRS. CHENEY HISTORY DEPARTMENT HAMILTON PELTZ, JR. MARY COLE LANE AUGUSTA CANFIELD FRANCES ELLISON LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT CLARA KYLE MADELINE LA TOURETTE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT LUETTA RAUX H. HOWARD MOONEY MUSIC DEPARTMENT ART DEPARTMENT WILLIAM C. DROEGE WINIFRED STANTON VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT RALPH D. LANE HARRY JIMMERSON GLADYS BUSH ELEANOR ROBINSON LIBRARIAN CAROL L. KENDALL PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT STELLA HOLMES TRUMAN L. JACOBY HEALTH DIRECTOR SECRETARY BERTHA REYNOLDS IRMA DICE .I N , .l imi , Y -I- rf, .4f"'5 i,z"'5 II THE SENIORS They have toiled and they have succeeded. They are near the pinnacle of their young ambitions and being thus 'they now look ahead to something finer and greater, a goal toward Which they may turn their determined footsteps. The Way will no doubt be long and ted- ious, the burden heavy, but they will attain the point. And 'then what? Why again, they will look ahead, far ahead now, for they will have confidence in their ability, obstacles will not deter them, the future Will be bright with promise, and they will become the kind of citizens that are looked up to, the kind that lead their country to its destiny. .gpgli ANN AULLS-1Ann1 A Fair exterior is a silent recommendation. Chorus 141. EDWARD BASSNEY-1Ed1 Better three hours too late, than a minute too soon. PAUL BECK-1Beckie1 Let us leave here, gentlemen. North Star Staff 13-41. Class Basketball 13-41. Class Vice President 131. Beta Epsilon 141. Treasurer Beta Epsilon 141. Book Revue 141. Manager Varsity Basketball 141. RICHARD BURNAP He utters them as though he had eaten ballads. WELLMAN CLARK-1Clarkie1 When ood men die their oodness does not 8' 8 perish. Book Revue 141 . EDWARD COON-1Ed1 It matters not what you are thought to be but what you are. Book Revue 141. Class Treasurer 131. Class Basketball 141. RICHARD DEEGAN-1Dicl-:1 Liked-but O' how different. Senior Play 141. DOROTHY FIELDS-1Dot1 Infinite riches in little room Beta Epsilon 141. Barbarossa 111. Book Revue 141. Chorus 11-2-31. Pinafore 121. Student Council 141. -"Pi13l4+- CLARA FISH The noblest mind the best contentment has. Beta Epsilon 141. Chorus 11-2-3-41. Barbarossa 111. Pinafore 121. Interclass Basketball 11-2-3-41. Bits O' Blarney 131. Book Revue 141. CORNELIUS FRANCESCONY-1Franz1 Silent waters run deep. EDWARD HALE--1Ed1 O' sleep it is a gentle thing Beloved from pole to pole. Interclass Basketball 141. Football 141. RICHARD HAMILTON When I had spoken half an hour I told them everything I knew in the world. Football 141. Interclass 141. '-M 14 34+- ARVID HANSON-1SwedeJ The strength of twenty men. Varsity Basketball 12-3-41. Football 11-2-3-41. Track 12-3-41. Book Revue 145. Baseball 11-2-3-41. GRACE HARADON-1Spidex-J You know its a terrible thi with poets. MARIAN HARRIS Bless thee, Bless thee Thou art translated. Chorus 13-41. Beta Epsilon 143. Book Revue 141. EDITH HECKART Few words suiiice. ng to be pestered .M 15 bw.. DUDLEY HUMPHREY-fDudD He that has patience may compass anything WINSTON KELLY Patient as a hatrack. HAROLD KETCHUM--fHattieJ Heros are made not born. Basketball fl-2-3-41 Football Q1-2-3-41. Track Q1-2-3-41. Baseball C1-2-3-41. MARGARITE KIEGLER-CMargJ Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie. Chorus fl-25. Interclass Basketball 13-45. "fPi16l?-1+ HAROLD KIMBER-fKimber-I A fool may talk but a wise man speaks. Beta Epsilon 141. Book Revue 141. Senior Play 145. Interclass Basketball f4J. LUTHER KNAPP-fLutej What a case I'm in. ESTHER KNOWLES Let knowledge grow from more to more. KATHRYN KRINER-CKateJ A guilty conscience never feels secure. +Pi1714+ RALPH LEWIS Who drives fat oxen ELMER LINDBLOOM The gentleman is a speaker. Senior Play 141. Book Revue 141. Beta Epsilon 141. Interclass Basketball President of Student should himself be fat learned and a most rare 141- Council. HELEN Mc CORMICK-1Mac1 On her own merits, Barbarossa 121. Class Secretary 141. Senior Play 141. modest men are dumb Class Basketball 111. Cheerleader. Pinafore 131. MARGARET MC INTY Oh, why should life ...Ni 18 F.. RE all labor be? BLANCHE MC LAUGHLIN- A Modern Ecstasy Student Council Class Vice President 121. Library Council 12-3-41. Girl Scouts 11-2-3-41. Latin Club 141. Beta Epsilon 141. Christmas Play 141. Book Revue 141. Interclass Basketball 12-41. VESTA MOORE Friends, Romans and Countrymen Lend me your ears. North Star Staff 141. Cheer Leader. Interclass Basketball 141. GORDON MALLETT Hang sorrow! Care will kill And therefore let's be merry. North Star Staff 12-3-41. DORIS MOYLE The best of all and the rares Beta Epsilon 141. North Star Staff 12-31. Barbarossa 121. Quill and Scroll 13-41. Library Council 12-3-41. Book Revue 141. Chorus 11-2-41. Girl Scouts 12-3-41. CPessyD a cat . t of good ones. -M 19 M... HAZEL NEWBURY-1Haz-elle1 She possesses a peculiar talent of producing effect in whatever she says or North Star Staff 141. Latin Club 141. does. RICHARD PHILBRICK-1Ricky1 Every man meets his Waterloo at last Varsity Basketball 13-41. Varsity Football 13-41. Tennis 131. North Star Staif 141. GERALD PIERCE-1Jerry1 The strength of the empire Senior Play 141. Book Revue 141. Orchestra 11-2-3-41. Class Basketball 12-41. JAMES RADER-1Jimmy1 A case of cases. Oh, Yeah! Football 12-3-41. Class Basketball 13-41. Baseball Manager 121. Beta Epsilon 13-41. -'Ml 2014+- is in religion ROBERT ROSSETTE-1BobJ The world moves on so why worry. Class Basketball 141. MARION RUSSELL--1RedJ "Red" excels in basketball But we'l1 admit that is not all She's a girl who can't be floored Just let her talk, you'll not be bored. Junior Class President. Girls Basketball 13-4-51. Class Basketball 11-21. President Latin Club 155. Girl Scouts 125. CORNELIA SKELTON It is silent people who accomplish much. Latin Club 14J. North Star Staff 149. BERNICE SMITH-1Petetel Little, but, Oh, my! North Star Staff 141. -WIZIIW Beta Epsilon 14-53. Basketball 143. Class Treasurer 143. Latin Club 143. Senior Play 153. French Club 123. Book Revue 143. WALTER SMITH Self-trust is the first Senior Play 143. Orchestra 12-3-43. Beta Epsilon 143. FREEMAN STANTON He is sufficient unto LENORE SMITH-Csmittyl When she will she will, and you may depend on it When she won't she won't and that's end of It Girl Scouts 11-2-3-43 . secret of success EDMUND STAAHL-may A gentleman makes no noise. himself. EVALINE STEVES Books like friends should be fine and well chosen CHARLES STRONG--1Chuck1 Club cannot part them. Basketball 12-3-41. Book Revue 141. Baseball 11-21. Beta Epsilon 141. Football 12-3-41. OLAV TAPPER-1Olav1 It is good to live and learn. Latin Club 141. NICHOLAS TAMMARO--1Nick1 A companion that is cheerful is worth gold. Latin Club 141. Christmas Play 11-41. .M M. LA VERNE TAYLOR Laugh and be fat. Orchestra 13-41. Glee Club 141. Football 131. Track 13-41. Band 141. HOWARD TRIMBLE-1Howie1 I begin to smell a rat. North Star Staff 13-41. Book Revue 141. Class Basketball 11-2-41. Orchestra 12-3-41. Bits O' Blarney 131. Cheerleader. Senior Play 141. Beta Epsilon 141. GEORGE TRUMBULL-1Bottle1 I awoke in the morning and found myself famous. Basketball 12-3-41. Football 12-3-41. Baseball 12-3-41. Track 12-3-41. FLOSSIE VAN DYKE Soft! who comes here? A friend to everyone. North Star Staff 13-41. Book Revue 141. Senior Play 141. Chorus 111. Quill and Scroll 13-41. Girl Scouts 11-21. Interciass Basketball 13-41. Cheerleader 131. Beta Epsilon 141. Class Vice President 121. Beta Epsilon Vice President. -04124 P+- DORIS WARD I want more, and more, and more. Book Revue 141. Beta Epsilon 141. Interclass Basketball 13-41. Senior Play 141. Chorus 141. North Star Staff 141. ELMA WARD Lord, I wonder what fool it was That first invented kissing. Beta Epsilon 141. Chorus 141. DORTHA WOODHOUSE-1Dot1 Silence is golden. Latin Club 141. Basketball 13-41. DOROTHY YOUNG I-hough. I am young I scorn to Hit On wings of borrowed wit. 414253-Hr Eiga gmail? Stax RETROSPECTION We Iinished eighth grade four years ago, And felt that we were not so slow, And quite able to hoe our own row, And never receive marks so very low. Our High School work aroused our fears, Often made us shed many tears, Before us were four tedious years, Of hard work, before the end appeared. In the high school, our first day, Was one of fear--not play, Some felt sad, others too gay, At four, homeward, on ourrway. For each day was much the same, Long lessons for each of us came, For some, they were hard, for others, tame, Whichever it was, all played the game. The first year we were all very "green", And by Sophs, were often made to scream, Then as Sophs, began a new regime, In the new High School, with a slate clean. And so, our third year well begun, Our French and English mixed with fun, Fourth year, debates without a pun, We hope to finish on a run. Sometimes our lessons caused us much pain, We feared our brains would never stand the strain Still we labored, much knowledge to gain, But, from mischief, we could not refrain. After years of pleasure and fun, As well as our labor well done, And the long race having been run, Now the time for farewell has come. And as we review 'these years of four, The longed-for goal has been reached once more And a feeling of sadness comes o'er, As we wish all, "good luck", as of yore. 26 M- 3519 M 77, llkej Zips Qiuxtig .Star W-tv -. oPi'J CLASS HISTORY At last we are Seniors. Ever since we were Freshmen this is the year we have been anticipating. We are glad it is here but there are regrets because of the days that never will be again. It was a September afternoon back in 1926, when for the first time Mr. Peltz announced that the Freshman Class would hold a meet- ing after school for the purpose of organizing. At this meeting Arthur Lofgren was elected president, Robert Starr Vice President and Helen McCormick Secretary and Treasurer. This year we showed that we were destined to be reckoned with in the future by running the Senior Class a close second in the sale of tickets for the Senior Play. June soon arrived and vacation time with it. That autumn saw us in the home room thirty-two in the new High School building. Mrs. Lane was in charge here. This year we elect- ed James Rodrigues President, Shirley Smith Secretary and Elmer Lindbloom Treasurer. CThere was a tie vote between Flossie Van- Dyke and Blanche McLaughlinJ so it was agreed that we should have two persons holding the same ofiice. This year we won the banner for selling the most lyceum 'tickets and were very proud of it. We sold the most candy on the Sophomore night at lyceum course and turned in an unusually large amount to the Senior Fund. And so an- other school year passed and we looked forward to our Junior year. Our first year in the new building had been quite successful in our estimation and we hoped that the next year would be even more so. In our Junior year thirty-'three was our home room with Miss Shattuck in charge. VVe elected Marion Russell President, Paul Beck Vice President, Blanche McLaughlin Secretary and Edward Coon Treasurer. We had a skating party at Pine City at which we had a good time tumbling and whirling around the smooth floor. Time seemed to fly and vacation time soon arrived. The first class meeting this fall showed only forty-four members. This was one of the smallest Senior classes in years. Shirley Smith was appointed to take charge of senior meetings. Harold Kimber was selected to assist the feminine members in keeping matters straight. Helen McCormick was to read the roll call and Lenore Smith was to collect the Senior dues and had charge of the other -as-di 27 Qaallvgv---H g- n--.W-.v-- ---- W V.. . vw- mv- if- . nlgg Ziyi mrill X s CTU -iff? if-if -.-W-. -4l iY, Y .Y , W , ,,,.-v....ii,A,-,- 0K5 money of the class. We ordered our Senior rings in December so that we might wear them a little while before we were graduated. After mid-year regents were over sixteen new members were added to our class. Then the first tragedy occured. Our President on account of ill health was forced to leave school. The Vice President became the President. No other Vice President was elected. Our lyceum course went over well considering the size of our class. This year has been the most pleasant of all. We know that grad- uation day will soon be here and we regret to leave Northside. We have many memories of both the old and the new building. Some are happy ones, others are funny ones and a few are remembered with regret and sadness. In later years we will often wish we could be back in Northside for a day or two, that we might again taste its joys and sorrows before we proceed on the long and diiiicult road of life. -H. N., '30. O "-+?S9nnQ.y"4EgGR2.9nl91+--- 28 M, Cddfl ---lL1.- --. .---A...,..,A,-L....-,-.,..w-,whims M3 EN1ua:Hg ggivia' 730 - :JFS CLASS WILL After the completion of these four, long arduous years of High School, we, the Senior Class of 1930, being of sound mind and body, do hereby bequeath, establish and execute this, our last will and tes- tament. First and foremost, we leave to the Faculty the right to dis"cuss" the behavior, fashions and ideas of the students to their hearts con- tent. Second. To the Juniors we leave the Senior's prestige, con- scientiousness, quietness, sobriety, dignity and ability to please the teachers. Third. To the Sophomores we leave the privilege of succeeding the Juniors and the right to sit in the back of the Assembly Hall. Fourth. To the insignificant Freshman we leave three long years of High School and the right to appear sophisticated. Fifth. To the Eighth Graders we leave the right to look for- ward to the time when they shall occupy our elevated position. To Alexander Gaby, "Jimmie" Rader leaves his height, hoping that Alexander will soon grow up. To June Bannister, we leave Lenore Smith's gum chewing abil- ities. To Doris Alger we leave Vesta Moore's gift of gab. To Byron Trimble we leave Hazel Newbury's ability to win the opposite sex. To "Bob" Starr we leave the privilege of "slowing up". To Raymond Heydorf we leave the privilege of being called "High"dorf. To Elmer Bills we leave the right of carrying out Thomas Ros- settie's remark, "There isn't much you haven't got already." To Rhea Young we leave all the books on "Modern Science" in the hope that she will find out what Mr. lVlooney's first initial stands for. -at 29 iw-- Csiinv- - 1 ggi, glare will tim' ext' --- .F WQVJ To Ralph Campbell we leave Hattie Ketchum's ability to make the football team in the hope that Ralph will some day wear a foot- ball suit. To Ethel Brisco the Senior Class leaves a large waste basket to hold her excess papers. To Mr. Chemnitz we leave permission to attend tea parties "We hope it hurts." To Edith Gifford we leave Howard Trimble's ability to recite the "Personifications." To Tommie Rossettie, we leave the permission to "scratch his head." We, the Senior Class, leave Mr. Mooney the eighth period hoping he will get some reserve sleep. Richard Deegan leaves Eva Graves his instructions on how to play "Michigan" To Sophia Strait, Ann Aulls leaves her vamping ability. To Julia Bennett, we, the Senior Class, leave our good old "Bot- tle", hoping that Julia will not get too lively. To Edith Tiglio, Howard Trimble leaves his managing ability. Patricia Stenger leaves her "It" to Marian Valerius. Marian Russell leaves to Ava French her basketball ability hop- ing that Ava will make the team. Lenore Smith leaves her geometric figures to Jessie Wheat. Dorothy Fields leaves her stature to "Punk" Hale. To Ralph McGory, Harold Gorman leaves the privilege to go to Big Flats. To Edwinna Davies, Esther Knowles leaves her ability to vamp Mr. Chemnitz. To Joyce Anthony, Doris Ward leaves the privilege to be the English Teacher's pet. --at so we F71 ,J t cc.-lv 11-L9 Eiga, Snail? ,gint ,,,,,0ym Sixth. In addition to the above We hereby appoint Mr. Santa Claus RS OUI' 8XGCl,lt0I'. CSignedJ THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1930. Testator: Vesta Moore. Attorneys: Getem and Soakem. Witness: Amos and Andy. Caesar and Cicero -N31 14+- QJJII g--W -.. . 'Wad . f ....,-, , BMJ CGSIU -- --M - Y - ,-. , i, 74,-fi 01413 CLASS PROPHECY Having enjoyed my three years of work in the school library so much, I decided that I would take a librarian's course. This I did after a year of post graduate work. My first position was near New York City so I often spent a day there. I seldom did this without seeing some old Northsider. One day, as the traffic oiiicer was guiding the pedestrians through a traiiic jam, I heard a familiar voice and I discovered that it belonged to oflicer Edmund Staahl. In such a position he continually had the opportunity to assist pretty girls to safety-quite a congenial occupa- tion. As it was time for him to go off duty we were soon chatting busily. He told me that I would find a number of the class of 1930 in the city. Nicholas Tammaro was an expressman, Robert Rossettie was chef in Qi well known hotel, while "Dick" Hamilton was following his favorite occupation as a mechanic. Doris Ward, with her husband, was conducting a se'ect dancing school and Bernice Smith was doing secretarial work in a stock brok- er's office, Lenore Smith was doing her bit for her country and human- ity by teaching in one of the public kindergartens of the city. And, as in days of yore, Lenore, puts her head in at the door and to her "Super" smilingly says, 'Tm here, I'm all here." As I entered one of the popular restaurants whom should I see as general manager of the dining room but Ralph Lewis. Later, I decided I wanted to live in a different part of the country and I procured a position as librarian in the government hospital for diabled soldiers in Sheridan, Wyoming. While waiting to change cars in Buffalo, I noticed three young men sitting in one corner of the station conversing very busily. Upon closer scrutiny, I discovered them to be "Hattie" Ketchum, George Trumble and "Swede" Hanson, who were on their way to join a mid- dle West football team. I entered the hospital with some misgivings as one usually does when entering a new position. I was ushered into the Superintend- U . -.--..- .. CJ!! i --ki...1.H,,,,,-- ,... ,.v, , ,,,, ,..-, .- , "" digg glare Qlmxfig ,Si rw can - -- . . arm ent's office. Shortly after, a very distinguished and dignified gentle- man entered. I arose to meet him but I needed no introduction as the Superintendent was Doctor Harold Kimber. Harold requested me to come to his office that evening 'to meet some of my co-workers. When I arrived I realized that they were co-workers indeed, not only in hos- pital work, but in the work of former years. It seemed as though Harold had a whole crowd of "home folks" working with him and under him. Here I found Ann Aulls as Superintendent of Nurses, and Blanche McLaughlin as chief dietitian with Kathryn Kriner and Edith Heckart as her assistants. The manager of the kitchen was Dorothy Young. Edward Coon was cook with Evaline Steves as a helper. The person in charge of the linen was none other than our sweet, quiet, demure Grace Haradon. A few weeks later Harold asked me to dinner to meet his wife. As I had heard many of the soldiers mention the Superintendent's wife who came so often to cheer them by reading to them or by telling them funny jokes and stories, I was rather curious as to who she might be, so I accepted his invitation because I wanted to meet this wonder- ful woman. Here was another surprise, for whom should I find here as chief ruler, but our genial fun-loving Flossie iVanDykeJ. Still not so strange either, when we remember that Flossie always thought Doc- tors or their sons were "Darling". How could one help liking the new position when associated with so many of the former Northsiders. But surprises were not all over. One day, into the library, strode a very important looking individual, the Federal Inspector of Hospitals from Washington. As he spoke, I looked up and beheld no other person than Howard Trimble, just the kind of position you would expect him to hold-not much work, just traveling around to see things and people. Howard said his wife usually traveled with him and invited me to attend a concert with them that night. I did so, and I found another Northsider. Can you guess? Why! the dear little Dorothy Field 1TrimbleJ. "Dot', was as much sur- -.,,,,q 33 Jw .... ' eau-f -.uhm Zig gnrila 552433: 5'?iU X -W -- with prised to see me as I Was to see her. Howard just had to sit and lis- ten, With no chance for a Word While We talked as fast as We could. At the concert, We were much delighted When the artists of the evening appeared. Again good old N. H. S. Was represented by five of the class of '30 in the personnel of the male quartet, namely, Elmer Lindbloom, Olav Tapper, Gerald Pierce, Wellman Clark and Clara Fish as accompanist. After a few years of service here, I was transferred to the Walter Reed Hospital in Washington, D. C. When I took the train for Washington, my eyes spied some one familiar and here was Dudley Humphrey, now a certified accountant, who Was returning East from a business trip to a Western state. Dud- ley had married and he Was living in Philadelphia. "Tickets, please!" came from a voice Which sounded strangely familiar. I glanced up at the conductor and looked right into the friendly face of Paul Beck. Upon arriving at the station in Washington I was greeted by an- other Well-known face. It Was that of Helen McCormick, who Was in charge of "The Traveler's Aid" there. Helen was not the only one of our class in Washington as Elma Ward and Richard Deegan, Were living in the city. Oh! I nearly forgot to mention one other, our small, bashful, un- sophisticated James Rader, who was busy in the hospital laboratory in Washington. From time to time, I expect to meet and greet others from the Northside and especially from the Class of 1930. -Doris Moyle, '30, cw P . nw Zire Small? ,gint mf elm 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. THINGS WE REMEMBER ABOUT N. H. S. IN 1930 Senior meetings 3:15, Friday. Romance in the Senior Play. "Please refrain from writing notes." "Please help me out." Miss Oldfield. "Hey, 1 got a new catch." "Bob" Starr. "Why do all the girls fall for me?" Hattie. Our cheer leaders who have to have Mr. Gurnsey pep them A Student of C. F. A. 8. 9. 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Our remarkable basketball team. Love in hallways when Mr. Gregg is away. "Pin" trying to flirt. Our pet "Miss Holmes." Smiling Mrs. Lane. "Will you buy a ticket from me." Mr. Droege getting slim. J "The team needs your support." Mr. Gurnsey. "North Star Staff meeting, 3:15." Mr. Mooney. "Nothing bothers me." Punk Hale. Elmer and Leota. "Let me take some paper." Harold G. "Homework must be made up." Miss LaTourette. "'9'i351P'41"' 3310- - W- W - - . nga Elm .Earth gains' 5 I 5 730 - ---A 7- R WWW, -7.3.7777 .Yin . -iam -,., , ,.,-,- ,.qK'D LETTING MY HAIR GROW To let grow or not to let grow?-that was the question. Three times had it been argued over at the family dinner table. Twice it was decided, and the experiment failed, but 'this 'time success is near at hand. I shall succeed. At the age of ten I wanted 'to let my hair grow, for I had always admired long hair. My brother laughed at me and said that I must think that if I had long hair I would acquire strength like Samson's. Even my mother 'tried to discourage me because she knew I was too young to do it up. But I was just like many other people, I wanted what I wanted when I wanted it. At last mother consented in the hope that I would soon tire of this new fancy and have my hair cut. I promised to wear my hair tied with a ribbon at the back of my neck. I was happy but I was soon to learn that I could not go to bed with hair and wake up with it long. Christmas was drawing near so I told my friends that I wanted pretty hair ribbons and barettes. Finally, Christmas morning dawn- ed. I awakened early and hurried down stairs but to my dismay al- most all my presents were hair ribbons and barettes. Hair ribbon- pink, blue, red, green, violet, brown, black, white-every color imag- inable. Barettes-all colors-all shapes and all sizes. I felt as though I could never look at a hair ribbon again. My brother made fun of me so the next day I gave up and had my hair cut. At the awkward age of twelve I was again seized with a desire for long hair. I started to let it grow and for weeks I suffered the teasing of my brothers. I never knew at what moment a hand would be thrust around the corner and pull my hair. Then in a sweet little voice someone would say, "Oh, isn't my hair just bee-u-ti-ful? I adore long hair, don't you'?', I was in eighth grade at that time and graduation was drawing near. One day one of my girl friends at school told me I would spoil the graduation exercises if I didn't have my hair cut. Of course my pride was wounded. So I again heard the click-click of the shears and as I shut my eyes, my hair fell to the floor. I was fifteen when I made the 'third attempt, but this time my brothers did not tease me for I was old enough to do it up. Another 36 yi... wg "---- v'--f-- - -Q V- . .- f..... . ... ...-- ..... -.. - -. -.,... ---.- .,,, .. . ,,,..-,,, ,, H. ,,,,., A,A,,Y,w EEF? ggmiig ,gfiiuf ww 'rf-msvfa f -- S- -A e im was present who said, "There's an object lesson in that. Let it grow just to show them you can." That more than anything else has help- ed me through the trials which come to the person whose hair is in the growing-out stage. For some time I could have my hair curled and let it hang, but the day came when I just had to find a way to do it up. I visited Woolworth's and purchased some hairpins of various sizes. Then I tried to find a nice way to comb it. I tried and tried, and finally I had to do it just as all the rest of the girls did theirs. One of the troubles in letting my hair grow is Hnding the hair pins to fasten it with. I never know where I leave mine. One morning, I find them on the library table, the next morning they are on the buffet. Sometimes they are on the archway and sometimes they are on the bookcase. If you were to come to my house for a visit, before you left, you would probably be picking up hair pins. You could find them on the fioor or on the table or on the chairs, that is, if I didn't know you were coming and have them all picked up before you arrived. I have had other experiences when I have come down stairs about twenty minutes before it was time for the first bell to ring and have been unable to put up my hair so it would stay. I have combed it once and even twice and then had to 'take it down and put it up again. And even after all that effort my hair has come down in school. I will never forget one day just previous to the annual "Turkey Day" football game. All the students had orange and black barettes which they wore in school. I went to physical training class and after class I did not have time to do my hair up. My next class was English and I put on my barette so no one would know that my hair was com- ing down. But as I entered the room my teacher said, "Hats off, please." She little knew the agony I suffered that period when I could feel the hair pins slowly slip out and slide down my back. And all because of those three little, unnecessary words. I have had many experiences since I have been letting my hair grow. Sometimes I have been tempted to have it-cut. Sometimes I have become disgusted with it but I have always remembered those M37 W' can 'ibm Zia? gmail? Sinn' can - ww words, "There's an object lesson in that, let it grow just to show them you can." Now I can look back over the days when I was deciding whether or not to let my hair grow. And now I can look forward into the fut- ure when my hair will be long. One of the dreams of my childhood will have come true, because I determined to show my friend that I could do what I said I would do. -Clara Fish, '30. ----o-gasuQ,L4Q'gKJul62I-'---- cedv M- ' PHD Most popular boy Most popular girl Most studious .... Most aspiring .... Best looking .... Teacher's pet . . . Class giant .... Best dancer .... Class grind .... Class optimist . . . Class pessimist . . . Class bluff ..... Class pest ....... Most talkative . . . Most petite ...... Best dressed boy . Best dressed girl , Most polite ...... Most willing . . . Most feminine . . . Most humorous . . Jazziest ........ Most prudent .... Happiest ..... Class angel ...... Class artist ...... Class woman-hater Class man-hater . Most democratic . . . Most obliging . . . Most tactful . . . Squarest ........ Wittiest ......... Class cut-up, boy . Class cut-up, girl . Best swimmer . . . Most highhat .... Most conspicuous . . . Q-- H nga Zips Qffurtig gems DO YOU AGREE? ..,5g.Qli ilgggt.. ww .. George Trumbull . . . Cornelia Skelton . . . . . Otto Volgraf . . Thomas Bavisotto .. Harold Ketchum .. Richard Deegan . . . . . Dorothy Field . Dudley Humphrey . . . Edward Bassney .. . Wellman Clark .. Richard Hamilton . . . . Edward Hale .. . LaVerne Taylor .. . Edward Coon . . . Arvid Hansen . . . Gerald Pierce . .. . Ann Aulls . . . .... James Dee .. . . . . . Vivian Dell Blanche McLaughlin . . . Richard Burnap . . . Dorothy Young . .. Marian Russell . . Helen McCormick . . . Robert Rosettie . . . Hazel Newbury . .. . James Rader .. . . . Doris Ward . . . Howard Trimble Paul Beck . . Bernice Smith . .. Edmund Staahl . . . Flossie VanDyke . Nicholas Tammaro . . . . . . Vesta Moore ...... Clara Fish . . Winston Kelly .. Ralph Lewis mv-A-.A-was-HMM- . - le, glam Qwuxiig Siler C'15I'qLi....i-.,:i,,, . ,,"' A3t ,-Wwv7,w-A M-A-AAAYM - - - -07355 A SENIOR'S REACTION What I like Lemon Pie Dogs Spring Skating Dandelions Green apples Latin nouns Byron Spike heels Moonlight . CAN YOU IMAGINE Miss Hill giving a short assignment. Mr. Mooney chewing gum. "Bob" Starr Without a girl. Marion Harrison Without Edna. Doris Thomas dancing with "Punk" Hale. Vivian Dell Weighing five hundred pounds. Marie Kurchey without her Work done. Mr. Chemnitz when he is not Whistling. Miss Strait With short hair. Mr. Luce announcing a test ahead. Thelma Folnsbee always in school. Mr. Shearer out of the hall. Mr. Droege when he isn't ready to sing. Edith Tiglio dressed in a dull color. Miss Raux when she isn't busy. Elmer Without Leota. A cold day and no heat. George Trumbull Without his good-nature. "Hattie" Ketchum as a shiek. Vesta Moore when she isn't talking. Miss Dise with long hair and "spikes.', Miss Brown looking happy. Mr. Peltz riding a bicycle. 40 yi... What I don't like American History Cheese To Wear a hat Street cars To have a picture taken Participles Burke's Conciliation Hurrying to school Vanishing cream Dark fi ? 1 ' r 'WN!f. K5 fm -'is ll I 'fur ju Q gg :E 4 L. 3-,,,-.4152 a Ng J 'rin' 'tai' l WE JUNIORS We say good-bye to you Seniors and take pleasure in filling your places. We hope that in the coming year We can keep our standard of Work as high as you have yours. It was your aim to do your best, both for yourselves and for your school and you have accomplished that aim. Now, it is for us to take up and carry on your Work and we are sure that We can do it. Although we are losing you, We are sure that you will not forget us nor refuse to help us over the difficul- ties and obstacles that lie in the way of our achievement. May God bless you and bring success to you in your future activities. -E. C. -wif 41 w E L Call' -- 7,959 Elgar gymtia ,gint C710 X arm The Junior Class Was organized in the latter part of October, and the following officers Were elected: President, Harold Leeg Secretary, Jane Fosterg Treasurer, Harrison Duke. The other members of the class are: doris alger joyce anthony albert benjamin elizabeth bennett Warren bonnell ethel brisco alta buck ralph Campbell William cushing albert darcangelo harrison duke tzelia easling vincent falk jane foster irne frankfather edith gifford ava french eva graves loren hall elsie hansen Wilma harris . marion harrison arthur head raymond heydorf edna hovelson Wilbur hovey amelia hultzman dorthy husted marie kurchey margaret killigrew stanly kirkendall violet koster francis koster harold lee helen lee helen lickersing norman markle ralph mcgory earl mclaughlin june rnillard marjorie miller thelma pachel preston reynolds alfred rhodes Willard rifle thomas rossettie ethel shaddock ione sharp harold shoens john shufelt beatrice spoor joseph staahl florence stanton robert starr William stasch carolyn stermer sophia strait bruce tetor edith tiglio byron trimble thomas tuthill marian valerius jessie Wheat floyd White louise Wilcox theodore Wood rhea young elizabeth carter durwood abbey etha vastbinder earl confield donald cole thomas hardman i A svfrn UFKES , ,J -x I A if fffx cw . . . Q j 'Xi 'A iv it Ehfx A9 p 7 I ' ?cX Jlgkiziv 'J l 'A'f.,E: W Q' 7 ' '- W1 zziilfilf' imeaeei r i 'r t - V H -ia , an in aim' 1 ,X Q' ' Aildll l -i""' 2 "' WE SOPHOMORES I think that we Sophomores are blessed and enriched with a Won- derful gift which We do not appreciate, at least, the majority of us do not. When We stop to consider, we have at least two more years of school while the Seniors are rapidly nearing 'their goal-Graduation. We have two more Wonderful years of learning, amusements, sport, and happiness. We still have an opportunity to prove a great many things, Which in the past we have been rather hesitant and doubtful about. If you are prophetic at all, you will see ahead of us games, picnics, honors and all the rest of those things that go to make up a true American high school, and above all, a true American boy or girl. So, Sophomores, let us take up our burdens, receive our knocks, our defeats and bravely plow through the mire of that strange thing call- ed Education. 44 Mg- I I L04 . rj , 1 A ww 4 ffqcx I1 :N KI' A ,,,, V ,j1f,.,l .4 E X ff --au? :gt ,, f f KZ g Bt is -a - -A be by WE FRESHMEN The Freshmen of Northside starting on the first rung of the lad- der of knowledge, have high hopes and ambitions, that some day they may attain the high standards set for them by previous classes. We, as a class, Wish success and happiness to the class of nineteen hundred and thirty, and believe that we can profit by the example established by them as students of our High School. 46 M- L 19 ll l .We 'r f T0 S 4 'N 'ini , 'N ' el gg", V K at i Mi ,.s" 'la H ll 1 J" U4 45. 'foil - " I i R s Ill ? . YL l:Ml'!!f"' ll b--e V6-fx, f f 9 -Pl! If J L . 'kj ngwulrf J 1 , f if i mwiffff-mf, i l I i K 'Y--ax ' -a'a5diq'l-2101497 i l i . , . fm J ' ' 0-2725. .LL efjy Ein: N y ' I , , a usb: 1 V5 :J g. Q? - l W' will-ll' it ' J' sl 1 l , ' .18- The activities of the Northside High School are many and varied. They are of the highest quality and While some are the products of outside efforts, such as the Lyceum numbers, many of the programs that are put on are due to the efforts of the students. The different clubs, societies and councils put forth their best, in order that the school may be more congenial 'to all and have an inestimatable influ- ence towards better citizenship. .gpg THE STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . . . ,............. . . . FLOSSIE VAN DYKE ASSISTANT EDITOR ...................... RAYMOND HEYDORF ART EDITOR ................................. LELAND YOUNG ASSOCIATE EDITORS HAZEL NEWBURY CORNELIA SKELTON NORMAN MARKLE THOMAS ROSSETTIE MARY CHARLOTTE LANE LITERARY STAFF TRAINING CLASS EDITOR ...................... HELEN MOORE SENIOR CLASS EDITOR . ......................... DORIS WARD JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR ...,... .... A MELIA HULTZMAN SOPHOMORE CLASS EDITOR .... JUNE BANNISTER FRESHMAN CLASS EDITOR .... EDMUND BAKER EXCHANGE EDITOR .,...... .. . BERNICE SMITHE ALUMNI EDITOR ....................... ..... O LIVA LAMB ATHLETIC EDITOR ...............,....... ..... H AROLD LEE BUSINESS STAFF MANAGER ......................... . ....... HOWARD TRIMBLE ASSISTANT MANAGER .......................... EDITH TIGLIO ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS RICHARD PHILBRICK ISABELLE LANE AGNES MC CORMICK MARGARET STEVER VESTA MOORE EDMUND STAAHL HAROLD KIMBER DERWOOD ABBEY ETHEL SHADDUCK FACULTY ADVISORS MISS STANTON MR. LUCE MISS GATES MR. MOONEY MISS BROWN '+PI50I1+ . THE BETA EPSILON SOCIETY The Beta Epsilon Society was formed in Oct. 1924 as an English II society, but has since been changed into an English IV honorary society. Its purpose is to improve the English of the students. This year the society aided the Library Council in giving the play, "The Book Revue" in observance of book Week. The play was a success. At Christmas time the society gave the playlet, "The King's Fool" in assembly. Elmer Lindbloom played the part of "Brentano", Doris Ward, "Fleuretta"g Charles Hungerford, "The King's Fool", Harold Kimber, "The Art Critic" and Blanche McLaughlin, "Madonna," The officers of the society are Charles Hungerford, Presidentg Flossie Van Dyke, Vice President, Doris Ward, Secretary and Paul Beck, Treasurer. -MQ M., fa... , e , s . f,,,,,W..1' 4 X THE LATIN CLUB The Latin Club was organized in September under the supervision of Miss Brown and Mrs. Kyle. The members chose the name, "Manus Latinusf' Any Latin student is eligible providing his average mark is above seventy. If it drops below seventy he must make a grade of eighty to be reinstated. There are about sixty members. The oflicers are Mar- ian Russell, Presidentg Thomas Rossettie, Vice Presidentg Jane Foster, Secretary and Elnora Shaughnessy, Treasurer. Marian Russell com- pleted her Latin course in January. Thomas Rossettie automatically became president. In February the club held its first social affair. This Was a Val- entine Party held in the cafeteria. A short playlet given by several of the girls was enjoyed by those present. Light refreshments followed. The aims of the club are to promote friendliness among the stud- ents, to create better understanding of Latin and to prove that the "Dead Language" is very much alive. The club has succeeded very Well in promoting these aims and it hopes to be a leading organization in N. H. S. and one which will bring honor to that school. 52 yi., THE SENIOR PLAY On March 11-12 the Senior Class of 1930 presented the play, "So This Is London" by Arthur Goodrich. The comedy of this play was furnished by the pro-American views of the Drapers and the pro-Eng- lish views of the Beauchamps. The romance is furnished by Hiram, Jr. and Eleanor Beauchamp. THE CAST Hiram Draper, Jr. . .. ..... ..... . . . Elmer Lindbloom Eleanor Beauchamp .... ..... . .Doris Ward Lady Amy Ducksworth . . . . . . Helen McCormick Hiram Draper, Sr. .... . . . Howard Trimble Mrs. Hiram Draper, Sr. . . . .. Lenore Smith A flunky at the Ritz . . . .... James Rader Sir Percy Beauchamp . . . .... Gerald Pierce Alfred Honeycutt .... ..,......... .... R i chard Deegan ..,,,,,i 53 cg-in - W -nigga Ziglar ,Hurting Strut' Gai- - - im Lady Beauchamp . . . .... Flossie VanDyke Thomas, a butler ................. .. . Harold Kimber Jennings, Lady Ducksworth's butler .........,..... Edmund Staahl The work of Lenore Smith was especially good and to see her one would think she was accustomed to being a typical middle class Amer- ican housewife. Howard Trimble's acting was outstanding and the manner in which he interpreted his part was so natural that no one would suspect that he was not accustomed to sitting in important busi- ness conferences. The humor supplied by Sir Percy Beauchamp also added much to the play. The acting of the other members of the cast was exceptionally fine. All carried their parts through with a natur- alness worthy of more mature actors and actresses. Mr. Luce deserves much praise for the way he directed this play as a play of this type requires careful coaching of the cast. Miss El- lison and Miss LaTourette also deserve commendation for their work as property manager and make up artist respectively. -H. N., '30. l ,i l A CURE FOR POOR MARKS Take two ounces of interest, one pound of resolution, two grains of common sense, two ounces of experience, a large sprig of time and three quarts of cooling encouragement. Mix these thoroughly, slow- ly stirring over a fire of ambition for ten months, meanwhile mixing in a little fun. Take in small doses when the poor marks come on. At the end of the term, you will find a radical change in student, teacher and above all, marks. QHUA Me a L - - ...ffuhzp Sfaurtla Shun: Fw ' eine THE LIBRARY COUNCIL The purpose of the Library Council is to more effectively carry on library work and to encourage student reading. Meetings are held every Wednesday noon. The officers of the LibraryCouncil are: President ...................... Doris Moyle Vice President ........... Blanche McLaughlin Secretary .................... Lucy Bavisotto Other members of the staff are: Anna Mocker, Margaret Rey- nolds, Mary Charlotte Lane, Monica Hickey, Lora Foster, Elnore Shaughnessy, Helen Lovegrove, Dorothy Duke, Isabelle Lane and Amelia Hultzman. THE STUDENT COUNCIL Recently a new plan was introduced at Northside High School for the purpose of establishing a more direct communication between the official head of the school and the student body. The Council is to work for the betterment of the school at large. Although it was in- augurated very recently it is getting under way rapidly. Each class elected, by special vote, four councilmen, two boys and two girls. The members of the council are: Elmer Lindbloom, President, Blanche Mc- Laughlin, Vice President, Marian Valerius, Secretary and Treasurer' George Trumbull, Dorothy Fields, Raymond Heydorf, Ralph Lewis Lucy Bavisotto, Harry Lindbloom, June Bannister, George Weaver, Anna Mocker, Milton Borel, Elnora Shaughnessy, Herman Blake, Mar- ian Jones, Walter Bozich, Robert Malone, Dorothy Duke, Barbara Hungerford. 7 7 M 55 kw- THE GLEE CLUB In 1929, when Mr. Droege became our musical director, the Boys and Girls Choruses united for convenience in preparing the annual operetta. These yearly operettas have proven very enjoyable affairs and We anticipate that the one given this year will equal or surpass those of other years. As the North Star goes to press, the glee club is busily and earn- estly working on the one selected for this year. It is "Jerry of Jericho Road", an operetta of two acts, the setting of which is at Alan O'Day's ranch. In the early part of the year, the Glee Club entertained the stud- ents, by giving several selections in assembly. All must agree that this organization, which numbers about fifty, is quite an asset to the Northside High School. 56 ite'- U ORCHESTRA The Northside High School orchestra composed of thirty-six stu- dents has had many appearances to its credit, under the direction of Mr. William Droege. It has appeared at every assembly period, at Lyceum programs and at the Senior play. In addition the orchestra presented a very successful musical novelty called, "Broadcasting" on May 7th. This Was a clever combination of humor and music for which the orchestra deserve much praise. -ML 57 cctv 15,59 Elia? gmail? ,Sian C750 -- 3 --f-----W 1 Z A--fm- -sn - 01253 ALUMNI NOTES ALUMNI COUNCIL President Secretary Treasurer DIRECTORS Margaret Palmer Edith Mallett Fred Anderson Mary Cole Lane Nina Mc Cabe . . . Quylia Kelley . . . Raymond Dell Peter Bavisotto Glen Tayloi Harry Rarrick Dorothy Sheedy ' COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Charlotte Whipple, '28 ............... Keuka College Frances Dailey, '28 DeE1ton Carr, '27 . Peter Bavisotto, '28 . . . . . . James Faulisi, '28 . 9 Robert Wainwright, 28- ....... 1... . . Glen Scutt, '28 ................ TEACHING Margaret Raymond, '28 ............... Velma Jones, '27 ...... . Myra Morse, '28 . .. Keuka College . . . . . . . University of Michigan Union College Union College Cornell University Beckley School atSpencerH1ll at ...........atWestCaton Helen Morse, '28 . . . .............. ..... . .. at Stowell Hill MARRIAGES Dorothy Kniiiin, '28 ........ Rose Campbell, '28 Helen Ryal ....... ..... Emma Roloson, '28 Beulah Odle, '29 . . Pearl Stanton, '29 . Irene Hamner, '29 . 58 to Raymond Reynolds, '28 to Donald Kelim to Robert Ferris, '28 to Edward Charlton to Carl West, '29 to Carl Benedict, '29 'to Hugh Oliver wiv A--A-- v- A,- ,.-,-L, W, ,,,!,,,A ,MJ 4 J Qflgfr 1m:tlg 571113: Ccsfll ---A--- - Y -- , V Ugg The 1929'ers, untrue 'to prophecy, have as a whole turned out to be a fairly respectable class. Our president, "Chuck" Hungerford is taking a post graduate course as a last effort 'to gain some knowledge before his high school days are over. Our Vice President, Mary Scutt, is training for a nurse at the Arnot-Ogden Hospital in Elmira. Our treasurer, Raymond Older, is working in the Leader Office, while our Secretary, Marion Balcom, is at Keuka College. Ruth Adams is training to become a nurse at the Strong Memorial Hospital in Roches- ter. "Wib" Adriance, 1929's famous athlete, is working in the In- gersoll Rand. Clarence Bonnell has received a position as reporter of a "Little Falls" newspaper. Douglas "Doug" Brooks is studying at the Rochester Mechanics Institute. Ruth Caley is now living in Utica. Rhea Clark is working at the Box Factory and Gerald Cook is driving Barnard's truck about town. Rose Darcangelo is in training class, as is Lena Easling, Sarah Jewett, Luella VanEtten and Helen Moore. Rose Dean is at home. "Ray" Dell is working at the Inger- soll Rand. Charles Dow, the brains of our class, is now farming. Naomi Edwards is at Ashbury College, Kentucky. Bertha Evans is working at Woolworth's. Wilbur Fish, who upholds the religious side of our class, is attending 'the Binghamton Bible School. Mildred Franz is at Mansfield College. Myrtle Goldsmith is working at Woolworth's. Irene Hamner is married to Hugh Oliver. Holger Hanson is attending Meeker's Business Institute. Eleanor Janson is taking a post-gradu- ate course in preparation for Arnot Ogden Hospital. Martin Kahler is taking a business course at the Southside Elmira School. Garrison Layton is studying at Meekers. Ruth Kniffin is living at Syracuse. Oliva Lamb is taking a post-graduate course in preparation for college. Carl Lee is working for the New York Central. Edith Lindstrom is working in the Painted Post Bank. Louise Link is in training at the Arnot-Ogden. "Art" Lofgren, whose musical notes the whole school misses, is studying music at the Conservatory of Music in New York. Eric Loytty is employed in the factory in 'the Physics department. Madelene McCormick is attending Corning Business School. Marguer- ite McCormick is studying 'to become a nurse in Corning Hospital. Agnes McGuire is attending Corning Business School. "Vic" Mocher is working in the Steuben Office. Glenna Moore is one of those "Num- ber Please" girls in 'the 'telephone company. Velma Morgan is train- ing for a nurse in 'the Arnot-Ogden, as is Madeline Morse. Beulah .M M.. CHU' -fA' f-f MAmA+-.f-...... ZW ,W A WEE.-.-. .ful-Lg Elgar .North giiur C750 X -- 07-'PD Odle and Carl West have entered the matrimonial field together. Mau- rice Pettibone is at the University of Michigan. Gladys Reasor is at Alfred University. Harriet Reynolds is working in the Glass Factory in the Physics laboratory. Helen Rick is 'taking a post-graduate course. Edna Selander is employed at the Ingersoll Rand. James Tahany is at Conesus College. Esther Tapper is also at the Arnot-Ogden. Carl Tronsden is employed in the Glass Factory. "Walt" Valerius and Harold "Wangski" Vang are at home. Ruth VanHousen is Working at NeWberry's. Carl Benedict is another member of our class who is married. He is now employed at the Ingersoll Rand as is Earle Lewis, the mouthpiece of the class of '29, As a Whole, no one can deny that our class has become a success. Oliva Lamb-Alumni Editor. The The The The The The The The BELIEVE IT OR NOT more you study more you know more you know more you can forget more you can forget more you forget more you forget less you know So Why study ? Miss Strait ftrying to console Gladys Portner because she got zero in her Arithmeticj : "Never mind, zero is better than nothing." 60 I+ f 'YQX id ' my f. 'N' . 2 91 35 N. Q W MI. ' J 'lf . VARSITY CLUB WEARERS OF THE "N" Thomas Bavisotto Donald Richards James Colaccechi James Rader Charles Hagar Arvid Hanson Charles Hungerford Harold Ketchum Richard Philbrick Charles Strong George Trumbull Veikko Turevon Leland Young James Dee Harold Lee --ml 61 Jw --4' Floyd White Harry Lindbloom Herman Blake Richard Hamilton Margaret Iversen Oliva Lamb Mary Adriance Marian Russell Viola Capo Dortha Woodhouse Lenore Smith .,3,,,w..,,,,m.. ,, n lt , ' If ia " aww: -I 1 f' V "jfs, x J ., , ,QF VW ,M,.a,g4 mg.-pst nf-an-H .k.1si?w .m - ip - igzggstg Lg wk ' K- ,, gag ws MN' -. .4 84 W W ' M -zaisamaly - l of , :ist il l l FOOTBALL, 1 929 At the end of the 1929 football season, it is a safe bet, that more people remembered what our team didn't do, than they did of what those same players did do, While wearing the colors of 'their good old Alma Mater. Few realize the trials Coach Jacoby had before he Hnally found three players to take the places of "Wib" Adriance, "Go" West, and "Marty" Kahler, who made up the entire left side of the line. Ketchum left a perfectly good halfback position to play endg Trumbull was converted into a tackleg and Strong was made over into a guard. Turevon stayed at centerg Hanson played alternately at right guard and tackle, finally ending up at guard. Bavisotto lost his end position to Lindbloom, but stepped into the tackle position. These seven players absorbed most of the punishment on the line, although Shoens and Rader got some good experience in the center of the line. +P-i 62150- Calll Wk.: Elie Exmftlg lRt ww W ew The backfield was perhaps the lightest in history, averaging about 140 pounds. "Red" Young and "Dick" Hamilton were the heavy- weights of the quartet, but Philbrick, halfback runningmate to Young weighed less than 130, a few pounds less than quarterback Hungerford. This quartet played well together, along with two able substitute halfbacks, Lee and Richards, but weight was a real handicap to all of them, which accounts largely for the lack of offensive drive in most games, especially the Academy game. The line could carry them to within sight of the goal posts, but that was all. Although the entire squad put up a good fight during the season, the individual efforts of Ketchum, Hanson, Strong, Young and Hamil- ton were outstanding. Of these, only Young will be back next year. Others who will be on the firing line next year, include Lee, and Richards, halfbacksg Turevon, center, Lindbloom, end, and Blake, half. Campbell broke into the lineup in the last games, and will be well seas- oned for end, or a halfback position. Of those who will be ineligible to play next year, including Hun- gerford, Strong and Hanson, the latter will be missed the most. "Swede" as he is popularly known, has been the mainstay for the team for four seasons, each and every one being a successful one for him. He can kick, pass, and guard or tackle, making him a dangerous man at all times. As a result a new kicker will have to be developed next year. In all, the boys won two games, and lost two. The ledger shows that they scored a total of points, as compared with scored by their opponents. A summary of the games, and the final scores follow: N. H. S. 13 Auburn 0 N. H. S. 0 Jersey Shore 13 N. H. S. 13 Wellsville 6 N, H, S, 0 Hornell High 0 N63 P+'- calv -f W Ulla Zips Snell? .Silvia Gill wr-Pb N. H. S. 0 Geneva High 0 N. H. S. 6 C. F. A. 14 Total 32 Total 33 A STUDENT'S DREAM AFTER A HARD DAY In my dream I wandered down a Straight Lane. There I met Webster. His body was a big dictionary with short legs and arms and head perched on top. He was sitting on a Hill beside a Bush shooting Dise with Mr. Blodgett and Mr. Chemnitz. I Walked on by them down the dusty Roads and through the Gates into an Old field. I saw a Gurnsey cow and a Shearer cutting the Peltz off a flock of sheep to make shoes for the Homes in the city. Afterthought. I hope the teachers Won't rue this. -C. C. lf l --'+QmQ.y'QE?'65X'a91Ia9i+-- 64 I+ ""-uij Iwi "' "Rochester or bust" seemed to be the motto of our basketball team this year and they sure did succeed in carrying out their motto. Following the old saying, "three times and out", the Tigers figured that their trips to Rochester this year would bring them "home the bacon" and they did. It seems that every year, thus far, the team has added a few more laurels to its record. They completed the County schedule in great shape losing but one game to the Academy. Entering the tournament at Rochester the team lost their first game, but due to the violation of the Rogers Rule No. 1, Marshall Was forced to forfeit the game and Northside continued on to capture the Sectional honors. From there they went to Buffalo Where they were defeated by Kenmore High School in a hard fought battle. This year, through the graduation route the 'team loses "Ricky" Philbrick, "Charlie" Strong, "Charlie" Hungerford and George Trum- bull, all of whom will be sorely missed. By the Way of the four-year route the team loses "Hattie" Ketchum, one of the most consistent bas- ketball men ever to "don" a uniform at Northside. He was selected -mf 65 Jw-H CJ,-10 . 41k,g Qalgr ggwoaciig Sinn: can - ww Captain of the All-Sectional quintet at Rochester and Was given a for- Ward berth on the All-County five. At Rochester "Hattie" broke the record for individual scoring in one game and he hopes that some mem- ber of the team will maintain it for the school next year. N. H. S. Opp. 40 Westneld 13 49 Towanda 20 18 Painted Post 16 38 Alumni 18 35 Haverling 23 35 Addison 12 24 Hornell 15 19 'Wellsville 11 18 C. F. A. 20 31 Bath 26 19 Monroe 14 41 Painted Post 19 31 Hornell 19 28 C. F. A. 25 25 Alfred 32 41 Addison 28 16 Marshall 18 36 Irondequoit 28 39 Dansville 13 14 Kenmore 25 596 395 ..,,,i 66 H.. The girl's basketball team this year gave us our greatest delight by defeating the Academy lassies twice and only losing one game to Cook Academy. They were selected the mythical All-County champions and we are proud of Miss Holmes for turning out such a team during her first year at Northside. We also Want to thank "Wib" Adriance for his kind attention to the team. Miss Dortha Woodhouse took the honors for individual scoring with 94 points to her credit and although her ability to make baskets was an outstanding feature the rest of the team deserve much credit. Next year Miss Holmes will be Without the services of Oliva Lamb, Marion Russell and Dortha Woodhouse although the last two girls may return for a post graduate course and be with us again next year. get 67 IW-- The boy's interclass tournament, minus the eighth graders, was a most successful one this year. Each 'team was at the opening of the tournament considered a stumbling block for the others, but when it came to a showdown the Sophomores proved that they were superior to both fellow classmates and faculty. The Sophs led by Leland "Red" Young was the second 'team in two successive years to come through without a defeat-the Seniors of the Class of 1929, led by Victor Mocker, pulling the trick ahead of them. The individual scoring honors for this year fell to Charles Bannis- ter of the Sophs with a total of 35 points to his credit. -shi 68 li-1+ The Sophomore Class basketball teams, boys and girls, surpassed all expectations by capturing both league titles. The Sophomore Girls, like their masculine classmates, played very good basketball in all their games. They were confident of win- ning and came through with a clean slate. As a reward for their efforts their class name and the year will be engraved on the Alice J. Goldburg cup, given each year to the Winner of the girl's interclass tournament. Vesta Moore of the Seniors enjoys the honor of being high scorer in the league with a total of 41 points to her credit. .ggi 69 TRACK Getting off to a bad start, our track 'team this year finished with a few more laurels than was expected. The team Was entered at Endicott once and at Bath twice for County and sectional honors making a total of three meets for the sea- son. Due to the lack of training and adverse Weather conditions the team did not fair so Well at Endicott, but made up for this at the County meet by taking second place, Academy Winning by a small margin. At the County meet the relay team composed of "Hattie" Ketchum, "Ricky" Philbrick, "Bottle" Trumbull and "Shine" Blake ran Wonders to take first place and thereby added another cup to the many which now stands in our trophy room. "Hattie" turned in a remarkable record for the day by winning the 220 yard hurdles. "Red" Young succeed- ed in tieing for second place in the pole vault While "Shine" Blake was capturing first and second place in the 220 and the 100 yard dashes res- pectively. "Bottle" Trumbull ran a nice 440 'that day but lost to Holmes from the Academy. Others Who turned in good races for the day Wereg "Jim" Dee, "Ricky" Philbrick and "Don" Richards. on new Elie QNMEIE ,Sins ww -WW One Week later the team again journeyed to Bath, banking on its relay team to take the honors. At this meet the relay team Was headed by the same quartet except for one change-"Jim" Dee ran for Phil- brick. The track was a sea of mud making running conditions very poor and it seemed that "Hattie" could not get his usual lead and Was forced to stay close behind the leading man. "Jim" Dee then darted out and his long legs soon reduced this lead so that Trumbull Was able to take the lead at the third lap. When "Bottle" had reach- ed "Shine" he had a lead of more than six yards. "Shine" kept this lead for over a fourth of the final distance, but was defeated by a small margin by a competitor from Bolivar. Next year the team will be Without the services of Trumbull, Ketchum, Dee and Philbrick all of Whom are well known to the North- side sport fans. Goodluck boys. +i711W- Next year Northside will fail to see five of it's Star Athletes in uniform. They are: Ketchum, one of the outstanding young athletes that Corning has producedg Hansen, a great football and basketball mang Trumbull, a good, hard fighting, cheerful basketeer and Strong, a man that could be relied upon to do his best at all times, and Philbrick, Who although somewhat handicapped by size and Weight, was a loyal and staunch supporter of his school. Northside will be sorry to lose these men, but, they are headed toward greater triumphs so it says, "Goodbye and Good Luck." ,M 72 M.. V , I 'FT-'B 050 :D 1 A STUDENT'S LIFE AT N. H. S. A student's life is full of trouble. W ' ' 4 1 a His Journey through school is rocky and beset with contradictory l experiences. If he studies hard, he's a grind. If he doesn't, he's dumb. If he makes good marks, he's the "teacher's pet? If he doesn't, the teacher is a close marker. If he makes baskets, he "hogs" the ball. If he doesn't, he's developing nerves. If he shows affection, he's a "soft" specimen. If he has none, hels a cold proposition. If he dies young, there Was a great future in store for him. If he lives to a ripe old age, he's missed his calling. Isn't he a chump ? ? ? ? 'Z ...api 74 IW.. can Elie Nadi? Slum ww WHEN "HATTIE" WENT TO THE PHONE Hattie went to the phone one day And rang up central in a regular way. He said to the girl who answered the bell Will you connect me up with the Devil please? All right said she, and in moment more Across the wire came an awful roar. It almost split Hattie's ear in two, I'm the Devil, it said, Who on earth are You? Poor Hattie began to wish he had not Called up the king of the regions so hot, Please, Please, kind Satan, he murmured low Is my old friend Pick down there below? The Devil laughed and the laugh was grim, And he said, You bet your life I got him. On a red hot griddle he frizzles and fries, And the Imps shoot arrows into his eyes. Did I capture Ricky? Well, you bet I did, T'was like taking candy from a kid. And what is he doing down here below? He's inventing a lotion to make students grow. And Swede? Ah, I have him fast, Tho' he dodged me on earth, I caught him at last He kicks a football made of rock, With naught on his feet-not even a sock. And Ann Aulls, who ne'er murdered the English tongue Ne'er had the Devi1's laughter so loudly rung, Yes, she's here and her fate is such, She's condemned to listen to the french of Chuck Did Doris Ward escape my paw? Nay, young man, I have her fast, in my iron claw She is doomed to sit, nor dare she walk, Nor to her dozen nice boys talk. Is Vesta Moore there, poor Hattie sighed, She was at first, the Devil replied, But she talked so much I felt accursed, M75 I-fr gala , , ffnhw Eiga fbfmatia ,gint can ' W, And she proved to me I should let her go, As to where she is now, I do not know. Just tell me please is Bob Starr there? Said Hattie with an ominous air. Oh he's here all right but he wants to go, For his friend Fenella is not below. But one more question, if you please, And then your Highness, I'm ready to cease, And I hope this question you'll answer true, For I want to know if George T's with you? For a moment a terrible silence did reign, Then the Devil shrieked, as in mortal pain, George, he yelled with a sob and a moan, That kid's in Heaven, right next to the throne, I had a spot picked out for that lad, But he slipped right by me and made me mad. And then with a snarl the Devil hissed, Hattie, you'll get the place he missed. Mr. Gurnsey: Your figure is very bad. E. Davies: I don't see why every one has to tease In e about it. One of Corning's prominent business men became missing. When his relatives found him he was riding on one of Corning's new buses and the sign read, "Pay as you leave." Was he Scotch? Mr. Chemnitz: The more I look at the facial movements of some of the members of this class, the more I think I am in a cow-pasture. Mrs. Lane: What was the lesson about today? "Hattie": About the discovery of the North pole. Mrs. Lane: What have you to say about it? "I-Iattie": I couldn't find it. Me: Say Duck, do you know how the Grand Canyon originated? Duck: No, how? Me: A Scotchman dropped a quarter in a woodchuck hole. .sw W- Cdl!------N4 --.M-. im Elgar gmail? ,Sinai --Wk 730 -- aK'J Leota: A penny for your thoughts. Elmer: What do you think I am, a slot machine. He was one of those fresh young city slickers given to the use of slang. At the table, desiring milk, he exclaimed: "Chase the cow this way, please." "Here, Mary", said the farmer's wife, "take the cow down to where the calf is bawlingf' Mistress: Can you serve company? New Maid: Yes, either way. Mistress: Either way? New Maid: Yes ma'amg so's they'll come again, or so's they won't. Ann-Dick, do you see that dish? It's hand painted. Dick Deegan-That's nothin'. So's my dad's chicken coop. Mr. Aulls: I wish that young man would go home. It's nearly midnight. Frank: Gee, Dad, he can't. Ann sittin' on him. V. Whipple-Oh! teacher what's this? Miss Oldfield-Why, that's a horse fly. V. Whipple-What's a horse Hy? Miss Oldfield-A horse fly is a Hy that flies around horses, cattle and jackasses. V. Whipple--You don't mean to insinuate that I'm a jackass, do you? Miss Oldfield-I don't mean to insinuate anything, but you can't fool a horse Hy. Miss Oldfield-What is the scientific term for snoring. Helen H.-Sheet music. lst Stud.-Why does Miss Hill always look at the moon. 2nd Stud.-Because she heard that there is a man up there. Thomas-Get up, you're sitting on the jokes I'Ve just cut out. Ray-Well, I thought I felt something funny. . -wi 77 55411- - lik.: The fxurtii Siam ww Wg e e wrw Mr. Peltz-Who was the king of France during the Revolution? Hanson fconfusedj-Louis the thirteenth. No, the fifteenth, no, the fourteenth. No, the--well he was in his teens. TO THE FROSH Don't worry if your job is small, And your rewards are fewg Remember that the 'mighty oak, Was once a nut like you. Leota-What's the matter, Elmer, don't you love me any more? Elmer-Sure I do honey, I'm just resting. Jimmie-Oliva, your heart is beating like a drum. Oliva-Oh, that's just the call to arms. Miss LaTourette-now in French III you must not make little mistakes. A Voice in the rear-No, it's the big one's that count. Miss Oldfield Kin Chemistryl-Nicholas, you may give me the properties of sulphur. Nicholas fin a state of nervous prostrationj-Why-er-a-it will boil and if y-ou boil it long enough it will freeze. We wonder if Oliva Lamb is still capable of those "fascinating glances." Mrs. S.-Is everything shut up for the night? Mr. S.-That depends on you. WHAT A LIFE It is just too bad for anyone who does not want to buy a North Star. I will give you several examples so everyone will know what lives some others lead: first, some member of the staff is always trying to get fifty cents out of youg second, your home room teacher will say, "Please buy a Star so our room will be one hundred per cent perfect"g 78 W C5510 , nga Narita 5? vm: GW x WVU third, you are out of luck if you take anything from Mr. Mooney for he will drive you crazy with his continual lecturing on the value of the Starg fourth, when you go to assembly, it will be one teacher after an- other who reminds you how wonderful the Star is. The result-You buy. Mr. Peltz-I think you would have passed this history if you had paid a little more attention. Dudley-I paid as little attention as possible. TEACHERS WE HAVE KNOWN Grave, but satisfied like a widower. Secret and self-contained and solitary as an oyster. Grand as a floor walker. Patient as a hat rack. Unceasing as marriage. Unconquerable as chewing gum. In earnest as a mouse in a trap. Lithe as a feather duster. Miss Hill-Can you tell me anything about John Milton. Jerry-Well, he got married and wrote "Paradise Lost". Then his wife died and he wrote "Paradise Regainedn. Eddie-You say the brute kissed you when you were off your guard? Dot-Yes, I didn't have a chance to enjoy even the anticipation of it. Mrs. Gregg Cshowing Mr. Gregg her new fur coatl-I really feel sorry for the poor thing that was skinned for this. Mr. Gregg--I appreciate your sympathy. Pick--Hey! What's the idea using my tooth brush? Geo.-Oh! excuse me, I thought it belonged to the hotel. The new patient in Ward B is very good looking, said the nurse. Yes, agreed the matron, but don't wash his face. He's already had that done by four nurses this morning. .qw Mg., wiv e eg A W-- awe UM.: my gwafiafsilitiii T iiii mm few Neuro l Mr. Busyman-Doctor, six months ago you advised me to take up golf to get my mind off my Work. get Doctor-Yes, Mr. Busyman-Well, for goodness sake, prescribe something to it back again. WOMEN AND ELECTRICITY When a Woman is sulky and will not speak-Exciter. If h gets too excited-Controller. talks too long-Interrupter. Way of thinking is not yours-Converter. is willing to come half Way-Meter. will come all the way-Receiver. Wants to go farther-Dispatcher wants to argue-Transformer. 's up in the air-Condenser. Wants chocolate-Feeder. sings Wrong-Tuner. is a poor cook-Discharger. eats too much-Reducer. is cold to you-Heater. gossips too much-Regulator. s e she her she she If she If If If If If If If If If If If If she she she she she she she she Jim D.-What would you do if the girl on Whom you were calling said that she never Wanted to see you again. am Bud L.-I'd jump to my feet and leave. Jim D.-And let her fall to the floor? Mr. Gregg--Name a liquid that won't freeze. Ralph C.-Hot Water. Helen L.-The man I marry must be a silent mang a strong mang n of grit! Harold K.-Yeah, what you Want is a deaf and dumb ash man. 3 Theodore W.-I must have this hat reblocked. Peggy S.-Oh, just put it on your head-it'll be all right. ,wg 80 yi... QJAU aka I iilgle gwmurilwr glint CW ur-W Neil F.-But why are you so narrow minded that you never kissed a girl. Tom R.-Afraid of painter's colic. Mr. Gregg-What would you do for a person who had swallowed carbolic acid? Hanson-Bury 'em. Silly questions are the ones your kid sisters ask you, and you can't answer them. Mrs. Louden-Are you a big man in school? Howard T.-Well, I dunno about that, but I'm a big noise in the library. WHY TEACHERS GET GRAY What are glaciers? Guys that fix windows. What is a peninsula? A bird that lives on icebergs. What is a volcano? A mountain with a hole in the top. If you look down, you can see the creator smoking. Why does a dogs tongue hang out? To balance his tail. What is steel wool? Fleece from a hydraulic ram. What are Christian Nations? Those that use cuss words. Teacher--Willie, how many bones have you in your body? Willie--Four thousand. Teacher-Not so many as that. Willie-Yes I have, we had sardines for supper. ----f-'gsnunQ,V"'G:ggR.9mc3al+-H -mf 81 M- PM-Lx UPU Q QLD fgf, fx-' wg-55 Nlflqzfy J f Q 24 Eg X! A A, F3- j-,M X ,EXW 3 3537- Aim if ,,?., xl 7' D qi? .KN 3-ff-lfinlyjpvq -L65 K , AX X '-"'fTe"" 9 X ' - 4 ' Q' " 5 I Q IT' X -C 'ggi ,g N35 5 . If Q' T' X SW' "' Ss 'fl 35 2 7: N 'nk Q: fa K W f Q Q gg 4-if , Q 1165 sg, K I' 9 - Y 0 3 QS' gwaxsd 0 Kg' 'V 1 Q-2 J Y I A JS . -3 9 h ' is YM 59 "' r" Rake N Q' tf 0 go fx I iw F3 2 iw Q AT CUR 'fm' ...Wi LIIHIHIIQ nm '11lIllllI1,xwjUl1ll, '.-1 ' ' I 'I A LOGE ' ,--A O pager 'infix-5 . v-i-5 T S e?"" M ig ' X F il EY ' "il wr' 'ir' f This book, while a result of student effort, depended as a Whole, on the aid of the business men of this city, who purchased advertising space in it. The photography was done by THE CORNING ART STUDIOQ the printing by F. E. CORTRIGHT 6 SONS, INC.g and the engraving by THE CANTON ENGRAVING COMPANY OF OHIO. gain Zire Korg? Star The Corning Chamber of Commerce has never conceived it its purpose to consist primarily in the promotion of growth. Our philosophy is that our only excuse for existence is that we hope to increase the prosperity, living standards, happiness i and Welfare of the people of this entire community. Growth is necessary to this end and ..... is Within itself purely an incident and not an objective. Corning Chamber of Commerce Corning, N. Y. -Mi 8414+- Elgw Snail? 5'kfma: 4 I 0 ,f, A, f 1 ff, W.-f,,, Z Z Z TO AL REZQURCEE 3,600,0'0O?QU L2 W CAPE E 9 S RPLUSQ W, ,,. Z L, M EWE E ?RC'W E W QV 5 7Q0,0 . M85 14+- CJJII -GSL: Eiga ixmrllg Stax RED TURKEY COFFEE TASTES BETTER BECAUSE YOU GET IT FRESHLY ROASTED Why not enjoy coffee at its best-when it is freshly roast- ed! That's the only way you can know how really good coffee can be. Just ask your grocer for RED TURKEY brand-then you'll be sure you are getting fresh roasted coffee. We deliver it fresh to him every week in air-tight tins that hold all the sweet aroma and flavor. You have never tasted a more pleasing blend of coffee than RED TURKEY brand. It's our special secret, and we use only the finest coffees, importing them direct. That's another reas- on why you will always choose RED TURKEY Coffee after the first trial. We pack premium coupons in RED TURKEY brand Coffee, Tea, Baking Powder and Pancake Flour. Send for our big new premium catalog. J. B. MALTBY, Inc. CORNING, N. Y. WHEN IN NEED OF MERCHANDISE REMEMBER YOUR STORE THE WING 8: BOSTWICK CO. Corning's Leading and Largest Department Store '-+P-ll 86 lf'- qw- - Eiga' QNUHHE ,gint E?"9"f f 4: i? 1 V n E'uy9 'am79zgs in M as Jfvmzmf W by The Cmziovz IJ7Zg'7 'lI7J Z.72g 9 amd Eleeiroigffc Compzmy, Crmiou, 06 io. W Q QE gg,-in .- - - GSU Sorkin 52.111 Y ll 7 .. jg, T . .4. . , .727 Y Y- Compliments of - pi W. FIELD EMPIRE PRODUCE CO. Radio 8a Battery Service Silver Radio Phone 1516 42 Bridge St. W. J. MORROW, Inc. Studebaker 8: Packard 150-160 E. Market St. Phone 1058 Compliments of HARRY J. HALL, D.D.S. 5326 Bridge St. Phone 1790 N. H. S. '18 I 'POWNPE gl STANSBURYI Insurance - Real Estate 201 National Bank Bldg. ' Phone 1416 . 17' - K 5 DPFCIUITUSF -1 9 FW Woman's Shop of Corning 11 E. Mkt. St. Corning, N.Y. E A. F. WILLIAMS 1 Wholesale and Retail Hardware Corning, N. Y. CLARENCE H. BRISCO Attorney Sz Counselor at law Velie Block-Bridge Street Corning, N. Y. Phone 1798 Fruit, Vegetables, Produce 71 W. Mkt. St. Phone 930 SEBRING 8z KING Counselors At Law Trust Company Building Corning, N. Y. The Gregg Business School V Mrs. J. Bowles, Inst. l Heermans Sz Lawrence Bl. Cor. Pine Sz Erie Ave. 7 ARTHUR A. HUMPHREY l Quality Groceries l 7 E. Pulteney St. l 1 KELLEY - OLSON l Northside Haberdashers l 73 Bridge sn. l Wheriz Everybody Shops I for the Best l D. MULLANEY Butter, Eggs and Groceries y 128 Sly Avenue l The Eleanor Beauty Shoppe Mme. Viola S. Backer l 32 W. Mkt. St. Corning, N.Y. Phone 260 Compliments of The Northside Barbers SPOOR and HABELT 7 Bridge St. Corning l DR. H. W. LAWRENCE 5 Dentist 1 138 Cedar St. s f M-. .A f f u ...MI 88 W. Elms EN'urtlu our ' 5 T 5 II . f 7. kid. , ., in 7 . Y. wif, 0 Y f .CPENNEY CQ 30-32 East Market St., Corning, N. Y. OUR PURPOSE 1. To serve the public, as nearly as we can, to its entire satis- faction. 2. To expect for the service we render a fair return and not all the profit the 'trafiic will stand. 3. To do all in our power to pack the customer's dollar full of quality, value and satisfaction. 4. To continue to train ourselves and our associates so that the service we give will be more and more intelligently performed. 5. To test our every policy and method in this wise: Does it square with what is right and just? A HOME NEWSPAPER The Evening Leader is neighborly-just the kind of news- paper you enjoy reading-replete with news and features of interest 'to every member of the family. Because it is a home newspaper and Corning's future short- ly will be in the hands of the student, he is an important sub- ject for The Leader. That is why an unusual effort is made to gather, write and edit more complete and better copy of the student and for the student. THE EVENING LEADER A Real Newspaper du II' ' " W ll .sggl Pg.- l l z ! I l l 5 E I l I l Eiga' guard? Sim' I N f 0 "THE AMERICAN HOME, THE SAFEGUARD OF AMERICAN LIBERTIESH CORNING CO-OPERATIVE SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION 51 East Market Street Organized May 14, 1889 OFFICERS: John C. Wheeler, President Harry A. Rood, Secretary William W. Adams, Vice-Pres. Cyrus D. Sill, Treas. Frank H. Ferris, Attorney Geo. E. Keenan Wm. F. Kneeland Leo B. Keenan KEENAN BROS. Hudson Super Eight - Essex Super Six Sales and Service 32-34 Bridge St., Corning, N. Y. 90 P" C.:-10 - vista Zliliff gmail? gina: 0- H , - , , B---ff., - S - n BLUE SERGE SUITS FOR GRADUATION Q 3 Grades Balto Blue, 319.75 Buddy Serge, 3522.50 Hart, Schaffner SL Marx PREGER'S CLOTHES SHOP l l R U D Y ' S The Rexall. Store I Pulteney at Bridge Street I DRUGS STATIONERY BOOKS l Visit Our Fountain Finest in the City I Phone 728 We Deliver il SMlTH'S CHOCOLATE SHOP Sandwiches 82 Light Lunches Fancy Brick Cream and Home Made Candies l Canaries Cages Supplies FF l STUDENTS' OUTFITTER GERALD F. FARRELL, Inc. CLOTHIER Corning, N. Y. EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE .s O O iwggl M- L . Q10 - W YH - uhm M f,,,, 17,1 ,,,,,, .w , L. fl DR. KENT W. PHIL.LIPS 40 YVest Market St. Phone 1115 Corning N. Y. C D255 E205 C News - Smokes Lending Library 96 E. Market St. DR. H. A. FERRIS , DENTIST Extracting Specialist 29 E. Market St. News, Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco ELLISON 81 CO. Baron Steuben Bldg Corning A. B. HOLMES The Prescription Pharmacy 17 E. Mkt. St. Corning STEUBEN MOTOR CO. 113-117 Chestnut St. Chrysler Sz Plymouth Automobiles VERNE V. RYON Attorne At Law 306 First Nat. Bank Bldg. Corning, N. Y. CCKCNTHOFY POLIEZI Work Guaranteed 12 West Market St. Corning, N. Y. DR. L. B. ELLIOTT Cain-Bernkopf Bldg. KLlNG'S KORNER STORE Books, Stationery, Cigars, News Cor. Pine KL Erie Corning, N. Y. You'll Like Trading at the Porter Furniture House Corning, N. Y. F. M. WEBSTER CO. Established 1898 Wholesale Distributors CIGARS Sz TOBACCO 33 East Market St. PLAZA THEATRE A' 'gl A' Home of CHOCOLATES VITAPHONE AND MOVIETONE INDUSTRIAL FINANCE CO. 206 Bank Bldg. Successors to Ryan Loan Co. FLOWERS THAT PLEASE A. H. WOEPPEL Park Ave. Corning A--'M 92 ia-- -n gala -177 ,iw Az, ,,-,. S A?.,iH--,.,,-,. , My u till 111' 4 I Z 7 -ff ,H , W S- 1 gigfhk' 1 For 5.15T--Fgflfggiogvenware for all your regular baking T HESE sparkling transparent dishes save dishwashingg they never discolor food or affect the 'tasteg they never wear out, crack or crazeg they last forever. CORNING GLASS WORKS A fl ii ii' 'f' , 'i , 1, W: . ii, .,,14l,lg y .MI 93 wl as Illia Zip' Eurail? Sinn' Gi, iwnffaf A ,nl CONTINUED PROGRESS , of any community depends to a great extent upon the kind of banking service it commands. The First National Bank and Trust Company has been serving the Corning district since 1882 and it , places at your command the maximum in banking ser- vice and safety. FIRST NATIONAL BANK 8z TRUST CO. --- Of Corning --i- 1 A l iii El STEWED ' My skin is all bloatedg l It wrinkles, lt sagsg l l'm stewed to the limit, The last of my jags. 1 M lm ' y eart ls as gay As a song bird in June. W I feel no remorse , For I'm only a prune Announcing for the first time in the North Star the open- l ing of our second complete optical department. The same con- venient credit terms may be had on eye glasses. A L P E R T ' S 19 East Market St. 94 Qw- Q10 0 Ti if iiflgr ,Sturm "LEARN TO SAVE" 2 f R ' E - EDEIMABLE ommgconfnr N ' UCKER R CHENEFEA .I'1cNewYo,k aililin "SAVE THE SIGNATURES' SIGNATURE BRAND TEA comes from th fi e nest of TEAS Why not drink THE BEST? In the end it costs LESS COGER, TUCKER 8: CHENEY, Inc., Importers Ava French-l'In 1620 the Pilgrims crossed the ocean and this is known as "Pilgrims Progress." Mr. Gregg: "We are now importing quart? from S t' . ou'u America." Alfred Rhodes: " ,Snothing. We're getting Whole cases from Canada." fy' ' ,. TH UB 'll.,,0TI"Il NG OM PANY 14 WEST MARKET ST. SELLS HIGH GRADE CLOTHING HATS AND FIXINGS FOR MEN AND BOYS Y ,sq 95 g 7 35 1 Qin HELD Elgar gnzriii METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. W. P. Donahue, Mgr. THE BLAIR STUDIO 33 W. Mkt. St. Phone 238-R Luella Blair-Pianist Isabelle Blair-Violinist The NORTHSIDE BAKERY QUALITY BAKE GOODS M. E. Borel, Prop. Phone 852 Compliments of HARRY W. GOLDBURG NORTHSIDE JEWELER Compliments of ATHENS HOTEL James Kotsones, Prop. ARLAND, PRATT 8z PRATT Attorneys-At-Law Rogers Blo ck Compliments of E. 8z W. CLOTHES SHOP Clothing and Furnishings Always First with the Latest Styles for Young Men GREETING CARDS For All Occasions CUNNINGS, Inc. 12 E. Market St. "The Book Store" THE ROCKWELL CO. Where Shopping is a Pleasure and you al- ways find quality merchandise. DINCE Sz DANCE RUMENAPP'S BAR-BE-Q LUNCH Chicken, Pork, Beef, Ham 135 West William St. East Market St. Opposite Denison Park wiv -A 41553 Zfiufr ,munfllilg 51hnx 5 u -W WWA Y - - -- I THE TREND OF MODERN TIMES IS TO SPECIALIZE REGARDLESS OF WHETHER IT IS IN BUSINESS, THE PROFESSIONS OR THE TRADES. THE SUCCESSFUL ORGANIZATION OR INDIVIDUAL OF TODAY IS HIGHLY SPECIALIZED IN THEIR PARTICULAR FIELD. TO BE A SPECIALIST MEANS TO DO YOUR WORK A LITTLE BETTER THAN THE OTHER FELLOW. IT REQUIRES YEARS OF STUDY AND APPLICATION TO BECOME A SPECIALIST AND THE BEST TIME TO START IS WHILE YOU ARE IN HIGH SCHOOL. REMAIN IN HIGH SCHOOL UNTIL GRADUATION IIIQCISUII-RZIIIII CO. II i"i:Tt'i..'1., Hg., gigii TTZW .137 ' 0 -M pg.- glam ,Narita Siam' CORNING WHOLESALE GROCERY CO., Inc. Serving the SERVICE GROCERS Groceries Tobacco Candy "Doing Our Bit to Create a Greater Corning" Dorothy--"That Was the saddest movie I ever saw." Blanche-"Yeah, I hate these moives where thc heroine gets shot in the end." Frank G--"I understand Joan of Arch died of indiges- tion." Miss LaTourette-"Indigestion?" Frank G-"Yes, too much hot steak." Parker's, Holland and Ingersoll Fountain Pens . Whitman's and Booth's Chocolates Hygeia Cold Kist Ice Cream Special Flavors for All Seasons Our Fountain Service Is Complete LAMB'S PHARMACY 98 M. Zip Softly .grime FORD CARS - TRUCKS TEW MOTOR SALES, Inc. 29-33 W. Pulteney St. As on her ruby, quivering lips He gently pressed a kiss, Said he, "I've sipped from many a cup, "But never a mug like this." Hawkes Glass JOHN BONG JEWELER and OPTICIAN THERE IS A GROWING DEMAND FOR GIFTS GRUEN 'WATCHES for Ladies' and Gents' lead them all in time, beauty and dz sign. A good watch will regulate the life of any person. The way regularity grows on a young person, it will continue to do so in later years. We handle all kinds of high grade Watches. Call on us when you con- template getting one. 31 EAST MARKET STREET 1 ll " " 'T ' W "W Y' ll WMI 99 Ziim' Sudini g . , , Keep Your Vacation Compliments of With a Kodak Kodaks Films Developing 81. and Printing H f JIMERSON 8: FORD me 0' DRUG sToRE Funerals Baron Steuben Bldg., Corning, N. Y. JOHN -I-IGLIO KILLlGREW'S Groceries 8: Meats FEED STORE' 329 W- Pulteney St. Flour, Feed and Seeds 131 Baker St. 119-123 E. Market Street WE DELIVER PTIOHG 1049 Y Y Yi' 'rw 2' ' X DANIEL VAN DUSEN Lumber Cement Wood E JOHN L. HOLLY 1 ,Ph0T19 315 1 OPTOMETRIST Loan Ass'n. Bldg., Corning, N .Yu Corning, N. Y. Law Oflices THOMAS F. ROGERS Rogers Building Corning, N. Y. MOORE 8: GORMAN General Insurance Agency l Special Attention to ' 1 AUTO INSURANCE Phone 726-J 55 Bridge St. -M 100 14+- Zigie mwxkig gint Fw 1 M15 F. E. Cqftfigpf Sz Sons P R I N T E R S 31 Jennings Street -wif 101 144+- 051.3 E339 Exurii? Sim: 7, ,Hin fl New At Ecker's Q Le Dandy The Black Diamond of the l Rue de la Paix A PERFUME OF SOPHISTICATION l' ECKER DRUG sToRE lg 47 E. Market St. At Cedar I Helen Rick-"Your sister is spoiled isn't she?" l Elma Ward--"No, that's the perfume she uses." I Be it ever so homely there is no face like your own. Margaret Iverson thinks you cool a heated car by strip- ping the gears. ' Il BLUE RIBBON AND PURINA BREAD AT YOUR GROCER'S y FRESH EVERY DAY l SKE.LLEY'S BAKERY l 206 Sly Avenue I A -- A A A I T. E. O'BRIEN PLUMBING AND STEAM FITTING Agent for QUIET MAY Oil. BURNER H U -'M 102 14+ will f ka Zip, g'Nm'El? giant nf we vw- - ,. u RIVERSIDE BUILDERS and SUPPLY CO. WEST PULTENEY ST. PHONE 1200 Building Materials of All Kinds "Now please don't go out tonight," said the paternal jan- itor to his wayward furnace. Isn't nature wonderful? You have to go through life with the face that she gives you, but you can pick your own teeth. PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTOR G. H. RICHARDSON WILLIAMS OIL-O-MATIC HEATING 93 E. Market Street Phone 306 Eloaiior Janson thinks that a colored letter is blackmail. But she hasn't anything on Marion Harris who thinks Brooklyn Bridge is a game of cards. But think also of Richard Deegan who thinks a club sand- wich is made out of wood. My girl used to be a school teacher but she hasn't any class now. .M Pg..- calv W Eiga' sumti? Sims Compliments of POTTER BROS. GARAGE AUTO REPAIR On All Cars Gasoline - Oils - Greases PAUL M. GREEN 351 W. Pulteney St. Corning, N. Y. PLACE OF QUALITY Compliments CRYSTAL CITY of ICE CREAM PARLOR C01-,535 28 W. Market St. DRUG STORE JIM'S PLACE QUICK SHOE REPAIRING While You Wait With Up to Date Machinery C. LIPINSKY 8: BROS. 56 E. Market St. 5 E. Pult. St. Phone 1817-W Shoe Shine Parlor QUICK SHOE REPAIRING D. CARAPELLA 7-9 Bridge St. Real Auto Service Socony - - Mobile Quaker State Oils Repairs, Storage, Washing and Polishing LESTER SHOE STORE HOME OF GOOD SHOES --M 104 141- ' Q1 , ,.. H. ,H WW. Y, MJ qv rllq nm' Tl , ,if "Q T, i, 5 l' l rl Y , , M T ARKETS .fA.5A5m.f. E CLARENCE PAYN E PROPRIETOR Q 'mtywvr' 44 W. Market S 75 Brid St 268 E. Ma k tSt CORNING N Y I l ' -MI 105 iI?'4G'-'- win Ik.: gNm'i'3? Siiaw SO MUCH FOR SO LITTLE Electric Service is so commonplace, it has become such a natural part of our life, we are quite apt to take it for granted. Whether it's light or power, at our work or in our home, it is 1 so much a part of living we forget the men who keep it func- tioning perfectly at all times, storms or mishaps notwithstand- ing. We seldom stop to consider how much our electricity money buys in comfort and leisure. We get so much for so little, it's worth a thought, particularly since 'there are always . 4 . l l I more electric appliances to lend more comfort and satisfac- L. tion. THE NEW YORK CENTRAL ELECTRIC CORP. p of the ASSOCIATED GAS 8: ELECTRIC CORP. li 135 Dick Cas Canoe rocksbz "Don't be afraid-We're only 'ten feet from land." Clara Qlooking aroundj : "Where is it?" Dick: "Underneath us." "Where the Home Begins" CORNING BUILDING co. if EST. 1848 p Lumber - Building Supplies - Mason Materials - Mill Work Sash and Doors - - Sherwin-Williams Paints - Wall Paper ' GENERAL CONTRACTORS it 9 n w 'MEA 10" cgin -f - a Ziglar? Soxiii Stair II """ 0 GAS IS BEST For Cooking with Heat Control For Auxiliary Heating In Between Seasons t For Constant and Instant Hot Water I For House Heating Without Attention f N i CRYSTAL CITY GAS CO I BE SAFE USE OBOURN'S GRADE "A" PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM "IT'S CORNING'S HIGHEST GRADE" COMPLIMENTS OF BARNARD BAKE SHOPS QUALITY BAKE GOODS ! 7, --we-If 107 lm-- T can f - - -- fllfw will Star -f ,. Y, W ff n LET US PRESERVE YOUR GRADUATION DAY ' MEMORIES WITH PHOTOGRAPHS l Qrzdualfbfl ll P , CORNING ART STUDIO 1 fcluref , V, Phone 219-VV T PY 1 57 lt ' A' 12 East Market Street A , L S S L r A Compliments of ' BROWN'S CIGAR STORE l b Q CUT RATE T Wholesale and Retall DRUG STORE 4 W. Market St. T l 12 W. Market Sr. l l T BASEBALL GOODS 3 CALL AT T ABBEY'S and For TENNIS SUPPLIES SCHOOL SUPPLIES KEELEYS T CANDY ICE CREAM A GROCERIES 8: MEATS 88 East Market St. . L We Dehver 1 Aim ,, Y in ll -A-T 108 we BUSINESS EDUCATION LEADS TO SATISFACTION BUT, REMEMBER THESE THINGS! QUALITY OF PREPARATION DETERMINES THE QUANTITY OF SUCCESS LQ fx f X f 0 Nj ho 0 f m ren gm? P81 0 Maw X 'T f Q Z9 if X ' jf? 7 f f 'fffw' 1 ,'2fQ- -- X X , f ,haf 1 E' 6 7, Ilxul llunnlnn a 51351, ' X Eg A vga f 7777243 y W , ,af f' ' 7-424 41 X I t I Zi, W 1 r "7 If ay, Q?T4'27,'G F565 597 - J F 75 YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL EXPERIENCE STANDS BACK OF OUR COURSES Wwz IO28 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, NM QHU- 'Ilia Zip: fKuf11'll? Kgiillil' 0 ,L A Utility of Modern Living C O R O N A The Personal W'riting Machine L. C. Smith 8z Corona Typewriters, Inc. 219 State St. Elmira, N. Y. JOHN R. BOURNE 131 State St. Rochester, N.Y. , Ofiice Supplies l Mimeograph Papers I Rubber Stamps 4 GET IT AT 5 .. THE . l CRYSTAL PHARMACY Bridge Sz William Sts. l Wm. Graffouliere, Ph. ' G. L. JAMES BACALLES l Flowers and Candy 6 W. Market St. F. D. POWELL Chiropractor Telephone 1721 Pine St. at Erie Ave. 1 l Heermans-Lawrence Bldg. Compliments of CORNING FRUIT 8: VEGETABLE MARKET CLAUDE V. STOWELL Attorney At Law l-2 Heermans 8a Lawrence Bldg. Corning, N. Y. KAUBISCH MUSIC STUDIOS Violin and Piano BEGINNERS and All i Grades P. C. DAMOTI-'I i Compliments Tonsorial Parlor l f 23 E. Erie Ave. Phone 1240 Q O E HOTEL STANTON J. E. VAN NATTA Q and Everything for the Gffice A RESTAURANT : ITHACA - CORTLAND 1 H Q . Z ffbll A' """-'M' 'f -- ' il?- .-ot no 1?-:se Qsii -- - -------A ies Eli v Eirirtlzr nr ' I T 3 um Y gn f 'ff n Z AFTER GRADUATION why not make recreation your vocationg enjoy your work and give pleasure to othersg be healthy and happy and teach others to be the same? Such is the life and work of a teacher of physical education. SAVAGE SCHOOL For Physical Education, Estab- lished 1890. A Normal School which prepares men and women to become teachers, directors and supervisors of physical education in schools, col- leges, playgrounds, clubs, private institutions, and industrial organiza- tions. The curriculum includes practical instruction in all forms of ath- letics, gymnastics, games, dancing, swimming, dramatics and the likeg also the essential courses in education, phychology, anatomy, physiology, hygiene, and others, thoroughly covering the theory and practice of phy- sical education. AN EXCEPTIONALLY STRONG FACULTY, Cata- logue upon request. Increasing demand for teachers. Salaries higher than for grade teaching. Employment bureau for students and gradu- ates. Only a limited number of students will be admitted. Register now for class entering on September 15th, 1930. Dr. Watson L. Savage, Pres- ident, 308 West Fifty-ninth Street, New York City. - Mr. Gregg Cin Chemistryjz "Give me the definition of a moloculef' Howard T: "A monocle is a pane of glass worn in one eye in order that its wearer may not see at one time any more than he is able 'to understand." THF. WORLD EXPECTS SERVICE - For every dollar that 'the world gives you for your work you are expected to give a certain amount of service. When you have finished school and college and have gone out to do battle with the world you will find that this is a fact. You will find as you become part of the business world, that ser- vice given is service appreciated. We have learned the value of service in Printing. That's why the worth-While jobs invariably find their way to our shop. CORNING PRINTING COMPANY Pine Street Corning, N. Y. Phone 299 K Jalal! ff- ...V -E 4EiLY.f W7---A 7-it A Il Ay -at lll ye..- N lu- Tlx jgxzmtlli Sllial' qi ADVE I W, as 5 46' 'fit PA59' FALL 1- WINTER WH- SPRING -- SUMMER When You Think of Remodeling Your Home, Oflice or Place of Business Think of JOHN E. RHOADS 8: SONS Decorating Specialists To 'Elie Fastiflious Plans and Estimates? Yes WE PICTURE YOUR MESSAGE STUDIO, 87 WEST MARKET ST. PHONE 1347 Compliments of Q ,, ,Mawr 7 , 7,,E,,,Y,,, ,,,, ,. ,., A -.,,,,,,,,,:g 112 ya.

Suggestions in the Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) collection:

Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Northside High School - North Star Yearbook (Corning, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.