Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1928 volume:
VERONA HIGH SCHOOL
TO MISS M. IMOGENE COOK
WE, 'rx-us SHADows STAFF,
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS Boon
BOARD OF EDUCATION
WILLIAM A. SMITH, President
MIss MAUD CONWAY
ARTHUR H. BOUGHTON
FRANK F. MOORE, District Clerlz
FREDERIC N. BROWN, A.B.
HAROLD A. CRANE, M.A., Principal ANNA L. MARKHAM
HARRIETTE E. PRINCE, B.S., M.A. CLIFFORD D. WILKIN, A.B.
Commercial Latin, French
HELEN M. Hosp, A.B.
M. IMOGENE COOK, A.B.
MAURICE K. DWYER, B.S.
EDITH M. BURTON, B.S.
HELEN M. CORRIGAN
HELEN F. BATCHELDER
PAUL W. GOELTZ
OUR GLASS MOTTO
We, the graduates of '28, are now preparing to make our last farewell to dear old
Verona I-Iighg but we shall leave, glorying in the fact that we have lived up to our
motto, "Semper Paratus," meaning "Always Ready."
After great deliberation in '24, we, as the newly promoted Freshman Class, de-
cided upon this motto, hoping to leave behind us a record of which we might well be
Perhaps we have succeeded and perhaps not, but no one knows better than we
how earnestly we have tried to make good. ,
In the future may it be hoped that the graduating class will make as much use of
their school motto as they have during their last four years, for he who follows these
simple but meaningful words is bound for success.
R. W. '28.
"Thai fJeuve11ly music! Wbaf is if I bear?
The notes of the key-board ring sweet 011 my ear."
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Operettas, 2, 3, 4, H. S.
Plays, 3, President of Glee Club, 4, Secretary of
Glee Club, 3, Kappa Phi, 1, A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4,
"Quiet, but of much ability."
Glee Club, 3, 4, Operetta, 4, Class Treasurer, 3,
Secretary and Treasurer, 4, A. A., 3, 4, Basket-
ball, 2, 3, 4, Caldwell Progress Reporter, 4.
"So unujeeted and composed of mindf,
Glee Club, 1, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Operettas,
3, Kappa Phi, 1, H. S. Plays, 1.
"Thou living my of intellectual firelv
A. A., 3, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Basketball Captain,
43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary of Senior Glee
Club, 43 Class Treasurer, lg Kappa Phi, 1, 2.
"Love, sweetness, goodness in ber person sbinrfdf'
A. A., 3g Kappa Phi, 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 44
Operettas, 2, 3, 45 Class Secretary, 2, H. S. Plays,
3, Caldwell Progress Reporter, 4.
"From diligc'nc'e fo wisdom,
From wisdom on to furncf'
Class President, 1, 2, 45 A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary and Treasurer of A. A., 4, President of Hi-Y,
4g Basketball, 3, Soccer, 3, School Plays, 3, 4,
Dance Orchestra, 45 President Student Council,
4, Best Citizen.
"My tongue wifloin my lips I rein
For who talks much must talk in win."
Vice President, lg H. S. Plays, 2, 4, Glee Club, 35
A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 4.
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Shadows Staff, 2, 3, 4g H. S. Plays, 33 Operettas,
2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 A. A., 4, Varsity
Cheer Leader, 45 Historian, 4, Basketball, 43
President of Girls' Glee Club, 4, Caldwell Progress
"FII be merry and free and sad for nae body."
Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Kappa Phi, 1, 2, Operettas,
2, 3, 4g A. A., 4, Basketball, 2, 3.
"Is she not more than painting can express
Of youthful poets, fancy when they love?"
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Operettas, 2, 3, 4, Plays,
3, 4, Public Speaking, 2, 3, Basketball, 4, A. A.,
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer of Class, 2, Vice President
Girls Club, 2, Reporter for Caldwell Progress, 4.
"Her presence lends its warmth and health
To all who come before it."
A. A., 4, Kappa Phi, 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Operettas, 3, 4, Basketball, 4, Property manager
of Plays, 3, 4, Property manager of Operetta, 3.
"Born for sueeess she seems."
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, H. S. Plays, 3, 4, Public
Speaking Contest, 2, 3, Shadows Staff, 3, A. A.,
3, 4, Kappa Phi, 1, 2, Operettas, 2, 3, 4, Basket-
"To tlaose who know thee not, no words can
And tbose who know thee, all words are faint."
A. A., 43 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Class Secretary, 4,
Operettas, 2, 3, 4.
N ITALO ROLANDELLI
"As 1nerry as the day is long."
H. S. Plays, 3, Vice President of Class, 3, 4,
Shadows Staff, 3, 45 Designer of Best Citizen
"Her sweet manner was one to be admired."
Glee Club, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Operettas, 4,
A. A., 4.
"He had a head to eontrive, a heart to resolve,
and a band to execute."
Reporter for Caldwell Progress, 45 Chairman of
English III Debating Team, 4.
"The mildest manner and the gentlest heart."
A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 3, 43 Orchestra, 43
Operettas, 3, 4, Kappa Phi, 1, 2, Basketball, 4.
"Pleasant Io listen to, pleasant 170 see
And just as pleasing as one ean bef'
H. S. Play, 45 Public Speaking Contest, 45 A. A.,
4, Glee Club, 45 Operetta, 4g Editor of Green
Owl, 4, Basketball Manager and Captain, 4.
"Faithful to every trust, gentle, loyal, kind and
Glee Club, 3, 4g Basketball, 2, 3, 4g Captain of
Basketball teams, 3, 4g A. A., 35 Editor-in-chief
of Shadows, 45 Operettas, 3, 4.
MISS HELEN HOSP
HISTORY OF T.HE CLASS 012 1928
On September 8, 1924, about forty students stood waiting for the new High School
doors to open. We were not strangers to one another-incidentally, three of us had
gone through school from the first grade together. It was a terrible come-down for
us to be called "Freshies" and similar names when only three months before we were
looked up to and respected because we were the graduating class of the Verona Grammar
At last the doors were opened and we were glad to go to the room assigned to
"Freshmen" because there were no upper classmen there. Our teacher, Miss Helen
Hosp, was a Freshman to Verona High School that year also, and we were glad to have
her as our representative on the faculty.
Another new-comer was Miss Helen Maxon, our music director. She took the
place of Miss Louise Lawrence.
We worked diligently at our new and interesting tasks, but were interrupted by
class elections. Donald White was elected President, Harmon Driscoll, vice-presidentg
Isabel Nelson, secretary, and Dorothy Kientz, treasurer. During the year Donald
White resigned and Harold Littleheld was elected President-thus personifying the "long
and short of it." '
The hike was the next big event. None of us had to be carried home although
some required a little assistance. A few were taught how becoming black paint would
be as make-up.
We again started to study. Then came the senior Hallowe'en party at which we
were entertained. After this dance we looked forward to the one we would give to
the school later on.
Before our dance, however, the High School plays were given. They were
enacted by the Seniors, juniors and Sophomores under the direction of Miss Winifred
Bostwick. The Freshman class helped to sell the tickets.
Our exams came in january--our first in high school.
The dances given by the Juniors and Sophomores were very successful. These
parties gave us ideas and increased our anxiety for our own.
At last came our party. It was held in April, 1925, and was attended by almost
all of the members of the school.
Class night and graduation were the last big events of the year. At these times
we realized that in three more years we, too, would be getting our diplomas-if we
passed our Freshman year.
The beginning of our Sophomore year was just the opposite of our Freshman year,
in that we, the Sophomores, made others fnamely, the Freshmenj feel small and did
to them as had been done to us.
After the opening of school and the beginning of work, class elections were held.
Harold Littlefield was elected president, Louise Richter, vice-president, Miriam Lent,
secretary, and Estelle Morgan, treasurer. This year Leona Hawkins entered our ranks.
This year, too, Miss Winifred Bostwick left and Miss Grace Wilson became teacher
of English and French.
The hike was held in October, 1925. This time we held the reins of the party and
we didn't check them. Possibly we overdid the job, but our victims, the present
Juniors, are still living.
The Hallowe'en Dance was the next social event on the program. The seniors were
the hosts and hostesses. They presented prizes to the wearers of the prettiest, funniest,
and most original costumes.
Just as classes quieted down the High School plays were given, in which we had no
Examinations were taken and were followed by a period of hard work.
The Juniors gave their party and about a month later we gave ours. It was at this
party that Campbell Moore introduced a new foot-twister while holding a plate of cake
in his hand. The plate did not break.
In April, 1926, the Boys, and Girls' Glee Clubs gave their first operettas, coached
by Miss Maxon and Miss Hosp. The operetta given by the girls was "Lady Frances"
and the one given by the boys was "Freshies." A part of the proceeds was given to
the Washington Trip Fund, and the rest to the Instrument Fund.
We entered the school as Juniors with a decided decrease in number. Of the forty
that had enlisted there were but half left.
This year a new teacher, Miss Imogene Cook, took the place of Miss Mary Bostwick.
The class elections were held and Thomas O'Neil was elected president of our class,
Italo Rolandelli, vice-president, Louise Richter, secretary, and Leona Hawkins, treasurer.
This year we had no special part in the hike-we just went along to watch the
The plays were given in December, 1926, by the Juniors and Seniors. This was
the first time we had a part in the program. The Juniors gave "The Twig of Thorn,"
the Seniors gave "Much Ado About Nothing." The plays, coached by Miss Hosp, were
The Examinations intervened between the plays and class parties.
After the class parties in April, 1927, the Glee Clubs gave their operettas. The
boys gave "Cleopatra" and the girls, "Heartless House."
On Class Night in 1927 we, the present seniors, had quite a prominent part. We
decorated the auditorium and gave and received knocks. At this time a Junior, Dorothy
Kientz, won a five-dollar gold piece because she was the best classical student in the
At the beginning of our Senior year nineteen students entered the class. We had
two new-comers-Albert Szekely and Olive Toner.
Class elections were held and Harold Littlefield for the third time was elected
President. Italo Rolandelli was elected vice-president and Lona Hawkins, secretary
and treasurer. Mary McDonald was elected historian. Miss Hosp was our class dean.
The Senior Hallowe'en Dance vas given. This was the first social event at which
our school dance orchestra played. The second time they played was for the High
School Play which was given by pupils showing the greatest ability irrespective of
classes. The play "Alice Sit-by-the-Fire" by Sir James M. Barrie was a great success.
Two of the bright lights in it were seniors-Estelle Morgan and Harold Littlefield.
Miss Grace Wilson left in October and Mrs. Edith Burton became teacher of English.
Examinations at mid-year were a little more important for some of us than those
of the years before. .
This year Albert Szekely stood out as a second Don Marquis. Among others
Dorothy Nann is to be congratulated for the business-like manner with which she
got together the properties for four of our school productions.
In March, 1928, a district contest in typewriting was held at Morristown in
which Leona Hawkins won first place and Louise Richter third.
At the Public Speaking Contest, Olive Toner, a senior, won the second prize.
Olive was also the editor-in-chief of the Green Owl, a bi-weekly paper edited by the
Seniors with the help of Miss Wilson, Mrs. Burton, and Miss Markham.
Ruth Walker, another one of our class, was elected editor-in-chief of "Shadows"
Italc- Rolandelli was elected art editor for the second year.
This year, Harold Littlefield, our class president, was elected "The Best Citizen"
of the High School.
Our Washington trip was one of the most important events of the year. We sin-
cerely thank Mr. and Mrs. Frederick N. Brown, students, and people of Verona, for
their generous help in making our trip possible.
The operettas were given in May. They were "The Nifty Shop" and 'fWind-
mills of Holland," coached by Mrs. Thomas Corrigan, the former Miss Maxon, and Miss
Hosp. Dancing followed for which the music was furnished by the school orchestra.
Thus our four High School years have rolled by. We have made mistakes and
caused more than one disturbance, but we hope the faculty will forget these and we
hope also that the following classes will have noble records and strive continuously to
make our High School the best.
H. MAC. '28
THE WASHINGTON TRIP
For weeks before the great day arrived the excited Seniors discussed the eagerly
awaited trip to Washington. The "Merrie Monthn of March seemed to drag along as
we patiently CPI awaited April 12.
Eventually the big day arrived in all its glory! Waving'a fond farewell to our
parents and friends who had gathered at the Market Street Station to see us off, we glee-
fully boarded the train for our nation,s Capital. At last we were off - off for
Time passed speedily on the train as we played cards, read guide books, and hummed
popular tunes. Interest ran high as we sped over the Mason-Dixon Line, and as we
passed through the noble city of Baltimore, but in the main our thoughts were at-
tempting to form a picture of the great "White City."
Arriving at the beautiful Union Station at Washington, we were conducted to the
Hotel Driscoll where we hurriedly ate a delicious dinner, after which we rushed to the
incomparable Library of Congress. Here we spent an hour examining the divers col-
lections, admiring the beautiful mural decorations, Statuary and bronzes. In a state
of mental breathlessness-so impressed were we by the beauty, the grandeur of it all-
we left the Library.
Returning to the hotel several of us resolved Qas had classes of previous yearsj to
stay up all night. Assembling in the room of one of the girls, we enjoyed a "feast,,'
after which we changed our minds about sleep. fGinger ale is, perhaps, an inducer
of sleep-who can tell?j
A few of us arose early the next morning with a View to enjoying a pre-breakfast
stroll about the Capital. The morning was crisply cool and our walk proved refreshingly
brisk-wherefore our appetites were considerably whetted, much to the astonishment
and dismay of our less ambitious fand much less hungryj classmates. X
After breakfast we were conducted to the Bureau of Printing and Engraving
where we saw United States currency of all denominations, and stamps of all kinds, being
printed. Following this we visited the Pan-American Building Qwhich has the reputa-
tion of being the most beautiful building-architecturally speaking-in the worldjg the
Smithsonian Institute fwhere we saw the "state" gowns of the Presidents' wives, models
of the original aeroplane, the flag that inspired the writing of our national anthem, and
things of like interestjg the White House fwhich of course needs no explanationljg and
finally, the Capitol itself where we saw the House in session.
Likewise the afternoon was passed in a beautiful way. We visited the Arlington
Cemetery-where are buried our national military heroes. The Tomb of the Unknown
Soldier, the Amphitheatre, and the Lincoln Memorial are very impressive sights.
That same evening we went as the guests of our chaperones, Mr. and Mrs. Brown,
to the new Fox Theatre where we were delightfully entertained for a few hours.
Returning to the hotel we danced for a time, 'played cards, and perhaps a few
of us even flirted-who can tell?-and retired for the night, each girl breathing to
herself the old refrain "So this is the end of a perfect day!"
The climax of our trip was reached the next morning when we visited George
Washingtoifs mansion at Mount Vernon. Here we spent a delightful hour acquainting
ourselves with the various rooms of the stately old home. Returning, we passed
through Alexandria where we visited the far famed Carlyle House, the Washington
Masonic Society Headquzarters, and the ancient church where Washington fand later,
General Robert E. Leej worshipped.
Saturday afternoon was spent in various Ways. A few of our number visited the
Washington Monument, others visited the celebrated Botanical Gardens, still others
At last the time came for our departure. Sadly we bade farewell to our hotel roomsg
more sadly did we board the train for Newark.
The trip was most pleasant on the way home. Several Seniors from Tarrytown
were in our train and each of our number enjoyed himself making new acquaintances,
forming new friendships.
NVe will never forget this trip. Years may come-and go--and leave their marks
on all our brows, but ever-ever--shall we cherish in our hearts the memory of this
wonderful, unforgettable, unsurpassable trip to the Capital of the United States.
O. T. '28
WILL OF THE HELEN M. HOSP CLASS
In the name of God, amen. We, the Helen M. Hosp Class, being in sound
health of body, and of disposing mind and memory, do make and publish this, our last
will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills, by us at any time made.
First, we give, devise, and bequeath to our Alma Mater, Verona High School, the
room which we have occupied during the last four years, in place of our company.
Second, we give, devise, and bequeath to our Superintendent, Mr. Frederick N.
Brown, one air cushion for his siesta on the trip to Washington.
Third, we give, devise, and bequeath to our Principal, Mr. Harold A. Crane, one
quart of chloroform to make the lower-classmen "pass out" of assembly more quickly.
Fourth, we give, devise, and bequeath to our class advisor, Miss Helen M. Hosp,
one set of loud speakers for the use of her future History students, during the next
Fifth, we give, devise, and bequeath to Mr. Clifford D. Wilken, one can of "bar-
relled sunlight" to brighten his pupils' minds.
Sixth, we give, devise, and bequeath to Miss Imogene Cook, two hundred plus units
to bring the minus quantities of her "math', classes up to par.
Seventh, we give, devise, and bequeath to Miss Anna L. Markham, one mechanical
pupil whom she can wind up at her will to make one perfect typist.
Eighth, we give, devise, and bequeath to Mr. Paul Goeltz, one year's supply of elbow
grease to shine his car.
Ninth, we give, devise, and bequeath to Mrs. Corrigan, a petite step-ladder so
that she may be better seen and heard by her future classes.
Tenth, we give, devise, and bequeath to the Class of 1929, the custody of the
Green Owl, and our sense of humor to balance their solemnity.
Eleventh, we give, devise, and bequeath to the Class of 193 0, a complete housekeep-
ing equipment to use in the next locker-room insurrection.
Twelfth, we give, devises, and bequeath to the Class of 1931, our dignity and
studiousness, to which they have great need.
Thirteenth, we give, devise, and bequeath to the Class of 1932, the whole school,
provided they pay all the funeral and wrecking expenses.
In Witness Wloercof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals, this Fifteenth day of
lzlne, A. D., nineteen hundred and twenty-eight.
The Senior Class of '28
CLASS OF 1929
Vzce President JAMES MCEWAN Secretary Treasurvr
WILLIAM FISMER MARIE SONN
WILLIAM FISMER '
BERTHA VAN DOREN
CLASS OF 193 0
DAVID ANDERSON -'
JOHN Dox .-
FRANK HOFFMAN 'Q
DONALD HAIGHT Secretary-Treasurer
JOSEPH VAN ORDEN
HELEN DE CAMP
LEONORA SMITH '
CLASS OF 1931
Prcsidcnt Vive-President Secretary-Tnfasurcr Cfass Dean
LEROY LUM JOHN DUFFY BETTY SIMMS
WALTER KIEFER K
M. IMOGENE COOK
The meetings of the High School Parent-Teacher Association were held in
the evening this year, so that the fathers of the pupils might be given greater oppor-
tunity to become interested in the work and problems of their children. Under the
enthusiastic and able guidance of our President, Mrs. McEwan, a Varied and in-
teresting program was provided for each meeting, and it is to be regretted that more
parents did not avail themselves of the opportunity of listening to the enlightening
and inspirational talks that were given by the various speakers. The main subject
of our discussion has been Vocational Guidance-an attempt to help the boy and girl to
choose their life's vocation at the earliest possible moment, so that in High School or
College, they may take suitable courses to prepare for that end and thus avoid the
loss of time occasioned by drifting from one thing to another before finding the
work best suited to their temperament and mental equipment.
The opening meeting of the Fall was held on October 19th and was largely in
the nature of an organization meeting. Mrs. McEwan outlined the purposes of the
organization, which are to secure cooperation between the parents and teachers, and
to bring the work of the school before the citizens of the town. Mr. Brown and
Mr. Crane also spoke on the value of the Association to the parents. After the busi-
ness of the evening was disposed of, the meeting became informal, and an opportunity
was given to the parents to become acquainted with each other and with the teachers.
The second meeting, held on November 16th, was characterized by the able dis-
cussion by Mrs. Prince of the High School Faculty on the subject, "The Need of
Vocational Guidance," emphasizing this need as the answer of every child's question,
"What am I going to be when I grow up?,' and outlining the three means of guidance
as, flj Ability to become economically independent, Q21 Good statesmanshipg Q31 The
wise use of leisure. Mr. Morelock, County Superintendent of Schools, s-poke along the
same line, stressing the fact that parents must be conscious of the limitations of their
children, and conscious of the things that they can do best.
At the third meeting, January 18th, Allen Cullimore, of the School of Engineering
at Newark, gave an informal talk on "Fundamentals of a College Education," pointing
out that the primary use of education is character building, and that boys and girls
should be given a college education only when they can appreciate its value, and
will work to mould what they learn into the formation of a true and upright character.
The fourth meeting was held on March 21st. Through the courtesy of Mr.
Crane, an evening session of the school was arranged. This permitted the parents to
see their children at their daily tasks. There were classes in physical culture for
boys and girls held in the Gymnasium. After recitations in the various classrooms,
the entire school met for Assembly. The evening gave the parents an opportunity of
viewing the work that the school is attempting to do for the pupils.
The Association assisted the seniors with a card party on March 16, the proceeds
helping to defray the expenses of the Washington trip.
It is a pleasure to record the helpful spirit of cooperation that has been shown by all
the members of the High School staff in making the meetings of the Association a
The outstanding accomplishment of the Alumni during the past year was a de-
cisive defeat of the V. H. S. varsity basketball team. The old and decrepit graduates
are quite proud of this feat. '
The entire class of 1913 is engaged in the ice business and doing very well. His
name is Paul Zingg.
Of the most recent graduates we get the following report: Laura Hodgson and
Ruth Ellis are at the N. J. College for Women, Leslie Eaton and Cecil Roche at Brown
University, Amy Youngling, Margaret Lewis, Winifred LaRue, Iris Rodgers, and
Francis Hodgson in businessg and Eleanor Noyes and Dorotha Vfheat at Normal School.
We are glad to announce the return to our town of Bessie F. Burnett '17 after an
absence of some years.
We are well represented in the oiiices of the Public Service by Wallace Haight,
Ronald Brooks, Archie Sandine, Stephen Coslick, and August Carrell.
Two engagements have recently been announced: Ronald Brooks '24 to Margaret
Starkey '24 and Edith Crawford '19 to Adolph Heyden.
Howard Crawford '21 has just returned from a Mediterranean cruise.
Dr. Leon Pearman '18, during convalescence from an operation, visited town from
Detroit during the year. Stephen Pearman '14 who has been away for his health is,
we believe, well on the road to recovery.
Frances Wheat '16 is married to Dr. Halleck and is living in Ossining, N. Y. Paul
Marsted '26 is also in New York State at Cortland where he is associated with his
father in business.
LEST WE FORGET
Faculty: This is what we call a mess!
Ally and Carl's steam engine
The girl,with the supercilious air
Mr. Crane's commands to "pass out"
The deceased Green Owl
The day Slayback had neither button nor tie
Miss Markham's opinion of co-education
The violent attacks of speeditis in Period 5 typewriting
Louise Moffatt's questions
What Ruth Pilger heard over the radio
It's almost a desert-except for the trees
Mr. Goeltz's poetry
Ruth Walker's blush
The odors from the new floors
Dorsey, Lange and Rolandelli in gym
Chalk and erasers, last period algebra
we cgou M
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X D EIIA EVENT
THE SCHOOL HIKE
On October 13 occurred the first social event of the season--the annual hike to
the Hemlocks. The Freshmen were decorated with signs and ribbons. Their presi-
dent, LeRoy Lum, wearing a thing which resembled a baby dress for a night gownj,
was pushed up Bloomfield Avenue in a baby carriage. He certainly did look cute!
When we arrived, games were played while Freshies gathered wood for the fire. Shortly
after dark the initiations began. After a gay time in this manner we all parted for
home and bed, promising to be present at the next hike.
THE HALLOWE'EN PARTY
In the latter part of October, the Seniors gave a Hallowe'en Mask Party for the
school. 'Mid funny tramps, flirty seniors, and gay gypsies, the party got under way
and soon the room was a whirling mass of color, while strains of music issued from
one corner of the room. There was fortune telling, a Paul Jones, games and dancing.
The party broke up about twelve and we all started home after spending an enjoyable
THE SOPHOMORE PARTY
On March 9, the Sophomores successfully entertained the school. As each one
came in, he was given a colored ribbon. When all was ready, contests were held be-
tween the different teams. Of course, there was dancing between the games. The
High School Dance Orchestra played, and everyone thought the music fine. Cake and
ice cream were served. The party disbanded early as the next day was a school day.
PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST
On March 30, the annual Public Speaking Contest was held under the direction of
Miss Helen Hosp. Eight speakers were chosen from the entire school to enter the
contest. The participants were Olive Toner, Ruth Ashe, Marie Sonn, Marjorie Smith,
Charlotte Wheaton, Bertha Hodgson, Sam Scola and Fred Madrigyn. Marjorie Smith
won the first prize of 5610, and Olive Toner, the second of SS. A quartet from the
orchestra played between the selections.
THE FRESHMAN PARTY
On Friday, April 27, the Freshman class, not to be surpassed by the upper classes,
gave a school party with the assistance of Miss Cook. As eight o'clock approached we
found it raining very hard, but what more could Freshmen expect? At the door of the
High School various colored ribbons were secured by the guests, each color representing
a team. When the teams had assembled in the auditorium, Mr. Goeltz started relay
races. The floor was very slippery and many tumbles were witnessed. As yet we
haven't made our decision as to whether the blue or green teams won. Following the
games there was dancing followed by a Paul Jones. At ten o'clock refreshments were
served. At eleven, we started home, only to find it still raining as hard as ever. The
Freshmen's first party was over and we have decided from all reports that it was a great
On Saturday, April 28, twenty pupils, with Mr. and Mrs. McEwan as chaperons,
were guests of the Mask and Wig Club of the University of Pennsylvania at its annual
production given at the Metropolitan Opera House.
This year's show was a musical comedy, "Tarantella," which portrayed the efforts
of "The Instigation Pictures Incf' to make a realistic motion picture in an old ruin in
the hills of Sicily. "Instigation Pictures Inc." has a very difficult time getting its pic-
ture because of the intervention both of the Mafian Brigands and of the censors, Al
Stone and Prunella Pinkerton-a purity leaguer. Nevertheless all complications are
swept aside in the end and we find that, although the company was unaware of it, the
camera had been picturing all its troubles and that it has made a truly realistic picture.
All who attended are grateful to the Mask and Wig Club for a very delightful
ALPHABETICAL GLYMPSES IN V. H. S.
A's for Anita on whom we all dote.
B is for Billy-a Junior of note.
C's for Camarata the prize Sophomore sheik.
D's for Dot Kientz who is overly meek.
E's for Estelle who's not at all slow.
F is for Franklin-the Freshie, you know.
G's for Glad Hill, a prize typewriting student.
H is for Lee Hawkins, in everything prudent.
I is for Ida who is pleasingly slender.
J is for Jimmy who toward girls is quite tender.
K is for Kitty who dresses superbly.
L is for Littlefield who sports a fine derby.
M is for Mary, our very best joker.
N is for Nann who excels at poker.
O's for O'Neil who flirts with the girls.
P is for Pilger who wears pretty curls.
Q is for Quick-we try not to be slow.
R's for Rolandelli-the artist, you know.
S is for Sutton, whose cartoons make you howl.
T is for Toner-did you like the Green Owl?
U is for Us-the Seniors, you see.
V,s for Verona-the town for me.
W's for Walker-our editor-in-chief.
Y is for You-now don,t have a fit.
Z is for QSJ zekely-our real Senior wit.
O. T. '28
Ml AIIWIATI U
XVhen we think of the month of December we think of the plays given each year
by the Verona High School. Formerly, two plays were given, one by the Senior class
and the other by the Junior class, this year, however, it was decided that there should
be one play for which the cast should be picked from the whole school. This created
more interest in the plays as not only the members of the two upper classes but every
member of the school was interested.
The name of the play was "Alice Sit-By-The-Fire," by Barrie. In this play Amy,
Alice,s daughter, has been taking care of the home, and of her brother, Cosmo, while
her mother and father were away in India. When Mrs. Gray returns to her home she
is unhappy because her children do not seem to love her.
One evening Mr. Rollo, an old friend of Colonel and Mrs. Gray, comes to visit
them. Amy and Ginevra, Amy's friend, overhear the conversation between Mr. Rollo
and Mrs. Gray. The girls, with imaginations heightened by too frequent visits to the
theater, immediately determine that the two have fallen in love.
Amy is persuaded by Ginevra to go to Mr. Rollo's home and demand the letters
which her mother has written to him. She tells Amy that she knows there are letters
because in all the plays they've seen, there have been.
Amy undertakes the task and approaches the home of Mr. Rollo. There she is
met by Richardson, who takes care of Mr. Rollo,s apartment. After a short discussion
Amy meets Mr. Rollo. Immediately she asks for the letters and Mr. Rollo, very much
astonished, asks for an explnation. She tries to explain but suddenly visitors are an-
nounced. Not wishing to be seen, Amy hides in a closet. She has often seen this done
Two characters enter the apartment of Mr. Rollo, they are Colonel and Mrs. Gray.
Mrs. Gray soon discovers that Amy has hidden in the closet and tries to conceal it from
her husband. While he is not looking she pulls Amy from the closet and pretends that
her daughter has just arrived. The colonel, however, also discovers that Amy had
hidden in the closet and asks for an explanation.
The Grays leave the apartment and when they reach home Mrs. Gray explains the
matter to her husband. Mr. Rollo apologizes for having caused such a disturbance in
their family. As everything is made clear, we are led to suppose that Mr. Rollo and
Amy will not remain just friends, but will soon be happily married.
The cast was as follows:
Alice, . ,... .
Colonel Gray ,.,.
Cosmo, . .
Ginevra. . .
N ursc ....
Mr. Rollo. . .
. . . ,ESTELLE MORGAN
, , . . . .IRVINE MOFFATT
, . ,CATHERINE O,NElL
. , . .JAMES FRANKLIN
. . .CHRISTINA CHRISTIANSEN
. . . . , .HAROLD LITTLEFIELD
What a queer bird the frog are.
When he sit he stand almost.
When he hop he fly almost.
He ain't got no sense.
He ain't got no tail hardly either.
He sits on what he ain't got almost.
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The soccer team opened the season by a game with East Orange High School, in
which our opponents were victorious by the score of 3 to 0. A game with Central
High, Paterson, followed, in which we lost 6 to 0. This game was followed by two
Barringer High School games in which we were also unable to come out victors. The
scores wereg first game, 2 to Og second game, 3 to 1. The soccer team ended the season
by playing Montclair High School to whom we also paid tribute by the score of 2 to 1.
It will be noticed that all the schools with which the soccer team competed are
much larger than ours. Taking this into consideration, the teamys showing was really
very good. Since few members will be lost by graduation, we have a good start on
a team for next year.
W. FISMER ,29
Cn March 2 Verona High School closed a successful season although the final game
was lost to Caldwell by the score of 27-25. The game was very close as the score
shows and required an extra period before Caldwell was able to win.
During the past season Verona won seven and lost five games. This is very good
when the size of the schools played is taken into consideration. However, even if so
many games had not been won this would have been a successful season because of the
enjoyment which it brought to Coach Goeltz, the players, and the spectators.
The high scorer of the year was Captain Tip O'Neil, with Marsted a close second.
The points each player scored are as follows: O'Neil, 138g Marsted, 85g Haight, 743
Scola, 85 Lewis, 8g Sandin, 205 Dox, 63 Van Orden, 4g Littlefield, 25 Freedman, 2.
The scores of the games and the total number of points made by Verona and her
Verona Chatham . . .
Verona Millburn ,....
Verona South Orange . .
Verona Chatham .....
Verona Newark Normal
Verona Paterson Central
Verona Millburn ...,..
Verona Montclair . . .
Verona Montclair . . .
Verona Caldwell ..
Verona . . . . 35 Newark Normal ,... , 15
Verona ,. 25 Caldwell....,.. .. 27
Total .......,.....,....,.,. 342 Total ..,......,.......,.... 262
Much credit is due to Coach Goeltz for his work during the past season not
only in teaching and training the players but in creating the proper spirit throughout
E. L. '29
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF
Mary Mac stopped wise-cracking?
Estelle Morgan grew up?
Dot Nann went with Freddy?
Lum changed his style of dancing?
Miss Markham didnlt have papers to correct?
Italo didn't have to shave?
Ellida Sutton gave dancing lessons?
Ruth Pilger went to Paris?
Wilkie gave up sarcasm?
Mrs. Corrigan had no elevator boy?
Ruth Walker wore a red dress?
Olive Toner had long hair?
Anita stopped playing the piano?
Bill Fismer didn't have that school-girl complexion?
Harold Littlefield wasn't a perennial bachelor?
Sophs didn't think they were popular?
Louise Moffatt stopped bouncing around?
Christina Christiansen were in Christiania?
Albert Szekely grew that mustache?
Carl Lohmeyer grew taller?
Miriam Lent could answer easy questions in History?
Leona Hawkins could always be heard in History?
There were no Juniors and Seniors?
Marie and May didn't argue?
Freshmen weren't noisy?
B. V. '29
OUR IDEAL MR. 1928 HAS
The height of Carl Lohmeyer,
The complexion of Bill Fismer,
The monocle of Harold Littlefield,
The mustache of Albert Szekely,
The haircut of Italo Rolandelli,
The eyes of Mr. Wilkin,
The nobility of Earl Brand.
T. O. '29
llllllllllll llllllllllllll lllllllllllllll llllllllllllll lllllllllllll llllllllllll llllllllllllllllll lllll
THE LOTTERY OF LIFE
Harold Graham was tired, he had been roaming the streets all day looking in vain
for a job. "This is the last place I'll try tonight," he said to himself as he entered the
small office of a lottery company.
"Well, young man, what can you do?" This question was asked by stern Mr.
Perkins, manager of the lottery company.
"Why, I can do anything," was Harold's eager reply.
"Good! Then you will start tomorrow for New York. It is your job to advertise
our company, by getting the winning numbers of the chance tickets. Then we will
supposedly give you the S25,000g you will advertise your luck in all the best news-
papers, and then secretly return the money to usf,
The agreement having been settled, Harold started for New York the next morning.
From there he was to go up to Boston, and so on up the Atlantic coast to the largest
He had been in New York a week, and a great many chances had been sold. He
received the winning number and the S25,000, and then he advertised his luck in the
newspapers. After a few days he returned the money to the company.
Harold decided to do a little sight seeing in New York before he made his trip to
Boston. He was leisurely making his way along Fifth Avenue, when the girl walking
in front of him attracted his attention. Where had he seen her before? Who was
she? Momentarily his mind refused to work and then-ah! how could he forget the
idol of his boyhood days? And instantly the old forgotten love stirred anew within
"Pardon, aren't you Doris Barton?" he said smiling and looking at her inquisitively.
"Why, Harold Graham, I never thought I'd see you again. Where have you been
keeping yourself? And say, I saw your picture in the paper this morning with a
long account about your winning S25,000. Gee! I bet you feel rich, don't you?"
"A-rather," said Harold sheepishly.
This was the beginning of their happiness and after a few months in each other's
company they decided to become engaged, not, however, until Harold had confessed to
Doris that he was really very poor, and that he had had to return the 525,000 to the
But money, fortunately, wasn't the source of Doris's love.
The next morning Mr. Perkins received a telephone call, and an angry voice in-
formed him, that in event the 525,000 was not turned over to the person who had held
the winning number in the last drawing, by the next day he would be exposed in all
the principal newspapers.
The next day Harold went to Doris's house and joyously cold her that the firm
had made him a present of the 525,000 in appreciation of his good work.
He did not see the twinkle in her eyes, and he did not learn the true reason for the
company's sudden generosity until after they were married.
ESTELLE MORGAN '28
Autumn-the leaves are falling-
Yellow, red and gold,
As we become the Senior Class,
Brave and bold.
Winter-the snow is falling-
Soft, cold and white,
While we, the Senior Class,
Struggle with all our might.
Spring-leaves and flowers are budding-
Yellow, red and gold,
And we, the Senior Class,
Not quite so bold.
June--the month of graduation-
Happy, bright and free,
Alma Mater, we of '28
Bid farewell to thee!
R. W. '28
Night creeps slowly but surely
Stilling the noise of day,
just as sweet music
Quiets the qualms
Within a tired soul.
Sweet flowers of spring-
The birds awing-
The monkeys swing
By their tails,
"Youth, glorious youth,
Must have its fling."
E. M. '28
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
In September, 1927, the Girls' Glee Club was divided into three sectionsg one meet-
ing on Monday, one on Wednesday and the last on Friday. Miss Maxon found this
necessary because of our growing numbers.
The Monday Club elected Mary McDonald President and Dorothy Kientz Secretaryg
the Wednesday Club chose Muriel Collins President and Gertrude Carlson Secretaryg
and the Friday Club elected Anita Bartholomew President and Louise Richter Secretary.
The members have sung on several different occasions throughout the year. On
the day before Christmas a number of boys and girls sang carols in various parts of the
town and then returned for breakfast at about 8 o'clock. In March, when evening
classes were held, our Club entertained the students of the school and the Parent-
Teacher Association with a well-known selection. Then, on May 11, the annual operetta
was sung. "The Windmills of Holland" was given by the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs
combined, while only the girls took part in "The Nifty Shopf' Success has been due
largely to our director,s guidance.
A notice about the first meeting of the clubs after the spring vacation was signed
bv "Mrs. Corrigan." It was a surprise to many to learn that Miss Maxon had assumed
that name on April 7.
THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club of Verona High School is composed of twenty-eight selected
members. Early in the year we elected the following officers: Thomas O'Neil, Presi-
dentg Allan Marsted, Vice-Presidentg and Irvine Moffat, Secretary.
At the evening session of the High School in March we sang two numbers, "Pale
in the Amber West" and "The Three Jolly Sailor Boys." P
The Glee Club endeavored to secure the Princeton Glee Club to give a performance
in Verona, but as the attempt was unsuccessful we decided to present an operetta in con-
junction with the Girls' Glee Club. Soon after Easter rehearsals for the operetta began
and the production proved a great success mainly through the efforts of our music in-
structor, Mrs. Corrigan. Leading male roles were taken by Thomas O'Neil, Carlton
Camarata, Myles Jacob, and LeRoy Hedden. Many of the other boys were in the
chorus, appearing as the sons of wealthy Dutch farmers.
l. V. '30
THE HIGH SCHOOL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Under the able guidance of Mrs. Corrigan, our director, Verona High School had
for the past year the finest symphony orchestra ever known in the history of the school.
Our instrumentation has been greatly enlared, including first violins, second violins,
viola, obligato violin, clarinet, first trumpet, second trumpet, E-flat alto saxophone,
C melody saxophone, trombone, drums, tenor banjo, and piano. For the first time in
our history we attempted the great classics, namely: Beethoven, Handel, Bach, Brahms,
Gounod and Haydn. Our later studies have included modern compositions.
The school is very proud of the orchestra since it forms an inestimable part of our
The following oiiicers were elected: Frederick Lange, president, Mildred Noback,
vice-president, Bertha Van Doren, secretary and treasurer, Salvador Camarata, librarian.
F. L. '29
BERTHA VAN DOREN
HIGH SCHOOL DANCE SOCIETY
The "Dance Band," the first organization of its kind here, was formed under the
skillful direction of Mrs. T. F. Corrigan during October, 1928. The orchestra was
introduced to the school when it played selections from its repertoire frather limitedj
at the Senior HalloWe'en Dance. So satisfactorily did the band perform that it was
called upon to play at the High School Plays, Sophomore Party, Washington Trip
Benefit, Freshmen Party and the School Operetta.
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Edwin Lewis fin Frenchj: "When the weather is good, I smell good." QWe
wonder what he smells like when the weather isn't good?j
Teacher Qtc- small boyj: "Give an example of a balanced sentencef,
Boy: "The boy stood on his one hand and sat down on his other."
Young wife: "Yes, darling, I thought you'd like that. Mother always said that
fish cakes and jam rolls were the things I made really well."
Young Husband: "Yes, darling. W-which one is this?"
Fresh: "You were born to be a writer."
Soph: "How zat?"
Fresh: "You have a splendid ear for carrying a penf,
"Dad, gimme a dime."
"Son, don't you think you're getting too big to be forever begging for dimes?"
"I guess you,re right, Dad. Gimme a dollar, willya?"
"What would you say if I told you the ocean had dried up?" said a new boy the
"I'd say, 'Go, and do thou likewise,' " answered a friend.
The first time a Scotchman used the free air at a garage he blew out four tires.
First man: "Poor Smith was driven to his gravef'
Second ditto: "Well, did you expect him to walk?"
Teacher: "Now watch the blackboard while I run through it again."
Tal: "You will admit I have a pretty face?',
Tol: "Even a barn looks good when it's painted."
"Use that guest towel hanging in the bathroomf' a wife said to her husband.
"After you have repeatedly warned me never to dare to touch it? Well, I guess
DOE. Not me!" replied her mate.
"Oh, I knowf, said the wife, "but it,s turning yellow from disuse and I want to
get some good out of it before it falls apart."
OUR IDEAL MISS 1928 HAS
The personality of Estelle,
The common sense of Miriam,
The fun of Mary Mac,
The remarks of Ruth Pilger,
The cuteness of Anita,
The hair of Ruth Walker,
The eyes of Catherine,
The nose of Olive,
The smile of Louise Moffatt,
The chin of Dot Kientz,
The prolile of Leona Hawkins,
The feet of Louise Richter,
And, the all-aroundness of Dot Nann.
There! 'Isn't she stunning?
E S '28
FREE PUBLIC LECTURE COURSE, 192 8 -192 9
E VERONA HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Debate ..,. ...,..,...........,,........,..,..,.,...... O ctober S, 1928
S. S. MCCLURE
Lecture With Moving Picture .,.....,.....,...., . . . November 9, 1928
Lecture . . . .......,........... . . . March 8, 1929
DR. WILL DURANT
1928 SHADOWS STAFF
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' A' ' OWLEDGMENT
To the Board of Education we extend our most sincere thanks for their interest in
our many school activities. i .
tefull wish to take this opportunity to express' our appreciation of the
We gra V y
help we have received in makinghthis book a sucfess. 4
, SHADOWS STAFF, '28
fo , . M
BANK AT HOME
ADVICE SERVICE SAFETY
EVERY BANKING FACILITY
VERONA TRUST COMPANY
RESOURCES OVER 32,000,000.00
WE HAVE THE KIND OF COAL YOU WANT AND
WHEN YOU WANT IT. EITHER-
W. P. JOHNSON Sz SON, INC.
VERONA, N. J.
J. ROLAND TEED
Phone Montclair 6718
F. W. Traeger Sz Sons
WOOD WORK ING
100-O4 GREENWOOD AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
EVERYTHING IN THE
LINE OF SPORT
Jacobsen's Sport Shop
Ammunition and Fishing
5 96 Bloomfield Avenue
Montclair, N. J.
Telephone 472 6
2 3 6 Main Street
Orange, N. J.
'EIB EDWARDOMADISONO COMPANY
BCDKS ' SDAIIONERY' AIUWARES ' CAMERAS
' ARTISTIC ' FRAMING crPRINTING '
'IZF4-29 'BLCDMFIEIDQDMMONTCLAIR' N 'J
TRY OUR SPECIAL GUERNSEY AND JERSEY
CEDAR GROVE, NEW JERSEY
Phone Verona S975-5427-R
HUGH T. RQBERTSON
127 ROSEVILLE AVENUE
118 CLAREMONT AVENUE
CALDWELL AND ESSEX FELLS
s CHESTNUT ROAD
ROLAND A. JACOBUS
Telephones l 6430
SEITHER 81 ELLIS
Factory Supplies, Hardware, Metals
Pipe Valves Fittings
sis HALSEY STREET
NEWARK, N. J.
HENRY J. WEINGARTNER
503 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Phone 5236 Verona
GEO. D. VAN ORDEN, IR.
Jobbing in All its Branches
23 WOODLAND VERONA
WEST ESSEX AGENCY
J. F. BARTHOLOMEW
soo BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
ARTHUR H. BOUGHTON
D. D. s.
Telephone Verona 8800 8801
MOVING AND TRUCKING
Distributors of Dayton Tires
Towing Night and Day
ROBERT R. DUNN
VERONA, N. J.
STALP 8: VAN DUYNE
10 SOUTH PROSPECT STREET
VERONA, N. J.
Phone V na 5375-R
JOHN H. SCOTT
' DONALD C NORTH Inc 3
9.1-funn N1 lNsunANcs Mons
ff AX .
g y. PEA ' P5 1
JOHN A. HAYES
19 PINE STREET
VERONA, N. J.
MEMBER CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
ANTHONY M. SICA
MEMBER CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
SALES AND SERVICE, INC.
376 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
L. E. ST. GEORGE, Prop.
WILLIAM J. TATE, INC.
Real E state
zss BLOOMEIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
Telephone Verona 2018
Hardware - - Seeds - - Implements
Paints - - Fertilizers
Grain - - Hay - - Poultry Feeds
CALDWELL, N. I.
Phone Verona 9186
Day and N ight Service
SALES AND SERVICE
VERONA CENTER GARAGE
Repairing and Complete Overbauling on
All Makes of Cars and Trucks
TIRES - ACCESSORIES - STORAGE
GASOLINE SERVICE STATION
447 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
E. A. WOLFF 85 CO.
11 HARRISON AVENUE
VERONA, NEW JERSEY
CONSIDER THE NEW PLASTIC
WALL FINISHES BEFORE YOU
210 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Phone Verona 10300
Have you Paid a Visit to
WAYLAND This Year?
AT YOUR SERVICE
201 BELLEVUE AVENUE
416-418 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
WILLIAM P. BARTER
16 PASE AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
HENRY BECKER 86 SONS
GRADE A DAIRY PRODUCTS
General Route Sales Office
5183 SOUTH JEFFERSON STREET
Phones Orange S97-2844
Main Office at
ROSELAND, N. J.
Phones Caldwell 37-350
VERONA, N. J.
Ph e Verona 5658
Contractor COMPLIMENTS OF
GRADINGS D. B. SHEEHAN
164 CLAREMONT AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
VERONA SHOE REPAIRING Co.
Shoe Shining 1707107
382 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. Phone Verona 5311
A. EDGAR DECAMP
VERONA BOOT SHOPE
4s4 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
JOHN'S MEAT MARKET
PRIME MEATS AND POULTRY
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
307 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
Telephone Montclair 4896-W
G. W. SLOSS
PAINTING AND DECORATING
562 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
197 WALNUT STREET
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
SHOE REPAIRING AND SHINE
46 7 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Telephone Verona 5576
R. N. APPLIN
484 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
Phone Verona 7502
AND SODA SHOPPE
H. T. DENNISON
Pics, Cakes and Pastry Baked on
Orders Taken and Delivered
514 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J
'BEA UTY SALON
Offers you its service by the best opera-
tors obtainable. We are now specializing
in all kinds of ladies' haircutting.
SAM AND GUS
448 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Telephone Verona 5593
BREAD AND PASTRY
452 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
OSOFSKY AND FEIGIN
United Cigar Store
Goods Called for and Delivered
LADIES' AND GENT'S
465 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
COM PLIMENTS OF
WM. M. DAVENPORT
CHOICE MEATS AND VEGETABLES
HERSH'S WHITE LABEL
420 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Phone 5341 Verona
G. F. NANN
Telephone Caldwell S06
WM. J. SURY, PROP.
REPAIRS STORAGE AND ACCESSORIES
37 ROSELAND AVENUE
CALDWELL, N. J.
MASON 86 BUILDING
MODERN STUCCOES AND INTERIOR
34 PEASE AVENUE
DAMP WASH, ROUGH
DRY AND FLATWORK
Telephone 9322 Verona
AUTHORIZED DEALERS IN
F O R D
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Cars, Trucks, Tractors, Parts and Service
BLOOMFIELD AND CLAREMONT AVES.
VERONA, N. J.
PRIME MEATS, POULTRY
GROCERIES, FRUITS, VEGETABLES
469 Bloomfield Avenue
Verona, N. J.
WE SELL BREYER'S ICE CREAM
SOFT DRINKS AND HOME MADE
350 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
' VERONA, N. J.
Sanitary Earber Shop
384 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Ladies' and Children's Haircutting and
Bobbing a Specialty
Phone Verona 10282 '
EDWARD C. SCHMID'S
Hardware and House Furnish-
ing Goods Store
263 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
J. J. CARDELL
VERONA SERVICE STATION
AUTO SUPPLIES AND ACCESSORIES
TIRES AN-D TUBES
211 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
VERONA, N. J.
Phone Verona 5426
THOS. E. LEAVITT
HIGH GRADE AUTO PAINTING
FINISH WITH TOKIOL VARNISH
NEW HIGH GLOSS FINISH
7 CHURCH STREET
VERONA. N. J.
CHARLES BAI-IR 62 SON, INC.
, COAL, AND MASON'S
DURRELL STREET, VERONA
This Issue 5
of COMPLIMENTS OF
Engraved, Printed and
I""""""m" FAIRVIEW SERVICE
N- J- AL. KOLB MGR.
S ecialists in
Pmliblications Gas - Oil - Accessories
for Schools and
Colleges S08 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
' D VERONA, N. J.
.'. w pq- I
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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