Torrington High School - Torringtonian Yearbook (Torrington, CT)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1936 volume:
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" ' " ' " ' ' 1 - ' 1 -- ' ' - ' - m?'P-lT5-i,"-?+:-fQZ:fE35T41f2?f:Sw'3?-Tfa-i'5if2
THE TORRINGTON PRINTING COMPANY
ELIZABETH M. CHAPIN
in Appreciation of
her Guidance, Friendship, and Untiring Energy
We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Six
Dedicate "THE LOG",
a Record of our High. School Achievements.
GERALDINE DWYER KAY MALAHAN
JOHN PECKHAM HARRY BIRCH
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
ANGELA WALL HARRIETT COFFEY
ALBERT SIGNORELLI KENNETH WERNER
- 1936 - -
ATHE LOG- -
PORT COM MANDER
MR. GEORGE VOGEL A...
MR. RICHARD HUGHES
MRS. VERA BAEDER ........
Miss ADDIE M. BROWN .....
Miss CATHERINE CALHOUN ..,,
MR. HAROLD S. CARD .....,,
MISS ELIZABETH M. CHAPIN
MR. LAWRENCE C. CHASE
MR. M. TRACY CONWAY .. .
MR. HAL CRANDLEMIRE ..
MR. JOHN DORIN ......
MR. C. E. DONAHUE ,....
MR. ALLEN A. EASTMAN . . .
-THE LOG' 1
Cornell A. B.
.. Hamilton Ph. B., Ph. M.
. , . . . .. . . . . . . . . Connecticut State College
. ,..., ...,., . University of Maine A. B.
Connecticut State College for Women A. B.
Wellesleyg Syracuse Litt. M.
Dartmouth B. S.g Harvard A. M.g Yale
Yale Ph. B.
Brown Ph. B.
. . . . , . . . , , Connecticut State College, B. S.
Vesper George School of Artg Pratt Inst.
MISS LELIA E. EMERSON .... ,..........,..,.....,,......, B ates A. B.
MISS HELEN A. FARLI-:Y .,......,....,.....,....,............ Bay Path Institute
MISS ELIZABETH A. FERNALD . ......... ..., ,.... ......,.,......, C o 1 by A. B.
MR. TRACEY W. GAREY ........ Springfield College Ph. B. of Ed.g Univ. of Ill. B. S.
MISS IMOGENE GROCOCK .........,..,....,..,.. .... Connecticut State B. S.
MISS EMERANDE GUILBEAULT .,...,,.. .,,.., New Rochelle B. A.
MISS MARY E. HARTY ......
MISS ADA Z. HAYES .....
MR. JAMES F. HILL ......
MRS. LILLIAN B. HODGES
MR. JOHN HOGAN .....,..
MRS. FLORENCE HOPKINS . . .
MISS MURIEL HOPKINS ....
MR. C. WALTER JOHNSON
MISS ETHEL JOHNSON .....
MR.. THOMAS J. JOHNSON
MR. CLIFFORD 0. LINDAHL ..
MISS RUTH A. LOCKE .....
..... Trinity A. B.
. . Westfall Normal
Bates A. B.
Bay Path Institute
Connecticut College A. B.g Columbia A. M.
Wellesley A. B.
Connecticut State College B. S.
. .....,.. Connecticut State College B. S.
. . , . . . . . University of New Hampshire B. S.
Boston University A. B.g Columbia M. A.
MR. EDWIN D. MERRY .... ........ ,.... ............... . C o lby B. A.
MR. CLIFFORD MIGNERY ........... .....,...... .... V a lparaiso University A. B.
MR. WALTER A. MUIR .......................,................ Swarthmore A. B.
MISS RUBY M. PARSONS Uni
versity of Maine A. B.g Univ. of New Hampshire M. S.
MISS EVA PRIDE ........... Univ. of Maine B. A.g Univ. of New' Hampshire M. S.
MISS ROSE MARY QUINN ..................,.....
MR. HERMON C. RADLEY ..
MR. HAROLD E. RICH .....
MR. WARREN A. ROPER
MISS LOIS B. SAWYER
MR. MARK SICA ......,
MISS MARCIA SISOO ......
MR. FRED SOWERS ..........
MISS INEz W. STOECKERT
MR. WILLIAM SZESZKOWSKI
MR. MYRON THURRELL .....,
MR. THOMAS VARNUM .....
MISS CORA E. WELCH
MR. EVERETT W. WOOD
MR. A. WESLEY SMITH
MR. JAMES A. SMITH ...,
Boston University B. S. of Ed.
Columbia B. S.
. ............... Bates A.B.
.. . University of Vermont B. S.
Syracuse University B. S. A.
Bay Path Institute
. . . . . . . . . . . . . Fordham University B. S.
. . .. Univ. of Maineg Univ. of Vermont B. S.
. . . . . . . , Massachusetts State College B. S.
Middlebury A. B.
Bates A. B.
Cornell A. B.
. . . . . , . . . . University of Vermont A. B. in Ed.
I- ' T H E L O G
x A 1- fi I 1 -
Q fi ri to !-14-'FW . 5
5 "'1 - 1- V Q
N 311' H - W 5
H. fefi -, if N
s .',Ve T4 . . Q
z X I 3- S
7lIlIlIIl llllllln 1' llllllllllllll Illl lllll'
A Record of the Good Ship Torrington High School
Boatswain .,,,....o......... . FREDERIC WOODILLA
Boatswairfs Marte . . , ...A LOIS BRENKER
Slopchesfs Keeper . . .... EDWARD KEEPIN
Crew Yeorrwm .... Doms DWAN
NAME-"The Log of 1936"
COLORS- Blue and Silver
C'Ne'oer turn Imcknj
"The anchor's goneg we safely ride!" l
Four years ago the energetic and hopeful crew of the Good Ship
T.H.S. '36 set sail to discover the secrets and benefits on the island of
Knowledge. Though some of us found the going a little rough, guided by
our worthy Skipper and his trusty Mates, our good ship has safely and
successfully anchored in harbor.
No longer a bewildered crew, but skilled seamen, we are ready to
steer our own ships into another greater sea-the Future.
Regretfully, we remember the four happy years of that voyage. Per-
haps we have not grasped all of its wise teachingsg but, if the little that
we may have learned helps us to keep a straighter, firmer course, the
voyage has not been in vain.
. The memory of this voyage will ever afford us pleasure. "The Log",
a record of our achievements, hopes to keep this memory forever alive.
. THE LOG
"Envlfd by someg admired by
Freddy is one of those fel-
lows W 0 isn't happty unless
he's in the midst o things.
He does everything from the
bottom and works right up to
the top until he succeeds. He
hasn't been too- busy to score
a hit with the fair sex, though,
HONORS: Class President,
4: H1-Y, 2-3-4, Vice President,
3, President, 45 Dramatic Club.
3-45 Operetta, 35 Dramatic
Letter, 35 Glee Club, 2-35 Class
Book Staff, Sports Editor, In-
terclass Basketball, 15 Tennis
"A happg maid, much in de-
And always ready to lend a
Whenever she was given
anything to do, Lois always
did it to the best of her abil-
ity. If co-operation is the key-
note to success, her success is
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4, Operetta 35 History
Club, 4: Tabula Stalf, 15 X-
Ray Stan, 2-3-45 Class Papers.
Superlatlvesg Prize Speaking,
1: Basketball, 45 Tennis, 3-45
Class Vice Presiclent.
... + ...
"Nature made her what she ls.
and never made another
A c h a r m i n g personality
combined with a genial friend-
ly spirit make Doris one of the
best liked gi1'ls in the class.
She's had a busy time taking
care of all those athletic cap-
HONORS: Honor Studentg
Class Secretary, 3-45 Trl-Y, 2-
3-4, Corr. Secretary, 2, Record-
ing Secretary, 3, Vice President
3, President, 45 Dramatic Club,
1-2-8-4, Vice President, 3.
Dramatic Club Letter, 35 His-
tory Club, 4: D.A.R. Delegate.
"Divinely tall-how the girls
Eddie has always believed
in mixing business with Flea-
sure. Although at first gance
he seems to be an unusually
quiet person, his antics in
study-hall have been the
cause of many a smile from
his Iellow students.
HONORS: Class Treasurer,
4: Varsity Tennis, 1-2-3-4,
Captain, 3-45 Interclass Bas-
ketball, 1-2-3-45 Varsity Hock-
"She flies with her own
RC'Si0il'Ll1l.g always to her own
intuition, completely inde-
pendent ol' her classmates, she
has risen to the top rung of
the ladder of success. Because
she does not believe in mixing
pleasure and business many of
us have not had the oppor-
tunity to discover her spark-
ling personality. However we
join hands ln wishing her the
greatest success in whatever
H O N OIR S: Valedictorian:
"A sunny smile, a gay good
humor, make her what she ls."
Ambitious, clever, l.l'C'IlG1'O'llS,
friendly, humorous-who did-
n't like her? It was no won-
der that Aim-1 was an out:-
Slillldlllkf member of our class.
HONORS: Honor Student:
Tri-Y.3-4: President,-lc Drum-
atic Club. l-2-3-4: President.
4: Public Plav. 1-3: Operetta.
3: Debating Club, 3: Junior
Varsity Team, 3: X-Rav Staff.
3: Class Book Staff: Editor-in-
Chief: Cheer Leading, 3-4:
Prize Speaking. First Prize, 1:
Basketball, 2-3-4: Tennis, 3-41
Dramatic Club Letter, 2-3:
Class Vice President, 2-3: Class
"Big ciiough to stand alone"
He awed us with his intel-
lect, inspired us with his acl.-
infz, and humored us with his
wit, l-low could we help but
be captivated by so versatile a
HONORS: Honor Student:
Hi-Y, 3-4: Corresponding Sec-
retary. 4: Dramatic Club. 1-2-
3-41 Public Play, 1-2-3: Secre-
tarv. 4: Treasurer, 3: Operetta.
3: French Club. 3: Class Book
Staff, Assistant Business Man-
ager: Orchestra, 1-2-3-4:
Prize Speaking, 1: Orchestra
Letter, 2-3-4: Annual Con-
cert, 1-2-3: Dramatic Club
lll-ILICN PIEZEM YLSK I
"I had six honest serving
They taught me all I knew:
Their names were Where and
What and When.
And Why and How and Who."
Helen certainly made good
use of these slx words and her
perseverance received its re-
ward in the form of attaining
the title of "salutatorlan." It
seems to run ln the family!
H O N O R S: Salutatorian:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: Oper-
ROBE RT MEAD
"Wit .and wisdom are born
with a man."
Bob was one of those rare
combinations of fun and wis-
dom. and was liked and acl-
mired by all with whom he
came in contact.
HONORS: Honor Student:
Hi-Y, 3-4: Recording Secre-
tary. 4: French Club. 3-4:
President, 4: X-Riy Staff, 3-4:
"Great talkers are never great
Reserved and quiet. that's
Armand. He does things well
and on his own hook. He de-
srrves eve1'y wish for success.
HONORS: Honor Student.
"I feel like ia. feather in the
Lindy is always as amiable
he ls studious, and few
have surpassed his scholarship
record. He lives well up to his
nickname. for his main ambi-
tion is to became an aeronau-
tic cngineer. We wish him
HONORS: Honor Student:
Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Recording Secre-
tary, 4: History Club, 4:
French Club, 3-4: Track, 3:
Class Papers, Codlcll to Will.
ALFRED UA YAG NERO
"Little said is soonest mended."
Quiet and shy, Alfred has
not made himself known to
us, We know from his work in
school that his success in life
is already assured.
HONOR: Honor Student.
1 THE LGG ' '
MAR Y li0I,'I'li0
"When Duty whispers low.
The maid replies, 'I can!"
Few girls in the class are
as wise as Kate has been
these four years in school.
May she be amply repaid for
HONORS: Honor Student:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: Bas-
"Of our class a daughter fair,
So beautiful, blithe, and
Alta cheerfully glided over
all the rough spots of her four
year stay at T.H.S., makin!
many friends in the short
time she was here.
HONORS: Honor Student.
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: Oper-
etta. 3: History Club, 3: Tab-
ula Stalf, 1: Class Papers.
Class Will: Dramatic Letter, 3
"Nothlnq ventured, nothing
Wlnn'e believed in taking
every opportunity and making
the most of it. With this az-
titude. she is sure to be suc-
cessful in later life.
HONORS: Honor Student:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: Dram-
atic Club Letter, 3: History
Club, 43 Tennis, 3.
"Wisdom does not always
Elna chose to spend her
time studying while here at
'I'.H.S. Though quiet and un-
assuming. she has made us
like her without effort.
HONORS: Honor Student.
P- - 8
"A good reputation is 3.
James ls a studious boy who
is always at work. May his fu-
ture be bright.
HONORS: Honor Student.
"Hail fellow, Well met!"
There aren't enough good
things that can be said of
this fellow. He is one of the
busiest, wittiest students T. H.
S. has had in a long time. Few
of us know it, but many of
the humorous X-Ray stories
may be accredited to him.
HONORS: Dramatic Club. 2-
3-4, Public Play, 3. Operetta.
3: X-Ray Staff, 2-3-4, Assist-
ant Business Manager, 3, Bus-
iness Manager, 4: Glass Papers
- Will: Prize Speaking, 1:
"I cxlst as I am, that is
Sam looked like a slow, easy
going person, but he came
out right on top with the best
of them. His languld disposi-
tion gained him a lot of
HONORS: Honor Student.
"To look up and not down,
To look forward and not back.
To look out and not in, and
To lend a hand."
Angela always had a help-
ing hand extended to anyone
who needed it.
HONORS: Honor Student.
"Quiet and soft spoken,
Study is her token."
School was meant for study-
ing and Peggy was one of the
is-w of us who realized this
HONORS: Honor Sifucl-ent.
"Great things grow from
Her willingness to do her
share of the work and her
pleasant manners hive made
her many friends.
HONORS: Honor Student.
"Trouble is small: fun is
With her sunny disposition
and ready mischief up her
sleeve, it's no wonder she's so
popular! May the future nov-
er bring Cause for the loss of
her happy nature!
HONORS: Honor Student:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: Pub-
lic Play. l-3: Dramatic Let-
ter, 3: Tabula Staff, l.
"Small and sweet, dainty and
Shining eyes, and d31'lClllg
Dinky never seemed to know
what the word worry meant
and let's hope she never will.
HONORS: Honor Student:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: His-
tory Club, 4: X-Ray Staff, 4:
Codicil to Will: Prize Speak-
ing, 1-2: Basketball. 2-4: Ten-
it - 41
"Deeds, not words."
Johnny was one of the feiw
boys who took his school life
seriously. Because of this fact
we all know that his later life
will be A successful one.
HONORS: Operetta, 1-3:
Orchestra, l-2-3-43 Annual
Concrrt, 2-3: Varsity Baseball.
9: Irlterelvi-ss Basketball, 1-2:
Honor Student: Interclass
"In cam-e Adele. -one vast.
Adele is a natural smiler.
Hm- sunny disposition and
willingness to lend a hand
mike her an unexcelled pal!
HONORS: Honor Student.
"All musical people seem to
Among Barb's numerous tal-
ents was that of playing the
piano to perfection. This, in
uflclirion to her hamly smile.
c:ousi.i1.11tL'o a winning person-
HONORS: Honor Student:
Tri-Y. 2-3-4: Treasurer, 3:
Vice President. 4: Dramatic
Pluh, 3-4: Operetta. 3: X-Rav
Staff. 3-4: Class Song: Or-
chestra., l-2-3-43 Annual Con-
cert, 1-2-3: Glee Club Pian-
uS'fl1l1QthlllUQ attempted: some-
Eunice was without doubt
the most sincere member of
the class. She did her school
work Well, and succeeded. in
making many friends.
HONORS: Honor Student:
French Club, 4.
1936 --' -
GEURGINA BUONOC ORE
"Dignity - combined with
Gina is a dignified, sincere
person who dldn't take time
off to play in school. She was
here for a purpose and attain-
ed it. Her many friends in
QIIHRS. wish her the best of
HONORS: Honor Student:
"To be sublirnely great or
to be nothing."
Harry found time in school
for both work and pleasure.
His hard work placed him on
the honor list: his love for
pleasure made him a genial
HONORS: Honor Student:
Hi-Y, 3-4: History Club, 4.
Treasurer 4: Class Book Staff,
L -I +
VYILLIAIVI KARPET SKA
"Ambition has no risk."
He always seems to be re-
served in conduct, but once
you know him you have ac-
quired a true friend. He ranks
with the best.
HONORS: Honor Student.
"Laugh and the world laughs
Always cheerful, always gay,
Phil has smiled her way
through T.H.S. Her sunny dis-
position is bound to lead her
straight to success.
HONORS: Honor Student:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4: Public
Play, 4: History Club, 4, Vice
President, Pin Committee:
I must go down to the seas again, to the lonely sea and sky,
And all I ask is a tall ship and a star to steer her byg
And the Wheel's kick and the Wind's song and the White sails
And a grey mist on the sea's face, and a grey dawn breaking.
I must go down to the seas again, to the vagrant gypsy life,
To the gull's Way and the whale's way, Where the Wind's like a
whetted knife 5
And all I ask is a merry yarn from a laughing fellow-rover,
And quiet sleep and a sweet dream when the long trick's over.
--- 196 -
"Or light or dark, or short or
She sgts a trap to snare them
Elinor has that sweet, help-
less look that naturally makes
her popular with the boys, and
a happy-go-lucky spirit that
makes her a. pal to the girls.
He-r ambition is to be la, doctor.
HONORS: History Club. 3-
4: Basketball 1-2-3-4.
"A merry heart maketh a
Beneath her quiet exterior
Helen hides an ardent desire
for mischief-making. We don't
know what she wants to un-
dertake, but we wish her luck.
HONOnR.S: History Club, 3.
EMILY A RUHA M80
"Be good, sweet maid, and let
who will be clever,"
Going quietly about her
way. she has firmly embedded
herself in our friendship. It's
the quiet people who go far-
HONORS: Dramatic Club, l-
2: History Club, 3-4.
ELISA A REZZINI
" 'Tis virtue that doth make
her most admired."
Betty ls one of the quieter
girls of our class. Never dis-
turbing her classmates and
never giving teachers any
trouble, she has made a host
of friends ln school and else-
YVI'I'l"I' I-I A VBR
"A little nose-gay of a person,"
One third vivacity, one third
audacity. one third compet-
oncy - "Vet" Aube. This pep-
py maid deserves every Wish
"Silence is the most perfect
herald of joy."
Why must every class have
its quiet. reserved people?
Take Ann for instance. s e's
cheating us out of a friendly
persona ity by being so quiet.
CHA ItL0'l"I'I'l BILL
" Ch arlotte"
"The only way to have a
friend is to be one."
Charlotte's only aim was to
be everyone's friend, and she
certainly attained it. Our hope
is that she may continue to
add to her chain of friends.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4, Operetta, 3: History
Club, 35 Prize Speaking, 1-2:
Dramaltic Club Letter 3.
HIGIRIIISIUI' BI SHOP
"No man can produce great
things who is not thoroughly
singere in dealing with him-
He has often been called a
very solemn person. but most
of us know that it was only
because he did everything
with the deepest sincerity.
1 l I I 1 I
"The man that loves and
laughs must sure do well."
Always rcady for a bit of
fun. seldom ready for a bit ot
work, this young man has add-
ed to the jollity of our high
KING BOGARDUS, JR.
"Because to laugh is proper
to the man."
Jimmie is responsible for
many of the laughs we enjoy-
cd ln T.H.S. With a person-
ality like his, he's bound to
make a success of his life.
HONORS: Debating Club, 3-
43 Prize Speaking. 1-2: Basket-
"By doing her Work she makes
the need felt by which
she can supply."
Few of us really know her.
but lt's not her fault. She was
ready to make friends with
HONORS: History Club. 3:
"Gosh can't you leave a guy
1-lls ready blush has made
Ernie a very much teased
young fellow, but his pleasant
glspositlon .always saved the
1- Q 4 W
"You hear that girl laughing,
you think she's all fun!"
And she is! Never worrying,
ncver caring, Wanda's four
years in nigh school Were
happy ones, but strangrly
encugh they were successfu,
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4, Operetta, 3. Dramatic
Club Letter, 3.
"Tall, dark, and handsome-?"
R.uss's good looks and
charming personality most ab-
sotively make- him popular
with the girls, How about lt,
HONORSt Glee Club, 3.
"They that govern most make
Mike privileged only a few
with his friendship, and they
were happy to receive lt. May
his quiet attitude help him to
be a success.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2: Orchestra, l-2-3-4: Annual
MARION l"HA'I'l"l lillll
"Then she will talk.
How she will talk."
Chatty has been properly
nicknamed. Need more be
"A kind and gentle heart she
To comfort friend and foe."
Rather quiet and unassum-
ing, Rachel has not made her-
se known to us. It seems
that we're missing something.
"Fair she was to behold!"
Good looks plus a winning
personality have made Harri-
ett one of the "sought-after
r1lrls." The boys have often
asked, "Will some one teach
me how to make 'Coffey'?"
HONORS: Tri-Y, 2-3-4:
Drlmatlc Club, 1-2-3-4, Public
Play, 1-3, Dramatic Club Let-
ter, 3: History Club, 3: Class-
book Stall, Assistant Business
Manager: Prize Speaking, 11
Baske ball, 4.
"T consider it a leading maxim
In life not to do anything
Toots tak-es life calmly. We
will always remember her as
one of the gayer members of
I'I.I'2M I'IN'l' FONFORTI
"He smiles, with intent to do
And Clem did plenty of
it. With a bag full of tricks
for every occasion fespecially
in civlcs classy he made his
years in high school one good
time after another.
r 1 - f '----' - -ff fs f-r4 -- -0' 4
P vt it
l.. , I
,,.-., .- , , nl-,.
THOMAS C00 Ii IC
"Witty, watchful, wise."
When you Wanted someone
to listen to your stale jokes.
or pour out your troubles to.
Tommie was the one. I-lls dry
humor made him a genial
"She has two eyes so soft and
Beware. I say, she's fooling
A good sport. a. true pal,
and an unceasing giggler. Gin-
ger has giggled her way into
the hearts of many of us.
HONORS: History Club, 3:
"She may seem shy, but when
you know her-oh my!"
Emily looks quiet, but looks
are deciving. She can hold her
nwn on any occasion, and has
managed to make many
HONORS: His-tory Club, 3:
lirize Speaking, 1: Basketball.
ALM X DAHLICN
"Impossible is the word
I never use."
Although small, this quiet
Harwinton lassie has a way
with hex' that gets her places.
Keep it up. Shrimp.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1:
French Club, 3-4. Secretary, 4.
-r - 1936 '
-'l THE LOG'-
"Handsome and tall, the girls
He's been the object of
many a gir1's alfection, but
has managed to ward them all
oif. How long do you expect it
to last, Daniels?
HONORS: Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Trea-
surer, 35 Tabula Staff, 1: Or-
chestra, 1-2-3-4: Concert, 1-2-
33 Tennis, lg Hockey. 33
Prize Speaking, 1.
" 'Tis Well to be merry and
Bee is a wholesome. jolly
person always ready to com-
fort. She has ever made
friends and never lost them.
HONORS: History Club, 3.
"We must laugh before we
For we may die before We
laugh at al1."
Pat has been the object of
many a joke, but always comes
up smiling, which results in
his having a host of friends.
He's some actor. too. Good
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 2-
3-4. Public Play. 2-3, Operetta,
2-3: History Club, 4: Glee
Club, 3-4, Vice President, 3-4.
"All I ask ls to be left alone."
Independent. competent. and
every inch a lady. She's kept
herself in reserve from most
of us, but we who knew her
respected her as a friend and
HONORS: History Club. 3-4:
Prize Speaking, 3-4.
"Be silent or lct thy words be
worth more than silence."
You'd be surprised at What's
hidden beneath Leonard's
quiet exterior. One year of his
study hall tricks would en-
. lighten anyone.
2 ADELE D0'l'Y
"I was made for laughter,
She could supply a joke for
any occasion. Having her a.-
roiund was fun.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 15
History Club. 32 'l'Bl1HiS, 3-4-
"Her hair ls red-
Enough! 'Tis said."
Unlike the usual red-head-
cd person, Red did things
slowly and deliberately: other-
wise she was a true "red
vi: - : 1
"A maiden never bold."
Another industrious, quiet
classmate whom we appreciate
HONORS: History Club, 3.
- 1936- ------
1' 'THE LOG
ROBICR I' IlRlS1'0I.l.
"Sure, and 1t's me Irish blood.
thats what it is."
Mort of us thought Bob was
1 quiet lad: but who ever
heard of zi Quiet Irishman?
Those who knew him dlcln't.
HONORS: Orchestra. 1-2-2-
4 Ccnccrr, 2-3: Varsitv Foot-
ball, 2-3-4: Interclass Baseball.
lg Interclae-s Basketball, 1-2-
3-4: Varsity Baseball, 4.
"She works with patience."
Every gases has to hive a
certain number of Duplls to
rrlve it dignity :ind poise. Soph
is nmmig that number.
H I-1KALIllNl'1 IHYY ICR
"She laughed and danced:
She talked and sang."
Life is it song for Jerry
Shc'll get ahead with 11-Tl'
happy - sro - lucky, devil- may-
c:u'o attitude, and her energet-
HONORS: Tri-Y, 2-3-4:
Dramatic Club, l-2-3-4, Vice
President. 4, Public Play, 1-3-
4, Dramatic Club Letter, 3:
History Club. 4, Rccording
Secretary, 4: Class Book Staff.
Associate Editor: Class Papers.
'I'll0M A S IJVVY ICI!
"Why should life be all work?"
Dlnk - good time, good
friend. good sp-ort-the kind
of person you always want
HONORS: Basketball Varsity
gfesm. 2-3-4: Interclass Base-
'nu . 4.
-- ' 1936
"Shy, with a qui-ct dignity."
Many of us have asked
where Dot has been hldlne
these four years. We really
wanted to hear from her more
"A fice that smiles
is ever good."
Giggles personilied - Never
mind, Eole, that giggle cast lt's
share of sunshine.
HONORS: History Club, 3.
"We are the music makers."
Rhythm is his business!
Ken is another one of those
good-natured lads. His absence
would be sorely felt.
HONORS: Qrchestra, 1-2-3-
it. Secretary, 3, Concert, 1-2-
"Happy am I: from care
I am free."
Libby worried about her
bciux, her clothes, her looks
ne-ver her books.
HONORS: Basketball, 1-2-3-
4: History Club, 4: Tennis, 4.
ETH EL FENN
"She looks upon men with a
Modest and shy, Ethel has-
n't made herself known to us,
much to our idisatisfaction
Best of luck, anyway.
"She moves a goddess and
looks a queen."
Her poise and sophisticated
appearance have earned her
the title of "most dignified".
but Dot's stately exterior was
merely a shell to restrain her
HONORS: History Club, 3
"Red hair, blue eyes, of stat-
In all four years he proved a
Dick has proved himself a
worthy classmate, At times he
has been so quiet that we al-
most forgot him, but then he
made up for it once he got
"Demurely she went her way."
Tekla was usually so quiet
that few of us realized her
presence. However, she was al-
ways a true friend for she had
a marvelous sense of under-
HONORS: History Club, 45
-- - ---- 1936
THE LOG ' --
NIILDRED FRI TCH
"She always has on tile,
A gay and winsome smile!"
Millie smilingly walked her
way right into our hearts. Her
sweet manner has won for her
manv friends, all of whom she
HONORS: History Club, 4g
"I-Iere's a boy who's alm is
Whose steady e-ye is quick.
For whom the girls have not a
Our dear own Captain Nick!"
Nick is a manstfan! His
prime interest was captain
a successful basketball team-
and he dld it!
HONORS: Football Varsity.
2-3-41 Interclass Baseball, 3- :
Varsity Basketball, 1-2-3-4:
Basketball Captain, 4.
BIA RGARI-IT G ALYA
"Modest, quiet, shy, ln our
own esteem she ranks high."
Shy, modest, and quiet.
Margaret has always been re-
garded a true member of the
Class of '36,
'Triendllest being ever
Billie was a true friend
who-se companionship we en-
joyed very much on our four
year sojourn thru T.H.S.
HONORS: Tennis, 3-4: His-
tory Club, 4: Tabula, 1.
"Small service is due service
while lt lasts."
Gene was our ldea of the
ideal classmate - though he
wasn't so quiet that he could-
n't be depended upon for a
"Freckled and true-
Sootty to you!"
Scotty was a rather quiet
sort of a. devil. He has the
traits which are needed for
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
"Short of stature he is. but
strongly built and athletic."
Bucky has succeeded in
maklnqla name for himself on
the at letlc field and on the
gym floor. Incldentally he
has also succeeded in maklnfz
friends and keeping them.
HONORS: Varsity Football.
3-4: Varsity Baseball, 33 Var-
sity Basketball, 4: Interclass
Basketball. 1-2-3: Interclass
"Let us strive to finish the
work we have begun."
Luke's disposition was one
nf the best. He proved himself
to be one of our best pals and
most cheerful classmate.
HONORS: Varsity Baseball.
2-3-4: Varsity Basketball. 3:
Interclass Bas etball, 1-2-4,
MA RY U LEHSON
"With malice toward none:
with charity for all."
Mary has always worn a
cheeriul smile and has alwavs
had a thoughtful gesture for
every-one, and it is because of
these that she has made Su
many friends during her four
years' stay at T.H.S.
HONORS: Tri-Y, 2-3-4: Cor-
responding Secretary, 3. Re-
cording Secretary, 4: Dramat-
ic Club. l-2-3: DS-hating Club.
4. Demosthenes Medal, 4.
"None but herself can be her
Elsie has seen to it that she
be friends with everyone dur-
im: tn-ese four years. and we
have certainly fc-lt and appre-
ciated her presence.
"It is the end that crowns.
not the fight."
Steady and dependable. Ede
has been just what the class
needed to keep it going. We
hope that she will never lor-
.Lzct the many friends she is
leaving at T. H. S.
"Life is a song."
Howard has a marvelous
voice und whenever the rough
waves cams he could glide
over them with a S011g.
HONORS: Hi-Y, 3: Operetta
3: Glee Club, 8.
1936 - - -
- '1-- THE LOG '
"Whose imitative strokes can
do no more than please
Dot, as art editor of the
Class Book, has offered many
gc-od suggestions which have
added greatly to the appear-
ancs of "The Log." Let's give
her a vote of thanksl
HONORS: Class Book Staff,
Art Editor, Marionette Club, 3.
"The noblest mind the best
Betty's pleasing personality
has won for her many friends
and her sincerity has helped
her to keep them.
HONORS: D1-Lunatic Club. 41
History Club, 4,
"True as the dial to the sun."
This shy little miss would
leave a large gap in the class
of 36 if she were not one of
"A mans popularity is an ln-
dex to his character."
Reiney has kept the class
alive and going with his ener-
getic personality. His pep as a-
cheer leader has aided our
teams to be victorious.
HONORS: Hi-Y, 2-3-4. Trea-
surer, 3, Vice President, 4.
President, 4: Dramatic Club.
1-2-3-43, Public Play, 1-2, Op-
erettai, 3, President, 4: History
Club, 4: X-Ray Staff, 2-3-4.
Sports Editor, 4: Class Book
Staff, Business Manager: Cheer
Leader, 2-3-4: Prize Speaking,
23 Varsity Football, 4: Hockey,
3-4: Track Manager, 4.
"His friends were many, his
foes were few,
Wasn't he a swell pal to you?"
Ernie always had a good
word for everyone, and he has
the wishes of all of us for suc-
cess in the future.
HONORS: Hi-Y, 3-4: History
Club, 4: Orchestra, 1-2-3, An-
nual Concert, 1-2-3: Varsity
Football, 4: Interclass Basket-
ball, 1: Interclass Tennis, 1.
BARB XRA HIBBARD
i'Good things come in small
Barb has been a true, de-
pendable classmate durlng our
four years ln T.H.S. Now that
we have reached home port
we hope all may go well with
her on the voyage of Life.
HONORS: Dramatic Club,
5-2-3-4, Dramatic Club Letter.
"She has a. merry love of
Gay, friendly, likeable -
these are the qualities which
pave-cl four happy years for
Norlne. Luck in future!
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 3-
4: History Club, 3-4,
"Hail to him who brlngeth
Bunny's happy - go - lucky
manner and cont nual smile
have made him everyone's
irlend. Many's the female
heart his good looks have
caiused to flutter.
HONORS: Varsity Football.
4: Track, 3-4: Hockey, 4.
- - 1936- - -
"Do noble things, not .dream
Mary has been greatly alp-
preclated by all of us, for sie
seemed to appreciate us.
HONORSZ History Club, 3.
"There's a good time comin'."
Paul was always ready for
fun and he provided plenty of
it for us during our four
HONORS: Dramatic Club, l-
2-3-4: Varsity Football, 2-3-4:
Interclass Basketball, 1-2-3.
Interclass Tennis, 1-2.
"A dare-devil for sure!"
Mart was very boyish, and
her frankness an-cl neatness are
traits wc've always admired in
HONORS: Dramatic Club, ,I-
2-bn basketball, 1-2-4.
"Men are men. but the best
Pete was a sports-loving lad
as well as a great mischief-
maker. He was also a sincere
friend and proved an indis-
HONORS: Hi-Y, 3-4: Varsity
Foo t, b a l l, 2-3-4: Interclaw
Biseball, 2-43 Varsity Basker-
ball. 2-3-43 Class Treasurer, 3.
"A darn sweet person, wrapped
Peg's shy smile always ac-
companied her soft- tonlud.
HONORS: Basketball. 1:
"Nothing is more simple than
Though quiet and indus-
trious, John was a true pal
and classmate. His ambitions
iyfll give him a high place in
"A little bit of wisdom, a little
bit of folly."
What more goes a man need
than the little bit of fjolllty
and the small portion o wis-
dom possessed by this young
fellow? His good humor has
always come to the rescue
when he was the frequent ob-
ject of a playful prank.
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
ball, 2-3: Track, 3-43 Football
"Rhythm is my business."
Frankie could always get
loads of rhythm from the
drum in the T.H.S. orchestra.
What would we ever have
done without him?
HONORS: Orchestra, 1-2-3-
4, Manager, 13 Interclass Base-
ball. 1: Interclass Basketball.
1-2-35 Interclass Hockey, 43
Orchestra Letters, 2-3, Annual
---- 1936 -----
'-- THE LOG-
"Heard melodies are sweet, but
those unheard are sweeter."
From the depths of silence
cometh the best men, and
Ralph is one of them.
HONORS : Varslty Baseball.
MA Y JACOB
"I learn that to obey is best."
May always found school
Work a pleasure-may the rest
of her life be just as pleas-
HONORS: Debating Club, 1
"A right fair maid and
Blbby rewarded everyone
who came ln contact with her
a bright and sunny smile. It's
no longer a mystery why she's
HONORS: History Club, 4.
"The music goes down and
We will always remember
Jerry's ready smile and will-
ingness to help a fellow stu-
dent. He has gained many
friends and has the gift of
HONORS: Hi-Y. 2-3-4: Or-
chestra, 1-2-3-4, Manager, 2-3-
"Th-fre is moderation even in
Lewie has been quiet ln
school, but she is always
cheerful and well liked by her
"Gen-Crally speaking, a good
Eddie's carefree, ha.ppy-go-
lucky nature has often per-
suaded him to neglect his
studies for a little fun, He
was successful in two things:
his athletic career, and his
ability to make friends.
HONORS: Varsity Football,
2-3-43 Varsity Baseball, 2-3-4:
V a rs i t y Basketball. 2-3-41
Hockey, 3: Football Captain, 4.
"Of sense and spirit sweetly
When Bernie first looks at
you out of those quiet eyes of
hers you immediately think of
everything that is sweet and
simple: but a second glance
reveals the mischief they hide.
HONORS I Tri-Y 3-4.
M A RY KENNEDY
"I..uxurlant, budding, cheerful
Mary has made ma ny
friendships in high school.
Her popularity is due to her
merry smile and happy spirit.
HONORS: Tri-Y, 2-3-43
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3, Operet-
ta, 3: History Club, 3: Dram-
atic Club Letter, 3.
- -- 1936 - -
ICIWVARID KOSI KOWSKY
"Life is earnest!
Llfe ls sincere!"
Wherever he went, Eddie
made a friend. We hope this
ablllty lasts forever.
"The path of duty is the way
She has been rather quiet
ln school. Her friendly man-
ners and wllllngness to work
should earn her success.
"Get thee behind me, Satan."
A wise crack was always
ready at the tlpl of Eddie's
tongue. May his ready wit
keep him out of trouble.
HONORS: History Club, 3:
Orchestra, 1-2-3-43 Annual
Concert, 1-2-3: Interclass
"In each cheek appears a
Sweet. shy and sincere.
Helen was everything a girl
should be. We can imagine
her fusslng about a kitchen
for some lucky boy.
ROBERT KRAU SE
. .Baby 1
"Silence ls 'wlsdom."
He has .always been quiet
and industrious ln school. His
popularity was assLu'ed by, his
wi ling smlle and courteous
HONORS: Tabula Stan, 1:
lnterclass Basketball, 1-3.
"He from whose lips divine
Corky has the appearance of
being rather quiet, but he's a
riot when lt ls a matter of be-
ing among friends. He has
made an excellent record in
the Senior Debating Club.
HONORS: Hi-Y, 3-4: Oper-
etta Orchestra, 1-31 Class Pa-
pers, Class Will: Debating
Club, V.arsltgrCTeam, 43 French
Club, 33 hestra, 1-2-3-4:
Annual Concert, 1-2-31 De-
mosthenes Debating Medal, 4.
"The fairest garden in her
And in her mind the wisest
Helen can always be depend-
ed! upon to say the right
thing at the righ time. When
she hasn't anything to say,
"My thoughts and I are of
a different World."
He has always been the life
of the party a class "cut-up",
and occas onally a serious
student. If you combine all
these, you have a likeable and
a true friend.
HONORS: I-I1-Y, 3-43 Var-
slty Tennis, 3-43 Interclass
"Who's afraid of the big bad
His grin and numerous
wise-cracks have made life
pleasanter in school. Sammy
:mas been anything but ser-
HONORS: Dramatic Club.
13 Operetta, 3: Orchestra, 1-2-
3-43 Varsity Football, 43 In-
terclass Basketball, 2-3-4:
'iI'r3,ck, 2-33 Annual Concert,
"Whose little body lodged a
This little fellow, with his
jolly grin, has become the
most ploipular basketball man-
ager T. .S. has ever had. Hear
h m brag?
HONORS: Hi-Y, 1-2, Treas-
urer, 23 Varsity Basketball, 3-
4, Manager, 43 Interclass Bas-
"Where are you going, my
May was probably going
where that sunny smile o
hers would do the most good.
"What is knowledge but
What Wellington l a c k s
scholastically he makes up
with wlsecracks and pranks.
Did you ever see him hurry?
HONORS: Orchestra, 1 -2-3-
43 Annual Concert. 2-33 Or-
chestra Letter, 2-3-4.
EINVARD Ll PTAK
"A little nonsense now and
Is relished by the wisest men".
Eddie takes everything as a
joke, His quiet facial expres-
sion often is very deceiving,
but signifies the serious side
of his nature.
HONORS: Track, 2.
"Wit and wisdom are born
with a man."
He can see only the humor-
ous side of life as his teachers
well know. His desire for a
good time has given many a
iaculty member a grey hair.
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
"Patience is a necessary ln-
gredient of genius."
Lee has been very quiet but
industrious in school. We wish
we could have heard more of
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
ball, l-23 Tennis, 1-2-3-4.
ELIZABETH Ll'KC N0
"And when this lady's in the
You know all other things
One of the liveliest young
ladies that has ever been seen
in this high school class. She
has furnished us with many a
--- -1936 -- --
' 'il THE L
"Waiting is my watchwordf'
Bill has been rather quiet
in school and is not a ladies'
man, These traits, however,
have only made him more
HONORS: Orchestra. 1-2-3-
4: Annual Concert, 2-3.
"Why study when I can play?
Why sigh when I can be gay?"
Hr-re's a lad who will never
get grey over his books. for
he very seldom opened them.
His wise-cracks have made
him a very much liked young
4 HONORS: Varsity Football.
"She was made for playful
thoughts and happy
Like most of the Irish, Kay's
ready wit and humor were al-
ways ln evidence. Under that
banterlng wit, however, was a
hardworking. industrious per-
HONORS: Tri-Y, 2-3-4, Re-
cording Secretary, 3: Dram-
atic Club. 1-2-3-4. Public
Play, 1: French Club, 4:
Slassbook Staff, Associate Edi-
MICIIAICL MAR! NELLI
"Some think in parag'raphs
and talk in volumes."
Mickey is not a ladies' man!
His chief interests were cen-
tered around a football Ileld
and a basketball court!
HONORS: Varsity Football,
43 VarSltEaBasketball. 3-4, In-
terclass sketball, 2: Inter-
class Baseball, 4.
O G I I I
M ARG ARIN' MA BRA K' I N0
" 'Tis the mind that makes
the body rich."
She made her work in high
school the mst in importance.
with the result that she has
come out on top.
"Hear much and speak little."
Another quiet lad! Sober
and sincere. he has steadfast-
ly made friends and kept
"Work and grin."
It was very seldom, indeed.
that Pat did not have a smile
ready. His good nature has
ngade him well-known to ,all
HONORS: Basketball, 1-2-3-
4: Varsity Golf, 3-4: Golf Cap-
tain, 43 Interclass Baseball, 4.
NELLI M AZZOUIII
"What ls well done is done
We haven't heard much
from Nelll, but she has al-
ways done her part both for
her school and for her friends.
- - I 1936 - -
n of few words are the
Joe never has much to say.
but that dldn't keep his
olassmatfes from liking him:
for beneath that Quiet atti-
tude was a keen sense of lov-
alty and honor.
"As merry as the day is long."
R.onuy's delightful sense of
humor and her friendliness tn
ail were a great source of en-
joyment to her classmates.
HONORS: Tri- Y. 2-3-4:
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3--Lg Class
Papers - C o d i c il to Will:
Dramatic Club Letter, 3.
"Silent and sincere,
Dot will succeed in her cgi-
Although she was rather
quiet, we all know that Dot
will come out on the top.
"Let me have music. and I
seek no more delight,"
Nick's chief source ot' plea-
sure seemed to be his accor-
dianc his classmates have
found a lot of pleasure in lis-
tening to him play.
HONORS: Orchestra, 2: An-
nual Concert, 2-3.
"All is well thlt ends Well."
Larry clidn't believe in tak-
ing, the serious side of things
and as a result we Iincl him
Ever ready for a joke-ab
though his athletic record was
HONORS: History Club, 4:
Varsity Football. 3-4.
"Never a ship sails out of the
But carries my heart as an
Margaret liked to dream.
but then don't we all? Anil
hers's hoping vour dreams all
come true some day!
HONORS: Dramatic Club.
1: Orchestra, 1-2: Annual Con-
"His friends are many. his
foes are few,
But he breaks girls' hearts.
'cuz he's handsome, too!"
George was one of the tall.
dark, and handsome lads that
every szirl dreams about. But,
alas. his heart was deep in
football. where he marie him-
self a fine record.
HONORS: Varsity Football.
l-2-3-4: Varsity Baseball, 4:
Tntfrclass Basketball, 1-2-3:
Track. 2-3: Co-captain foot-
ball, 43 Interclass Baseball, 4.
"Fair words from a fair
With a sunny disposition
and a friendly word for all,
it was no wonder she was well
HONORS: Tri-Y, 3-4: His-
tory Club, 4.
1936 - - --
IYILIJAM MORRISON '
"Although he sets girls' hearts
This fact has never made him
All work and no play would
nevcr do for Billy. His meth-id
seemed to be successful
though, and we hope it will
continue to be so.
HONORS: H1-Y, 4.
VVILIH' II M ORSE
"A good name will wear out:
A bad one may be turned:
A nickname lasts forever."
"Tweets" certainly has had
his troubles with nicknames!
li-e dlcln't want to be called
Wilbur :eo he was first called
Will, then Bill, then Mouse.
and now the lasting "'I'weets"
Combining all four you have
si. likeable chap. 1
HONORS: H i - Y, 2-3-4:
UICORGE NORTON y
"Hear much and speak little."
Georg-ci was never one to
start anything, but was ready
to give his co-operation whe-
ther the project be a merry
one or a difficult one.
"I know a trick worth two
John kept his study .hall
teachcrs busy trying to find a
place where he would km-P
out of mischief. but no suci
place seemed to be availilalf-
'A if ---M 4.
"Eat, drink, and be merry:
Tomorrow we may .dle."
No one evfr came in contact
with Marvin without captur
ing some of that happy-go
lucky spirit which prevai ed
wherever he went. We hope
he docsn't break too many
HONORS: X-Ray Stan, 25
"Gangway-here I come!"
Irene has accomplished a
great deal in a T.N.T. fashion!
Eygamite is a suitable nick-
"Neat and sweet."
4No one can resist anything
tiny and dainty, and Evvy was
no exception to the rule.
"Reserve is the truest expres-
sion of respect."
Irene entered 'I'.H.S. with a
definite aim ln view: and
ne-cdless to say she accom-
olished her purpose.
--- - -1936-----
"A fellow of mark and like-
John proved himself of
great ability, especially as ed-
itor of the X-Ray. 1-le has been
a leader among his classmates
und success will surely follow
HONORS 1 Dramatic Club,
2-3-4, Public Play, 2-33 Oper-
etta, 3: X-Rafy Staff, 2-3-4:
Editor in Chle, 45 Class Book
Staff, Associate Edltorg Dram-
atic Club Letter, 3-4.
ALICE B. PERKINS
"A friend in need is a friend
Betty was always around
where help was needed. She
certainly has been an asset to
the class of '36.
HONORS: 'rri-Y, 3-4.
ALICE V. PERKINS
"Little things are great to
Alice was content to play
her role in the class of '36 ln
a quiet, unaffected Way, but
remember, it is such people as
she who keep the old class
"Kindness is the golden chain
bv which society is bound
Beneath her quiet air, was
a kind and friendly attitude
we all admired.
"Better to give than to take,"
Lucy's generous nature
makes it easy to understand
her popularity with everyone.
HONORS: Basketball, 1 -2.
"Neat and not gaudy".
Who could help but like El-
eanor, with that winning
smile of hers? We hear that
hir ambition is to cook bus-
icults for some loving male.
Somebody is going to be
HONORS: Dramatic Club. 1:
Puppet Club, 4: Public Play, 1.
"A laugh is worth a. hundred
groans in any high
No one ever saw Regie look-
ing sadg but then everyone
prefers a smile to a frown, and
when a smile is as sunny as
hfrs, there's no resisting.
"No man is happy who does
not think himself
Tommy's rule of life -
"Don't cross your bridges be-
foze you come to them"-add-
ed greatly to the general mer-
riment of the class.
HONORS: Varsltzy Football,
3-41 Baseball, 1- -43 Inter-
elass Basketball, 1-2-3-4.
---- 1936, +---
"Happiness consists in
llclvn managed to keep busv
all the time. but she still
found time to become ac-
quainted with her classmates
and to make numerous
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-43 Debating Club, 1-2:
French Club, 3-4: President 4.
"A light heart lives long!"
Cheerfulness was Jo's chief
virtue and it was because she
possessed this virtue, that
Every one liked and admired
"What at sweet delight a. quiet
Aggie was one of the more
quiet members of the class,
and we would have liked to
know hor better. However, she
has all best wishes for future
MARY li I V ICRA
"All good things come in
Sweet and tiny, yet she
played an important role in
the class of '36. Lots of luck.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4: Public Play. 23 Class
35 v ,ff
"Since Arnold can croon,
Success is sure to come soon!"
Now that we have all
heard Rufus crocn, we'll ex-
peat to hear over the radio-
"Arncld Rocco, Popular Dream
Singer." We hope every one of
his dreams come true,
HONORS: History Club, 4:
Prize Speaking. 1: Varsity
Football, 3: Varsity Basebal.
2-3-4: Interclass Basketball, 1-
2-3: Baseball Captain, 4,
H I-INRY KOLLI-ITT
"Quiet and steady.
But ever ready."
Hvrnry may not have much
to say, but those who really
knew him speak of him as a
very good sport.
"A lovely lady, garmented in
From 1'lE'1' own beauty."
With her pretty blonde hair,
and her quiet but appealing
mann-ir, Kitty won her way
into our hearts, especially in-
to the heart of one willing
male. Know him?
"Pretty and gay.
She is always that Way."
Good looks and success in
any undertaking are points to
be idmired in any girl-and
Edna possessed both of these.
HONORS: Dramatic Club. 1-
2-3-4: Basketball, 1-2-3-4.
- - - THE LOG --
"Without consistency there is
no moral strength."
Consistent in studies and in
all other activities, John won
favor will all his classmates.
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
ball. 1-2: Dramatic Club, 1:
Public Play, l.
"It ain't no use putting up
your umbrella until it rains.'
Ray didn't believe in worry-
ing about anything. We hope
he wlll never have cause to.
HONORS: Varsity Football,
2-43 Interclass Basketball, 1-
2-3-41 Interclnss Baseball, 4.
"Fair is she that never studied
to be fairer
Tnan Nature made her."
Modern from tip-to-toe. no
Wonder she's so popular! Good
looks, sunny disposition, and
smart clothes are her trade-
marks, Luck is bound to fol-
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4: Public Play, 1-3: Class
Papers, Superlatives: Basket-
ball, 23 Dramatic Club Letter,
2-33 State Essay Contest.
fourth prize, 2.
"Blushes are the rainbows of
Else is always getting her-
self in an embarrassing situa-
tion. We think it's cute: she
only blushes. May her blushes
win her a worthy husband.
"I Will scatter myself among
women as I go."
Gene thought, "The more I
study the more I discover my
ignorance, so 'why study?" S0
he concentrated on the oppo-
site sex instead, with the
HONORS: Hi-Y, 4.
"Thought is deeper than all
"Rosie" is a deep thinker, a
sincere friend, and a diligent
Worker. Success is his keynote.
HONOHS: Hi-Y, 45 Orches-
"They who always talk are
those who never think."
Very few were rewarded
with Alfred's friendship, so
the rest of us feel cheated.
However, we join hands in
Wishing him luck.
"She is a Winsome wee thing,
a handsome wee thing,
a bonny wee thing."
Little-but oh my! She has
enough vitality for a person
twice her size. Here is a little
miss full of pop, vim and vi-
- 1936 - i- -
"Her thoughts have a high
Gert has a knack for inter-
esting conversation, and has
been welcomed into many a
discussion. She has made
many a friend in school, and
we don't know of any enemy.
HONORS 2 Dramatic Club,
1-2-3-4: Public Play. 4: Dram-
atic Letter, 3.
"Go0dhearted and agreeable
Gay and humorous, Dot has
been it lot of fun to have
around. She clme pretty close
to bring classefl with the quiet
members of the class until
we discovered what fun she
HONORS: History Club, 4.
"It is butter to wear out than
This little girl was always
up and doing. Her sunny smile
was ever evident and netted
her friends galore.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1:
History Club, 3-43 Executive
Committee, 45 Prize Speaking.
2: Basketball, 2-3-4.
"Her ways are ways of
Always smiling and friendly.
she is a much needed member
of the class of '36. Her sunny
disposition will carry her Suc-
cessfully thru life.
"Music is the universal lang-
uage of all time."
Anita did everything to the
best of her ability, especially
when it came to Playing the
violin. She modesty says she
is no exception, but we know
what a genius she really is.
HONORS: Tri-Y, 4: Dram-
atic Club. 1-2-3-4: Operetta
orchestizi, 1-3: Orchestra. 1-2-
3: Tennis, 3-4: Annual Con-
"His limbs are cast in manly
His lur-c for girls has oft been
Bus went thru high school
breaking hearts. It took a chic
bit of femininity named "El-
leen" to put him in his place.
"He was always precise ln
A quiet. sincere fellow, Chet
added to the dignity of the
class. However, he could lend
zi hand in fun making as well.
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
"Be sober, be vigilant."
Stccky was another Napol-
ean-little fellow with a big
HONORS: Orchestra, 1-2-3-
4: Jazz Orchestra, 1-2-3-4:Ah-
nual Concert, l-2-3: Orches-
tra Letters, 2-3-4.
'FTHE LOG. '
"From the top of her head to
the soles of h-cr feet,
she ls all mirth."
Toby is a gay, carefree pei'-
son whose dimples were al-
ways in view. Few have escap-
ed her charm,
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1:
"All giggle: Blush,
Half pertness and half poutf'
Another Happy-go-lucky la-
dy! She makes every occasion
a sunny one by her presence.
HONORS: Dramatic Club. 1-
2-3-4: Prize Speaking, lg Bas-
JOHN TARA SE VICE
"Why should llfe be all work?"
"If I clon't get my home-
work done tonight, I'11 do it
in :school 'tomorrow-Maybe!
Terrv believed in having a
good time at any time.
FHA RLHS THIIGDE
"Young fellows will be young
Thledy's grin rivaled any
other, and it was always turn-
ed on. Who didn't want him
HONORS: Hi-Y, 3-4: Or-
chestra, 1-2-3-43 Annual Con-
'- - :a - .4
"I was promised on a time
To have reason for my
The poet of the class, Pris-
cllli's manners are those be-
fitting a poet-romantic, gay,
HONORS: Tri-Y, 2-3-41
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-43 Tab-
ula Staff, lg Class Poet.
"Oh. bed! bed! bed! delicious
Jack has managed to keep
us in a state of anxiety, wor-
rying if he would get to school
on time. He always got here
at 7:5934-just in time to put
one over on the old bell.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2: Tabula Staff, 13 Public
Play. 2: X-Ray Staff, 3.
"They win who laugh."
Another little person full
of pep, vim, and vigor! Her
vitality has made her a very
active "3'6er", and gained. her
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4: Public Play, 4.
"I-Icr gay spirit commits itself
to yours to be directed."
Flurry! scurry! getting no-
where in a huilry!-that's An-
gela! She'll be remembered for
ner wit, sunny disposition,
and good work on the X-Ray
HONORS: Trl-Y, 2-3-4:
Dramatic Club, l-2-3-4: Pub-
llc Play, 4: Debating Club, 4:
Secretary. 3: X-Ray Staff, 2-
3-41 School Editor, 4: Class
Book Staff, Assistant Business
Manager: Class Papers, His-
tory of the Historian: Prize
Speaking, 1-23 First Prize, 2:
Dramatic Letter. 35 X-Ray
Letter, 43 Basketball, 3-4.
-' ,THE LO
ANIDR HW WI-Il NIANN
"Mlrth. with tliee I mean to
Aunch had a merry twinkle
ln his eye that revealed every
bit of that mischievous per-
sonality he tried to hide.
"His eye begets occasion for
Doc's lively wit and unceas-
lng chatter have made him T1
valuable asset to the class and
to the school. What would we
hive done without the great
HONORS: Hi- Y, 2-3-4:
State President. 3-4: Record-
ing Secretary, 3: Chaplain, 4:
Drimatlc Club, Public Play.
1-2-4: Stage Manager, 3:
Operetta. 3: Debating Club, 1:
X-Ray Staff, 3-4: Art Editor.
4: Class Book Staff. Assistant
Business Manager: Glee Club.
3-4: Varsity Football. 4: Class
Papers-Prophecy of the Pro-
"A maid to whom was given
so much of earth. so much
Quiet ln school, n riot else-
where. Why didn't you let
more of us discover the fun
you could be. Emma?
"Not much talk, a great sweet
Sweet and sincere, she was
everyone's friend and no one's
enemy, More of us wanted to
know her, but were denied the
"He hvcl a head to contrive, a
tongue to persuade, and a
hand to- execute any
Hon1er's dancing feet were
no lighter than his witty.
irasing personality. His favor-
ite song is "Margie", and his
favorite hangout, Winsted.
HONORS: Dramatic Club. 1:
lnterclass Bxskctball, l-2-3-4.
"Her hrart is no less sunny
than her hair."
This sunny-headed maiden is
the exception to that old
adage that Says redheadeti
Preble haw-e a fierv temper.
Sl1e's famous for her willing-
ness to lend a hand, and her
HONORS: Tri-Y, 3-4: Dram-
atic Club 1-2-3-4: Public Play,
9' Oneretta. 3: Tabula Staff. 1:
X-Ray Staff, 2-3-4: Exchange
"Does well: acts noblyf'
Wally is one half of the
Wilcox set, Incldentnlly, they
are the only set of twins '36
has. Is he the quiet one or the
iolly one? You guess!
"He reasons. then he acts."
The other half of the twins!
The other was Wallace so I
hope this is Walter. Anyway
they're both very much liked
HONOiR,S:' Hi-Y, 43 French
"She has hidden her talents."
Som-Fone had it rumored
that Mamie was a quiet per-
son. so she did her level best
to dispel all rumors. Too bad
more of us couldn't know
MIRIA M VYILLIAMS
"Bo1dness. more boldness. and
Miriam has the reputation
lor popping up -tfvefrywhere.
anywhere, at any time. She's
one cf those nuisances you
like to have around.
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-43 Operetta, 35 History
Club, 4: Basketball, 1.
"A fine chap and a fine
We have only one criticism
to make of Eddie-Why didn't
he include more of us in his
chain of friendship.
-- ' 1936 -
O G '
"iA'1ittle nonsense now and
Is relished by the best of
His solemn appearance act-
ed as a shield for that fun-
loving spirit of his.
HONORS: Varsity Football,
4: lnterclass Basketball, 1-2-
3-43 Track, 3. '
. HENRY ZELE
"A blonde and smiling gal-
Heney's idea of a pal!"
There was only one girl for
Heney and her name was-do
T have to tell you? In spite of
all the teasing, this happy-
go-lucky fellow managed to
come up smiling, and armed
with a host of friends.
Club. 4: Hockey, 43 4Go1f, 3-4.
"Bo quiet and shy, he's often
Those who sto ped by to be-
come aoqixlalnteg with Babe
:OHM ln m a rollicking good
"A funny lll' miss
with a sunny dlsposlshf'
Eleanor's biggest problem
was how to keep smiling, and
did she master lt! Her hobby
is swimming. Who knows, she
Lnay be an Olympic star some-
HONORS! I-Llstory Club, 3:
Basketball, 3-4: Tennis, 3-4.
"One still. stro m n ln
Eddie ls one of those big,
stronga sllent men, but re-
mem r-"Still water runs
deep." Football was his chief
gterest and he made a success
Hortons: Vanity Football,
2-a-4: Golf, 2-a-4.
"Would llfe be worthwhile
If I Oouldlllt smile?"
Happy nimble feet, plus a
persona lty overflowing with
good humor, that's Lou. Her
popularity is unlimited and
always wll be. X
"A short saylggi often carries
much wi om."
Calml acceptlng orders and
never ogerlng any op ltlon,
she has been an ldealms class-
mate. Good luck, Ellmbeth.
T H E L O G
"Her dancing days are just
The best band in town, a
dlvlne dancer, and a. smooth
dance floor-Mary's ldea of
"Of stafture tall. of manner
Frank ls one of those blg,
slow. lumbering' fellows who
manage to get there just the
same. His immunity to girls is
HONORS: Dramatic Club, 1-
2-3-4. Property Manager 3.
"Belng admitted to the sight,
could you, my friends.
restrain your laughter?"
Esther cou1dn't. Her infec-
tlous laugh always rang out
at the wrongemomelnt. Maybe
tha't's why s-I 's so well liked.
HONORS: Trl - Y, 2'-3-4:
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4, Public
Play. 4, Dramatic Letter, 3.
"You've got to be a football
Another football hero! And
contrary to tradition, he re-
fuses to concede to the girls,
but he's everyone's frlend.
HONORS! Varsity Football,
2-3-4: Varsity Baseball, 1:
Varsity Basketball, 2.
"Cheer, b0yB. 'cheer l"
Killer always managed to
get by without doing any
omework, and without wor-
rying. He showed his worth by
his ,lournallstlc exggsits. Suc-
cess n the future, ller.
2 HONORS! Football Varsity,
1 9 3 6
"The path of duty ls the way
Mary was one of the most
congenial U: all thc '36 mem-
bers. She always had a smile
and .a. greeting for every one
and this will carry her far in
HONORS: Prize Speaking, 1:
"Quiet and steady.
Hennle has certainly made
use of his four years at T. H.
S. and because of this fact we
all know he'1l be successful.
HONORS: Interclass Basket-
"Speech ls great.
:Silence ls greater."
Jennie was usually as quiet
as a. mouse but her winning
smile made many friends.
"A good fellow ls always
Steve makes himself wel-
come wherever he happens to
glo. He manages to convey to
you some of his friendly splrlt.
"Quiet, unrufirled and always
Albert never made himself
intolerable by a bold forward
manner. On the other hand,
he often had to be coaxed out
of his shell.
EDMOND J OBIN
"He does what he does well."
Another member of the
quiet club. It's a good thing
the class has a few of these
steady members to keep lt go-
"Earth sounds his wisdom."
A loyal fellow, ever ready to
hold up the traditions of T. H.
S., Joe has his classmates'
every wish for success.
"Woman? What ls Woman?"
To the boys he was the best
of pals: but to the girls it was
quite Pnother story It won't
be long before he'l change.
"For we walk by faith, not by
He was one of those busy,
industrious fellows, who was
respected from afar.
"A friend is worth all the
hazards we can run."
He has been rather quiet ln
school, has done his work
well, and ha.s given us cheer
from his occasional jokes.
HONORS: X-my 2.
T H E L 0 G
"Quletness is frequently con-
nected wlth good sense."
Although he never had
much to say, Louis will always
be remembered as the fellow
upon whom any responsibili-
ty could be placed without
HONORS: Orchestra, 3: Glee
Club, 3: Interclass Basketball.
"Brevlty ls the soul of wit."
We would liked to have
heard more from you, Chet,
but then quietness is always
a sign of good sense.
"Laugh if you are wise."
Mushy believed ln being
cheerful on all occasions, and
was always ready to spread
some of that cheer-fullness. We
know that she will surely Rnd
it easy going with her sunny
"Quiet in manner,
Yet cheerful by nature."
Albert may have seemed
rather cuilet to some, but
thou w 0 really were ac-
quainted with him know bet-
HONORS: Orchestra, 1-2-3-
4: Annual Concert, 1-2-3-4.
"Good humor is the health of
Paul's good humor and
ability to stir up fun added to
the jolly spirit of the class.
"He grows happiness under
With a. head that could be
surprisingly level though full
of mischievous pranks, Matt
made himself a valuable fellow
to the class.
HONORS: Intex-class Basket-
"Many receive advice: only
the wlse prodt by lt."
Reserved and quiet, he was
an ideal pupil and a sincere
"Our content ls our best
Teddy holds a precious spot
in the heart of each of us. He
has the reputation of being
able to "take lt", and is al-
ways displaying his lovable
HONORS: History Club, 3.
"A lot of noise for a little
Another llttle boy with a. lot
of vitality! His greatest prob-
lem was keep ng teachers
from dlsooverlng his many
f I :
5 ,. X X
NX X so A X
91111111111111 111111111 1 11111111 111 If
Yeomen of "The Log"
Class History .......... .... A LMA ROSSI
History of the H'iSf07'l.0'l1 , . . . . ANGELA WALL
Class Prophecy .L.....,. ,.., B ETTY RIVERA
Prophecy of the Prophet . A . . , . . . KENNETH WERNER
Class Will ..... . . L,... . . W. HULL, E. KROCHALIS, A. GRANGER
Coclicil fo Will E. HURLBUT, V. MCLAUGHLIN, C. LINDBLOM
Superlatiwes . .. A , . E. SARKIS, G. DWYER, L. BRENKER
Class Poem ,..,.,.., ., PRISCILLA THOMPSON
Class Song . . A . BARBARA MORGAN
The Log of the Good Ship Senior T.H.S. '36
One bright and sunny afternoon in September. 1932, the good ship
T.H.S. '36, freighted with the prospects of a future Senior class, gallantly
sailed away from home port, outward bound across the unknown sea of
Painted a deep royal blue to reveal to the world its courageous
spirit, and set with sails of gleaming silver, the ship reflected the untir-
ing ambition, perseverance. and willingness of the crew to accept any
training that would help it face whatever difficulties the future might
have in store.
Of the sisterhood of ships to sail from home port, Torrington High
School, the T.H.S. '36 was the first to sail alone in the afternoon. With no
supposedly wiser, older seamates to annoy us. we immediately set about
to convert our somewhat perplexed crew into a well-organized group of
seamen. Looking over the ship's various documents, I came across a
"Log", and upon opening it, I discovered it to be a record of the various
achievements, capers, rough goings, and peculiar experiences of the crew.
Unlike other ship's crews, we did not elect officers to guide us
through the Sea of Destiny, but relied upon the abilities of Afterguard
Skipper, C. W. Johnson.
Skipper Johnson first announced that all hands should go into the
assembly hall, for he had several surprises for us. First, he informed us
that the Freshmen would have their own chorus this trip, an announce-
ment that was greeted with delight from those who were suffering
from seasickness-here was a way for them to give vent to their feelings.
We were given instructions on how to behave in the presence of our
shipmates and commanders, and then dismissed. Whereupon, Bob Bligh
became so enthusiastic in his desire to go out and do right, that he quite
forgot himself, and in his haste to leave the hall. tripped Edith Elliott,
giving the young lady a pair of black and blue knees.
Meanwhile the rest of the crew was doing all right for itself, or
was it? From the doors of Cabin 11, came groans of misery. At first we
were inclined to think it was someone suffering from that well known
"mal de mer", but discovered it to be poor old "Joe" McGowan, cowering
under the wrath of Miss Brown, whose chief job was to try to teach the
crew Latin. i 1
The "mal de mer" sufferers had followed Skipper Johnson's sug-
gestion, and had joined the chorus. Poor Miss Burns was confronted
with the wails of Paul Horvay, Kenneth Werner and Patsy DeGiovanni,
who howled and moaned away their misery.
Remember the first party we had in the gym? Everyone turned out
in his best bib and tucker. The antics of Homer Wheeler in an effort to
learn how to dance were something the crew will never forget. Four
years of ardent practice have made him T.H.S. '36's Astaire. The only
drawback of these parties was the lack of bold male seamen. To observe
Tommie Quartulli now, after his course on how to overcome bashfulness.
who would guess he was classed with the shy members? A
Do you remember the play Commodore Wood presented to us the
week before Christmas shore-leave? Jerry Dwyer convincingly played
the old grandmother, supported by Angela Wall. and upset by Homer
Wheeler, the appalling detective, who scared Kay Malahan and Mike
Catino out of their colored make-up. Harriett Coffey had a mania for
Upon return from a two week shore-leave. the ship encountered
rough weather. We retired to our cabin rooms, storm clouds rose,-a few
men fell overboard-then mid-term exams were over.
We were mustered together again for the freshman speaking con-
tests. Our crooner shipmate, Arnold Rocco. was one of the contestants,
but "Rufus" discovered that he had better luck when he stuck to his
singing, in which he couldn't be beat.
It was a long time before we were assembled together again, but
finally hearing strains from the assembly hall, we peeked in and found
the famous Freshman Quartette, composed of such members as Lois
Brenker and Helen Przemylski, led by Mary Gleeson, valiantly striving
to sing to the Maine Stein Song, the words written by our own Kay
At about this time the cooks in the galley rooms complained of the
theft of several boxes of Wheatena and a few cans of spinach- The mys-
tery was solved by the famous policeman, Ken Werner. Ken knew that
Jerry and Kay were greatly in need of extra muscle in order to pull him
and Reiny Herman over the window sill and suspected the two young
lady gobs of being the thieves, a presumption which turned out accord-
ing to his theories. Most of us were puzzled about this "window-sill" bus-
iness, but when we saw the play, "A Case of Suspension", the haziness
was clarified. What we were not aware of was that Commodore Wood
and the other members of the cast were worried lest the added strength
of the two girls would pull the scenery as well as Ken and Reiny over the
It was during this same production that the crew of the T.H.S. '36
ll 1 l l i
was awakened to the fact that the ship's orchestra was something to brag
about. Such players as Nick Mecca, Ray Stecewicz, Wellington Leach,
Bob Driscoll, and Frank Iacino astounded us with their playing. The
orchestra and members of the cast were invited to present a program at
the Junior Republic, and Commodore A. W. Smith was very proud to be
able to present such a fine program.
Meanwhile, Commodore Varnum had established a Debating Club.
We were pleasantly surprised one day to find Helen Radzevich and How-
ard Haas, whom we were accustomed to hear singing, striving to win
for us, the debate between our team and the Senior members. Inexper-
ienced as our shipmates were. the older seamen of the T.H.S. '33, were
no match for us.
But we were to get back at them for having put us to shame. Our
orchestra, of whose merits I have already spoken, was requested to play
for Senior graduation, the first time that a Freshman orchestra had
played for a Senior graduation. Were we good or were we good?
Madeline Siegel, whom most of us considered a very sensible person,
emerged from her cabin one day wearing buttons. Not on her dress
where they should be worn, but on her ankles. This might have been ex-
cused if Madeline hadn't topped it oi wearing one black stocking and
one white stocking' and then casually wearing mittens on a hot fall day.
Back from a week's shore leave, Skipper Johnson warned us that
We were again approaching rough weather, and he was afraid that some
of us were going to fall overboard beyond the point of being rescued. His
predictions were very correct. The weather became rougher and rough-
er-storms rose threateningly-a few of us despaired-fell over-board
--finally, calm again-Final Exams were over. We looked about us-a
few were missing-and thus ended the first quarter of our voyage.
As we felt energetic after a three month's vacation, we decided to
continue our voyage in September, 1933. However, this time we were not
alone, but had to contend with the seamen of the good ships '34 and '35.
Warned to keep on our own decks, we showed our impudence by domin-
eering every club and activity of the ship, and established by foothold
which gave us the title of the most energetic crew to sail from home port.
This year, we again failed to elect officers, and in spite of Skipper
Jefl'rey's entreaties we remained in this condition for another year.
Perhaps the crowded condition of the ship affected some of us. Any-
way, several of the girls were accused of acting rather queer and child-
ish. Sis Kennedy came to classes carrying one of her long discarded
dolls 3 such otherwise sensible girls as Bernie Kearns and Esther Doyle
were seen wearing dresses backwards, gloves, and carrying umbrellas on
----1936-- - - -
sunny days. Mary Gleeson tried to give Juliet competition by enacting
the famous love scene from one of Mertz's upper windows.
Several of the crew had caught the romantic atmosphere that pre-
vails on every ship. Bill Morrison and Harriett Coffey, the girl who
stopped traflic by insisting upon eating a hot-dog in the middle of a
busy thoroughfare, could often be seen, heads together, sentimentally
humming "I'm in Love With You, Honey," while Heney did his best to
persuade Kitty to harmonize "Two Together" with him, but Kitty could-
n't be persuaded.
Eddie Kaleel, Camel-Rider in person, made the art of dog-chasing
his business. Eddie was seen trying to chase a poor little dog out of the
school. We wondered if Eddie was chasing the dog or the dog was chas-
ing Eddie. To this query Eddie replies, "It's as good an excuse as any
for not attending classes."
During this voyage, Commodore Pease, one of our best liked com-
manders passed away, and although few of us had known him, we sin-
cerely regretted his passing.
Seasickness was not as prevalent on this voyage as it had been on
the first, but just to be sure that no one had, in the course of our rough
goings, been encumbered, X-Rays were taken of every seaman on board.
The results were not too saddening and everything was declared ship-
"Am I late? Am I late? What time is it ?"-without a doubt it's Jack
Tynan, keeping his reputation of fooling the bell by arriving at 7:59M,
and causing many bets to be lost on the clock.
Declamation contests were still in vogue, and we find several of the
crew in assembly hall valiently striving to be second Demosthenes.
Among them was Elizabeth Clark, who, anxious to hasten the holiday
with its promise of another shore leave, sweetly recited " 'Twas the Nite
Rubbers! Rubbers! and more rubbers! Cabin 11 was struck with a
deluge of rubbers. In spite of the fact that the accusing eye pointed to
Ernie Lacore, under whose seat the deluge had occurred, he emphatical-
ly declared he was innocent. It never was discovered who had collected
those rubbers, was it, Alma Buzzi?
Elsie Sawitzke, one of our brighter seaniates, wandering around the
decks with that far away look in her eye, Woke up to find herself in Cabin
37, much to the Wrath of the seniors. Was her face red or was her face
red? Whether Elsie did it intentionally to impress a certain senior or
whether it was accidental is one of the unsolved mysteries of the class.
Unfortunately, our voyage was again interrupted by rough going.
Exams faced us for the third time-and We again lost some of our ship-
Resuming our usual routine with a few scars and wounds, we began
to notice our crew was fast becoming a necessity to the welfare of the
school. We took the cake everywhere. Angela Wall walked off with the
laurels of the Senior Speaking Contest. Albert Signorelli, better known
as "Siggy" to his seamates, and publicly as T.H.S.'s Clark Gable, stole
the show in the production, "A Hidden Guest", even if his appearance
in a bathing suit was rather indiscreet. Were we beginning to rate, or
Our young lady gobs were also trespassing on upper-class decks.
Elinor Abeling, who has the reputation of being the crew man-getter,
,firmly held in her net a much-in-demand senior athlete, and refused to
let go..Alta Granger also "Whipped" another upper-class mate into her
embrace. Most of the sailors attributed the charm of the '36ers to the
cookies "Pete" Hoysradt very often sneaked out of the back door for,
whenever the opportunity and money prevailed.
Speaking of "Pete" and his cookies, recall, my dear shipmates, those
nf us who had given "Pete" our well-earned, saved, or stolen dimes to
buy us cookies, only to learn that Skipper Jeffrey, who had gotten wind
of the situation, had encountered "Pete" on deck and sweetly asked him
if he intended to eat all those doughnuts by himself. To "Pete's" meek
"Yes", the Skipper replied, "Prove it!" So "Pete" went to it. Needless
to say "Pete" was absent for a few of the following days. Some say it
was a case of suspension. but most of us say it was a case of too much
In spite of the fact that I haven't previously mentioned report cards,
don't think We didn't have them. There were times when some of us were
sailing in the "hot-waters" surrounding the Red Sea.
It was around this time that we ran into another one of those ter-
rible storms. The effects on some of us were so great that we were as-
signed a three n1onth's shore-leave.
Back from our shore-leave, we found a political upheaval in Cabin
25. The crew, after two years without guidance, finally chose officers.
Gene Hubbard manned the helm, Alma Rossi acted as First Mate, Dot
Dwan was ship's yeoman, and "Pete" Hoysradt iilled the duties of Slop-
Silence reigned! The gobs in Cabins 34 and 25 held their breaths in
silent admiration. From the top deck to the hold could be heard the
strains of "Aupres de ma blonde" and "Au claire de la lune" emanating
from the resonant chords of "Siggy", who did his best to relieve the mon-
otony of the French class.
1- --1936- - --
THE LOG! ' '-
In the fo'castle library, the favorite assembling place of the crew,
Matt Scanzano. head gum distributor and instigator of the gum-chewing
club, was putting his squad through their paces. The incessant chewing
of Dink Hurlbut, Reiny Herman, Heney Zele, and Matt himself threat-
ened to capsize the ship.
Even on our good ship, the B.V.D. Company was Well represented.
Not to be outdone by his fellow student stylists, Ken Werner, in keeping
with the ship colors, strode out onto the deck clad only in his blue and
silver shorts, accompanied by the gasps of the shocked CD dramatic ap-
On the athletic field our seamen were well representedg Eddie
Kaleel captained the football team, keeping up the crew's reputation of
being the most energetic crew to sail from home port, Torrington High
School. Larry Mencuccini, George Monte, Bob Driscoll, Tommie Quar-
tulli, Eddie Chaberek. and Gene Hubbard, helped to provide a scrappy
Guiltily emerging from behind dark corners on the moon flooded
decks were many loving couples, one of them turned out to be Heney
and Kitty fevidently the lad had persuaded the maidlg another Elinor
Abeling and-I can't tell you who it is because by the time I do, it may
be someone else. Billy and Harriett were still there, and Dot Dwan was
with-well, if it's football season it's probably Gene, but if it's basket-
ball season, it's probably Frankie. Then I saw the biggest and best ro-
mance of all-Pete and Sis!
Meanwhile, in Cabin 16, Helen Radzevich was trying to tell Mr.
Dorin that "Dickens' father went to jail when he was 11 years old." We
couldn't figure out who was the father. or who went to jail when who
was 11 years old. She finally gave up in disgust, leaving us to our
troubles, and Dickens in his grave fwhere he belongedj.
Then on May 16, dim lights--but not too dim-a splendid orches-
tra-Cal's Black and White Band--and a waxed floor-a collection of
details which meant one thing-the Junior Prom. The Recreation, the
ship's ballroom, was appropriately decorated in black and white. The
varied colors of the girls' gowns and the shining faces of the gobs added
to this scene of an enjoyable dance. What a time we had celebrating this
Upon returning to our good ship, Eleanor Pratt boasted of having
collected the most souvenirs, while Angela Wall, confirmed by Eddie
Krochalis, boasted of being the "car-sickest" person. We should think
three years of sailing should have trained you, Angela.
And so-filled with the happy memories of their third voyage, the
- i- --1936-----
crew of the good ship TLH.S. '36 again took a three month's shore-leave
to prepare for the fourth and final lap of their voyage through the Sea
The crew came back in September, energetic and hopeful, ready to
make this Hnal Voyage a fruitful one. We had lost our Boatswain Gene
Hubbard, who was completing his voyage at Deerfield Academy. Al-
though the crew regretted his going, they all joined in wishing him the
best of luck. Especially was he missed by the football team, of which he
had been elected captain.
New quartermasters were chosen this year. Freddie Woodilla took
over the helm. Lois Brenker assumed the duties of First-Mate, Eddie
Keepin took charge of the ship's slopchest, and Dot Dwan was again en-
trusted with the duties of ship's yeoman.
The duties of Skipper were also placed into different but
deserving hands. Mr. Jeffrey found it necessary to resign his position
as skipper because of ill health. The crew sincerely regretted his going,
wishing him all the good health possible. but also welcomed Mr. Hughes,
who replaced Mr. Jeffrey.
This voyage will always be remembered for the excellent record
made by the basketball team. Captained by our own Nick Fusco, and
supported by such lusty seamen as Pete Hoysradt. Mike Marinelli, Eddie
Kaleel, Dink Dwyer, Bucky Geiger, and managed by '36's own Napoleon,
Odell Vincent Salvatore Landi, the team was one of the best. What a
time we had celebrating our victory over Bristol, breaking their record
of thirteen straight victories: but how sadly we accepted our defeat at
the hands of Central by one point. losing for us the Naugatuck Valley
League Championship. However. it was possible to give the boys their
much desired varsity sweaters. We will never forget our popular and
much liked coach-"Connie" Donahue.
Among our seamen was poor John Huska, who was unmercifully de-
prived of his books by such humorous fellows as Frank Lovallo and
"Tweets" Morse. the lad of the many nicknames. The TLH.S. '36 was for-
tunate in having on board a fellow with a queer sense of humor. John
Peckham, the X-Ray's efficient editor spent his non-editing time break-
ing people's pencils, emptying fountain pens, and spreading ink over
people where ink shouldn't be spread. I warned you he had a queer
sense of humor.
Everyone eagerly watched the outcome of a "Loud Socks" contest
between "Bunny" Higgins, the boy with the school girl complexion,
"Rainy" Herman, "Heney" Zele, and Ed Krochalis. It was declared a
draw. Every one had to draw something over their eyes at the sight of
Name cards, more name cards and then some more name cards. The
crew had a great time remembering who gave who a name card. "Killer"
Friday had a grand time selling name cards to seamen for his own ben-
efit. It almost broke his heart when he saw his beloved name cards being
used for permit slips, but whose weren't used for permit slips?
Button, button, have you got a button? "Dom" Husser's baseball
gateman's favorite expression. "Dom" kept a crowd of kids around him
to open the gate wider when Clem Conforti gets there. Bucky Geiger,
the "guy from down by de gas woiks", spent his time at the baseball
games bragging to Horvay and Litke that he has "der toughest beard on
this here vessel." Want a lifebuoy, Bucky? i '
The most popular boy in study hall Period was a lad named Bill
Hull. Such popularity must be accredited to the large number of "Old
Nick" bars he mysteriously drew .out of his book bags p
There were romances again: Mary Gleeson and Jack Tynan, Doris
Dwaln and--gus who, Jerry Dwyer tossing up between Freddie and Ed-
die, and demure Edith Moore keeping company with the "mayor"i of
West Torrington. Some of the previous romances, vsfereno longer evi-
dentg "Pete" and "Sis" neglected their "between-classes" walks' V-for a
whileg Angela and "Siggy" were becoming famous for their many scraps.
Seems as though these seamen were encountering rough weather.
As in the previous voyage we were again granted leave to attend the
Junior Prom. The Recreation was "effectively decorated in the ship's
colors, blue and silver, by the quartermasters of the T.H.S. '36 and '37,
Upon being asked whom he was taking to the prom Heney Zele replied,
"Well-it's like this-the first time I went, I took Kittyg the second time
I went with the Rosenbeck girl, but just to be different, this year I'rrI
going with the belle."
Though we'd like to hesitate a moment and consider all the fun that
we had on the good ship T.H.S. '36, speedily and merrily it is heading
homeward for graduation exercises and the numerous gala times of pre-
commencement. The T.H.S. '36 was homeward bound! Every storm had
been safely ridden through, and every obstacle overcome. The good ship
T.H.S. '36 had come through with flying colors! We docked at home port,
Torrington High School, ready, and unafraid to face that unknown sea-
The "Future". ' T ' '
n ALMA Rossi.
- 'THE LOG'
History of The Historian
'Twas the first day of high school,
And all through the place
The crowds were surrounding
Alma's sweet, smiling face.
And this was the way it was from the very iirst day that the crew
boarded the S.S. "Good .Luck" bound for Success at Port T.H.S. Popu-
larity certainly belonged to Alma Rossi whose helpfulness and friendli-
ness were apparent throughout her four year's service in the T.H.S.
marines. On starboard, on port, on stern or on bow, Alma was continu-
ally the center of interest to all the passengers. Each day brought sever-
al mates to her cabin seeking the solution to difiicult algebra problems or
requesting to see her history outline. Alnia served as ballast for all these
unsteady passengers on our voyage aboard the good ship.
Amongst the cargogstored in "the hold, for the first year of the cruise
was equipment' for a play given for the benefit of the crew. The play,
"A Case of Suspensidnn was given and all hands were on deck to ob-
serve the maneuvers of Miss Rossi who played the part of the domineer-
ing mistress of a girls' school. 'In addition to this Alma won first prize
in the speaking contest on board .ship when she recited "Romeo and
Juliet" amid the tremendous applause of the entire crew.
The basketball games were always quite an attraction for the sailors
on the good ship, especially for Alma Rossi. Altho' she wasn't on the
pep squad, her enthusiarn broke loose during her Sophomore year and
she formed a cheering section of her own. One night while the crew was
enjoying one of these games, in spite of the fact that a storm was rolling
the vessel back and forth, Alma stood up to lead a cheer when the ship
rocked suddenly and she lost her balance. But she was up in a minute
gaily singing "Blame it On My Youth!"
Alma could laugh at everything and everyone laughed with her. Her
interpretation of the overbearing proprietress in "The Banner Laundry"
given by the Navalpothalian Dramatic Club, brought many laughs from
the audience and a club letter from the committee on dramatic club
awards. A few members of the crew were quite disappointed when they
waited an entire evening to hear Alma sing in the operetta "Once in a
Blue Moon" in which she had a speaking part. Who does not remember
the tall, dark and very handsome sailor who would wait for her every
- --- 1936- ---
day before going to his swimming practice in the pool on board ship!
She certainly must have been an inspiration for he made a wonderful
record. You aren't blushing, are you, Alma Z'
In September, 1934, when the goodly galleon once more weighed an-
chor to start out on the second half of our journey, we elected Alma first
mate of Junior Deck- She was no longer a volunteer cheer
leader this yearg not only was she on the team but moreover elected
captain of it. This year the sailorettes, not to be outdone by the opposite
sex, formed a basketball team of their own. Alma played port forward
and was frequently seen on Wednesday afternoon piling up points for
the Junior crew.
Nineteen-hundred Thirty-five, the year in which Connecticut cele-
brated its Tercentenary, the good ship was on its return voyage. The
Tri-Y sorority of pleasure pirates elected her as their jolly captain
and the Order of Navalpothalian Dramatics voted her their boatswain.
She filled these positions with responsibility and tact. The faculty ap-
pointed her Editor-in-Chief of "The Log", the account of our four years'
service in the T.H.S. Marines.
Throughout her four years, the best was none too good for Alma. All
the journey she travelled A Class. She ranked "A number one" with all
her classmates and A number three in scholarship, maintaining the av-
erage of 93.66.
Alma's high school days are nearly over but she leaves behind a
record in scholarship and leadership which will be hard to equal.
'Tis the last year of high school
Al's first trip is throughg
Now one's before her
As difficult, too.
She was a good friend of all:
We all liked her. too.
For the trip that's ahead
"Bon Voyage" to you.
Time Sails On
I was luxuriously seated in the deck chair aboard a liner that
cleaved its way through the sparkling blue water as it sent its great
shower of transparent, glistening, and diamond jeweled spray upward,
far above the deck. Dreamily I gazed at the delicate beauty of this spray.
Slowly these misty curtains parted. Now hazily something appeared to
be moving toward me from far beyond. A huge gleaming hulk was fast
advancing forward. Was it a liner? More than this-A Floating City
was taking shape before my eyes!
I found myself being taken aboard this modern spectacular wonder
of 1947 by Harry Birch, the proud owner and inventor of Floating City,
and being placed in the stream lined autogiro piloted by Robert Bligh,
which flew over a street of chromium and opaque glass buildings. Before
one of these buildings the autogiro stopped. After being ushered within
I stood in the midst of a scene of great activity. Here, was a radio tele-
vision station with its studios and employees managed by Robert Mead,
Michael Catino, and Warren Daniels.
Harry took me into one of these studios with the name of Madame
Barbara lettered on the door. At the desk as I entered I glanced at the
girl seated there. Something familiar about her. Could it be? It was-
Gert Bolle of TLI-I.S. '36 who told me she was Madame Barbara's secre-
tary and arranged all her television programs. Gert told me I would meet
many more of my '36 classmates aboard. But, Madame Barbara was to
broadcast at this hour with her guest artist. so I was invited to remain.
Al Signorelli, our famous T-HS. announcer. was announcing the guest
artist on this program which was sponsored by Liptak's Tack Factory.
Why, I knew those celebrities being announced: first Al announced
Alta Granger, television's pioneer singer, then Monte told of his thrills
in shooting around the World in a skw-nf-lfet. a trio financed by multi-
millionaire Rocco's Electrical Rocking Horse Concern. Monte's trip was
a recess from his position as football coach at Yale where Bill Hull was
the well respected president to whom Miri.am Williams acted as private
secretary. Howard Haas, the Lanny Ross of Television preceeded Patsy
DiGiovanni, successor to Eddie Cantor.
A rustling, a murmuring, Madame Barbara was announced. Madame
Barbara! I Why, the famous organist was none other than my old class-
mate Barbara Hibbard.
The program ended and I was told that I might wander around
Television Station and the rest of Floating City.
In the maze of studios with their large panes of glass, I noticed
many familiar faces. Phyllis Conforti, dermatology authority, broadcast-
ed daily. Her program was also supported by such famous beauty cult-
urists as Alice Perkins, Beatrice Demarest, Emma Wesolowski, Margar-
et Hunt, and Lucy Pietrafesa.
Sauntering out of Television Station I entered upon the street below
where I absent-mindedly bumped into a young man and knocked his new-
est of headgear, a stream-lined celophane fedora from his head which re-
vealed a shiny bald spot. Looking up to apologize I was astonished to find
that the victim was Clem Conforti with his hilarious companions who
were Frank Iacino, a horticulturist, who has successfully grafted the
zipper into the banana skin, and George Lent, a manufacturer of ever
filled salt and pepper shakers. Then there was Eddie Krochalis, employee
of the National Biscuit Company, who was so successful in putting across
his sales talk that he supplied the entire world with Uneedas so that you
no longer Needa Biscuit. Also Frank Lovallo, who is manufacturer of
licorice jumping ropes and his competitor Paul Horvay, who engages in
hand-painting jelly beans for Dorothy Eichner's kindergarten pupils.
Feeling the need of something bracing after such an encounter I
decided to enter an attractive cafe called the Sea Gull under the proprie-
torship of Ernie Lacore.
After entering the cafe I seated myself at a table in a remote and
secluded section of the cafe where I was informed by the charming wait-
ress Dorothy McLellan that a dinner was being given in honor of Angela
Wall recently famed as First Woman Chief Justice of America, during
which administration Reiny Herman was a speaker of the House, seem-
ingly he could still talk as much.
The dinner party was being given bv some of society's model host-
esses, Harriett Coffey, Doris Dwan, Madeline Siegel. and Betty Perkins.
As the celebrated guests arrived they were announced by Andy Weiman
and ushered to their tables by Frank Couch, Leonard Dlugokinski, Eu-
gene Garbin, Stephen Jankovic, Joseph Kolpinski, Louis Manes, and Ed-
Ah, some one was being announced. First came Jack Tynan, U. S.
Ambassador to Mars and his charmingly gowned wife, the former Mary
Gleeson. Then came William Lundon, founder of the latest village in
Little America, and Noreen Hickey, present governess and nurse to the
Dionne quintuplets. Next were announced Congresswoman Charlotte
Bill, Elizabeth Arezzini, Elna Sheagren, Helen Przemylski, and Angela
Hogan, also Edward Drenzyk, television's Major Bowes, with Winnie
McNamara, brilliant successor to the great Katherine Cornell. Of course,
I saw Adele Doty, America's most successful business woman and head
----1936 I ---
executive of a thriving insurance company where Jennie Horvath, Anna
Bedus, Adele Baltuskonis, Alfred Cavagnero, Rachel Cisco, Chester Mier-
zwinski, and Ted Tyczenski helped her to carry on a most successful bus-
Then came other such famous personages as Nick Fusco, physical
director at Priscilla Thompson's and Louise White's kindergarten for shy
and bashful children, Kittie Rosenbeck, a model for chewing gum adver-
tisements who poses for artist Doris Hall, Eleanor Pratt, America's out-
standing fashion authority, Eileen Sarkis, possessor of the world's larg-
est wardrobe, Verlyn Friday, editor of the Friday Morning Paper, a pa-
per with a daily circulation of fifty copies, Congressmen John Rubino,
Edmond Jobin, Henry Grun, Ernie Herrmann, and George Morton, Ed-
die Kaleel, who is furthering a great drive for the introduction of Amer-
ican sports in Ethiopia, Georgina Buonor-ore, who is at present the first
woman postmistress of the Torrington Post Office, Eleanor Brennan,
famous Olympic swimmer who is the originator of many new diving
feats, Alcibeth Lamphier, who is one of America's foremost baby spe-
cialists, Anita Smith, famous violinist who has taken the World by storm
with her fine interpretations of the music of great composers, Wanda
Budney and Thomas Quartulli, lecturers. Thomas discusses the subject
How to Overcome Bashfulness, while Wanda tells her audience How to
Be Merry though Poor. 'Albert Jene is founder of the first American club
for Newspaper Boys.
World known celebrities were next announced such as Russell Bur-
dick, big game hunter from Africa, Eunice Stotler, Lois Brenker, Alma
Buzzi, and John Peckham, leading novelists of the year, Bus Smith., John
Freedman and Chet Speed, landscape artists who recently improved the
White House grounds, Multi-millionaire Pete Hoysradt still escorting
Mary Kennedy, Walter and Wallace Wilcox, who are authors of a popu-
lar booklet, "How to Tell Twins Apart", Louise Church and Mary Colan-
gelo, who have founded a school of dancing where only the latest dances
are taught, Dr. Huska, famous American physician who has expounded
the subject of X-Ray and has brought forth many new theories, Armand
De Grandis and Lawrence Scoville, great professors of philosophy and
still immune to the ways of the world, Ernest Booth and Herbert Bishop,
famous scientists now searching for a cure for blushing, Thomas Gar-
diner, who has discovered a freckle cream which will remove all freckles
fifteen minutes after the first application, and Helen Alicky who is a
great sports promoter.
The gowns worn by many other such charming guests and society
matrons as Emily Craig, Gert Silverman, Eleanor I-Iennequin, Efdna'Roy,
Sophie Dubiel, Elsie Sawitzke, and Phyllis Drake were creations from
one of the world's leading designing studios owned by Mary Dillon, fam-
ed designer, where Edith Elliot, Margaret Galya, Luella Johnson, Eliza-
beth Luckso, Helen Krauchalis, and Irene Pavlak were renowned stylists.
The gowns were also created from the new aluminum, brass, copper and
chromium materials manufactured by the world's leading textilists, Ed-
ward Kosikowski, Elia Larocca, Odell Landi, Henry Rollet, John Tara-
sevice, Alfred Seitz and Henry Samuelson.
A iioor show was next staged. After several acts of wholesome en-
tertainment the grand finale was presented in which Homer Wheeler
and his professional partner Elizabeth Feher tripped the light fantastic
to the tune of "Ship Ahoy" composed by that great composer, Barbara
Morgan, and so competently played by the orchestra which consisted of
Margaret Michna, Charles Thiede, Albert Persechino, Ray Stecewicz,
Eddie Jerrykitz, Sal La Monica, and Kenneth Fahey.
After this strenuous day I retired to Floating City Hotel where I
seated myself in a most inviting chair. Picking up the book on the near-
by table I found it to be a Who's Who of 1947. Scanning the pages I
found many familiar names.
These noted people I found were Alvera Pagano. author of a popular
book entitled "How the Small May Dress Petitely": Martha Horwath.
originator of colored cigarettes which are chic with any ensemble: Robert
Krause, world famous chiropodist: Charles Lindbloom, the most noted
of all aeronautic engineers: Fred Woodilla, the most prominent of Wall
Street Brokers: Joe McGowan, owner of the largest dog hospital in
America: Arthur Kraig, modern architect: Adeline Ganem, a society
Woman prominent in outdoors sports: Elizabeth Koury, renowned plastic
surgeon: Nick Mecca, poet who has several children's bedtime poems to
his credit: Louis Zbuska, champion baton swinger in Connecticut: John
Nedorostek, champion typist of the world: Alice Szeskowski, wife of a fa-
mous flyer in the German army: Wellington Leach, Spanish professor at
Columbia University: Ray Ryan, America's leading poloist: Doris Sco-
ville and Eleanor Hurlbut, hostesses of Plaza Pleasant at Palm Beach:
Tom Cooke and Tom Dwyer, distinguished sports writers: Henry Zele
and Eddie Higgins, proprietors of a swanky haberdashery where only the
loudest of socks, scarfs, and ties are sold.
On other pages were the names of Margaret Hogan. prominent in
the world of nursing and of the Johns Hopkins Hospital, where her in-
vestigations have brought forth astounding revelations and cures con-
cerning heretofore deadly diseases: Alma Rossi, head surgical nurse at
the same hospital were Elinor Abeling, Virginia Corey, Mildred Fritch.
Helen Kubik, Ida Perzanowski and Alma Dahlen give the patients ex-
cellent careg Tekla Fredsall, Elizabeth Healey, Agnes Richardson, and
May Jacob, the dieticians, and X-Ray technicians Mary Higgins, Eliza-
beth Jendrzewski, and Anita Coiiill.
Further along I read that Kay Malahan had traveled in Europe ex-
tensively and was the winner of the 1947 Nobel Prize for the most out-
standing novel of the year. Ronny McLaughlin is commanding an enor-
mous salary derived from the income of America's most beautiful and
profitable country club of which she is the sole owner. Mary Wilczek and
Yvette Aube are the owners of a Parisian chapeau salon While Jo Ran-
dazzo, Marian Chatfield, and Dorothy Simko, are clerks and Arline Dou-
gal, Veronica Skarupa, Mary Grello and Lily Westfall model to advan-
tage the newest of these inspired hats. Marvin Nettleton is President of
the Chase National Bank where Alice Symonaitis is his private secretary,
Robert Geiger, the treasurer, Edmund Litke, the cashier, and Romilda
Muschell, the teller, While Lillian Skargensky, Mary Koltko, Helen Rad-
zevich and Irene Novick are accountants, and the stenographers are Ida
Guarda, Mary Marracino, Mary Laska, and Elsie Graziani.
I also read that Albert Thrall and Ralph Itfland are endeavoring to
have the Eskimos build their igloos from a special lumber which they
declare is "cold-proof". Bernadette Kearns and Esther Doyle are deans
of the most fashionable of finishing schools for girls in America. Wil-
liam Karpetska and James Ivain are the most skilled mathemeticians in
American history. Lorraine Tyrell has transported her giggles to Holly-
wood and is, as a result, the most popular actress of the year.
Goodness, what was this? The Reverend Kenneth Werner, is the
founder and rector of Connecticut's new Little Church Around the Cor-
ner, where he recently performed the marriage ceremony of Ethel Fenn
and Edward Diskavich, America's Model Couple. Larry Mencuccini is
footballcoach at Harvard with his supporting staff-Edward Chaberek,
Patsy Matrascia and Michael Marinelli. Richard Ferry is Secretary of
Navy, and Eddie Keepin is Secretary of Treasury. Edith Moore is Home
Arts editor of McCal1s. Louis George is the inventor of a type of human
wings which make you feel "Just Like a Feather in the Breeze." Tony
Marracino, Dominic Husser and Matthew Scanzano are his demonstrat-
ors- Eugene Schutz, talented stage and screen star, recently co-starred
with the most outstanding actress of the year, Jerry Dwyer. Eddie Mac-
sata, widely known as Uncle Eddie to his large youthful television au-
dience because of his oh, so thrilling bedtime stories. Bob Driscoll, James
Bogardus, Bill Morse, and Bill Morrison are prominent senators. Emily
Archambo, Elizabeth Clark, Nellie Mazzochi, Regina Przetak, and
Dorothy Ferry are famous in the world of social service. Elmo Bianco,
Ed Kozlowski, and Paul Rzewnicki are experienced air mail pilots.
Suddenly I felt the Who's Who book being mysteriously taken from
my hands. Vainly I strived to retain it. Yes, I had it now. Why, that was
the arm of a deck chair I was grasping. Gracious, where was I? Where
was Floating City? This was just the liner I was on so long ago. So that
was it. There wasn't any Floating City as yet! My eyes and that dazzling
spray had tricked me. Floating City was but my dream!
It was nice, though, to even dream of my old classmates and I cer-
tainly hope they are as interestingly and as happily engaged as my
dream has visioned them.
Prophecy of The Prophet
It was on June 21, 1947, when I returned from the world cruise on
the good ship "College" to New York, our home port, with all expecta-
tions of seeing some of my old friends and school mates again. But be-
ing a student of navigation, and having to continue with my studies,
even when ashore, I was not able to look any of them up, the day I land-
ed. So, sextant in hand, I retired to the roof of my hotel, with the prom-
ise of a dull evening at hand.
As I worked my sextant, I happened to find a window of the build-
ing across the court in range, and imagine my surprise as I recognized
the person working at the desk as Betty Rivera, my school mate and
friend of those beloved days aboard the dear old T.H.S. '36. She seemed
so engrossed in whatever she was typing, that I decided not to bother
her that evening, but continued on with my work, vowing, none the less,
to find out more about her in the morning.
When I woke the next morning, I hurriedly dressed and breakfasted,
and departed to the hotel across the way. Upon arriving, I inquired as
to which room Miss Betty Rivera was occupying. The desk clerk gave
me the number of her room, but hastened to add that she was not in. So
I went to the manager in hopes of getting some information from him
concerning Betty. The story he gave follows in part:
"Miss Betty Rivera is known throughout the United States as a
famous and able journalist. She is the part owner and editor of a large
newspaper here in New York, and is also the author of such famous
books as 'Modern Social Workers', and 'Sociology in Our Cities'. Her
leadership of social work in New York has made her a loved and looked
up to figure to all whom she has helped, and all those who worked with
her. Miss Rivera is responsible for the complete removal of all the un-
healthy sections of the city, and for those in various other cities that are
being demolished and replaced by new airy, healthy tenements. She has
founded free agencies and clinics to aid the children of poor families and
has obtained food and lodging centers for the destitute left from the rav-
ages of our last depression."
All this has been done through the generous use of the proceeds of
the books she has written and I feel that she will be remembered for
years to come as the person who made the city life of the poor as healthy
and happy as anyone might wish their life to be."
After hearing about the wonderful work done by Betty, I retired to
my hotel, thankful that it was one of my own schoolmates that had had
the courage and perseverance to tackle America's bigest problem and
through her generosity and determination, emerge the victor.
-- - 1936- I - -
The Last Will of The Crew
We, the nautical class of '36, who are about to embark upon the
staunch ship "Future", do hereby construct our last will and testament
to be read upon the eve of our departure from our home port, T. H. S.
We leave on shore Admiral Connie Donahue who shall execute the terms
of this, our will. With our crew of inexperienced sailors, we shall sail on
through storm and fog until we at last reach our goal.
To the gobs of '37, we bequeath our home port, T.H.S., and our main
cabin room 37 along with our various titles and other distinctions enum-
1. To Shirley Abeling does Elinor Abeling bequeath the honor of
being the first on the Class List.
2. To Leon Zele does Henry M. Zele bequeath the honor of being
last on the Class List.
3. The Senior Class leaves to the Junior Class, rooms 10, 11, 12,
and 37. May they fill the rooms to capacity during the next year.
4. To Gertrude Pearce does Romilda Muschell will her perpetual
5. Louise White leaves her fiery, red hair to Mary O'Nei1l.
6. Fred Woodilla doth bequeath his efficiency to Thomas Kiely.
7. Ruth Almstedt doth receive from Alma Rossi the title and du-
ties of cheering the T.H.S. teams of next year to victory.
8. To Mary Palmer doth Martha Horwath bequeath the title of
"Most Boyish Girl".
9. Ernest Lacore wills to Robert Rebman the ability to break little
girls' hearts. Good luck!
10. Maureen Theresa Jordan Hannon receives from Mary Kather-
ine Elizabeth Ann Gleeson. the honor of having the longest girl's name
in the Senior class.
11. Nick Fusco gives unto Gus Broberg all of his abilities and titles
-with the exception of the title of "woman hater".
12. To Bob Lavalette, Edward Jerrykitz wills, not his dearly belov-
ed sax, but his ability to play such a diflicult instrument.
1- THE LOG '-
13. John Jack Joseph Carroll Tynan wills to George Kenneth Kiely
Ifiland the honor of having the longest boy's name in the Senior Class.
14. To Doris McGowan doth Alma Buzzi will her intelligence.
15. Miriam Williams will her title of "Class Nuisance" to Mary
Palmer. Of course Mary isn't a nuisance but neither is Miriam.
16. Lois Brenker, our all around school girl, doth bequeath her
sincerity to Marion Bradford.
17. Angela Wall, the future Katherine Hepburn, wills her dramatic
talents to Lillian Avallone.
18. Kitty Rosenbeck. our sophisticated belle, doth bequeath her
charm to Laureen Burns.
19. Bob Lavalette doth receive from Edward Higgins his title of
20. Albert Signorelli, that Clark Gable of T.H.S., bequeaths his
ability to act in the most dramatic roles, to Robert Rebman.
21. Our artist, Doris Hall, would like to will her printing and
sketching abilities to Emerson Gaura.
22. George Monte, Arnold Rocco, and Clem Conforti, the three
musketeers, do bequeath their wandering instincts to Bill Bates, Tran-
quil Minetti and Reynold Ossola.
23. To Fred Bruni doth Frank Iacino gladly will his drums.
24. Geraldine Dwyer sadly passes on to Omar Pollick her never
25. Arnold Rocco doth bequeath to Armand Copacino his silver
toned voice and title of "crooner".
26. Bob Driscoll leaves to Edward Amejko his ability to make the
music go round and round the trumpet.
27. Earl Platt receives from Homer his title as best dancer in
T. H. S.
28. Agnes Richardson wills her book "How to Reduce" to Martha
Ganem. May she follow the instructions faithfully.
29. To Rudolph Laraia doth Ed Keepin bequeath his ability to swat
the tennis ball on the court.
30. Dorothy Ferry wills her dignified poise to Esther Evans.
- .-1936-- - -
31. Ernest Booth gladly gives some of his smallness to Alfred Aus-
tin. May he not grow.
32. Margaret Hunt obligingly wills her title of "shyest" to Doris
33. Elia Larocco doth bequeath his "shooting eye" to Bill Kelvie.
34. Natalino Mortara and Isadore Temkin doth receive from Odell
Landi the title and responsibility of manager of the basketball team.
35. The knack of strumming a banjo is willed to Zenobia Zebielski
by Sam LaMonica.
36. Nick Mecca wills his ability to dream in class to Joe Storm.
37. Martha Kaleel doth receive from Adele Doty her perpetual good
38. Edith Elliott wills unto Sally Borghys her silly actions.
39. Reinhold Herman leaves to Wm. Dwan his boisterousness.
40. Gertrude Bolle does bequeath her love of tennis and skiing to
41 Eleanor Hurlbut doth bequeath her ability to get through exams
to Elizabeth Ryan.
42. Ronny McLaughlin doth bequeath her love of Civics 8x Econ-
omics to a versatile Junior. '
43. Charles Lindblom doth bequeath to Tranquil Minetti his own
assumed title of "woman hater".
44. To Henry Gillien Morehouse does King James Bogardus will
his title of "Most Girlish Boy".
45. Emily Archambo wills to Jenny Tedesco the privilege of hav-
ing "outside school" men.
46. John Freedman gives unto Luverne Phillips his fiddle and his
place in the orchestra.
47. To John Marola doth Patsy DiGiovanni leave his position as
"clown of T.H.S."
48. Elsa Henderson receives from Eileen Sarkis the title of most
49. Betty Rivera wills unto Armand Copacino her ability to write.
50. To Betty Ryan doth Mary Kennedy bequeath her well filled
1936- - -
larder, so that Betty may continue feeding the hungry boy friends of
T. H. S.
51. To the Juniors, we give the privilege of having class otificersg
for having overcome the youthful stage they are now ready to act as full-
52. To the Faculty, we leave the school, the three lower classes.
and wish them success in their teaching.
53. To our Parents, the peace of mind that follows the knowledge
that we have at last finished High School.
Lastly we do hereby name and appoint our iirm and faithful admir-
al, Connie Donahue, to be our residuary and legatee and to him we do
hereby devise all our goods, chattel and duflle, both real and personal,
not heretofore mentioned or disposed of in this instrument, including our
assurance that he will long remain in the memory of the class of 1936.
We declare this to be the last will and testament of the class of '36.
and in witness whereof we have here unto set our names and official
seal this 12th day of June, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and
- - - -1936-------
Codicil To Will
Having reached the ripe old age of four years, and realizing that
our life as seamen is growing short, we, the crew of 1936, feel that we
should direct an equitable and just distribution of our vast accumula-
tions of Wealth.
We, therefore, deeming ourselves to be of a somewhat sound and
sane mind Cwhich nobody else doesb do declare this to be the codicil to
our last will and testament and do hereby devise, will and bequeath to
the following persons all of our property, real and personal for in the
event of their prior demise-to their heirs or assignsl as hereinafter
Anita Smith doth bequeath to Jane Blake and Luverne Phillips her
mid-winter vacation in Florida.
From Harry Birch doth Henry Bentley receive his oratorical pow-
ers in classrooms.
The Siamese twins, Paul Horvay and "Bucky" Geiger do bestow on
David Gaylord and Leon Zele their never-failing' partnership.
Mary Gleeson doth bequeath to Adele Nardi her convincing argu-
ments in debates.
To Bobby Austin doth "Scotty" Gardiner bequeath his checker-
Bob Lavalette doth receive from Eddie Jerrykitz, in addition to his
musical accomplishments, his ready wit and original humor.
Martha Horwath doth bestow upon Shirley Abeling her long braided
tresses which COULD give the mischievous boy a lot of fun.
Henry Zele and Kitty Rosenbeck do hereby leave to Jack Roche and
Caroline Herrman their obvious love for each other. May it last forever!!
From Alvera Pagano doth Mary Basquin receive the honor of being
the smallest in the class.
Consequently "Gus" Broberg doth receive from Eddie Keepin his
title as the tallest of the class of '37.
To Eddie Schmidt doth Jack Tynan bequeath his book entitled
"Blui'ling Your Way".
Walter and Walace W'ilcox leave to Dorothy and Alice Agosten their
Bobbsey Twin appearance.
Laurene Burns doth receive her "Strike Me Pink" appearance, in
other words her blushes, from Margaret Hunt.
Her never-failing gift-of-gab doth Miriam Williams bestow upon
Barbara Morgan doth bequeath her place at the Baby Grand to
The Junior dictionary, "Henri" Morehouse, doth receive his powers
from Mary Dillon.
Her dark hair and dimples doth Angela Wall bestow upon Olga
Henry Poley doth receive from Freddy Woodilla his natural polite-
ness and good manners.
His work of reporting sports for that wonderful paper, the "X-Ray"
doth Reiney Herman leave to Izzy Temkin.
Kitty Rosenbeck doth bequeath to Pearl Surdan her blonde tresses.
Gentlemen prefer blondes, Pearl.
Pauline Curtiss receives her reserved attitude from Tekla Fredsall.
From Freddy Woodilla doth Izzy Temkin receive his well-known
drag with the Faculty.
John Peckham bestows upon Rose Cianciolo the honor and hard
work of being the editor of the renowned "X-Ray". Remember, you can't
His happy-go-lucky personality doth Tommy Jordan receive from
To Cecelia Jacob doth Kitty Rosenbeck leave her propensity for
Irene C"Dynamite"l Novick doth bequeath to Florence Delulio her
Andy Weiman doth bequeath to Charles Kirchofer his ability to
bother everybody, everywhere.
Elsa Foth doth receive from Emily Craig her continued smile for
the members of the other sex.
From Kay Malahan doth Ruth Almstedt receive her ability to
"twinkle her toes".
His typing speed doth Alfred Cavagnero, the envy of his typwriting
class, leave to Claudia Buonocore.
Eleanor DeMichael doth receive her title of Captain of the Senior
girls' basketball team from Martha Horwath.
Santa Anne Manes doth receive from Louis Spagnoletti Manes the
distinction of having one of the most unusual names in the class.
To John McElhone doth Joe McGowan leave his Ichabod Crane ap-
His title of Business Manager of the "X-Ray", together with the
hard work of trying to collect nickels, doth Bill Hull bequeath to Vincent
Alta Ramstein doth receive from Alta Granger the distinction of
being the only Senior named Alta.
From his brother Howard doth Robert Haas receive the privilege of
singing at musical assemblies.
Larry Mencuccini bequeaths his ease at carpentry, or rather his
ability to chisel, to Martha Ganem.
Her qualifications for Secretary to the President doth Helen Krau-
chalis bestow upon Marion Bradford.
Bernadette Kearns doth leave to some shy Junior her great dislike
of giving oral compositions in English class.
John Francis Pete Poop Frankie Jack Hoysradt doth bequeath to
Natalino YoYo Nat Biscuits Gnats Mortara his ease of collecting nick-
names. , 3 i
And last but not least, the Seniors will to the poverty-stricken Jun-
iors the balance of their well-stocked Treasury.
We do hereby name and appoint our firm and faithful captain, Miss
Inez Stoeckert, to be our residuary and legatee and to her we do hereby
devise all our goods, chattel and duiiile, both real and personal, not here-
tofore mentioned or disposed of in this instrument, including our as-
surance that she will long remain in the memory of the class of 1936.
We declare this to be the codicil to the last will and testament of the
class of '36, and in witness whereof we have hereunto set our names and
ofiicial seal this day of May, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred
----1 9 3 6
They Served As Ballast
BELLE - - - KATHERINE ROSENBECK
"The fairest daughter of our class
Is this blonde-haired, blue-eyed lass."
BEAU ---- EDWARD HIGGINS
"Hanrlsome-everything about him."
MOST POPULAR GIRL ---- DORIS DWAN
"Winning smile and personality
These add up to her popularity."
MOST POPULAR BOY ---- FRED WOODILLA
"He always tried for our class, which he led
Who is if? - None other than Fred."
CUTEST ------ ALTA GRANGER
"A rose in the bud is sweeter than in fifll bloom."
SWEETEST - - - GERALDINE DWYER
"Stay as sweet as you are."
TALLEST - - - - - EDWARD KEEPIN
"He towered above ns
SMALLEST ---- ALVERA PAGANO
"Wee, Willie Winklef'
DAINTIEST ---- MADELYN SIEGEL
' "Daintily she tripped her way
Into our hearts where she'lI always stay."
CLUMSIEST ---- JOSEPH MCGOWAN
"Things are not always what they seem."
THINNEST ---- PRISCILLA THOMPSON
"Thin and slim
But plenty of vim."
HEAVIEST - - - - - CLEMENT CONFORTI
"Food snatched in study hall
Made Clem heavy and tall."
MOST STUDIOUS ---- ALMA BUZZI
"Her success lies in study."
LAZIEST ---- - - JACK TYNAN
"Work goes by while he sits back
Th-is is typical of Jack."
BEST DRESSED ----- EILEEN SARKIS
"Pahdon me, I just stepped of Fifth Ave."
DUDE ----- EUGENE SCHUTZ
"An eye for fashion very keen
Has he - our classmate Gene."
SHIEK ---- HENRY ZELE
"Just a shiek was Henry
And the hearts he broke were many."
MOST COLLEGIATE - - - EDMUND KROCHALIIS
"Yale, here I come!"
BEST DANCER ---- HOIMER WHEELER
MOST OUTSTANDING ATHLETE - - NICK FUSCO
"Our athlete great
At least to date."
MUSICIAN ----- BARBARA MORGAN
"She fills the air around with music."
POET ---- PRISCILLA THOMPSON
"Our poet laureate."
ORATOR - - - - EDMUND KROICHALIS
"He sways his audience."
ARTIST ------ DORIS HALL
"For the beauty of the Class Book, all in all,
The credit goes to Artist Doris Hall."
ACTOR ---- ALBERT SIGNORELLI
"Our own Clark Gable."
ACTRESS ------ ANGELA WALL
"Competition for Shirley Temple."
MOST POPULAR TEACHER - - M. TRACY CONWAY
"Always cheerful, blithe and gay
That's our own Tracy Conway."
MOST MODERN ----- EILEEN SARKIS
"She set the pace
And was an Ace."
MOST MODEST ----- MARY GLEESON
"Quiet of appearance with motives little known."
CLASS NUISANCE - - - MIRIAM WILLIAMS
BEST LIKED ----- DORIS DWAN
"Friend to many, foe to none
Was Doris Dwan who was full of fun."
CLASS BABY ---- ALCIBETH LAMPHIER
"Sleep, baby, sleep."
BIGGEST BLUFFER ---- JOHN TYNAN
"How he does it is nothing, how he gets
Away with it is the problem."
MOST SINCERE ----- LOIS BRENKER
"Yours Truly is Truly Yours."
COMEDIAN - - - PATSY DiGIOVANNI
"Funny as funny can be."
MOST DEMURE ----- EDITH MOORE
"Sober and steadfast is Edith Moore
Who has the title 'Most Demarei "
TEASER OF GIRLS - - - PATSY DiGIO'VANNI
"I'll bet you tell that to all the girls."
BEST SPORT ----- ALMA ROSSI
"With energy, pep, and skill
She does all things with a will."
NOISIEST ----- REINHOLD HERMAN
"Crash, Bang, Boom
Reiny's in the room!"
SILLIIEST - - - - LORRAINE TYRRELL
"Tee hee, how fanny!"
WOMAN HATER ----- NICK FUSCO
"Women, stay way from my door."
MAN HATER ----- ETHEL FENN
"Man? What is man?"
GREATEST FUSSER - - ELIZABETH CLARK
"A maiden in distress
She blames it on the dress."
HAPPY-GO-LUCKY - - - HOMER WHEELER
"Just a happy-go-lucky roamcr
Was our care-free, dancing Homer."
GIGGLER ------ EDITH ELLIO-TT
"A giggle a day
Keeps worry away."
MOST DIGNIFIED ---- DOROTHY FERRY
"She led her way with dignity."
MOST PESSIMISTIC ---- JOHN TYNAN
"lt can't be helped."
MOST OPTIMISTIC ---- ESTHER DOYLE
"'Keep the sunny side up!"
MOST BOYISH GIRL - - - MARTHA HORWATH
"Our boyish girl is Mart
Who was always trim and smart."
MOST GIRLISH BOY ---- KING BOGARDUS
" 'Tain't so at all."
ALWAYS BEHIND TIME ---- VERLYN FRIDAY
"Better late than never
NEATEST - ---- ELEANOR PRATT
"Neat from shoes to hat
Thaf's Eleanor Pratt."
SHYEST - - - MARGARET HUNT
"She may be shy
But oh my -- be careful!
MOST OLD FASI-IIONED ---- ETHEL FENN
"Quaintness is her parallel with modesty"
BIGGEST FEET ----- EDWARD KEEPIN
"Must my shame trail behind as a shadow?"
SMALLEST FEET ----- ALVERA PAGANO
"Little girl, mind how you go."
BEST NATURED ----- ADELE DOTY
"Laugh, and the world laughs with you."
TEACHER'S NUISANCE - - - MARION CHATFIIELD
"Miss Chatjield, Pay attention!"
LUCKIEST ---- WARREN DANIELS
"The lucky fellow!"
UNLUCKIEST - - - T.H.S. FOOTBALL SQUAD
"Pluck is the hero
Luck is the fool."
MOST NONCHALANT ---- MARY DILLON
"Why worry? You'll be dead a long time."
MOST TALKATIVE - - - MIRIAM WILLIAMS
"She has one great gift-the gift of gab."
GREATEST LOSS TO CLASS - - LEHMAN BROTHERS
"Wg certainly missed those Lehman boys
Who, with their music, added to our joys."
GREATEST LOSS TO SCHOOL - - - FAY VINCENT
"Though we had him only thru football season
His good humor was the reason
Why, until this 'very day
We'oe missed our pal Fay."
BEST DISPOSITION ---- DORIS DWAN
"Never a word ungentle-never a deed unkind."
MOST FLIRTATIOUS ---- DORIS DWAN
"For many a wicked wink she wunk
And many a wicked smile she smoulef'
-13: 1 I
GREATEST MISCHIEF MAKER - - 1 JOHN HOYSRADT
"Young fellows will be young fellows."
MOST INDEPENDENT ---- ELEANOR PRATT
"Calm and steady with never a care."
MOST ROMANTICALLY INCLLINED - IRENE NOVICK
"Oh, gimme a moonl'
MOST PEP ----- ALMA ROSSI
"Pep, Vim and V'igor."
SMILER ------ JERRY DWYER
"Our own advertisement for Colgatesf'
MOST CONGENIAL - - VERONICA MICLAUGHLIN
"Helping others with a smile."
MOST SUCCESSFUL ---- ALMA BUZZI
"Where therc's a will there's a way."
BEST DRAG WITH THE FACULTY - - FRED WOODILLA
"What has he got?"
MOST ATTRACTIVE ---- EILEEN SARKIS
"lf once you look, you look again."
MOST INFLUENTIAL ---- FRED WOODILLA
"What strange power has he?"
MOST ENERGETIC ---- ALMA ROSSI
"I eats all my spinach."
BEST HEAD OF BLONDE HAIR - - KITTY ROSENBECK
"Of pure gold is her crowning glory."
GREATEST ARGUER - - - ALBERT SIGNORELLI
"Agreed to di17'er."
GREATEST DREAMER - - - NICHOLAS MECCA
"Did you ever see a dream walking."
MOST POLITE ----- MARY GLEESON
"Our Emily Post."
MOST VERSATILE ---- ALMA ROSSI
"Doing good is my trade."
MOST BUSINESS LIKE ---- WILLIAM HULL
"An eye for business."
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED - - - ALMA BUZZI
"The word 'impossible' is not in my dictionary."
MOST PETITE ---- MADELYN SIEGEL
"Small but mighty."
MOST IMPRESSIVE - - - ALBERT SIGNORELLI
"First impressions are lasting."
MOST INNOCENT ----
"I clon't know."
MOST OBLIGING ----
"Why, certainly !"
CLASS POLITICIAN - - -
"And I advocate that-
BIG CHIEF - - -
"Life is a song."
ANSWER TO A MAIDEN'S PRAYER -
"That smile gets 'emf'
MOST FRECKLED - - -
"Count 'em and see.
BEST SINGER ----
- NORINE HICKEY
- MARY GLEESON
- ARNOLD ROCCO
- HARRY BIRCH
- HOWARD HAAS
"Speech is silver, but his singing is golden."
GRIND ----- EUNICE STOTLER
"Work, work, work,-the echo of the grind."
BORROWER ----- BILLY MORRISON
"For he who goes a-borrowing
Will some day go a-sorrowingf'
BLUSHER ----- MARGARET HUNT
"Red as a rose."
MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT - - - REINHOLD HERMAN
"Yea, rah, rah!
MOST STUBBORN ----- ELINOR ABELING
"Her mind is set,
You couldn't change it on a bet."
BEST IN RYTHMATHIC - - - HOMER WHEELER
"Rhythm is my business."
MOST CONCEITED - - - HARRIETT COFFEY
"Things are not always what they seem."
CLASS CUT UP ----- PAUL HORVAY
"He's a devil in his own home roomy."
T H E L O G 'Y'-
THE ANCHORS ARE WEIGHED
Four years of effort lie behind-
Our ship sails forth tonight-
New seas to rove, new ports to seek-
Grant that we sail aright!
The seas are broad and reefs are hid-
But hold them not in dread-
Four years of memories bide with us
To chart our course ahead.
And now farewell, the anchors weigh-
Yet find no cause for tears-
The class of nineteen thirty-six
Sails forth with hope, not fears.
Class Song of 1936
Now that High School Days are over
And We all start out anewg
We will always hold your mem'ries
When we chart our course from you.
In the sea of life we stand now,
Trying hard to reach our portg
Though we know that storms shall rock us
You shall be our guiding orb.
Now the time to part has come.
As we leave behind us care,
Pleasant thoughts and cheery faces
Will remain with us fore'er.
To our kind and helpful Teachers
We give many, sincere thanksg
And to all the future classes
We leave S.S. T. H. S.
- -ll936- f --
THE LOG 11?
0 ' 0
SONG - MUSIC GOES 'ROUND AND 'ROUND
ACTOR - - - ROBERT TAYLOR
ACTRESS - - GINGER ROGERS
HANGOUT - - LIGGETT'S
SPORT - - - - BASKETBALL
STUDY HALL FOOD - FRISBIEHS NICKLE PIES
PAPER - - - - X-RAY
EVENT - - - - PROM
AMUSEMENTS ---- MOVIES AND DANCING
ASSEMBLY - RED SL WHITE RAMBLERS MUSICAL
TYPE OF GIRL - - MODERN OUTDOOR GIRL
HERO - - TALL, DARK AND HANDSOME
DANCE - - - - R Yo-Yo
REGRET - - LEAVING T.H.S.
BAND - - BLACK XL WHITE
O - O
Largest graduating class.
Largest Dramatic Club.
First class to be Without Mr. Jeffrey as principal.
First class to have Mr. Hughes as principal.
First class to have two coaches in one year.
First class to give orchestra concerts.
First Freshman class to give public plays.
First Freshman orchestra to play for senior graduation.
First class to have X-Ray banquet.
First class to be without officers until junior year.
First class to acquire the reputation of dominating every school activity
from the moment We entered Tl.H.S.
---1936 -- -
Senior M embers
H 1 l
President ...........e.......,, REINHOLD HERMAN
Vice President ..,,,,,,, ,, NATALINO MORTARA
Recording Secretary ...... ,,,.., R OBERT MEAD
Corresponding Secretary .... . . . ALBERT SIGNORELLI
Treasurer ..................,...,.. RENNY OssoLA
Chaplain ...................,.. KENNETH WERNER
The Hi-Y, under the advisorship of Mr. James A. Smith and Mr.
James F. Hill, has successfully completed another school year which in-
cluded, in part, speakers, discussions, athletics, and joint meetings and
suppers with the Tri-Y and other visiting clubs. Some of the outstand-
ing affairs of the program were the Faculty Outing at Mohawk, Christ-
mas Reunion Banquet, the Easter Dawn Service, the joint Hi-Y - Tri-Y
Rally at the Junior Republic, and the Shore Outing, which closes the
The club has been represented by delegates at the State Older' Boys
Conference in Meriden, the Hi-Y Conference in Springfield, over which
Kenneth Werner presided, and the Hi-Y Conference at Mohawk.
The boys who are leaving the club take with them thel everlasting
feeling of fellowship upon which the club is based.
Henry Zele .we
President ,,.,....,,......4,.,,.... . ALMA ROSSI
Vice President e,.,.e...4.4 ..., B ARBARA PEOKHAM
Corresponding Secretary . . . ........ MARIE WALL
Recording Secretary ..... ,e.... . . MARY CASE
Treasurer .i............. . . . . . . JANET MORGAN
Faculty Advisor .....,,....... Miss DOROTHY STULL
With an energetic leader like Miss Stull and a co-operative groups of
members the Tri-Y has succeeded in making this year one of its best.
The club adopted a plan by which it was decided that a social, financial,
and community activity was to take place each month. One of their chief
projects was the dressing and general care of a small girl throughout the
school year. The main events of the year were the Christmas holiday
semi-formal, the Easter vacation trip to New York, the Faculty Outing
at Mohawk, and the Mother and Daughter Banquet. '
The girls enjoyed several suppers, hikes, speakers, and joint socials
with the Hi-Y. Two of the ever to be remembered occasions were the
Hi-Y - Tri-Y County Rally at the Junior Republic, and the joint supper,
at which Henry Hubbard was speaker. The year will be closed with the
annual trip to the lake.
,,f,e..e.'- -I W, THE LOG F" """
,, I - Y f
President ..,.....4......,....,.,.. 1 ALMA Rossi
Vice President . . . . . , JERRY DWYER
Secretary ...... . . ALBERT SIGNORELLI
Treasurer ee.,... . . IsADoRE TEMPKIN
I Faculty Advisor .,....ee..... MR. ALLEN EASTMAN
Mr. Eastman has added another year to his many of successful
dramatic clubs. This year's club has to its credit two plays which were
very well presented, "Her Incubator Husband," and "After Wimpole
Street". Mr. Eastman was assisted by Miss Harty, Mrs. Hopkins, and
Mr. Wood, who directed the plays presented at the meetings, instead of
their being directed by members as in previous years. A guest night pro-
gram was presented and letters were awarded to outstanding perform-
ers in public and private plays. This event completed the club's activities
for the year.
Charlotte Bill Albert Sisrnorelli Mary Kennedy Helen Przemylski
Lois Brenker Priscilla Thompson Mary Koltko Helen Radzevich
Wanda Budney Kenneth Werner Kay Malahan Betty Rivera
Harriett Coffey Frederic Woodilla Veronica McLaugh1inEdna Roy
Phyllis Conforti Reinhold Herman Anita Smith Alma Rossi
Patsy DiGiovanni Barbara Hibbard Torraine Tvrell Flileen Sarkis
Esther Doyle Eleanor Hurlbut Louise White Doris Scoville
Doris Dwan Elizabeth Healey Jerry Dwyer Gertrude Silverman
Mary Gleeson Norine Hickey Winifred McNamara Alice Szeszkowski
Alta Granger Paul Horvay Barbflfa Morgan Angela Wall
Howard Haas William Hull John Peckham Miriam Williams
u History Club
President , .,.,.... ,..4...,,.,, R OBERT MEAD
Vice President ,.... , . . PHYLLIS CONFORTI
Recording Secretary ..,A . . . GERALDINE DWYER
Corresponding Secretary . . . . . MARTHA GANEM
Treasurer . . .ee,,, . . ..... .. HARRY BIRCH
Faculty Advisor ,..,,.... .e4.. li lR. JAMES A. SMITH
The History Club under the able supervision of Mr. James A. Smith,
has spent a very active year. There were various speeches and discus-
sions throughout the school year, which proved to be very interesting.
Among the speakers were Rev. Adam Tlangarone, Mr. Lewis Reiss, and
Mr. Frank Jeffrey.
The club sponsored a dance, and made two educational trips, one to
the Register office, and one to Hartford. The membership has been larg-
er than it has been in the past, and the hope of the present members is
to increase is standards, both as a history club and a social club.
THE LOG "
President ......,. ,.,,.. D ANIEL SCHNIER
Vice President . , MADELYN QUARTULLI
Secretary ....., ,...... A DELE NARDI
Treasurer .,,,... . . . ISADORE TEMPKIN
Faculty Advisor ..........,.... . . MR. JOHN DORIN
Under the guidance of Mr. Dorin, the Debating Club has had ano-
ther successful year. There were five debates this year, three interclass
debates and two with the Bristol High School Debating Club. Bristol was
victorious in both debates, and the Seniors won the inter-class debates.
The Demosthenes Medals were presented to Mary Gleeson and Edmund
Krochalis, Senior team. The club's aim is to keep its reputation of being
the most active of high school debating clubs.
King Bogardus Angela Wall
Edmund Krochalis Mary Gleeson
THE LOG '-
The X-Ray has completed its third successful year under the lead-
ership of Mr. M. Tracy Conway as faculty advisor. Now firmly establish-
ed, the paper kept up its circulation and proved its popularity with the
student body. Two extra issues, the April foolish and the June publica-
tions were printed. X-Ray representatives did not attend the C.S.P.A.
Convention in Bridgeport but held the first press banquet ever given by
a Torrington High School publication. Letters were awarded to members
of the staff for good work they accomplished, and time they spent on the
paper. A brilliant future is predicted for the up-and-coming sheet, and
we look ahead to a great publication.
S enter Stajjf M ffwlb ers
Efiiior in Chief ....,,....,, ,,... J OHN PECKHAM
Schfml Editor ,.,. ANGELA WALL
Sports Edifnr ..... . REINHOLD HERMAN
B1l.9'l"Il0SS Manager , .. . WILLIAM HULL
Associate Editor 4 . . , . . BARBARA MORGAN
Heafl Dilstrilmfor , ...,. .,... R OBERT MEAD
Errchzmge Editor , ..............,.. LOUISE WPIITE
Tyynlwts ...,..,.. ELEANOR HURLBUT-e-LIOIS BRENKER
-1936 - - -
Under the direction of Mr. A. W. Smith, the Torrington High School
Orchestra, composed of about 37 pieces, has enjoyed another successful
year. It has to its credit one of the most enjoyed assemblies of the year
-the Jazz Assembly of Feb. 11. The orchestra played at the school plays
and at the Tercentenary Celebration at the Armory. There was no con-
cert this year because of the illness of Mr. Smith, but We were favored
with another enjoyable musical assembly.
S enior M embers
P'l'6S'id6'VLi , . . . . HELEN RADZEVICH
Secretary ..... ,...,. A LMA DAHLEN
Faculty Advisor . . . ,,,. MR. JAMES F. HILL
La Societe de l'Academie Francaise has completed a most successful
year under the supervision of Mr. James F. Hill. The purpose of the club
is to enable the members to speak French with ease by bringing' them in
contact with French outside of their text. This year, the meetings were
handed over to the members, various types of programs being presentd
each week by the members themselves.
Virginia Corey Edward Liptak Helen Radzevich
Alma Dahlen Kay Malahan Eunice Statler
Charles Lindblom Robert Meade Henry Zele
I E K, I Q
5 X A 1 Q N
: " N - S 2
: xWasL1....N 2
----1936- - --
'i" THE LOG "
Coached by Fay T. Vincent, former T.H.S. and Yale Captain in
Football, the T.H.S. gridsters showed plenty of pep and improvement on
the gridiron the past season.
The letter men are as follows: "Eddie" Kaleel, George Monte,
"Bucky" Geiger, "Gus" Broberg, "Harp" Daley, "Smiler" Pollick,
"Reilly" Herman, "Ken" Werner, "Mike" Marlnelli, Captain-elect Ya-
monica, "Bob" Driscoll, "Larry" Mencuccini, "Nick" Fusco, "Al" Arre-
zini, "Chick" Drenzyk, "Eddie" Chaberek, Paul Horvay, "Sammy" La-
Monica, and Manager Husser.
Date Torrington Opponent Where
Oct. 5 0 Ansonia There
Oct. 12 0 Crosby Here
Oct. 19 7 Shelton Here
Oct. 26 O Jr. Republic Here
Nov. 2 7 Naugatuck Here
Nov. 9 0 Wilby Here
Nov. 16 6 Gilbert Here
The Torrington High School is to be represented on the diamond
with a hard hitting ball club. The boys feel confident that this spring, un-
der the capable coaching of Mr. Donohue, they will turn in some fine
exhibitions of our national sport.
Among those who will do or die for T.H.S. are: "Smi1er" Pollick,
"Bob" Driscoll, "Gus" Broberg, Captain "Rufus" Rocco, "Jimmy" Fo-
garty, "Al" Di Laurenzio, "Pee Wee" Gleeson, "Ray" Pollick, "Fred'
Bolle, Earl Wellersdick, "Sonny" Kulbarsh, "Eddie" Cisowski, "Fran"
Oneglia, and "Vinny" Rubino. Domenic Amoroso is managing the team.
Naugatuck at Torrington. April
Torrington at Winsted CGilbertD. April
Torrington at Waterbury CWilbyJ. May
Crosby at Torrington. May
Torrington at Ansonia. May
Ansonia at Torrington. May
Torrington at Naugatuck. May
Gilbert at Torrington. May
Wilby at Torrington. May
Torrington at Waterbury fCrosbyJ. May
---- U1 9 3 6 1-
i l I
The Red and White, under the splendid coaching of Connie Dona-
hue, placed Torrington High School back on the map with their record.
The end of the regular playing season found the big Red and
White tied with Central for the Naugatuck Valley Championship with a
playoff necessary to decide the winner. This post-season game was play-
ed in the large New Haven Arena, and after the most thrilling game of
the season, Torrington wound up on the short end of a 36-35 score.
The Class of '36 takes its hat off to Coach Donahue for turning out
a team that did credit to T.H.S.
The letter men are as follows: "Pete" Hoysradt, Captain-elect "Gus"
Broberg. Captain "Nick" Fusco, "Smi1er" Pollick, "Eddie" Kaleel,
"Mike" Marinelli, "Tom" Dwyer, "Lollie" Saporite, "Harp" Daley,
"Bucky" Geiger, and Manager Landi.
The scores :
Torrington Opponent Where Torrington Opponent Where
Nov. 28 34 Alumni 26 Here Jan. 33 Ansonia 29 There
Dec. 7 Watertown Here Jan. Wilby There
Dec. 14 Gilbert Here Feb Central Here
Dec. 20 Bristol There Feb Crosby Here
Dec. 28 Crosby There Feb W. Harding There
Jan. 4 W.Ha4rding Here Feb. Bristol Here
Jan. 7 Central There Feb Naugatuck There
Jan. 11 Wilby Here Feb Gilbert There
Jan. 18 Naugatuck Here Feb Ansonia Here
The Red Sz White racket wielders, who have been undefeated for the
past two years, are out again to stretch the string of victory to three
years. Mr. Muir, newly appointed coach, is confident that his players will
not be defeated this year.
Members of the squad are: Captain "Eddie" Keepin, "Rudy" Laraia,
"Bob" Lavalette, "Franky" Lovallo, "Bob" Rebman, "Bob" Quigley and
manager "Freddy" Woodilla.
THE Loo - 1- -
May 8 Litchfield-there.
May New Milford-here.
June New Milford-there.
June Morse College-here
The team is also expected to enter the statetournament in Hartford.
-- --1-1936- ---
THE LOG -'-
The link forces turned out in great fashion for the T H S Golf
team. Mr. Card has taken the job of coaching again this year, and under
his guidance, T.H.S is sure that he will turn out a good team.
The team is composed of: Captain "Ed" Chaberak, "Pat" MatFaSC1a
Ed" Trafidlo, "Ed" Wilszak, "Warren" Daniels, and "Ed' KIOHOSICI
Pete" Hoysradt is managing the squad.
In behalf of the editors of "The Log", I
express sincere thanks to the faculty
members, advertisers, and students Who
have contributed their bit to make this
class book a success, and the hope that
"The Log" Will be a fitting memorial of
our high school days.
-- 1936- --
OOMPLIMENTS OF HI-Y
President .................. .............. R EINHOLD HERMAN
Vice President ,..,...... ..... N ATALINO MORTARA
Corresponding Secretary . , . ..4., ALBERT SIGNORELLI
Treasurer ...........,.., ........ R EN NY OSSOLA
Recording Secretary ..., ...... R OBERT MEADE
Chaplain ............ ,.., K . C. WERNER
COMPLIMENTS OF TRI-Y
Presutent .......,................,....,........... ALMA ROSSI
Vice President ........... .... B ARBARA PECKHAM
Corresponding Secretary .,,. ,t....... M ARIE WALL
Recording Secretary ..,.., ......... M ARY CASE
Treasurer ......,...... ..., J ANET MORGAN
COMPLIMENTS OF X-RAY
Editor-in-Chief .,...t........ ...,....t........ J OHN PECKHAM
Assistant Editor . . e....A....,........ ROSE CIANCIOLA
School Editor ,.,. ..... A NGELA WALL
Exchange Editor . . . ...,.,,., LOUISE WHITE
Sports Editor .... REINHOLD HERMAN
Art Editor ,...,,., ..... I KENNETH WERNER
Business Manager . . ..,,.. WILLIAM HULL
- - -l1936i----
CLASS OF 1937
CLASS OF 1938
CLASS OF 1939
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N0 EXTRA FARMS
"Come to Hybrook
Phone 8710 TORRINGTON, CONN. for Quality"
- --1 9 3 6 - -
Thcrcfs Somcthing About a Sandal!
T fllk-E6 1
White and Color Combvinatious
44 Main St. Torrington, Con
"The Family Shoe Store"
W. H. Morrison, Inc.
BLASS Sz WELLER
EN GRA VIN G
82 Water St.
LEADING SPORT SHOP
in Litchfield County
Special School Uniforms
GOLF - HOCKEY - ARCHERY
Prompt Mail Delivery
fs: xl- .
' V -GEORGE J GANEM -
il ,. f' I si
ig N H j,UmMvu..,
422 Main St. Tel. 3955
MICHEUS FUR CO.
REPAIRI N G REM ODELIN G
Dankin Building CLOTH COATS FURS
PHONE 8248 Phone 5825 53 Water St.
-- - - THE Loo - 1
"Shop and Save at Sears"
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.
20 EAST MAIN ST. TORRINGTON, CONN.
JOHN C. IFFLAND LUMBER CO.
747 So. Main Headquarters for Torrington
CERTIFIED BUILDING MATERIAL
FOR ALL TYPES 0F CONSTRUCTION
SAND - GRAVEL -- READY MIXED CONCRETE
Buy even your moderately priced clothes in a high style store. You
profit by the same betteri-than-ordinary taste and discrimination
whether you spend much or little.
BRON SON KING
"Torrington's Oldest Clothing Store"
The F. H. JOYCE CO., Inc.
73 MAIN STREET
VALLI Sz ROSSI
THE ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION
SPECIAL LUBRICATION AND ACCESSORIES
15 SO. MAIN ST. TEL. 9783 TORRINGTON
IEE? R!! !.!.F4.!
98 MAIN ST. TORRINGTON, CONN.
CITY OIL Sz COAL CO., INC.
100 LINCOLN AVE. PHONE 3117
- - - 1 9 3 6 I -
--- - -1936
S, Q, x Ni
fi m l m ,
if- -1 'a
-1 v '
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Offers a broad program of college subjects serving as a foundation for
the understanding of modern culture, social relations, and technical achieve-
ment. The purpose of this program is to give the student a liberal and cul-
tural education and a vocational competence which tits him to enter some
specific type of useful employment.
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Offers a college program with broad and thorough training in the prin-
ciples of business with specialization in ACCOUNTING, BANKING and
FINANCE, or BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. Instruction is through mod-
ern methods including lectures, solution of business problems, class dis-
cussions, professional talks by business executives, and motion pictures of
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Provides complete college programs in Engineering with professional
courses in the fields of CIVIL, MECHANICAL, ELECTRICAL, CHEMI-
CAL, INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING, and ENGINEERING ADMINIS-
TRATION. General engineering courses are pursued during the Freshman
yearg thus the student need not make a final decision as to the branch of
Engineering in which he wishes to specialize until the beginning of the
The Co-operative Plan, which is available to the students in all courses,
provides for a combination of practical industrial experience with class-
room instruction. Under this plan the student is able to earn a portion of
his school expenses as well as to form business contacts which prove valu-
able in later years.
, Degrees Awarded '
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science
For catalog or further 'informatio'n write to:
MILTON J. SCHLAGENHAUF, Director of Admissions
A. R. PATTEN
Optometrist and Jeweler
WATCH AND CLOCK
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
70 Main St. Tel. 7326
E LOG """
Logls. 15' me
J la 5
OP ' V NS
C4 Main St. Torrinjol
E- W- ZWICK Black and White
?2 Ge AT
C' UN0X'NZEgfgIg5 ORS Orchestra
SCOTT - NEWCOMB
OIL BURNER AND AIR
Howard Calabrese, Mgr.
"Music that Satisfiesn
CONDITIONERS Tel. 3545
9 Water St. Tel. 8258 318 W. t d R d
A ms e oa
, , 'PORT
Unlted Clgar Stores S3 95 I
Waterman Pens and Pencils - ' ,
K ayvlfoodie and Yello-bole
PIPES .H V 315' Swfnte 135151221
,gg-' oorea a
All kinds of magazines and C,eg',fil1?ff:,,
Corner 85 E- Main Inc.
58 Main St. Torrington, Conn
EDWARD J. BURNS
Realty Sz Insurance
7 Mason St.
Irafsurafnce of Every Discriptiorr,
HOUSE-S, FARMS, RVENTQS
JOHN H. CAMBUT
YOU CAN WHIP OUR CREAM -
- BUT YOU CAN'T BEAT OUR, MILK
214 East Elm Street
Tel. 9396 Torrington, Conn.
--- 1936-- -
The Young Mens Shop
. zjea.s.". ig." 5
11-17 Mam St. I
.Q--Mm-fo - ' '
www-vi: I I
Warner Theatre Building
Torringtorfs Most Popular
Ice Cream Parlor
Winsted PHONE Torrington
C H I F I N I '
alson of Beauty
CITY BUS LINES,
"if J 0 f u
22233333552 TORRINGTON, coNN.
I STX 'v ,
AM' 9 WAVING Telephone 1,076 P. 0. Box 305
8 And eve-ry other branch
-x of Beauty C"m"'e Coaches for Special Trips
70 Main St., Torrington
F. Petricone, Reg. Phar.
110 E. Main St. Tel. 5511
A. A. Smith, Inc.
Out of the High Rent District
GEORGE P. SPAAR
JEWELER and SILVERSMITH
---- 1.936----T- -
Through the Medium
Of Our Camera
THE We had the pleasure of meeting the
Class of 1936.
romueron. cv. May Your Future
BE AS BRIGHT
AS OUR PORTRAITS
DINE - DANCE
Webb Sz Siegel
He1'manf1,'s Ciorvwzr Winsted Rd. PI-eSCIfipti0nS
J. J. SCANLON Phone 9337
53 MAIN STREET
HTHE LOG" STAFF
Tel. 4151 Tel. 4151
W. W. MERTZ CO.
"Litchfield Coameys Largest Department Store"
84 MAIN ST. TORRINGTON, CONN.
Summer School Opens Monday June 29, 1936
For a ten-week period
TUITION WITHIN THE MEANS OF EVERYONE
WRITE, .CALL OR TELEPHONE FOR INFORMATION
THE TORRINGTON SECRETARIAL SCHOOL
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BUILDING
Over Tun1ck's Jewelry Store
60 Main St., Torrington, Conn. Telephone 7691
DWAN Sz COMPANY, INC.
104 ALBERT STREET TORRINGTON, CONN.
HEARTY COMPLIMENTS OF
Venetian , C Irradiated
Quality ' l A t Vitamin
Ice an Q ccDn
Cream 3 by Milk
"Wholesome Dairy Food"
- - - - - - 1 936- - - -
Graduates of The Torrington High School 1936
Elinor Marie Abellnf
Helen Catherine A1 cky
Emily May Archambo
Elizabeth Theresa Arezzlnl
Yvette Edith Aube
Adele Mary Baltuslronls
Anna Catherine Bedus
Charlotte Elizabeth Bill
Harry LeRoy Birch
Herbert Arthur Blshop
Louis Robert Bllgh
King James Bogardus, Jr.
Ge rude Odllla Bolle
Ernest Wlntle Booth
Lol Clara Brenker
Eleanor Margaret Brennan
Lucille Wanda Budney
Georgina Marle Buonocore
Russell Wllllarn Burdick
Alma Josephine Buzzl
Mlchae-1 Peter Catlno
Alfred Charles Cavagnero
Marlon Katherlne Chattleld
Louise Elizabeth Church
Rachel Marie Cisco
Elizabeth Mae Clark
Harriett Flora Coffey
Anita Mary Comll
Mary Eleanor Colangelo
Clcment Arnold Confortl
Phyllis Rose Confortl
Thomas Anthony Cooke
Vlrglnla Margaret Corey
Emily Janet Craig
Alma Rlnaldl Da len
Warren Raymond Daniels
Beatrice Irene Demarest
Patsy Joseph DlGlovannl
Mary Anne Dillon
Edward Wllllam Dlskavlch
Leonard John Dlugoklnskl
Adele Helen Doty
Arllne Grace Dougal
Esther Veronica Doyle
Phyllis Irene Drake
Edward John Drenzyk
Robert Edward Driscoll
Sophie Martha Dublel
Doris Mary Dwan
Geraldine Joan Dwyer
Thomas Paul Dwyer
Dorothy Mae Elchner
Kenneth James Fahey
Elizabeth Helen Feher
Ethel Elizabeth Fenn
Dorothcy Maybelle Ferry
Rlchar James Ferry
Tekla Mae Frevdsall
Vera: Lawrence Friday
Mil d Julia Frltch
Nicholas Patsy Fusco
Margaret Josephine Galya
Ade ne Dorothy Ganem
Eugene Anthorg Garbln
Thomas King ardlner
Robert James Gelger
Louis Thomas George
Mary Katherine Gleeson
Alta Belle Granger
Elsle Vlrgilma Grazlanl
Henry Arthur Grun
Ida Dolores Guarda
Howard William Haas
Doris Elizabeth Hall
Ellzabeth Jean Healey
Eleanor Grace Hennequln
Reinhold William Herman
Ernest Carl Herrmann
Norlne Agnes Hickey
Edward Francis Higgins
Mary Eliza-beth Higgins
Angela Catherine Hogan
Margaret Mary Hogan
Jennle Theresa, Horvath
Martha Dorothy Horwath
John Francis Hoyr-adt
William Francis Hull
Margaret Kay Hunt
Eleanor Harriett Hurlbut
Domenlc Anthony Husser
Frank Salvatore Ialclno
Ralph Richard Iftland
James Albert Ivaln
May Anne Jacob
Stephen John Jankovlc
Elizabeth Theresa Jendrzerwskl
Albert Frederick Jene
Edward Joseph Jerrykltz
Edmond Eugene Jobln
Luella Marian Johnson
Edward Francis Kaleel
Bernadette Ann Kearns
Edward Charles Keepln
Mary Genevieve Kennedy
Joseph Wllllam Kolplns l
Mary Katherine Koltko
Edward John KOSlk0W5kY
Edward Joseph Kozlowski
Arthur Andrew Kralg
Helen Mary Krauchalls
Robert W1 llam Krause
Edmund Leonard Krochalls
Helen Theresa Kublk
Ernest Harold Lacore
Salvatore Saverta LaMonlca
Alclbeth Warner Lamphler
Vlncent Odell Landl
Ella Michael Larocco
Wel lngton Herbert Leach
George Walter Dent
Char es Wllllam Llndblom
Edward Alan Llptak
Edmund Gustave Lltke
Elizabeth Katherine Lukcso
Wllllam David Lundon
Edward Frederick Macsata
Kathleen Teresa Malahan
Louis Saagnolettl Manes
Angelo lchael Marlnelll
Mangaret Josephflne Marraclno
Anthony Michael Marraclno
Pasquale Raphael Matrascla
Nell e Amelia Mazzochl
Joseph Thomas McGowan
Veronica Mary Mchauslln
Dorothy Althea McLe an
Wlnlfred Irene McNamara
Robert LeRoy Mead
Nicholas Wil lam Mecca
Lorenze Francis Mencucclnl
Margaret Mary Mlchna
Chester Wllllam Mlerzwlnskl
George Wllllam Monte
Edith Aurella Moore
Barbara Jean Morgan
William Ellls Morrison
Wilbur Wooster Morse
George Frederick Morton
Romllda Elizabeth Muschell
John Charles Nedorostek
Marvin Ralph Nettleton
Irene Mary Novlck
Alvera Mary Pagano
Irene Martha Pavlak
John Ford Peckham
Alice Bertha Perkins
Albert Alfonse Persechlno
Ida Ann Perzanowskl
Lucy Mary Pletrafesa
Eleanor Mary Pratt
Helen Theodore, Przemylskl
Regina Rose Przetak
Onotrlo Thomas Quartulll
Helen Katherine Rawdzevech
Josephine Augusta Randzazzwo
Aanes Mary Richardson
Mary Ellzabeth Rivera
George Arnold Rocco
Henry Alexander Rollett
Katherine Mary Rrosenbeck
Alma Irene Rossi
Edna Rose Roy
John Vincent Rublno
Raymond Phlllp Ryan
Paul Edward Rzewnlckl
Henry Hugo samuexson
Eileen Vlrglnla Baarkls
Elsie Wanda Sawltzke
Matthew Francis Scanzano
Eugene Charles Schutz
Doris Mildred Scovllle
Roswell Lawrence Scovllle
Alfred Alexander Seltz
Elna Dorothy Sheagren
Madelyn Ann Siegel
Albert Marlo Slgnorelll
Dorothy Mary Slmko
Lllllan Ursula Bkargensky
Veronica Mary Skarupa
Aylmer Vincent Smith
Chester Lewls Speed
Raymond Joseph Stecewlcz
Dudley Jordan Stlckels
Eunice Vlctorla Stotler
Alyce Claire Symonaltls
John Frederick Teresevlce
Charles Emil Thlede
Prlscllla Danvers Thompson
John Carroll Tynan
Lorraine Frances Tyrrell
Angela Mary Wall
An rew Gustave Welmann
Kenneth Charles Werner
Emma Maryv Wesolowskl
Lily Pearl estfall
Homer Amos Wheeler
Louise Grace White
Wallace Edmund Wilcox
Walter Martin Wllcox
Mary Dorothy Wllczek
Mlrlam A.nn Wllllams
Frederic Henry Woodllla
Louis Bernard Zbuska
Henry Marcel Zele
Autographs - Faculty
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