Trenton Central High School - Bobashela Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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VGLUME I2 ' ' ' 1936
TRENTQN, NEW JERSEY
O O O
THE THEME of the 1936 issue of the BoBAsHELA is 'la
sound mind in a sound bodyf' Even a casual perusal of
the book will convince one that our choice is apt, for
here is evidence that the program of the Trenton Central
High School places equal emphasis on the development
of mind and body.
Miss Harriet L. Wieand
The Class of l936 dedicates this yearbook to Miss
Harriet L. Wieand, Whose tvventy-seven years of service
as a nurse in the Trenton schools have inspired its theme.
Miss VVieand possesses those two qualities so essential
to a nurse-eiiiciency and cheerfulness. The pupil in dis-
tress vvho goes to her comes away not only relieved of
his aches and pains but also buoyed up in spirit.
The seniors, particularly, possess a Warm feeling for
Miss Wieand because she has for many years accom-
panied them on their annual trip to Washington, protect-
ing them from the Hsnares and pitfalls" of the Nationls
Capital, While giving them at the same time ample free-
dom to enjoy themselves thoroughly.
Order of Book
0 0 0
"The beautiful rests on the fozzndatiozzs
-'Hr'-mz.z?? f .
IN THE construction of the Trenton Cen-
tral High School the architects designed
not one building, but four. The central
building is devoted to the commercial, the
social science, and the art departments. The
right Wing is given over to mathematics
and sceinceg and the left, to languages, The
building in the rear houses- the shops and
gymnasiums. Such centralization of depart-
ments is conducive to eiliciency and con-
venience. The low buildings which necessi-
tate little climbing of stairs, the spacious
corridors, the well-lighted and Well-venti-
lated class rooms, and the huge gymnasiums
indicate that what the designers had in
mind primarily was the health of the
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0 0 0 "Reason is the life of the law."
-SIR EDWARD COKE
A HEALTHY ADMINISTRATION implies col-
operation. When We consider the eflicient
government of the Trenton Central High
School, We realize that it is due to the
harmony that exists between the School
Board and the superintendent, the high
school principal, his vice-principals, and the
faculty. The School Board decides the pol-
icy of the school system. Much depends,
however, upon the wisdom of the superin-
tendent, who interprets the laws devised
by the Board. The principal, the vice-
principals, and the faculty are responsible
for the application of the laws to the school.
The spirit of cooperation of o-ur pupils is
merely a reflection of the spirit of their
s. , ..11
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ONE OF the many interests which our superintendent has in common with us
is a love of sports. lWr. Loser, a frequent spectator at our athletic contests, was
particularly active in athletics at Muhlenberg College, where he played foot-
ball, baseball, and basketball. When he became a member of the faculty of the
Trenton High School, he assumed the responsibility of coaching football
and baseball, in addition to performing his regular duties as teacher of mathe-
matics. The only state championship football team produced by Trenton High
was developed under Mr. Loserls leadership.
Dr. Paul R. Spencer
'fPR1Nc1PAL's OFFICE-COME IN." What could be more typical of Dr. Spen
cer's attitude towards the students of the Trenton Central High School than
this sign, conspicuously placed outside his office? He has from the first encour-
aged our friendship. His busy schedule may always be altered to make time for
student conferences. This helps to break down the barrier that frequently exists
between pupil and administrator. Dr. Spencer has great faith in the intelligence
of the pupils of our school, and demonstrates this trust by advocating the expan-
sion of pupil participation in school government.
AS LONG as there are students with problems to be solved, curricula to be
planned, and activities to be put into operation, so long will there be the
need of administrators. In the Trenton Central High School three vice-
principals are necessary to aid Dr. Spencer in the administration of the
school. Edward G. Leefeldt prepares the extensive curricular progranxg
Miss Bertha Lawrence has charge of the extra-curricular activities fthe
supervision of clubs, of Auditorium programs, of school publications, etc.D5
and William O'Brien undertakes the guidance of some 3,700 students.
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Miss SARA T. POLLOCK ELLARD A. Bocrs Miss CARRIE BUTZ
During the past two years, eight members of the Trenton Central High School faculty have re-
signed, either to enjoy a life of well-earned leisure or to enter some field of endeavor other than that
of public school teaching.
Miss Harriet Day, who retired in 1935, was, for twenty-five years, one of the outstanding
members of the English department. Seniors were particularly grateful to Miss Day for the splen-
did background they obtained in English and American literature, a background which, in addition
to being valuable in itself, helped those who were taking College Board examinations to pass with
O. Oswald, Whose health necessitated his retirement in February of 1935, taught in the Tren-
ton High School for twenty-eight years. He was especially qualified to teach languages because of
his extensive study at Albright, Lafayette, Cornell, the University of Pennsylvania, and New York
University, as well as at Leipzig and Marburg in Germany. While a member of the Trenton High
School faculty, Mr. Oswald served on occasion as assistant to the principal, school treasurer, and
faculty adviser of the Bobaslzela. That pupils enjoyed his company is attested by the fact that he
attended the first senior trip to Washington and every trip thereafter until he retired.
Six members of the faculty have resigned this year.
Miss Sara T. Pollock, retiring after teaching for eighteen years in the Trenton High School, is
opening a private business school in the autumn. As a member of the faculty, she did not limit her
activities to those of the classroom, but devoted herself also to extra-curricular Work. The present
Commerce Club is an outgrowth of the Junior Commerce Club which Miss Pollock organized. She
was also organizer and for many years sponsor of the Amanuensis Club.
Ellard A. Buck has taught chemistry and physics in the Trenton High School for thirty-four
years. In the old days, lVIr. Buck not only taught science but also coached all the athletic teams:
baseball, football, basketball, and track. In honor of Mr. Buck and the interest he has fostered in
athletics there is awarded to the class winning the most points on Field Day the Ellard A. Buck
Miss GRACE M. BRAUNINGER TRVING B. HUNTER Mrss BERTHA LAWRENCE
Miss Carrie Butz joined the Trenton High School faculty as a teacher of German in 1915. The
following year she taught German and mathematics. During the World War, German was no longer
included in the Trenton High School curriculum, whereupon Miss Butz taught mathematics only,
and continued in this capacity until the time of her retirement in 1936 after twenty-one years of
Miss Grace M. Brauninger, during the five years she has been teaching in the Trenton High
School, has been very active in the physical education department. She has taught hockey, tennis,
and swimming, and introduced speedball in the school. ln connection with these sports, Miss Braun-
inger formed color teams which play inter-class games. She inaugurated the physical efficiency tests
and the point system, whereby girls may earn their emblems. Miss Brauninger organized and is the
present sponsor of the Girls' Leaders' Corps and the Photography Club. ln addition, she started the
social dancing classes, and this year had charge of the dances for the operetta. Miss Brauninger has
resigned to enter business.
Irving B. Hunter, retiring head of the foreign language department, has taught Latin in the
Trenton High School for eighteen years. For several years he has acted as college adviser, giving
information and advice to college preparatory students. He has long been a member of the faculty's
male quartet, a group who sing frequently at our special fu.nctions. To the men of the faculty, his
departure is a particular loss, for Mr. Hunter was looked upon as the dean of men.
Miss Bertha Lawrence, who has been vice-principal of the Trenton High School for the past five
years, is resigning to become assistant professor of secondary education at the State Teachers College
in Trenton. Miss Lawrence has had charge of all 'the extra-curricular activities in the Trenton Cell-
tral High School, a big field in a big school. She is responsible for starting the Laureate, the school
magazine, and for the adoption of a permanent school ring design. Particularly interested in student
government, Miss Lawrence has organized and sponsored the Service Corps, the Presidents' Coun-
cil, and the lnterclub Council. The alumni of the Trenton High School have presented medals to
these teachers in recognition of their splendid service
The English course of the
Trenton Central High School is
most adaptable to the individual
needs and abilities of the pupil.
Sophomores take, according to
their ability, composition on one
of three levels. The English com-
position courses cover units in
Word building, sentence structure, paragraphing, and
outlining. Pupils who have achieved high scholastic rec-
ords in the junior school are eligible to take the special
speech course. Sophomore literature covers romantic and historical fiction, lyric and
narrative poetry, prose non-fiction, and the drama.
Juniors who received during their sophomore year honor ratings in ECI have
an opportunity to take one of many special courses. The course in debating culmi-
nates in inter-scholastic debates. The Laureate and junior Spectator classes publish the school mag-
azine and school paper, respectively. The dramatic classes direct and present plays during the noon-
time periods. A course in public speaking is also- offered to juniors.
Juniors not eligible for one of these classes take English composition on the level of their
sophomore year. However, good ratings result in advancement to the next higher level. Regular
junior literature consists of the study of the realistic novel, modern drama, co-ntemporary maga-
zines, and Shakespeare.
Seniors who are going to college are prepared for the entrance examinations in the College
Board class. ln addition to this course, the senior is given the opportunity to develop special talents
in the Bobaslzela class, which publishes the year book, or the senior Spectator class, which publishes
the school paper. The dramatic classes write, present, and direct plays. The public speaking class,
the debating class, and the press class fwhich Writes school news for the local paperj are also
open to seniors.
Seniors not eligible or not preferring to take one of the special courses have a choice between
two types of work. The first, which is for pupils who are going to colleges that do not require
entrance examinations, is a survey of English and American literature. The composition given in
this course is the type likely to be needed in college. For pupils not going to college a course in
contemporary literature is offered. The composition for these classes emphasizes the so-called func-
tional needs: conversation, letter Writing, and diaries.
B English Teachers
Front Row-Harold A. VanKirk, Mrs, Ada
A. Duff, Miss Alice Benbow, Miss Eliza--
beth Bodine, Mrs. Elsie Saile, Miss Ada
A. Reed, Miss Sarah C. Christie, Ed-
ward A. Sullivan,
Second Row-Morris E. Midkiff, Harry
Michelson, Bernard Forer, Morris B. San-
ford, Arthur S. Hancock, head of depart-
ment, Elmer VV. johnson, Angell Mathew-
son, Del Roy Wfhite, Herman Foss.
Absentee.:-Miss Addie L. VVeber, Miss Ver-
ena Luscher, Reginald Birks.
The social science depart-
ment offers an interesting and ex-
tensive program in history and
economics. There are such courses
as Ancient and lwedieval History,
lliodern European History, lVorld
History, American History, Prob-
lems of Democracy, and Eco-
The Ancient History course, open to sophomores, em-
braces the study of the achievements of man from the
Stone Age to the Dark Ages.
As a continuation of the Ancient History course, the junio-r student may further
his knowledge of history by taking Modern European History, which includes the
study of Europe from the Renaissance to the present.
Perhaps a student in his junior year does not wish to continue the study of history for two
successive years, if so, a somewhat condensed course is offered to him. World History, a condensed
survey course, gives the pupil an excellent background for the understanding of present-day prob-
lems and trends.
Every senior is required to take American History, which comprises a complete study of our
country from the time of its discovery to the present, and Problems of Democracy.
For pupils who have difficulty in getting a knowledge of history from text books, there are
the Visual Aid courses, which make particular use of pictures.
Economics and Social Problems gives the student some idea of the various occupations of
man and of the problems that confront man in his relationship with other men.
Economic Geography is the study from an economic point of view of the w'orld's great na-
tions, their locations, climates, people and commerce. This course is designed for sophomores, but
it also finds favor With many upper-classmen.
ln each of these courses the individual ability of the pupil determines the level of the class in
which he shall be enrolled.
These courses are taught through the medium of efficient unit systems and are designed to
give the student a background to aid in the solving of the many problems which will confront him,
as a citizen, in the future.
Social Science Teachers
Front Row-Miss Clara V. Braymer, Miss
Lois B. St. John, Miss Madeline Bird,
Julian B. Honeycutt, head of department,
Miss Mary E. Meagher, Miss Ruth Scott,
Lester I. Bartlett.
Second Row-Robert C. McKenny, Ernest Y.
Raetzer, Claude B. Kleinfelter, I. Howell
Kane, Williaiii R. Weaver, Samuel W.
Alzseufce-Miss Edith Atkinson.
Com m ercial Teachers
From' Row-Frank Crouse, Miss
Bella Kaplan, Miss Sara T.
Pollock. Mrs. Mamie Peitz-
man, Don T. Deal, head oi
department: Miss Mary Lapin,
Miss Laura H. Fell, Miss Nelf
lie H. Terry, Andrew C.
Second Rott'-Robert N. Graham,
Allen B. Dakin, Mrs. Augusta
NI. Abbott, VVi1bur F. Mizer,
Miss Gertrude I-lasselbach,
VVard B. Gedney, Arthur E.
Alzsezttccsillffiss Catherine R. Gale,
F. Murray Vlfestover.
The Commercial Department
The expansion of business at the beginning of the twentieth century gave rise
to the need of more efficient and skilled workers, and led to a public demand for
free commercial education. The Trenton High School has always attempted to
satisfy this demand, and today offers three excellent commercial courses: secretarial,
general business, and accounting.
Pupils who wish a more extensive knowledge of typing, bookkeeping, shorthand,
and oflice practice enroll in the secretarial course. They devote time to the study
of the fundamentals of the course and work with various oflice machines. The: seniors
are assigned to act as secretaries to heads of departments, to advisors, or to anyone
else who needs their service for a period of twelve weeks.
Those students who wish to acquire a general knowledge of the entire field of
business take the general business course. Subjects given in this course include come
mercial mathematics, salesmanship, marketing, advertising and commercial law. The
accounting course also includes the subjects of the general business course but empha-
sizes one special phase of commercial work by giving an additional year of book-
keeping and one year of elementary accounting. The theories learned are given prac-
tical application by the more advanced students, who manage the book and supply
rooms as Well as the school store.
Each year about 33 l-3 per cent of our pupils choose the commercial course,
and are graduated with sufficient knowledge and practice to enter the business world.
Front Row - George Krall,
Miss Florence M. Scheur-
en, Miss Annie P. Hughes,
head of department, Miss
Sylvia Simon, William
Crawford, VVesley C. At-
Second Row-David Vlfeisberg,
Harold Jones, Ralph G.
Caldwell, Constantine M.
Diamond, Ellard A. Buck.
The science department of the Trenton Central High School offers courses in
biology, physics, and chemistry.
Biology and physics are taught on two levels. The Sl courses, which include
laboratory work, prepare the student for college. The S2 courses do not cover so
much as the Sl courses and are intended for those students who are not planning to
go to institutions of higher learning.
The biology course covers zoology fthe study of animal lifej and botany fthe
study of plant liiej. In the Trenton Central High School the course in zoology
emphasizes the care of the human body.
ln physics the student is taught the mechanics and principles of heat, light,
electricity, and the other forms of energy.
The chemistry course includes the study of chemical changes, principles of chemi-
cal reactions, and what chemistry has done to transform our modern World.
'Three courses of varying degrees of difficulty are given in chemistry. Pupils
who take l2Sl are pupils who have outstanding ability in science or pupils who
are preparing for College. Girls interested in household chemistry take IZSZ, which
emphasizes problems of food and diet. This course is usually chosen by those who
are planning .to follow a nursing career. Boys who find l2Sl too dillicult take IZS3,
which omits some theory and several experiments, and emphasizes metallurgy and
The Foreign Language Department
The study of foreign languages has always been considered of great cultural
value. Students of the Trenton Central High School are offered a wide selection
in the field of languages. The pupil has a choice of five courses: Latin, French,
Italian, Spanish and German.
Latin, which is the basis of many foreign languages, is also the foundation of
much ofour own speech. First-year students of Latin Cninth gradej acquire the rudi-
ments of Latin composition b,y studying the laws of Latin construction and by trans-
lating from English into Latin and vice versa. Second-year students Ctenth gradel
read Caesarls Gallic Wars for four days a week and devote the fifth day to the
study of grammar. Third-year students Celeventh gradej read the Orations of
Cicero. In the fourth year Qtwelfth gradel, the student reads the poetry of Virgil.
First-year French students Qninth gradej devote their time entirely to the study
of grammar. During the succeeding three years of French that are offered, the pupil
reads modern plays and novels, and studies the works of the seventeenth and eighteenth
century poets. , Y
A tiifo-year course in Italian is offered. During the first year, two days are
devoted to the study of grammar, one day to oral conversation and two days to
reading. During their second year, students of Italian devote three days to grammar
and the remaining two days of the week to reading Italian biographies and auto-
biographies. a f '
During the first year of the two-year Spanish course, the student acquires a
sufficient knowledge of grammar to enable him to readvarious Spanish storiesg in
his second year he learns toimalce reports Qboth oral. and writtenj in Spanish on
his reading. Conversation and literature are also included in the second year's work.
The German student studies grammar during his hrst year. In his second year he
continues the study of grammar and reads stories of travel.
Foreign Language Teachers
Front Row-Miss Irene K. Ernst Irvin B Hunter
head of department, Miss Mildred Shea
Second' Row-Dr. Viktor Sabary John F Kelsey
Iohn A. Kirkpatrick, Earl W Steffy Frank
The Mathematics Department
The mathematics department of the Trenton Central High School is outstand-
ing because of the wide scope of mathematics offered to the students. Geometry,
algebra, trigonometry, and calculus are given. The pupil's choice of class depends
upon the pupil's needs and ability. He may enter a regular mathematics class, or
he may take college preparatory mathematics, or, it he shows particular ability in
the line of mathematics, he may enter a special class which covers more than the
required course in one year.
ln his sophomore year, the student Wishing to attend college may take geometry
or he may enter an advanced, group which studies algebra and trigonometry in
addition to geometry. With this group Whitneyf Colliton, the head of the de-
partment, uses a slide machine which flashes the geometry theorems on a screen.
There are also- geometry courses for students not going to college and a course in
industrial geometry for boys.
Juniors may study intermediate algebra, a subject required for college entrance.
During the present year a new system was used in this course. In order to develop
thinking power, the type rather than the problem itself was stressed. To prove the
success of his experiment, Albert E. Wenzel, instructor, compared the first rating
period marks of last year with those of this year and found that they were generally
higher under the new system. Industrial mathematics and the fusion course are
also offered to the junior. Intermediate algebra and trigonometry are included in
Students in their senior year may study trigonometry, solid geometry, and ad-
vanced algebra. There is also a special class Which covers solid geometry, advanced
algebra, analytical geometry, and calculus.
By being in a special class a student is able to gain extra credits toward his
diploma. The credits, however, do not count as units for admission to college.
Front Row-Miss Carrie Butz, I. Whitirey Colliton, ,
head of department, Miss Mary K. Frederick.
Second Row-Albert C. VVenzel, Frederick Drewes,
Emerson H, Burdick, Clarence W. Lowden.
Absezzffe-Walter S. Crouse.
Front Row-Lester M. Minlcel, Miss Maude Van
Natta, Miss Lois Dnsinhury, Miss Daphne
Koenig, Miss Hanna L. Foster, Miss Clara I,
Ellsworth, Carl Daimerth.
Second Rott'-Francis E. Black, Ioseph VV. Hills,
Harry Burslem, J. Louis Crisp, Douglas T.
Th th -f . ' k' Q ' ' h. .h
A three-year machine-shop course is
offered to those Who have an interest
in mechanics. "Seventy-Hve per cent of
our Workf, says Douglas T. Goodale,
instructor, "is showing the pupil
whether he really Wants to be a ma-
chinist or not."
lVlany students enroll in the print
classes under the tutelage of Joseph W.
Hills. The three-year course in printing
prepares them for an apprenticeship in
the printing business. At the same time,
the members of these classes save the city
money by printing much material needed
by the school.
Pupils who take the three-year wood-
shop course construct all the scenery
used in the school plays.
The newest shop course in the school
is the three-year electrical course under
the direction of Carl Dannerth. Con-
struction of radios is very popular among
the pupils taking this course.
Une shop course expressly for girls is
the three-year sewing course. Some of
the students taking this course learn how
to make their own clothing, while others
prepare to become dressmakers or cos-
e ree year course in coo mg is unique in t 'it t e class work is not confined to cooking alone. The pupils
follow a varied program that provides an excellent foundation for eleven different positions. Some of these posi-
tions are governess, air hostess, and stewardess.
The Art Department
The work of the art department emphasizes particularly the cultural side of
art. lnstead of beginning immediately to produce work for exhibition, the student
entering the Held gradually and carefully acquires a background. He learns to
appreciate the work of others and to know what real art is. The art exhibits held
in connection with this work help the students to develop the ability to judge and
The general introductory course gives the student a taste of the crafts, fine arts,
and commercial art. He is encouraged to develop any marked ability he may possess
along a particular line, and he is allowed sufficient leeway to do so.
The student who continues as a fine arts student in his junior and senior years
has the opportunity to select from a series of courses.
The crafts offer several fields: jewelry, metal work, pottery, bead work, pup-
petry, leather work, etc.
Commercial art is one of the most popular courses
in the Held. All phases of commercial work-field
posters, book jackets, lettering, etc.-are engaged in.
The student who does not wish to specialize in
any one Held or who is interested in the fine arts as
opposed to commercial art or the crafts may enroll in
the general art course and study interior decorating,
book illustration, and costume design-from the point
of View of the costume designer and not from that of
the commercial illustrator. Designing is done with
either fabrics or paint.
Any of the courses mentioned may be continued for
two or three years because advanced work is given.
Yet, since some of the shop and business courses of
the general and commercial departments increase
greatly in value when correlated art courses are of-
fered with them, students may take a special course
which includes art in the home and art in industry,
and devote one semester to each phase of the course.
However, they pursue the art work only so far as it
is directly related to their other subjects.
MIss HARRIET L. WIEAND
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
"She Gets All the Breaks"
1 'Qs 7
n Apple a Day and Us"
Front Row-Miss Harriet L. Wiealid, Mrs. A1111 Grif-
fiths, Miss Grace M. Brauiiinger, Mrs. Isabelle L
Second Reza'-Edward G. Murphy, Albert Neuschaefer,
Albert F Clemens C Foster u11e
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Absentee-LeRoy Smith, head of depart1I1e11t.
DR. ARTHUR F. EDWARDS
"He wants the tooth, the
whole tooth, and nothing but
OFFICE F ORCE
"Little Man, What Now?"
Margaret E. VVhite
Katherine M. Golclenbaum
Grace M. Bullock
TOM CLARIC Cleltj
"Keeper of the Keys"
o 0 0 "The founriation of every state is the education
of its youth."-DIOGENES.
ALTHOUGH there are 3,700 pupils enrolled
in the Trenton ACentral High School, the
individual is not lost sight of. Upon en-
tering school, each student is given a physi-
cal and a mental examination. The physical
examination enables the gymnastic instruc-
tor to place a pupil in a group according
to his ability. In this way no one is taxed
beyond his strength. Pupils who have dis-
abilities are placed in special classes. The
mental examination enables the advisor to
schedule a pupil according to the latter's
ability. The fast, medium, and slow groups
give all pupils a chance to work to their
ROBERT DAVIS, President
HARRY OLINSKY, Vice-President
' WW ri'
BERNICE SCH ULTZ, Secretary
DESIDER SIMKOW, Treasurer
. . 1 l i
Senior Class Hlstor "Ii gl!
' ' ' 'l?M65,l,,, "'
Enjoying the distinction of being the first sophomore group to organize in the
new school, the Class of 1936, led by Richard Grocott, president, Nlichael Starski,
vice-president, Bernice Schultz, secretary, and Desider Simkow, treasurer, immedi-
ately proceeded to participate in the various school activities, notably the spring
Upon becoming juniors, the class, with an eye to organization selected its leaders
-Richard Grocott, president, Harry Olinsky, vice-president, Bernice Schultz, sec-
retary, and Desider Simkow, treasurer-and then set about making history.
The Lrzzzrefzte class, a junior Bo11a.vl1eIr1 class which contributes to the school
magazine, was organized, and in the 1935 issue the juniors had a representation
of more than fifty per cent among the contributors.
Continuing its activities in other fields, the class adopted a standard ring and pin
design for future graduating classes. On ltiarch 14 and 15, twenty juniors received
that coveted honor, induction into the National Honor Society.
On May 24, the climax to the social activities came in the form of the spec-
tacular junior Prom.
Elevated to the rank of seniors, the class under the leadership of Robert Davis,
president, Harry Olinsky, vice-president, Bernice Schultz, secretary, and Desider
Simkow, treasurer, availed itself of every opportunity to make its final year one
long to be remembered.
The first event of note was the Washington trip, and for three happy but hectic
days, Qctober 10, 11, and 12', the seniors overran the nation's capital.
After returning from Washington, the seniors resumed work on the senior play,
.Hlonsiezzr Eeaumire, and presented it on November 21, 22, and 23.
Deeming the practice of selecting candidates by members of a nominating com-
mittee undemocratic, the class amended its constitution to- allow no-minations from
February 7, the date of the Senior Sport Dance, marked the transition from
political to social activities, and on April 2' and 3, Girls' Sport Nite, an event
introduced in this school last year, caused thousands 'of spectators to Hock to the
school to view the stunts, dances, songs, cheers, and relays presented by the girls,
and to see, in addition, the Red Team suffer defeat at the hands of the Black Team.
Since financial aid Was necessary for the publication of the Bobrlslzela, the three
classes combined to sponsor a Bobaslzela dance on May 14.
And so-a little wiser, a little less carefree, a little sad, a little glad, the class
of 1936 concludes its high school career and seeks new helds of endeavor.
ABBOTT, DIARY ELIZABETH, Mamie, Acc.-Leaders' Corps. '34, '35, 36, Treas. '36, Candy
COnI't '36, Tkt, COm't '36, Cheer Leader '35, '36. I D
ABBOTTS, ETHEL,' Dolly, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y. '34, H. R. Pres. '35, Naturalist '34, Swim-
ming '35, Girls' Science '35, Girls' Science V.-Pres. '36, Pres. Council '35, Color Sz
Motto COm't '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '36, Sr. Dance Cloak Room Corn't. '36,
Laureate '35, Dramatic '36, Tap Dancing Leaders' '35, '36. .
ADAMOWICZ, DIARY MONICA, S11ziIc.v,' Acad.-Leaders' Corps '36, Girls' Science '34, '35
'36, Treas. '36.
ADAMS, DAISY ELIZABETH, Fri.r1a,' Acad.-Hockey '35, Leaders' 'Corps '35.
ALLARD, TVIAX THEODORE, 171'wzclzy,' Acc.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Musicale '34, '35.
ALLEN, HOWARD, Acad.-Vtfoodcraft '35, '36, Safety Council '36, Pres. '36.
ABIBROSE, .ALBERTA VIRGINIA, Bert, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Att. Awd. '35,'30.
ANDERSON, JOAN, Acad.-Costume '34, '35, '36, Leaders' Corps 36, Service "T" '34.
IANDERSON, VIRGINIA ELIZABETH, Givmyg Gen.-H. R. Sec'y '34, '35, Costume '34, '35, '36,
Pres. '36, Tkt. COU1,t. Sr. Play '36.
-IANDRZEJENVSKI, CHESTER, 1T1"lt'il':V,' Gen.
"ANDRzEJEwsKI, HENRX' RICHARD, McTavi.vh,' Acad.
ANGEl.INI, JOHN JOSEPH, Gen.
fANTHEIL, VVILLIAM LOUIS, Anfz'e,' Acad- Bobashela '36.
ARGUST, NVILLIAM, Bill, Gen.-Woodcraft '35, '36, V.-Pres. '35, '36.
ARMsTRONG, THELMA E., Gen.-Speech '36.
ARONISS, THELMAQ Pat, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34.
AISHBOCK, ROBERT VVILSON, Aslzieg G. B.-Aquarium '34, '35, Treas. '34, Track '35.
ASHLIORE, DOROTHY, D0ftz'e,' Sec.-H. R. Treas. '34, '35, '36, Leaders' Corps '34, Speed-
ball Capt. '35, Basketball Capt. '34. f
ATCHLEY, LEROY, Ax, Acad.-Clionian '36, Tennis '35, Major "T" '35.
ATKIN, GERALD, Jerffyg Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, Chess and Checker '34, '35, Pytha
,gorean '35, Pres. Council '34, Hon, Medal '36, Service "T" '36, Sr. Play Tkt. COm't.
'36, Spectator '34, '35.
'---YAZARCHI, KALLTAN, Kal, G. B.
BALDXVIN, BETTY LEE, Lee, Acad.
BANGHAM, RIARIORIE H,, Ma1'ge,' Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, Service Corps, '35, '36,
Orchestra '34, Service "T" '36, Spectator '35, Ir. Prom. Tkt. Com't. '35, Sr. Play
- Tkt, Com't. '36, Ir. 8z,Sr. Ring Sz Pin Con1't. '35, '36.
BARBER, SPENCER E., Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, Forum '34, '35, '36, Pres. '36, Serv.
Corps '34, '35, '36, Pres. '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, V.-Pres. '35, Ir. Historical '35, '36,
Debating '36, Hon. Medal '35, Service "T" '34, '35, '36, Forum Football '35,
Sr. Play '36, Chrm. Ring Com't. '36, Chrm. Arrang. Sport Dance '36, Hon. Comp.
'35, Debate '36, Circulation Mgr., Bobashela '36, Chrm. Ir. 81 Sr. Ring Com't. '35, '36.
Middle Raw- '
BARBOUR, MARY RUTH, G. B.
BARBOUR, RUTH ELIZABETH, Sec.-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, Amanuensis '35, Commerce '36,
Pres. Council '34, '35, Dramatics '36.
BARGELSKI, FRANK JOHN, G. B.
BARKER, VVETONA MONTERO, We,' Acad.
BARNES, DOROTHY, Dot, G. B.-Speedball '34.
BARNETTE, HANNAH GLORIA, Honey, Gen.-Sr. Play '36, School Store '36.
BARRY, CRAIG W., Acad.-Forum '36, Chess and Checker '35, '36, Golf '36, Tennis '36.
BASH, ALBERT A., Abby, Gen.-H. R. Pres. '36, Football '34, '35, '36, Ir, Prom Com't '35.
BASH, NORMA, N01'f11f,' Leaders' Corps '34, '35, School Store '34, '35, Photography '36,
BATTALA, ANTHONY JOSEPH, Cakie, Acad.
BAYLOR, LUCY MAE, Lu, Gen.
,S BEARDEN,'DOROTHY I., Dot, Acad.-Speedball '34,
BECK, SEYMOUR SIDNEY, Cy, Acad.-Sr. Play Tkt Com't '36, Cheer Leader '35,
J. V. Football '35.
BENEDETTI, EUGENIA RITA, fvazny, Acc.-School Store '35.
BENTLEY, GEORGE: C111'Iy,' G. B.-H. R, Sec'y-Treas, '36, Sr. Play Tkt. Com't. '36.
BERBICK, EDWARD GEORGE1 P11iIIww'f,- Acc.-Press '35, Philology '36, Speech '36.
BI-TRBON, CATHERINE: Iiz'ffy,' Acad.
BERGER, L.AYYRlfNClf, Laz'ry,' Acad.-Band '34, '35, '36, Grchestra '34, '35, '36, Varsity
Debating '36, Debating Class '36,
BERGER, ll.-XRIAN ESTELLEQ Iggy, Acad.-El Siglo Futnro, '36, V.-Pres. '36.
BERTA, JAMES, Acc.-H. R. Sec'y '34, '35, '36, Swimming '35, '36.
BESSMERTNIK, RlARTINI Bv,r.v,' Acad.-Library '34, '35, '36, Treas. '35, '36, Page
Spectator '35, '36.
BISTRAN, GEoRoE JOHN, Bzzfrlz, G. B.
BLACK, BETTY D., Acad.-H. R. Sec'y '35, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Clionian
Girls' Athletic Council '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '36, jr. Prom. Decoration Com't. '35
Speech '36, Hockey '34, '35, '36, Basketball '34, Gym Sergeant '35, Service C
...f BLOOM, ROBERT, Boblzzlx' Gen.-Band '34, '35, '36, Naturalist '35, '36, Dramatic '35.
BLOOR. XVILLIARI SPENCER: Acad.-Forum '34, '35, '36, Pres. '36, Service Corps
'35, '36, Treas. '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Football '35, Service "T" '35, Debate
Hon. Comp. '35.
BLY, DOROTHY' N., Doi, G. B.-H. R. Treas. '35, '36.
BODNER, ROSEBIARY' E, Bobby, Sec.-Amanuensis '35, '36, Swimming '35, Hockey
BOLINO, SAMUEL JOE: Sam, G. B.-School Store '36.
BOBIBERRY, NORMAN JosEPH: Sqzzirc, Acc.-Harmonica '35, Bobashela '36.
BOPP, ALBERTA ANNA, Bert, Acc.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, H. R. Sec'y '35, Leaders' Corps
'34, '35, '36, Sergeant '35, lst and 2nd Lieut. '36.
BORODAY, PETE, Curly, Acc.-H. R. Pres. '34, Boys' leaders '34, Football '35, '36.
-QBORUTA, FRANCES HELEN,' Acad.-Girls' Science '36.
BOSHANSKI, MARY IRENEg .S'u..,vz'e,' Gen.-Hockey '34, Speedball '36.
BOSSMANN, RALPH, Rafe, Acc-H. R. V.-Pres, '34g Third place class track meet '34'
Att. Awd '34, Ir. Track '35.
BOSZAK, PETER PAUL, Lefty, Gen.-H. R. Pres. '34, '36, V.-Pres. '35, Tumbling '34,
, Football '34, '35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36, Boxing '36,
BOWKER, ESTHER LILY, Tess, Gen.
BRAUN, DOROTHY PATRICIA, Dot, Gen.
BRAY, RICHARD, Acad.
BREARLEY, PURVISQ Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. 363 Forum '35, '36, Laureate '36.
BRENNA, IOSEPHINE ANN, Jog G. B.
BRIAN, SARAH M1I.ICENTQ G. B.-Leaders' Corps '34.
BRIEL, HENRY VVILLIAM, I-Iank, Acc.-Att. Awd '35, Press '36.
BRILL, ELEANOR T., Acad.-H. R. Sec'y '34, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Belles Lettres
'35, '36, Service "T" '35, Refresh. Com't. Sr. Play '36, Spectator '35, '36, Gym
Capt. '35g Service Corps '35.
BROADHEAD, JOHN W1LFREDg Bill, Gen.-Band '34, '35, '36, Naturalists '34, '35, '36.
HBROKAW, BETTY PRIMMERQ Bef, Gen.
BROKAW, LORRAINE, Larzzriag Acad.-Hockey '34, '35.
BROWDY, SOLOMON, Sol, Acad,-Forum '36, Ir. Historical '36, Chess 81 Checker '34,
'35, '36, Service Corps '35, '36, Service "T" '35, '36, Hon. Medal '36, Co-Sports
Bd. Spectator '36, Mgr. "C" Bldg. Serv. Corps '36.
BRONVN, CALVIN 'W7ILLARD,' Count, Acad.-Boys' Glee '35, Musicale '35.
BRONVN, DONALD VV., Don, Acad.-H. R. Treas. '35, Band '34, '36, Mgr. '36, Athletic
Council '35, Band Letter '34, '36, Attendance Certificates '35, '36, Debating '36,
Chrm. Publicity Band, Minstrel '36.
BROWN, DOIQIS E.,'D0dr,' Gen.-H. R. Pres. '35, '36, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Sr, Play
Candy COIn't. '36, Hon. Comp. '35: Dramatic '36, Basketball '36.
BROWN, HARRY, G. B.
BROWNE, DORIS lX'Il'Ll-ICENT, Bl'U'Zt'IlI'l',' Gen.-H. R. V.-
Council '36, Inter-Club Council '36, Costume '36,
BRUccOI-ERI, CIfIARLEs, Brmwls, Gen.
Pres. '35, H. R. Pres. '36, Pres.
Sport Dance Refresh. Co1n't. '36.
Buck, ROBERT, 13011, Acad.-Chess K Checker '34, '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Forum '34, '35, '36,
Spectator '35, '36, Page Ed. '36, jr. Historical '36,
Serv. Corps '35, '36.
llfiddle Row- ff'
BUDD, CHARLES IyINs, Hl't'A'01'j',' Gen.-H. R. Pres.
'35, Soccer '34, '35.
Service HT" '35, Chess' Team '36,
34, Baseball '34, Basketball '34,
BUDSON. THELMA, Acad.-Jr. Historical '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, Refresh. Com't.'
jr. Prom. '35, Candy Com't. Sr. Play '36, Spectator, '35, '36,
BURcHELL, STEXVARD CI-IARLEs, Stew, Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Band '34, "35, '36,'
Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Basketball '35, '36, Dramatics '35, '36.
BURKE, JUNE NIARYQ Jznz-ic, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y-Treas. '35, Les Intimes '36, Candy
COm't. Sr. Play '36, Refresh. Com't. Sr. Dance '36, Dramatics '36,
BURNS, ROBERT F., Bob, G. B.
BUscHER, MARGARET C., Marge, Acc.-H. R. Pres, '34, Leaders' Corps '35, Pres. Coun-
cil '34, Speedball '35.
BYER, ALBERT LEON, Albicg Acad.-Philatelic '35, '36, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '35, jr.
Prom. Com't. '34, Ass't Mgr. Soccer '34, Inter-Club Council '35.
BYER, CHARLOTTE, C1zerz',' Sec.-Property Com't. Sr. Play '35, Dramatic '35, '36. '
T' CAHILL, JOHN, Acad.
CALVANELLI, LOUIS ANTHONY, Lou, Acad.-Aircraft
CAMERON, VIRGINIA CATHERINE, Gimzy, Sec.-H. R. Treas.
CANFORA, PAULINE RosE, Patty, Sec.-School Store '35. .
CANTYVELL, JOHN VVILLIABI, Acad.
CAPPIELLO, FRANCES MARIE, Cap, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '35, '36, Dramatics '36.
CARELLA, JAMES G., Jim11zy,' Acad.-Les Intimes '35, Il Circolo Italiano '36, Band '35,
Service "T" '35, Sr. Dance Music Com't. '36, Dance Orchestra '35f
V CARLUCCI, ELEANOR A., Ellie, Gen.
CARNALL, ELIZABETH HELENE, Bub, Acad.-Girls' Science '36.
CARRIGAN, CORNELIUS PATRICK, Nean, G. B.-Criterion '36.
CARTLEDGE, VERA IVIAYQ Acad.-Leaders' Corps '36, Sr. Play Candy Comft. '36, Dra-
CASTALDO, MARY, Gen.-Speedball '35, Baseball '36.
CETKOWSKI, ALFRED JOSEPH, Rad, Gen.
CEZUS, STELLA MAE, Acad.
CIIADWICK, WILLIAM THOMAS, Little Beaver, Gen.-H. R. Pres., '34,
Football '35, '36.
CHAPMAN, BARBARA HELEN, Bob, Acad.-Naturalist '34, Girls' Science
'35, Spectator '35, '36.
Serv. Corps '35,
'36, Hon. Medal
CHERRY, WILLIAM VICTOR, Bill, Gen.-Soccer '35, ,
CHESN-ER, HELEN DOLORESQ Cher, Acad,-H. R. Treas. '35, Costume
Dramatics '36, .
CHORBA, STEPHEN S.: Pele, Acc.-Soccer '35, Press '36, Bookroom '
CHORDAS, YARMILA GERALDINE, Jerry, Sec.-Amanuensis '34, '35.
CHRISTIAN, ANTOINETTEQ Toni, Sec.-Amanuensis '35, Commerce '36,
'36, Att. Awd '35, Laureate '35, Bobaslaela Class Ed. '36, Leaders '
CHRISTIE, OSCAR, Gen.-Shop Safety Council '36.
'36, Hockey '34,
Hon. Medal '35
Corps '36, Nat'l
CHR1s'ro1'HER, RUTI-IQ Cl11'1'.vfy,' Gen.-Costume '34, '35, '36.
CITRON, IQAYMONDQ Ray, Acad.-Chess X Checker '36.
CLARKE, JEAN LOUISE, Acad.-Les Intiines '36, Girls' Glec '34, '35, Bobashela '36,
CLAYTON, CHARLES EDWARD, Ed, Acad.
COHEN, CHARLoT'1'E, Acad.-Les Intimes '36, Laureate '36.
COLAVITA, IUICHAEL S'l'lEP1llEN, Jllikvg Acad.-Italian '34.
COLEMAN, IQUSSELL F., O.v'wu!d,' Gen.-H.,R. V.-Pres. '35, '36, Clionian '36, Treas. '36,
Football '35, '36, Clean-Up Co1n't. '36.
COLLINS, NIINERYA ANN, Mz'1zi11'c,- Acad.
COMES, RIARQIORIEQ Illargr, G. B.
COMFORT, HOl2AL'E VV., G. B.
CORIMINI, BSARY LUCIA, Mar, Sec.-Arnanuensis '35, Italian '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Att.
Award '35, Speech '36, Hon. Medal '36.
CONOVER, IQOBERTA HELEN, Bnlrbicq' Acad.4H, R. V.-Pres. '34, Pres. '35, '36, Euclidean
'34, V.-Pres. '34, Pythagorean '35, '36, Jr. Historical '36, Leaders' Corps '34, '35,
Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Refresh. COn1't. jr. Prom. '35, Sr. Play
Tkt. Con1't. '36, Chrni. Balloting COni"t. '36, Chrm. Tkt. Com't, Sr. Sport Dance '36,
Hon. Comp. '35, Refresh. Con1't. Bobashela Dance '36.
CONWAY, BERNICE NLARY, Tofvsyg Sec.-H. R. Sec'y-Treas. '34, Leaders' Corps '34, '35,
'36, Commerce '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Sr. Sport Dance Tkt. Conft. '36, Spectator '36.
COOK, HEl,EN RIARIEQ Cookie, Sec -Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Girls' Glee '36.
COOK, XA-'TLLIAM GEORGE, Cookie, Acad.-H. R. Prcs. '36, Band '34, '35, '36, Orchestra
'34, '35, '36, Pres, '36, Chrm. Music ConI't. Ir. Dance '35, Draniatics '36.
COONEY, JAMES ALOYSIUS, fz'11zmy,' Acc.-Model Airplane '35,
COONEY, JEAN MARIE, Acad.-Belles Lettres '35, '36, Euclidean '34, Jr. Historical '36,
Serv. Corps '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, Service "T" '35, jr. Ring Sz Pin ConI't. '35,
Ir. Prom. Com't. '35, Chrm. Candy ConI't. Sr. Play '36, Spectator '35, '36, Sr.
Dance Com't. '36.
COOPER, JUNE LARAYNE, Izmir, Acad.
COOPER, VVYARREN, Bees, Gen.-Print '34 '35 '36
CoRvo, THERESAQ Terr, Acad.-Girls' Clee,'34, Italian '35, Swimming '35, Leaders
COURTNEY, DAVID CHARLESQ Cozzrmry,' Acad.
COVERT, DONALD GORDON, Dong Gen.-Service "T" '35.
CRACKER, NlCPIOI.AS ALBERT, Acad
CRAIG, M. JEAN, Acad.-H. R. Sec'S1 '34, '36, Dec. Com't. '34, Caud Com't. S , Plz '35
y r ly Jg
Debate 36, Hockey 34.
CRAMER, RUTH ANNE, Acad.-El Siglo Futuro '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Leaders' Corps '35
'36, Speech '36.
CRANNAGE, EARL LAWRENCE, Mny'm',' G, B.-Aquarium '34, Chess Sz Checker '35,
CREGAR, CHARLES E., lfVl1z'fcy,' Acad.-Hon. Comp. '35, Statistics Ed. Bobashela '36.
CROFT, JACK SPARMAKER, Acad.-Press '36.
CSANYI, FRANK, Holubazzg G. B.
CULLEN, ISABEL, Lxry, Sec.-Bkkp. Medal '35, Laureate '36.
JCULLITON, HARRY VVILLIAM, Clzifvfvevg' Acad.-Aircraft '35, '36.
CUMMINGS, FRANcES'LENoRAg Fran, Sec.-Amanuensis "35, Treas. '35, Commerce '36g
Leaders' Corps '34, Hou. Medal '35, Dramatics '36.
CURINI, RENA MARIE, Reizuceg Acc't.
CZAPLICKI, LEONARD JOHN, Chip, Acad.-Model Airplane '34, '35, '36.
DAMMANN, CHARLES STEVE, Acad.
JDALIINIANN, FRANCES T1-1ERESAg ,F7'CIllkl'L',' G. B.-Leaders' Corps '36.
DANER, LENA, Luv, Sec.
-9D'ARcY, XN7ILI-IAM FRANCIS, Bill 5 Acad.-H. R. Scc'y '34, V.-Pres. '36, J. V. Football '34,
D.LXX'1ES, AIITIIUR VVILLIAMQ I-lri, Acc. '
DAX'IS, NIARGARIET E1.sI12,' Murgv, Acad.-Girls' Glee '35.
DAvIs, NiII.DREl'J HIi.nA,' M1'ftz'v,' Gen.
DAvIs, ROBERT XN7ooDRU1f1P,' Bob, Gen,-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, '36, Class Pres, '36, Pres.
Council '34, '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Clionian '36, Publicity Con1't. Sr. Play '36,
DE.-XRDEN, .ALBERT EDWARD, Acad.-Service Corps '35, '36.
DE BLASIO, Rosiz T., Acad.
DELANY, FI.oRI:NcIz I., F'10s.vy, Acad.
DELOZIEIQ, ETIIEI- EI-IzAIIETH,' Efrlzg Sec.
DEREs, ROSELLIX NIARIEQ Rasa, Acad.
DIGUIESEPPIE, XIALENTINA RACHAEI-, Vallicg Acad.-Girls' Science '35, '36, Leaders'
Corps '36, Bobashela '36.
DILEO, NIARY LORRETTAQ G. B.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, School Store '35, '36, Mgr. '36.
DINGMIXN, CLARENCE, G. B.
DISBROW, NL-XRIE GERTRUDE PAULAQ Tiny, Gen.-Girls' Glee '34
DOLDY, CAROLYN J., Kay, Gen.,-Leaders' Corps '35, '36, Basketball '35.
DONNER, ROBERT, Bob, G. B.
DONAHUE, KEYRON JOSEPH, Joe, Acad.-H. R, Treas. '34, Press '34, Forum '35, '36,
V.-Pres. '36, Pres. Council '36, Serv. Corps '35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36, Serv. "T"
'34, '35, '36, Ir. Class Tlct. Com't. '35, Sr. Class Tkt. Com't. '36 ,f Arr. Com't. Bob-
asliela Dance '36.
DORAN, MADELINE IRENE,' Sec.
DRAKE, ANNA VIRGINIA, Toots, Acad.
DRESCITLER, RUSSELL CHARLES, Russ, G. B.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Musicale '35.
D'STEFANO, ANTIIONY, Tomy Shoes, Acc.
DUATSCHEK, ELIZABETH BIARIEQ Beltyq G. B., Orchestra '34, Minor "T" '34.
DUEF, HAROLD DAVISON, Acad.-Serv. Corps '36, Basketball '36
DUNHAM, LILLIAN LORRA1NE, Ray, Sec.
DURAND, DOROTHY MAY, Dot, Sec.-H. R. Pres. lst! sem. '34, V.-Pres. 2nd sem. '34.
DURHAM, PEARL HELENE, Pnl, Gen.-Leaders' Corp '34, '35, '36, Basketball '35, '36.
DURLING, GEORGE CLIFFORD, Cliff: Acad.
EASTHAM, ROBEIQT ELLSWORTH, Bob, G. B.-Clionian '36, Sr. Play Tkt. COm't. '36' Sr
Sport Dance Publicity COm't. '36, Exec. COm't. N. J. Assoc. High School Stuclents
EBY, YALTON C., Aer, Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Boys' Science '36' Band '34 '35'
Orchestra '34, '35, Serv. Corps '34, Track '36, VVrestling '34, Att. Awil. '35, Musicale
'34, '35, '36.
ECKER, FRED, Red, Acc.-Serv. Corps '35, '36, Band '35, Football '36, Service "T" '35,
Major "T" '35.
EDELMAN, .WWIILTON JOSEPH, M'z'fty,' G. B.-Print '36,
EECK, DOROTHY .lVIARY,' Dot, Acad.-Speedball '34, '35, Att. Avvd. '34, '35, '36.
EISENSHTAT, ESTHER E., Est, Sec.-Leaders' C-Orps '34, '35, Speedball '34, '35, '36, Speech
ELER,, 'WELLINGTON BALLARD, Duke, Acad.-Forum '35, '36, Chess Sz Checker '35, '36,
Pres. '35, '36, Serv. 'Corps '35, '36, Gen. Mgr. '35, '36, Ir. Historical '35, '36, 11112612
Club COuncil '34, '36, Pres. '36, Philatelic Club '34, Hon. Medal '34, Service 'T'
'35, Decoration COm't. Ir. Dance '35, 'Speech '36. , , ,
A ELLINGHAM, HAIQOLD BERGERQ Dzzvlecg Gen.-Aircraft '34, Aquarium '34, Swimming 355
Safety Council '36. ' -
ELRO, MARGARET, Jlfargirg Sec.-Amanuensis '34, H. R. Sec'y-Treas. '35, H. R. V,-Pres.
'36, Decoration Coni't. Jr. Prom. '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '36, Jr. Spectator '35,
Dramatics '36. ..,. .... . . ....... . . .
ELY, HELEN,' Rui, Acad.-Girls' Glee '34, '35, Sr. Play Com't. '36.
ENGEL, GEORGE FRIQDVJ .'ilL'tYll-H. R. V.-Pres. '34.
ENGLR, ROISEIQT' 'CASSEL,' Bob, Acad.-Dramatics '36, Sr. Play Com't. '36.
EPIFANIO, FRANK D., Acad.-Att. Awcl. '35, Dramatics '36.
EPSTEIN, ilX1ARTIN,' 1llay.v!1,' Acad.-H. R. V.-Prcs. '36, Naturalist '34, Speech '35, Boys'
Science '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Serv. Corps '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Inter-Club Council
'35, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Nat'l Tliespians '36, Nat'l Hon. '36, Chrm. Ballot Com't.
'3-lg Sr. Prom. Con1't. '35, Sr. Play Co1n't. '36, Hon, Coinpi '35, Dramatics '36,
ERMELING, XVARREN P., IfV0v,' Acad.-Boys' Science '35, '36, Trcas. '36, Tkt. Com't.
Sr. Play '35, Sr. Spectator '36, Hon. Comp. '35. fl-
ERRICKSON, PAULINE LOUISE, Polly, Acad.-Girls' Glee '35, Dramatic '36, Musicale '35.
EVANS, OLIX'Ell,' Ollie, Acad.-Laureate '36.
EWING, BUCHANAN, Bzzlrlig' Acad.-H. R. Pres. '35, '36.
FARRAS, -TosEPH,' for, Sec.
FARMER, PRIscILI.A,' Prix., G. B.-Leaders' Corps '35, Hon. Medal '36.
B otfom Row-
FARRINGTON. ALICE DURYE1X,' Bubblrfsf Gen.-Leaders' Corps '35.
FASKE, LEONA JEAN, Lee, G. B.-Leaders' Corps '35, '36.
FEDORCHAIQ, JOHN FRANCIS, Lefty, Acad.-Football '35, Baseball '36.
FELL, VIRGINIA M., Ginny, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '36.
FILICE, ROSINAQ Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, '35, Clionian '36, Hon. Med. '35, '36, Laur-
eate '35, Drainatics '36.
FINKEL, SHIRLEY L,, Acad.-Art '35, '36.
FINKLE, HENRY :HARRYQ Fzmgsg Acad.-Dramatic '36, Ass't. Mgr. Football' '34, Base-
FISH, WINIIPRED LEONA, lfV1'1z1zz'r,- Acad.-Leaders' Corps '36.
FI.ACIrl, GERTRUDI2 ELIz,xnE'1'H, Y'I'1ldC,' G. B.
FLYNN, Cix'rII12RiNiz lvliximc, Kay, G. B.
FORD, .PIOVVARD PI-IELPS, I"0rn'if,' Gen.-Band '34, '35, '36.
FORT, HAZEL MAY, Hu.5'f,' Acad.-H. R. Sec'y-Treas. '36, Orchestra, '34, '35, '36, Speech
'35, Philology '36, IIIYCI'-Cll1b'COL1l'1Cll '36, Service "T's" '34, '35, '36, Speech '36.
FORTUNATI, DARIO T., Sfmrlyq G. B.-Band 34, '35, '36, Orchestra '34, '35.
FOSKY, Rosiz PIELENQ Sec.-Amanuensis '35, Italian '35, '36, Att. Awd. '35, Speech '36.
FOX, LEO, Hfolf, Gen.--Qrchestra '34, '35, '36, Aircraft '35, '36.
FRANCICA, JOSEPH RICIIARIJQ liz'mz,' Gen.
FRANCO, GUY LOUIS, Nuslzq C. B.-Italian '35, '36.
FRANIQENFIIQLD, CHARLES, Rml, Gen.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, '35, Wfooclcraft '35, '36, Pres.
'36, Service "T" '34, '35.
Hoflom Row- K I
FRIIQDLAND, lVlARTIN,' Acad. l
FRIIQOMAN, llf1Tl.'l'0N, Sf'f17Il'l.ffV,' Gen.-Print '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Safety Com't. '36.
GALLETTI, SUI-3 RITAQ Blm?kz'v,' Acad,-H. R. Sec'y '34, '35, V.-Pres. '36, Leaders' Corps
G.'xRrz,'BI2RNARD, l?m'1ziv,' Acad.-Teimis '35, '36, Jr. Spectator '35, Press '36.
GAUDY, VINCIEN'l' ERRICOQ C01Il7'fllfl"4,' Acad.-Spectator '36, I. V. Basketball '34.
GEORGE, Louis, Lon R. V.-Pres. '34, Pres. '35.
GEIQNHIXIQIJT, NIELSONQ Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, Model Airplane Awd. '35.
GETER, aALLIIi BLUE, C'111'f!c.' Gen.-Hockey '34.
GIIERSON, RALPH NORIIIIN, Acad.
GIIIDRO, LOUIs GEORGE, Geir- Aircraft '35. .
GIANGRASSO, CARMEN PETER, Genie, Acad.-Italian '36, Pres. '36, Baseball '34, Debat-
Gussof, GEORGE XVILLLXNI , Gizbliyg Acad.-Aquarium '34, '35, Asst. Treas. '34, V,-Pres. '35.
GILIIERT, LIYAURTCIE QI., Dizrkq Acad.-Naturalist '34, CliO1Iia1I '36, Swimming '34, '35, '36.
GILINSIQY, S'1xxNI.Ex' ELL1s, 5111115 Acad.-Basketball '35, '36, Press '36.
GINN, JOSEPII 3 Joi' Jim, Gen.-H. R. Pres. '35, '36, 'Woodcraft '34, '35, '36, Pres. Coun-
cil '35, '36.
GIORIIANO, LUCY GEORGIANII, Long Gen.
GIORIJA NO, THEREsIx BLARIIZQ 7i1'L'tl5L',' Gen.
GLAPPII, HELEN EVA, Gen.
GOLDBERG, EDNVARD LOUIS, Ed., Acad.
GOLDEN, FLORENCE, Sec.-Amaiiueusis '36.
GORDON, H.XIi0LIJ LOUIS, Flaxlig Serv. Corps '36, 'Wrestliiig '36, Minor MT" '36, Wrest-
ling Asst. Mgr. '35,
GORE. DORIS KixTIIRx'NE,- Daffy, Sec.
GRABOYES, FLORENCE IDOROTHYAJ Flnssieq Acad.
GR,-IFF, IABRAHAM S., Somzyg Acad.-Jr. Hist. '36, Pythagorean '36, Chess and Checker
36, HOII. Medal '36, Spectator '35, Speech '36.
GRAIIAM, DANIEL VVII.LIAIvI, Dau, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y '34, Boys 'Glee '34, '35, '36, I. V.
3 Football '34, Band '36.
GRANDSTAFF, ROBERI W., Bob, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, Forum '36, Serv. Corps '34,
'35, '36, Baseball '34, VVrestling '34, Service "T" '34, '35, '36, Sr. Prom. Tkt.
Com't. '36, Property Com't. Sr. Play '35, Cleanup Com't. Sr. Sport Dance '36.
GREEN, CELIAQ I, B., Acad.-Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Dramatics
'36, Photography '36.
GRIFFIN, GORDON D., Grij, Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, '36, Belles Lettres '36, Chess
Sz Checker '36.
GRISCOM, ELMA ALICEr,' Acad.-H. R. Pres. '36, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Belles Lettres
'34, '35, '36, Pres. Council '36, Swimming '34, Att. Avvd. .'34, '35, Sr. Sport Dance
Refresh. Com't. '36, Tkt. Com't. Sr. Play '35, Refresh. Com't. Bobshela Dance
'36, Constitution Com't. '35, Laureate '35, Lieut. Gym. Class '35, Nat'l Hon. '36,
Service "T" '36, Bobashela '36. Ed.-in-chief '36, Ass't. Ed. Laureate, '36:
First place Photo contest '36, Hy-Speed '36.
GROCOTT, RICHIXRIJ H., Dirk, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, Class Pres. '34, '35, Forum '34,
'35, '36, V. -Pres. '35, Band '34, '35, '36, Nat'l Honor '35, '36, Pres. '36, Orchestra
'34, '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Sr. Dance Orchestra Com't. Chrm.
'35, Laureate '34, Chrm. Band Minstrel '36.
GRoIfIfIE, EDXVARD F., Eddic, Gen.-Stage Craft '35, '36, Pres. '36, Stage Manager '36,
Swimming '34, Ir. Decoration Com't. '35,
GRoNosIiAsKI, EDWARD ANTI-IoNY,' E115-Model Airplane '35, Wooclc1'aEt '36.
GUGLIUCCI, MARY GRACE, Cigyy, G. B.-Girls' Glee '34.
GUNNING, NTILDRED DARLING, Mil, Acad.-Sr. Play Ticket CoIn't. '36, Laureate '35,
GUYNEE, IosEPI-I GEORGE, G. B.
HACIQENBERGER, VIRGINIA, Gimiy, Acad.-H. R. SeC'y-Treas. '35, Speech '36.
HACKNEY, GEORGE, Acc.-H. R. Sec'y '35,
HACliNEY', VIOLA GRACE, Pr'mzut,' Acad.-Girls' Glee '34, '35, '36, Refresh. Com't. Sr.
Dance '36, Press '36, Musicale '35, '36. 1
HALKO, .ANNA JULIA, fl7I71f,' Acad.-Girls' Science '36, Leaders' Corps '36, D1'21m211i1C
'36, Basketball '34, '35, Baseball '35, Speedball '36.
H1XLLE'l"F, EDWARD ALLEN, Ed, Acad.-Orchestra '35, '36, Debating '36.
HALLORAN, FTARY C., Molly, H. R. V.-Pres. '35. ' l
PIALSEY, DIARY GRACE, Graff, Acad,-Speech '34, '35, V.-Pres. '35, Les Intimes '36s
Service Corps '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Service "T" '35, '36,
Jr. Ring and Pin Com't '36, Ir. Prom. Refresh. Com't. '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't.
'36, Sr. Sports Dance Refresh. Com't. '36, Laureate '35, Bobashela '36,
HIXRIER, HARRY FRANKLIN, Hfrk, Acc.-Aircraft '34, '36, V.-Pres. '34, Swimming '34,
'35, '36, First Place4Commercial typing contest '35.
HfXNEX', GERTRUDE ELISABETH, Gvrt1'c,' G. B.
HIXNIC5, DAX'ID DANIIELQ Dizfw,' Acad.-Dramatic '35, Belles Lettres '36, Chrm. Com't.
Class Colors X Motto '35, Prop. Com't. Sr. Play '36, Laureate '35, ASs't. Ed. '36,
Bobashela Ed. of Features '36.
HARIQER, IQOBERT GlEORGE,' T-wo-Gz111,' Acad.-Serv. Corps '35, '36, Aquarium '36, Spec-
tator '36, Office Mgr. '36.
HARRINGTON, LEE, Acad.-Clionian '35, '36, Speech '35, Serv. Corps '35, '36, J. V. Foot-
ball '34, Clionian Basketball '36, Sr. Play Tlct. Com't. '36, Sr. Sport Dance Clean-
up Com't. '36, Spectator '35, '36.
HIXRIQISON, FLORENCE, 1"lo.r.v,- Leaders' Corps '34.
HIXRTZ, TIIERESA IQATHRYNQ 'l'v.r.vir,' Acad.-Girls' Glee '34.
HARVEY, EDITII NIEIIASGNQ Ediv, Acad.
HARVEY, JAMES, JI'llIllI1't',' G. ll.-H. R. Sec'y '34, V.-Pres. Sz Pres. '35.
HENRY, ADOLPH FRANCIS, Hmzryq Gen.-Aircraft '34, '35, Att. Awd. '34.
HENRY, CHARLES, C'11ZIfl,' Gen.-H. R. V.-Pres, '36, Football '35, '36, Letter '35,
HERBERT, HILDA SALOMEQ Acad.
HERSHICONVITZ, SYLVIN RUTI-I, Siblfyq G. B.-Photography '36,
HENVITT, CHARLES C., Clm1'li1',' Acad.-Serv. Corps '35, '36, Forum '35, '36, Sec'y '36,
Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Treas. '36, Jr. Historical '36, Chess Sz 'Checker '34, '35, '36, V.-
Pres. '35, Hon. Medal '35, Serv. "T" '35, '36, Chrm. Tkt. Com't. Jr. Prom. '35,
Tkt. Com't.. Sr. Play '35, Cleanup Com't. Sr. Sport Dance '36, Editor-in-Chief ot
Spectator '36, Jr. Spectator '35,
HIGGINS, RUTHQ Sec.
HILDEBRAND, GRAYCE ELLEN, Acad.-Cap't. Speedball '36, Cap't. Volleyball '36.
HIRST, FREDERICK NVILLIAINIQ Frfd, Acad.-Aquarium '35, Naturalist '35, '36, Treas. '35,
HOLDEN, THERESA MAY, Acad.
HOLDER, EDWARD THOMAS, Edn'z'v,' Gen.
HOLI.INS, HOPE ELV1RA,,' Acad.-Girls' Glee '35.
HOLMAN, VVILLTAM I., A .-H. R
cc . Pres. '34, Serv. Corps '34 '35 '36 Gen Mer '35,
, , , . .
Serv. "T" '35, Sr. Dance Con1't. '36. ' 5
HOMEIER, G. ALBIERTQ Gus, Gen.-Aircraft '34.
HOOvER,,CAROL SHOTYVEI.I.,' Acad.-Library '35, '36, Girls' Science '36.
ITIORNICK, FRANCISQ G. B.
HOROWITZI, FLORENCE, Flossyg G. B.-Art '34, Nat'l Thespians '36' Sr, Pl f '3
, ag. 6, Dra-
matics 36. I
HORST, DOROTHY CECILIAQ Dar. Sec.-Amanuensis '35, Spectator '35' Hon Med l '35 '36.
. , . . a ,
HOTTEL, GEORGE VVILLIAM, Acad ,-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Serv. Corps '35, '36, Chess 8
Checker '34, '35 '36, Forum '36.
HOUCK, PAUL RCIIEIQQ Acad.-Swimming '34, 35.
HUGIIES, DOROTHY MILLIEQ Doi, Gen.-H. R. Sec'y '35, Leaders' Corps '34, '35.
HULSLANDIER, ELAINEQ Srool, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y-Treas. '35.
HUNl3'F, GEORGE R., Snake, Acad.-Band '36, Debate '36, Aircraft '34 '35 '36 V.-P
, , , res.
36, Hon, Medal 35, Band Letter '36, Minstrel '36.
HUSID, STANLEY JOSEPHQ Stmzg Acad.-Belles Lettres '35, '36, Serv. Corps '34, Sr.
Play COm't. '36, Ring 81 Pin Com't. '36, Ir. Prom. COm't '35, Class Organization
Com't. '34, Spectator Sports Ed. '35, '36, Sr. Sport Dance COm't '36
JACKSON, ALBERT JAMES, AI, Acad.-Band '36, Aquarium '35, '36, See'y '35.
JACOB, VVALTER JOSEPH, Jakvp Acad.
JACOBS, NIARYQ Juke, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '36, Leaders' Corps '35, Girls' Athletic 'Coun-
cil '34, Pres. Council '36, Photography '36, Cap't. Speedball '34, Cap't. Basketball '35,
JAEGER, PIARRY 'I'IERBERTQ Slmkug Acc.-H. R. Pres. '34, '36, Commerce '36, Tkt. Com't.
Sr. Sport Dance '36, Sr. Class Exec. Com't. '36, Chrm. Tkt. 'COm't. Bobashela Dance
'36, School Store '36.
JAGGERS, LILLIAN EI.IzAEEIH, Jiggvrsg Gen.-Swimming '34, Leaders' Corps '34. H
JAMESQ CSRROLL D,, J1'111111y,' Acad.-FH. R. Sec'y '34, Serv. Corps' '35, '36, Serv. "T
'3,, r. Play Co1n't. '36,
JANTZ, FREDA HILDA, f"rif:,' Sec.-Arnanuensis '35, Dramatics '35.
JfxsTREIssIcI, ,AMELIA LORETTA, Jas, Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Dramatic '34, Leaders'
Corps, '34, '35, '36, Trcas. '34, Sec'y '36, Clionian '34, '35, '36, Sec'y '34, '35, '36,
Jr. Historical '36, Girls' Sports Council Treas. '36, Hon. Medal '35, Class Color
and Motto Com't. '35, Tkt. COm't. Sr. Play '36, Laureate '35, Bobashela '36, Basket-
ball Mgr. '36,
Jixuss, BIARIAN FRANCES, D11v1n's.v,' Gen.-H. R. V.-Pres. '36, Costume '34, '35, '36,
Sec'y-Treas. '35, Scc'y '36, Sr. Sport Dance Cloak Room Com't. '36.
JANVORSKT, CLARA, Di111fIIz's,,' Sec.-El Siglo Fnturo '35.
JENNINGS, CORNELIA ELIZIIBETII, Comzic, Acad.-Girls' Science '35, '36.
JOHNSON, DON,AI.D E., D071 ,' Acad.-Forum '34 '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Chess 81 Checker '36,
Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Serv. T" '35,
Spectator '35, Circ. Mgr. Spectator '36, Sports Ed. Bobasliela '36.
JOHNSON, ERNEST B., Erzzieg' Acad.-H. R. Pres. '35, H. R. Treas. '36, Boys' Science
JOHNSON, JlxMEs BALDWIN, Jim, Acad.-Philatelic '34, Press '36.
JOHNsON, lN'lARIE ANNA, G. B.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Dramatics '36,
JOHNSON, MARION, !olzmzz'c,' Gen.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36.
JOHNSTON, NIARYQ Szmny, Sec.--Commerce '36.
JONES, LEONARD WILLIAM, Buss, Gen.
IQALMAN, JUNE, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, Dramatic '36,
IQARWOSKI, FLORENCE ALICE, Flossyg Sec.
KASONY, JOHN THOMAS, Red, Acad.
KATO, JOSEPHINE CHARLOTTE, fo, Sec.
KATONA, ZOLTANQ Gen.-Radio '36, Sec'y-Treas. '36.
KEARTON, SAMUEL, Maud, Gen.-'Naturalist '34, Aquarium '35, Inter-Club Council '35,
Serv. "T" '35, Track '36,
IKELSEY, ARTHUR SAMUEL, Kcls, Acad.-Dramatic '35, Press '34, Pythagorean '35,
'36, Pres. '36, Ir. Historical '35, '36, Treas. '36, Serv. Corps '36, Chess 81 Checker
'36, Hon. Medal '36g Sr. Play Com't. '36, Ir. Dance C0m't. '35, Sr. Play Publicity
Com't '35, Speech '36.
KELSEY, CALBERT ALBEl1T,'CGf,' Acad.-H. R. Pres. '36, Band '34, '35, '36, Drum Major
'36, Dance Grchestra '34, '35, '36, Band Awd. '34, '35, '36.
KELSEX', DORIS ALDEN1 l70l'l'1'C,' Gen.-HH. R. Pres. '34, V.-Pres. '35, Pres. Council '34,
' Costume '34, '35, '36, Girls' Glee '34, '35, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Art '34, Sr.
- Play Candy Co1n't. '36.
KELSEY, LOUIS F., Lou, Acad.-H, R. Pres. 34, Forum '34, '35, '36, Serv. Corps '34,
'35, '36, Pres. Council '34, Sr, Play '36, Nat'l Thespians '36, Sr. Const. Com't. '36,
Dramatics '36, Nat'l Honor '36, Hon. Medal '36.
ZKEMLERA, LITA ELIZABETH, Loc, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '35, '36, Belles Lettres '34, '35, '36,
Sec. '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Inter-Club 'Council '36, Pres. Council '35, '36, Hon.
Medal '35, Tkt. Com't. Sr, Play '36, Decor. Com't. Jr. Prom '35.
KENNEIQ, CHARLES, Blfzclz.rp0t,' Gen.-Stage Crew '34, '35, '36, Orchestra '35, '36, Band
'36, Minstrel '36.
KENNY, JOHN PHILIP, Teas., Gen,
KEIZSEY, JOHN R., Long Jnlm, Acad..-H. R. Pres. '36, Clionian '36, Pres. Council '36.
KESTNER, HELEN JULIANNEQ Gen.-Photography '36.
ZKING, CHARLES JOSEPH, "!aj'c'o",' G. B.
KIPPERMAN, GOLDIEQ Gwen, Acad.-Les Intimes '36.
ICITE, BARBARA ELLEN, Balm, Acad.-Girls' Science '36.
KITE, MARION ARLENEQ G. B.
ICLINE, FFHELIVIAQ Tcaky, Acad.-Les lntimes '36, Hon. Medal '35, Ir. Dance Tkt.
Co1n't. '35, Laureate '35.
KIJTNKONVSTEIN, MILDIQEDQ Red, Acad.-Sr. Play '36, Dramatics '36' Girls' Glee '35
KLOTZ, HILDA, Sec.-Leaders' 'Corps '34, 35, Commerce '35, '36, Sri Sport Dance Cloak
Room Com't. '36, Sr. Play '36, Dramatics '36.
IQOHN, CARoLvN: 1X'1'Uj'lII.",' Acad.-Les Intimes '36, Basketball '34, '35, Hockey '35,
Hon. Medal '35, Spectator Girls' Sports Ed. '35.
KOLRIAN, IRVIN OSCIXRQ lakfcq Acad..-Chess S Checker '34-, '35, '36, Treas. '36, Sr.
Egay3'g6, Ir. Prom. Decoration Com't. '35, Sr. Play Publicity Coin't '35, Dramatic
IQONDOR, ELIZARETI-I .AxNN,' Eddie, G. B.
IQOPCZYNSK1, HEIJWIG C., G. B.
IQOREYVA, VICTOIQ JosEP1'I, Vic, Acad. U
KosLAK, NVILMA 1?RANClESQ Wi!liv,' Acad,-H. R. Pres. '34, Sr. Play Tkt. Com't, '36,
IQOTENY, Es'rHER BIARYQ S1'lIlIZf7,' Gen.
K0x'Acs, ERNEST E., .E7'7l1'L'4,' Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Bobashela '36, Musicale
'34, '35, '36., , f
KOVACS, EYELYN MARIE, Ewyq Sec.-Hockey '34, Speedball '35.
KowA1.sIiI, LUCIEN STANLEY, Botitlvg G. B.-H. R. Treas. '35,
KOZMA, MARY ANN, fuss, Sec.-H. R. Pres. '35, '36, Leaders' Corps '35, Sr. Play
'Candy Com't. '36, Basketball '34, '35, '36.
IQRAUSS, VIRGINIA ADAMS, Gl'lZllI'L",' Acad.-Library '34, '35, '36.
KRAUT, IRVING XAVIERQ Irv, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, Forum '35, '36, jr. Dance Com't.
'35, Speech '36, Tennis '35, '36, A
IqRPIIL.1NG,5NICIiOLzXS JOSEPI-I, Nick, Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Track '36, Musicals
'34, '3 , '36,
KROSNICK, HILDAXQ Hizzdyg Sec.-Sr. Play '36, Swimming '34,
KRUPP, HELEN GERALDINE,' Jc1'1'y,' Sec.-H. R. Treas. '34, Treas 81 Sec'y '35, '36, Girls'
Glee, '35, '36, Musicale '35, '36.
IQRYZANOWSKI, HEDWIG MARIANNEQ Hattie, Sec.-Amanuensis '35, '36, Shorthand Con-
test Medal '34, Dramatics '36.
KUDRA, GEORGE MICHAEL, Ears, G. B.-Radio '35, '36, VV'restling '35, '36.
KUEHNER, CHARLES D., Chuck, Acad.-Forum '34, '35, '36, Boys' Glee 34, Serv. Corps
'34, '35, '36, Hon.. Medal '35, Serv. "T" '35, '36,l Sr. Play Publicity Com't. '36,
KUES'fNERA, .ALICE DOROTHY, Acad.-Speech '36.
KULBAIQA, MICPIAEL JOHN, Kaymq' Gen.
KULESZA, LUCILLE ALEXANDRAQ Acad. I
KU'NDL,, CATHERINE HELEN, Cudy, Sec.-Amanuensis '34, '35, '36, Dramatics '36.
KUNIS, H. lVlANUEL,' Mzmy, Acad.-Naturalist '35, Pythagorean '36, Sr. Play '36.
KURPAS, ANDREW JOSEPH, Ku1'p,' G. B.-Orchestra '35, '36, Aquarium '35, Serv. UT'
KURTZ, HAROLD R., Fair, Acad.-Press '36.
KURTZ, VVILLIAM D., Red, Gen.-H. R. Pres. '34, Football '34, '35, '36.
LAARZ, JEAN E., from Acc.-Leaders' Corp '35, Speedball '35.
LACEY, CHARLES PIENRYQ Cha1'II'c,' G. B.
LACZONI, CLAIRE R., Sec.-H. R. Pres. '35, Leaders' Corps '34, Amanuensis '35, Pres.
'35, Serv. Corps '36, Sr. Play Com't. '36, Prop. Com't. Sr. Play '36, Dramatics '36.
LAIRD, PATRICIA ELIZABETH, Pat, Acad.-Inter-Club Council '35, '36, Euclidean '34,
Pres. '34, Library '34, '35, '36, V.-Pres. '35, '36, Pythagorean '35, '36, Nat'l Hon.
'35, '36, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, Serv. "T" '35, Jr. Prom Com't.
'35, Spectator '35, '36.
LAMAR, SROXIE JULIA, Noogicg Acad.
LANDOLT, FLORENCE E,L1ZABIETHQ Flossy, G. B.
LANDWEHR, LEAII LOUISE, Lou, G. B. '
LANNING, VIRGINIA, Gingezf, Acad.-Belles Lettres '35, '36, Leaders' 'Corps '35, '36,
Hon. Medal '35, Leaders' "T" '36, Candy Com't. Sr. Play '36, Ass't. Ed. Spec-
tator '36. A
LAPIN, MIXTHEW R., Mat, Acad.-Boys' Science '35, '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Serv.
Corps '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Bobasliela '36,
LARGE, HELEN RUTH, Acad.
LARVE, HILDA PARKEQ Acad.-Press Club '34, '35, Treas. '35, Leaders' Corps '35, Serv.
"T" '35, Ring X Pin ConI't. '35, '36, Jr. Prom, Tkt. Court. '35, Sr. Play Tlct. ConT't.
'36, Dramatics '36.
LASOF, SOLOMON, Sol, Acad.-Clionian '35, '36, Debating '36.
LATELLA, GORDON B., l'ItIA'fl-,' Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Sec. '35, Pres. '36, Belles
Lettrcs '36, Pres. Council '36, Nat'l Thespians '36, Sr. Play '36, Dramatics '36,
Football '35, Musicale '34, '35, '36, Ass't. Mgr. Basketball '34.
, LAUB, ARTHUR MAURICE, Budxyv, Acad.
LAVIS, MARIE NAOMI, Rv, G. B.
LEAR, EUGENE, Acad.-Stage Craft '34, '35, '36.
LEAR, HELEN MARIE ,A Gen. '
LEE, BIARIAN MAE, Gen.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34.
LEHIVIIXN, HIXZEL IQATHERINEQ IjI.glfj.f4,' Gen.-Girls' Glee '34.
LENOX. ACLARY ELIZABETH, Bvtfyg' Gen.-Costume '35, '36.
LEONI, THERESAQ Tcs.v,' G. B.-Hon. Comp. '35, Dramatics '36.
LEPKOWSIQI, ALEX, Wlzitcyg Ge1I.-Wooclcraft '36.
LESSLIE, LLOYD B., Less, Acc.-H. R. Pres. '34, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36, Forum '36,
Serv. "T" '34, '35, '36, Jr. Dance Co1n't. '35.
LEVACK, ALICE GERTRUDEQ G. B.-Amanuensis '35, Dramatics '36.
LEVINE, MILTON, Jlliltg Acacl.-Mgr. Soccer '35, '36, Debating '36. -
LEVINE, W'ILLIAII, Hfillicg Acc.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34. I
LEVY, EDGAR, Eggs, Acad.-Forum '35, '36, Tennis '34, '35, '36, Press '36, Golf '36,
LIPTAK, MARIE, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '34, Commerce '36.
LISCHER, DORIS MAY, Dot, Sec. I
LITOWITZ, ROBERT, Bob, Acad.-Ir. Historical '36, Les Intimes '34, '35, '36, Chess EQ
Checker '36, Hon. Medal '35, Speech '36.
LOCKETT, LILLIAN ELLEN, Gen,-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36.
LOGAN, LULU VIRGINIA, B'1'i7LEfl,' Acad.
LONG, KATHRYN, Acad.
LoTT, MILDRED W., Mi1I1'c,' G. B.
LUDWIG, ERNEST CHARLES, G. B.
LUDWIG, MARIE PATRICIA, Pat, Sec.
TVTACK, JOHN S., f01Z1Z7ljl',' Acad.-Clionian '35, '36, Basketball '36, Tennis '36, Hon.
Medal '36, Bobashela '36, Hon. Comp. '35, Nat'l Hon. '36.
MrXHAN, DORIS B4ARIE,' Dot, Sec.
MA1oRINo, JOSEPH ALFRED, Acad.-H. R. Pres, '35, Serv. Corps '34, '35, Jr. Historical
'36, Boys' Science '35, '36, Chess Sz Checker '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Serv. "T", De-
bating '35, '36.
Bot om Row-
MAKSINIOW, JoE, Max,' G. B.-Football '35, Track '36.
MALICK, MICHAEL, Sec.-First Year Typing Prize '35, Boxing '36.
NTALINOSKI, ANTHONY, G. B.
TWSALLOY, FRANK, Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '36, Harmonica '35, Boxing '36.
TVIALONEV, DOROTHY AGNES, Dat, Sec. ,
NIANDL, ADAM FRANK, Ort, Acc.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, '35, Commerce '35, 36, Trcas.
'36, School Store '36.
NlANTEL, I. HENRY, Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36, Inter-Club Council '35, Nat'l
Thespians '36, Sr. Play '36, Musicale '35, '36.
RIANTEI ..,, MARGARET MARIE, l'lltI1'QC',' Acad.-Sr. Play Tlct. Com't. '36, Laureate '35.
NIANTIEL, RICHARD, Acc.-H. R. Treas. '35, '36.
lX'lA,RAZZO., DORIINIC FRED, Sec.
MARINO, EDITH, Edi, Sec.
:lX'.lARKAU, ELSIE CAROLINE, Sec.
RIARKGRAF, JOHN, Acc.-H. R. Treas. '34.
NIARSHALL, CHARLES TILTONQ Igtlllfjh' Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, Serv. Corps '36,
Chess Sz Checker '36, Boys' Science '36, Safety Council '36,
MARUCA, RosEMARx' lXdARGARETQ Acc.-Hockey '34,
RI.-XSINE, JOHN PAUL, Tlzc' Kid, G. B.-41-I. R. Pres. '34, Boys' Glee '34.
lMl:ASSIMI, EVELYN RUTH, Effie, Acad.
RIASTRANGELO, JENNIE MARIE, fm, Acad.-Nat'l Honor '35, '36, Jr. Historical '35, '36,
Pythagorean '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Euclidean '34, Chess Sz Checker '35, Hon. Medal
'35, '36, Ir. Prom Refresh. Com't. '35, Sr. Play 'Candy Com't. '36, Sr. Sport Dance
Tkt, ConI't. '36, Spectator '35, '36, Page' Ed. of Spectator '36.
lX.l:ATHER, ELEANOR JUNE, G. B.-Leaders' Corps '35, '36, Girls' Athletic Council '36,
Basketball '34, Cheerleader '36.
NL-XYER, OLGA MARY, Ollie, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '35, '36, Baseball '35, Hockey '34,
'35, Basketball '35, '36.
NIAYER, NVILLIAM H., Bill, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '36, Pres. Council '36, Golf '36.
NICCLINTOCK, LEWIS ALLEN, Lew, G. B.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, '35.
NICDOWELL, MARY PATRICIA, G. B.-Hy-Speed '36.
RICGUIGAN, GERTRUDE NIARGARETQ Gert, Gen.
MCNIINN, ALVIN ROBERT, AI, Gen.-Aquarium '35, Safety Council '35, '36, Ir, Band
'35, '36, Wrestling '36.
NICMINNV, GILBERT FRANKLIN, Gibb, Gen.-Band '35, '36, Orchestra '35, Minstrel '36.
MEANS, ROBERT PINGREE, Bob, Gen.-Naturalist '34, '35, '36, V-Pres. '34, '35, Serv.
Corps '36. A
IVIELLOR, ARTHUR, Ari, Sec.-Band '36, Laureate '36, Minstrel '36.
MEI,TZI2R, JANET, Jay, Sec.
MELTZER, PHILIP, Lefty, Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Boys' Science '36, Serv. Corps
'36, Baseball '34, '35, '36, Major "T" '34, '35.
IVIERCIER, LEO O., Bing, Acc.-H. R. Sec'y '36, Aquarium '34, Pres. '34, Com-
METZ, ARTHUIQ H., Art.-Swimming '34,
NIEZANKO, TI-IELMA, Acad.-Girls' Glee '35.
3M:ICHAEL, CHARLES FREDERICK, Mike, Acad.-Spanish '35, '36, Treas. '36, Serv. Corps
'36, Hon. Comp. '35, Speech '36.
MICHAEL, RICHARD CHARLES, Micky, Gen.
MICITENER, GRACE EVELYNQ Eve, Acad.
MIELE, PAYE IOSEPIIINE, Gen.
MIIIES, BERNICE GERTRUDE, Bzzmzyg Gen.
MILLER, ALICE, MzXEQ Acad.-Girls' Glee '36, Dramatic '36.
RUTH ANN, Sfoltie, Acad.-Girls' Science '36, Leaders' Corps '35, Bobashela
'36, Hy-Speed '36.
MII.I.ER, THERESA, Tcs.r,' Sec.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35. ,
NIIRKIN, HARRIET, Me1'lc,' Sec.-Clionian '35, '36, Speech '345 5DCC'fHt01' 35, CODY
Editor '36, Hockey Team '35,
NLITCHFII THOM xe ANDERSON Much Acad
IVIITRO,-JULIUS Acad Orclustrfu 34 O5 36
IYIONARD CHxRLF5 FER1J1R mn Clmllm Acad Bwnd 36 Boys Sc1eucc 36 Hon Comp
MONROE Sxx1UH FIFDPICI Samui! Acid. H R Sccy 35 Boys Glee 34 FOIUIH 35
Serv COrp5 36 Chess A Checker 36
MOONER Josrru Pau G B
NIOONEX MARY IILFN Sec AITILIIIILIINIS 35 36 V Prcb 35 Lcadcrs Corps
Spectator 35 Dramatxcb 36
MORRELL ROSE Brrrx Slzp Gen Lcadcrs Corpe 34 35 36
MOSES C1-'ORCE Gen
Mosuix XVILLIXM FRxN1 Mawr G B
Bottom R0 U
MOZZA JOHR Gen
BIRAS, JOHR AIATTHIIW Jolmzzx Acad Serv Corps 36 Forum 35 Speech 36
AIUHS ELVERA ALICE 41 G B
BIULHERONT FLORFNCE MAY flossx Sec AHIHHUCIISIS 35 36 Glrls Glee 35 31
Inter Club Council 36
MULLER CLIFFORD Lzttlc Clzjfzr znPc1smz Acad
MUMOIA VITO LAWRENCE Slects G B Svmmmmb 35
TVIUMOLIE, JAMES ANGELO, Acc.-H. R. V.-Pres. '36, Wrestliiig' '34, '35, '36.
MURAWSKI, JOHN STANLEY, Jacleson, Gen.
M'URPH'Y, GERTRUDE, JlIu1'pl1,' Acad.-Clionian '36, Girls' Glee '34, Sr. Dance Refresh
CO1n't. '36, Sr. Dance Cloakroom COm't. '36, Bobashela '36.
MURRANKA, BERTHA, Bert, Acad.
MURRANICA, HELEN JEAN, SIl1'i7IZf7,' Gen.
NACK, EDWARD JOHN, E. J., Acad.-Band 34, '35, '36, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36
Euclidean '34, '35, Serv. "T" '35, Chrm. Election COm't, '34, Debating '36.
NEMETPI, LILLIAN ANN, Lil, G. B.
NEWCAMP, VIRGINIA JOAN, Sis, Gen,-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, Scc'y '36, Girls' Glee '34.
NEWMAN, RUTH CAROLYN, Rufh'ic,' Sec.
NIEDT, FERDINAND VVOLFQ Ford! Acad.-Orchestra '34, '35, Band '34.
NORDLOW, STANLEY TVAR,' Stan, Gen.-Football '35.
NORTON, CHARLES, Clzia-rlirg Acad.-N'at'l Hon. '35, '36, Pres. '36, Clionian '34, '35, '36
Pres, '35, '36, Jr. Historical '35, '36, Pres. '35, '36, Speech '35, Serv. Corps '34, '35
'36, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Serv. "T" '35,k Chrm. of Pub. 'Com't. Sr. Play '36, Chrm
Pub. COn1't. Sr. Prom '36, Jr. Spectator '35, Spectator, AsS't. Ed. '36.
NORTON, RUTH, Acad.-Service Corps '35, '36.
NOVAK, ALEXANDER, Al., Acc.
ODORCZYK, JOHN J., D0r.vcy,' Acad.-Print '36.
OFFNER, HELEN, Sec.-Amanuensis '36, Dramatics '36. ,
OLBRYS, JOSEPH, B'z1rz'a'y,' Acad.EH. R. V.-Pres. '35, Chess Sz Checker '35, '36, Aquarium
'35, Clionian"36, Serv. Corps '36, Football '35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36. t
OLINSKY, BENJAMIN, Beamie, Gen.-Print '34, '35, '36, Basketball '36, Safety Council
GLINSKY, HIXIQIQV NW., I1'z'.rl1,- Acad,-H. R. Pres. '35, '36, Forum '36, Basketball '34,
'35, '36, Football '35.
OLINSKY, MARTIN IPXRTHURQ fIl11ld.YOIlIC,' Acad.-Aquarium '34, Library '34, '35, '36,
Cheer Leader '35. '36.
O'NE1l.l,, .ALICE QC., Clzipjvyg Acad.-Girls' Science '34, '35, '36, Pres. '36, Swimming '35,
Chrm. Sr. Play ConI't. '36, Dramatics '36, Inter-Club Council '34, Nat'1 Hon. '36.
OPACRA, :RUTH CLARA, Knflyy Acad.
OSIE, EDNVARD I., O.v.viv,' Acad.-Radio '34, Library '35, '36.
OsTRowsIiI, EDWARD josEPI-I, Ed, Acc.-Stockroom Clerk '35, Stockroom Mgr. '36
OUTCALT, DONALD H., Don, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '35, Treas. '36, Pres. Council '34.
PALAIIARO, ANGl2I.INIX MARIE, G. B.
PALAZEY, HENRY, G. B.
PALUNBO, JGHN EDNVARDQ Alibi, Gen.fSr. Play '36, Dramatics '36.
PARP, MARY, Pafvfiyg Acad.-Girls' Science '35, '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Hon. Medal
'35, '36, Candy Com't. Sr. Play '36, Dramatics '36.
PARKER, MARTHA, Mardzf' Sec.-Decoration 'Com't Jr. Prom. '35, Candy Com't. Sr. Play
'36, Spectator '35, '36.
PASTERNAK, ESTTIERQ Sis, Acc. '
PATRICK, ETHEL M., Sec.-Leaders' Corps '34, El Siglo Futuro '35, Amanuensis '36,
Hon. Comp. '35.
PATTERSON, LOTTTE FRANCES, Pele,-Leaders' Corps '34, Girls' Glee, '35, Hockey '34.
PAUL, JEAN M., Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, Belles Lettres '34, '35, '36, Pres. '36, Dra-
matic '35, '36, Nat'l Thespians '36, Sec'y-Treas, '36, Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Girls'
Glee '35, Swimming '34, Hon. Medal '35, '36.
PEARL, ELSIE I., El, Sec.-Amanuensis 36, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Dramatics '36.
PELLITTERI, RosE C., Acc.-H. R. Sec'y '34, Pres. '35, El Siglo Futuro '35, Hon. Comp.
'35, Dramatics '36. '
Tofu Row- I
PENNINGTONV. VVILLIAMQ Bill, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, Clionian '36, Model Airplane '35,
'36, Serv. Corps '36, Soccer '35, Ass't. Mgr. Baseball '35, Major "T" '35, Clionian
Basketball '36, Pub. ConT't. Sr. Play '36, Arr. Com't. Sr. Sport Dance '36, Spec-
PERTLLO, EDITH MARION, Eadie, Sec.-Girls' Leaders' '34, Italian '34, '35, '36, Dra-
PERLBERG, IXQARTIN Lou, Marty, Acad.-Pythagorean '35, Treas. '36, Serv. Corps '36,
PERRINE, VVILLTAM, Bill, Acad.-Serv. Corps '35.
PERROTTA, JAMES, Jay, Gen.-Aquarium '34, '35, Ir. Band '35, '36, Wrestliiig' '35, '36.
PERRY, JAMES DORSEY, S1z'111,' Gen.-VVoodcraft '36.
PERSICO, NLILDRED NIARION, Ni!l1'r,' Acad.
PETTY, VVTLLTAM F., Jon, Acad.-Aquarium '34, '35, '36, Treas. '35, Serv. "T" '35.
PERUGINI, NIARIUS FRANK, Pirigr, Acad.-Radio '34, Italian '35, '36, Speech '36.
P1-rrI.L1Ps, JAMES FRANCIS ARMSTRONG, Ji1llI1lI'L',' Acad.-H. R. Treas. '35, Print '34.
PIDCOCK, GERALD B., Jerry, Gen.-Speech '35, Commerce '36, Swimming '34, '35.
PTESLAK, LIATTIE NIARGARE'l', Par, Sec.-Commerce '34, '35, '36, Hon Medal '35, Dra-
matic '35, '36.
PISARRO, FRANK A., Pca.rm',' Acad.-Orchestra '35.
POCHART, BERTHA PAULINE, Bert, G. B.
POLOGE, RUTHQ Acad.-Girls' Science '35, '36, Library '36, Dramatic '36.
POPKIN, SELMA, Pop, Acad.- Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Ir. Historical '35, '36, Pythagorean
'35, '36, V-.Pres '36, Euclidean '34, lChess Sz Checker '35, Hon. Medal '35, '36,
Ir. Prom Refresh, Con1't. '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '36, Sr. Sport Dance Tkt.
Co1n't. '36, Page Eel. Spectator '35, '36, Scholarship Wiiiiler '36.
POWER, FRANCES SRUTHQ Rzzflzg Acad.-Euclidean '34, Chess 81 Checker '35, Les In-
times '36, Sec. '35, '36, Sr. Sport Dance Cloak Room Com't. '36, Hon. Comp. '35,
Dramatics '36, Hon. Medal '36.
PROCACCINI, EDWARD ANGELOQ Eddie, Gen.-Philatelic '35, VVrestling '35.
PUCA, FRANK T1-1oMAs, Hank, Acad.-V.-Pres. Italian '35, Football '34, '35.
PULLEN, CATHERINE HoL1nEs, Kay, G. B.
PUTZAN, NPlI.I.lE ELLA, Saa'1'v,-' Acad.-Girls' Science '34, '35, '36, Leaders' Corps '34,
'35, '36, Inter-Club Council '35, '36, Prcs. Athletic Council '35, '36, Basketball '34,
'36, Hockey '34, '35, Bascball '34, '35, Tennis '34, '35.
PY1.E, B1ARGARE'I' E., Hlr1l'g1y,' Gen. 2
QUEEN, PA1.o1xiA, l"rz'v,' G. B.
QUFENAN, LENORE MARGARET, N0110, Sec.-Amanuensis '35, '36, Girls' Leaders '34, '35,
QUINN, MARGARET E., llhirgcp G. B.-Cap't. Vollcy Ball '36.
IQADICE, PHTLORLENA NIARY, Phil, G. B.
RAGO, ITALIA MARY, If, Acad.-Costume '35, '36.
RRXINIEAXIQ, 1-QOCKEY' GUY, Rags, Gen.
RIXICONNVIECIQI, HARRTETTE TTIEIQESAQ Bl07lf1lU,' Gen. A
READ, EVELYN M1R1AM, Evic, Acad.-Girls' Leaders '35, Att. Awd. '35,
REDD, DOLORESQ Rnd, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '36.
REDNOR, FRANCIS H., 1'x7'CIlIlIl'C,' Sec. Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Athletic Council '35, Press
'36, Basketball '35, '36, Specdball '34, '35.
REDNOR, HEIQBERTQ Prilzrrg Serv. Corps '36, Aquarium '34, Pliotograpliy '36.
REED, GEORGE EARL, Acad.-Philatelic '36, Pres. '36, Dramatics '36, Sr. Play '36.
REED, JEAN .ALBERTAQ Pmf11e.r,' Acacl.4H. R. Scc'y '35, '36, Girls' Glee '35, '36, Dra-
matics '36, Musicale '35, '36.
REMMELE, FRED, Rnd, Acad.-H. R. Scc'y '35.
RENCE, ROBERT, Bob, Acad.-Belles Lettres '35, '36, Treas. '35, '36, H. R. Treas. '35
'36, Hon. Medal '35, Class Colors Com't.. '35, Laureate '35, Dramatics '36.
RENK, EDMUND C., Acad.-Les lntimes '34, '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Serv. "T" '35'
Play '36, Dramatics '36, Qrchestra '34, '35.
I ' I ' yv J
Dramatics '36, Chrm. Publicity COm't. Sr. Sport Dance '36.
RICH, MILDRED TVTARYQ M1'III'o,' G. B.-Basketball '34, '35.
RICHARDS, WARREN HANCOCK, Biff Acad.-Forum '35, '36, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36,
Jr. Historical '34, Inter-Club Council '36, Serv. "T" '35, Att. Awd. '35, Nat'l
Hon. '36, Chess Sz Checker '36, Hon. Medal '36, Serv. "T" '36.
RICIINIOND, RUTH ANNETTE, R'It-f1I'i8,' Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Pythagorean '34, '35,
'36, Jr. Historical '34, '35, '36, Euclidean '34, Library '34, '35, '36, Pres. '35, '36,
Inter-Club Council '34, '35, '36. Sec'y '34, '36, Serv. Corps '36, Hon. Medal '35,
'36, Serv. "T" '36, Spectator '36, Girls' Glee '34, Nat'l Hon. '36.
RISTOW, KATHERINE ELIZABETII, Dolly, Gen.-H. R. Sec'y '34, Costume '35, '36.
RITTT-ZR, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Dot., Gen.-Sr. Play '.Candy ConI't '35, '36, Bobashela '36.
RITTMANN, JOHN J., Jack, Acad.-Radio '36, Speech '36.
ROBBINS, JEANNE EVELYNQ Jcamzicg Acad.-Euclidean '34, French '36, Sr. Play Candy
Com't. '36, Hon. Comp. '35, Dramatics '36.
ROBBINS, RUTH SCOTT, Acad.-Art '35, '36, Ass't Sec'y '36,
ROBSON, BETTY BELL, Bots, Acad.-Euclidean '34, Clionian '35, '36, Nat'l Hon. '35,
'36, Jr. Dance COm't. '35, Sr. Play Candy COm't. '36, Laureate '35, Girls' Glee
'34, Hon. Medal '36, Humor Ed. Bobashela '36, Chrni. of Candy ICOm't.
ROCIIE, JOSEPH VVILLIAMQ Gen.-H. R. V.-Pres. '36.
ROCHFORD, HEI.EN ELIZABETH, Pete, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Basketball
'34, '36, Hockey '34, '35.
ROGERS, EDWARD STANLEY, Ed., Acad.--H, R. V.-Pres. '36, Clionian '36.
ROGERS, PATRICIA MARGARET, Pot, Acad.-Sr. Play Candy COm't. '35. ,
ROLOSON, C. LYMAN, Lyifzzcg Acad.-41-I. R. Pres. '34, '35, Serv. Corps '363 FOFUU1 365
Press '36, Chrm. Cloakroom COm't. Sr. Dance '36.
QROMMEL, AARON LAWRENCE, Bu1my,' G. B.
RICH, JOHN MARION, Feet, Acad.-H. R. Pres, '36, Belles Lettres '36, V.-Pres. '36,
Inter-Club Council '36, Chess EQ Checker '36' Nat'l Thespians '36' Sr Pla '36'
ROSEN, S. BEATRICEQ B1'I2sy,' Sec.-Amanuensis '35, Art '36, Swimming '34, '35, '36,
lntra-Class SwinI. Meet Clst placej '34, lntra-Class Swim, Meet flndividual
champ., lst placeJ '36, Trenton Times Meet t2nd placej '36, Cloak Room COm't.
Sr. Sport Dance '36, Class Color COm't. '35.
ROSEN, AIAXINE lXll1RIAMQ 1lIa.r,' Acad.-Speech '35, Girls' Science '36, Laureate '35,
Organization Ed. of Bobasliela '36.
Ross, LOUISE ELIZABETII, Wlzcvsiep Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Laureate '35, Bob-
ROSTOCIQ, JYOLANDA NIIARIONQ Yoke, Acad.
ROTH, FLORENCE MARc:ARE'r, Nfmlsy,' G. B.
IQOUMANIS, PAUL JOI-IN, Acad.-Clionian '35, '36, Jr. Historical '36, Serv. Corps '35,
'36, J. V. Football '34, J. V. Baseball '34, Serv. HT" '35, Sr. Play Pub. COm't.
'35, Debating '36.
RUBIN, MILTON A., Milf, G. B.-Harmonica '34, '35.
RUDLIN, CLAIRE, Acad.-Press '34, '35, Jr. Dance Tkt. COnI't. '35, Sr. Play Tkt. Com't.
'35, Spectator '35, '36.
IQUMSEYA, JUNE DORIS, LlI1H'l'l",' See.--Leaders' Corps '34.
RUssO, JULIA, Jule, Acad.-Italian '35, '36, Pres. '35, Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36,
RUST, GLADYS ELEANORQ G B.-Leaders' Corps '36, Laureate '35,
RYBA, HENIQX' E., Hwzuivg Acad.
RYBA, lVlARGARET, Rfaggicg' Acad.-H, R. Sec'y. '36, Jr. Historical '35, '36, Sec'y '35,
'36, Clionian '36, El Siglo Euturo '34, '35, V.-Pres. '35, Leaders' Corps '34, '35,
'36, Sec'y '35, V.-Pres. '36, Girls' Sports Council Sec'y '35, Hon. Medal '35, Jr.
Prom Tkt. Com't. '35, Sr. Play Tkt. COm't '35, Sr. Sport Dance Tkt. .Com't, '35,
Spectator '35, '36, Lit. Ed. '36, Red Captain Sport Nite, '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36.
SAAs, HELEN ROsEg Wiggle, Gen,-Naturalist '34, '35,
SALAY, JOHN THOMAS, Saleyg Gen.-Band '35, '36, Orchestra '35, '36.
SAPRONY, ANNA, fl1l1'1fC',' G. B.-Speedball '34, '35,'
SAXTON, DOROTHY JOAN, Scmg' Gen.-Leaders' Corps '35, '36, Gym Sergeant '34.
SCAMMELI., SCOTT, Scotty, Acad.-FO-rum '34, '35, '36, Treas, '34, '35, Swimming '36,
Chrm. of Prop. COm't. Sr. Play '36, Orchestra '36, Euclidean '34.
SCI-IAFER, DOROTHX', Dot, Sec.-Speech '36.
SCHNEIDER, JOHN CONRAD, S11z'f:,' Acad.-Band '36, Orchestra '35, '36, Orchestra Awd.
SCI-IUCHARDT, HAROLD STEPHEN, Slzcifcg Acad.-H. R. Pres. '35, Press '36.
SCHULTZ, BERNICE OLIVIA, Peg, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, '36, Class Sec'y '34, '35,
'36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Sec'y '36, lCliOnian '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36, Dramatic '34, '35,
Ir. Historical '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35, 36, Att. Awd. 34, '35, Jr. Prom Decoration
Com't. '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '36, Spectator '35, Musicale '34, '35.
SCHUMM, GEORGE MARTIN, Red, Acad.-Philatelic '35.
SCHWARTZ, HEIQNTANQ Tigfr, Acc.-Stage-Craft '36, Book Clerk '36, Wrestlilig '34,
'36, Third Place in I. S. A. A. Tourn. '34, Sr. Play '36, Dramatics '36.
SCHVVARTZ, MARY: SC,IZ6'U7'f'.S'Z'C,' G. B.-Press '34, Leaders' Corps '36, Sr. Play Prop.
Com't. '35, Honor Comp. '35, Dramatics '36.
SCHWARTZMAN, ANN, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y-Treas. '34, Dramatics '36, Girls' Glee '35.
SCI-IWEDFR, CARLTON FREDERICK, C1'l1ldjl.,' Gen.
SCIACCA, VIOLAQ Inicio, G. B.
SCOTT, ISABEL1 Sanity, Sec.
SCOTT, RICHARD D., Sroifyg Acc.-Aircraft '35, '36, Pres. '35, '36, Inter-Club Council
om Row- '
SCOZZARO, RosE lVlARY GRACE, G. B.-Italian '35, '36, Speech '35, '36.
SCUDDER, PEGGY MARTHA, Yfy, Gen.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Cap't. Hockey '35,
' Basketball '34, Capt. '35, Baseball '34, Sergeant Gym Period '36.
SEEDS, ANDREW GEORGE, Skcci'c1',' Gen.-H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Aircraft '34, '35, B21SCb-H11
J. V. '35, Major "T" '35.
SEERY, DOROTHY JANE, G. B.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36.
SENKO, MICHAEI., Mika, Gen.-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, Pres. Council '34, '35, Art Club
'34, '35, '36, Treas. '36, J. V. Football '34, Tennis '35, '36.
SERGIEANT, IXQARION VVILSONQ Sarge, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '36.
SHANKMAN, RUTH FLORENCE, Slzanleivg Acacl.-H. R. Sec'y '34, Ir. Historical '36,
Pythagorean '36, Chess Sz Checker '34' Spectator '36. '
SH.-IRKEY, RIARY HELEN,' Gen.-H. R. Sec'y"34, Costume '34, '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36.
EHARLTN, EMANUEL ABRAHAM, Jiflllllljh' G. B.-Swimming '34, Boxing' '36
A L . . 1 - - - i - v N '
IIXRIIN, OUIs LEON, Lou, CJ. B.-Swimming 35, 'lrack 35, 'llnrcl Place Mercer
County Swim Meet '35.
SHARP, DORIS L1II.LSQ Slzarjvif, Sec.-Amanuensis '34, '35.
SHAW, NVALTER IQENNETHQ Walt, Acacl.- Sr. Play '36, Property Com't. Sr. Play '36,
SHAW, XVINIFRED IQATHRYNQ Wz'm1z'f',' Acacl.
SHEENAN, JOHN j,xIxIEs, Burl, Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, Musicale '35.
SHEENAN, RIARIANNEZ Mary, Acad.-Girls' Glee '35, Photography '36,
SHIRKEY, DOIQOTHX' RIANN, Dot, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Cap't. Hockey
'35, Basketball '35, Sr. Play Candy CoIn't. '35, Baseball Cap't. '35, Speech '36.
SHIRKEY, PHILIP C., Phil. Acad.-H. R. Pres. '34, Boys' Science '36, Pres. '36, Chess
Sr Checker '35, Ir. Historical '36, Serv. Corps '36, Inter-Club Council '36, V.-Pres.
'36, Euclidean '34, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Page Ed. Spectator '36, Lab. Ass't. '36,
Nat'l Hon. '36, Treas. '36, Serv. HT" '36. '
SI-IMOOKLER, ABE ALBERT, Obie, Acad.-Commerce '35, '36, Pres. '36, School Store
'35, '36, Chrm. Sr. Play Tkt. ConI't. '36, Spectator '36, Bkkp. Medal First Place '35.
SHULTZ, RAE LOUIsE,' Acad.-Dramatics '34, Nat'l Hon, '35, '36, V.-Pres, '36, Ir. His-
torical '36, Belles Lettres '35, '36, Glee Club Pianist '34, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Spec-
tator '35, '36, Ir. Prom Decor. Com't. '35, Sr. Play Candy Com't. '36, Sr. Dance
Refresh. Com't. '36, Serv. "TL"
SIET, BEss1E BEBE, Bess, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '35, Les Intimes '35, '36, Speech '36.
SIMKOW, DEsIDER ANTHONY, Des, Acad.-H. R. Treas. '34, Forum '35, '36, Serv.
Corps '34, '35, '36, Football '35, Serv. "T" '35, Sr. Ring 81 Pin Com't. '36.
SIMON, BEssIE E., Betty, Acad.-Euclidean '34, Pythagorean '36, Sr. Play Tkt. Com't.
'36, Dramatics '36.
SIRIONE, CHARLES ANTHONY, CIlZICfC,,' G. B.
SINE, ANITTX .NIILDREDQ Neat, Geri.--Girls' Glee '35, '36, Dramatics '36 ,l Musicale '35.
SIROLLI, IOHN, Gen.
SKELTON, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Dot, Acad.-Sr. Play '35, Dramatics '35, '36, Property
Com't. Sr, Play '36.
SKRINAR, BozENA,EvE, Bert, G. B,-Laureate '36,
SKYVARA, STANLEY RICHARD, Dick, Acad.-Naturalists '34, Dramatics '36.
SLOATMAN, VVILLIAM SAMUEL, Bill, Acad.
SLOVE5, CHARLES, Clzolly, Sec,-Commerce '36, V,-Pres. '36
SMITH, CLIFFORD B., .S17'II'Z'fy,' Acad.-H. R. Pres, '34, Basketball '34, '35, 36, Base- 1
SMITH, ELSIE HARRIET, Dcwg1'c,' Sec.-H. R. Pres, '36, Leaders' 5Corps '34, '35, Ama-
nuensis '35, '36, Pres. '36, Pres. Council '36, Medal Shorthand Contest '35, Medal
Math. Contest '35, Dramatics '36,'Hon. Comp. '35,
SMITH, GLENNA MARY, Glmmg Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, '36, Hockey '35,
SMITH, HELENA ALBERTA, Kid, Acad, '
SIXIIITH, JAMES, Sn.ujj'y,' Ge11.-Wooclcraft '35, '36, Sec'y-Treas, '36, Spectator '36.
SMITH, LEROY, IR., Red, Acad.-H, R. Pres. '34, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36, Forum
'34, '35, '36, Football '35, '36, J. V. Baseball '34, '35, Serv. "T" '35, '36, Major "T"
'36, Forum Football '36, Sr. Ex. ConI't, '36.
SMITH, LOUIS MILI,ERj Lou, G. B.
SMITH, VVALTER V., Wulf, Acc.-Commerce '35, '36.
SNEDDAN, JENNIE NIAYQ Acad,
SNYDER, MARGUERITE ANNA, Mazfgicg Acad.-Girls' Glee '36, Dramatics '36.
SNYDER, VVILLIAM DENNIS, Bill, Acad,-H. R. V.-Pres, '34, Treas. '36, El Siglo Futuro
'34,' '35, '36, Pres, '36, Aquarium '35, Chess Sz Checkers '36, Press '36, Pres. '36.
SOHL, GLORIA LOUISE, Glorg G. B,+Leaders' Corps '35,
Top Row- '
SOLAN, DOROTLIX' BIARIEQ Dot, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y '35, Nat'lfHon. '35, '36, Servv. CorPS
'36, Jr, Historical '36, Clionian '36, Leaders' Corps '35, '36, HOl1.' NCCl2l1 355 Aft-
Awd. '35, Sr. Dance Refresh. Com't. '36, Ir. Dance Tkt. Com t. '35, Sr. Play
Candy Com't. '36, Spectator '35, Alumni Ed. '36.
SOLARSIQY, JOHN JosEI'1I, Tiny T1'm,' Gen.-Athletic 'Council '34, '35, Baseball '34, '35,
'36, Soccer '34, '35, '36, Capt. '35.
SoPI:o, STEPHEN RAYMOND, Rafah: Gen.
Sousa. JOHN, Gen.-XVooclcratt '35, '36.
SPAIR, JOSEPHINE CLARE, .1005 G. B. I
SPIEZLE, EDWARD P., Ed: Acad.-Dramatic, '35, Swimming '35, '36, Asst. Circ. Mgr.
Spectator '35, Bus. Mgr. Spectator '36, Sr. Play '36,
.lliddlc Row- '
SPx'cH, HELEN lXlARION, Sf7I'I1fIL'll,' Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, '36, Tap Dancing
Leaders' 35, '36
SREEACR, IALICEQ Acad.-Girls' Science '35, '36, Laureate '35, Bobashela '36, Hon.
S'rAc1iHoUsE, ELIZABETH JOAN, Buffy, Sec..
STAHUBER, FREDERICK, Fred, Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '36, Boys' Science. '35, Sec. '36,
Jr. Historical '35, '36, Hon. Medal '35: Att. Awd. '35, Pub. Con1't. Sr. Play '36,
Spectator '35, '36, Page Ed. '36, Hon. Medal '36, Nat'l Hon. '36,
STANLEY, XVILLIAM JOHN, Bill, Acad,-Swimming '34, '35, '36,
STANZIALE, AIILDRED MARIE, Acad.
STEINMAN, RosE, Acad.-Press '36. '
STELLE. CONSTANCEQ C07llZ1.C,' Acad.-H. R. .Treas. '34, Sec'y-Treas. '36, Speech '34,
'35, Girls' Science '35, '36, Sec'y '36, Hon. Medal '35, Ir. Prom Com't. '35, Hon.
Comp. '35, Dramatic '36.
STEPHENS, HAROLD VVILLIAM, Steve, Acad.-Orchestra '34, Band '35, '36, Band Awcl.
'35, '36, Orchestra Awd. '34, Spectator '35, '36, Minstrel '36.
STEPHENSON, ERIC, Eck Acc.
STERN, CLARA, Kay, Acad,-Les Intimes '36, Dramatic '36,
S1-ERN, EDVVARD S., Ed, Acad.-Clionian '36, Serv. Corps '36, Clionian Football '36,
Ir. Dance Com't. '35, Jr. Ballot Com't. '34, Sr. Play Com't. '36, Sri Dance Com't.
'36, Laureate '35.
STERNFIELD4, TXTILDRED CAROLINE, Acad.-Art '36, Girls' Glee '35, Dramatic '36.
STEVENSON, ERNEST EDWARD, Brazing Acad.-Print '34, Naturalist '35, '36,
STINGEL, MARGARET CATHERINE, Peggy, G. B.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, Leaders' Corps
'36, Tap Dancing Leaders '36.
SToUT. ELEANOR JEANNE, Jc'a11,' Acad.-Les Intimes '36, Leaders' Corps '34, Swimming
'35, Bobashela '36, Inter-Club Council '36.
STOUT, ELMER 1'IANCOCK,' Sloufyg Acad.-Print '34, '35, Philatelic '36, Sec'y '36, Sr.
STOUT, HATTIE VIllGINIfX,' Gillllyf Gen.
lfzddlq Row- '
STRAUSSFOGEL, ISADORE, I::y,' Acad.-Sr. Sport Dance Tkt. Com't. '36,
STRINE, ORA AMELIAQ Acad.-Dramatics '36, Hon. Medal '36, Hon.. Comp. '35.
SUBER, RUTIYI EDNAQ Sec.-Girls' Glee '35.
SUFFNESS, HARRY ARTHUR, His-I1,' Acc.-Sr. Sport Dance Tkt. Com't. '36.
SUSSMAN, JULIUS Y., Yud, Acad.-Euclidian '34, Philology '36, V.-Pres. '36, VVrest-
ling '36, Debating '36. .
SUTPHIN, E. E1.1,SwoR'rH, ElI.r,- Acad.-Forum '34, '35, '36, Serv. Corps '34, '35, '36,
Ir. Historical '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36: Chess R Checker '35, '36, Spectator '35, '36, Page
Editor '36, Serv. "T", Sr. Play Class Co1n't,. '35.
SUVALSKY, HENRY, Hen, Acad.-Pythagorean '35, '36, Chess Q Checker, '34, '35, '36,
Nat'l Thespians '36, Treas. '36, Sr. Play, Ir. Prom '35, Sr. Dance Com't. '36,
Dramatic '36, Musieale '36, Inter-Club Council '36, Bobashela Dance Com't. '36.
SVTDER, LEONA E., Lug' Acad.-Press '34, '35, Girls' Glee '35, Girls' Science '36, Serv.
"T" '35, Laureate '35, Bobashela '36, Speedball '34,
SYPEK, ARTHUR R., Oscar, Acad.-H. R. Sec. '34, Orchestra '35, Boys' Glee '35, '36,
Band '36, Music Com't. Sr. Prom '36, Musicale '35.
SZABO, STEPHEN, Dzrkcg' Acc.-Commerce '35, '36, Treas. '36, Mgr. of Bookroom '35,
SZEKELY, CHARLES STEPHEN, Duke, G. B.
SZELIGA, XVALTER THOMAS, Wulf, Sec.-H. R. Pres. '34, Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Band
'36, Commerce '36, School Store '35, '36, Serv. "T" '34, '35, '36.
TADEJEWSIQI, EDWARD IDSEPH, Tad, Acad.
TANIQEL, BESSIEQ BP.vs,' G, B.
TAYLOR, MARGARET LIOOREQ Peg, Acad.-Art '35, '36, Girls' Glee '34, '35.
TEMPLE, MADALINE, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '3-l.
TEMPLE, XNILLIAM CHARLES, Bill, Acc.-H. R. Pres. '36
THOMAS, JAMES JOSEPH, Jinzmyg Acad.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, '36, Soccer '34, '35, '36
Basketball '35: Baseball '3-l, '35, '36.
Niddlv Row- K
Spectator '35, Speech '36.
THOMPSON. NIIRIAM LUCILEQ 7S0lI1ll1j',' Acad.-Girls' Glee '34, Clionian '35, '36, Refresh-
ment ConI't. Sr. Dance '35, Laureate 35, Bobashela '36.
TIETJEN, IDA BIARGARETQ TooTs,' G. B.
TINDALL, CATHERINE MARY, Kitty, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '34, Nat'l Thespians '36, Sr
Play, Dramatic '36:
TORT. ROBERT ALOYSIUS, B011 ,' Acad.-Basketball '36.
TOOMEY, JOSEPH BTTCHALLQ foe, Gen.-H. R. Treas. '35, Aquarium '34.
TOPLEY, DIARY EDITH, Sis, G. B.
CIR.-XNSUE, EMINIA JANETT, Acad.
TRENI-IAM. GRACE ELIZABETH, Grizcic',' Sec.-H. R. Sec'y '34, '36, Leaders' Corps '36.
TRIBER, SALLY, Sally, G. B.-Speech '36.
TROILO, XXERDA TERESAQ Birdie, Sec.-Leaders' Corps '36, Life Saving '36, Basketball
'34, '36, Medal Girls' 50-yd, Dash '34.
TULODIESKI, EDNVARD B., G1'car.r,' G. B.
THOMPSON. CHRISTINE A., Clzris, Acad.-Euclidean '34, Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Girls'
Glee '34, Inter-Club Council '36, Nat'l Hon. '35, '36, Candy Com't. Sr. Play '36'
TUNNEY, EDWARD PATRICK, Ed, Acad.
TYLER, ADELLE B., Del, Acad.-Musicale '34, '35, '36, Art '35, '36, V.-Pres. '35, '36,
Girls' Glee '34, '35, Nat,l Thespians '36, Refresh. Com't. Sr. Sport Dance '36, Sr.
Play '36, Laureate '35, Dramatic '36.
X7ALYO, PAUL GEORGE, Swag, G. B.-H. R.. Pres. '34, Football '34, '35, '36, Major "T"
'34, '35, '36.
X7AN BUSKIRK, RUTH MAY, Riefmg Sec.
VANDERBILT, EDYTHE JOAN, Edo, Acad.-H. R. Pres. '36, Speech '34, '35 ,I Commerce
'35, '36, V.-Pres. '35, '36, Pres. Council '36, Inter-Club Council '35, Ir. Historical
'36, Sr, Play Candy Com't. '36, Sr. Sport Dance Com't. '36, Ir. Dance Com't. '35,
Speech '36, Girls' Glee '36, Com't. Pres. Council Dance '36, Nat'l Hon. '36, Hon.
Medal '36. '
ViXNDE1iGRIFT, VERNA A., Gen.
VAN LIEU, ETIIEL RUTH, Giggle,r,' Acad.-Leaders' Corps '35, '36, Swimming '36.
VAN ZANT, MAIQGARET BETTY, Ma1'yc,' Acad.-Speech '36.
VAUGIIAN, CARL HAXRRYQ l'll0'1flS6',' Gen.
VECERE, RICHARD EGIDIUSQ Slick, Acad.-Italian '35, '36, Chess Sz Checker '36, Inter-
Cluh Council '36, Serv. Corps '35, '36.
VELIT, VIOLA, La, Acad,-Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Swimming '35, '36, Att. Awd. '35,
Life Saving '35, '36, Tap Dancing Leaders '36.
VENANZI, ENIS VIRGINIA, Sec.-Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Italian '35, '36, Treas. '36,
Serv. "T" '34, '35.
XIENANZI, LAWRENCE FRANK, Acc.
VENANZI, VICTOII j'osEPH, Vic, G. B.
VERTILLA, GEORGE I., V01'f.,' G. B.
VITEZ, JOHN, folzmziyg Acad.
VOGEL, LOUIS F., Lou, Acad.-Naturalist '34, Les Intimes '35, '36, Sr. Prom Tkt. Com't.
'36, Sr. Sport Dance ConI't. '36, Musicale Publicity ConI't,. '34.
VOJACK, ELEANOR PATRICIA, El, Sec- Amanuensis '34, Hockey 'Cap't. '35.
Voss, PHYLLIS EDNAQ Pf1l'I,' Acad.-Girls' Glee '34, '35, Hon. Medal '35, Sr. Play Tkt.
Com't. '35g Spectator '36.
XVAGNER, CARL A.: Bruslz-Dorsvy,' G. B.-Band '35, '36, Orchestra '35, '369 DHHCC
Orchestra '34, '36.
XVAIN, DOROTHY HEI.ENQ Dotg G. B.
XVALCZAR, BTARY CONSTANCE1 LiII1r.v,' Sec.-Amanuensis '35, '36, Dramatics '36.
XVALRER, DORIS IRENEQ Rvzzvvg Acad.-Photography '36, Dramatic '35, Girls' Glee '35.
'WAI.RER, GLADYS TXTAYQ Gen.
YN-'ALsH, VIRGINIA RTARYQ GillIIj'v,' Acad.-Bobashela '36. .
XVALTERSV, NVILBURQ Bzzddg G. B.
TNVALUKIENVICZ, JEANETTE ANNg Ja-v,' Sec.-H. R. Sec'y '35, Leaders' Corps '34, '35,
Hockey '34, Baseball '35.
TVARNER, THEODORE HAYEs3 Tad: Acad.-Spectator '35, '36, Clioniun '34, '35, '36g Serv.
Corps '34, '35, '36: Ir. Historical '36, Tennis '35, '36, Mgr. '36, Sr. Play Com't. '36,
Major "T" '35g Serv. "T" '35,
XYASSUM, EDNA BIAEQ IlI1'rkvy,' Acad.-Girls' Science '36, Bobashela Picture Ed. '36.
XVEINSTEIN, BEATRICEQ Twizzf Sec.-H. R. Treas. '36, Clionian '36, Decoration Co1n't.
Jr. Prom '35, Refresh. Comt. Sr. Play '36, Spectator '36.
XVEINSTEINV, EVELYNQ Twin ,' Sec.-Decorating Com't. Ir. Prom '35g Sr. Play Refresh.
Com't. '36, Spectator '36g Leaders' Corps '34,
XVEISS, RTARGUERITE LOUISEQ Marg, Acad.-H. R. Treas. '36, Girls' Science '34, '35, '36,
Nat'l Hon. '36, Hon. Medal '35, '36, Sr. Play, Publicity Com't. '36, Jr. Prom
Decoration Com't. '35g Dramatics '36.
XK'EISS, TXTARY PATRICIA, Acad.-H. R. Sec'y '36.
XVERT, RTARION LOUISE, lTIUI'.C1'C,' Sec.-Leaders' Corps '34, Dramatic '36, Musicale '34.
XYHITE, CATHERINE AINNAQ Kal, G. B.-H. R. V.-Pres. '35, Pres. '36, Leaders Corps
'34, '35g Pres. Council '36.
XVHITE, DOROTHY MARIE, Dot, Acad.
WHITEV, WILLIAM CHARLES, Wliifeyg Acad- Serv. Corps '36, Boys' Science '36, Chess
81 Checker '36, Swimming '35, Hon, Medal '35, Boxing '36, Speech "36, Hon.
WIEGER, VERONICA :NIARGARETQ Rofmie, Sec.-Spectator '35, '36,
WILIQES, MARTHA ASHMORE, Marty, Gen.-Costume '34, '35, 36, Serv. "T" '34,
VVILSON JAMES L., Fife: Acad.-Chess 81 -Checker '34, Baseball '34, Boxing '34, Medal
Inter-Class Relay '34, First Place 100-yard Dash '34,
VVILSON, MIl.DRED VIRGINIA, Middy, Acad.
XIVINTERBURN, RAWNSLEY WILLIAM, Rmmie, Acad,-Orchestra '34, '35, '36,
' WoJNARoWIcz,, JOHN ANTHONY, Aljvlzabetq Gen.-H, R. Sec'y '34, Swimming '34,
VVOLF, FRANK SCHAFERQ WoIJ'ie,,' Acc.-H. R. Pres. '34, '35, Speech '35, Commerce
'35, '36, Pres. '36, Dance Com't, '35, Speech '36, Pres. Council '34, '35, Inter-Club
Council '36, Bus, Mgr. Bobashela '36, Boys' Glee.
VVoL1NsKI JOSEPH ADAM, foe, Acad.- Orchestra '36,
WOOIJ, HAl20I.D S., Wo0rl3i,' Acc,-H. R. Pres. '34, Serv, Corps '36, Football '35,
VVOOD, LIDA MIRIAM, Gen,
Woons, DOROTHY, Dot, Sec.
WooI.LEY,, NORMAN HOWARD, NOV7'll,' Gen- H. R, V.-Pres. '36, Forum '35, '36, Boys'
Glee '36, Wrestling '36, Sr, Play '36,
WOOLVERTON, BERTHA CATHERINE, Gen., H, R, V.-Pres. '35, Girls' Glee '35, '36, Speech
VVOOLVERTON, DOROTHYQ Dot, Acad.-Leaders' Corps '35,
VVORMLEY, CATHERINE MILDRED, Milly, Acad,-Speech '36,
VVORSTALL, MADEI,INIE LoUIsE, Gen,
VVRIGHT, GEORGE LYMANQ Acad,-Print '36, Safety 'Council '36, Sec'y '36,
VVRIGHT, JUNEg fmzicg Sec.-Leaders' Corps '34, '35.
NVRIGHT. VVILLIAM M:XCGULLENQ Billg Acad.-Football '35, '36g Wrcstlirug '36.
YARBROUGH, JOHN WV1LL1AMg Cigmg' Acad.-Print '35,
H'AZUjIAN, ARINIEN DIKRANQ Arnzrg Acad.-Orchestra '34, '35, '36.
YOUNG, KENNETH,' Acad- '
ZABITOXVSKI, ANNAQ Sec.-Amanuensis '35, '36, V.-Pres. '36g Speech '36,
ZARZECKI, OLGA JOSEPHINEQ Sec.-H. R. Pres. Sz Sec. '34, '36g Leaders' Corps '3flg
Belles Lettres '35g Dramatics '36. V
ZAZECKI, FLORENCE DoRO'rHYg F105 Acad.-Leaders' Corps '34g Speedball 34. .
ZIMMER, DAVID LLOYD? Dawg Gen.-VVoOdcraft '34.
ZMUDA, LEON JOHNQ Acad.
.ADAMS, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Acad.-H. R.
Pres. '34, V.-Pres. '35, Sec'y '36,
Clionian '34, '35, '36, Football, '36,
Track '34, Sr. Play Property Com't.
'35, Jr. Prom. Tkt. Com't. '35, Clavian
ADAMS, EDGAR MERCER, Ed, Acad.
ARLISTROICG, CAROLYN ELAINE, Gen.
BANKER, ANDREW THOMAS, Banks, Acc.-
H. R. Pres. '34, Photography '36,
BARLOW, CHARLES JORDAN, Acad.-H. R.
Pres. '36, Clavian '34, Art '34, Speech
'34, Belles Lettres '34, '35, Pres. '35,
J. V. Football '34, Sr. Play '35, Laur-
eate '36, Leaders' Corps '34, Assoc.
Ed. Laureate '36, Chrm. Music Com't.
Sr. Dance '35, Chrm. Entertainment
Com't. Sr. Dance '36.
BEKE, LOUIS, Stooge, Gen.
BENSKY, CHARLES MARION, Scotty, Acarl.
BLOME, WARREN JOSEPH, Gen.
BONGRAZIO, FRANK, G. B.
BOWERS, ROBERT WALKER, John, Acad.
BOYD, DOLORESQ De, Gen.
BOYKOWICH, ROSE MARIE, Ronnie, G. B.
BRADLEY, BENJAMIN FREDERICK, Bing,
Acad.-Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36.
BROWN, JOHN CHARLES, Bro-wny, Acad.-
Dramatic '35, Swimming '36, Laur-
eate '35, Debating '36.
BRUNO, ANGELO GABRIEL, Aggie, Acad.
BULLOCK, ELSIE ROSE, El, Sec. '
BUSHKO, JOHN ALLEN, Johnny, Gen.-H.
R. Sec'y '34, Swimming '34, '35, '36,
First Place, 200-yd. Relay State Meet
'35, Second Place Fancy Dive State
Meet '35, Third Place Dive. National
High School Meet '35, Medals, Let-
ters '34, '35, '36.
BYRA, JOHN, G. B.
CANULLI, LUCY MARIE, Lon, Sec.
CARNALL, MARION JOYCE, Sec.
CAROCCI, SAM JOHN, Sam, Acc.
CHAMBERS, WILLIAM, Ray, G. B.-H. R.
Pres. '34, J. V. Basketball '34, Base-
ball '34, Track '34.
CHENKUS, WALTER JOSEPH, Chinle, Gen.-
H. R. Sec'y '34, Print '35.
CIESLIKOWSKI, HENRY JOHN, Casey, Gen.
COOPER, EMANUEL, Ilfanny, Gen.-WOod-
craft '36, Baseball '36.
COOPER, LAURA VIRGINIA, Illiclcey, Sec.
COSTALDO, MARY, Fritz, G. B.-Cap't.
Spcedball '35, Cap't. Basketball '35, '36.
CRITCHLOW, RAYMOND ROBERT, Ray, Acad.
-Forum '34, '35, '36, Radio '34, Swim-
ming '34, '35, '36, Serv. 'Corps '34, '35,
Forum Football '36.
CUTTRE, JOSEPH VINCENT, Cnttrafe, Gen.
DE LORENZO, MICHAEL, Ike, Gen.-Italian
DICOLO, PETER JOHN, Farvneff, Gen.
DIGUISEPPE, FRED, Freddy, G. B.
EARDLEY, SAMUEL, Acad.-Print '35, Soc-
ERICK, CHARLES EDMAN, Von-Erick, Gen.
-Att. Awd. '35.
FABIO, JOHN ANTHONY, Jack, G. B.-H.
R. V.-Pres. '34, Baseball Mgr. '36.
FAGELLA, SAM JOSEPH, Fudge, G. B.-H.
R. Sec'y '34.
FEDERICO, LEWIS JOHN, Fedie, G. B.
FEOLE, DOMENICQ Don, Acad.
FILIDOR, DAN JAMES, Clzink, Gen.-Base-
FLYNN, WILLIAM LAWRENCE, LVilIie, Gen.
-H. R. Treas. '34, Basketball '34, '35,
'36, Major "T" '34, '35.
FORMAN, GEORGE E., Acad.
FRALICARDI, ALFRED ANTONYQ Goat, G. B.
-H. R. Pres. '34, Football '35.
FREEMAN, LEON ARNOLD, Lee, Acad.-
Clavian '34, Clionian '35, Nat'l Thes-
pians '35, '36, Sr. Play '36, Sr. Dance
Program Com't. '36, Dramatics '36,
FUCCELLO, MARK CARL, Mike, G. B.-
GROSSE, CARL GEORGE, Gen.-VVOOdcraft
'36, Track '36, Major "T" '35.
GUDEBSKI, ROSE ESTER, Vera, Gen.-
Dramatic '34, Speedball '35, '36,
Swimming '35, '36.
HALL, ANDREW WHITE, Andy, Gen.
HARPER, JACK BENJAMIN, Jack, G. B.-
HARRELL, JOHN LLOYD, Fly, Gen.-Print
HARRIS, WARREN E., Acad.-Chess Sz
Checker '34, Sec'y-Treas. '34.
HENDERSON, EDWARD TOM, Eddie, Acad.-
H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Pet Club '34, '35,
V.-Pres. '34, '35, fFlemington Highj
Pet Show Mgr. '34, '35 CFlemington
HIXSON, JOHN DON, Doe, Acc.-Radio
'36, Dance Orchestra '35, Pres. '35,
Band '34, '35, Orchestra '34, '35, Serv.
HOFFLIAN, JOHN JOSEPH, Hojie, G. B.
HORODYNSKI, WALTER, Gen.
HOROWITZ, EUGENE VICTOR, Gene, Acad.-
H. R. V.-Pres. '34, Band '35, '36,
Serv. "T" '36.
HUDSON, ELLA VICTORIA, Ponya, Acad.-
Costume '34, '35, Basketball '34,
HUDSON, EVELYN NErXSTER, Otto, Acad.-
IKALEWICZ, ERNEST, Newark, Acad.
JAMIESON, HAROI.D RUSSELL, Slcinny,' Acad.
-H. R. V.-Pres. '36, Serv. Corps '35,
JAWORSKI, LORETTA GERALDINE, G. B.
JOHNSON, DONNA A., G. B.-H. R. Sec'y
JOHNSON, VVILLIE MACK, Berry, Acad.-
Football '35, J. V. Football '34.
JONES, JANIE ELIZABETH, Jafw, Gen.
JONES, PERRY, Are, Acad.-Basketball '36,
Major "T" '35, J. V. Basketball '35.
KIARAFFA, NICHOLAS THOMAS, figgs, Gen.
-Swimming '35, '36, Major "T" '35,
KARPOXVICHI, ALBERT, Karp, Gen-Stage
Craft '34, '35, '36.
KEARNS, NORMAN LEE, Duke, Acc.
KIEBEK, LIATTHEVV X7INCENTj Mattie, Acc.
KNIIEC, JULIAN HENRY, Speed, G. B.-
Chess 81 Checker '35, Football '35,
KERECMAN, MICHAEL ANDREW, Ben, Gen.
KISH, PAUL EMIL, Kelly, Acad.-J. V.
Baseball '35, J. V. Basketball '35, '36.
KOENIG, LOUIS JOHN, Lou, Gen.
KOSCO, GEORGE, Gen.-Aircraft '34.
KOZAKIEWICZ, IRENE, Renee, Sec.
KRASNANSKY, JOSEPH, Joe, Gen.-Stage
KRZYWONOS, EDWARD, CI11l71Z17,' Acad.-
Model Airplane '36, Press '36.
LABELLA, ARTHUR DAN, Art, Gen.-Att.
LARASON, ELOISE JOAN, Larry, Acad.-
Leaders' Corps '34, '35, Baseball '34,
Basketball '36, Hon. Comp. '36, Cheer
LEFKOWSKI, ALEXANDER, Wlzife3i,' Gen.-
LEOPARDI, ALBERT ANTHONY, Gen.
LEWIS, HELEN LUCRETIA, G. B.-Chrm. of
Tlct. Com't Sr. Play '34, Speedball '34.
LINDEULHAL, KARL, Kollle, Gen.-H. R.
Sec'y '34, Woodcraft '36, Inter-Club
LIPSCHUTZ, MARTIN, Lips, Acad.-Spec-
tator '35, Speech, '36.
LLOYD, WILLIAM W., G. B.-Soccer '34,
LOCKWOOD, CHARLES WILLIAM, Bill, Gen.
-Track '35, Cross Country '35,
LUIZZI, LEONARD ANTONYQ Dick, Acc.-
MAISTO, PHYLLIS, Gen.-Volley Ball '34,
School Store '35.
NIALLOY, JOHN, Gen.
MANDI,, ALBERT M., AI, Gen.
MANKOVICH, MICIIAEL, M'a11.k.r, Acad.
lW:ANNIFIEI.D, JOHN VVILLIAM,.Klo11dil2c,'
Gen.-H. R. Treas. '34, Swimming '34,
'35, '36, Swimming Awards '34, '35,
MARINARI, DIAZ ARMAND, Di, Acad.-
MARINO, ACKLEY ANTHONY, Tony, Gen.
MASINO, ARTY,' Racvtracle, Acc.-Italian
'35, '36, Boys' Glee '34, '35.
MASON, ROBERT LOWELL, Pee Wee, Acad.-
MAZZA, JOHN ALBERT, Moz, Gen.-H. R.
V.-Pres. '34, '36.
MCCANN, JAMES A., Mc, Acad.
MILBACH, MORRIS, Acad.-Print '36, Press
MILLER, ALBERT S., Al, Gen.-Print '35,
'36, Pres. '35, Sec'y-Treas. '36.
MILLER, CHARLES LEONARD, Bip, Gen.-
Woodcraft '34, '35, Pres. '35, Baseball
'34 , Basketball '34.
IVIOLINARI, WALLIE, G. B.
MONK, DONALD, G. B.
MOORE, ALBERTA EVELYN, Bert, Gen.
MOORE, ULYSSES, Uly, Acad.-Shop Safety
giuncil '35, Football '34, '35, Musicale
MUELLER, JOHN POPE, Jack, Acad.-Serv.
Corps '36, Euclidian '34.
NOTARIAN, JACK PHILIP, Jack, Acad.
O'GORMAN, JOSEPH ALOYSIUS, Gen.
OLESAK, JOHN FRANCIS, JoI11mie,' G. B.
OLSCHEWSKI, RAYMOND EDWARD, Burk,
PAGE, CHARLES A., Chick, Gen.-Aviation
'34, '35, Wrestling '36.
PALMERI, DOMENIC ANTHONY, Merchant,
Acad.-Italian '35, V.-Pres. '35.
PELLETTERI, PAUL ANTHONY,.POIIy,' Acc.
-Photography '36, Chrm. Publicity
'Com't. '36, Press '36.
PENNINOTON, RICHARD CHARLES, Dick,-
PETERS, M'ICHAEL L., Mikey, Gen.- Avia-
PETRUCCIO, ALFRED, Alfalfa, Gen.-H. R.
V.-Pres. '34, Football '34.
PINELLE, ALFRED LOUIS, Freddie, Gen.
PINELLI, JOSEPH GEORGE, Joe, Gen.
PRUNETTI, ANTHONY JOHN, Tony, Gen.-
Italian '35, Football '35.
PRZEWOZNIK, ALEX THOMAS, Bo1nh.v,' G. B,
PUSHMAN, CHARLES ALVIN, Pu.vlzy,' Gen.
-Athletic Council '34, VVOOclCraft '36,
Cross Country '36, Soccer '34, Track
'34, '35, '36,
RAUB, ROBEIQT OSCAR, Bah, Gen,
REDD, HOWARD VINCENT, Vince, Gen.-
Print '34, '35,
REED, ARTHUR, Ant, Gen.-Philatelic '36,
Poster COm't. '36,
REILLY, JOSEPH EMANUELQ Steamboat, G.
RENK, HENRY BRONISLAWQ Whitey, Gen.
-H. R. Pres, '34, '35, '36, Pres, Coun-
cil '34, '35, '36, Track '34.
RICE, THADDEUS PAUL, Fox, Gen,-H, R,
V,-Pres, '36, Boys' Glee '34, '35, '36,
V.-Pres. '36, Football '36,
ROBINSON, ELIZABETH, Betty, Gen.
ROSSI, AMELIA E., Molly, G. B.-Leaders'
Corps '34, '35, Tap Dancing Leaders
'34, '35, '36,
RULICIEWICZ, PETER, Dmzh, Acc.-Soccer
'34, '35, Baseball '34.
RUSSO, IALFRED WILLIAM, The 'Wrrcleerg
SCANLAN, TVIARCELLA, G. B.
SCLOCCO, VICTOR, Vick, Gen,-H. R. V.-
Pres. '36, '
SEAVEY, EDITH, Gen.
SEKER, ELMER, Gen.-Print '34, '35, '36,
SHAPIRO, LEWIS ERWIN, Short wave, Gen.
-Safety Council '36, Tumbling '35,
SIMMINS, LUCILE VIRGINIA, Bz'nhy,' Acad,
-LeaderS'Corps '34, '35,
SMIRES, RALPH, Gen.-H. R. V,-Pres. '35,
Laboratory Ass't. '35, '36,
SMITH, ITORACE ARMSTRONG, Smitty,
Acad.-Clionian '34, '35, '36, Track '34,
Jr, Class Relay '34, Sr. Class Execu-
tive COm't. '36,
SMITH, WALTER HENRY, Snuffy Smith,-
Gcn.-H. R, Pres. '34, H. R V,-Pres,
'35, '36, Att, Awd. '34, '35, '36,
SOPRONYL. GEORGE, Gen,-Aircraft '34,
STACEWICZ, VICTOR ANTHONY, Sl1'7l1f,' Acad.
STANISZEWSKI, ANTHONY JOSEPH, Stan,
STROCK, FREDERICK WILI,IAM, Bill, G. B.
TAYLOR, HOMEIR B., Clarleg Gen.
TERRITO, VINCENT A., Vince, Acad,-
THOMPSON, FRANK, JR., 7'11.01I1fJy,' Acad--
H. R. Treas, '35, H. R. Pres, '36,
Belles Lettres '35, '36, Band '34.
TOMLINSON, CLIFFORD EAIQLINGQ Tommie,
Gen.-H. R. Pres. '34, Swimming '34,
'35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36, All State
50-yd. and ZOO-yd, free style '34, Pole
vaulting champ, of Penna., N, J., Del.,
'34, Medals, letters, trophys, ribbons
'34, '35, '36, 100-yd. breast stroke
champ. of N, J, '36,
TRAMM, FRED CHARLES, Fritz, Gen.-
TREBELL, HERMANQ Rzzchy, Acad,-Base-
ball '34, '35,
TYSON, EDWIN ASHMORE, Ed, Gen.
TYSON, WALTER, Ufalt, Acad.-Shop
Safety Council '36, Executive COm't.
VAN CAMP, DONALD HATTERSLEYQ Don,-
Gen.-Swimming '34, '35, '36, Letter
'34, '36, Medals '36,
VASTI, PASQUALE JAMES, Pat, Gen.-
Print '35, '36, Print Safety Council
XAERDEL, JOHN ANTHONY, Flash, Gen.-
H. R. Pres. '34, Sec'y '36, Print '34,
'36, Sec'y '34, Inter-Club Council
WAROO, HEI,EN V., G. B.
WASKO, JOSEPH ,MICHAELQ Puppy, Gen.
WEISGERBER, NICHOLAS JOHN, Gen.
WERKMAN, NICKOLAS, R1zsfy,' G. B.
WHITE, VIVIAN MARIE, Vi, Gen.-Girls'
WIESSMAN, CARL, DVecsy,' Gen.
WIKOFF, CHARLES, Chas., Acad.
WILLIAMS, RICHARD, Dick, Gen.
WORSTALL, TVTADELINE LOUISE, G. B.
YARMY, VILMA, Willie, Gen.
ZAGURY, ORDWIN, Ortic, Acad.
ZARRILLI, ROBERT VINCENT, Bob, H. R.
Treas. '34, J. V. Soccer '35,
ZIELINSKI, VICTOR STANLEY, l7z'ch,' Gen.
-H, R. V.-Pres. '34, '35, Swimming
flier AJGJILCI teas 110111 011 August 13
1918 111 176711011 Nou JCISGQ He offended
the Hzllrzesz' and GlCq07y schools f11111o1
No 3 and H10 T1'e111'o11 CC1ZflUl H1011 School
RFU! and dmd o11 Jnlx 22 1934
Alex Kramers classmates t
umor Hlgh School No 3 and hrs
frlends at the 'lrenton Central
Hlgh School remember Alex as 1
jolly sort of person whose ready wx rt
alu ays made hlm a welcome ad
d1t1on to any group He pursued
'1 Wrde varrety of 1nterests and
1ct1v1t1es A lover of musrc Alex
was fond of srngmg and of play mg
the v1ol1n Sprlng and summer
found hrm mdulglng IH baseball
tennls and quolts xvhlle fall and
wmter beheld hlm enthus astlcallx
attendmg football and basketball
games At un1or Hlgh School No
3 he served as an oihcer of the
Boys Safety Patrol and as The
Buzz reporter for hls homeroom
class Because of h1s executxve
abrlrty he represented hrs home
room class at the Presldents
Council of Trenton Central Hlgh
Alex s most outstandxng ab1l1ty
however, Was his affluent com
mand of the Engllsh language and
more Wldely than the average per
son of h1s age and was conse
quently a valuable member of the
staff of unxor Hlgh School No
3s paper I'he Buzz At Trenton Central H1gh School he not only contmued to
'xVI'1tC DYOSC but 2llSO NVI'OlIC SOYHC VCFQC
The memorlal to thelr son Alex, NVl'llCl'1 Mr and Mrs Nathan Kramer ale
leavmg to the school IS a yearly award of 2350 OO and '1 gold medal to be glven
to that boy of the graduatxng class who, 1n the op1n1on of a board of judges has
shown the most aptltude for Engllsh composltlon
To be ellglble for the an ard a boy must possess honor ratmgs 1n Enghsh m
une of hls junlor year and IH February of hls senlor year and must also submlt
materlal of h1s own composltxon Thls matter WVflttCfl 1n h1s senlor gear must be
material WVhlCl1 has been pubhshed IH a school publlcatlon or IH the duly press
artlcles Whlch have been approved for publlcatlon but have not yet been prmted or
plays whlch have been acceptably presented before the student body ln addltlon the
candldate must have an excellent character and must 1nd1c'1te 1 deslre to studv
Engllsh 1n 'ln lnstltutlon of hlgher learnlng
. . 1 a
J ' ' ' . 1
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- ,v ' I , ' L. I
He -was iakcn sick d111'i11g his sopho111o1'c his extensive vocabulary. He read
,V ', . -l iv ' ' I '-
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3 I ' t ' l
J ' Y
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h ' 7 c c . t l 4 c J I
c . l , 1
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HYMAN KAPLAN, President
The Class of 1937 elected as their
president this year, Hyman Kaplan,
who led the group as sophomores.
During Kaplan's first administration,
the class drew up a model constitution,
and sponsored a successful Spring
HARRY PENROSE, Vice-President
administration, the juniors made a
name for themselves in the Laureate
and Spectator classesg sponsored a gala
Leap Year Dance and a Junior Promg
and contributed much to the hnancial
success of the Bobashela.
This year, during "Hy's,' second
CRAIG FABIAN, Secrezary
I 80 l
-WILLIAM KINEY, Treasurer
Benjamin Allegretti, Earle Applegate, Gervin Bailey, Edmund
Beaumont, Carl Bopp, Pasquale Calderone, Angelo Constantine,
Grover Cooper, Railey Cruse, Harry Dahl, Frank Hutchinson, Her-
man Johnson, John Kawka, Jacob Keller, George Kmetz, Julius
Massari, Andrew Mihalchik, Andrew Mikula, Joseph Morrell, An-
gelo Nastasio, Edward Novak, Charles O'Malley, Cornelius Przecha,
John Pukala, Vito Riccatello, Julius Seymour, Joseph Volk, Thomas
XValachy, Anthony W'olier, John VVozniak, VValter Zelanko.
James Ballard, Lillian Belets, Helen Boyd, Ellen Brophy, Rose
Buatti, Charles Bullero, George Butkosky, Edith Carozza, Elizabeth
Carozza, XValter Carty, Marie Chale, Sylvia Cherowitz, Marian
Chinnick, Irene Darby, Jerry DiNatale, Catherine Duchek, Bessie
Dumont, George Dyer, Dorothy Eib, Bernice Elmer, Bernice Garb,
Mary Gervasi, Nancy Giordano, Beatrice Greenberg, Marian Katz,
Marv Kondor, Julius Kovacs, Helen Krush, Sara Lepiane, Dominic
B1 Sponsor: MR. MACIQ
FRANCIS SABOL, President
LoUIs MAZAICIS, Vice-President
VICTOR VVIEDEMANN, Secretary
B2 Sponsor: MRS. QUICK
AUDREY GEFFERT, President
WALTER PoTTs, Vice-President
VIRGINIA DEXVEY, Secretary
Lipira, Violet Luperillo, Evelyn Mikovsky, Michael Moldovan, Amadio Morello, Mary Petras, Bertha Petro,
Dominic Picollello, Lillian Posen, Anthony Radice, Agnes Rednor, Frances Sager, Joseph Simone, Helen Titus.
Clara Cebula, Dorothy Foley, Florence Goodwin, Sara Jane Groom,
Morris Guadagno, Richard C. Gunn, Verna Harker, Frances Hill,
Jack Hirsch, Anna Hough, Harry Hutchins, Blanche Hutchinson,
Ruth Klotz, Ramon Koslowski, Anna Kucskar, Richard Larrabee,
Rhoda Lavine, Ruth Loveman, Thelma Lownie, Natalie Mahlow,
Virginia Mayor, Robert McManus, Adeline Maruca, Peggy Messler,
Geraldine Meyer, Angelo Migliori, Charles Peters, Carmen Prunetti,
B3 Sponsor: MISS KOENIG
MARGARET HENRIETTA, Presidmzt
VIRGINIA LOGHNER, Vice-President
EDITH HOUGH, Secretary
Mildred Roberts, Frank Russo, Alice Ryan, John Sala, Pauline Sadowski, Gloria Scheurmann, John H. Selby,
Dorothy Schnitzer, Pete Shintay, Margaret Shacklefford, Margaret Sigatoos, Horace Stevenson, Altonzo
Louis Applestein, Peter Apoldte, Ina Bellin, Anna Berry, Anna
Bilecki, Jeanne Biles, Dorothy Blizard, Charles Bodine, George
Bontya, Helen Bossman, Gertrude Bowden, Melville Boynton, Ethel
Bray, John Bruther, Domenick Buonanno, Dorothy Burk, NVarren
Butler, Charlotte Charnofsky, Teresa Conard, John Cormie, Carl
Crosby, Dick Darling, Domenick DeLuca, Louis DiSylvester, Regina
Dougherty, Jack Duncan, Mildred Dzaman, Alfred Emann, Robert
Fell, Alma Frake, Dorothy Gernhardt, Catherine Gibson, Gertrude
John Benck, Hugh Carson, Frank Caserta, Isabel Cook, Frances
DeLorenzo, Andrew Durchuck, Florence Garson, Harriet Ghersin,
Joseph Kaczorek, Bessie Kravitz, William Laing, Harry Lavine,
Betty Levie, Spencer Lippincott, Charles Morrison, Helen Panella,
Lucy Petito, Jean Pochart, John Potoki, Willetta Quinn, Ruth Ranke,
Dorothy Reilly, Kenneth Russo, Betty Ann Stumpf, Jeanne Swern,
Helen Szekeres Lillian Tootleman, Morris Tucker, Lillian Turner,
B4 N Sponsor: MISS LUSCHER
BETTY BALDWIN, President
RICHARD BERNASCO, Vice-President
ROBERT BIsHoP, Secretary
B5 Sponsor: MISS SGOTT
RUTH WILSON, Prerident
OLGA TERLECKY, Vice-President
GEORGE NIARSHALL, Secretary
Andrew Urban,, Shirley Urken, Matilde Vecere, Andrew Vrancik, Richard Walter, Eugene Warren, Jack Wig--
ens, Phoebe NVilliarns, Arthur VVolff, Adelia VVoolman, Ruth Worstall, Abe Yatskowitz, Levon Yazujian.
B6 Sfwo1i.r0r.' MR. IIICICENNY
EDA EPIFANIO, P7'l'S1-dt'7lIL
RAYMOND FALZONIE, Vice-Prvsidvizt
DOROTHY LANTZ, Secretary
Estelle Richmond, Francis Rickette, Ethel
VVilliam Applegate, Pauline Bardos, Evelyn Berkelhamer, Joseph
Brenna, Milton Brown, Francis Burger, James Caldwell, Donald
Cook, Margaret Cook, Morton Deitz, Elizabeth Dorety, Louise
Graham, Ellen Hackney, Grace Hundt, Daniel Isaacson, Elizabeth
Kall, Charinian Kaplan, Ethel Koschik, Selma Kraun, Lelia Ledden,
Charlotte Markgrat, Doris McKinney, Doris McVicker, Louise
Micklewright, Ruth Miller, Constance O'Mara, Marjorie Petty,
Samachson, Beatrice Samachson, Robert Schoenser, Mary Simonko,
Edna VVhite, Donald Wilsoii, Marie VVinner.
B7 Spoizxor' MR. BURDICK
AUGUST P. CIELL, P1fe'.rz'dmzt
HELEN E. DEARDON, View-Pretndcizf
NIIRIAM FORSYTH, Secretary
David Allen, Donald Apgar, Hugh Armstrong, Martha Bahney,
James Berger, Evelyn Bilbee, Audrey Billingham, Jack Bleeck, John
Bontya, Vito Brenna, Maxine Cohen, Thelma Cohen, Eva Cox.
Ethelyne Curtin, Francis Deck, John DiFranco, John Dittrich, Philip
Douress, Mamie Dragwa, Elmer Drake, Frederick Ecker, Irene
Filice, Thomas Green, Carolyn Goodrich, Erma Gross, Louis Halabuk,
James Harris, Leola Hill, Robert Holloway, Elias Kalmanowitz,
Stanley Larkin, Louis Linowitz, Betty Maroda, Frank Murray, Sophie Pasierb, Tillie Prazdnichuk, John Sante
Alta Skirm, William Stearle, Robert C. Sutcliffe.
B8 . Sf707lfS07'.' MRS. DUTF
MARJORIE LYTHGOE, Pfrsiticfif
BETTY XYATES, Vim-Pwsifivizt
BRUCE ZORN, Secretary
Paczewski, Norma Peltin, Mildred Phillips,
Florence Bonanni, Margaret Campbell, Ellison Cloward, Howard
Crammer, Margaret Cullen, Bentley Cutter, Rae Daner, Anthony
DiNatale, Alice Dringus, Irene Edinger, Annabel Feasel, Samuel
Fiorello, Madeline Frederick, James Gallagher, VVarner Goble, Vin-
cent Graziano, Hollis Hartpence, Evelyn Heath, Alexander Holland,
John Hoagland, Grace Kenderline, Betty Kennedy, Anna Kisti,
Thomas Mathews, Anna Matuzan, Marguerite Notarian, Lillian
Edith Pochart, Dorothy Proch, Iona South, Mary Spalinski, Louise
Surtees, Sylvia Wfeber, Peggy VV'eltman, Alice VVerenne, Doris VVitthoefft, Gladys Wright, Beverly Zarling,
B9 Sjvonsor: Miss IKAPLAN
CHARLES STRANO, PI'ESl.dU7lf
CHARLES PITMAN, Vice-Prnxidvizt
MAIQIE TAMS, Secretary
Washliskie, Charlotte VVackinson, Madeline VVelsh, Raymond Wliitley, Dorothy VVnuk, Dorothy Woldaiiski
Harry Wyfcoff, Ruth Vlfykes, Dorothy Yates, Josephine Yedlinsky, Charles Yopp, Nanzo Zefutie, Lillian Zuba
B10 Sfnonsor: MR. GRAHAM
VVILLIAM GREEN, P1'csidmz.t
VINCENT DELTA, V1'L'c-Pifcsifleizf
STEPHEN LINZENBOLD, Secretary
Betty Alexander, Betty Andicko, Eleanor Aumer, Joseph Ball,
Frances Burkett, Freda Byer, Melvin Byer, Mary Cahill, Dorothy
Clark, Anna Locane, Sandy Napoleon, Marvin Parish, Gertrude Pi-
tasky, Florence Roman, Helen Rossi, Felicia Rykiel, Marjorie Schultz,
Thelma Schwitzgable, Frank Smith, VVallace Soles, John Soltesz,
Magnolia Stewart, Frank Suchocki, Daniel Sullivan, Stella Szwast,
Ida Tashlik, Elizabeth Toth, Elizabeth Vigh, Gertrude Waracli, Jack
Ruth Backes, Stanley Bialczak, Robert Bice, David Brown, Edward
Cameron, Nathan Christopher, Bertha Clugston, Edward Cope, Jean
Carrigan, Robert Castigan, Florence Crowell, VVilliam Dale, Vincent
DeBlois, Joseph D'Errico, Joseph Ferrante, Lawrence Felton, Jean
Frascella, Alexander Hamilton, Magdaline Harvilla, Eileen Heran,
Francis Hoffman, George Hornyak, Alfred Ianni, Harvey Jones,
Edna Knapp, Stanley Kokotaylo, Anna Kownacky, Ellen Lane,
Salvadore Marchesano, Myrtle Marx, Virginia McElhany, Rita McGarrity, Anna McLernon, George Mladenetz,
Howard Phillips, Paul Pushman, Frank Zoltanski.
Lillian Abramowitz, Harry Abrams, Frank Angel, Wfilliam Berrien,
Helen Bloom, Joseph Boughey, Michael Chomicki, Charles Cox,
Robert Dalrymple, John Dobay, Edward Dubrow, Jack Elder, Joseph
Figur, Andrew Gallagher, Ralph Hess, Mearl Hice, Mathew Hor-
vath, Albert Jelinek, Julius Kaczarowski, VVilliam Kuhn, Joseph
Lagana, Yolanda Molnar, Harry Meehan, Florence Olszewski, Mary
Ranto, Dominic Scheen, Joan Shann, Stephen Shargo, Louis Sczivos,
Lewis Thorn, Dominic Toleno, Ruth Trent, Erwyn VVainer, Alex W
Katherine Applegate, Fred Arend, Iilda Battista, George Blaner,
Armando Bocchini, Julia Calkowski, Alphonse DiMaggio, Florence
Finkle, Irene Furda, Ruth Garber, Anna Garnich, Irene Glappa,
Catherine Goralski, Mildred GrOh, Margaret Halloran, Lois Hart-
man, Alice Hawkyard, Kathryn Hiller, Mary Holeman, Mary Kerlin,
Mae Knosky, Gertrude Kolk, June Kushel, Yvonne LaBras, Lillian
Leonard, Teresa Lezzano, John Lutz, Mildred Maley, Mildred Roche,
Vincent Salvatore, Carl Sehlicher, Dolores Smith, Gordon Spr
Bella Allen, Robert Ball, Eileen Becker, Leonard Bejma, Dorothy
Bennett, Goldie Berry, Norman Beverage, Robert Boyle, Loraine
Byrne, Charles Coleman, Marion Cooney, Florence Cordis, Louella
Dey, Ethel Dreher, Dolores Fischer, Alberta Ford, Williaiii Fowler,
Ralph Gervasio, Helen Gervasoni, Frank Girtain, George Golden,
Charles Goldenbaum, Nicholas Gusz, Marguerite Hill, Ruth Hirsch,
Arthur Hobson, Howard Holcombe, Dorothy Holsneck, Dorothy
johnson, Gertrude Johnson, Marian Kriergner, Dorothy Krupecki,
Anna Mercier, Kathryn Mulryne, Sidney Putchat, Margaret Sande
Fisher Brooks, Virginia Brooks, Lillian Chernin, Harold Coleman,
Cora Goodrich, VVarren Harker, Joseph Helfrich, Jane Hopewell,
VVilliam Kish, Harold Levy, Stanley Millner, Myrtle Moore, Anne
Moskowitz, Pauline Muranko, Ellen Murphy, Hilda Nabutovsky,
Kathryn O,Donnell, Harriet Penkoske, Harry Penrose, Marjory
Perry, Helen Pietrosevitz, Hervey Raywood, William Reed, Roberta
Rehrer, Gardner Reynolds, Margaret Rhoads, Rose Robles, George
Rosenstein, Isadore Silverstein, Donald Smith, Violet Smith, Doroth
ton, Thomas Sullivan, James Toft, Pauline Treat.
Agnes Belardo, Sue Biondi, Marie Cahill, james Carlton, John
Campy, Ida Downing, Nellie Dunn, Thomas Dunn, Earl Elder, Mark
Falcone, Morton Fishbein, Leigh Frizzell, James Giquinto, Frank
Golia, Irene Goncey, Ella Mae Gordon, Helen Hughes, Leon Kato,
Gordon Kerlin, Irene Kirvay, Fred Meckel, john Merk, Aldo Micai,
Joseph Nalbone, George Patch, Louis Perroni, Evelyn Pippen, Peggy
Reeve, Joseph Reilly, William Ridgway, Helen Ringkamp, Edith
Salt, Frank Salvatini, Mildred Scales, Matthew Zoladz.
Bll Sf'0l1'.YOI'.' MR. MIZER
ORLANDO VORSI, Pffrsiricnt
VIIQGINIA Ports, Vice-Pz'es'idr1zt
HAROLD PETTY, Scczfcfary
ojeik, Williaiii VVOOd, Iohn Yuhas.
B12 Spomozx' MR. DEAL
ELEANOR LIOLT, PI'FS1.IlF1Lf
DAVID ARMSTRONG, Vz'cc-Pwsidcuf
ELEANOR HOUsLEv, Secretary
ingfield, Helen Voorhees, Robert Wargo,
B13 Sf707Z.S'07'.' MR. VV. CROUsE
HAROLD HARTMAN, President
TQATHERINE KRON, V'ice-Presidwzt
EDNA GRAINGE11, Secretary
Lillian Kuosmanen, Alexandra Martyniw,
rs, Richard Schipski, Margaret Simon.
B14 Sp0n.ror.- A1153 BODINE
JACK DINOI.A, President
THOMAS NOLAN, V'z'cc-President
JANET STAULCUP, Secretary
y Solz, Elizabeth Stanziale, Robert Strat-
B15 .S'f1o1zsor: MR. DAICIN
THOMAS BLAKE, P7'CS1'dU7lff
BESSIE PRAZDNICHUK, Vz'ce-Pz'csz'de11t
FREDERICK GAUGES, .S'ccrcfary
B16 Sponsor: MR. WHITE
CHARLES WEIGEL, President
STANLEY SLABICKI, Vice-President
DIANA NOBILI, Secretary
Chester Kolczynski, Helen Kovacs, Samuel N. LaPaglia, Minnie
Lynn,'Mildred Maione, Clemend Marino, Marcella Marino, Marie
Matteucci, Katherine Meszaros, Mary Mooney, Betty Nevil, Helen
Ososky, Linda Porroni, Marie Queenan, Helen Remenicky, Dorothy
Rodgers, Faiga Selden, Martha Simancik, Ruth Skrajewska, Made-
line Stanzione, Loretta Slawiszynski, Sophie Storcella, Mildred Sut-
terlin, Marie Talbo-t, Lillian Tedeschi, Anthony Thomann, Estella
Tilton, Anna Tindik, Harriet Tootleman, Betty Whyte.
B17 Sponsor: MR. SANFORD
EDWARD OLIN, President
VIOLA PRIMM, Vice-President
ELEANOR KALE, Secretary
Thomas Ryan, Divina Salerno, Vetur
Williams, Margaret Woolverton.
B18 Sponsor: MR. SEXTON
ROBERT WATTS, President
BETTY JANE WRIGHT, Vice-President
TVIARION HILL, S ecretary
William Beke, Julia Bossio, Margaret Burla, Loretta Byer, Elaine
Gross, Joseph Halko, Walter Harrington, Alex Katz, Eleanor Klem-
mer, Elsie Kuronya, Frank Maternik, Harriet Mathews, Harold
Meehan, John Mcglis, Jerry Migliacci, Leonard Millen, Rhoda
Miller, Vivian Minder, Clare Montooth, Margaret Pankovich, Mar-
jorie Peterson, Vlfilliam Pfaff, Betty Pumyea, Harry Piitzinger,
Arthur Randelman, Betty Rhoads, Lillian Rolnick, Mary Russo,
ia Troilo, Barbara Wallace, Mildred Warwick, Dorothy Werts, Leonard
Cathryn Brennan, Armond Christopher, Trieste Coculo, Josephine
Dilouie, Theodore Grainger, Frances Howard, Gertrude Janos, An-
drew Kasony, Lively Kelsey, Bernard Kessler, Mattie Killingsworth,
Martin Klein, Albert Lavine, Betty Lutze, Helen Maier, Joseph Nal-
bone, Ruth Marren, Herman Menetski, Stanley Monasterski, Flor-
ence Outwater, Edward Pieslak, Welling Pidcock, Joseph Plumeri,
Ralph Popkin, Esther Posen, Emil Repas, Fred Reister, Edith
Rosenberg, Freda Rosenthal, Evelyn Salvatore, Henry Sarnecki, Sidney Schwartz, Albert Seaman, Peter
Senko, Robert Thomas, Betty Wilcox, Jerome Wishnevsky, Spencer Vllouters.
B19 Sponsor: MR. W. R. NVEAVER
DAVID RANKIN, President
EDWARD WIERZBICKI, Vice-President
ROBERT PATERsoN, Secretary
Soldin, Fred Totten, Henry Turak, Edwar
Zagnit, Emanuel Zbell.
B20 Sponsor: MR. LOWDEN
JOHN HIGGINS, President
JAMES JONES, Vice-Prvsidenf
FRANK FATO, Secretary
Lawrence Laurenti, Daniel Lewandowski,
Dominic Altimond, Joseph Angelini, Fred Bickel, Pasquel Chianese,
Frank Chimeleski, William Coleman, Benedict Constantine, Edward
Ebert, LeRoy Grant, Michael Gulick. Mathew Haltmeier, Mike
Hartonczyk, VVilliam Hegedus, Robert Henne, Aaron Kaplan, Alfred
Liick, Raymond Miller, Erwin Palasky, John Papp, Paul Pavlovich,
Michael Petras, Anthony Pompei, Walter Pomykola, Domenic
Pugliese, Walter Reichert, Conrad Shea, Stanley Sikorski, Harold
d Wieczkowski, Thaddeus Wojciechowski, Jack Wood, Coleman
Carman Chianese, Frank Christopher, Nicholas DiBiagio, Paul Di-
Costanzo, Frank Dombroski, Charles DuBusky, Darwin Duckworth,
William Farkas, Angelo Fiorentino, Thomas Fish, Victor Forcina,
Robert Fort, VVilliam Geller, Quinto Giacobbi, Arnold Goldberg,
John Golenicki, Edward Gore, Ceslaus Grala, William Harris, Clin-
ton Horton, Richard Howell, Ken Ireland, Stanley Jadynak, Joseph
Jokiel, Walter Kopec, Michael Koschek, Victor Kushnerwich,
Edward Lipski, Richard Louderback, Ralph Lucarella, Bernard
Lynch, Felix Marchetti, John McGuckin, Louis Miller, William Miller, Arthur Mirabelli, Stephen Olek, Wil-
l 34 l
Leona Bridgewater, Della Brown, Juanita Brown, Gene Drake, Ara-
bella Fine, Lena Guadagna, Helen Gulgun, Madelyn Hollis, Mildred
Leftwich, Avis Logan, Edna Luterio, Angeline Mario, Betty Marren,
Florence Mayer, Queen McNair, Emma McRae, Lillian Miciewicz,
Madeline Mikita, Barbara Mitrascaki, Frances Modica, Ossie More-
land, Margaret Ossmann, Margaret Pratt, Mary Sfura, Bernice
Snead, Julia Sulek, Cecilia Wfhite, Mary VVilliams.
XVilliam ,Giblin, Chester Kuzma, Franklin Levack, Victor Levin,
Anthony Limato, XVilliam Martin, Mortimer Martinette, Dominic
Massimi, James McKeever. Richard Morgan, Edward Mount, David
Nevius, James Cnofri, Frank Pagliaro, George Petromany, Dario
Ponilio, Ralph Rizziello, Thomas Roberts, Nicholas Sherbon,
Dominick Sirolli, Joseph Skwara, Jim Smith, Paul Solomon, George
Tobie, John Toft, Howard Topley, James Turner, Harrison Ulmer,
Melvin XValker, Clarence XVard, Charles VVilson.
Edward Aaronson,, Carl Amato, Frank Arone, Edward Bogatski,
Thomas Boney, Richard Bossman, Rupert Branstield, Richard Com-
fort, Edward Cooper, Frank Dajczak, William Dargay, James Davis,
XVilliam DiBrongrazio, Cyril Edwards, Santo Farrauto, Genzinc
Filliponi, Michael Fucello, Alphonso Glonek, Harold Halliday, Harry
Hartman, Harold Hubsch, Elihu Jackson, Bayard Kemble, Donald
Kinney, Albert Kish, Stephen Kliwinski, John Lovatt, Michael
Matecki, Donald Mattern, Donald Meeks, VVilliam Meeks, Thoma
Elaine Abrams, Barbara Anderson, Harold Aranoff, Iona Bethke,
Reba Bingham, Ralph Buckley, Corinne Castaldo, Antoinette
Chianese, Ruth Clyburn, Lena DelGaudio, Frances Deutz, Dorothy
Gill, Aneta Haws. Annie Hudson, May Johnson, Edith Jones, Mar-
garetha Kiraly, Margaret Kovacs, Jennie Latini, Julia Loffredo,
Ellen Logan, Michael Milaszar, Helen Milaszewski, Marie Miller,
Marjorie Morgan, Anna Painton, James Reed, Marion Roberts,
VVillie Mae Stewart, Dorothy Trout, Alex Vargo, Vera Vaughn, E
B21 Sponsor: MIss VAN NATTA
JEANETTE MARAsco, President
NELLIE LEMBERAKIS, Vice-President
ROSE MOSCARELLA, Secretary
B22 Sjzonsor: MR. DANNERTH
EARL WRIGHT, Prcszklent
JosEPH DONNELLY, Vice-President
DAVID QUATTRONI, Secrcz'a1'y
B23 Sponsor: MR. CRISP
JAMES KING, President
JOHN KISH, Vice-President
JOSEPH CAPONEY, Secretary-Treas.
s Moore, Louis Richleski, Clyde Snow,
B24 Sponsor: MR. Foss
ANGELO GIAMBELLUCA, President
ALICE HALLIDAY, Vice-President
THOMAS NTCDOWELL, Secretary
rma Westenburger, Ernest Young.
JAMES R. VITELLA, President
SAMUEL J. PERAINO, l7icE-President A
-TANICE COOK, Secretary
JOSEPH B. BENDEL, fl'reasz1rcr
Sfvonsor: MR. BIRKS
RICIIARD CULLITON, Prcsideizt
HELEN LICCHESNEY, Vice-Pmzsidcnt
EDITH BASTEDO, Secretary
Sponsor: MR. BURSLEM
MORRIS RICHARDS, President
GLADYS WHITE, Vice-President
BETTY VAN DOREN, Secretary
Van Buskirk, Adele
C3 Sponsor: MR. DIAINIOND
TIIEO HUNT, President
FRANK KILCHESKI, JR., Vice-President
EVELYN TWCGUCKIN, Secretary
Bloor, Mary R.
Carella, Helen M.
Dunne, Margaret J.
Dzurinko, Edward M.
Elting, Rosalind H.
Gross, Nicholas D.
Hallet, Claire E.
Hildinger, Claire H.
Hurd, Richard C.
Kellock, Shirley E.
Larrabee, Deborah L.
Magennis, John J,
Masick, James E.
Mather, Dorothy L.
McCoy, Samuel W.
McRae, Edith W.
McTighe, Ruth J.
Monteverde, James F
Nasile, Virginia D.
Neri, Armand, A.
Niehaus, Betty M.
Nutt, Frank R.
Sp0nso1': TVIISS FREDERICK
EDMUND SUTTERLEY, Prcsidezzt
LEO PIEPSZAK, l7ice-President
BETTY MAE BENDER, Secretary
.S'ff0nsor: MIss SHEA
WILLIAM BULLOCK, P1'e.v1'de11t
HERBERT GRoss, Vice-President
EDITH DILL, Secretary
C6 Sponsor: MR. JONES
FRANK POVIA, P1'FS1iUiL'7Zf
JOHN STOVER, Virc-Presiolcnt
CATHERINE PAONE, Secretary
C7 Sponsor: MR. TVLATHEXVSON
VVILLIAM SWICK, President
VVILLIALI XVOOD, Vice-Prmvidont A
BETTY VVORTHINGTON, Secretory
Weiss, Robert '
C8 Sfnonsor: MISS MEAGHER
VIRGINIA EICDONALD, President
JOSEPH SEAY, Vice-President
GERTRUDE WHITE, Secretary
Sica, Mary Elizabeth
VVillia1ns, Ruth May
Sfvonsorz M R. HANCOCK
KlEN.NE'I'H RICPIAIQDS, President
SIDNEY NEWMAN, Vice-President
MAE RASLIUSSIEN, .S'oc1fotary
C10 Sponsor: BTRS. ABBOTT
ALONZA INMAN, President
DOMENIC LICCIARDELLO, Vice-President
ANNE BABYAK, Secretary
Sponsor: Miss HASSELBACH
FRANK VITERITTO, President
RICHARD VVOMBELL, Vice-President
PHILLIP TALLON, Secretary
Sponsor: MR. FORER
THEODORE SANDS, President
SOL WE1ss, Vice-President
MARIE STASH, Secretary
PAUL DZURISIN, Preszdent
Sponsor: Miss BRAUNINGER
MARCO DEANGELIS, I7ice-President
MILDRED TERREs, Secretary
Sponsor: MR. MICHELSON
ELIZABETH NEDZBOLA, President
ROLAND MARAscO, Vice-President
OLIVE NIGHTINGALE, Secretary
ROBERT HAND, President
Sponsor: MR. JUNE
ELIZABETH SCHWARTZ, Vice-President
FLORENCE HUMPHREY, Secretary
C16 Sponsor: MISS ATKINSON
VK ILLIAM BREARLEY, President
CARMELA DISTASI, Vice-President
ANNA DETTMAR, Secretary
C17 Sponsor: MR. BARTLETT
ROBERT ROTH, President
GIRARD XVELKER, Vice-President
ELINOR EDYVARDS, Secretary
C18 Sponsor: MR. KIRKPATRICK
DAVID TOMKINSON, President
ROBERT FARLEY, Vice-President
JANET STARSKI, Secretary
JOSEPH BENDEL, President
Sponsor: MR. MIDKIEE
BETSY BLAIR, Vice-President
WILBUR COOPER, Secretary
C20 Sponsor: MR. HUNTER
ILDA IRWIN, President
ACKLEY HARRIS, Vice-President
IRENE KANICKI, Secretary
JEANXE BLOOR, President
Sf10ll'J0l'f MR. BUCK
PAUL CONNELL, Vice-President
BARBARA BLAKESLEE, Secretary
Cates, Helen E.
Sponsor: MR. BORGIA
VERONICA LIPTAK, Preszkient
JENNIE FALEY, Vice-P1fcsz'dent
RICHARD ZIMMER, Secretary
Ricciardo, Daniel A.
Sponsor: MR. HONEYCUTT
MILTON RosENTHAL, President
ANNA SCHMIDT, Vice-President
VIRGINIA TICK, Secretary
C24- Sponsor: Miss CHRISTIE
FRANK LEE, President
MARTIN PILLSBURY, Vice-President
MARGUERITE ELLIOTT, Secretary
HARRY FUGILL, President
Sponsor: MR. KLEINFELTER
ADAM HAHN, Vice-President
DONALD VANLIEU, Secretary
26 Sponsor: MR. STEEFY
THADDEUS SWIECONEK, P1fos1'dv11t
JOSEPH Toro, Vice-President
ILDNVARD TWILINOWICZ, Secretary
C27 Sponsor: MR. KELSEY
IRWIN CHRISTIE, P1'C51-dC7Zf
THOMAS SCERBA, Vice-President
EDGAR CLAYTON, Secretary
Spomor: Miss BUTZ
WILLl1XM R. SHARP, President
EARL PUGLIESE, Vice-Pwsidcfit
RorzER1 FORD, Secretary
C29 Sponsor: MR. WE1sBERo
STEVEN KRAYCSIK, President
ALBERT KURLANDER, V1'ce-President
FRANCIS MCHUGH, Secretary
Kriser, Frederick H.
C30 S1701l507'.' Miss BRAYMER
JOSEPH SIKUCINSKI, President
MILDRED T UzzoLo, Vice-President
JOSEPHINE VACCARO, Secretary
BEULAH TOWNLEY, President
C31 Spozz-sor: MR. VANKIIIK
AUGUSTUS BUDGICR, President
GEORGE HODANISH, 171700-President
NELLIE DOMANSKI, Secretory
2 Sponsor: MR. NEUSCHAEFER
GENEVIEVE TYSKO, President
BETTY ZUPAN, Vice-President
ELMA HARLEY, Socretaffy
Sponsor: Miss DUSINBURY
CHARLOTTE RYKIEL, Vice-President
LUCY SERVIS, Secretary
C34 Sponsor: MIss ELLSWORTII
MARY CONNOLLY, President
Band Sponsor: MR. BORGEN
DONALD BROWN, Band Manager
WILLIAM COOK, Student Director
JOsEPH HATRAK, Secretary
Boys' Glee Club Sponsor: MR. WESTOVER
GORDON LATELLA, President
THADDEUS RICE, Vice-President
JOHN THEODORE EBY, Secretary
0 0 0 "Actz"vz'fy afone to man is happiness."-GOETHE.
PUPILS turn from the regular routine of
the day to extra-curricular activities as zz
source of relaxation and pleasure. Diver-
sity is offered to the student through the
medium of clubs, sports, and auditorium
programs. There is a special period of
thirty-five minutes allotted in the middle
of the day for this phase of school life.
During this period a pupil may on one
day attend a meeting of a clubg on an-
other, enjoy an auditorium program, on
another, participate in a rehearsal for
Sports Night. The program of activities
gives the pupil an excellent opportunity to
develop a sound mind in a sound body.
Frank S. XVolf, business manage-rg Donald Tohnson, sports editor, Antoinette Christian, class editor,
Spencer Barber, circulation manager: Elma Griscom, editor-in-chief, Maxine Rosen. organization editorg
David Hamg, feature editorg Betty Bell Robson, humor editor, Charles Cregar, statistics editor, Edna
Mae XYassum. picture editor.
"Theirs not to reason whyg theirs but to do or die," may well be termed the
motto of the Bobashela class, which was organized in 1932, and which edits the
yearbook, Bobaslzela, under the supervision of Edward A. Sullivan, faculty advisor.
Not only does the Bobashela class 'Kget outu the yearbook, but it also helps edit,
during the first term The Laureate, our school magazine, the editor-in-chief of
which is selected from the Bobashela class. Beatrice Rosen assumed the afore-
mentioned responsibility for the 1936 publication.
1VIost of the members of the Bobashela class this year had been members of the
Laureate class last year, and were therefore well acquainted with the first term's
work of issuing a magazine. The first phase of this work was short story writing.
After studying the fundamentals of writing short stories, each member of the class
submitted his plot and its method of treatment to the class for criticism and dis-
cussion. After the plot was accepted, the pupil was allowed to write.
When each pupil had written a short sto-ry, he was allowed to continue the short
story-writing or to concentrate on either verse or essay writing, or both.
During the second term the class worked on the Bobashela, of which Elma Gris-
com was elected Editor-in-Chief. Her associates were the following: Edna Wassuin.
picture editor, Maxine Rosen, organization editor, Antoinette Christian, class editor,
Betty Robson, humor editor, David Hanig, feature editor, Donald johnson, sports
editor, and Charles Cregar, statistics editor, all chosen from the Bobashela class.
Frank Wolff, business manager, and Spencer Barber, circulation manager, were
chosen by ballot from the class o-f 1936.
A difficult task confronted the editors of the yearbook. The pictures of 730
seniors had to be taken, and statistics compiled for some 900 students. For the first
time in the history of the school, the names of all juniors and sophomores were included
in the yearbook. Much time was spent on an artistic layout of pictures and on the
development of breezy articles.
By May 1, all the work was completed and sent to the printer to be assembled
into the 1936 Babashela.
Front Row-Calbert Kelsey, Ralph S. Cohen, Walter Szeliga, Herbert Moore, Curtis Snowden, Robert
NVilcox, John Terry, Harold Stephens, Howard Ford, Burton VVhitehead, Charles Monard, L. R.
Second Row-John Kazior, Dario Fortunati, Richard Grocott, Joseph M. Hatrak, secretary-treasurer,
Robert Seammell, William Kite, Louis Randall, Charles Lister, Arthur Mellor, Thomas Conte, George
Critchlow, Edward Suverkrop,
Third Row-James Chambers, Robert Bloom, William Moore, Carl Gabriel, Jack Eldracher, Gilbert
Mcllflinn, VVilliam Cook, student director, John Schneider, Lawrence Berger, Donald Brown, band
manager, Edward Nack, Albert Jackson, Steward Burchell, George Mankovich, Thomas Loser, Henry
Mydlowski, Norman Bottoroff, Linus Franl-zo, Raymond Mennel, Edward Higgins, Carl Menyhart,
Arthur Sypek, George Hundt, Charles Kenner, held marshal, Carl VVagner, John Salay, John Strucl-rer.
ln addition to providing good music at athletic events, the band presented in
March a minstrel show, the professional calibre of which impressed the large audi-
ences attending the two performances. The band has reason to be proud, too, of its
record at the National Band Convention, Where it won honorable mention.
Front Row-Melvin Fromkin, Harry Kalfm, VValter Szeliga, Martha Ennis, Marjorie Flemming, Catherine
Tomko, Celia Green, Herbert Moore, J. Parker Russell, director, Ralph S. Cohen, Stella Sinclair,
Enis Venanzi. Christine Thompson, Miriam Kiessling, Nicholas Mentis, Raymond Rossa.
Second Rota'-VVillis Morgan, Charles Muscatine, Theodore Sands, Julius Mitro, Mahlon Smith, Harold
Kramer, Jennie Pierozak, Edward Hallet, David Gross, Rawnsley VVinterburn, Andrew Kurpus, John
Giordano. Leo Fox, Sylvia Lehmann, Lawrence Berger. '
Third Row-Richard Fox, Alyce Lehmann, VVilliam Rosenfelder, LeRoy VViley, Joseph Wolinsky, Joseph
Geczi, Leon Rappaport, Theodore Procaccini, Wallace Black, Ralph M. Cohen, Armen Yazujian,
Jeannette Dix, Ralph Wellever, Ferdinand Niedt, William Moore.
Fourth Row-Leon.Gars. William Cook, president, Robertl Scammell, Edward Suverkrop, Elvira Rago,
Gloria Poinsett, Richard Grocott, vice-president, James Chambers, Ellen Hackney, Carl Wagner,
Hazel Fort, secretary-treasurer: Milton Caster. Lorraine VVooley, Jeanne VVeiss, Dorothy Berger,
Fiftli Row-Lucy Perlingiero, John Schneider, Muriel Sklute.
Aly,-gnfgg,--Stewar-d Burchell, Charles Kenner, Edward Lowrey, Marjorie Newman, Jean Paul, Salvatore
The Orchestrrz-Organized 1910
This year the orchestra, with VVilliam Cook as student concert leader, presented
an auditorium program featuring the original compositions, "Gone," by Richard
Grocott and William Cook, and UlVIoods oi a Marionette,', by Mildred VVarWicl-1.
Front Raza-Dorothy AClark. Isabel Cullen, Louise Graham, associate editor, Elma Griscom, associate editor,
Edward A. Sullivan. sponsor, S. Beatrice Rosen, editor-infchiefg David Hanig, associate editor,
Charlotte Cohen, Mary Cahill.
Second .Ro'zu7Gertrude johnson, Dorothy Kru ecki, Gloria Poinsett, Elizabeth Dorety, Janet Zvveig,
n Louise Micklewright, Bernice Elmer. Edna Girainger, Audrey Gellert, Helen Kestner.
Tlzzrd Row-Edward Halsey, Joseph Brenna, Fisher Brooks, Arthur Mellor, Purvis Brearley, Donald
XYilson, Angelo Migliori, Eleanor Aumer.
Abscntees-Jordan Barlow, associate editor, Oliver Evans, Louis Halabuk, Virginia Major, Stowell Moore,
gorothy Rodgers, Jack Selby, Bozena Skrinar, Jeanne Swern, Abe Yatskowitz, Sylvia NVeber, Peggy
This class, in conjunction with the Bobashela class, produces the Laureate maga-
zine, which is published once a year and which contains essays, short stories, plays
Front Row-Fred Tramm, Edgar Levy, Lyman Roloson, assistant editor, Frances Rednor, secretaryg
Qngell Nliathewson, sponsor, William Snyder, editor-in-chief, Bernard Garb, Stanley Gilinsky, Harold
Second Row-Henry Briel, Morris Milbach, Viola Hackney, Theresa Hartz, Harold Kurtz, Dolores Smith,
Margaret Cool-c, Edward Krzywonos.
Third Row-Paul Pelleteri, George Blaner, James Johnson, Stephen Chorba, Albert Seaman, James C.
Berger, Jack Croft, Lenard Bejma. U U
Absenfcex-Rose Steinman, class courier, Evelyn Massimi,
Press Class-Organized 1935
The Press Club has in the past done such excellent Work in furnishing local
papers with school news that it became this year a regular English class.
M arch 27, 1936
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'e The Latest News
. report carrl time again. You
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.1 him 1'-rr a 1.h..le rating period,
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on a pun point. how its how many students can 1ionul honor ol being hrst in the elngg he dats :ml hke Trenton High School
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stand on a su.-melt spaee ln a
Top: MORRIS SANFORD,
SENIOR SPILCTATOR C
14. lz,.o1i.0...5 p.....c..1
egos fron. 1l.e fo
Xttcr ...ly ....J semester 1 can
1.-ali. I'n1 21 Juliet, I am. I got
l1ru: l111e f ' I'm
ays I gr
s. The teachtr says
11 her feet.
ir origin in Egypt.
s11p1.f.rt a railroad
is tthite, while in Egypt
hid: ln 1rain.
in only unmarried president.
calinn to take up.
rocks togt-tlicr in
.rnlge hi-atc more
will make it vi
rtnnancc languages to learn.
important persons can be
...ls at WestiPoinl are valued at
sts lorflone-sixtcentlx ol a
one-tenth ol a second.
s' lathcm were either farm-
r 22 presidents were born either
perspiration 'lro.r.,ge11lng into the
15. Steam cannot be' seen.
16. An echo cannot be heard it the xlistance ot the re.
llccting surface is less than 55 feet.
- in '15 is ...ally while.
. 17, The sky ..
ppcars to-be blue u 1
Froni Raza'-.Helen Dearden. Antoinette Christian, Jean Paul, Rose Fosky, R.hoda Miller, Rae-Louise
Shultz. Xirginia Lanning, Helen NVest, Ruth Miller, Mary Commini, Dorothy Horst, Margaret Elko,
Claire Laczoni, Rosemary Maruca, Jennie Mastrangelo, Stella Sinclair, Rhoda Lavine.
Second Ron'-XYinthrop Short, Gerald Atkin, Harold Kramer, Donald VVilson, Frank Malloy, Charles
Hewitt. Carol Hoover, Doris McVicl:er, Bernice Schultz, Beatrice Samachson, Patricia Laird, Roberta
Conover, Evelyn XY'olf, Solomon Browdy, VValter Smith, Paul Roumanis, Philip Shirlcey, Vtfilliam
Ixiney, Ralph N. Cohen.
Tliird Ron'-Abraham Shmookler, Mathew Lapin, Harry WVallace, Henry Ryba, John Eby, Marjorie Morgan,
Jean Cooney, Marguerite XYeiss. Evelyn Berlcelhamer, Margaret Ryba, Lita Kemler, Catherine
Kundl, Spencer Bloor. John Vitez, Fred Stahuber, Charles Norton, Joseph Maiorino, Arthur Kelsey.
F0l17'fll Rom'-Charles Muscatine. Solomon Lasof, Richard Grocott, Robert Renee, Viola Primm, Ruth
Richmond, Thelma Budson, Betty Bell Robson, Pauline Bardos, Constance O'Mara, Ruth F. Power,
Gertrude Pitasky, Desider Simkow, Abraham Gralt, John Mack, William C. VVhite.
Fifth Row-Louis Applestein, Edward Halsey, Rosine Filice, Lillian Rolnick, Grace Hundt, Priscilla
Farmer, Selma Popkin, Nlary Papp, Louise Micklewright, Louise Graham, Edythel Vanderbilt, Beatrice
XVeinstein, Alice Sreback, VVilliam Snyder, Donald Johnson.
Sixth Razz'-Martin Epstein. Edward VVeizer, Charles Kuehner, Warren Richards, Louis Kelsey, W'elling-
ton Eler. Jack Dilley, Nathaniel Doughty.
Absentees-Craig Fabian, Amelia Jastrebski, Ora Strine, Charles YODP, Loretta Byer, Barbara Kite,
XVilliam Kite, Gertrude Bowden, Dominic DeLuca, Manuel Kunis,
Following established custom, one hundred two students received honor medals
for having had semester honor ratings in June of 1935 and in February of 1936.
Scholarship and Prize Winners
Front Raw-Jean Paul, recipient of American Legion Medalg Antoinette Christian, recipient of Business and
Professional VVomen's Club Award: Bernice Schultz, recipient of College Club Award: Roberta
Conover. recipient of College Club Award: Selma Popkin, recipient of Jewish Council for Women
Second Rau'-Donald Johnson, recipient of Dr. NVm. J. Bickett Award: Spencer Bloor, recipient of
First Times Awardg Philip Shirkey, recipient of Second Time: Awardg Martin Epstein, recipient of
Alex Kramer Awardg Charles Hewitt, recipient of Third Times Awaidg Spencer Barber, recipient
of American Legion Medal.
ational Honor Society
Front Row-VVarren Richards, Martin Epstein, Roberta Conover, Rae-Louise Shultz, vice-president
second half year, Bernice Schultz, secretary tirst half year, Richard Crocott, president second half
yearg Julian B. Honeycutt, sponsorg Charles Norton, president first half yearg Dorothy Solan, Claire
Laczoni, Christine Thompson, Charles Kuehner, 'Wellington Eler.
Second Row-Fred Stahuber, William Kiney, Craig Fabian, Grace Hundt, Marguerite Weiss, Evelyn
Berl-zelhamer, Margaret Ryba, secretary second half year, Louise Micklewright, Patricia Laird,
Evelyn VVolf, Elma Griscom, Jennie Mastrangelo, Spencer Barber, vice-president iirst half year,
Edward VVeizer, Spencer Bloor.
Tlziro' Row-Louis Kelsey. Charles Hewitt, treasurer Hrst half year, Edward Nack, Ruth Richmond,
Alice O'Neil. Viola Primm, Helen Dearden, Pauline Bardos, Constance OlMara, Lita Kemler, Edythe
Vanderbilt, Lillian Rolnick, Phillip Shirkey, treasurer second half year.
Fourth Row-Winthrop Short, Mathew Lapin, Donald Johnson, Betty Bell Robson, Mary Papp, Louise
Graham, Antoinette Christian, Selma Popkin, Jean Paul, Herman Schwartz.
Absentces-Harry VVallace, John Mack, Nathaniel Doughty.
National Honor Society-Organized 1925
The members of this society promise to be of invaluable service to the com-
munity because they bear already the stamp of outstanding scholarship, leadership,
ational Thespicm Society
Front Row-Gordon Latella, Martin Epstein, John Rich, Harold A. Vanliirk, sponsor, Louis Kelsey,
Henry Suvalsky, treasurer, Norman Downing.
Second Rowvllerman Schwartz, Alton Eby, Gordon Latella, vice-presidentg Aclelle Tyler, secretary,
Florence Horowitz, jean Paul, Catherine Tindall, Bernice Schultz, Samuel Hirsch, president, Henry
Mantel, Leon Freeman,
National Thespion Society-Organized 1936
The Trenton branch of the National Thespian Society, the membership of which is
limited to those who have acted in or directed one or more plays, was organized
P thagorean Societ
Front Row-Ruth Shankman. Lucy Perlin iero, Helen Dearden, Esther Wollin, I. Whitney Colliton,
sponsorg Selma Popkin, vice-presidentg grace Hundt, Bessie Simon, Iennie Mastrangelo, secretary.
Second Row-Arthur Kelsey, presidentg Mary Simonko, Ruth Richmond, Roberta Conover, Manuel
Kunis, Sherwood Vine, Patricia Laird, Phyllis Shankman, Betty Mae Bender, James Chambers.
Third Row-Abraham Graff, Gerald Atkin, Martini Perlberg, treasurerg Lewis Randell, William Allfather,
John Mandi, Henry Suvalsky, Harold Schwartz, John Terry.
Pythagorean Society-Organized 1915
Formed in 1915 for the study of higher mathematics, the Pythagorean Society
completed its twenty-first year under its original sponsor, Whitney Colliton.
As in former years, members tutored students who were Weak in arithmetic. The
regular meetings were given over to mathematical discussions and guest speakers,
among whom were Miss Edith Klein and Albert C. Wenzel of the faculty.
In accordance with tradition, the Pythagorean club again awarded the Goldmann
Medal to the student who had done the most outstanding Work in mathematics.
In April the members of the club presented a play, "Wurze1 Flummeryf' with
Grace Hundt and Arthur Kelsey in the leading roles.
Heading the social events was the annual reunion of present members and alumni
which was held at the Longacres Country Club on April 4 in the form of a dinner
dance. Arthur Kelsey, president of the club, acted as toastmaster and presented lVIr.
Colliton who spoke at the dinner. This reunion honored Mr. Colliton who is com-
pleting his twenty-tifth year in the school. Mr. Colliton is the head of the mathematics
department and the organizer of the Pythagorean Society.
Front Row-Stanley Husid. Gordon Latella, Rae-Louise Shultz, Helen XVest, Charlotte Charnofsky,
Janice Cook, Elma Griscom, john Rich, vice-presidentg Frank Thompson.
Second Row-Herbert Moore, Frank Gerber, Lita Kemler, secretary, Jean Cooney, Arthur S. Hancock,
sponsor, Virginia Lanning, Alethea Skokos, Ackley Harris, Cornell Rockell.
Third Row-Gordon Griffin, Robert Renee, treasurer, James Reed, Alice Carter, Eleanor Brill, Margaret
Henrietta, Patricia VVhitehead, David Hanig, Fisher Brooks, Harold Levy.
Fourth Roto-Edna Hellman, Mary Bloor, Jean Moore.
Absentee-,leari Paul, president.
Belles Lettres-Organized 1916
ln 1916 Belles Lettres was organized to give students interested in literature
a chance to gain more knowledge of good reading in the fields of prose, poetry, and
the drama. At the beginning of this year an open meeting was held, which all
sophomores interested in the club were invited to attend. ln addition to weekly
meetings held in school, the club met once a month at the home of Arthur S.
Reports, given at the beginning of each meeting, by four members of the club
on books pertaining to the topic at hand, brought out the various authors, contra-
dictory opinions and provoked discussion. Round table discussions have been held
on such topics as l'Why Go to College?,', "The Conflict of Two Generationsf,
ills America Lowbrow ?'l, HThe lndividual Versus Public 0pinion," "Should Amer-
ica Have Unlimited Free Speech ?l', "ls Modern Realism a True Picture of Life ?',,
HA Comparison of the Works of Guest, Millay, Service, and Noyes,', and f'The
Difference Between Right and Wrong." The final project of the year was an exten-
sive comparison of the cultural advantages in Trenton with those in other capitol
cities in the East of approximately the same population.
The program committee which chose these topics consisted of Robert Renee,
chairman, Helen West, Jean Paul, Elma Griscom, Stanley Husid, and Mr. Hancock.
During the winter Belles Lettres met defeat at the hands of the Forum Club in
a challenge ping pong match. A
Belles Lettres members went to Philadelphia with Mr. VanKirk's dramatic
classes to see Walter Hampden in Cyrano de Bergerac, and Burgess Meredith in the
current hit, Winterset.
The annual initiation was held in May on Rotary lsland. At this time fifteen
new members were taken into the club.
Cn April 16, Belles Lettres and Clionian gave a dance at the Contemporary
Club. Another social activity of Belles Lettres was the annual picnic held at the
F orum Club
Front Rozc'fCharles Hewitt, secretary first half year, David Thorn, Edward Weizer, George Abel.
Lyman Roloson, Leroy Smith, Jr., C. B. Kleinfelter, sponsor, Purvis Brearley, Charles Kuehner,
XYarren Richards, Louis Kelsey, VVellington Eler, jack Dilley.
Secozzd Rota'-Lawrence Raugliley, Edgar Levy, Sol Browcly, Hyman Kaplan, Norman VVoolley, Keyron
Donohue, vice-president second half year, Harry Olinsky, Harold Iamieson, Pasquale Nlaftei, Donald
Johnson, secretary second half yearg Thomas Ryan, John Mras, Lloyd Lesslie.
Third Rott'-Santo Belli. Scott Scammell, Edgar Bunce, W'i1liam Kiney, Samuel Monroe, WVi1liam Cook,
Shelly Acuff, Robert Crandstalif, Stanley Sutniclc, Ellsworth Sutphin, Spencer Barber, president
tirst half year, Spencer Bloor, president second half yearg Edward Halsey.
Fozirtli Ron'-VVilliam Kipperman, James Vitella, Raymond Critchlow, Stanley Dnbe, George Hottel,
Paul Buck, Joseph Brenna, Robert Buck, Irving Kraut, Desider Simkow, Bernard Millner, Craig
Fifth Razr'-VVi1liam Kantor, VVinthrop Short, treasurer, l-larrv Penrose, James O'Mara, Richard Grocott,
vice-president first half year: Tom Loser. Craig Barry, Harold Saidt, Harry Case.
Forum Club-Organized 1929
The Forum Club, sponsored by Claude B. Kleirifelter since its organization in
l929, met every week to discuss events and to promote active citizenship through-
out our school.
Each member of the club, representing some state or territory, made up the
Student Senate, over which Spencer Barber, the president of the Forum Club, pre-
sided. Such bills as the 'AChild Labor Amendment" and the 'ATownsend Old Age
Pension Planl, were discussed. Spencer Bloor led the Republicans, and Keyron
Donohue, the Democrats. Thus the club members were able to study the procedure
of the United States Senate by actual practice.
A novel contest was held in the form of a Ping-Pong Tournament, which was
managed bv Winthrop Short. George Hottel was the winner, with 'Craig Barry as
runner-up. Another contest sponsored by the club was the annual oratorical contest,
open to all students of the Trenton Central High School. It was held on March
16, 17, and l8 before the student body, and was won by Theodore Sands, whose
topic was This Pure Food and Drug Act.
The Forum Club participated quite actively in sports, all managed by Keyron
Donohue. They accepted a challenge from the Clionian Club to a football game
and played it on December 2, l935. The 7-6 victory elated the Forum Club. Harry
Olinsky scored the touchdown, and LeRoy Smith, Jr., made the extra point.
The first social event of the year Was the initiation of new members in Scott
Scammellls barn. The fact that the party was held in a barn is indicative of the
character of the initiation. A fitting close of a particularly active year was the
reunion, which a large number of alumni attended, held on June 19 at the Trenton
Boys' Science Club
Front Row-William Rogers, Warren Ermeling, treasurer, William Bullock, William White, Harry
Wallace, Ellard A. Buck, sponsor, Alton Eby, Philip Means, Ralph S. Cohen, Charles Monard, Dick
Second Row-Joseph Maiorino, Fred Applegate,.Charles Marshall, Philip Shirkey, president, Ernest
Johnson, Martin Epstein, vice-presidentg Melville Boynton, Fred Stahuber, secretaryg Philip Meltzer,
Mathew Lapin, Warren Butler.
Boys' Science Club+0rganizea' 1921
With Ellard A. Buck as sponsor, the Boys' Science Club was organized in 1921
to promote interest in the study of all sciences.
During the year of 1935-36, inspection trips were taken to places of scientific
interest. The club visited the health department of the State laboratories, where
experimentation with disease germs is carried on, the Murray Rubber Company,
where the boys were taken through the factory to watch the making of rubber
articles, and the Bell Telephone Company, where they were shown how telephone
connections are made.
At each meeting, one member spoke to the club on some scientific topic. Martin
Epstein discussed "Louis Pasteur", Fred Stahuber, 'KRoebling Wire Millsug Wil-
liam White, UAstronornly,'g Ernest Johnson, "Gunpowder", Mathew Lapin, "Mer-
cury and Its Compoundsug and Philip Meltzer, "The Electrons."
In addition to the speakers from within the club, outside speakers were invited
to address the club on scientific subjects. Captain Snook, of the New Jersey State
Police, spoke on "Science in Relation to the Law." William B. Christie of the Public
Service demonstrated the various types and sizes of electric light bulbs and a new
type of neon bulb, and showed slides on correct lighting.
During the Easter vacation, on April 17, the Boys' Science Club and the Girls'
Science Club took a trip to Philadelphia. First, they visited the Fels Planetarium,
where they heard a lecture on astronomy, and,-in broad daylight, observed the
stars and moon through a telescope. They then went to the Franklin Institute,
where they saw the many modern mechanical and electrical devices which are now
The retirement of Mr. Buck at the end of the present year is a great loss not
only to the Boys' Science Club but also to the school which he 'has faithfully served
for 34 years.
Girls' Science Club
Front Ron'-Carol Hoover, Barbara Chapman, Edna Mae Wassum, Edna White, Miss Annie P. Hughes,
Sponsorg Frances Boruta, Ethel Abbotts, vice-president, Constance Stelle, secretary, Marguerite VVeisS.
Seton-d Rott'-Nellie Putzara, Rrilth Miller, Igaxinej Ilgosen, Bargara Kite, Jeanne Weiss, Mina Sutcliffe,
. . , .H .
h ' heo Hunt, Leona Svi er, ary app, lice ei , presi ent.
Third Row-Ruth Pologe, Alice Sreback, Cornelia Jennings, Mary Adamowicz, treasurer, Edith Hough,
Anna Halko, Valentina Di Guieseppe, Elizabeth Carnall.
Girls' Science Club-Organized 1927
With Annie P. Hughes as sponsor, the Girls, Science Club was organized in
1927 to promote interest in the study of all sciences and to permit girls of similar
interests to get better acquainted.
During the Easter vacation, the Girls' Science Club and the Boys' Science Club
took a trip to Philadelphia. First, they visited the Curtis Pu'blishing Company,
where they watched the publishing of books, and the Philadelphia Museum, where
the Liberty Bell is kept. They then visited the Fels Planetarium, where they heard
a lecture on astronomy, and, ini broad daylight, observed the stars and moon through
a telescope. At the Franklin Institute, they saw many modern mechanical and elec-
trical devices which are now being introduced.
Besides the trip to Philadelphia, the club visited the Bell Telephone Company,
where they were shown how telephone connections are made.
At each meeting, one member spoke to the club on some scientific topic. Alice
Srebak discussed "Alchemy and the Alchemistsng Ruth Pologe, "Making of Ce-
ment,', which she illustrated with slides, Mary Papp, "The Divining Rodwg Bar-
bara Chapman and Marguerite Weiss, 'KScience of the Week", and Miss Annie
P. Hughes, "Stars and Constellationsf'
In addition to speakers from within the club, outsiders were invited to lecture
on scientific subjects. Captain Snook, of the New Jersey State Police, spoke on
HScience in Relation to the Law." William B. Christie of the Public Service
demonstrated the various types and sizes ot electric light bulbs, spoke of a new type
of neon bulb which is now being perfected, and showed slides on the correct light-
ing of the home.
Un June 10 the club, accompanied by lVliss Hughes and Miss Bullock, took a
Bird Walk to White City Park. Following this, an initiation was held at the home
of Mina Sutcliffe.
Junior Historical Society
Front Row-Charles Hewitt, Philip Shirkey, Paul Roumanis, Warren Richards, Wellington Eler, Nathaniel
Doughty, VVilliam Kiney, Fred Stahuber. Theodore Warner.
Second Roni-Edgar Bunce, Selma Popkin, Sally Mohr, Margaret Ryha, recording secretary, Amelia
Iastrsbski, Evelyn Wlolf, Helen West, Dorothy Solan, Joseph Maiorino, Ellsworth Sutphin, vice-
Tlzirii Ron'-jennie Mastrangelo, Ruth Shankman, Ruth Richmond, corresponding secretary, Lucy
Perlingiero, Bernice Schultz, Thelma Budson, jean Cooney, Patricia Laird, Rae-Louise Shultz.
Fovzzrflz Row-Harold Saidt, Craig Fabian, Charles Norton, president, Robert Buck, Robert Litowitz,
Abraham Graff, Arthur Kelsey, treasurerg WVinthrop Short.
Alzsentees-Edward Weizer, Spencer Barber, Solomon Browdy, Roberta Conover, Grace Hundt, Edythe
Vanderbilt, E. Y. Raetzer, sponsor,
Junior Historical Society+Orga1zized 1934
Through plays, skits, and talks, in which every member participated, the society
studied local history and gained a new conception of Trentonys historical background.
Front Row-Gerald Pidcock, Frank Wolff Leo Mercier, Frances Cummings, Marie Liptak, Don Deal
sponsor, Eleanor Holt, Mary Iohnston, Stephen Szabo, treasurer, Charles Sloves, vice-president?
Abraham Shmookler, president.
Second Row-Edythe Vanderbilt, Antoinette Christian, Virginia Lochner, Catherine Kron. Walter Szeliga,
Armando Bachinni, Hattie Pieslak, Adam Mandl, Harry Jaeger, Hilda Klotz, Bernice Conway,
secretaryg Ruth Barbour, Ethel Dreher, Mildred Maley.
Commerce Club-Organized 1924
The Commerce Club visited several manufacturing concerns in Trenton, spon-
sored typing, bookkeeping, and mathematics contests, and received from Williani
R. Weaver a most stimulating address.
, atumlist Club
Front Row-Robert Bloom, Charles Bodine, Frederick Hirst, president, Harold S. Jones, sponsor, Robert
Means, Jess Birks, Robert Schulz.
Second Row-Erwin Gladstone, Ralph Cohen, vice-president, Wilfred Broadhead, David H, Crowell,
Jeanne Dunn, Charles Muscatine, treasurer, Leo Piepszak, Milton Popkm, Elwood T. Driver, secretary.
Abrasives-gliarles Snowden, Ernest Stevenson, Celeste Selerno, William B. Hirst, John Magennis,
Naturalist Club--Organized 1934
To augment the classroom study of biology and to promote interest in biology,
the club heard such outstanding speakers as Dr. Wesley Atkins on 'Social Lessons
X from Nature," Karl Dannerth on A'The Raising of Bees," and George Krall on
-i "Birds," The members took several Held trips and visited the Museum of Natural
Q History, The Zoological Gardens, and The Aquarium in New York City.
Aq a ' Cl b
Front Row-David Allen, Horace Rush, Donald Mattern, Miss Florence Scheuren, sponsor, Clyde Snow,
treasurer, Donald Krauch, secretaryg Drew Dickinson, president.
Second Row-George Gibson, vice-president, Alfonso Fabio, Achley Harris, William Petty, Frank
Caserta, Fred Schuman.
I " dqurlrium Club-Organized 1934
?' . . . . .
N ln connection with the breeding and culture of tropical fish, the members studied
,Q and made detailed reports concerning the pairs of fish purchased for them by the club.
Front Row-Martin Bessmertnick, treasurerg Charlotte Charnofsky Patricia Laird vice president' Lot
.rame E. ooley, secretaryg Lester M. Minkel, sponsorg Edward Osif, Mary Elihabeth Sica, Magnolia
Stewart. Carol Hoover.
.econd Row-Lucy Acquaviva, Viola Primm, Ruth Richmond, presidentg Pauline Bardos, Estelle Rich-
mond, Ida Tashlik, Harriet Penkoske, Martin Olinsky Jeane Biles
Third Row-Lillian Rolnick, Ruth Worstall, Rosalind Elting, Ruth Rologe, Lucy Perlingiero, Virginia
Absenfeex-Loretta Byer, Rita Rosenthal. L
Library Club-Organized 1932
Membership in the Library Club is open to those who are interested in books and
who are willing to spend much time after school hours Working in the library. While
left in sole charge of the library for three days, the members showed by their elhcient
management the value of their years of apprenticeship.
Front Row-Charmian Kaplan, Mahlon Smith, Michael Senko, treasurerg Ruth Robbins, second secretai
,f .' ' f '
Charlotte VN atkinson, Miss Daphne L. Ixoenig, sponsorg Peggy Taylor, secretaryg Mildred Sternheld,
Jack NViggins, Jack Hirsch, janet Staulcup, president.
Second Row-Levan Yazujian, Anastasia Goreglad, Clara Montooth, Jane Crowell, Eleanore Klemmer,
Beatrice Rosen. Shirley Finkel, Olga Terlecky, Adelle Tyler, Wallace Black. Warren Harker.
Absentces-Ina Bellin, Dorothy Bennett, Betty Marren, Virginia Major, Elizabeth Chambers.
Art Club-Organized 1933
After preliminary instruction, students interested in painting, sketching and
leather Work are given an opportunity to concentrate o-n some phase of art work
that interests the student.
From Roca'-VVillis Carson, Theodore Sands, presidentg George Temkin, George Critchlow, Emerson H.
Burdick, sponsorg Robert Suvalsky, Talbert Lavine, Dean VanDerpool, Howard Miller.
Second Row-Leon Rapaport, Robert Miller, vice-presidentg Lucy Acquaviva, Peggy Daniels, Catherine
Stanton, Martin O'liean, secretary: Edith Eckstein, Ruth Ziesel, Gertrude Ertel, Melvin Fromkin,
treasurer: Bernard Lavirie.
Euclidean Club-Organized 1932
ln solving problems composed by its own members, the sophomore mathematics
club became skilled in plane geometry and coached those who needed help in this
subject. The club sponsored a plane geometry contest which was open to all students
who are not members of the Euclidean Society.
From Row-Arthur L. Mirabelli, William T. Chadwick, Louis Szivos, presidentg Carl Dannertli, sponsorg
Walter Reichert, Jack Rittmann, William Hegedus. V Q
Second Rott'-William Beke, Paul Solomon, secretaryg Zoltan Katona, treasurerg Donald Hixson, Andrew
.-lbsenzecs-David Quattroni, Jacob Keller, George Kudra, Spencer Wouters, Peter Apoldite.
Radio Club-Urganized 1932
Having mastered the principles of radio, the members of the club practiced the
lnternational and Morse codes, and studied the requirements necessary for an op-
Woodcraft Club-Qfjrganized 1932
Front Rom'-Carl Gross, James Perry, Edward Lepkowslci,
Iolm Soyka, Robert Zarilli. Francis E. Mack, sponsorg
Emmanuel Cooper, Charles Miller, William Miller,
Joseph Roche, jasper Smith, secretary-treasurer.
SUCUl1d RowhMichael Petras, Carl Lindenthral, Michael
Koschek, William August, vice-president, Charles
Frankenheld, president, Edward Bentz, Howard Allen,
Joseph Ginn, Charles Pushman, Anthony NVolfcr,
William RlClljl!'LlSA0l1: 'h -grii H g V, Y Y V
Making scenery for school productions is only
part of the work done by this club. The mem-
bers are particularly adept at constructing beau-
tiful and serviceable household furniture. The
cedar chest, occasional tables, modernistic par-
lor set, and magazine racks which the members
made were shown in an interesting display at
the close of the year.
,Print Club-Organized 1934
Front Row--Pasquale Vasti, Nlilton Friedman, vice-presi
dent, Arnold Goldberg, Michael Hartonczylc, VVilliam
Coleman, joseph W. Hills, sponsorg Elmer Seker, LeRoy
Grant, Edward S. Bogatski, Thomas Stoj, George
Second Row-Charles Bunting, Joseph Toto, Morris Mil-
bach, George M. Kmetz, William I. Sutton, John A.
Verdel. VVilliam Dargay, Joseph Tarrantino, Milton I.
Edelman, Harry H. Lavine, Ralph Lucarella, Frank
Tlzirrl Row-Harold Soldin, Robert S. Ford, Francis AT.
Sahol, prcsidentg Albert S. Miller, secretary-treasurer,
Benjamin C. Olinsky, Ray I. Falzone, Frank R. Nutt,
Michael I. Mankovich, Anthony L. Pompei, Edward
Novak, Mort Martinctte, John Odorczyk.
fll75C'11fL'L'S-xVE1l'I'Sll Cooper, George VVright.
As a result of the experience gained by mak-
ing placards and "club cards," the Print Club
won first prize in thelnter-State Fair for its
vL'In -'nunll lllllllllllllllln::: 7 l 7 7 l 7 , , , , B
Moclel Aircraft Club
Model Airplane-Organized 1932
Frou! Ron'-Bruno Spych, Ernest Crane. Vincent De Blois,
secretary-treasurer, Louis Calvanelli, Douglas Goodale.
sponsor, Harry Hamer, Nelson Gernhardt, Henry
Cieslikowski. Robert VVargo.
Second Rozc'fRohert Vfeiss, Fred Edwards, VVilliam Laing,
George Houseman. Stephen Chetneky, Frank floshn,
Richard Scott. president: Alfred Jacobson. Clayton
Conard, VVilliam Gihlin. NVilliam Rosenfelder,
Absentee:-Iames Dayton, George Hundt, vice-president.
Formed by boys interested in the construction
and flying of model airplanes, this club sponsored
during the year several air meets and studied
model airplane engines.
A challenge meet with the Air Scouts, a trip
to New York, visits to various airports, and a
demonstration of a Xt H. P. model airplane by
James Dayton were instructive activities.
Costume Club-Organized 1934
Front Row-Marion Roberts, Eleanor Kale, Doris Kelsey,
Bernice Elmer, Ioan Anderson, Miss Hanna L. Foster,
sponsor, Betty Lenox, Marian Iauss. secretaryg
Dorothy Iohnson, Ruth Christopher, Doris? Browne.
Second Rota'-Martha XVilkes, Mildred Dzaman,'Betty Jane
W'right. Katherine Ristow, treasurerg Mary Sharkey,
vice-president: Betsy Blair. Italia Rago, Helen Chesner,
Frances Hill, Virginia Potts, Virginia Anderson,
The girls not only designed and made clothes
for scho-ol productions, but also considered what
costumes the well-dressed woman should have
for various occasions.
In lVIay the Costume Cluh gave a style show.
The exhihition room was decorated with pic-
tures of famous designers. The girls modeled
clothes which they had made.
El Siglo F uturo
Front Row-Gertrude Pitasky, Ruth Hirsh, Dorothy Holsneck, Sara Koschekl Dr. Viktor. S. Sabary
sponsorg Ruth Cramer, secretaryg Ethel Koschek, Sophie Lewandowski, Marion Berger, vice-president
Second Row-Louis Applestein, Charles Bruen, Frederick Ecker, William Allfather, Marie Winner
Charles Michael, treasurerg James Berger, William Snyder, president.
EI Siglo Futura-Organized 1919
The club was entertained frequently by guest speakers familiar with the Span-
ish language and Spanish customsg among these were a South American and
Front Raw-Fred Areno, Robert Boyle, Earl Reed, presidentg Dr. Viktor Sahary, sponsorg Sylvan Lampl,
Alex Kaly, Edmund Cyzewslci.
50507111 Row-Ellis Prickett, Lewis .C-teen, vice-presidentg Leroy VViley, treasurerg Richard Crockett
Joseph Kaczorek, Edward Prolaccini, l:,lmer Stout, secretaryg Morton Deitz.
Philalelic Club-Organized 1928
To further interest in stamp collecting, the club held many auctions, sponsored
a philatelic contest, and viewed the collections of Dr. George Sommer and Arthur
Il Circolo Italiano
Frou? Ron'-George Franco. Pasquale Maffei, Jack Di Nola. Mary Commini, secretary, Frank Borgiri,
sponsorg Mary Russo. Dominic Palmieri, james Carella, Frank Puca, vicefpresident.
Second Ro:ufRiehard Yecere, Dominic- Piccolella, Marius Perugini. Rose Buatti, Tris Petrangeli, Anne
LeonaEn1s Xenanzi, treasurer, Elvira Rage, Angelo Fiorentino, Nicholas Grosso, Carmen Giangrasso,
Third Ron-M.-Xnthoriy Prunetti. Carmen Prunetti, Julia Bossio, Rose Fosky, Julia Russo, Rose Moscarello,
Rose Scozzaro, Edith Perillo. Amedeo Morello, John Di Franco,
Il Circolo Italiano-Organized 1934
To stimulate interest in the Italian language, the club carried on an extensive
program which included several guest speakers and the presentation of awards to
the most outstanding pupils.
First Rott'-June Kalman, Bessie Siet. Lucy Perlirigiero, Harriet Gherson. June Burke, John Kelsey,
sponsor, Hilda Xabutovsky, Eda Epifanio, Grace Halsey, Clare Montooth, Pauline Bogage.
Second Rau'-Ruth Power, secretary-treasurer, Geraldine Meyer, Jeanne Robbins, Irene Filice, Ruth
McTighe, Thelma Kline, Carolyn Goodrich, Cora Goodrich, Jean Brown, Pauline Muranko.
Third Ron'-Dorothy Mather. Dorothy Berger. Jean Stout, Carolyn Kohn, Shirley L'rken, Charles
Zabingl-gy, Goldie Kipperman. Selma Shipper, Dorothy Foley. Ida Tashlik, Barbara Blakeslee
Fozzrllz Rott'-Bernard Kessler, l,Villiam Kish, Robert Litowitz. president: Edmund Renk, vice-president,
Louis Vogel. john Elfilracher, Gherardo Gherarfli, Leo Peipsak, Louis Maloney.
Abse1ztec'.vvBetty Haney, Therese Penkoske, Clara Stern.
Les Intimes-Organized' 1932
Eager to acquire information concerning various phases of French, the club
presented a series of plays, heard French recordings, and listened to talks given by
From' Row-Dorothy Bodine, Betty Maroda, Julius Sussman, vice-president, Gloria Poinsett, Harry R.
Michelson, sponsor, Hazel Fort, Abe Yatskowitz, Jeanne Uncle.. president, Adela Veleyis.
Second ROYKVT-MHTg3TCt Pantano, treasurer, Louise Disbrow, Josephine Battala, Betty Wilkinson, secre-
tary, Ester Quattroni, Eli Waraeh, Virginia Rondinelli, Mildred Terres, Alyce Lehmann, Thelma
Absenfecs-Olive Nightingale, Sylvia Rabstein, Yolanda Molnar.
Philology Club-Organized 1935
This club not only studied the origin and the use of words but also compiled
lists of idioms and supposedly modern expressions found in the classics.
Chess and Checker Club
Front Row-Joseph Olhrys, Charles Hewitt, Philip Shirkey, Warren Richards, Bernard Forer, sponsorg
James O,Neill, coach, Albert C. Wenzel, sponsor, Wellington Eler, presidentg John Rich, Bernard
Laviiie. Henry Suvalsky.
Sccoml Raw-Paul Buck, George Hottel, Robert Litowitz, Thomas Maier, Joseph Maiorino vice-presidentg
Gorrlen Griffen, Charles Marshall, Stanley Sutnielc, Ellsworth Sutphin, Robert Buck, secretary.
Third Raw-William VVhite, Irving Kolman, treasurer, Abraham Graff, Craig Barry, Arthur S. Kelsey,
VVilliam Snyder, Jerome Wishnevsky, Richard Vicere, James Reed.
flbseizlecs-Gerald Atkin, Solomon Browdy, Raymond Citron, Donald Johnson, Robert Miller, Samuel
Monroe, VVilliam Rogers, Fred Schumann.
Chess and Checker Club-Organized 1932
Knowledge of chess and checkers was gained through tournaments conducted
to determine the best players in the club, these players competed in inter-scholastic
Amanuensis C lub
Front Razr'-UFreda Byer, Dorothy Eib, Virginia Cameron, Violet Lnpariella, Florence Mulheron, Miss
Mary Lapin, sponsorg Ethel Patrick, Marion Kriegner, Goldie Berry, Freda jantz, Yarmila Chordas.
Second Row-Florence Golden, Catherine Kundl, Edith Rosenberg, Anna Zabitowska, vice-presidentg
.-gnlrey Gellert, Hedwig Kryzanowski, Helen Offner, Catherine Duchek, Mary Walczak, Thomas
Third Row--Stephen Koczak, Elsie Smith, presidentg Mary Mooney, Dorot-hy Bennett, Marjorie Morgan,
secretaryg Lenore Queerian, Rosemary Bodner, treasurerg Marie Queenan.
flbsmitees-Elsie Pearl, Yvonne Labras.
ln order to learn the methods of the modern business World, the Amanuensis
Club visited several local business institutions, including the Bell Telephone and
Front Row-Andrew Banker, treasurerg Frank Maternik, presidentg Sylvia Weber, Miss Grace M.
Brauninger, sponsorg Mary Jacobs, Edward Wieczkowski, Walter Kopec, vice-president.
Second Row-Gwendolyn Sweet, Beatrice Greenburg, Margaret Woolverton. Norman Collard, Sylvia
Hershkowitz, Margaret Dunne.
Absentee:-Teresa Conard, Mildred Dzaman, Mary Sheenan, Jean Wylie, Sylvia Cherowitz, Helen Saas.
Photography Club-Organized 1935 l
Although the Photography Club was newly organized in the school this year, it
has been very active in learning the art of taking and developing pictures. The club
purchased its own developing equipment and was thereby able to extend photo service
to the school at a minimum cost. ln order to raise money, the club held a photography
contest which was open to members of the student body. -
Sophomore Dramatic Club
Front Row-Donald Gallagher, Coerte Hutchinson, Violet Migatz, Laura Weibel, Wilma Iohnson, Miss
garah Christie, sponsorg Betsy Ross, secretary, Alethia VVoods, Mary Elizabeth Sica, Sidney Ixsser,
Second Row-Phylis. Knight, Ethel Brewer, Florence Levenstein, Muriel Rosen, Alice Cantwell, Irvin
Ixolman, student director, Rose Perlitch, Evelyn McGuckin, Dena Alvlno, Jean de Flesco, Marian Otto,
Helen Brady, treasurer.
Third Row-Ralph VVelliver, president, Aaron Melman, Irene Kanicki, Katherine Malcolm, Marjorie
Greenburg, Claire Hallett, Shirley Kellog, Bernice Milgaten, Catherine Ciallella, Isabel Berger,
Manning Rubin, Lester Taub.
Fourth Row-Angeline Giordano, Doris Cooper, Deborah Larrabee, Harold Pakman, Ioe Pisarro, Sidney
Newman, Helen Carella, Mary Melnick.
Absentces-Richard Willever, jean O'Donnell, Thelma Spare, Jean Mirkin.
Sophomore Dramatic Club-Organized 1935
So many pupils joined the Sophomore Dramatic Club in September that it was
divided into three groups, each of which produced and directed a play.
Front Row-Joseph Krasnansky, Alex Wojcik, Charles Goldenbaum, secretary-treasurerg Edward Groffie,
president, John Kawka, Joseph Liwacz, William H. Ridgway, Jr.
Second Row-Armand Christopher, P. Newell Hoagland, vice-presidentg Aaron B. Edelman, William
Tyson, Nickolas V. Nemchik, Frank Christopher, Jule Massari, Herman Schwartz, Albert Karpovich.
Absentee:-Friebis Siegfried, sponsor, Eugene Lear, Charles Kenner.
Stagecraft Club-Urganized 1932
With make-up kit, hammer, and saw this club has rendered service in making
up characters, constructing scenery, and managing the lighting effects for dramatic
i 2 f
, ? E
Boys' Glee Club
Front, Ron'-Charles Reading, Nicholas Krieling. XVayne Vlfesseridorf, john Cole, Raymond Cole, XVilliam
Lowell, F. Murray XYestover, sponsor, Gordon Latella, presidentg John Ehy, secretary-treasurer:
Marcellus Jenkins. John Sheenan, Ernest Kovacs, John Keating, Frederick Glover.
Second Ron'-LeRoy Spears, Alex Vann, Alfred Luck, Archer Allen, Arthur Burtis, Arthur Sypelc,
Henry Mantel, Raymond janukowicz, VV'alter Illian, Thaddeus Rice, vice-president, Max Allard,
Third Ron'-William Mantel. VVilliam Kipperman, W'ilbert jenkins, Charles VValot. Joseph Mihalchick,
Leonard Green. Calvin Brown, David Kydd, Frederick Gerhauser, Daniel Graham, Robert Allen.
Absmztem-.-Xltoii Eby, Mario Funari, Richard Potts.
Boys' Glee Club-Organized 1910
The club not only furnished entertainment for school assemblies and local
associations but also presented the operetta, "Venezia," in conjunction with the
Girls' Glee Club.
Girls' Glee Club
Front' Rau'--Vl'anda Hawley, Ilda Irwin, Jean Wylie, Violet Nligatz, Ethel Brewer, Helen Cook, Mildred
Scales, Emma Conover, Wilma Stout, Erma Gross, Shirley Urken, Eileen Becker, Betsy Ross.
Second Rott'-Elaine Gross, Estelle Richmond, Philomena Giordanio, Gertrude Kolk, Jane Hopewell, Jean
Reed, Jean O'Donnell, Thelma lllezanko, Marie Ludwig, Rose Perlitch, Dena Alvino, Evelyn Berkel-
hamer, Rhoda Miller.
Third Row-Mary Mallard, Patricia Whitehead, secretary-treasurerg Mildred VVarwick, Florence Mul-
heron. Anita Sine, Doris Stevenson, Rose Morrell, Maxine Cohen, president, Edythe Vanderbilt,
Bernice Garb, Helen Krupp, Alice Miller, Ruth Spector, Alice Carter.
Fourth Rott'-Angeline Giordano, Mildred Terres, Louise Disbrow, Lillian Tedeschi, Virginia Brooks,
Anastasia Goreglad, Doris Burd, Gertrude Gibson, Lena Gugliucci, Betty Ann Stumpf, vice-president,
Harriet Stanley, Gertrude Warach, Pauline Bogage.
Aivsentees-Isabel Cook, Ruth Stout, J. Parker Russel, director.
Girls' Glee Club-Organized T932
Outstanding because of the service it has rendered, the Girls' Glee Club has
given musical programs in the Auditorium and sponsored the annual operetta,
Ki ' 31
Inter-Club Council 9
Presidents' Council-Organized 1932
Front Row-John Higgins, John Rich, Harold
Hartman, Bernice Schultz. Betty Baldwin,
Ilda Irwin, Elma Griscom, Miss Bertha
Lawrence, sponsor: Jeanne Bloor, Ruth VVil4
son, Veronica Liptak, Elizabeth Nedzbala,
John Kersey, Jack DiNola, Gordon Latella.
Sccaizil Rowfllavicl Rankin. Robert Eastham,
Francis Sabol, Milton Rosenthal, Catherine
VVhite, Theo Hunt, Lita Kemler, Virginia
McDonald, Doris Browne, Margaret Henri-
etta, Eleanor Holt, Jeanette Marasco. Wil-
liam Cook, William Temple, I-larry Jaeger,
Tfllllf Rott'-Alonzo Inman, Joseph Bendel,
Douglas Fish, Doris Brown, Mary Kozma,
Genevieve Tysko, Elsie Smith. Mary Con-
nolly, Mary Jacobs, Beulah Townley, Edzt
Epifanio, Richard Culliton, Joseph Ginn,
Fozzrilz Ron'-Marco Deflngelis, Peter Boszak,
Milton Rosenthal. Robert Roth, Harry
Olinsky, Jordon Barlow, Edythe Vanderbilt,
Theodore Sands, August Ciel, David Torn-
kinson, VVilliam Sharp, Kenneth Richards,
Fifilz Row-VVilliam Bullock, Orlando Orsi,
Morris Richards, William Snyder, Frank
Uiteritto, Robert Davis. VVilliam Green.
Robert Hands, William Brearly, Edward
Sutterly, Joseph Sikucinski, Charles Stano.
flbscntccs-William Mayer, Frank Poria, Wil-
liam Swick, Harry Fugill, Thaddeus Svvie-
conetk, Irwin Christie, Steven Kraycsik,
Augustus Budgick, Audrey Geiiert, Mar-
jorie Lythgoe, Thomas Blake, Charles
VVeigel, Earl Wright, Angelo Giambelluca.
Serving as a contact between the ex-
ecutive force and the individual student
through the medium of the homeroom
president, this group discusses and at-
tempts to solve school problems.
Inter-Club Council-Organized 1932
Front Row-'James Reed. Henry Suvalsky,
Robert Suvalsky, John Rich, VVellington Eler,
president: Miss Bertha Lawrence, sponsor,
Nathaniel Doughty, Warren Richards, Philip
Shirkey, vice-presidentg Sol VVeiss, Leo
Second Row-Richard Crockett, Karl Lindenthal,
Florence Mulheron, Ruth Richmond, Estelle
Richmond, Doris Brown, Lita Kemler, Ethel
Koschik, William Kipperman, Edward
Tliirfz' Row-Charmian Kaplan, Patricia Laird,
Aaron Edelman, Hazel Fort, Betty Rhoads,
Christine Thompson, George Gibson, Jean
Stout, Nellie Putzan, Richard Vecere.
Abreiifccs-Cliarles Bodine, Divina Salerno,
David Quattroni, Richard Scott.
The club serves as a means of en-
abling club representatives to discuss
problems vital to school and club life
and to establish Contact with the vari-
2-+1 rs Els-!l"Xw
Shop Safety Council
The Service Corps-Organized 1931
Front Rott'-Edward Halsey, Harold Gordon, Betty Black,
Edna Hellman. Patricia Laird, Ruth Norton. Evelyn
XYolf. Dorothy Solan. Miss Bertha Lawrence, sponsorg
Claire Laczoni. Helen XVest. Jean Cooney. Sally Mohr.
Ruth Richmond, Patricia XYhitehead, Harold Saidt,
Second Ron'-Edward Stern, lfathew Lapin, Philip Means,
Xewell Hoagland, James O'Mara. Edward Nack, De-
sider Simkow. Samuel Peraino, Jack Travers, Grace
Halsey. secretary: Fred Schumann, James Yitella,
Stanley Dube, NYilliam XYhite. Harry Case, Arthur
Kelsey. XYalter Ziegler. James Kenney, Louis Parker.
Third Rott'-Robert Buck, Shelley Accuff. lVilliam Bentz,
Charles Frankenneld, Harold Schwartz. lYilliam Kan-
tor. Albert Rednor. Harry XVallace. Bernard Millner,
XYilliam Erick, Charles Micliael. Lloyd Lesslie, XYilliani
Mantel, Donald Johnson, George Hottel, Richard
Vecere. AXvlTlIllfOD Short.
Fozrrffz Ron'-XX'illiam Fisher, Spencer Bloor. treasurer,
Joseph Maiorino, Philip Meltzer. Hyman Kaplan,
Keyron Donahue, Charles Marshall. Samuel Monroe,
Donald Krauch, Jack Meullcr. Albert Dearden. Law-
rence Raughley, Herbert Rednor. Robert Grandstaff,
Edgar Bunce, William Kiney, Joseph Olbrys, David
Fifth Roz:-Bernard Lavine. Carroll James, Sheldon Cub-
berley. Charles Hewitt, Ellsworth Sutphin, Sol Browdy,
Lyman Roloson. George Abel, XYi1liam Pennington,
Andrew Seeds. John Mandl. Robert Means, Theodore
XYarner. Pasquale Maffei, Spencer Barber, president,
Harold Duti. Fred Ecker.
Sixth Row-XVilliam Allfather, Paul Roumanis. Philip
Shirkey, Edward XYeizer, Martin Epstein. vice-presidentg
Charles Kuehner. Harold XVood. XYarren Richards.
Louis Kelsey, Wellington Eler, Jack Dilley, Nathaniel
Absentee:-Marjorie Bangham. Bond Bailey, Edward De-
boskey. Craig Fabian, Lee Harrington, Harry Jones,
Irving Kern, John llras. llartin Perlberg, Julian Rifkin,
LeRoy Smith, Jack Snyder.
As in every community, a representative group
of the ablest members are chosen for the pur-
pose of maintaining and promoting its welfare.
Cur Service Corps functions in this capacity.
Shop Safety Council-Organized 1935
Frou? Row-Joseph XY, Hills. sponsorg A. XValter Tyson,
sergeant-at-arms, Ulysses Moore, Charles Marshall,
XYilliam Chadwick. Robert Ford. George XYright. sec-
retary-treasurerg Howard Allen, presidentg Joseph Tar-
rantino. Francis E. Mack, sponsor.
Second Ron'-George Hodanish. Alvin llcMinn. Louis
llazakis, Joseph Donnelly. Kenneth Ireland, YYilliam
Argust. Benjamin Allegretti. Jule Massari. Lewis
Shapiro, Spencer XYouters.
fllvscfztvcs-Josepli Ginn, Benjamin Olinsky, Harold Elling-
ham, XYilliam Hegedus.
Promotion of safety in the shops is the pur-
pose of this organization. The council adopted
a safety code intended to make the students
9 0 0 Y
Front Row-Iohn Kersey, Maurice Gilbert, Joseph Olbrys, Ruth WVilson, Dorothy Solan, Miss Mary lf,
Meagher, sponsor, Evelyn Wolfe, Bernice Schultz, vice-presidentg, Russell Coleman, treasurer, Na-
thaniel Doughty, Leroy Atchley.
Second Row-Solomon Lasof, Edward Stern, Paul Roumanis, Doris McVicl:er, Sally Mohr, Miriam
Thompson, Betty Lantz, Amelia Iastrebski, secretaryg William Pennington, Thomas Nolan, VVilliam
Third Row-Sam Peraino, Edward Rogers, Robert Eastman, Rhoda Miller, Evelyn Berkelhamerm Mar-
garet Ryba, Jeanne Bloor, james Kenny, Harold Kramer, Charles Norton, presiclentg Richard
Fourth Row-Robert Davis, Beatrice Weinstein, Harriet 'Mirkin, Beatrice Phillips, Lillian Rolniclc,
Pauline Bardos, Viola Primm, Virginia McDonald, Betty Robson, Rosina Felice, Betty Black.
Abseaztees-Franklin Adams, Loretta Byer, Lee Harrington, john Mack, Gertrude Murphy, Horace Smith,
Jr., Theodore Warner.
Cliorzian Society-Orgmzizea' 1917
Organized in 1917 to encourage a better academic and social understanding
among students, the Clionian Society closed its first year under Miss'Mary Meagherls
During the weekly meetings members of the club made! reports on current events.
These included the following talks: 'fCrime and Movies," by James Kenney, "Were
the Lindberghs justified in Leaving America?" by Harold Kramer, f'Socialism,',
by Nathaniel Doughty, and K'The New 100-inch Telescopef' by Solomon Lasof,
Once each month the club was entertained by a guest speaker. The first of these,
William O'Brien, spoke on "The Effects of War on ltalyf' Vance Pierce in
his talk, "Opportunities for Young'People,,' explained that present conditions should
not interfere with the future of young people. Other prominent monthly speakers
xvere'William Blackwell and Elma Lawson Johnston. Each meeting was usually
concluded by the reading of the "Climaniac," a humorous newspaper, edited by a
different club member each week. This weekly, which contains intimate news about
the members, proved so popular that all the issues were combined in one book. Each
l'Clionian" received a copy.
Most important of the social events was the Clionian Reunion held on December
23, 1935, at Longacres Country Club. The success of this affair was due largely
to the efforts of Franklin Adams. Following this, a roller skating party was held at
the Garden Skating Rink. Evelyn Wolf was the chairman of the committee in
charge of this undertaking. Miss Meagher, who has proved a most active sponsor,
gave a Valentine Party at the Community Home on North Clinton Avenue. Fol-
lowing the Leap Year Dance, a joint dance with the Belles Lettres was held on
April 16, 1936, at the Contemporary Club. ln the field of sports the rivalry with
the Forum Club was continued, the Clionian Club losing the annual football game,
7-6, but winning the basketball game, 13-10.
DEAR DIARY OR TMPRESSIONS OF WHAT
l GOT FOR 19 BUCKS
Thursday, Gctober 10: Retired at 4:30 A. M., got up
X f X at -1:35 A. M. to catch 8:20 train . ., . Dashed to Clinton
.Milk pig Street Station . . . 8:20 left right on time at 8:30 with
fifi 4 me hanging on back by one hand and a tooth. tRemind me
to get 50c refund for those ten minutesj . . . Masoin-
Dixon Line--tremind me to get another 50c refund 'cause
the line wasn't there.j . . . Elkton . . . Don,t jump out,
girls, we're going 10lM miles per hour . . . Scenery . . .
Musty jokes . . . Exciting bridge games . . . Tag
through the cars . . . Roberta Conover's it . . . 11:33
train pulls into Union Station-11:34 . . . Bounced off
train . . , Walked to Capitol . . . What! walk already?
. . . Boots, boots, marching up, and down again, and up
again, and down again . . . Stop! We're going crazy . . .
No, we aren'tg we're going to the Zoological Gardens . . .
Bears . . . Ellyfunts . . . Baboons . . . and Bill Antheil
. . . We percolate arounl . . . Finally to hotel . . .
We eat! . . . Library of Congress . . . It looks as though
welll be here forever . . . This Declaration of lndepen-
dence is a fake, it doesnit look at all like the one in Muzzey
. . . Maybe Muzzey is wrong . . . Potomac Park . . .
Full moon by special arrangement of Miss Lawrence . . .
Soft lights and sweet music . . . Dancing . . . What a
time to mention dancing . . . Sleep, oh well, not exactly
. . . Mishaps of the night . . . Ir. Smith loses 3c playing poker . . . That's not a mishap, that's
Friday, Gctober ll: We uns dash cold aqua pura Coh yeah-aj on our faces and go down to eat
our fried egg . . . Bureau of Engraving . . . 'fWill you engrave a few name cards for me?" . . .
Walk Cnotice that wordj . . . Walk to and up the Washington Monument . . . A be-u-ti-ful view
. . . f'Most of us rode downi' . . . Such sissiesl . . . Bureau of Fisheries . . . A lot of poor fish
look at a lot of other poor fish . . . Which is which? . . . We can't tell . . . We bounce into
White House and get bounced almost . . . Lunch . . . Luncheon to the 1Aristocrats . . A Arling-
ton . . . Girls ogle soldier while Doubting Thomases count off seconds . . . l wonder if he's human
. . . Sun gleams on marble . . . A wild dash for back seats in buses . . . Thence to Mount Vernon
Lawn to watch birdie , . . Wait in line 10 Ctenj minutes for 10c tS.1Oj ice cream cone . . . Our
magic carpets, buses to you, whisk us back to the City of Distances , . . Yea, we toddle off to the
Red and Gold Giftie Shoppe . . . We don't go to town often, but when we do l5c don't mean
nothin' . . . Zip, goes another nickel . . . One Kovacs buy Zap gun for nephew . . . f'Dinner
for 200, please, james" . . . Thence to the theatre . . . Sigh, sigh for Bob Taylor . . . Hotel . . .
We trip the light fantastic 'til twelve-thirty . . . My, what dissipation . . . Sounds of "raise you
oneu and "Take that ace out of your sleeven issuing from rooms on 4th floor.
Saturday, October 12: Poker games interrupted by calls for breakfast . . . Adios to hostelry
. . . Wellington Eler was tired and tried to take a cab, but they made him put it back . . .
Annapolis . . . l don't think they're all so good looking . . . However, we could hardly tear Miss
Wieand away from the place . . . Well, on second thought, they aren't so bad . . . Back to hotel
. . . We eat . . . This is getting to be a habit . . , Bid a last tearful farewell to hotel . . .
Smithsonian Institute to find a better cane . . . All very educational, no doubt . . . Most of us sat,
but some of us ambled around picking up stray bits of knowledge and stuff . . . As if we didn't
acquire enough knowledge at dear old T. H. S .... Sit and wait for buses which in turn transport
us to train . , . Songs, cheers, and locomotives for everything and everybody . . . Spencer Barber
even suggests a locomotive for the railroad . . Mistofer Smiff passes out lunches . . . Have one of
my cheese sandwiches . . . No, thanks, I just had an apple . . . We jog along at a merry pace , . .
Trenton, my Old home town . . . Clinton Street Station again . . . Where have l seen that place
before? . . . Train comes to a reluctant stop and we all get off more or less reluctantly . . .
0 0 0 V"Ana' hola' the faithful mirror up to man."
THE LOVE of the theatre is so universal
that it is surprising that drama has played
such a casual part in school life. To-o few
pupils realize that acting is an excellent
cure for the feeling of self-consciousness
that affects adversely the efficiency and
mental health of the student. The whole-
someness and the joy of this activity are
of great assistance in developing a healthy
attitude toward school Work. The excel-
lence of the plays presented in the Trenton
Central High School has led to an in-
creasing number of plays produced, and
has finally necessitated the introduction of
drama classes into the curriculum.
Last September, the large enrollment in the dramatic
classes made it necessary to obtain a teacher in addition
to Harold A. VanKirk to give instruction in drama. Miss
Sarah C. Christie, because of the brilliant work in creative
writing that she has accomplished in the Trenton schools,
was asked to fill this position.
At the outset, lbliss Christie's classes studied the history
of the drama, the structure of the play, and the art of
gesture. After the students had learned the essential rudi-
N ments of drama they began the writing acting and pro-
ducing of plays. lt is interesting to note that when The
Laurerzie was in need of an original play, Nathaniel
i Doughty, a member of Miss Christie's class, submit-ted an
XE N as X
excellent one-act play, entitled And So It Goes.
Two plays were presented by Miss Christie's classes
in the Auditorium. The first, showing the art of gesture
to good effect, was the pantomime, Pierrot and Pierrette.
The Perils of Penelope, the second play, was written by
the pupils themselves. Since it was a "thrilling melodramaf'
the desired effect was produced on the audience by the
exaggeration of tone and gesture.
SARAH C. CHRISTIE
Belang' students who have elected drama show a desire to continue the study of this interesting
subject in an institution of higher learning.
"The old order changeth, yielding place to- the newf' This quotation finds direct application in
the fact that, as the stars of today fade, these ambitious and talented students of the drama will suc-
ceed them and gain the spotlight on the legitimate stage of the future.
Mozzsieur Beaucaire stepped into the limelight on the
evenings of November 21, 22, and 23, when the annual
senior play was presented in the Trenton Central High
As the lights were dimmed, a hush came over the audi-
ence, and the curtain rose on a young Frenchman, Monsieur
Beaucaire QManuel Kunisj, who had fled to England to
escape the ire of his cousin. Throughout England he Was
known as a gambler and a barber. Disguising himself as
a count, he gained admission to a ball, Where he met the
Lady of his Dreams, Lady Mary Carlyle QAdelle Tylerj.
Their romance progressed smoothly until Monsieur's jealous
rival, Captain Badger CGordon Latellal, denounced him
as a common gambler and barber. Imagine his Ladyls em-
barrassment! Naturally, her love fell a number of degrees,
in fact, it became considerably cooler. Monsieur Beaucaire,
disillusioned as to the emotion of everlasting love, was sud-
denly discovered in his true identity, that of a Prince-
cousin to the King of France. Scorning the love which
Lady Mary Carlyle once again offered him, he returned
to his own country, "a sadder, but a wiser man."
The excellent cast was coached brilliantly by Harold
A. VanKirkg and the realistic scenery was designed by
Friebis Siegfried and constructed under the supervision of
Francis llflack. For smooth manipulation of scenery we
give credit to the Stagecraft Club. Since one of the pur-
poses of producing the senior play is that of revenue, we
commend the Ticket Committee for the extensive sale of
tickets and the Candy Committee for additional revenue.
The total receipts amounted to 367514.
HAROLD A. VANKiRK
On May 8 and 9, the musical organizations pre-
sented the operetta, "The Flower of Venezia," a
complicated tale of love and intrigue.
The tale: Victor CGordon Latellaj and the Dulce
diBomba CHenry Mantelj both love Fioretta tMuriel
Sklutej, daughter of the Doge CLeon Freemanj and
his dominating wife Uean Paulj. However, through
the aid of family assassins fHenry Suvalsky and
Martin Epsteinj, and potent poisons, the Duke
transfers his affections to Lavinia CStella Sinclairj,
Fioretta's sister, making Victor's and Fioretta's hap-
Those responsible for the staging, music, costum-
ing, scenery and lighting, dancing, printing and ad-
vertising were Miss Hanna Foster, Freibis Siegfried,
Francis Mack, Miss Grace Brauninger, Joseph VV.
Hills, Miss Daphne Koenig, and Angell Mathewson.
On the evenings of March 13 and 14, the first
minstrel show of the Trenton Central High School
was presented by the band.
NVith L. Rogene Borgen as director, and VVilliam
Cook as interlocutor, the show was a Uhowling
success." No end of merriment was furnished by
the six notorious endmen: Norman Bottorf, an Eng-
lishman, Thomas Conte, an Italiang Donald 'Galla-
gher, a stuttering Hobog Charles Kenner, a Negro,
james Chambers, a jew, and Harold Stevens, a
In the "Circle of Special Features," the band pre-
sented the "Stephen Foster Tableauf' "The Ragtime
VVedding," "The German Band," and a UI-Ianging
Skit," Calbert Kelsey impressively exhibited a lighted
baton act, and the Accordian Band made its first
appearance before the public.
Second Sl1epl1erd's Play
For the Christmas Auditorium program, the dramatic classes of Harold A. VanKirk presented
the Second Shepheravs Play. This morality-interlude, dating back to 1450, still ho-lds the ingredients
of hilarious comedy.
The three shepherds Uohn Rich, Jordan Barlow, and Henry Suvalskyj are philosophizing on
the miseries of the poor and the misfortunes of marriage when Mok CSam HirshQ, a thief, appears
and wishes to spend the night with them. During the night, Mok makes off with a sheep to his
nearby hut. For fear of discovery, the wily Mok conspires with Gill, his Wife QLeon Freemanj,
to dress the animal in baby's clothes and to tuck it in a cradle. Hearing strange noises from Mok's
hut, the shepherds enter, discover the sheep, and punish Mok by tossing him up in a blanket.
The colorful scenery that did so much to lend atmosphere to the plays presented in the Audi-
torium this year is the work of the Stagecraft Crew, which is comprised of seventeen members. Under
the direction of Friebis Siegfried, the group designed and painted the scenery for the Auditorium
plays, and did the vast amount of mechanical work behind the scenes so necessary to the successful-
staging of a play.
Before an individual is permitted to join the crew, he must present references of past experience
in stage work, and must be an "AU or "BU student in drawing and in other branches of art work.
At intervals during the year the members of the crew gave reports on the technique and methods
of stage work. These reports familiarize the crew with the stage from a mechanical point of view.
0 0 0 "By sports like these are all ilzeir cares beguz'l'd."
EXTENSIVE ATHLETIC FIELDS, vast gym-
nasiums, modern pools and up-to-date
equipment enable our students to regulate
their school activities primarily on a health
basis. The diversified programs, sponsored
by our health department, tend to further
the interest of the student in athletics.
Even those pupils who are not permitted
to participate in vigorous exercise because
of physical disability are given a definite
program to follow in order that they may
build up their bodies as near to normal as
possible. Thus we put into actual practice
the theory, long ago emphasized by Locke,
that a healthy body is conducive to a
ln the annual intra-mural basketball tour-
nament, sponsored by Bliss Grace lXl. Braun-
inger, Edith Hough's team defeated squads
captained by Alice Halliday, Betty Rhoades
and Ruth hliller,
Song Leaders for Sports Night
For Girls' Sports Night, the songleaders
led the Red and Black teams in songs, the
peppy lyrics of which were composed by the
Under the sponsorship of lVIrs. Isabella
Quick and lVIrs. Anne Griffiths, some nine
hundred girls vied for honors in the annual
inter-period tournament championship.
Girls' Tap Leaders
After having learned some intricate dance
steps from Nlrs. Elizabeth DiGiorgio and
lVIrs. Anne Grilhths, the tap leaders taught
the dances to the girls participating in Girls,
Every girl in the Trenton Central High School now has an opportunity to earn a major
UTY' Under the new point system, adopted by the Athletic Department, there are more than
fifty different ways by which a girl may accumulate the points necessary for a "TJ,
Leadership in "gym" activities and participation in inter-period and intra-mural sports
enable the girls to earn credit. The greatest advantage of the new system, however is the
gives to individ-
ual sports. As a
result, the girls
their skates nor
th e i r bicycles.
They group for
hiking trips as
well as for an aft-
ernon of horse-
back riding, and
by no means do
they ignore ten-
M a j o r "T's"
were given to the
ten g i r l s who
earned the high-
est number of
points and who in
a d d i t i o n had
taken 7 S Z 0 f
e a c h semester's
M o h r , V i 0 l a
Shirkey, H e l e n
West, and Evelyn
DOUBLE B Wolf were pre-
B sented with "T's."
Bfffffff Com In addition to this
Brrrrrrr-Boom m Q1 0 1' 3 W 3 1' d
s h i e l d s w e r e
given to the girls
who had earned
t h r e e hundred
points and a chev-
ron for each ad-
w h 0 e a r n e d
s e v e n hundred
recognition wi t h
Team! Team! Team!
Girls' Sport A ctivities
Left-Amelia Iastrebski, captain of the "Reds"
Right-Girls' Swimming Team.
Boftouz, left-Girls' Hockey Team.
Bottom, right-Mamie Abbott, captain of the HBlacks."
Board of Coaches
At the beginning of the 1935 football season, Dr. Spencer,
intensely interested in the athletics of our school, discovered
among our faculty eight talented former gridmen. These men,
Claude Kleinfelter, Douglas Goodale, Clarence Lowden,
LeRoy Smith, Edward lWurphy, Morris Midkiff, "Al"
Neuschaefer, and L'AlH Clemens, had formerly produced suc-
cessful teams. They generously offered their services to help
brighten Trenton Highys football prospects.
A sophomore team, a junior team, and a varsity were or- 4
ganized. The idea is to give the football player twolyears of
good training so that he will be fit for the varsity in his senior
year. Cn the sophomore team, the young gridder receives in-
struction in the fundamentals of the game. Cn the jayvees,
he receives further instruction and meets tougher competition.
One can easily see what sort of team Trenton will develop
with such a plan in the future,
LEROY "RED" SMITH
This year, the sophomores, guided by 'Claude "Dutch"
Kleinfelter and his assistants, Douglas HCap', Goodale and
Ed Nfurphy, won five games and lost two. The jayvees,
coached by the capable mentors, Clarence K'Cap" Lowden and Morris Midkiff, ended their .season
with a record of two victories and two defeats. Because this year's varsity was made up of ,green
men unaccustomed to- the Warner system, the coaching squad found it difficult to produce at-team'
that Uclickedf, Since next year's varsity can draw men of experience from this year's sophomore
and jayvee teams, Head Coach Pat Clemens and his assistants, LeRoy Smith and "Al" Neuschaefer,
are looking optimistically toward the fall. .
Football A t
Front Row-Parker Lathan, George Stewart, Edward Valyo,
Maston'Murphy,' Douglas 'l. Gooclale, coach, C. B.
Kleinfelter, coachg E. G. Murphy, coachg Donald Seiger,
Matthew Pasawicz, Harry Johnson, James Dayton.
Second Row-XVilliam Shestko, Domenic Licciardello, Leon
McVay,'Seymour Rothstein, Charles Thomann, Crozer
Vernam, Victor Reed, Thomas Day, Stanley Renk, john
Third Row-Gene Dellisi, YVilliam Spych, Michael Papp,
George Hotlanish. captain, Albert Verclel, Andrew
Soltesz, Philip Lynn, managerg Harry NValdrnan,
manager. ' ,
Albxcntoes-Lloyd Bradley, Lawrence Dooling, Richard
Flynn, Donald Pugliese. Iohn Fecak-, WVilliam Roberts,
VVilliamI Coleman, Joseph Masserini, Iohn' Pacia, John
Powell, Paul Del Margio. '
The sophomore football team, organized last
year, displayed such skill during the season that
the future of football at Trenton High looks
Coached by Claude Kleinfelter, Edward
Murphy, and Douglas Goodale, the team devel-
oped into a smooth-Working machine that Won
five out of seven contests played.
ln avenging a previous defeat at the hands
of the George School Junior Varsity, the team
won its greatest victory. Lloyd Bradley, the hero
of the game, blocked three Georgian punts, one
of which he recovered and which led to a
T. H. S. score.
Proof that the sophs will make varsity ma-
terial next year came in the B. M. l. game.
With, two inches of Water covering the greater
part of the field, they adopted Water polo tactics
and splashed their Way to victory.
Peddie Juniors Cawayj .............. 7 O
George School Ir. Varsity Chomej.. O 6
Peddie Juniors Chomej .........,.... 7 O
Bristol High School Ir. Var. Chomej 6 7
Lawrenceville Juniors Cawayl ........ 27 0
B. M. I. Juniors Chomej ............ 7 0
George School Jr. Varsity Cawayl.. l4 0
Total .. ,... es B
Front Ron'-Iosepli Olbrys, Fred Ecker, Ulysses Moore, Mr.
Midkiff, coachg , Albert' Bash, 'captaing Mr. Lowclen,
coachg Russell Coleman, Charles' De Base, Paul
Pa l 'l
nu ovic 1. -
Second .R0TCl4J'OSCIJl1 Nalbone, manager, William Kurtz,
Ceslaus Grala, 'Arthur Wolf, Thaddeus Rice, Ioseph
Reilly,'Iames Jones, Hyman Kaplan, Harold Petty,
Desider.Simlcow, Philip, Means, Herman Menetski,
' Although the Junior Varsity lost to Lambert-
ville bythree points and to Yardley by 'a single
point, they soon learned the art of punting and
pushing the pigskin over the last lime line. It
was a group of veterans and not ping-pong jun--
iors that Won 33 points from Cathedral's sec-
onds and from Bristol's first team, and sent both
home sore and scoreless.
The opportunity to play exceptionally strong
opponents has whipped the V.'s into such
shape that Trenton High's football fans are an-
ticipating for 1937 a Uhumdingeru of a season,
punctuated by many victories.
Yardley ....., . 12 13
Lambertville . . . . 6 9
Cathedral 2d . . . . 33 O
Bristol ..... . . 33 0
Total . . . BZ Z
Front Rott'-XVilliam Chadwick, Sam Dudick, Anthony Prunetti, Albert Bash. Harry Kurtz, VVilliam Temple.
Second Row-XYilliam WVright, Pete Boroday, Michael Fnccello, joseph Maksimow, Charles Henry, Pas-
quale Calderone, flames Jones. Joseph Reilly.
Third Ron'-Joseph Olbrys, Francis Sabol, Paul Valyo, john Fedorchak, Coach Alfred Clemens, Nicholas'
NVeisgerber, Frank Puca, Peter Boszak, Louis Mazakis.
If the success of a team is measured by its improvement, then the Trenton High
Varsity football team for the season of 1935 would rank first in the state. In the
beginning, Al Clemens' players were new to the game and unacquainted with the
lfVarner system. Six times in succession they went down to defeat before stronger
and more experienced teams, but with each game ability and confidence grew until
the team developed a winning stride that carried it through the last three games.
Trenton High first found that she had become a team of real power in the
Atlantic City Convention Hall. Tlhere, in the presence of 8,500 football fans, she
gave a superb exhibition of running attack and aerial barrage that 'humbled the
Atlantic team by a score of thirteen to two.
From this victory, Trenton gained confidence, and her latent powers awakened.
By single, double, and fake reverses she hopelessly bewildered the strong Princeton
High eleven and defeated them by a score of twenty to twelve.
A victory o-ver Cathedral before 7,000 spectators brought the season to a dramatic
close. During the first half of the game, Fuccello and Boroday made spectacular
runs, and each scored a touchdown for Trenton High. Then the rain descended
and the floods came. Thousands of spectators left, but thousands with undampened
ardor remained. Undaunted by the muddy field, 'Trenton High held her ground
and ended the season with a thirteen-seven victory. - a
T.H..S'. Ojvjflzzf . T,H,S', Opffm
Oct. 5-Asbury Park , . .. .H Nov. 9-Collingswood A
Oct. 12-New Brunswick H Nov. 16-Atlantic City .... A
Oct. 19-Long Branch . . .. .H Nov. 22-Princeton ...... . .H
Oct. 26-Camden ...... H Nov. 28-Cathedral . . . H
Nov. 2-Phillipsburg .... . . .A -
Total . , . .
Front Row-Iames.Solarsky, NValter Patykula, Stephen Chorba, Louis Guerra, Sylvester Konderwicz
Second Row-William Lloyd, Charles Dubuslcy, Charles Budd, Angelo Giambelluca, Albert Innocenzi.
Tlzifg' Row-Milton Levine, manager, James Carlton, David Rankin, Jacob Lawrence, Earl jones, james
Thomas, Coach Dave VVClSlJCIg.
Besides sharing honors for the State title with Kearney,
the Red and Black iron-clad hooters registered seven victories,
suffered one defeat, and tied one score.
In the two games with Camden, the locals showed real
power, winning the initial gamd by a 7-O score and the second
game by a 5-0 score. Long Branch offered no competition
to Trenton as the Hnal score, 15-0, will indicate. Princeton
Frosh succumbed by a 4-0 score, and Bayonne fell to defeat
to the tune of 4-l, These games featured a brilliant passing
attack led chiefly by Jimmy Carlton, Charles Budd, Al Inno-
cenzi, James Thomas, and Dave Rankin. The guarding of
Goalie Steve Chorba was beyond words of description.
A thousand excited spectators attended the home game with
Harrison and saw Trenton suffer its first defeat in two con-
secutive seasons. The visitors gained a 2-l lead, and guarded
the goal so closely that it was impossible for the Red and
Black to tie the score.
The home game with Hamilton produced much excitement
among the followers of these two rivals. Both teams had to
be content, however, with an unsatisfying tie, 2-2.
The season ended with the customary taste of victory in
Trenton's mouth, for Harrison went down to defeat to the
score of 3-2.
S OCCER SCHEDULE
Oct. 4-Long Branch ..
Oct. l l-Camden ....,,
Oct. 25-Hamilton ......
Olct. 29-Harrison ....,...
Nov. 1-Princeton Fresh, .
Nov. 5-Hamilton ......
Nov. 6-Camden .......
Nov. 27-Harrison ..
Front R0zr'fDaniel Ricciarrlo, Matthew Dunn.
50601111 Row4Stanley Siporski, Frank Angelico, Frank Mal-
loy, james Davis, Frederick Sehab, sponsorg Mike Ixu-
pecki, Peter lloszak, Anclrew Pagnotti, TllZiflllS1.1S VVOJ-
Although a new sport at Trenton High, box-
ing has been popularly received. Large crowds
witnessed matches between the halves of bas-
ketball games and in an intra-mural champion-
Mike Kupecki has a terrific left, which he
uses to advantage practically all of the time.
Mattheyv Dunn has developed a fast left hook,
Which, accompanied by his Weaving tactics, makes
him a very formidable opponent. james Davis IS
the most experienced member of the club and is
an all-round good boxer.
From' R0wfBernard Carb, Iolin McCnckin, John lylras,
Edgar Levy, Bernard Forer, coach, Theodore XVarner,
managerg Iohn Black. George Hottel. LeRoy Atchley.
Secozid Rott'-7Ralph Smires, Harrv Plitzinger, Dick Darling,
Louis Applestein, Anthony 'llllOll1C1ll1l, Michael Senko,
Manfred Levey, Craig Barry, Lawrence Raughley.
With a record of l3 wins and 3 losses, the
1936 tennis team captured the South Jersey
lnter-Scholastic League title.
John Mack, Louis Applestein, John lVIras, and
LeRoy Atchley were undefeated in league com-
petition. Harry Pfitzinger, number one man on
the squad, represented Trenton High in the
George School lnterscholastics and won the
Group Three championship. lVIajor letters were
awarded to Edgar Levy, Dick Darling, John
Mack, Louis Applestein, John Mras, and LeRoy
Front Roca'-"Pat" Clemens, coach, Vincent Belardo. Lloyd Bradley, Norman XVoolley, XTilliam xxvflgllt,
Francis Sahol, Louis Mazakis, Eclxvarcl Procaceini, Herman Schwartz, .Xclcley Harris. Harold Gordan.
Second RotU+NValter Pomyliola. Raymond Barber, ,lulins Sussman, Gene DeRisi, Arthur Burtis, Charles
Page, John Pacia, Donald Meeks, john Giordano, Victor Forcina, Mark Fnccello, .Pasqual Calderone.
The wrestling season this year may be considered successful in that it has given
our wrestlers the necessary training and experience to form a winning team next
Front Rott'-Robert Eastham. ffoseph Roche, XVilliam Mayer, Edgar Levy, secretary-treasurerg LeRoy
Smith, coach, Wfellington Eler, John Kersey, Scott Scammell, John Cormie.
Second Ron'-Jolin Travers, Thomas Nolan, vice-president, Edgar Bunce, George Hottel, 'Vincent Candy,
presidentg Iaclc Croft, Joseph Figur, Craig Barry, Charles Pitman.
1ilZ75CIlfCC.YmS1JSl'lCS1' Barber, Michael Mankovich, Keyron Donohue.
Seventy students of the Trenton Central High School have evinced our grow-
ing interest in the popular national sport of golf by organizing a golf club.
Front Rott'-Earle XVright. Joseph Olbrys, captaiug Oscar Christie, Samuel Kearton, Marcelleons jenkins,
Alton Eby. Keyron Donohue, Carl Grosse, John Sheenan.
Second Run--Douglas T. Goodale, coachg Michael Petras, Ralph Bossrnan, Frank Murray. Clifford Tom-
linson. Peter Shintay. Charles Pushman. Louis Sharlin, Herman Menetski.
.-lbscuircs-Speiicer Bloor. Charles Lockwood, Mark Fuccello, Nicholas Kreiling, Frederick Hirst, Lawrence
Karwoslci, john Liwacz. Robert Roth, Iames Solarsky, George Golden, Peter Boszak, Donald Van
Camp. Louis Mazakis, Paul Pavlovich, XYilliam Berrien, Shelley Acuff, Richard Eagen, Francis Sahol.
Competing against seven schools in the most important track event of the season,
namely the George School Invitation Meet, Trenton High won second place.
Alton C. Eby. managerg Charles Pushman, Earle lVright, Samuel Finch, Michael Petras.
Hindered by inexperience, illness and injuries, the T. H. S. harriers won but a
single contest out of Hve. However, the morale of the Red and Black runners is
worthy of cornmendation because of their gallant showings against the strong teams
of Elizabeth, Princeton Freshmen, Princeton High, and Peddie.
Front Row-Harold DuH, managerg Harry Olinsky, VVilliam Stearle, john Mack, Vllilliam Flynn, Milze
Gagliartli, Stanley Gilinsky, manager. V
Serum! Row-Lelioy Smith, coachg John Champion, Benjamin Olinsky, Perry Jones, Irving Kern,
Steward Burchell, Ernest Young, Clifford Smith, captain.
Led by Coach HRedl' Smith and Captain Cliff Smith, the 1936 basketball team
won 23 games and lost 7. This record was compiled in the face of the strongest
opposition of Eastern high schools. Peekskill High, upper New York State cham-
pions, and Allentown, last yearls Pennsylvania State champs, were among the highly
touted teams defeated by Trenton.
Besides Cliff Smith, the Red and Black array consisted of Willie Flynn, Harry
Glinsky, Ernie Young, and Stew Burchell. This combination clicked smoothly
enough to bring a 17th South Jersey championship to Trenton. The team made
a strong bid for the State title but lost out to Asbury Park in the semi-final round.
' T. H. S. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Dec '6-B. M. I. ............... 35 20
Dec. 14-Princeton Freshmen . . . 20 25
Dec 17-Immaculate Conception.. 26 13
Dec 18-Union Hill .....,...... 27 22
Dec 20-Camden ............... 25 17
Dec 23-Allentown, Pa. . . . . . 26 25
Dec 28-Asbury Park .......... 25 21
Dec 30-Garfield ............... 17 26
Ian. 3-Camden VVoOcl'w Wilsoii 20 15
jan. 4-Peekskill, N. Y. ....... 44 18
lan. 7-Cathedral ............. 25 14
jan. 10-Union Hill ,...... ... 23 20
jan. 14-New Brunswick . . . . . 19 17
jan. 17-Hamilton High . . . . . . 25 14
jan. 18-Princeton Frosh . . . . . . 32 28
jan. 24-Atlantic City ,... . . . 33 31
jan. 25-Asbury Park ..... . . . 11 33
Feb. 1-New Brunswick ........ 30 18
Feb. 5-Lawrenceville Prep .... 28 18
Feb. 8-Passaic ................ 21 24
Feb. 11-Camden High ..... . . . 27 25
Feb. 18-Temple Frosh . . . . . . 31 19
Feb. 22-Peddie School .... . . . 28 19
Feb. 25-Allentown, Pa. . . . . . . 28 32
Feb. 28-Hun School ...... . . . 22 13
Mar. 10-Pennington Prep . .. . . . 17 15
Mar. 6-Atlantic City ...... . . . 36 23
Mar. 14-Collingswood .......... 31 23
Mar. 20-Asbury Park .......... 23 43
Apr. 2-Glens Falls Tournament
lEastern Statesb, Wliite
Plains, N. Y. .......... 25 26
Total . . .................... 780 657
Vllon, 235 Lost, 7
E. YOUNG, Center
Boys' Swimming Team
Breaking two world records, capturing the state and national high schoo-l cham-
pionships, and placing second in the lnterscholastics, the Tren-ton High School
swimming team splashed through a 'fwowi' of a season. With the exception of
one meet, which was later vindicated to Trenton High's credit, 'Coach "Alu Neu-
schaefer's proteges remained undefeated by any other high school team.
Jim Berta, Jack Mannifield, Bill Stanley, and Cliff Tomlinson, the incompar-
able relay team, broke the four-hundred-yard relay world scholastic record in the
The one-hundred-fifty-yard relay team, composed of Bill Stanley, Nick Karaffa,
and Jack Manniheld, broke the world's scholastic record, formerly held by last
year's team of Mikovsky, Hough, and Stanley, in the state meet at Rutgers Uni-
versity. 'They lowered the time from 1:26 to 1:24.
In the national meet held in the Penn A. C. pool, Maurice Gilbert broke the
meet record, held for thirty years, in the two-hundred-twenty-yard free style. The
former record was 2:25, Gilbert's time was 2:23.4.
In the state meet Jack Mannifield tied the state record of 0224.9 in the fifty-
yard free style. Jack Mannifield, Cliff Tomlinson, Bill Stanley, and Maurice Gilbert
fthe backbone of the teaml, are leaving this year and must be replaced by the
juniors and sophomores who have been working hard to win their places on next
Date Teams T.H.5'. Ogiffut
Dec. 20-Asbury Park ..... 54 21 Mar. 2-Practice Meet with Rutgers Prep.
Ian. 18-Penn Frosh .. 49 23 400-yard relay in 3:47.7.
Ian.22-Allentown ......... 37 38 Mar. 7-Rutgers Interscholastic Meet in
Ian.23-Peddie ............ 53 22 Rutgers University Pool--Seo
Feb. 4-West Philadelphia. 49 22 to Blair, with 14 points.
Feb. 6-Lawrenceville ..... 45 30 Mar. 14-State Meet, new record in 150-
Feb. 8-Invitation by Down- yard relay, from 1:26 to 1:24.
town A. C. of New Trenton, 455 Columbia, 165 Pat-
York City, 400-yd. erson, 9.
relay in 3:52.9. Mar. 21-Nationals. Won National Cham-
Feb.14-Massanutten ...... 33 42 pionship, scoring 24 points, near-
Feb. 19-Rutgers Prep .... 47 25 est rival, Erassnus, scoring 11.
Feb. 22-Princeton Frosh .. 33 42
Feb. 27-Allentown ........ 49 26
Front Row-John Mannifield, fake Keller, Nicholas Karaffa, Cliff Tomlinson, Maurice Gilbert, Donald
VanCamp, John Bushlco, Bill Stanley, Leonard Miller, James Berta.
Second Row-Alfred E. Neuschaefer, sponsor, John Brown, Edward Spiezle, George Critchlow, Abraham
Sharlin, Raymond Critchlow, Thomas Sullivan, James O'Mara, George Hornyak, Raymond Miller,
Pasquale Maffei, C. Foster June, sponsor.
The performance of the Trenton Central High School baseball team last year
was one of the best since the sport has been in existence here. Tlhe results of a season
marked by persistent effort on the part of Coach Bill Weaver and his proteges were
nine wins to three losses. The three defeats, sustained at the hands of New Iersey's
best scholastic teams, which were of championship calibre, included the one handed
out by -the Pennington Prep sluggers, who are rated with college teams.
The effect of Trenton Highls "murderer's row" was felt in every game. Page,
Corrado, and Dudick made up this trio, which deserves special applause for their
bang-up playing. The pitching honors went ,to Nick Chomicki, who held the
opposition to comfortably low scores. The timely hitting and brilliant base run-
ning of Bill QHunkj Luzansky was another factor in ithe Red and Blackls success.
Teamwork, however, essential to every sport, was evident in every play made by the
local diamond array, The Trenton sluggers gathered a seasonls total of 99 runs to- the
ln turning these "rookies" into first class diamond men, Coach Bill Weaver
did an admirable piece of work. Mr. Weaver has had much training and experience
in our national pastime-training gained as a college baseball star. With so-me
regulars from last year returning and with good material from the junior schools,
we expect him to produce another great nine.
1935 SCHEDULE 1936 SCHEDULE
T.H.S. Opjfut T.H.S. O1J1J'11ft
Apr. Z0-Princeton Erosh .. Apr. 29-Princeton Frosh .. 1 3
Apr. 22-South Orange May l-Perth Amboy ..
May 3-Perth Amboy ..... May Pennington ..
May 10-Camden ....... May B. M. I. .... .
May ll-Rutgers ....... May 13-Peddie ........
May 15-Peddie ........... May 16-South Orange .
May 17-New Brunswick... May -New Brunswick
May 25-Pennington Prep May -Princeton .....
May 29-Lawrenceville .... May 29-Collingswood ..
June 7-Hamilton ........ june 2-Camden ......
June ll-Immaculate June -Hamilton ..
june 14-Cathedral June -Cathedral ..
Total ....... . . . . 99 65
Front Rott'-Angelo Ciamhellucca, Andrew Vranchik, Harold Schuhardt, Earl Iones, James Thomas, -VVil-
liam R. VVeaver, coachg Emanuel Cooper, john Fedorchak, Buchanan Ewing, Donald Kinney, Harry
Sccozzjnrlclow-Ioliia Senko. john Solarskv, Vlfilliam Stearle, Fred Ecker, Thomas Caldwell, Michael
Gagliardi, Charles Budd, Paul Kish, Donald Cook, Vincent Territo, Charles Peters, Herman Trebell,
john Fabio. manager.
9-57-minute periods! Oi!
23-And still no lockers!
2-l-lfair day! School tomorrow! Not so fair!
5-11259K A- M.-T. H. S. talks about Asbury game.
2:30 P. M.--'1'. H. S. plays Asbury game.
5:00 P. M.-T. H. S. does not talk about Asbury
10, 11, 12-Ernie, Kovacs terrorizes VVashington with
deadly Zap bun. J. Edgar Hoover names him jr.
G-Man No. 2.75.
U M 1
,. -.... I
.. 'W' "'
:tai 5, . 4,
1 7 k,
' - A
6 E 1 , n EI-
Elii ' aw C Ja-A
" L nj- t
, I E
16-One rating period has passed. - 1-f. .1 ,,.,., A
But 1 have not! Alack! Alas! E02 "Cyl ,WEB
- IL X.. 'R - '11 k
NOVEMBER 355 :,Q.1-f 9
- . 1' , ' 'Q ,, ' - aj 35
16-T. S. wins a game! So you thought we couldn't. wif pi
huh! 5219- I " .-. 193 21, ZZ, 23-Monsieur Beaucaire! May We suggest the ' -'
Russian Ballet? '-- eg qqggi. ,algo
ZS-Gravy an' stuHin' an' turkey an' piezsodium bi- J ,K . ,f
- I "iff, ' 5 1' , ., -f' '
carbonate . i - ,
DECEMBER if if ,
, , . , find- A "-. ew sf
Z-Forum-Clionian grudge game. Chonian holds the 2
1-l-Gracie Halsey pens a missive to Mr. Santa Claus,
1 North Pole, Arctic. 11-
25-XVilly Antheil Finds a fountain pen in his stocking. f QX1
Now he must learn how to write-shucks! R
JANUARY ' ' O 5 33'
2-Some of us came to school, some of us didn't. f' A '
15-Hon, Nogo makes Hon. Honor Roll.
27-30-Mid-year! My head goes roun' an' roun'! "" f f Wi!
.-' ",7,,E 1? '. 4 t'-' 'Inu
FEBRUARY Q 0'f 'f lil ff
7-Seniors strut stuff at snazzy sport struggle. QDance H '.-." 1 -' ' '--'-:' f at "i?il'i'TP
to the common horde.j --
22-Wfashington, ye olde meaney, has a birthday on a L
Saturday. ' 5 ,153i,L
29-After adapting yourselves to the offensive tactics ' p -V
for three years, girls, here's a golden opportunity to -' " , I , f
percolate aroun' an' hunt yo' self a cookie. 2- -A .- ,Q l
MARCH sf a ,
10-Clear and warm! Signor Sullivan suffers shock when .li f'- 'og
Chevie starts spontaneously. Avi' .5 - -
21-First day of Spring! Fancies of about 1,800 young gf -.ff 1
men lightly turn. , .1
22-Fancies of same 1,800 young men turn back. ffm, f f 5'
2, 3-T. H. S. Olympics! Us and Ziegfeld!
9-Oh, well, just Easter vacation! See you all at the
Cadwalacler Park Easter Egg Hunt.
20-Some students stagger to school, totin' books 'cause
of independent rodents. W fa 9
MAY -Q ,, if
8, 9-Spring Musicale. Potential Galli-Curcis and Ca- cu
rusos come to the floor-I mean, fore. jx
5-Fifth rating period reports. Oh, well, 1' clidn't really 5, XX- iq .
want to go to Princeton, anyway. JF as
9-Mom gives me two bits for her Mother's Day gift. V Q -if --
"Y 0 itil
.1 :,Ag.,,Vf i.i,. Ak:, il,
9-12-Senior Exams. I will don't want to go to Prince- ,' A L. .,
ton. gg, 4.
12-300 juniors, 276 sophomores, and 3 seniors attend Qffl
Senior Prom. CJ Q
23-Graduation, I hope.
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