Tonawanda High School - Tonawandan Yearbook (Tonawanda, NY)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1934 volume:
T1-1 E: 1 9 3 4
1 9 3 4
THE SENIOR CLASS
T H E 1 9 3 4
F O R E W O R D 0
HE AMERICAN PEOPLE ARE NOTED FOR THEIR LOVE OF
SPORTS. "GET INTO THE GAME," HAS COME TO APPLY NOT
ONLY TO A CONTEST ON THE FIELD, BUT ALSO TO THE GAME
OF LIFE. THE WORD GAME SIGNIFIES THAT ONE IS IN HONOR
BOUND TO OBSERVE CERTAIN RULES OF CONDUCT IF THE GAME
OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, LIFE IS TO DEVELOP SATISFACTORILY
. . . "I-IE IS A GOOD SPORT." "HE IS GAME." SUCH TERMS
ARE USED ONLY IN ADMIRATION AND APPROVAL, BUT WHAT
DO THEY REALLY MEAN? . . . MANY ARE THE SLOGANS THAT
HAVE BEEN COINED IN THE ATTEMPT TO EXPRESS IN WORDS
THAT INTANGIBLE SPIRIT WHICH PROMIPTS ONE UNERRINGLY
TO DO AND SAY THE RIGHT THING. BUT AFTER ALL, IS NOT THE
REAL TEST OF GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP THE SATISFACTION ONE
FEELS, EITHER IN VICTORY OR DEFEAT, THAT THE GAME HAS
BEEN PLAYED ACCORDING TO THE RULES, AND NO QUARTER
ASKED OR GIVEN . . . THE CLASS OF 1934 LEAVES SCHOOL AT
A TIME WHEN THE SWORLD SEEMS TO HAVE LITTLE NEED OF
THOUSANDS OF NEW GRADUATES. NEW ADIUSTMENTS, NEW
RULES, PERHAPS A NEW GAME MUST RESULT BEFORE THEY CAN
ADAPT THEMSELVES TO THE SITUATION . . . BUT ENCOUR-
AGED BY THE KNOWLEDGE THAT THE SIDE LINES ARE CHEERING,
AND, ALTHOUGH THE FIGHT WILL BE HARDER, THE CHANCES
ARE EQUAL FOR A HIGH SCORE, THE MEMBERS OF THE GRADU-
ATING CLASS OF KIBLER HIGH SCHOOL PRESENT THIS SCORE
CARD OF THE GAME THEY PLAYED IN SCHOOL, DETERMINED TO
BE GOOD SPORTS, "GET INTO THE BIG GAME, AND PLAY THE
GAME WITH THE NET UP."
THE CLASS OF 1934 DEDICATES ITS ANNUAL TO
COACH CHRIS TUSSING
TO SHOW ITS APPRECIATION OF HIS NINETEEN YEARS OF TEACH-
ING AND COACHING IN THIS HIGH SCHOOL . . . TO YOU,
MR. TUSSING, WE ARE INDEBTED FOR THE SPIRIT YOU HAVE
INSTILLED INTO OUR BOYS, AND FOR THE SUCCESS OF OUR
TEAMS . . . OUR HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU AND
YOUR CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM! . . .MAY YOUR SUCCESS BE
F A C U L T Y
MR. WALTER S. FRASER MR. RALPH MOSHER
Superintendent of Schools Principal of High School
Geneseo State Normal, 1911 Williams College, A.B., 1902
Albany Teachers Coll., A.B., 1918
Columbia University, A.M., 1924
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
1 Mr. William 1. Kibler, President
Mrs. Iohn L. Nice Mr. Albert H. I-lubman
Dr. Dan S. Bellinger Dr. Donald M. Kumro
Mr. Benjaman F. Bechtel Mr. William M. MacLaren, Clerk
Back Row: Mr. Grefe, Miss Heffeman. Mrs. Wilder, Mrs. Nzasmith Mr. Taylor, Mr. Baker, Mrs. Traver, Mrs. Adema
Miss Rowe, Miss Haskell, Mr. Webster
Second Row: Miss Bacon, Miss Farrell, Miss Seaman, Mrs. Daugherty, Mrs. Smith,-Miss Seager, Mrs. Filsinger, Miss Graham
Mrs. Cl lr Miss O'H n Mr. S ri
U GY, a a , p nger
Seated: Mr. Wright, Mrs. Dickson, Miss Major, Miss Colleman, Miss Rumbold, Mrs. Driscoll, Mr. Mosher
Miss Bellinger, Mr. Clukey
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
MRS. LILLIAN DICICSON, head
MISS FRANCES GRAHAM
MRS. MARY SMITH
MRS. ERMA TRAVER
MRS. ALICE ADEMA
MRS. LYOLA DAUGHERTY
MISS HILDA HEFFERNAN
MISS DOROTHY BUSH, Dramatics
MISS VIOLAARUMBOLD, head
MRS. CLARA FILSINGER I
MRS. MAY WILDER
MR. DOUGLAS WEBSTER
MISS CELIA MAIOR, head, Latin
MISS PHYLLIS ROWE, French
MISS HILDA HEFFERNAN, Latin
MISS DOROTHY BUSH, Orchestra
MR. WALTER KOCH, Band
MISS RUTH SEAMAN
MR. ROSWELL CLUKEY, head
MRS. MARGARET CLUKEY
MRS. ANN NEASMITH
MISS FRANCES HASKELL
MR. RI' ,HARD GREFE
MISS WINNIFRED BELLINGER, head
MISS EVA BACON
MISS HELEN O'HAGAN
MR. DOUGLAS WEBSTER
MISS ILDIEFONTZ COLMAN, head
MRS THEODORA DRISCOLL
MRS. MAY WILDER
MR. ROBERT BAKER
MR. WILL WRIGHT, head, Woodworking
MR. CLIFFORD TAYLOR, Auto Mechanics
MR. ERNEST SPRINGER, Electricity
MISS BEATRICE MCPHILMY
ART MR. WALTER ROSE
MISS SARAH SEAGER MR. CHRISTIAN TUSSING
SECRETARY T0 THE PRINCIPAL HOME MAKING
MISS LEONA HAHN MISS GERTRUDE FARRELL
THEODORA BOOTH DRISCOLL
ln the attractive setting of a laboratory, equipped with cases of specimens,
pictures, charts, and drawings, and with a Well-filled conservatory adjoining,
Mrs. Dr scoll has conducted her classes in hiology and general science for the
past seven years. K Here she has worked quietly but tirelessly,tinstilling into her
pupils some of her own enthusiasm for science. For an extra-curricular activity
she organized the Garden Club. lts purpose is not only to teach the elements
of gardening but also to give practical experience by means of work in the
conservatory. lf its success can be measured by tl '- beautiful flowers that have
found their way into office, library, and sometimes ss rooms, it is an extremely
Mrs. Driscoll has lived in the Tonawandas all her life. She was graduated
from Tonawanda High School in 1896, and entered Buffalo Normal the follow-
ing September. After her graduation in 1899, she was given a position in the
elementary school of the city. Later she was transferred to Junior High, Where
she taught arithmetic for several years. Then she entered High School and
began her present lim: fist work.
ln luly, 1924, Miss Booth was married to Mr. lguzes Driscoll. Soon after their
marriage, they began the erection of a home on Hill Street Where they now
Since Mrs. Driscoll has completed her full quota of years of successful teach-
ing, she will retire at the close of this session. She will be greatly missed by both
pupils and faculty members, but all join in wishing ner long life and the best of
health to enjoy herwell-deserved rest.
fum! ' I
:pq I R y H
' N , QONMQL N
. I 41 f X
xl f 54 A
, 4' A
PX Xi. X ff,
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AW lf W
.8..L..AE,,,, ,A W W,
President ....... IACK HOWARD
Vice-President . . RICHARD BAKER
Secretary . . . . ANNE HEUER
Treasurer . . EDWARD I. SMITH
' 'Johnny' '
Ambition, Ceramic Engineering
ditor of Tonawandan: Ass't Bus.
gr. '33: Artist '33: Pres. lour-
alistic Club '34: Winner of Poster
ontest '31, '33: Drum Maior '32-
f34: Chemistry Club '33, '34: Cast
ot Senior Play.
"A versi-talented young man."
GORDON K. ALLEN
lBand '30-'34: Orchestra: Dramatic.
Chemistry, French Clubs, '32, '33,
'3-4: Cast ot Senior Play.
"He who sings frightens away his
EDWIN W. ANDRES
5 lBudl I
r Ambition: Salesman
"A just fortune awaits the deserving."
LEONA M. ANDRES
. .I-lee. ,
Ambition: Physical Education
Basketball '30-34: Swimming '32-
'34: Volleyball '3l-'33: Track '3l-
'33: Chorus: lournalist Club: Cheer-
'leacler '3-2'34:j Cast of Senior Play.
"The deeds themselves, though
mute, spoke loud the doer."
MARY JANE ARMSTRONG
Chorus: Basketball: Chemistry Club:
Dramatic Club: Vice-Pres. French
Club: Pres. Girl Reserves, '34:
"Honor is the reward of virtue."
Rifle Club: Archery Club.
"Go forth under the open sky, and
list to Nature's teachings."
RICHARD A. BAKER
Basketball '31-'33: Football '32, '33:
Baseball '30, '3l: T Club '33, '34.
"Noble ambitions characterize the
BENJAMIN G. BECHTEL
Basketball Mgr. '32-'34: Chemistry:
Radio: French Clubs.
"To the man who himself strives
earnestly, God lendsa helping hand."
Ambition: To be on time
Football '30-'34: Basketball '30-33:
Sec'y T Club '33, '34: Student
Council '30-34, Sec'y '33, Vice-
"Heaven's help is better than early
' 'Bike' '
Football '29-'31 : Student Council
'30, '3l: Pres. T Club '33, '34:
Swimming '28, '29: Pres. lunior
Class '3l: Business Manager Candy
"Fortune brings in some boats that
are not steered."
FRANK CLINTON BELLINGER
Ass't Bus. Mgr. Tonawandan '34:
Senior Play Cast: Clubs: French
'32-'fi-45 Chemistry '32-'34, Treas.
lournalistic '33, '347 Dramatic '33,
'34g Pres. Stamp Club '32, '33:
Band '30, '3l.
"He is able because he thinks he
MARGARET M. BERHALTER
Basketball '34: Vice-Pres. Journal-
istic Club '34p Senior Play Cast:
"See where she comes, apparll'd
like the spring."
JANE E. BESTIER
Etiquette Club '33: Chorus '34,
'lSilence is more eloquent than
VE NORMA B. BRUDEN
Etiquette Club '33, Chorus '34g
Basketball '33, '34.
"The deepest rivers make the least
. qua. .
Ambition: Private Secretary
Chorus '30-'34: Casts of: Operettas
'30, '3lg Adam and Eva, and Senior
Play, Swimming '30, '31, Basketball
'32-'34p Track '32g Sec'y lunior
Class '33: lournalistic Club '32-'34.
"The saying that beauty is only skin
deep is a skin-deep saying."
5 lcipl l
Ambition: Teaching l
Dramatic Club '30, '3l.
"A spirit superior to every weapon."
AMELIA ROSE CRAMER
Swimming '30-'34, Girls' Chorus.
"Progress is made by work alone."
VERNA K. DAUMEN
Chorus '32-'34: Basketball '32-'34:
Etiquette Club '33.
"In friendship I was early taught to
' 'Doede' '
Dramatic Club '30, '3l: Chorus '30.
'32: Etiquette Club '33, Basketball
'My eyes are a flood of laughter."
ROLAND A. DOMINSKE
E iAce! I
Basketball '32, '33: Swimming '31.
"The birds can fly: so why can't I?"
JOHN L. DREIER
Band '3lw'34: Orchestra '30, '3l.
It . .
By music, minds an equal temper
FRANCIS W. DUTTON
s crranu x h A
Typing Club '34.
"My only books are women's looks."
GEORGE F. EDWARDS
Basketball '32, '33.
"The mighty hopes that make
REGINA MINA EVA
Etiquette Club '32: Basketball '31-
"Knowledge comes of learning well
Football Manager '33: Senior Play
Cast: Athletic Council: French Club
'33, '34: Dramatic Club '34.
ul-le gave with a zest and he gave of
his best: give him the best to come."
I lBi11l I
Ambition: Medicine, Surgery
Chemistry Club '33: Radio Club '34,
l'Nothing great was ever achieved
S llleei !
Basketball '31-'34: Cast of 'tWhy be
Sane" '33: Chorus '33: Track '32,
"Neat: not gaudy."
GORDON A. GFROERER
Ambition: Physical Education
Football '31-'33: Baseball '30, '3l:
Basketball '32-'3-4: Swimming: Stu-
dent Council '3l: T Club '33, '34.
l'There's a brave fellow! There's a
man oi pluck: a man who's not
afraid to say his say."
' ' Chuck' '
Student Council: Swimming '31, '32:
Dfamatic Club '34: Cast of Senior
t'Be ot good cheer: it is I. Be not
CARL FREDERICK GREINER
' 'Freddy' '
'lNever elated while one rnan's
Never dejected while another's
Ambition: Civil Engineer
Radio Club '33, '34, Dramatic Club
'29, '30, French Club '32, '33.
"Life is short, yet sweet."
ANNE B. HACKETT
Dramatic Club '30, '31, Chorus '30-
'33, French Club '32-'34, Etiquette
Club '32, '33, Chemistry Club '32-
'34, Girl Reserves '31-'33, Basket-
t'The mirror ot all courtesy."
JANE H. HACKETT
Dramatic Club '30, '31, Chorus '30-
'33, French Club '32, '34, Etiquette
Club '32-'34, Chemistry Club '32,
'34, Girl Reserves '31-'33, Basket-
"None but her sister can be her
Basketball '32, '33, Varsity '33,
"Her loveliness I never knew until
she .mile-l on rt-e."
Etiquette Club, Basketball, Swim-
"l have a heart with room for every
' 'Mutz' '
Ambition: Civil Engineer
Football '31-'33, T Club '32, '33,
French Club '30, '31, Swimming
'30-'33, Vice-President Gymnastic
"He will have true glory who
ANNE M. HEUER
Ambition: Physical Education
Sec'y of Senior Class, Swimming
'33, '34, Basketball '33, '34.
"Quiet and meek, but a better sport
you'd never meet."
Football '30, '31, Basketball '30-'33,
Chemistry Club, Senior Class Presi-
"Ri ting in the whirlwind and direct-
ing the storm."
WILLIAM THOMAS JACOBS
"Swift to hear, slow to speak, slow
THADDEUS J AKUBCZAK
I I I
"I will be brief."
S lrllip! 1
l mbition: Commercial Photographer
1 asketball 31-'347 Swimming Team
W"A tender heart: a will inflexible."
lBusiness Mgr. Year Book '31-15
Student Council '31, '32, Chemistry
lClub '33g Cast of Senior Play:
lournalistic: Club '34g French Club
'34, Dramatic Club '3-4.
"The reward of one duty is the pcwser
to fulfill another."
Dramatic Club '30-'32p "Gypsy
Rover" '32g French Club '32-'34. "
"A heart at leisure from itselt tc,
soothe and sympathize."
lRadio Club '32, '33, Swimming '30,
FA soul of power: a well of lofty
Ambition: Electrical Engineer
adio Club '32, '33, Pres. '33p
hemistry Club '33.
Learning from study must be won:
was ne'er entailed from son to son."
NORMAN WILBUR KELLER
Football '33g Chess Club '31.
"The reward of a thing well done is
to have done it."
MURIEL V. S. KELLEY
' 'Shipwreck' '
Ambition: Travel and Expedi-
Dramatic Club '34.
"You have been with us but a short
while, but we surely enjoy your
BETTY JANE KIBLER
Chorus '32, '33p Basketball '32.
"Enjoy the present hour, be thankful
for the past."
MARJORIE H. KNOCHE
Student Librarian '33, '34.
" 'Tis good-will makes intelligence."
Ambition: Electrical Engineering
Radio Club '32: Chemistry Club '33.
"Some of us must be smart."
i JOSEPH KOHLER
"A good man never dies."
I lLen! 1
Tennis Team '31-343 "T" Club '33,
' "He'il find a way."
. .Lanzi ,
"One's outlook is part of his virtue."
DORIS C. LEBER
n 1 v as
Dramatic Club 'Sl-'34, Treas '3l,
Sec'y '34, French Club '31, Easket-
ball '31-'34g Student Council '32p
lournalistic Club '344 Etiquette Club
'34, Cast of Senior Flay.
"lt's easy enough to be pleasant,
When lite flows along like a song."
MARTON L. LEWIS
Chorus '32-'34p Dramatic Club '32,
'33, Basketball '31-'34, Swimming
'32-'34g Operetta '3l.
"Happiness seems made to be
EDWIN F. LOWITZER
Ambition: Private Secretary
Orchestra '30-'34. '
"Act well thy part,
There all the honor lies."
I iBobl S
Ambition: Electrical Engineer
Radio Club '32.
"Ambition has no rest."
JOHN MC CORMICK
Tennis '3 l. 1
"l think the Romans call it Stoicism."t
MARY K. MC DOWELL
Ambition: Physical Education
Dramatic Club '30, '3lp Chorus '31
'33p Basketball '31-'34, cast Ol
"Why be Sane7" French Club '34. ,
"The variety of all good things forms
EDWARD L. MIKITS
' 'Eddie' '
. I l
"Nothing astonishes men so much as
common sense and plain dealing."
RAY F. MORNINGSTAR
"He that once is good is ever great."
Student Council '32, '33, T Club
'33, '34, Basketball Football '3l-'33.
"He sets his eye upon the goal, not
upon the prize."
PAULINE K. MURANJI
Chorus '32-'34, Basketball '32"34,
"Her soul goes clad in gorgeous
things, scarlet, and gold, and blue."
ELVIE E. NELSON
Ambition: Private Secretary
Chorus '31-'34, Orchestra '34, Dra-
matic Club '33, '34, Senior Play
Cast, Basketball '31-'34.
"Music is well said to be the speech
I Ipegl I
Chorus '31 -'34, Crafts Club '32, '33,
Garden Club '31, '32.
"The hand that follows intellect can
DELORIS E. NORTON
I lDe11 !
"It is good to lengthen to the end a
MARTIN G. OHRSTROM
Swimming '31-'34, Manager '34,
Student Council '31, Athletic Coun-
cil, Gymnastic Club, Treas. 'PK
"So much to do, so little done."
RICHARD G. CIIRSTROM
Swimming '31-'34, Fc-otbsll '33, 'i
Club '34, Archery Club '32, Chess
l"1'ou are an alchemist, make gold
Ambition: Physical Education
Basketball '31-'24, Chorus '33, '34,
French Club '34, Swimming '34,
"Words! Words! Words!"
Ulesters do often prophets prove."
RICHARD E. PERRY
Ambition: Teacher or Engineer
Dramatic Club '31-' 34: Pro and Con
'33: Iournalistic Club '34: Swim-
"Young fellows will be young
HOWARD B. PHILIPS
French Club '33, '34: Swimming '34.
"His words are few but valuable."
DOROTHY MAE PICKARD
Ass't Editor of Tonawandan: Cheer-
leader '3l-'34: Chorus '32-'34-:
Basketball '31-'34: Volleyball: Jour-
nalistic Club '33, '34: Student
Council '32: Sec'y Athletic Council
'33: Dramatic Club '3l, '32: Sec'y
Etiquette Club: Cast of Senior Play.
"She is pretty to walk with, and
witty to talk with, and pleasant, too,
to think on."
CONRAD J. POHL
' 'Connie' '
"It's always in season for men to
RUTH G. POST
Chorus '30-'32: "Lelawala" '3O.
"Look cheerfully upon me."
CHARLES W. RECH
Ambition: Engineering L
Football '29-'33, Co-Capt. '33: Ath-
letic Council '34: Pres. Student
Council '34: T Club '34: Vice-
President I unior Class '33: President
Sophomore Class '32: Hi-Y Presi-
dent '3O: Swimming.
"And he wears a perpetual smile."
ANNA MAE ROBILLARD
Basketball '3l-'34: Dramatic Club
'31, '32: Chorus '3l-'33: Cast oi
"Why be Sane:" Swimming.
"The present is big with the future."
MILDRED MAE ROSS
Chorus: Dramatic Club: Etiquette
Club: Cast of Senior Play.
"Charms strike the sight, but virtue
wins the soul." '
Ambition: Aviation, Music ,
Band '28-'34: Orchestra '28-'32'
Chorus '29-'3l: Cast ot "Gypsy
Rover '32. 4
"As tall as life and twice as naturalff
Ambition: Stenography 1
Etiquette Club '33. ,
"Great thoughts, like great deeds
need no trumpet." i
EDNA ADELE SCHNEIDER
x ureddyu 1
Ambition: Commercial lllustrating
lournalistic Club '32-'34, Artist for
"Art is power."
IRENE IMGRAD SCHNEIDER
' 'Renee' '
"For life lives only in success."
HUBERT F. SEAMAN
Ambition: To be a good citizen
Pro and Con '31, '32, Transferred
from Glens Falls High School.
"The-proper picture of a man."
Etiquette Club '33, French Club '32-
'34, Sec'y '33, Basketball '3l-34,
Volleyball '32, Dramatic Club '34,
Chorus '34, Sec'y lournalistic Club
'llf I chance to talk a little wild,
' 'Gene' '
Orchestra '32-'34, Band '32-'34, De-
bating Team '33, '34, Pro and Con
'32-'34, Chemistry Club '32-'34,
Typing Club '34, Cast of Senior
"Persuasion tips his tongue whene' er
ANN F. SIEBER
Class Historian, Dramatic Club '30,
'31 , lournalistic Club '34, Etiquette
'33, Basketball, Volleyball, Track.
"Unconscious humor is the best
KARL P. SIEGMUND
Football '33, Pro and Con '32, '33,
"God hath blessed you with a
KATRINE ELIZABETH SIMSON
s sKinky1 9
Chemistry Club '33, French Club
'33, '34, Dramatic Club '34.
"Her sunny smile lights many a way."
EDWARD J. SMITH
Treasurer of Senior Class, Football
'31-'33, Basketball '31-'34, T Club
"My son, be good!"
Football '30, Swimming '3l, '32,
French Club '34-.
"Push on! Keep moving!"
Basketball '31-'34, Chorus '33, Cast
of "Why be Sane."
"High-erected thoughts seated in a
heart of courtesy."
ROBERT E. SMITH
Football '32, '33, Pro and Con Club
"Truth is wisdom."
French Club '33, '34.
"The dwarf sees farther than the
giant, when he has the giant's
shoulders to stand on."
VIOLET ST AHL
Basketball '31-'34, Cast of "Gypsy
Rover," Dramatic Club '31,
'lWhat would she do without her
smile-or her chewing gum?"
WILLIAM HUGO STEINBERG
"My thoughts are my companions."
RUTH JANE SUPPLE
Secretary Athletic Council '34,
Sec'y Student Council '32, '33,
Chorus '31-'34, Pres. '34, Dramatic
Club '31-'34, Vice-Pres. '3l, Pres.
'32, lournalistic Club '32-'34, Track
'32, Basketball '34, Cast ot "Why be
Sane," Etiquette Club, '34, Cast of
"A soft voice, a sweet smile."
ETI-IEL L. TI-IURSAM
i lEth! l
Chorus '30-'33, Basketball '30-'34,
Etiquette Club '33, Swimming '33,
'34, Dramatic Club '30-'33.
"My life upon her iaith!"
Chorus '31, '34.
HA man! A man! My kingdom for
Chorus '30-'33, Volleyball '32.
"To be strong is to be happy."
DOROTHY D. TOWNSEND
Ambition: Physical Training
Basketball '32-'34, Volleyball '33,
Track '32, Dramatic Club '32-'34,
Pro and Con '33, Etiquette Club '34 .
"An ideal girl and a friend to all."
MARION AN ITA TRIPODI
s :Trip 1 1
Dramatic Club '29-'34, Chorus
'29-'32, French Club '33, '34, Pro
and Con '30-'33, Basketball '29-'34,
Cast of Senior Play.
l'The maid who modestly conceals
her beauties, while she hides,
DORIS M. TURNER
Ambition: Beauty Culture
Chorus '31, '32, Basketball '31, '32,
Business manager ot Magazine Sale
"To know her is to love her."
EVELYN MAE VOGEL
French Club '33, Pres. '3f, Cast ot
"She's little, but we all know she-'s
VIOLET A. WALKER
Basketball '31-'33, Chorus '31-'34.
"The noblest mind the best
HELEN R. WARNER
Ambition: Music and Dancing
Basketball '31-'34, Chorus '31-'34,
Swimming '31-'34, Volleyball '33,
Dramatic Club '31-'34, Garden Club
'32, '33, Cast ot 'lArt Where Art
Thou," "Why Be Sane," and Senior
Play, Operettas, Library Assistant
"Her wavy hair is the envy ot every
Transferred from Marietta, Ohio
High School, Chemistry Club '33,
French Club '33, Dramatic Club '34.
"The world is a wheel and all will
come around right."
HENRY R. WHITEFIELD
Band '32-'34, Orchestra '33, '34,
Football '32, '33.
l'For men may come and men may
go, but I go on forever. '
EDMUND A. WOLF
Ambition: Cabinet Making
Student Council '32, Cratt Club '30.
"Self reverence, self knowledge,
STEWART L. WOLF
' 'Stewey' '
Football, Swimming '30-'34, Casts ct
"Why be Sane" and Senior Play,
Dramatic Club '32-'34.
"lt's a great plague to be too
handsome a man."
THELMA RUTH HUDSON
Ambition: Radio or Theatrical Work
Dramatic Club '29-'33, Pro and Con
'31, '32, Cast of Senior Play, Chorus
'29, '30, Speaking Contest '29, '3O.
"Entertainment is the spice of life."
"She preferred to be good, rather
than to seem so."
CLINTON H. SMALL
' 'Smalley' '
Ambition: Physical Education
Football '32-'34, Basketball '30-'34,
Cgaptain '33, Student Council '30,
"Fortune favors the daring."
sHERwooD Mc OUINN
Iournalistic Club '33, '34, Dramatic
Club '33, '34, Basketball '29-'34,
"A bold bad man."
Ambition: Interior Decorating
Etiquette Club '33, Basketball '34.
"The secrets of life are not shown
except through sympathy and kind-
Basketball '31-'34, Chorus '3l-'34,
Etiquette Club, '33, '34.
"Let not your heart be troubled."
ALBERT LA RUSCH
Football '31-'33, Orchestra '31-'34,
Gym Club '34.
"Give me something new to gaze
Baseball '31, Football '31-'33, T
Club '32-'34, French Club '30, '3l.
"He floats upon the river of her
' 'Chick' '
President, Craft Club '30, Dramatic
Club '34, Pro and Con '34, Cast of
"Why be Sane."
"You hear that boy laughing?
You think he's all fun."
CHRONICLES OF THE CLASS OF 1934
Once upon a time, in some instances, a long time ago, the mighty monarchs of Tonawanda High
School put a violent strain on their cerebral region and forded the "Rivers" issued semi-annually
by the New York State Board of Education. The grandeur of the graduation that followed can be
surpassed only by another of this Iune.
We uentered to learn" in 1930, f29-28-271, and uleave to serve" in 1934. All these years of life,
and what a life, task any of the exhausted but triumphant teachersl, we excelled in major scholastic
trials, and we added new laurels to the trophy case for athletic ability. We were never dull, or
without enthusiasm, or unprepared, fexcept on Book Report dayl. In short, ours has been, without
question, the perfection admired but seldom attained by our past, present, or future classmates.
Our standard of supremacy shall stand as an incentive to those ambitious youngsters of vivid
The program of achievements began in our "cradle daze" of 1930. We autographed the
"Annuals" of the then upperclassmen which, in those days, was the height of any freshrnan's sky.
We soared around in the clouds for what seemed a short time, then some of us had to "bail-out."
The rest glided safely into their Sophomore year. Our conquests, and the honors we heaped upon
the school, are too numerous to mention, therefore, we l'Carioca'd" into the lunior Homeroom under
the supervision of Mrs. Filsinger. At this rung up the ladder we picked up our old pal and able
advisor on school life, "Bike," who assisted our class officers-
President-loe Balough Vice President-Chuck Rech
Secretary-Rosina Burnett Treasurer-Pete Zickey
in the problems incurred by conducting such a brilliant, sparkling, illustrious, eminent, intelligent,
tempermental, studious, competent, diligent, and renowned group of individuals.
Reminiscence brings fond memories of joy and gladness. The lunior Prom, a very delightful
affair, was just an inkling of what this class did with their Senior Prom. That bit of practice made
perfection. Many parties and dances that gave pleasure to the other students were sponsored by
our class in their lunior year.
The ability to surmount obstacles, the aptitude, the acumen of our class could not be downed so,
although it brought great sorrow to our faculty, we became the Kings and especially "Queens" of
Kibler Kastle, fthe rest of you are but maids and knaves, have hope. We didl. After carefully
choosing the most becoming head, lack Howard's, for our crown, we picked his executive counsel.
In case the king should abdict his throne for lack of duty, Rich Baker was to be alternate. Anne
Heuer was elected Keeper of the Records, and Eddie Smith was unemployed as Treasurer.
Immediately after installing the officers, we began checking off the many and varied events that
crowded each other on the Senior Calendar. Each month of the year found us busily engaged with
some project for the benefit of either ourselves or the other pupils.
On October 31, all the ghosts and goblins on their way to the Hal1owe'en Party scared the
Magazine Sale into a grand climax. Those refreshments that so mysteriously disappeared are still
missing but the case shall be taken to Scotland Yard in the very near future.
November's Thanksgiving Day classic crowned us with the Western New York Championship
and also placed a loving cup in the show case after an undefeated season on the gridiron. Our
Senior Class was the sponsor of the dance that marked the "coming-out again" of the football fellows
tno more 10 o'clock bed timel. -
.lust previous to Christmas Day, our class enjoyed itself at a party where avery familiar "Sanny
Claus" distributed gifts.
February 14 couldn't be complete without candy for "the Valentinesf' therefore, we very kindly
obliged. Ours is also the first class to hold a special candy sale for Mother's Day.
The month of March saw the daughters of Tonawanda entertain their mothers at a banquet on
the 19th. Later in the month, "Mrs Wiggs" blew into town and packed the auditorium when she
exhibited all the "Cabbages in her Patch."
. The annual Prom on April 20th surpassed all expectations. lf you believe everything you hear,
each girl was the "Belle of the Ball" attended by Prince Charming, himself. During this month
our Commercial students, upon entering a district contest, acquitted themselves in good fashion by
bringing home five, of a possible six, honors as companions to those cups already on exhibition.
As the President now has a day, so shall our class too, have a day. Iune 16, Class Day, is to be
the last splurge before the final plunge into those almighty "Rivers." The exact spot of recreation
is, as yet, undecided, but rest assured, we can have a "wow of a time" anywhere, anytime and any
place fwe're like thatl.
As the Grand Finale to our four years of high school, comes Commencement, an event of striking
elegance and impressive dignity. The grand splendor of graduation is saddened by Moving-Up day
when we must forever relinquish the right to march into the auditorium and sit in the seats of honorl
In adieu we must say that it has been a pleasure to rule such good and faithful underclassmen as
you have been, and whom we know will forever endeavor to carry onthe standards set by the
Alumni of 1934. '
A Senior stood on a railroad track'
The train was coming fast-
The train got off the railroad track
And let the Senior pass. y .
ANN Susana s
m ,. .. . .gs ....in.d,.1n.igs.m..a.f .-J
MRS. WICSGS OF THE -CABBAGE PATCH
The Senior Play of 1934 proved to be one of the most successful ever given in
Tonawanda High School. The large cast made the action lively and the stage
colorful. The story vs zlraingtized by Annie Crawford Flexner from the novel
by Alice Hegan Rico, a. novel which portrayed the beloved Mrs. Wiggs and her
friendly people who have entered into the hearts and minds of a nation. Mrs.
Wiggs encouraged all wholived in the Cabbage Patch with her kind deeds,
gcod hunxgr and philosophical advice. . There are many interesting characters.
Mrs. hiclic.-rn, the sisovpy. village gossipp the unfortunate Mrs. Schultz,who
weighilzd at least two hundred and fifty, and her dutiful spouse who backed up all
h-sr opinions with, l'Und meg" the pathetic Miss I-latry who tried so hard to please
her"rnatrin1onial buroau husband, Mr. Stubbins, but she could not cook to suit
himg Los ey lv-lary, an orphan girl who took care of little Tommy in the orphanage,
and fled, with him when she learned he was to be taken away: was rescued by
Bil,iy'llVig'g5s and takento his mother's home where he became her loyal cham-
pion, even to lighting the sheriff in her behalf: Miss Lucy and Mr. Bob, the lovers
vftibse quarrel Mrs. Wiggsi had to patch up, and the mischievous children of
Mrs.'Wiggs: Australia, Europena, and Asia, the oldest, who had her hands full
keeping uno younger ones out of danger, and managing Chris I-lazy who could
be annoying although he"likedrher-very well. Other characters had their tiny
troubles, too, but Mrs. 'Vfiggs was able to adjust everything for everybody, even
her erring hurl Ano. . xg., .- Q, V g
The cast .was as follows: Mrs. Wiggs, lviazion Tripodig Lovey Mary, Helen
Warner, Miss l-lazy, Mildred Ross: Miss Lucy, Rosina Burnettg Mrs. Schultz,
Leona Andres: Mrs. Eichorn, Doris Leberp Australia, Evelyn Vogel, Europena,
Elvie Nelson, Asia, Margar1ft'Berlialter: Mr. Stubbins, Wilbert lankep Mr. Wiggs,
Eugene Shaferg Mr. Bob, Stuart Wolf: Billy Wiggs, Frank Bellingerp Chris I-lazy,
Merle Filsingerp Mr. ll. Hunkerdunkus lones, Charles Crrafg Deputy Sheriff,
lohn Albright: Deacon Bagby, Gordon Allenp Mr. Schultz, Richard Perryg
Eddie Schultz, Eugene Slackg Michey Viney, lack Leightyg Tiny Viney, Ann
Sieberg Lena Krausrneier, Dorothy Pickard. '
The play was under the direction of Miss Dorothy Bush. The High School
orchestra furnished the music.
THEQSENIOR PROMff.f?Q -' X, .
The Senior Prom sponsored by the Class of 1934 proved to be.a brilliant affairf
lt was held on the evening of Friday, April the twentieth. ' 4' l f 4
Soft lights and clouds of pastel ,shaded crepepaperftrahsformed the usually
business-like gymnasium into a hangar of fairy land ,wlierean 'ethereal diiligiblie'
hung suspended in a most alluring iatrnosphere. Ai: various otheimplacesf in ,then
hangar, ordinary planes were suspended, and colorfutsspotlightauf 'playing
among them created the illusion of motion. Likewise stlvefbuzziand wlfirr' of-,ah
airport was transformed intofrnusical, strains' by ArtLaird's orchestral 4 There
was no illusion, however, about the gayly moving bodiesgon the' dance floor.
They were the senior girls and their guests, in fluffy gowns of many colors and
shades floating gracefully aboutthe field in the arms of their escortsu P I lj 1
One section of the gym-presented a scene much like the ClI'dWiT',2f'I'C5OIi1 of one
of the palatial continental passenger planes. lt was the coiygcorner arranged
for the patrons and patronesses. From this vantage point, the folder generkzfion
could enjoy watching the activities ofthe younger. 4- , S , V --If Q .
The patrons and patronesses were:sMr. and Mrs. William I .F Kibler, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Fraser, Mr. and Mrk:-. Ralph Moslsfkr, Mriaiid Mrs.rFrank Howard,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gruen, Mrqintzl Mrs.. Gordon Hackett, Mr., ' fid'Mrs. Ralph
Simson. . ' ' Q s
The faculty advisors of the Senior Class are Miss Cecelia Major and Mrs. May
Wilder. The chairman of the committee on decorations :was Margaret Mary
Berhalter. The following seniors were able assistants: 'Ossian Bedell, Gordon
Grfrorer, Doris Leber, Dorothy Pickard, Olive Pagels, Sherwood McQuinn,
Dorothy Townsend, Marion Tripodi, lack Howard, Charles Gruengand Stuart
Wulf. The latter designed the dirigible, the central figure of fheairport.
' 'TIME WILL TELL' '
Relentless Time has removed ten years from our span of life since the Class of '34 graduated from
Tonawanda High School. For ten years each member of that distinguished class has been going his
own way, but today we meet again to hold that reunion we arranged on our graduation day. What
have these brilliant people accomplished since they have been out in the world? We shall see.
Kibler High School is now a mammoth ten-story building equipped with elevators, electric fans,
over-stuffed furniture and all other modern conveniences. loe Kohler and Norman Koepsel, having
suffered from the defects of the old building, planned and executed the improvements. Mighty fine
work, boys. This magnificent building stands in an extensive and beautiful campus which was laid
out by our classmates, Karl Seigmund and Robert Marohn. Their work received so much acclaim
that they were called to Washington to improve the White House grounds.
Sauntering over this velvety green, among the rare shrubbery, I met many of my old friends. The
first were Ben Bechtel and Bill Follett, both distinguished surgeons. tWho would have thought
those two cut-ups could have gotten so fai-?j I thought they were afraid to go in for fear they would
miss something, but they said they had their eye out for accidents. Business was poor, since William
Steinberg had invented that fool-proof automobile. They said they did not care for themselves, but
Betty Kibler, Wilma Kaegebein, Irene Schneider, and Mary Iane Armstrong were nurses in their
hospital, and they hated to have them idle.
Ben asked me if I had heard of the changes that have taken place in the management of the
school, and when I replied in the negative, he and Bill both started talking at once. I was finally
able to gather that Myron Beisiegel is the new principal. CI knew he would get far with his ambi-
tionl. Mr. Mosher retired just to give Bike a chance to show his ability. Miss Haskell is the only
one of the original faculty still teaching.. Can it be that she was the only one who approved of
Bike's ideas? Sarah Cipriano has replaced Mrs. Dickson in the English departmentp Evelyn Vogel,
Miss Major in the Latin departmentp and Sherwood McOuinn, Mr. Clukey in the Commercial.
Other members of the faculty include Gordon Allen, Marion Lewis, and Annamae Robillard. Osh
Bedell is now basketball coach, and is teaching the Bedell Method of Basketball. fAnd a good
method it isll Charles Rech is football coach, and N. T. hasn't had a chance against the Little Red
Team since Chuck took up his duties. Girls' sports are on an equal basis with the boys' now, and
Mary McDowell, the coach, is turning out some mighty fine teams.
As we entered the building, my attention was attracted by a fully equipped beauty parlor on the
ground floor, presided over by Doris Turner, who owns a chain of beauty parlors that stretches from
Buffalo to New York. Ethel Thursam and Lois Dick are two of her expert hairdressers. Bike thought
it was quite a good plan to have a beauty parlor so near. It saves the girls many half-days' absence
from school. Besides it relieves the congestion in study halls. A -
But when Ruth Post wanted to open a Parisian Dress Shop adjoining, Bike rebelled. He thinks
girls ought to have at least an hour a day left for their studies, and he knew that would be impossible
with a dress shop in the building, especially with such models as Alma Ianke, Verna Dauman, and
Ruth Haskins. I asked why there was not a barber shop, too: but they shushed me quickly. Bike,
it seems, insists on having the Gentlemen's Agreement observed to the limit.
In the hall, I met lack Howard, our class president. He told me that he had kept up his music
career and is now the leader of the world-famed Musical Ambassadors in which Henry Whitefield,
Howard Phillips, John Dreier, and Bert Rowe are a few of the melody makers. Rosina Burnett and
Stuart Wolf lend their bit of harmony with their crooning.
The United States was not a large enough field for some ofqour graduates, it seems, for lack said
that Rich Baker is in China, teaching the Chinese football, while Peg Berhalter is in Africa teaching
the cannibals French. ' . -
In the school library I met Mr. end-Mrs. Edward Smith CD0 I have to say who the Mrs. is?J, still
holding hands. Evidently they takvf marriage seriously. From them I learned that Thelma Hudson
and Ruth Supple are still rivals for the title of America's Sweetheait left vacant by Our Mary when
she deserted Hollywood. Iohn Albright is commercial artist for the Kalpin-Kampas Furniture
Company of Buffalo. Other famous members of the clas .nciade Anne Heuer and Richard Ohstrom,
champion backstroke swimmers, who, with Martin Ohstrom,, are training for the coming Olympic
Games. Ralph Helbing has earned a just fame by returning to Mexico to prove to the Mexicans
that they were to blame for the Mexican War QW'e wonder where he learned it.j At the latest
reports he is still alive.
When I met Iris Semon and Dorothy Townsend, well-known society matrons whose chief aim in
life is to get one more picture in the Sunday supplement, they told me they had just returned from
Paris where they left Doris Leber and Dorothy Pickard enjoying the sights. CWe wonderlj
I was disappointed to learn that no one in our illustrious class had become president of the
United States, but I was slightly recompensed to learn that Herbert Paris is Governor of New York,
with Winnifred Grant as Secretary of State, and Leonard Kuntz as Attorney General. If you must
break any laws, go outside of New York State to do it.
We all remember well how we were taught, away back in 1934, that all the jobs were taken,
there weren't any for usp so we should have to make jobs for ourselves. Charles Gruen, George
Edwards and Merle Filsinger took the advice seriously and undertook the responsibility of making
Little America into a prosperous country. They elected Eugene Shafer president, and induced Ray
Morningstar to operate a chain of Shea's shows there. A few of his competent helpers are Edwin
Lowitzer, Edwin Andres, and Robert Smith. Helen Warner has undertaken to teach the pelicans to
dance. Eddie Watkins got a brilliant idea and decided to create a demand for fans at the Pole.
Sounds queer, doesn't it? Well, he filled the fans so full of holes that it took so much exertion to
raise a breeze, the effort kept one warm. Clever idea! We congratulate you, Eddie.
Some more of the class have created jobs for themselves. lane Bestier, lane and Anne Hackett,
and Kathleen Hayes are now famous dietitions., Their menus are popular the world over. They are
equally popular with a group of doctors, Frank Bellinger, Ted Iakubezak, and Richard Perry, to
whom people have to go after eating these famous meals. If that isn't creating a job for yourself
and your friends, too, I ask you, What is it?
I ust then I met Conrad Pohl who immediately tried to sell me a bottle of his l'Absolutely Guaran-
teed Indelible Ink" only five dollars a bottle. He attempted to prove it by marking a handkerchief,
explaining meanwhile that nothing could remove the mark. Iust then he upset the bottle and
spattered my new dress. "Now see what your old ink has done-ruined my good dress," I cried.
l'Never mind, sister," he soothed. "Here comes Norman Keller with a bottle of Magic Indelible
Ink Remover, absolutely guaranteed to take my ink out of the most delicate fabric without injuring
it or leaving a trace. Only ten dollars a bottle. We make the bottles so they will upset easily,"
he added with a grin. I asked him if his conscience didn't trouble him, but he denied it. "We had
to make our own jobs, so we're doing our bit." Fritz Greiner and Roland Dominski also made jobs
for themselves by inventing collapsible houses with collapsible furniture that can be spread out at
night, and folded up and parked in the morning. They prophesy that before long everybody will be
living in that kind of houses. William Iacobs is their chief advertising agent.
In one of the classrooms I saw Hubert Seaman sitting by himself with an awfully contented look
on his face, and I knew without telling that he had reached the goal of his desire, a cottage small.
It did not surprise me to learn that Goof Gfroerer was back in school taking a post graduate course.
Goof said that someone had to use that comfortable furniture, and he didn't know anybody who
could do it better than he. Charles Graf has also reached his goal, he is full-fledged agent for the
Dutton Matrimonial Agency. He has had his eye on Wilbert Ianke, who is chief meterologist for the
Weather Bureauy and Clinton Small, who broadcasts the Musical Clock tHow does he ever get up
in time?D but he has not been able to interest either one in the fair sex.
Marjorie Knoche runs a out-rate drug store. She makes her own medicines and has become a
world-renowned druqgist, although some people do say she puts too much salt in her chicken salad.
A feature of the reunion was an entertainment in the huge auditorium. Marion Tripodi, the
great television personality, gave a reading. fEllis sat in the front seat.j Olive Pagels, U. S.
Senator from N. Y., gave a humorous reading, "How I run the government." George Smith gave
some sensational piano numbers which he composed himself, and Ann Sieber and Iohn McCormick,
the famous comedy stars, presented their act. There followed the calling of the class roll from
which I learned that Harvey Baker is Professor of Mischief at Hiram College. Edward Wisler has
taken charge of the Sunshine Mission with Pauline Muranji for his assistant in that worthy work.
Iohn Stack is promoter of the largest summer resort in the world on Grand Island. One of its
features is a glass roofed city designed by Edmund Wolf, where people goto get their southern tan.
Amelia Cramer and Anna Swisston are the official life guards on the beach. Sometimes Muriel
Kflly gives demonstrations of her "space" aircraft with which she hopes in time to reach other
After the assembly, we adjourned to the tennis courts to watch those world champions, Vera
Heybourne and Leola Gademski, practice. On the sidelines with the girls' trainer, Dan Mulcahy,
were Regina Eva and VeNorma Bruden, reporters for the Tonawanda Gazette. They told me that
with so many prominent people home for the reunion, Edward Mikits, the editor, did not know what
to do with all the news. I asked them to tell me what I didn't know, and they proceeded. Elvie
Nelson is just home from Sweden, where she went to write a history of that country, Margaret Niland
has become editor of the New York Times since she made such a' hit with her latest novel. Mildred
Ross and Katrine Simson are happily married and living in Lockport. Edna Schneider is illustrator
for a chain of high class magazines. Mary Tony and Amelia Todzonia are giving demonstrations of
their well known cosmetics. "Yon put it on and it won't come aff," is their trademark. Ruth Bern-
hardt and Violet Walker are their experts who compound the stuff to suit individual complexions.
I strayed back to the campus and mt down alone to think of all I had learned. I was sure there
was nothing more to learn, but just than Albert LaRusch came rushing by. I asked him what he
was doing. He said that he and Mildred Schimpf had taken that advice about creating their own
jobs: so they started wearing wooden shoesj Soon it became a fad, and such a demand was created
that they had to build a factory and employ Dolores Norton as a designer. And he clumped merrily
away on his wooden shoes, leaving me convinced that there was nothing more to be learned.
Did I hear you ask what I had been doing all those years? I had been on an extended tour for
which I am 'leaving tonight, to some undiscovered section of the universe where I had to remain
until the general amnesty proclamation of 1944 made it safe for me to come home, unscathed by the
dire threats of my insulted classmates. -
THE SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the Senior Class of 1934 of Tonawanda High School, being of sound mind
and memory, and realizing that the youth and inefficiency of the underclassmen
will prevent them from attaining the heights reached by their famous predeces-
sors unless we, in passing, bequeath to them some timely hints, do make, publish
and declare this to be our
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Expressing our inestimable gratitude and appreciation of services rendered
by our devoted teachers and pilots, we appoint these said teachers as executors
of this document.
WE BEQUEATH THE FGLLOWING:
ITEM I To the Freshmen-the privilege of speaking when spoken top of look-
ing at usp and of hoping, however ill-founded their hopes may be,
that some day, perhaps six or seven years hence, they will be as tall,
handsome and dignified as we are.
ITEM II To the Sophomores-the privilege of sitting in study hall A. After
a long conference in which we have given the matter full considera-
tion, we have even decided to let them use the pencil sharpener.
ITEM III To the citizens of Tonawanda, a large appropriation from the class
fund to pay for any doorbells that we may have worn out in selling
candy, magazines, and tickets.
ITEM IV To Chris Tussing, material for another championship football team.
ITEM V To Miss Major, the right to change her mind again.
ITEM VI To Mabel Duff, a voice silencer, to give her friends a rest.
ITEM VII To Ioe Balough, some of Ellis Leber's self assurance.
ITEM VIII To Bill Dick, an extension of the halls, so that he will have farther to
ITEM IX To Bob Canning, a muffler for his mighty voice.
ITEM X Tin David Wasson, Gordon Allen's ability to keep "every hair in
p ace. A .
ITEM XI To Norman Iohnson, some of lack Howard's dignity. V
ITEM XII To Bob Rose and Ina Nilandp Ellis Leber and Marion Tripodi's ability
to find quiet corners.
ITEM XIII To Miss Bush, a modern senior play and some recruits for the or-
ITEM XIV To the band, the privilege of going on to greater honors, as they have
each year to this writing. ,
ITEM XV To the football team, the right to do as well as for better thanj last
ITEM XVI To the commercial students, the right to carry off even greater honors
than they did this year.
So it is that we pass onward
Crammed with learning, hope and cheer,
Ne'er, to let our progress falter
In our plans for coming years.
Properly signed, sealed, and declared in my presence, I have hereunto fixed
my name on this thirtieth day of April in the year one thousand nine hundred
and thirty-four A.D. V
. THE JUNIOR CLASS
Since their confident advent as Freshmen, three, and in some cases four or five years ago, the
brightest, most successful, and praiseworthy thing about the Juniors has been their future. Their
promising appearance and numerous talents have kindled eager hopes in the breasts of their
teachers--hope now glowing dimly among the ashes of disappointment, but nevertheless waiting
to burst into flame at the merest spark of action. As Freshmen the present Junior class distin-
guished itself as a body by its tremendous social inactivity. As Sophomores the class outdid itself
fand every other classl in accomplishing nothing at all. Ah! But as Juniors-third-year classmen
and everything-these ambitious students really made their mark in the world-Kibler High School,
I mean. They did so much and accumulated so much money that I couldn't begin to describe it all,
but must condense it into a few frief words:-They had a dance in February not long after their
sudden organization. It was a colossal success. Why, quite a few people were there, and the
Juniors made a clear profit of eighty cents fS.8Ol. How's that for a starter! And finisher! The
dance was on Ash Wednesday, by the way, but this unusually wise choice of a date cannot be
entirely credited to the class since all other nights were taken.
Oh, but that's not all. We were going to have a Junior Prom, but Mr. Mosher doesn't want to
spoil our Senior Prom next year. He wants us to have some pleasures left for our last year. This is
prudent counsel. We have followed it strictly all through high school, in fact, we have such a large
untouched collection of new pleasures left for our senior year that there is hardly room left for
We shall probably have a Class Day, too. Maybe you'll read about it next year.
Of course that's not saying that the class isn't bursting with dynamic personalities. There are
enterprising and vigorous individuals in practically every seat. Football stars lie all over the place.
Names of swimmers of superior ability are listed on the roll. Basketball players are numerous.
You must ask them all about how to be a good loser. We have debators, actors, artists, journalists,
winners of all kinds of contests-and even scholars. We have lots of band members. I am not
ashamed to say it falthough Mrs. Filsinger might not like ith that the highest average in our class
ranks fourth among the highest averages of the four classes. You can't be everything,
In the interclass swimming meet the Juniors were second only to the Seniors. At least we are
just as good as we should be in the water. Do I hear applause? .
We also have night owls in the class-you know, people who wake up after the sun goes down.
They use the desks in school to catch up on their rest.
We are not appreciated by the Faculty. It is an actual fact that we were nearly banned from
Assembly because in our exuberance of spirits and affectionate desire to be near our friends, we
often picked rows far out of our normal course, and did a lot of stalling and scrambling and pushing
to accai. plish our ends, which held up the gathering and exasperated its directors. Threats and
pleadings fixed us up fine. We are now models.
Now comes the hard part for me, mentioning names. Well, Bob Rose, l.ill Dick, Ellis Leber, and
Joe Balough shone in football. In fact, it took the first mentioned to put the pigskin over the line
for the winning touchdown in the Thanksgiving game. Os. Gleason is the outstanding swimmer of
the class. Claud Dolp and Bob Rose are our basketball players. We are represented on the
debating team by Bernard Feeney, George Ayrault, and Bob Canning. The class had many girls
on the basketball teams, and the girl swimmers are Jo Arenz and Catherine Leighty. Frances Baltes
and George Ayrault represented the class in the speaking contests.
At least half of the Juniors are missing from the study hall during X period. Nearly everyone
belongs to at least one club. We are well represented in all the extra-curricular activities in the
school, and spend a good share of our time in such occupations as rehearsing plays, planning
parties, pondering on money-raising schemes, and collecting dues.
Well, I guess that's all I can think of right now, unless there's a volcanic spurt of action as soon
as this is handed in Iwhich would be just my luckj it will contain all information up to date. So
long until next year! '
Good Grief! Word has just arrived by special delivery that the Junior Class will give a dance
June lst. It's to be called the Junior Hop. It will, of course, be an overwhelming success-and
lust suppose I'd left that out! '
President, Robert Rose Vice-president, Richard Essenburg
Secretary, Edna Kohl Treasurer, Anna Keller
Clayton Long Q
Dion, Mae K
I-fdin, Luella, t
Erlenbaob, Howaxvd L
Essenln. ng, Marie
Evans, ilenn :ali
it-ix, Anthony -
Follick, Elmer W
Forphal, Elmer' '
Fraser, Anna ' .
Fulrner, Stanley t
Gardiner, LeRoy ' .
Gau, Ruth '
Gibney, Philip -
Gleason, Osborn X
Guzzetta, Arthur -
Hamann, Rhona L
- Herbst, Allan
Hughesg 1 Elva
luhl, Marvin '
lulin, Erlenry .
lustioe, Howell .
Kendall, lane -T .
Killian, Donald ,
Killian, Henry '
Kish, Alex l
La Fleur, Mark
Metzger, Cari :ad
Rogers, Alex '
Selover, Le Vant
Smith, Dcrctiiy P
Trost, Dorothy '
AN EPISTLE TO THE SOPHOMORES
While at the World Fair, I had a chance to visit an interesting crystal gazer.
My dears, it was so exciting! Of course, it was all imagination, but it was such
fun. First I must tell you something of the situation. This ingenious and eccen-
tric old man allowed me to tell him the topic which I wished him to tell me about,
and I immediately asked him to relate to me some calculations of my senior year
in high school. Here are just a few of the things he related to me.
"Your senior year, my dear, will be very successful both for you and your
classmates. Your class officers will be two boys and one girl. The class presi-
dent will be David S.: the vice-president, Peter B.g and your secretary, Anna F.
There will be keen competition among Cora B., Marjorie D., and Lillian G. for
the honor of being valedictorian. Your historian will be a girl. I think her
name is Alice L.
The seniors will have a magazine sale. There will be two teamsg one led by
Robert B. and the other by Louis H. I also see a candy sale in which all the sen-
iors take part. It will be a tremendous success. You will be led to this success
by an able and willing chairman, Albert C.
I see an annual-a year book. The sale of this annual will far surpass that of
any previous year.
Apart from the regular senior play, the seniors will present a comedy. The
cast of this play will be composed of sixteen members of the class. The leading
lady will be Lois B5 the leading man will be Henry W. This cast will repeat the
play many times, and will gain wide-spread popularity. The senior play will be
a romance. I can see quite plainly that an aunt interferes greatly. The char-
acters who take the leading parts will be: Gladys D., Vera P., William I., Edward
L., Gertrude H., and Iack D. Cne of these people-I am not sure which-will
be asked to take part in a drama to be enacted at the State Teachers' Convention
of the year.
I see-see-many dances in your senior year. There is an especially pretty
one-I believe it is a senior hop-no-no, I have it, a senior prom. It will be
lovely. Flowers-flowers will be everywhere. There will be no other decora-
tions. The cost will be great, but the seniors have worked hard and really
I must stop for a minute and explain to you that all the time I was having the
best time. I was sitting right on the edge of my pillow-the pillow was on the
floor. Gee, it was exciting! Well, to get on with my story, the old man con-
tinued: "There are many scholars in your class, my dear. At least five from
your class will win scholwfships. At graduation time the class will be highly
honored. A man of high regard in your state will visit you. The graduated
will be the greatest number since the school was erected. There will be many
more little happy incidents. I see no more. With best wishes, my dear, I bid
you good-bye." '
And that was all. Was I excited? Was I thrilled? I just had to write and tell
you all about it. Wouldn't it be nice if things turned out just that way?
I must close now as it is time for lunch.
I EAN KINZLY
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
ln September we entered Tonawanda High School, having graduated with due
honor trom Grammar school last lune. We approached with awe and fear the
new upward step in our intellectual progress, but "Now we are at home."
During our Freshman year, we have realized as never before what our school
with all its ideals means to us.
Our class has been active in contests, clubs, sports, and, last but not least, in
our studies. The Freshman high scholarship pin was won for the first three
quarters by Helen Solomon. Her average for the third quarter was 96.7, higher
than either the senior or junior honors. We took part in the interclass swimming
meet, and although we did not come out on top, we found the training beneficial.
The Frosh football team was very successful this year, winning games from
its heaviest opponents. We are represented in almost every activity and club
in the school, and hope to continue with them all. ln our Sophomore year, we
expect even greater deeds of valor are in store for us.
lt will be but a very short time before we are seniors, and then we, the Class
ot 1937, hope to do as well as the Class ot l934. We sincerely congratulate the
Seniors and wish them all the luck and happiness in the world.
AS A SENIOR SEES THEM
lt you see someone look troubled
Not knowing where to go
You can tell that it's a Freshman
They're all that way, you know.
Yes, they're the merry Freshmen
They study day and night
But though they try their darndest
lt seems they're never right.
lt's plain to see they're studious
lt's written in their looks
And every time you see them . A
Their arms are full ot books.
This spirit doesn't last longy
ln just a year or two
They get to think they're something
And school's just ballyhoo.
X ' ts.
Ainger, Rifzhard '
Ives t, Walter
fl 1 it at Q fue, ltr-ward
Baker, Pea' S N
Bak Ruth - '
Balouv-li, 1 "ui-1
Bellinri, Norma A
Brigg. , Me.vin -
Brenon, Rita B
Britt, Mary Louise
Brokenslti HQ , 'f-.'illfafgx
Browning, ifiluai. 'es
Burlach, Kuzma '
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
Cooney, Ross - V
1.3 1 nic
z-L.l:1:lc, ' -
Drever. Kathryn '
Dingo , Dorothy
Du Tv-r, William
Ecksfein, lack -
Fifi ein, Rtnsselt
.T-Ilv, Curtin: - .
ht' - Jrds, Raymond
Ernst, Robert '
Faels, Be."fy - 1
Fitzimmo' Betty '
Grohe, Betty '
H5 frnon, Robert
II' ltz, Charles
Kerston, Louis '
Killian, Edward '
THE FRESHIYIAN CLASS
Nov: rk, Dorothy
Rabb, Louis I
5 wanton, Helen
Semtzn, Josephine ,
Shear, Margarsl X
Sli Ioerd, William
Sift ill, Norma
Sinner, T. swrence
Sitzmat , I-lazold
Snowman, 1. 1 'txa ,rand
Somers, W oodrcw
Timblin, Lula Bell
Tripoli N1 '-litre:
Ttnatim- .- flllerzr-
lfan Gordon, Rodney
Vigzass, Cnarles -
Vigraery Helen ,
Vogt 'ohn 4
Wage wur, Ruth
W -it ' l6IfS,i La 'J erne
lit saver, Thomas
COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT CONTESTANTS
Football and commercial ability rank above all other achievements in honors
this year. Tonawanda has produced a championship football team and now
winning teams in commercial work. Five cups for team events were won out
of a possible six awarded, and seven pins out of 21 for individual honors.
Twelve High Schools were competing and 125 individuals, and we won the
sweepstakes honors for Western New York, proving the efficiency of the corn-
mercial department, which is in the spotlight for the first time in the history of
our school. ' :
On April 28, a chartered bus transported 20 students to Orchard Park. What
a joycfis homecoming. Mr. Mosher said, "Bring'ihome the Bacon." This we
did with all the trimmings. U
Competition is a stimulating factor in both football and commercial contests,
but both need to be backed with harc work in order to achieve success. Any-
thing not worth working for is not worth having. One gets out of each enterprise
that one undertakes, just what one puts into it. The importance of keeping one's
profession or aims constantly in mind cannot be over emphasized.
The following received individual honors: Shorthand ll, Regina Eva, lst placep
Shorthand l, Lorraine Errick, 3rd place: Typewriting l, Phyllis Hetzel, lst place,
Typewriting ll, Rosina Burnett, 2nd place, Arlene Perry, 3rd placeg Book-
keeping l, Eugene Hamman, 3rd placeg Commercial Arithmetic, Dorothy Koep-
sel, tied for 2nd place.
The teams that won first place were as follows: Shorthand ll, Regina Eva,
Verna Daumen, Ann Sieberp Shorthand l, Frances Baltes, Lorraine Errick,
Ruby Reedp Typewriting ll, Rosina Burnett, Arlene Perry, Eugene Hammang
Typewriting I, Phyllis Hetzel, Marjorie Dutton, Norma Thursamp Bookkeeping
ll, Edna Kohl, Grace Webster, Ruth Oswald.
Team winning second place: Com. Arithmetic, Dorothy Koepsel, Mark La-
Fleur, Alice Long.
The spirit of competition has enlivened the commercial department to aim
high and achieve honors to inspire future classes. Here's to greater success.
Classes entered in this contest were instructed by the following teachers:
Shorthand, Mrsl Margaret Clukeyg Typewriting, Mrs. Anne Neasmithg Book-
keeping and Commercial Arithmetic, Miss Frances Haskell.
When the 1934 football team takes the tield next year, Chris Tussing will find
himself at the head of another fighting line, a liiie that will fight doubly hard
to eoual or better the rej lation of the 1933 team, whfch was the best the school
has had for iuary years. i 4 1
Next year's team will laclfing the superior playing of Rich Baker, "Octu"
Leber, Chuck Rech, -fidtay Srnith, .lohnny H6 rmon, llGoot" Giroerer, Rich
Ohstrorn. and Ralph tielbissg. Those ez-jfht regulars will be leaving the team,
and we hope they will make a name for themselves in college as they have done
in nigh school.
Spring practice began this year shortly after the Easter vacation. A large
number of boys reported tor practice the tirst night. Among this number there
were only two regulars from last year, Ioe Balough and Captain Bob Rose.
However, there is a chance that Alex Kish, UOsh" Bedell, and Bill Dick will be
back next year.
Coach Tussing stated that the outlook for next year is tair. The team will be
a much lighter and less experienced team than this year's team, and they will
face a harder schedule, which means that they rriigfht lose a few games. Despite
these tough breaks, Chris said he wouldiput out :good team and one of which
we may be proud.
The whole school is behind the coach and his team, and Wish them a most
THE 1934 SCHEDULE
Sept. 29 Batavia There Oct Syracuse Frosh Here
ca, 6 Niagara Falls There Nav, 3 Trot Here
Oct. 13 St. Mary's of Nov. 10 Lackawanna Here
Niagara Falls Here Nov. 17 Dunkirk There
Oct. 20 Kenmore There Nov. 29 North Tonawanda There
THREE CHEERS FOR THE WESTERN NEW YORK CHAMPIONS!
This unconquerable team took to the gridiron with a deteivniiintiori to be
victorious, and as the record shows, they were victorious. This splendid record
was set not only by the brilliant outstaniing playing of the team, but also by the
unceasing tire.ess efforts of "Chris," and .the support ot this student body.
Chris Tussing put out a team last year that made every high school coaclzin the
state envious. Out of eight games played, the Tonawanda Team scored seven
decisive victories and one tie, :scoring a total of 211 points to thc: opponents' G.
This was the best record of any team in Western New York.
September , 30
1 October 7
October 1 4
October 2 1
November 1 1
Balough, Co.-Capt., Q. E.
Dick, R. G.
Grrocrer, L. E.
Kish. H. B.
M if in
O s X sv . f
X A ...qi Y, ,A .
. 9 .
it 1 3 3
is .5 FX ..
"' wk' 'ff
U. B. Frosh
Rose, Capt. '34, F. B.
Baker Hi B.
. . . ..,..
, Q X at P
X., . 321 ts
Rech, Co.-Capt., E. T.
Filsinger, Managcr - Bedell, R. E.
Leber, L. T. Harmon, L. G
a - - f- ' Q s
rr. X .
i s 2' . E
EEQLQNW :il t " ' 'f x
Early in December, a large squad of boys turned out for basketball. Many of
the veterans of last year responded to the call, and the outlook for a successful
season seemed very bright. The team was fairly successful in that it won six
games although it lost thirteen. That is a better record than in some past years.
The team played clean, fast ball, and they, as well as the coach, deserve credit,
for they continued to play and practice hard in the face of some bad defeats.
The scores were as follows:
T.H.S. Opponents T. 1'1.S. Opponents T.1-LS. Opponents
26 Lackawanna 21 28 Kenmore 30 20 Lackawanna 21
27 St. Mary' s 33 22 Nichols 20 12 Lockport 15
17 Lockport 13 8 N. Falls 26 29 Trott 20
32 Canisius 37 26 Batavia 27 18 Kenmore 35
33 Trott 37 26 St. Mary's 41 19 N. Falls 30
13 Canisius 41 13 N. Tonawanda 12 36 Batavia 19
8 N. Tonawancla 32
The T. 1-1. S. Reserves enjoyed the most successful season a second team has had
in a very long time. The boys worked very hard and played a clean, fast game
from beginning to end. The Reserves of this year will go to make up the Varsity
of next year. The team won fourteen games and lost two, one of the victories
going to Twin City lndustrial League Champions, the Spaulding Fibre Team.
The scores were as follows:
T. H . S. Opponents T.H. S. Opponents T.H . S. Opponents
19 Lackawanna 10 21 Kenmore 18 14 Trott 12
23 Spaulding 29 20 N. Falls 18 7 Kenmore 12
24 Lockport 4 17 Batavia 8 18 N. Falls 16
40 Foels 10 24 N. Tonawanda 13 20 Batavia 6
27 Trott 8 10 Lackawanna 6 9 N. Tonawanda 5
1 8 Lockport 6
THE SWIMMING TEAM
This team has just finished a successful season, having won eight out of twelve
meets. Two defeats were suffered at the hands Cand feet! of Niagara Falls, and
North Tonawanda eked out one victory by a very narrow margin. Although
our lads did not end the season with a win in the sectional meet, their efforts
resulted in a second place for Tonawanda. lt is the first year we have not won
first place, and it is just as well to give the other fellow a chance.
The prospects for next year are very bright, with the possible exception of the
backstroke department. We are certain of losing Rick Ostrom who has been
on the team for the past four years, and Bob Walters, our other backstroker, is
uncertain of his return to school for the next swimming season.
We have been exceptionally blessed this year in having a pair of exceptional
divers. These divers, Osborn Gleason and lohn Drenocky, have been vying
with one another for first place honors, and have very nearly alternated in vic-
tories all season.
Our hundred-yard freestyle swimmers were rather weak this year, with
lohnny Vogt not returning until ,mid-year, and Eddy Beard not being able to
cut his time in this event to less than one minute, five seconds.
Next year the team will consist mainly of veterans, and we look for the best
record in years. ln order to maintain the high standard set by the teams of the
past, the teams of the future will have to be composed of experienced swimmers.
So, come out, boys, for the 1935 season, and acquire experience for other years.
MARTIN Ol-ISTROM, Manager
St nd g K O'Connor, D. Lewis, C. Tripodi, A. Janlce, W. Kaegebein, V. Andres
Seated: A. Keller, M. McDowell, captain. A. Perry
' 'BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS' '
This year 140 girls, the largest number to turn out as yet for basketball, took
part in the annual tournament. Many of the games were very closely con-
tested, and it was impossible to predict the Winners until the last week of the
season. The team shown above with Mary McDowell tor captain completed
their schedule with but one game lost. This gave them the championship.
To top off the season, a varsity team was chosen, which overwhelmingly de-
teated North Tonawanda High School, and the Y. W. C. A. teams by such scores
as you see below. The girls earned a rousing efaifer for what they have done
Y.W.C.A.-12 T.IIS. Here Y.W.C.A.-11 T.H.S.-68 There
N.T.H.S. -24 T.H.S.----90 Here N.T.H.S. - 8 T.H.S.--47 There
throughout the whole season.
e ndres, H. Warner, M. M1Dowell, C. Leighty, l. Thiel. B. Szzles, R. Paul. B. D-Jvc.:
E. Timblin, A. Heuer, V. Stahl
Ce t F Schwinger, D. Driggs, H. Rabb, A. Bull.. E. Kintly P. Liekwiq. A. Robillard
on or, J. Hayes, J. Phillips, R. Hahn, M. Lawns. E. Knhl, P. Clark, l. Regensheid
GIRLS' INTERCLASS SWIMMING TEAMS
Interclass swimming has become very popular with the girls and has made a
definite part ot the swimming program. Four meets were held this year. One
was a novelty meet and included races, stunts, and games of a comic variety.
This was Won by the luniors. The other meets were on a strictly competitive
basis, and were all Won by the Seniors, ot which result the seniors are justly
Standing: Wilson Zuhr, Martin Ohstrom, Richard Baker, Joe Balough, Robert Rose, Merle Filsinger
Charles llech, Benjamin Bechtel
Seated: Mr. Fraser, Mr. Baxter, Dr. Ballinger, Miss McPhilmy. Mr. Tussing, Mr. Rose, Ruth Supple. Mr. Mosher
THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL
The Athletic Council was organized in September, 1929, for the purpose of pro-
tecting and advising the co-:iclms and pupils in athletics. ln September, 1933,
the present Council elected as its officers: Dr. Dan Belliniger, president: Mr.
Roland Baxter, vice-president: Ruth Supple, secretary.
The Council has supervision over all athletics in the public schools of Tona-
wanda, and exercised jurisdiction over all matters connected with athletic
contests, both interscholastic and intramural. The d,ecision,,of the Council is
final. It establishes the rules and regulations which "govern the eligibility of
players, discipline of players, athletic finances and management. '
Meetings are held monthly at which time any special business is brought
before the Council for decision. A project the Council is working on at present
is some plan by which the girls may receive letters for their achievements in
various sports: such as, basketball, swimming, :volley ball, and soft ball. Miss
McPhilmey has worked out such a plan, but the Council must give its approval
before the plan can go into effect. One outstanding decision this year was to
award gold footballs to the boys on the first team as a mark of distinction for
winning the title of Western New York Champions.
The members of the present Council are: Dr. Dan Bellinger, Member of the
Board of Education: Roland Baxter, Representative of the Alumni Association:
Walter Fraser, Superintendent of Schools: Ralph Mosher, Principal of the High
School: Walter Rose, Physical Education Instructor: Chris Tussing, Coach:
Beatrice McPhilmy, Physical Education Instructor: Merle F ilsinger, Manager of
Football: Charles Rech, Captain of Football Team: Ossian Bedell, Captain of
Basketball Team: Benjarnan Bechtel, Manager Basketball: Martin Ohstrom,
Manager of Swimming: Wilson Zuhr, Captain of Swimming Team, Robert Rose,
Boys' Student Representative: Ruth Supple, Girls' Student Representative.
The student representatives are elected at the beginning of the school year by
the members of the Student Council.
Although the Athletic Council is not an old organization, it has done much
to promote the Welfare of the Tonawanda Schools, and one may feel assured
that it will continue to function with even greater success in the future.
THE T CLUB
The purpose of this organization, the membership of which is limited to those
boys who have earned their letter in athletics, is to promote in and around school
the spirit of good sportsmanship and voluntary acceptance of rules that prevail
in all organized sports.
The club elected the following officers at the beginning of the year: "Bike"
Beisiegel, president, Bob Rose, vice-president, l'Osh" Bedell, secretary and
treasurer. Coach Tussing is the faculty adviser.
The club held a successful sport dance early in April. lt is heartily supporting
Mr. Mosher's idea of the l'Gentlemen's Agreement" in regard to smoking.
Meetings are held every other Tuesday in Miss Far1'ell's room.
- THE CHEER-LEADERS
To the three of our cheer-leaders who are leaving us this year, we give a rousing
Rah, rah, rah. First to Dick Essenburg, who has led us in our cheers for four
years. Next to Dot Pickard, who has three stripesp and third to Leona Andres,
who has served us for two years. l-lere's to the Team! May you do as much to
keep up the pep and good spirits of the world you Work in as you have in Kibler
Whether the teams were winning or losing made no difference to these
cheer-leaders. They were right there with the encouragement all the time and
everywhere. To the fourth member of the team, Bob Canning, who has already
done much for the school, we wish success for the coming year. May all of next
year's cheer-leaders carry on the school spirit that this year's group has aroused.
l OSEPHINE ARENZ
THE 'nTOURNP!LK5E's'5'I53 CLUB
The lournalistic Club was formed for thebxrpose of teacliincf editorial work
and 'iublishing the yea" book, the Tonawancian. This year volunteer reporters
from the ciub wrote weekly reports of the school news for the local newspapers.
The members of the club planned the arifnial and arranged for tne work by
assigning certain topic-s to each rriembei"'i.-vho was held responsible for that
particular assignment. "S-parts" was chosen for the theme because our football
teasn wofufitie chavnpionship of western New York. The seniors elected the
edtf,-. and business manager, who chose their cf "1 assistants. The artists are
Edna Schneidif. X and lt.-c'l?oy Gardiner.
Tie two social ver 'uses were in the form of school dances. ' The first was held
after school on February 235 the second on tli-Sex eninq of Miy' 25. Rosina
Burnett was the first chairman and .iris Semon the second. Iam? Howards or-
chestra furnished the music for both occasions. -They were both successful and
the proceeds were added to the year book fund we year will end with a social
event for the pleasure of the members. This wnljnrfibably be in the form of a
picnic. - " 5' Y
The officers of the club are: l ohn !XlbrightQ Presifgki-'N 3 Margaret Mary Berhalter,
Vice-president: lr's Sermon, Secretary. Thsi faculty Adviser is Mrs. Lillian M.
Dickson. X T - ' 1 T
T' F Y IRIS sEMoN
Officers of the Staff of the Tonawanclan
ICHN ALBRIGHT, Editor-in-chief
DOROTHY PICKARD, Assistant
WILBERT IANKE, Business Manager
FRANK BELLINGER, Assistant
THE S'1'U.i.'fENiI' COUNCIL
The Student Councii of TonaWa.'-di High School is composed oi two repre-
sentatives trom the Senior and lunior home rcorns, one representative from 'ach
of the other hcrv. P rooms, and four members or the Faculty. This year Mrs.
Wilder, Mrs. Siitirlt, Mr. Springer, and Mr. Webster were the faculty advisers,
Early in Septfi mnber the first 1'I'19Slf'. .gg was held and the following officers-were
elected: President, Charles Rech, oecretary, Ossian Bedell. Ruth Supple and
Robert Ross were appointed by the Council as student representf ,'.' L 'v.f- es on the
The purposes of the Council are: to promote a tin-'r spirit of cooperation
among the students with their fellow-students and with tlefs iacultyp to help t ein
the pupils in le-idersshipg to pit: note a spirit of democracy by giving the students
a voice in the school government.
Among the topics giv en ccnsideration this year was the revision of the Council
constitution to meet the 1. .fern school conditions. This is very important
because as the conditions Cin nge, the ideas of the present students change from
those ot the students wh' I -"' --tied the Council. Ea-sl. year the girls who have
played on the basketbaq, '-vzlleyball, and swimming teams have received a
"K" for their interest in athletics. li was suggested that the "K" be changed to
a UT," so that both P ovs ani girls will receive the same letter.
The pr 'c" rabilii' ' f" "L dent court to take care ot those who infringe on the
rules ssed. As the incoming classes know little of the
school rules, i. ' mr '-at these rules could be assembled for the benefit
of the classes.
ln view of the tact that ttf number of students has increased since the constitu-
tion of the Council was adopted, it was suggested that the representatives from
the home rooms be reapportioned.
As this very successful year is coming to a close, the Council wishes to thank
the Faculty and Students for their cooperation in all it has endeavored to do.
, LOUISE WOLF
THE TONAWANDA HIGH SCHOOL BAND
Mr. Walter Koch, director
lohn Albright I ulius Galambas David Mackey Bertram Rowe
Lillian Albright Betty Grobe Alvin Marohn Donald Rowe
l erome Kohler
Clarence Spore, lr.
Rodney Van Gorder
Here comes the band! What band? Why, our band in their brand new uni-
forms. And are they proud! Well, they deserve to be after their long and faith-
ful service to get them. We are quite sure that the appearance of those brilliant
red and white uniforms on the field helped to win the Thanksgiving game. Per-
haps it was interest in them that helped, to till the Riviera to standing room only,
the two nights the band appeared at benefit performances, but it was the quality
of the music that held the audience and brought them again whenever the band
gave a concert or appeared in another program.
Besides its regular activities, the band gave a concert in the Amherst High
School in January, furnished the music for the A. W. A. play on February 7 and
8, presented the annual concert to a capacity house in our own auditorium on
February 22, and took an important 'part in the music festival given by the musi-
cal organizations of the schools of Tonawanda on April 17 and 18. The biggest
event of the year was the contest at Fredonia on May 3.
Miss Dorothy Bush, Director
Miss Elvie Nelson, Pianist
Members: Lillian Albright, George Ayrault, Paul Bylenok, Carlton Cobernus,
Phyllis Conrad, lulius Galambos, Raymond Herschell, Albert LaRusch, Edwin
Lowitzer, David Mackey, William Meyers, Donald Mileham, Donald Miller,
Virginia Montgomery, lean Neasmith, Louis Robb, Bertram Rowe, Donald Rowe,
Eugene Shafer, David Smith, fake Stegmeier, Eugene Stone, Franklin Semon,
Wodea Tony, Robert Wolf, Lyle Luther, Richard Whitefield.
During the past year, the orchestra has taken an active part in school affairs.
lt has furnished the musical background for nearly all the Friday assemblies,
beside the Senior and American Legion plays. It also took part in the lovely
musical festival held at Kibler High School in April.
Because more violins were needed, the school has been furnishing free
lessons to owners of violins, with Mr. Alfred Walters as teacher. To encourage
boys and girls to develop musical talent, the school also gives one-fourth of a
credit for each year of active membership in the orchestra.
What is sweeter to the ear than girlish voices uplifted in song? The Girls'
Chorus is the largest organization in school, having 174 members. The chorus
worked hard during X periods and long hours after school for their part in the
musical festival. These ambitious singers have spent many enjoyable hours in
their club. We all hope their good work may continue next year.
The purpose and aim of the Chemistry Club, which is limited to those pupils
who have taken at least one year of science, is to create interest in, and increase
the knowledge of the science of chemistry. The club meets every Tuesday in
the Chemistry Lab. Under the able direction of Miss Colman, the faculty ad-
viser, the club has enjoyed many interesting programs and a number of success-
tul parties. ln addition to giving two one-act plays and a movie for assembly
programs, the club had a Christmas party and two roller skating parties. The
me" 1bers ot the club have visited several industrial plants of the Tonawandas.
'I he officers are: President, Betty Bellingerg Secretary, lane Hackett: Treasurer,
"Le Cercle Francais" meets every other week, with Mlle. Rowe as its sponsor
and the French language as its medium, English being discouraged by fines.
The programs consist of games, songs, recitations, readings, and plays. Students
with one semester of French are eligible for this club.
ln assembly, the threesact play, "Nous Verrons" was given. Its comprehen-
sion was evidently slight, since the audience left after the second actg however
its appreciation was no longer in doubt when the school returned en masse
later in the day to witness the denouement. Harmony was restored between
America and France, and the French Club will continue to spread its culture.
MARGARET M. BERHALTER
THE ETIQUETTE CLUB
The purpose of the Etiquette Club which was instituted in our school in Septem-
ber, 1931, is to help its members achieve poise and charm cf manner, and a
greater degree of success in entertaining others. 'in enjoyable meeting is held
on alternate Mondays at which interesting ant intricate facts are made cle-tr by
our faculty adviser, Miss Farrell. Any girl is permitted to hand in unsigned
questions for discussion. Miss Farrell reads the question, answers it, and then
discusses it with the girls. Each meeting is devoted to one special topic: such as,
the proper dress for various occasions, introductions, correct use of cosmetics,
table etiquette, planning a party, and home decorating.
A group of the girls, represented in costume in the picture, presenterzt a
one-act comedy, Aunt Deborah's First Luncheon, in assembly on Friday,
April 13. It proved to be a successful and popular number.
PRO AND CON CLUB
This club has just finished a very successful season. lts record of debates won
is not impressive, but the experience gained and the quality of argumentation
displayed more than justifies the feeling of satisfaction its members have exper-
ienced. They have shown an enthusiastic spirit during the whole season and
should feel proud of their efforts, for they have forced their opponents to do
their utmost in order to win, and the victories were by a very close margin. A
promising season is in store for next year, since two experienced teams will be
back in school. The 1934 schedule was as follows:
February 9 Lockport vs Tonawanda at Tonawanda Lost
February 23 Kenmore vs Tonawanda at Kenmore Won
March 2 Lackawanna vs Tonawanda at Tonawanda Lost
April 13 Niagara Falls vs Tonawanda at Tonawanda Lost
EUGENE S1-IAF ER
JUNIOR-SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB
One of the most successful clubs in school this year has been the lunior and
Senior Dramatic Club. lt has approximately twenty-five members. The officers
are: Robert Canning, presidentg Doris Leber, secrotaryp Ruth Supple, vice-presi-
dentg Stewart Wolf, treasurer. The faculty advisers are Miss Bush and Mrs.
The club is divided into three groups with a leader for each. Each group
selects a play, prepares it, and presents it in Pssembly. The three presented this
year Were: "At Breakfast," directed by Thelma Hudson: 'lThe Wedding Re-
hearsal," directed by Ruth Supple: "The Kleptornaniacf' directed by Iris Semon.
The excellent work of the members ol the groups wlie ther they were in the cast
or assisting the directors resulted in assembly programs that won the enthusiastic
approval of the student body.
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DRAMATIC CLUB
This club is made up of about thirty enthusiastic members, who have worked
hard on several dramatic productions. One of these plays was given in assem-
bly for l'Book Week." At Christmas time, the club gave a party for members
only, at which party games were played and refreshments served. At present
plans are being discussed for a skating party.
The officers are: President, Geraldine Reed: Secretary, William Shepard,
Treasurer, LeRoy Gardiner.
The faculty advisers are: Mrs. Alice Adema and Mrs. Lyola Daugherty.
We wish to thank all those. .Who have contributed to the success of
THE 1934 TONAWANDAN
Especially do we appreciate the fine assistance given us by
Without their aid We could not have this record of our high school life
We trust the families and friends of our students will patronize our
advertisers, whom we heartily recommend
FOOTBALL .AYJVERTISES OUR SCHOOL
ln the official records of the State, a school is rated according to its scholastic
attainments, but to the general public it is known by its athletics. A review ot
the football record of Tonawanda 'High School is sufficient to account for its
reputation in that sport. Q
Teams of Other Coaches
Nozi Lost Tied Won Lost
1905 Coach, B. Hinkey 1 4
1911 Coach, Simson 6
1906 Coach, Wallace 1 191 Q A nach, Simson 6 1
1907 Coach, Wallace 10 2 1913 Dao Coach 3 4
1908 Coach, Wallace 7 0 191.7 Coach, Miller 6 2
1909 Coach, T. 1-linkey 5 2 1918 No Team
1910 Coach, T. Hinkey 4 3 1919 Coach, Rech 4 3
Teams of the Present Coach, Chrisi'Tussing
Games U 1 h 4 Games Scores,
Won Championship Lost A Tied T.H.S. Opponents
1914 6 -',,1t Tie 2 H h 6 'tli 206 24
1915 5 ' " 2 96 40
1916 6 it 0 193 19
1920 3 2 1 62 20
1921 8 4' 1 180 33
1922 8 it 1 190 42
1923 7 Tie 1 1 ' :P 298 76
1924 9 "' Pennant 0 331 32
1925 7 'F 0 2 97 28
1926 4 2 2 84 59
1927 6 Tie 1 2 237 21
1928 6 1 139 62
1929 3 3 2 58 66
1930 3 5 1 55 60
193 1 2 3 2 31 138
1932 4 Tie 2 2 63 38
1933 - 7 " 0 1 226 6
94 7 Championships 26 16 2546 764
H. B. VOELCKER
- 20: 5
The Yezrelf qf Qzeezlezyf ezm! Service
COAL - COKE AND WOOD A BUILDING MATERIAL
2.8 Cottage Street 5o Fillmore Ave.
N. Tonawanda A Tonawnada
MCLEAN I Complimentx of
CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE CORP. ROY M- HEI-F
MEATS .st GROCERIES
17-19 Main St. N. Tonawanda 190 Adam St. Phone 433
OUR BAND UNIFORMS . . . "The pride of each band member, the student body of
the school, and the citizens of Tonawanda," were tailored by
THE C. E. WARD COMPANY
NEW LONDON, OI-IIO
BAND UNIFORMS GRADUBATION CAPS AND GOWNS
CHOIR AND PULPIT XIESTMENTS IQ-URSES CAPES AND UNIPORMS, ETC.
' PV.'ite for Catalog A
WARNER S V UNDERWRITERS, INC.
Tbe Hame af F1 owen ' General Imumnce
185 Delaware Phone II18 4 Main Lit. A Tonavvanda
COLUMBUS MCKINNON CHAIN CORPORATION
CHISHOLM-MOORE HOIST CORPORATION
See Summer Syler at
.IANKE'S SHOE STORE
- for Graduation
Comphmmn I Phone 169 40 Young St.
Mn. NICDOVVELLI Mary, doesn't that young man
know how to say good night?
MARY: I'll say he does.
A. Compljwenzir Q' . .
SUPERIOR SECRFTARIAL COURSES
include STENOTYPY as the means of taking dictation. The machine
way is taught in our school. More sp..qd . . . greater accuracy . . .
increased efficiency. Investigate. I
I-IURSTS PRIVATE SCI-IOCL
Huron at Franklin . Buffalo, N. Y.
Mn. XVEBSTER Cexamining Geometry theorembz
Now watch the board, everybody, and I'Il run
right through it.
GEORGE AYRAULT: How far from the answer to
the Hrs: question were you?
jo. ARENZZ Only about 4 seats.
C07ZgI'dfZlldfi07ZJ' to the Clam of 1934!
FRANK C. BELLINGER
Tonawanda New York
HEIVITT ELECTRICAL COIVIPANY
Sl Webster Street H ,
NORTH TONAWANDA Phone 161 Ben' for clozldren and bert for you
DEDUCTIVE RsAsoNxNG: Cut of? your left hand
and you still have your right left. Isn't it right?
Mxss RuMnoLn: Can you give me I.incoln's
Gettysburg Address? h
STBWY WOLF: Nope, I didn't know they num- P one
bered the houses in those Clays.
FOR INFORMATION ABOUT
Get az Copy of Our New Catalog
1021.8 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.
IT PAYS TO ATTEND A Goon SCHOOL
,I BRYANT sr STRATTON
CROWN AGENCY, INC. C""2P1f"2e""' of
General Inmrmzce DR AMATIC CLUB
5 Sweeney Bldg. N. Tonawanda 8C
BENJ. W. HOLLER B. CROXVN Hotuan THE STYLE NS-.HOP
A. JANKE: She was the dumbest girl I ever saw
N. AMEs: What makes you think so?
A. JANKE: I mentioned bacteria andshe thought
that was the back door to a cafeteria.
COAL XVOOD CEMENT GRAVEL
39.5 Young St. Tonawanda
F. W. ECKSTEIN
E. C. LOESCHAUER
Milk Qudliw Cream Groceries and Vegetables
193 Franklin St. PIIODC 884 7.8 Bouck St. Tonawanda
SCHOOL JANITOR: Say, come back. Dogs are not
allowed in here.
B. MAIIOIIN: That's not my dog.
JANITORI Not your dog! Why, he's following
Bon M.: Well, so are you.
Pnornssonr What is your name.
J. HAYESZJUIC, Sir.
Pnornssonz You sh0uldn't abbreviate. Your
name is Julius. Next: what is your name?
A half-scared voice piped out-"Bilious." CBill
jewler and Optometrirt
The Store of
QUALITY AND SERVICE
9 Niagara St. Tonawanda, N. Y.
ARTHUR T. OTT
60 Young St., Tonawanda, N. Y.
TWIN CITY AUTO COMPANY
Mn. SMI-rn: Your boy has a gift for recitation,
MRS. AX'RAULTZ Yes, indeed he has. His uncle
says that all he wants is a course of electrocution,
just to finish him off.
Mn. WEns'rER: What happened in 1483?
JOHN DEEB Cbrightlyb: Luther was born.
MR. WEnsTEn: Good. Now in 1487?
JOHN DEEB Cstill more brightlyj: Luther was
four years old.
HOME MADE CANDIES
Try Our Deliciozu Soda:
I Ii Goundry Street
N. M. WALLACE
DIAMONDS, WVATCHES AND CLOCKS
I2 Main Street
Mn. BAKER: I will now use my hat to represent
the planet Mars. Are there any questions before I
HERBERT PAIIIS: Yes, is Mars inhabited?
H. C. HILLMAN
Good Qzmlizg' of Meats
Young Street Tonawanda, N. Y.
NEW YORK STORE
Tw1N CITY CLo'rH1ERs
Fon MEN AND BOYS
BUFFALO STEEL COMPANY
Miss CoLEMAN: What is the formula for water?
E. SHABE11: H IJ K L M N O.
Miss Co1.EMAN: Nonsense!
E. QIIAFBRI You said yesterday it was H to O.
Hlmlzmre Since 1863
FRIGIDAIRE MAYTAG WASHERS HOO'v'ER SVVEEPERS
AND ALL LEADING RADIOS
I-I. B. KOENIG, INC.
The Old Reliable Hardware Store
IO-I7. Young Street Phone 12. Q I7 Main Street
J. ALBRIGHTI Bert, what make car do you call
that one you have?
B. Rowe: Well, it's the old reliable type, the
"R. F. D."
J. ALBRIGHTZ Whnt's that?
B. Rows: Rescued from the dumps.
Time Temnl Since IS77"'A Square Deal Every Time
Largest Volume Means Lowest Prices
fills a special need in almost every home
Phone 81 1.-4 Young St. Phone 136
HOME MADE CANDIES
Lronrr LUNCHES X ICE CREAM
5 S. Niagara St. Tonawanda, N. Y.
Lefs Meet and Eat at Ze jferjfx
167 Grove St. Phone 1118
Conn Band Instruments
Selmer CParisD Reed Instruments Ludwig Drums
MCCLELLAN MUSIC HOUSE
Band mm' Orchestra Ifzstrumefztf of Supreme Qmzligf
737. MAIN STREET
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
TUSSINGIJOE, what would you do if the ball was
near the goal line and it was fourth down and one
yard to go?
J. NILAND: I would slide down the bench some
so that I could see the play better.
M. KELLEY: What's that in your pocket?
J. KALPIN: Dynamite. I'm waiting for Perry.
Every time he meets me he slaps me on the chest
and breaks my pipe. Next time he does it, he'll
blow his hand off.
II-I3 Niagara Street
I4-I8 Main Street
Tonawanda - New York
High Grade Milk and Cream
309 Fletther St. Pham: S39 TONAXVANDA
Drcxc P.: Thinking of me, dearest?
OLIVE P.: Was I laughing? I'm so sorry.
They were having a soda when her straw broke.
KATRINE SIMPSON Cro clerlcD: My sucker is broke.
Wamum Prsxrrxn: Gosh ding it! How did you
Over Sixty Years of
In The Tonawandas
XVI-IITE STEAM LAUNDRY
Oliver Street North Tonawanda
R. SUPPLEZ I'm tickled ink. My aunt in Venice
is sending me a gondola Por my birthday and I've
never played one in lily life.
D. PIcIcAIzn: My goodness, you don't play a
gondola. You throw it over your shoulder like a
Mns. SMITH: Did you go to the movies alone?
NORMA: Yes, Mother.
Mns. S.: Then how does it happen you left here
with nn umbrella and cOnIe bac ' with 21 cane?
SCI-IREIBER AND LAMP
Flour, Feed, Seeds and Poultry Supplies
PI-IONE 77 48-5O YOUNG ST.
BUFFALO BOLT COMPANY
AND STORAGE, INC.
337 PAYNE AVENUE
NORTH TONAVVANDA, N. Y. OFFICE PHONE 999
Mus. DICKSONI Are you sure tlIis is a purely
R. HELBING: Yes, ma'amg but you may Hnd one
or two of the words in the dictionary.
ETHEL T.: Run upstairs and get my watch.
NORMA T.: Wait awhile and it will run down.
W. Prairsnz SO you're il salesman are you? What
do you sell?
B. XVATERSTRATZ Salt.
W. PFEIFER: I'm il salt seller too.
B. RVATERSTRATZ Shake.
ROSE ICE COMPANY
BUY IN THE HOME-OXN'NED STORES IN THE TONAWANDAS
RECH 81 SI-IEETZ I
Phone Your Grocer - He Wi!! Deliver Your Order
2.6-2.8 Young Street
MR. Gmane: What is nitrate?
GLUTTEE MARQUETTE: I'rn not sure, but I know
it's cheaper than day rate at the Western Union.
SPORTING GOODS AND HARDNVARE
I5 S. Niagara St. Tonawanda, N. Y.
KENMORE MOTOR COMPANY, INC.
Twin City Branch
Main and Broad Sts. Tonawanda, N. Y.
"The Place to Big' Your Next Car"
' DENTISTC Do you use tooth paste?
S, BICQUINNZ No, Sir, my teeth are not loose,
Jo. ARENZ: Do you like cocllish balls?
Rica BAKER: I don't know. I never attended one.
-E BANK CONVENIENTLY E-
With People You Know
First Trust Company of Tonawanda
State Trust Company
of N. Tonavvanda
THE TONAWVANDAS MARINE MIDLAND BANKS
I-IELXVIG'S TIRE SERVICE
VERNA DAUMEN: Now what are you stopping
HunsR'r SHAMAN: l've lost my hearings.
W7ERNAZ Well, at least y0u're original. Most
fellows run out of gas.
GORDON A.: Did your friends admire the en-
gagement ring I gave you?
MURIRL K.: They did more than that. Two of
them recognized it.
DINNERS SODAS CANDXES
YIANILOS CHOCOLATE SHOPPE
64 Young Street
A'Idl1llfdCf1lI'6f'J' of Libr Creamierf Ice Cream
E. Wuicms: Look here, what's the idea of
wearing my raincoat?
Jn. WATKINSZ You wouldn't want your new suit
to get wet, would you?
Store Phone 58 House Phone 1302.
ARTHUR L. JONES
Cor. Webster R Tremont Sts., N. Tonawanda
Gf6CHhOUSCS'I53 Division St. Phone 1195
HARRY DANIELS, jeweler
zo Main Street
Look for the Big Clock
Ocru Leann: If your father catches us eloping
tonight, I wonder what he'll say to your mother?
MARIQN: He'll probably say "Sh-h!"
W'berz the Qualizj' of Your Milk
Supply if Qzzertionable, Give
TWIN CITY DAIRYKS'
Premium Milk a Trial and You W' ill
Be More Tlmn Plefued
TVVIN CITY DAIRY
JOSTENYS Whatever the Occasion . . . a private
Treasure Craft jeweler-r 09' Statiouerr motor coach for your group will make
CLASS RINGS PINS the trip more pleasant.
COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS 0
H S WALKERWIS. I A M WOOLEY BUS LINES, INC.
. . A , zvmon f mmcger Y I
114 Cady Street Rochester, N. Y. Delux are 7049 Buffalo' N' Y'
Cf""1'ff'f'f"'f af You' BETTY STRUEBLING: Is your mother a good cook?
ENDICOTTYIOHNSON Ka-rs Wu.maR: I should say so! You should come
SHOE STORE over some time when she's roasting the janitor.
I3 Main St. Tonawanda
Complimezzzir Senior Portmizir by
of STUMPF'S STUDIO
THE CHEMISTRY CLUB Young and Delaware Sts.
Let GEORGE take your meomre for zz
.YUU1 TOP COAT mer! OVERCOAT
ALL XVOOL FABRICS SATISFACTION GuARAN'rImD
l Prices 3310.00 up The New Tflfllgj' Finrt
GEORGE E. SCHNELL 8c SONS
. GEORGE MILTON EUGENE
Phone T06 TONIXNVANDA, N. Y. Main and Niagara Sts.
CLYDE DIEDRICH WATERSTRAT AWNING CO.
Beautiful .Allvliilgi are df necerxmj'
Refrefhmenn ax the protection they afor-
12. Delaware Street SI Young Street Tonawanda
C0,,,p1i,,,,,,,,+, gf WEYERS SERVICE STATION, INC.
7 "l'VsjsrJ for Tires"
TONAVI ANDA BOXBOARD INC. Sweeney comer Mmon
PHONE 2.00 ROAD SERVICE
Follow the Smart Set to . .
Playing MICKEY KAY and His Orchestra
PARK PLAN DANCING
WILDER HARDWARE CGMPANY, INC.
A. G. SPALDING 8: BROTHERS
Baseball, Football, Golf, Basketball and Tennis Supplies
44-46 XVEBSTER STREET NORTH TONAWANDIK, N. Y.
The DuBois Press
College Annual Builders
Rochester, N. Y.
Vkgtg x:,:'q.., , Q ' .A , , - -4 -V My R . 1- - by -0 ' .- +
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