Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 54

 

Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1934 Edition, Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 54 of the 1934 volume:

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Dy-, K, , --.ff-. - -z -1- 4 w g. 1 f .4 wg -4-fr. My .... ..., 1-xi-if-51 5: ' -,1-,S'5,:g'-R " -"1..1,'gw:.1P'.-'1:,yYf!g- 2. y-,-.fr',.- 15+ A1 'Q - f- - , , 3115 -- . f.'vg112w, 1.e:?j'- , UCQW 5 K 'f -1 1: Q., "W 1-' S-, '15.,:-rss'--.11-. .. 1 - ,. ,Q -5.5393 .2 V-My fp".:"'.4.lI1:'11:1.v :f-.i-yt '21 .'-H , , pp Q ., . wi r ff ww u A .1,--1.'gz-- .11 1 -R, ffgm, , ,QM y -4-1-if --M Q-- :gt -me -, -3 - ,m f - f -,Q N iff, ' 8 1 X 1-yy H595-9' -Sp-Mg, 1 -,wx-1 ,Q V , ,vw 1 1 .1 .--95-1311 '21 - 1 LT? ,5i:'K5:?'.aa ww- v',:.-- ,?'.'-32, R'ff."5 . '. i -, .P-4 ',"i-,1-.-'4' 4'Y1. A H-sh- Af ,-'cr - . .-lu. 4: 'iss-','f-'E55' .. gfjiS5gQ5,?,?GE Fair and Warmer An Annual By Weather RGPON The Shadows Staff S00 Page 4 Whitehorne H. S. 1 Vol. 13 VERONA, N. J., JUNE, 1934 31.00 a Copy nfw unwnnn or Marchant-President Mrs. Wood-Advisor The School Council has complet- cd the best year since student gov- ernment was introduced in Verona High. At the beginning of the ycar the classes elected their represen- tatives and the new group met- From the start everything was different. A new constitution was drawn up, submitted to the Coun- cil and accepted by them. Under this new plan the Coun- cil was aided in its duties by their newly appointed committees. This committee plan was very success- ful. It brought more students in contact with the council, thereby showing the students what the new organization was attempting to do. Several visitations were made by the Council: one was the trip the whole Council took to Bay- onne to a convention. This year the Verona High School Council joined the New Jersey Association of School Councils. It intends to join this group again next year, The officers of the Council were: Charles Marchant, presi- dent, Joe Duffy, vice-president, and Frances Kahrs, secretary. Under the able leadership of the President, to whom the Council owes much of its success, many projects for the entire school were 1Continued on page 51 Verona Trims Caldwell The basketball team played through a hard schedule this year and came out very well, consider- ing the teams they played. Verona is considered a Class II high school, and they play many Class III and IV schools, which are much larger. The highlight of this season was a sweet victory over our tradition- al rival, Caldwell. The team played a hard, steady game and managed to accomplish what Ve- rona basketeers have been trying to do for the past three years. The SllUNSIl A SUSSESS We, the editors, have endeav- ored to bring to you in this, the thirteenth edition of "Shadows'f worthy memories recorded within its covers. Hoping that some day the re- reading of this book will trans- port you back to the pleasant experiences recorded here, we bid our Seniors Farewell. V. H. S. Presents A Play "I Like Your Nerve", the school play this year, was a decided suc- cess, both socially and financially. The plot was centered around a jewel robbery and the detection of the criminals. The lobby of "The Shady Greens Hotel" was the cen- ter of all action. "Whitey", the ever-so-bored hotel clerk, played by Walter Wid- mark, and "Peewee", the bellboy, Norris Bollenback, were continu- ally arguing about something or other. The parts of "Cora" and "Della", who were on the lookout for some nice young millionaires. were taken by Jean Davies and Beatrice Walters. "McCafferty", the hard-boiled Irish cop, trying his best to capture the head of 3 "gang" of robbers, was portrayed by Charles Marchant. Gloria Davies was "Mrs. Sturgeon", the rich old woman who eventually turned out to be a member of the szgangga. fContinued on page 31 Boyettgind Jabob- sen Chosen Best All Around Here they are, the winners of the annual election for the Social Register. Anne Slaight comes to the front with her vocal talent and Charles Marchant with his keen sense of guidance as President of the Sen- ior Class and of the School Coun- cil so that they are selected Most Popular. Miss Markham Retires Miss Anna L. Markham, head of our commercial department, and teacher in Typing and Shorthand, is retiring this June upon finish- ing her twenty-fourth year of ser- vice here. Miss Markham attended Fre- donia State Normal School in New York where she prepared for her teaching career. Her first teach- ing position was in Olean, New York. Before coming to Verona she taught for two years in Lake- wood. Miss Markham's first year in Verona was spent teaching in the Grammar School. After that, she took over all the commercial work in the high school until its volume became so great that other teach- ers were employed. Last winter, as everybody knows, was intensely cold. Miss Markham, who doesn't care for the wintry blasts, decided to spend a few weeks in Florida where she enjoyed a well-earned rest. Upon returning for the remaining few months she again took over her classes for the last stretch. fContinued on page 21 Buzz-White Hornet The first issue of the "White Hornet", Verona's first suqcess- ful high school newspaper, made its appearance on Friday, January 26, and has been published every second week since. It was, and still is, a small, four page mimeo- graphed affair, but its policy has always been to give the students all the news of the school, in addi- tion to manv interesting features and editorials. At this writing six issues have been published with an average circulation of 175, more than half the total number of stu- dents enrolled. In March the "White Hornet" joined the National Mimeograph Exchange, the triangular seal of which has been adorning the edi- torial page ever since. The March 29th issue was en- tered in a contest for mimeo- graphed papers conducted by A. R. Meeker and Co. of Newark, but fContinued on page 21 fContinued on page 331 fContinued on page 201 2 , SHADOWS, June, 1934 Anti Speed and Noise-Traffic Committee Students were .once more al- lowed to use the main hall when, in February, through the instiga- tion of the Traffic Committee, the ban was finally lifted by Super- vising Principal, Frederic N. Brown. This ruling was originally established several years ago be- cause of the noise in passing. So far this year, however, the con- duct of the students has been en- tirely satisfactory. An experimental traffic system was used this year in which entire control of traffic was in the hands of this committee. Perhaps it will become permanent in the future. At the dances and the operetta the Traffic Committee handled ex- cellently the supervision of check- rooms, halls, and exits, But, in spite of all this, the com- mittee realizes that there is still much to be done, and in looking ahead to next year, it is hoped that every student will fully co- operate with the Traffic Commit- tee of 1934-1935. This year's committee was sup- ervised by Alice G. Cheney, fac- ulty adviser, and Helen Brombach. the chairman. ,-....1.il-- Faculty Exactly twenty-three members comprise our faculty this year. They are as follows: Mr. Frederick N. Brown, Supervising Principal: Mr. Herman Anderson, Miss Helen F. Batchelder, Miss Aline E. Beck, Mrs. Edith M. Burton, Miss Alice G. Cheney. Miss M. Imogene Cook, Mr. Harold A. Crane, Mr. Paul E. Dimmers, Mr. Maurice K. Dwyer, Miss Margaret Esher, Mrs. Marion S. Foster, Mr. Paul W. Goeltz, Miss Josephine Hoornbeek, Mr. Axel Johnson, Miss Muriel Lewis, Miss Anna L. Markham, Mrs. Mary Merriam, Mrs. Harriet K. Prince, Mr. Edmund A. Schill, Mr. Clar- ence Smith, Mr. Clifford D. Wil- kin and Mrs. Margaret Wood. Many of our teachers have been interested in various things this year including some of our men who have had bowling matches with Verona bankers. The scores were very close, making the con- test thrilling as Well as waist-re- ducing. Verona High School was well represented at the New Jersey State Secondary School Confer- Miss Markham tContinued from page lj Her entire life has been devoted to the teaching profession and her chief desire is to instill in her pu- pils a sense of responsibility and to equip them with as much knowl- edge and skill as is in her power to give. The standing of our grad- uates reflects well the interest and spirit she has shown in her pupils' future. Her pupils, as well as her colleagues will miss her very much as her years of service have been deeply appreciated. We wish her good cheer for her future and ex- press the hope that she will stop in at times to visit us. Verona Trims Caldwell CContinued from page ll ' features of this game were "Mike" DiBella's one hand shot and Gins- berg's "getting away" with his dribble to score seven points. This victory was somewhat dampened by Caldwell's defeating Verona at the last game of the season by the score of 18-12. Verona's and Caldwell's second teams provided the excitement that night. The game went into two extra periods and was finally called with the score deadlocked at 10-10. ence in New Brunswick on May 4 and 5, having fourteen members in attendance. The Verona Teachers' Associa- tion is represented on the execu- tive committee by the High School with Mrs. Prince acting for the regular teachers and Miss Beck the specials. She also was treas- urer of the organization for the past two years, Mrs. Marion S. Foster has been taking a special course in Home Economics at Teachers' College, Columbia. Musicians at Atlantic City An event occurred during the past year of which the student body should be very proud. Four members of the High School Or- chestra put in applications for the All-State Orchestra. In this or- ganization at Atlantic City, our boys ranked very high. Sid Macy, head trumpeter, was given first chair in the second trumpets and Charles Marchant, slide trombonist, duplicated Macy's feat by being placed in the first chair of the second trombones. Connie Carpou, Rubinoff to you, showed his mettle by placing sev- enth in the second violins out of a possible fifty-nine. But the great- est accomplishment of all was at- tained by Edward Brombach who placed first out of twenty-five 'cellos. These accomplishments are quite worthy of praise so give the boys a hand for bringing such honor to Verona High. For the coming year four mem- bers of the High School Orchestra have already put in applications for the All-State Organization. They are: Connie Carpou, who hopes to improve his standing of last vearg Dorothy Hodge and Bill Sury, violinistsg and Ed Brombach, who hopes to repeat his excellent standing as first 'cellist. Oglivie Best Actor In place of the customary Public Speaking Contest this year, two plays. "Trifles" and "Sham" were presented under the sponsorship of Miss J. C. Hoornbeek, who also chose the characters, Judges were chosen to select the best actors. Charles Oglivie was selected from "Trifles" as the best. Nor- ris Bollenback, the gentleman thief in "Sham", took second place and Beatrice Walters, another character in "Trifles", was placed third. INDEX News .........................,...... .. 1-5 Seniors ......,,.....,,..,,.,, ,... ,,.,,,, 6 - 15 Classes ....... 16-17 Activities ...... 18-23 Editorials .....,...... ..,. 2 4-28 Rogues Gallery 26-27 Literary ......,,......, .,,,, 2 9-32 Society ....,,.,,,.,.. 33-35 Amusements ...,... ..... 3 6-37 Sports ......,.,...... 38-41 Autographs ...... .,.,, 4 2-43 Ads ................. 44-48 SHADOWS, June, 1934 3 V. H. S. GIVES PUPUIIIR MUSICAL HII: HIIS IWU UAY RUN: LARUE CRUWII Anne Slaight Stars At the high school operetta, giv- en on March 23 and 24, Anne Slaight played the leading femi- nine role very effectively. Her name was The1'esa. Fred Turn- bull took the part of Richard Stonybrook, or Captain Crossbones as he was later called. The real- ness of their acting helped make the operetta the success it was. The part of Eleanor, an Ameri- can heiress, was taken by Vera Smith. Her good playing was furthered by Wallace Mackey or Captain Bombastio as he was known in the Operetta, His guards were Zim and Zam, who supplied the comedy and kept the audience in an uproar by their antics. Charles Ellis and Katherine Brewster took the parts of The- resa's strict parents, Don Cubeb de Cigarro and Donna Isabella. Their performance was of equal Commendation. The minor parts were taken by Jessie Kautzman, as an old maid tutor, Walter Widmark as Bill Pilgrim, aide to Captain Cross- bones. Marie Krauss as the post- mistress at Captain Crossbone's pirate camp, and Edwin Gage as Anthony Law, a lawyer from the States, The cast was ably assisted by a chorus of forty high school pupils who made a fine showing. The faculty also had a hand in making the show, Miss Hoornbeek, Mr. Pitkin, and Mr. Schill gave their services generously. Our High School Orchestra was a large fac- tor in keeping the show going and their help was much appreciated by everyone. The faithful pianist who came to all rehearsals and ac- companied the singers was none other than Blanche Kaplan, who, though not in the cast, proved to be a most important factor in the success of the operetta. A contest was held in order to secure a scenery design. Frances Kahrs' model was chosen, and looked wonderful. It's too bad Frances was unable to attend the performance and see the scenery after it was made up by the boys of the Industrial Arts Classes. School Play fContinued from page ll "Mary Newton", the heroine, secretary to "Mrs, Sturgeon", was played by Jeanne Holloway. "Jim- my Anderson", the young friend of "McCafferty", in love with "Mary", was Jack Young. "Dr. Tobin", Mrs. Sturgeon's physician, another member of the "gang", was played by Richard Donahue. The role of "Olga", "Countess Di- vani", the so-called "brains of the gang", was taken by Nina Palmer. Most of the humor was supplied by "Oscar Oop", an "almost" de- tective, Charles Ellis, and his sweetheart "Lucy Betts", Helen Feeley. The play was ably coached by Mrs. Audrey Leonard. The cast, appreciating her efforts, showed their gratitude by presenting her with a bouquet of chrysanthe- mums at the conclusion of the per- formance. P. T. A. Association This year the association WaS very busy. Under the able guid- ance of Cornelia D. Hinrichs many things were accomplished. On "Go to School Night" the parents followed, through fifteen minute periods, the school day of their bov or girl and were offered an opportunity of discussion With members of the faculty on the par- ticular subject taught in each classroom. The annual banquet, which was in the capable hands of Mrs. John Wood and served by high school girls, was attended by about 125 parents, The association hadlas its guest Mr. Howard Dare Whlte. Assistant Commissioner of Educa- tion in charge of High Schools. Community singing, orchestra and glee club numbers under the direction of Miss Muriel Lewis and Mr. Edmund Schill, added to the pleasures of the evening. In March there was a demon- stration of class activities, the music was directed by Miss Lewis and Mr. Schill, and the art work by Miss Helen Batchelder. A sci- ence exhibit was given by the stu- dents of Messrs. Axel Johnson and Herman Anderson. fContinued on page 283 Vacations Different for 733 and '34 The vacations at Verona High School for the school year past were arranged quite differently from previous terms. Instead of having one-day holi- days, as has been the custom with the school, that plan was abolished and the introduction of a new scheme by which all the day-by- day holidays were gathered into two groups, including the spring vacation, proved to be very satis- factory to the student body. The students heartily approved of the plan because by having their vacations in periods of weeks they were able to "go places and see things" better than if they had a day here and a day there. From the opinions of the stu- dents, which have come to the ears of various other students, it has been rumored that a change back to the old method would arouse the pupils' indignation to such heights as to make the offense assume the gigantic proportions of a serious crime, Annual Exhibit Held The annual exhibit of the White- horne High School and the Bloom- field Avenue Grammar Schools was held on May twenty-fifth. These exhibits are for the pur- pose of showing the parents, and any other citizens, who may care to attend what the pupils have been doing throughout the school term. A rather large crowd attended the exhibits and saw some mighty interesting sights. .The Art and Sewing Depart- ments kept up their standard of previous years by having an ex- hibition well worth seeing. The In- dustrial Arts Classes displayed many fine objects of metal and wood in their Shop. The showings of the other classes were much thc same as heretofore, "Last week a grain of sand got into my wife's eye and she had to go to a doctor. It cost me three dollars." "That's nothing. Last week a fur coat got in my wife's eye and it cost me three hundred." Oglivie, after profound thought. wrote this definition of the word "spine", at his teacher's request. "A spine is a long, limber bone. Your head sets on one end and you set on the other." 4 SHADOWS, June, l934 Weather for J une Northeast U. S, A.: 14-16 clear, then stormy, 17-22 hot, local thun- der showersg clearing warm, 23-24 warm: 25-26 extreme heat, dam- aging thunder showersg 27-30 very hot, becoming cooler. For September 1-3 clear, warm, possibly show- ers, 4-6 pleasant, then warmg 7-9 hotg 10-12 clear, hot then raing clearing warm, 13-14 pleasant, 15- 16 northeast storm, 17-18 agree- ableg 19-21 warmer, 22-23 clear. quite coolg 24-25 rain, clearing mildg 26-27 hard frostg 28-30 cloudy, warm becoming clear. ' June in History 15-Magna Charta sealed, 1215. 16--Great eclipse of 1806, 17-Battle Bunker Hill, 1775. 18-Fine, Fragrant Toilet Waters. 19-War with Great Britain, 1812. 20-First steamboat across At- lantic, 1819. 21-Gauzets have buffed edges. 22-Bank of N. Y. ioldestj started 1797. 23-Grant's Tomb completed, 1897. 24-Henry Ward Beecher born, 1813. 25-Custer Massacre, 1876. 26-Scalps need Rexall Tonic, 27-Battle of Kenesaw Mt., Ga., 1861. 28-Archduke of Austria shot. 1914. 29-Get a Klenzo brush today. 30-Tax on tea, 1767. September in History 1-Calorex Lunch Kits for School. 2-Eugene Field, poet, born, 1850. 3-Labor Day. 4-Manhattan Is'and discovered. 1609. 5-First Continental Congress met, 1774. 6-Battle of the Marne began. 1914, 7-Germany and Austria propose armistice 1918. 8-First Public School in U. S. tVa.J, 1621. 9-California admitted to the Union, 1850. 10-Battle of Lake Erie, 1813. 11-Jenny Lind's American debut. 1850. 12-Fourth draft 18 to 45 years, 1918. 13-John J. Pershing born, 1860. DANCES AND DANCERS INCREASE The number of dances and the number of dancers were bigger for the year of '33 and '34 than ever before. This was due to the danc- ing lessons given during the fif- teen minute periods in the first part of the second term. Here. many students learned how to dance, in five lessons, and some, who already knew, learned the fin- er points. It was great fun and 14--President McKinley died, 1901. 15-William Howard Taft born. 1857. 16-School Tablets, many kinds. 17-Turks massacred Armenians. 1897. 18-Cornerstone of Capitol laid, 1793. 19-James A. Garfield died, 1881. 20-Pens, Pencils, and Inks for school. 21-Wesleyan University opened, 1831. 22-Emancipation Proclamation, 1863. 23-Save with Safety at our bar- gain counter. 24-First newspaper in U. S.. 1690. 25-Balboa discovered the Pacific Ocean, 1513. 26-Battle of Meuse-Argonne. 1918. 27-Edwin Booth's N. Y. debut. 1850, 28-First Constitution of Pennsyl- vania adopted, 1776. 29-Refill your medicine cabinet. 30-Fire in Galveston, 1920. Miss 1934 has - Dolly's hair. Mildred's complexion. Dorothy's clothes, Beulah's intellect. Anne Slaight's personality. Chucky's dancing feet. Jessie's vocabulary. Helen Jackson's petiteness. Aasta's smile. Marie Murgatroyd's sense of humor. Helen Bromback's reserve. Dorothy Tobin's generosity. Marie Karuss' friendliness. Gertrude St. Claire's eyes, Marion Teare's nose. "When I was up in Montana," said Truex, "I saw a mountain lion come right up to the camp one day. It was a fierce beast, but I. with great presence of mind, threw a bucket of water in its face and it slunk away." most profitable for all who attend- ed the classes. Another reason for a large num- ber of students dancing was the excellent music furnished this year, especially the music of the Royal Commanders. The first dance of the year given by the A. A. was held for the benefit of that organization. A crowd of about 200 attended. The decorations were unique. Done in red and white, the stage as the center, the old gym looked mighty dressed up, The 'music was fur- nished by the Olympic Park Or- chestra. The Hallowefen parity was a huge success. The costumes were the cause of a general bubble of merriment as they were displayed in the grand march. Donald Mc- Cance and John Haas were vividly original in their choice of cos- tumes, the two of them making up a giraffe, and how! After the play, dancing was en- joyed by the majority of the audi- ence. The Park Royals served us well musically. And now the social committee dance! An enormous crowd was there, ages six to sixty. The deco- rations fitted the occasion and again, because of their good play- ing, the Royal Commanders fur- nished the music for our enjoy- ment. This was the dance where the learned dancers did their stuff. On Saturday night, after the Operetta, at Grove Avenue School, dancing was again enjoyed. As usual the music accompanying the rhythmic. steps was supplied by the Royal Commanders. The second Social Committee dance was again a success. A good number of people attended. A springlike atmosphere prevailed throughout, with the sweet lilacs twined around the white gate fixed on the stage and the variety of pastel shades used in the clever decorations. The V. H. S. reflec- tion on the ceiling proved to be the cause of exclamations of sur- prise followed by several minutes of animated curiosity, Our faith- ful orchestra did not desert us here, and a good time was had by all. "Boys," said Demarest from the corner, "I can vouch for the truth of that story. A few minutes after that happened I was coming down the side of the hill. I met this lion, and as is my habit, I stopped to stroke his head. And I'm telling you, his whiskers were still wet." SHADOWS, June, 1934 5 Washington at a Glimpse Next best to seeing Washington is to read about it. For this rea- son we have listed a few of the most interesting and important points, with a small description of each. The Capitol: Its walls shelter three powerful branches of the Federal Government. In the left. or north, wing meets the Senate: in the south wing, the House of Representatives: between almost under the vast dome, sits that aug- ust body, the Supreme Court of the United States. Soon, how- ever, it will have its own tem- ple of justice, near the Library of Congress. Egg-Rolling: For more than 50 years the south gardens of the White House have been thrown open on Easter Monday to Wash- ington children who gather here to "roll eggs". Usually the Presi- dent and his wife appear briefly to greet them. Lafayette's Monument: This dig- nified monument to the gallant French soldier who gave his ser- vices to George Washington dur- ing the Revolution stands in the square that bears his name, oppo- site the White House. On the oth- er three corners of the square are statues of Kosciuszko, Rocham- beau, and Von Steuben, all foreign- ers whose memory is revered be- cause of the assistance which they lent the struggling colonists. The Zero Milestone: This stands on the edge of the ellipse, south of the White House. In 1920 Con- gress authorized the Secretary of War to erect a monument as a point from which all distances from Washington should be mea- sured, Its exact position is lati- tude 3S" 53' 42.322" north and longitudle 77" 02' 12.492" west. Elevation, 28.65 feet above sea level. Lafayette Square: This historic plaza before the White House was in turn a swamp, a cow pasture, and an apple orchard, For a time it was also known as the "Park of the Presidents". Washington's Tourist Camp: For those who take the open road this is an excellent place to stop. Since 1921 thousands of travelers have made good use of the model tourist camp in East Potomac Park. Here are permanent tents for rent, with hot and cold water, shower baths, a gasoline filling carried out, Some of these were Mrs. Wood 1Continued from page 17 dances conducted by the Social Committee with Nina Palmer as chairman. Another person, very instrumen- tal in making the Council success- ful, was Mrs. Wood, She put her whole heart into her work and the improving of the Council from the minute she was appointed fac- ulty advisor. The Council and the school cannot thank her enough for what she did. It is sincerely hoped that Mrs. Wood, along with Mrs. Merriam, will be back next year as faculty advisors, Under the leadership of its new president for 1934-35 the Council ought to progress just as rapidly. The graduating members of the Council wish them lots of luck and marvelous success. station, a laundry, and a commis- sariat where provisions may be obtained at cost. Equipped with playgrounds for children, well- laid-out streets, sanitary sewer- age, the camp is a city in minia- ture. It is screened by trees from Potomac Park Driveway, which surrounds it. Library of Congress: In 1921 a Presidential order transferred the originals of the Declaration of In- dependence and the Constitution of the United States from the State Department of the Library of Congress. There, shielded from the light by amber glass, the ven- erable documents are examined by thousands of patriotic visitors. Monument to John Ericsson: John Ericsson's craft was instru- mental in revolutionizing naval warfare. His memorial, erected jointly by the United States Gov- ernment and private contributions from Americans of Scandinavian descent, was dedicated May 29, 1926. For sentimental and histori- cal reasons it was placed near the Lincoln Memorial. Arlington Mansion: To this es- tate Col. Robert E. Lee returned to write, on April 20, 1861, his res- ignation from the United States Army, after that historic last visit with his military superiors. Short- ly afte1'ward, he went to Richmond. and later became Commander-in- chief of the Confederate forces. When the Civil War began, Union Troops camped at Arlington. To- day the estate forms a great na- tional cemetery. William Howard Taft Bridge: High above tree-shaded Rock Creek, it spans a tongue of Rock Creek Park. Under this bridge, to connect Rock Creek Park and Po- tomac Park, along the river, a winding scenic highway is being completed. Originally known as the Connecticut Avenue Bridge, the structure was recently re- named for the former President and Chief Justice of the United States, who until a short time be- fore his death took daily strolls across it from his residence near y. Bureau of Standards: In the Bu reau of Standards, scientific re- search promotes the nation's wel- fare. Here more than 500 scien- tists and technicians not only seek to establish and maintain stand- ards for measuring length, mass, capacity, time, electricity, optics, heat, and other things in physics and chemistry, but they also study melting points, densities, wave- lengths, etc., and problems in atomic physics, X-rays, radio-ac- tivity, and aerodynamics. They test scientific instruments and de- vise new ones. Here is, in brief, the consulting, research, and test- ing laboratory in physics, chem- istry, technology, and many branches of engineering, for the Government. Japanese Cherry Blossoms: A gift from the Municipal Council of Tokyo, many hundreds of these cherry trees line the banks of the Tidal Basin and the Potomac Park Driveway, made largely of land reclaimed from the Potomac River by dredging and filling. Capitol of Public Schools: The National Education Association building is the "big red school house" of the country's educators. Through its "Journal", its great national conventions, and the re- ports of its researches and sur- veys, it makes available latest educational findings to its country- wide membership, ranging from fContinued on page 285 Mi' 'rbi M SHADOWS, June, 1934 ffl' M Qi The big' political boss of V. H. S. is about to leave and seek his ca- reer in the world, Everyone knows Charlie and his achievements but we'll list them just the same: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, School Play 43 Class President 3, 4, School Coun- cil 3, 4g Pres.4g Concert 3, Busi- ness Manager of "Shadows" 39 Hi- Y 4, Science Club 4, Dram. Club 4 Mr. Marchant hopes some day to be called U. S. Senator Mar- chant and meanwhile he'll browse around in the detective field. He's . To you, the class of 1934, we may honestly say, "We're sorry to lose you." As you leave the life of school to enter the school of life, you will face a teacher, Ex- perience, frequently kind, but Of- ten severe. We hope that your years at Verona High School have given you the pre-requisites for the "course" you will take-a deii- nite purpose for directing your energies, a thoughtful considera- tion of others and a sense of hu- mor. Most heartily do we wish, you success in every test. Edith M. Burton. f The Seniors' gift to women will venture forth after June 22, on the mission of finding himself an heir- ess. Stanley's swell smile and cour- teous manner helped establish his name in the Senior hall of fame. Mr. Taub indulged in the fol- lowing: President of Class 1, 2? School Council 45 Student Council 1, 2, Boys' Glee Club 2, A.A. 4: Vice-pres. class 4, School Play 2 Stan wishes to take up office work but some say he'll go to Tur- key and grab himself a harem. We'll come up and see you if you dog Stan, "Have You Ever Been in "Great Big Man from the Nyack High School sent to Ve- rona that great man-of-.af'fairs, John Jaqueth. When Jake wasn't catering to the ladies, he achieved the following: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4, A.A. 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, president 43 Editor- in-Chief of "Shadows" 3, Concert 39 Manager of Soccer 4, Science Club 4, French Club 4, Safety Com. 4. When John was interviewed he stated that he, intended becominga veterinarian but we suppose he'd make a much better fish peddler. John has said, "I Want to Be Loved". Is this the reason for his nocturnal ventures? "Blue again, and you know darn well it's you again." Which simply means "Bluie" will not be with us next year. Her big eyes and her continual gum chewing have won her a place in the Seniors' Hall of Fame. Gertrude has to her credit these activities: Secretary-Treasurer of class 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, 4, Operetta 1, 2. Miss St. Claire contemplates becoming the world's foremost feminine lawyer. You also have a line chance of being Joan CraWford's successor for "You Ought to Be In Pic- tures". , Love" really '? In the oo Sch l his fell and in- 6 43 Presi: Fi 4' nance Chairman per- sonality popular with his become a business Jesse man but will probably be a farmer. When passing Room 4, one can hear him crooning, "Can't You Hear Me Calling Caroline?" SHADOWS, June, l934 7 The engineering profession will gain one of "the Senio1"s foremost athletes" when Jake graduates from his dear Alma Mater. He has made quite a name for himself in the field of sports. Some of them in which he participated are: Soccer 2, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, and was captain in 4, He also took an active part in A.A. 3, 4, Glee Club 3. If the engineering profession fails, Ginsberg says he hopes to become Jack Armstrong's under- study because he likes to be sensa- tional, Remember "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes". Prima. gaining this d her are: Glee Shadows" 45 Operet- ta 4. Anne er when she graduates but will probably become a torch singer at the Black Cat Inn. Theme Song: "Our Big Love Scene". be a concert sing- LMuch to our disappointment Ve- r na High School's male speed typist will no longer be speeding' in the typing room, as John Owen will graduate shortly. John is one of the outstanding Senior athletes. He took part in Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 49 and A.A. 2, 3. John would like to be a news- paperman on the Verona News, but he will probably end up as a taxi driver. John is ever hanging around the park. What for? Perhaps it is "Petting in the Park". Who knows? Verona's ambassador to Pleas- antdale takes leave of our beloved school this year. Because of her remarkable ath- letic ability, Valeska intends to be a gym teacher, but with her great connection with Pleasantdale she may turn out to be a hotel hostess. "V" is well known throughout the school for her swimming and her "palm beach" style. During the past years Miss Jac- obsen entered into the following activities: Girls' Glee Club 1, 23 Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1. 25 Student Council lg Science Clubl 49 French Club 4, A.A. 2, 3, 4, Her theme song is, "She's An All American Girl". Verona's f remost chemist grad- uates this e r. Besides this he is an acco pl ed saxophone play- er. He p sses one of the most unique ma ers of greeting known in the cou ry. A excellent de- batable to c sugge ' self in the followinggtesolved: hat Frank Lanning c n be succ sful without the inspirzftions rece' ed from Mill Davis. h . F a as the f owing to his crexitk ws" aff 33 Hi-Y 3, 45 ience, u g Band 43 Or- chestra 4, Tra 'c Com. 4. Fra ke "'Young and 1 " by b uslfling his teeth e ay. "Sk py" was respon- bl for this ,haf it. Helen will long be rem for her commercial ability. Al- though a diligent student, she found time for Girls' A.C. l, 2, 3: Girls' Glee Club 1, 2g Operetta 13 School Council 4, Chairman of Traffic Committee 4. Helen intends being a stenog- rapher but due to her experience on the Traffic Committee she is more likely to become the only woman police commissioner. Miss Bromback will make a sympa- thetic police commissioner as she understands the pains of flat feet fwith apologiesj, suffered from walking with Will. Her cry to the underworld is "You're in My Power!" X Jffw C,1ff ,I ,4 I J! I S f 1 , ,A , 6 Jusd ,, I J ' J 4 ,f I -1 FW 1 3 I . ' "' srmoows, June, 1934 Verona High next year will havei Verona is losing its dance pro. to do without its favorite chauf-' feur. Dressel's car and his danc- ing feet have made quite a hit. When Charlie was not seen with Chucky, he was endeavoring to take part in A.A. 1, 2, 45 Soccer 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4g Basketball 3, 41 Glee Club 33 Operetta 4. Dressel intends working in the "'Pru" and does that institution appreciate the fact that it is get- ting one of Verona's foremost ath- letes? Charlie states if he is not made an executive within four years, he'll become a gigolo. "Charlie Had a Nickle"-until Chucky came along, with the graduation of Chucky. She will long be remembered by that nice smile of hers and her dance steps. Chucky danced and smiled her way happily through the follow- ing activities: A.A. 1, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 3, 4, Operetta 4, Con- cert 3, Miss Gleisner hasn't as yet made up her mind as to what she will be upon graduating, but if nothing else turns up she will be- come a night club dancer. While in this profession she will prob- ably be heard singing "My Danc-E ing Lady". l 'A JH? fwff What have we here? Why it's Windy Bill from up on the hill- Walter Widmark. Walter isn't such a bad guy though. He has only two bad troubles and they are his blushing and women. When this filibusterer isn't bothered he has been in the fol- lowing things: Boys' Glee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Play 3, 45 Op- eretta 4, and Band 3. Walter hopes to be a doctor, and a good one, too, he says. We don't know why it is, but we think a bartender'd suit his vocal talents You know, "Raggin' the Scale". Gullible Tearsie-the good-na- tured lass who kept her class laughing. Tearsie has good and bad points, a good point, her fig- ure, a bad, noisiness. In her quiet moments Marion took part in: Girls' A.C. 1, 3, 45 Captain of Basketball 3, 43 Girls' Glee Club 1, 3, Librarian 1, "Sha- dows" Staff 3, French Club presi- dent 4, Traffic Com. 4. Miss Teare intends being a French teacher, Being Best Look- ing in her class, she ought to be a successg if not, with her looks, she could easily be a gangster's moll. She is remembered as a "Beau- tiful Girl". As June Comes round the V.H.S. l Veronafs leading typist will em- Solid Geometry class prepares to graduate. Dave Purdie is the one we mean, He will leave behind him a rec- ord totally different from any oth- er. That is, he composed the en- tire Solid Geometry class. Besides this, Dave also leaves the following record: School Coun- cil 45 Orchestra 4, A.A. 3, 4g Chairman of the Safety Commit- tee 4, French Club 4. Dave is studying to be an engi- neer llut all the girls hope he will change his mind and become a movie hero. A good song for Dave is "So Shy", bark upon her ship of desire, sail- ing toward her goal in the world after her graduation this June, Dorothy has been outstanding during her four years in Verona High for her clothes and idle chat- ter. In spite of her endeavors to create new styles, she was in the Girls' Glee Club for three yearsg in the Concert 33 and Operetta 4- Miss Davenport intends being a modiste but she will probably end her careir as a rich man's darling to the tune of "I've Had My Last Affair". SHADOWS, June, l934 ' Jii' 9 .. 0 IAAA, For happy-go-lucky Dolly it is never too late-to study. Her dimples, her baby talk and acting cute were the noticeable things about Beatrice besides Jack- son. In her serious maments, Miss Walters does have them, she took part in the Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Operetta 1, 2, 4g Concert 35 School Play 4g Science Club 45 Girls' A.C. 13 Public Speaking 4. Dolly aspires to be a nurse but the nursing field is full so she will, maybe, be Betty Boop's under- l I 1 The Street Car Conductors' Un-1 ion will profit by Charles Jack-Q son's graduation. One thing we will miss next year is continual arguing between Jack and Dolly. Charlie is noted- for his walk and his driving. When he is not driving Dolly to and from school, a thing that very seldom happ-ens, he has partaken in the following: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 43 Operetta 23 Con- cert 3. : d Mild and sweet Marie, Verona's one and only sample collector will leave our fair portals this June. Miss Krauss made herself no- ticed for her gharming mannerisms and her continued worrying about the happenings in East Orange. In spite of her misappr hensions she has taken part in the following: Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Play 3: Concert 3g Operetta 4, Marie intends to be a stenog- rapher but we think, however, that she will become a waitress. Marie study. Wasn't it Dolly who, a short time ago, was saying "In Other Words, We're Through!" Upon arriving from Montclair High in her Junior year, Stella Allchin entered into the Girls' A. C., Girls' Glee Club and participat- ed in Basketball, Baseball and Hockey. No matter where she goes she may always be heard speaking of "Whitey" and Montclair High. She may be easily recognized because she is er- always seen combing her hair and if you don't see her you'll hear her sarcastic remarks as she just loves to slam people. A most appropriate theme song for one who is so athletic, it would seem, is "Bend Down, Sister". l Jack has reams of becoming an architect if street cars are re- placed by Sometime singing "Let's he '7 The greatest stage hand Verona ever had graduates.this year. We mean Jerome. In case you can't re- call Jerry, he's the fellow who's always talking about Miss Hoorn- beek. Jerome stopped talking about Miss Hoornbeek only long enough to take in the following clubs: Printing lg Dramatic Club 4g Science Club 45 Marionette Club 45 and the Assembly Com- mittee 4. Leavitt dreams of becoming an Industrial Arts teacher. Some- times he says he'll be a stage hand If Jerome becomes an Industrial Arts Teacher we advise him to take "One Little Thing at a Time". I is quoted as having said, "If I Love Again" it will be in Verona. Some say "Faretheewell to Har- lem." We say "Faretheewell to Stephanie." If silence is golden, Stephanie must be worth a lot on the present standard for she Sure is silent. While the rest have been talk- ing, Stephanie has been working and has good results to show for her endeavors. She belonged to the following groups: A.A. lg Glee Club 1, 2. Miss Rogg desires to be a nurse but would make a much better li- brarian in our opinion because of her quietness. One riason for her quietness is that she is "An Old- fashioned Girl". Y X ix. , X . io SHADOWS, June, l934' ,M 1. 1-'rf' I 1- - yn is 5, xf 1 ,J 1 All the ocean has not the waves that ACE manages to rig up on his head. Mr. A. Charles Ellis, Jr., upon graduating from Verona High has visions of taking over the manage- ment of one of Paris's smartest beauty salons. Between finger waving crooning Charlie has found for A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 43 High School Play 43 Soccer 2, 33 Science Club 4, Hi-Y 3, 4. and time Ellis THINKS he is a crooner, but we think he should "Learn to Croon". People with good opin- ions of themselves don't care what others think, though. Helen Jackson, known as one of! the cutest girls, will enter her ca- reer as a private secretary in the business world soon after her graduation. While Helen is not eating and thinking of "Kenny", she -has found time for the following. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- president of Glee Club 4, Oper- etta 1, 2, 45 Concert 3, Music Ap- preciation 1. Helen has been offered a posi- tion to demonstrate the right and wrong way to wear belts. Whatta job! As mother's little helper, Helen is "Happy As the Day is Long". , A celebrity of the class of '34 is the artist and cartoonist, How- ard Beams. His favorite model for his artistic endeavors is Dot Tobin. Howie has participated in the fol- lowing: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, being vice-president during 4, Science Club 4, White Hornet Staff 4, Howard can be recognized by his favorite expression "sez you!" and his walk. As we have already stated, Howard hopes to be an artist, but we have good reason to believe he will become a sand- wich man. Optimistic as ever, Beams sings "Build a Little Home". And this is Katherine White, al- ways present at V. H. S. physical- ly-but mentally-'? Kay's two biggest worries are her nose and men in general-. When Kay wasn't running around the halls Hirting Qthe ras- call she joined the following groups: Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, 45 A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 "Shadows" Staff 39 Operetta 1, 45 Science Club 4, French Club 4. Miss White hopes to teach but will probably end up as the rest of the unemployed teachers: A Sal- vation Army Lassie. We wonder who's "Waitin' at the Gate for Katy?" The time draws near for us to say good-bye to Ted. He's been here four years and soon must set out to make a name for himself in the National Grocery Company. Theodore is wrapped up in a certain Grace who ought to inspire him to higher ambitions. Ted took an active part in the following: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Concert 3. He may be a matinee idol if the grocery business Hops. What a hero he'd make! Magee is an ideal man and is "True" to her only. That is what they all say. "Once a lady always a lady" is what we say of 'little ' Eleanor Wickham. This smiling little card player with high stenographic ideals has been busy, very busy, these last four years. She took part in the Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Concert 35 Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, 43 A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. She studied Music Apprecia- tion in her Sophomore year, we wonder if she appreciated it? It is quite remarkable how such small people manage to busy them- selves about so many things- maybe it's because, as she says, "I Was in the Mood". Well, Elea- nor, always stay that way! SHADOWS, June, 1934 ll Euretta, the Senior's fair Irish lass, will venture out into the world of business very shortly. Good luck! Her talking-, gum, and her mouth have made her distinguished around school. Besides these Miss Murphy will long be remembered by her work in the Orchestra for 1, 2, 3, 4, A.A. 1, 2, Glee Club lg Operetta 2, 4g Concert 35 Secretary of Civic Com- mittee 4. She aspires to be a stenographer but has a good chance of ending up by writing cold cream testi- monials. She says, "If I Didn't Care" for my complexion, it wouldn't be what it is. l I After four years of laborious work, Kenneth has reached the be- ginning of the path of life with these remarkable achievements: Vice-president of class 2, Student Council lg Hi-Y 3, 45 A.A. 3, 4: Operetta 4. Besides all these things, Kennie has a remarkable reputation for laziness. Ashworth's baby-blue eyes, his car and curly locks have made a big hit with the girls. Kenneth contemplates becoming a foresterg we believe that he'll turn out to be a floor-walker. We're wishing him luck and sending him off to the tune of his theme song, "Get Goin' ". Soon Ann will not be coming here any more, and so we say good- bye. In her four years she has be- come noted for her chewing, quar- reling, and those eyes of hers. Ann will leave behind her the follow- ing record: Glee Club 2, 3, A.A. 2, 3, 4, Girls' A.C. 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, and Concert 3. She will endeavor to become a kindergarten teacher when she graduates but. as all good kindergarten teachers do. Miss Mercovich probably will end up as a tight-rope walker. She is just "Sweet and Simple". This year Verona will lose one of its most studious students. Miss Bergman, the noted scholar, is very quiet and loves homework and studying. In spite of her many studious endeavors, Beulah has found time to participate in: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 33 "Sha- dows" Staff 3, French and Science Clubs 4. Beulah's aim in life is to become a Math teacher but it is a small step from this to a waitress. Between homework assignments she may often be heard singing, over her desk, "Too Much Work". I 1 l i In spite of the fact that she is a very quiet girl, Lorraine has made herself noticeable in. the fol- lowing way: Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Assistant Editor of the White Hornet 4. Her besetting sin is room six and the typing class. Miss Beck hopes to be the only secretary to make good with low heels. If there is no more need for secretaries of this type she can always become a typing teacher-we think. Lorraine's philosophy of life is, "lt's an Old Fashioned World After All", and who can doubt her? Upon taking her leave of Ve- rona High, Frances Carlson leaves behind her the following record: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, A.C. 13 Girls' Glee Club 13 Operetta 1, 2, 45 School Play 35 Traffic Commit- tee 4. Frances may be recognized by her er, er-blonde hair-and brows- ing around with her mutt. The height of Miss Carlson's ambition meet a tall, dark and hand- business man, but the senior has her picked for their fav- scullery maid. Poor girl. is to some class oritle Frances regrets that she is "No- body's Sweetheart Now". P SHADOWS, June, 1934 .f' 'W 1 if si 'Mmm One of Verona High's most dig- nified ladies will leave us this year. Aasta has put herself in the spotlight by her continued talking after 8:20 and her neat coiffure. When Aasta isn't powdering her nose she has taken part in the fol- lowing: "Shadows" Staff 3, Public Speaking Contest 3, French Club 4, White Hornet 4, A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Traffic Com- mittee 4. Miss Indahl intends becoming an art teacher, but says if this fails her, she can always supervise an old bachelor's home where she'll sing to the men, "Like Me a Little Bit Less"t In her blushing manner, Elsie is about to graduate, leave us for- ever! Miss Carlson has been a member of the Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Music Appreciation, Girls A.C. 4. She may be easily recognized by her picture drawing and pinning her hair at the wrong time. Elsie has great hopes of being a designer but we have faint sus- picions that she will be featured in the Golden Marchand ads. J Elsie, we advise you to ry careful, for "When Yo air s Turned to Silver" 'll hav your job! of I ! iff, Jeanne and her dolls graduate from V. H. S. this year. While not taking care of her dolls Miss Hol- loway has taken part in the fol- lowing activities: Girls' A.C. 1, 3, 43 A.A. 2, 3, 4, Secretary of Ma- rionette Club 45 Secretary French Club 4, Dramatic Club 4, Science Club 43 School Play 4, School Council 4, Chairman of Lost and Found Committee 4. Jeanne's bangs and frankness have made her well known rpughout the school. he hopes to be an art teacher, but she may turn out to be a sign painter. There ore, her theme song is "Painti .the Clouds with Qk1WDl . ,, jx Red-headed, peppy and f0I'6Ve1' smiling, that's Helen Garrabrant. Helen is essentially a worker. Her cheery spirit was rewarded by her making a host of points. The activities that she took part in are: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' A.C. 1, 2, Music Appreciation 2, "Sha- dows" Staff 3, Finance Com. 49 Girls' Glee Club 4. Helen would like to become a stenographer, though, due to her hair she says she might become a night club hostess where her hair will be an asset. The best we can say for her is that, "She's a Hum- dinger!" With visions of being a kinder- garten teacher dancing brightly before her, Jean will start her ca- reer by first going to college. But if her teaching ability fails to convince her charges, she can al- ways get a job in the Five and Ten. From her many battles in school life Miss Davies came through with the following laurels: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Girls' Glee Club 49 Girls' A.C. 1, 43 Op- eretta 1, 2, 45 Concert 4, School Play 4. Also Jean has become out- standing for her dreaming and patches. Her theme song is "Locked Out". As the hour of 10:00 on June 21 approaches, Antoinette will pre- pare to say so-long to Verona High School. Antoinette's eyes and swell dis- position have made her well-liked by her classmates. During her 4 years here she be- longed to the following groups: Glee Club 1, 3, 4, A.A. 1, 2, Con- cert 2g and Girls' A.C. 1. Like many of her classmates, Miss Pallidino hopes to be a secre- tary but many say she will turn out as a taxi dancer. Some day she might be giving you a whirl around the floor for "Ten Cents a Dance". J J , f , 1 O ,- HY, SHADOWS, June, l934 lx ,YV .FN I3 ERS They say those who are quietest go the farthest. If such be true, and we hope it is, Emma Carlson has a great future ahead of her. She may be very timid and bashful, but she has one very big asset and that is her cooking. Oh, say, can she cook? She aspires to be a follower of Florence Nightingale but we be- lieve she will turn out to be a great housewife as her philosophy is "The Way to a Man's Heart iS Through His Stomach". It's too bad she's 'tSo Shy". Enter the Seniors' foremost girl I athlete: Dot Tobin. Since she is' outstanding in her athletics, she has made quite a name for her- self. Dorothy has belonged to the Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1g Presi- dent 3. 45 Secretary of Class 1, 2: Student Council 23 Concert 3. Her unusual directness and sportsmanship have won the heart of Howard and many others. Dot would like to be a secretary but we have heard from a reliable source that she is likely to end up as Mrs. Beams. Well, Dot, you at least can say, "Somebody Cares". Artistic billboards of the fu- ture will be the result of the work of Pauline Geib who is interested in commercial advertising. She will always be remembered by her fellow-classmates for her yelling in the gym, her active par- ticipation in sports and her artistic ability. So she may continue to offer advice in gym class. Pauline joined the Girls A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. If she doesn't become a commer- cial artist, Miss Geib has a chance of becoming Miss Beck's protege. We wonder if "The Tiger Rag" would be a good theme song? Detroit shipped, f. o. b., Verona. a fair maiden in the form of dred Davis. While questioning her way Mil- thru her senior year she has made her- self outstanding by her eyes, her sleepiness and her very good im- personation of Gracie Allen, Through the assistance of Frank Lanning, Mildred found answers to her questions. In her short stay here, Mildred indulged in the following: Traffic Committee 4, A.A. 43 Science Club 49 French Club 4, White Hornet Staff 4. A good theme song is "Why". "'Should Auld Acquaintance Be Forgot and Never Brought to Mind ?' We'll never forget our Eleanor for whom we've always pined." This is our way to say farewell to Eleanor Miller after four years. Her favorite expression is "nerts" and her besetting sin is dancing. Some of her activities were: Girls' A.C. 1, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 A.A. 2, 3, 49 Concert 33 Operetta 2, 4. Eleanor contemplates being a secretary when she graduates, but she will probably become a den- tist's assistant. One way to re- member Eleanor is by the song, "Down by the Old Mill Stream". Lost, one feminine athlete! In the field of sports Frances has taken active part in the Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President 45 base- ball 1, 3, 4, basketball 1, 3, 45 A.A. 1, 4. She also joined: Science Club 4: Music Appreciation 1, 29 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Operetta 13 Con- cert 3. The striking thing about Fran- ces is the serious way she takes her baseball. Miss Cebello intends being a nurse but we believe she'll become Walter Winchell's understudy as she gets the low down on every- thing. Her theme song is, "It Wasn't Told to Me, I Only Heard!" We WN W 7 f reee do sew TU WELL I4 vw ws,, suing, 1534 V Marion Meade burst upon the graduating class in its Junior year Before that she attended Peoples The busmess men will at last receive a lucky break when Ruth Selllck graduates and sets out to Academy where she was very pop ular. all State Award ln be a stenographer In her four years of cramming Marion is very well liked around here because of her friendly man- "Sid only she has belonged to the Orchestra ner. In her two years at Verona she has been very active, partak- ing in the following: Girls' A.C. 4: Social Committee 45 French Club 4, Marion intends to enter upon her career as a gym teacher very Band, the the Glee and the Macy the all as the Girls Glee Club 1 2- Operetta 1 2 4' and Concert 3. Ruths hair comb and her ex- pression Darn Tootin will not be forgotten very'readily by many of her classmates. In her spare time as a stenog- shortly. In the meantime she is going to be a manicurist. G The best song to remember Ma- rlon by is " ................................ ". After four years of good work in high school, "Dedee" now leaves us. Miss MacDonald will long be remembered by her classmates for her walk, notebooks and her ex- pression, "Holy jumping catfish!" Edith has to her credit the follow- ing activities: Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Athletic Club 1, 3, 45 Marionette Club 45 Science Club 45 and Concert 35 Dramatic Club 4. Edith has a desire to become a nurse but many of her pals say she would make a good society editor. Edith is "So Nice". ca Orange alone, "Ma, who's that funny man with the yellow sweater?" "Why, sonny, that's Robert Weber." "What's he saying 'Nuts' for?" "I guess that's his trade mark." Bob has two bad weaknesses and they are freshmen and sophomore blondes and his football. When big Bobbie left his gals he participated in: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta 15 Boys' Glee Club 1. From all reports Bob would like to be an Optician-in his spare time he'll take up bootlegging as there is still 'money in it. Weber is a "Sonny Boy", some- thing to be proud of. will act as Rubinoff's Ruth is just a "Gal- , one has to be to suc- as a stenographer. The medical profession will re- ceive another candidate in its large realm of surgery upon the graduation of Jessie Kautzman. Woe to them! She can be spotted by her hair comb, her ability to "sling it" and her embarrassing moments. She has joined the following: Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' A.C. 1, 3, 45 Marionette Club 45 Science Club 45 Operetta 45 Concert 35 Music Appreciation 35 Lost and Found Com. 4. While Jessie has her patients under the knife, we are sure she'll be cruel enough to sing, "Are You Making Any Money?" J lx "W-' V 'Vx vvuvxf 'uf W . , MW X I ll VV, M' - 1 , M 1 I5 -M7912 F. O srmuows, .lune,19:s4 jijvgs if F Verona's "Now If I Were--" man will no longer be with us af- ter June 21. Poor us. We mean Cliff. Clifford Morehouse's athletic ability, his physique and good hunting stories, will long be re- membered when the locker room gang get together. When he hasn't been telling peo- ple what to do, he took part in the following: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 49 Soccer 2, 3, 43 Basketball 49 Baseball 4. Cliff intends to be a mechani- cal engineer but will probably be a truck driver. The best advice we can offer Cliff is to "Practice What You Preach". Sh! Marion is asleep as usual. Dont' wake her up, she has had a heavy week-end and is dreaming about her dream man. Miss Waterman would love very much to be a nurse and will prob- ably end up as a superior of a day nursery which job she can well handle with the experience she has had minding children. When Miss Waterman isn't read- ing love stories, she participates in: Girls' A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Concert 3. Marion is just a "Sleepy Time Girl" in a sleepy town. 1 William Hinrichs, the boy who gives the freshman a break, no longer is a student of Verona High. Heinie, well known for his humor- ous remarks and his continued an- noying of Miss ..........,............. , has found time for the following: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 4g Glee Club lg School Play 35 Publicity Com- mittee 4. Heinie intends to be a lawyer. If this fails, he'll follow his elders which ought to be a pushover with his ability to gab. Lots of us wonder what would happen without "My Old Man". "Bill" has his own home room. Senior Histo-ry Lo and behold! The Senior Class is leaving us this year. This was a pretty good class, the best Sen- ior class graduating in Verona this year, at least. In the beginning of the year they elected their officers. Charles Marchant was a great president! How could he help it if he had to represent all those brain waves for two years? Stanley Taub, the ever-popular, was vice-president last term. He held the illustrious position as president during the class's first and second years in their good old Alma Mater. Ger- trude St. C1ai1'e graced the posi- tion of Secretary this last year. As Freshmen, this honorable Class gave a party worthy of com- mendation. When the whole of them became Sophomores it was their duty to give another party and did they rise to the occasion? We'll say. Now of course no Jun- ior Class would be complete with- out having had its "Shadows" Staff and it must be said that the mem- bers of the staff of '33 did an ex- cellent piece of work. Class Night during '33 was an unusual affair- not having any knocks was quite a surprise to the school. And just last fall the class as a group contributed their last bit of "socialism" to the school in the form of the Hallowe'en party. Everyone had a good time then and the school congratulates the committee in charge. fWho will forget the big giraffe?J This past year, the Senior girls gave an in- formal party to welcome the Freshmen girls into their new sur- roundings and confidentially tell them what it was all about. Who was it who started that dancing idea? The Seniors, of course. An- other worthwhile idea-they do get them, you know. Seniors, you have been a good group of people. Your presence in the school has been noted well and when you are gone, we'll still think of you. Geographic Tabloid Title-High and mighty Seniors. Location-Rooms 4 and 5, upper main hall. Area-All over the school. Climate-Continued hot wind. Rugged landscape. Capitol-Room 4 and around drinking fountain in hall. Population-Too many. Q National Language-Low Sen- 1or. Government-Self Government. Ruler-Charles Marchant. Religion-As they wish. Value to World-Ask them and it's 100 per cent, ask anybody else and it's 0. Chief export-Hot air for air- ships and balloons. Chief Occupation-Loafing and Arguing. National Menace-Marion Teare. Needed A smoking room for men teach- ers. Popular singing in the assembly. A large, soft pillow for Helen Geisendofer to supply a comfort- able seat for Mr. Dimmers in his falling moments. A group of people, full grown, to become Freshmen in '34. Physi- cally as well as mentally. Tennis courts to adorn the ath- letic field for the girls' gym class. A personal hairdresser for cer- tain individual girl students. Boys may be included if preferred. Exemption from exams desired by Seniors. Why not the Juniors? A canopy from the school drive to students' entrance. SHADOWS, l934 Junior Class This year a fine number of who were Sophomores became the haughty Juniors and hope to be- come Seniors soon. Ever so many plans were for the betterment of the Class. a fine group of elected: Joseph Alan Truex, Nina Palmer, Sec- the class had only two lneetings, a special meet- was c'a'H'ed for the ordering of the usual class rings. Thises the year for worriment and tha, Juniors had their share of it. Scho l Council members were elect early in the year and many stud s have seen a new light on schoo life and school spirit. Eli Sophomore Class Sophomore assistants to serve on this year's "Shadows" Staff were elected in April. This un- precedented plan was adopted so that these assistants might have experience enough to serve next year. Two were appointed to fill each office, and from these one will serve officially next year. Those selected were: Assistant Editors-in-Chief: John Hoagland and Thelma Carlson. As- sistant Business Managers: Ken- neth Williams and Helen Giesen- dorfer. Assistant Advertising Managers: Jack Young and Doris Parsons. Assistant Circulation Managers: Madge Wilder and Jean Zingg. Assistant News Edi- i l tors: William Siler and Homer Clinch. Assistant Art Editors: Mary Ann Brown and Allan John- son. Earlier in the year the class of- ficers for 1933-34 were elected. Constantine Carpou won the posi- tion of president. Clifton Lewis and Dorothy Hodge were chosen to fill the offices of Vice-president and secretary respectively. v- J VQQJ ' JJ XJJ4 J -. l SHADOWS, June, 1934 A17 Freshman Class Although we have been here al- most a year, it seems only a short time since we first entered Verona High School. Then, we were mere- ly another class of incoming fresh- men. To the rest of the school we quite possibly presented a curious picture. However, it wasn't long before we took part in various ac- tivities of the school. We elected our president, Wil- liam Cartmill, and our secretary- treasurer, Mildred Watt. Constance Neumann, Jeanne Feltham, Ruth Conklin, Frances Sims, Janice Lance, Ruth Frank- lin, Roger Shotwell, John White, Donald Farson, Charles Youmans, Lester Mills, and Russell Graham are among those from our class who have served on Council Com- mittees-and Shelley Kaplan was a member of the newspaper staff. Maisy Pierson, David Hecht, Donald Farson, Edward Neuman, Russell Graham, and George Swenson sang lustily in the Op- eretta and Betty Russell, Peter Carpou, Russell Graham, and Wil- liam Sury played in the orchestra. Ruth Conklin, Betty Ahrentsen, and Peter Carpou through their work in the Marionette Club, have learned to make puppets walk with grace-and howl Last, but not least, we have learned to dance! During the sum- mer We expect to practice all we've learned this year so that when we return we will be skillful Sopho- mores. Do You Know That? Frank Lanning may have to have his arm treated for injuries received, by using his new method of saying hello? The Assistant Art Editor made a hit with a certain senior girl. Dolly Walters? Woe is him! Marion Teare is very disap- pointed because there was no elec- tion for the silliest senior? She felt sure she would get it. We don't disagree with her. Marion Meade and Ann are quite interested in two Sophs? Marion likes the one who plays basketball on the second team. Ann's is as- sistant business manager. Bobby Howat has given up his attempt to learn to dance? He says, "-more fun to sit them out-." Walt Widmark has received an offer from Earl Carroll? Shapely legs, eh, Walt? One freshman wanted to know if a typewriter had air-brakes? "Eggs" is going to be an Indian? Sophomore Tld-Bits What goes on behind the scenes in Mrs. Burton's sixth period Eng- lish II class? As the class files or straggles in, all is quiet. The work of the day, however, is soon begun. After a time much interest is aroused by a query from some section of the class. Soon the largest part of the class is taking part in the dis- cussion. At last the repartee dwindles down to a few obstinate members of the class who refuse to concede to the other's point. This more than polite issue often comes to the point of serious mis- understanding when some member of the class asks just exactly what all this has to do with the lesson. Alas! Lads and lasses, this cruel reminder of business brings every- one down to earth until a similar situation is enacted. Oates: I say, Davenport, can you loan me two bits. Davenport: Impossible. I've tried to loan you money several times, but you always seem to look on it as a gift. Pastures for the Green Franie Sims has that boy Polly really running wild. Franie ought to be as popular as her sisters when she becomes 3 Senior, One thing to remember the Freshmen by is to think of "Pep" Ungaro. Lots of students are won- dering if he's a monitor in the main hall, or just a permanent fix- ture there. Will the Freshmen ever forget their lesson in bird whistling. The instructor forgot to imitate the best bird of all, the Cuckoo. The Freshman bad-man seems to be Tex Two-Gun Hieder. Tex dreams of becoming a two-gun cowboy lBobbie Bensonl. Get along, little Dogie. Does Doris Jacobs know that peroxide is bad for the scalp? Or perhaps that is the natural color of her hair. If it is, it must be that itls getting dark because it's dirty. Oh! Oh! Support the Budget. I8 A SHADOWS, June, 1934 Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club started off the year with a great will to ac- complish many things. The first week brought the officers, who were: Jean Davies, president, Anne Slaight, vice-president, Nina Palmer, secretary-treasurer. The club was divided into four parts to make a special study of types of music. The Freshmen studied the English type, the Sophomores studied the life of Robert Schuman, and the Juniors, the Slavic type. The Seniors worked On Hungarian music. The club presented the results of their efforts at the P. T. A. meeting on March 29. Solos were sung by Betty Russell, soprano: and Nina Palmer, alto, with the rest of the club joining in the chorus, which had also given sev- eral selections at an earlier P. T. A. meeting. Last, the Glee Club undertook to make a success of the operetta "Captain Crossbonesu in which many of the girls and boys of both clubs took part. On April 14, Jean Zingg and Nina Palmer, with several teach- ers, left for New York to attend an Opera at the Metropolitan Op- era House. The Opera was en- joyed by all. A short report was made on the Opera to the Glee Club. The Opera House itself is worth going to see if you were not interested in operas. On this particular day, there were about 4,000 people who attended the per- formance. It was so quiet that one could almost hear a pin drop. Peo- ple didn't dare make a noise for fear of someone's telling them to keep quiet. Next year members of the club hope to make a similar trip. Boys' Glee Club The Boys' Glee Club of thirty- two members under the able lead- ership of Mr. Schill, has had quite a full season this year. The Glee Club made its first ap- pearance by singing for the P. T. A. banquet. Their next program consisted of Christmas music which they rendered in assembly. As most of the Glee Club mem- bers qualified for the operetta, they turned the Glee Club periods into rehearsals for "Captain Cross- bones". Judging from the way the audience received the operetta, the club may be proud of the part it took in it. The music department hopes to be able to offer new courses in Elementary Theory and Practice, Harmony, and Music Appreciation. If this is made possible, the stu- dents taking these courses will be better trained so that they will raise the standard of the Glee Club. Civic Committee Among the newly formed com- mittees was the Civic Committee, the members of which' are Euretta Murphy, Betty Jacob, Joe Hans- berry, Lucille Murphy, Jerome De- Stefano, Bessie Ericson, and Rob- ert Morris. The purpose of this committee is to make every student feel more responsibility in regard to school property, and to stop the defacing of lockers, books, walls, and desks. The committee has tried hard to fulfill these aims in a friendly manner as friends, not policemen. The White Hornet, Hi-Y, and Traf- fic Committee have all lent their support. Miss Beck and Mr. An- derson, as faculty advisers, have helped the committee immensely in its work. Because of illness Wendell Roll- ason, the first chairman of the committee, had to resign. Alan Truex has ably carried on the work started by Wendell. Ginsberg-Must I sleep in the dark, Mummy? Mother-Yes, darling, you're getting to be a big boy now. Ginsberg-Well, I'd better say my prayers again-more care- fully. Mr. Anderson entered the room where Jeanette, his daughter, was entertaining QU Hansberry, "What is it, popper?', the young lady inquired. Her father held out the umbrel- la which he carried. "This is for Joe", he explained "It looks as if it might rain before morning". SHADOWS, June, I 934 I9 Orchestra Has Good Year Under the able direction of Mr. Schill, the orchestra again enjoyed a successful year. The membership has increased from 25 to 34. A larger number of Seniors will leave the orchestra than ever before. They are: Ruth Sellick, Euretta Murphy, Theodore Magee, David Purdie, John Jaqueth, Charles Mar- chant, Sidney Macy, and Frank Lanning. Besides playing for all school assemblies, the orchestra rendered a program by individual members and the entire orchestra. "I Like Your Nerve", the P. T. A. banquet. and the three performances of "Captain Crossbonesu, were ac- companied by the High School Or- chestra. The Senior members take this opportunity to wish the entire or- chestra and Mr. Schill good luck and as many good times as they had in the years that they were a part of it. V. H. S. School Band Hail the Band! The High School Band deserves many congratula- tions for its good work during the past year, even though it may ,not be so apparent to you. Ny' X This year the High School Band has combined with some Junior! High pupils and formed aflarger organization. 1 In former years the qyhd has appeared in Public quite a lt, t ' year the larger organization, wh e not appearing as much as form- w.,w V erly, has made more progress and mastered more pieces. The annual basketball games with Caldwell were enlivened by the presence of the Band, and at the intermission between the halves they joined with the Caldwell Band on the floor. A concert was presented May 3, during the course of which th!! following pieces were renderedjf: 'fStockade Oveilfurenybgz-A. C. Lis- co be: 'Hogg ars Ma ch", by A. Ralph Herrick, Jlgilational bleni", by E. agley. 'C.' 'scombe "Ju r Marchigvby . m, Qihe Band alsolaccompanied-the Choral Singing at Christmasj 7 8 e c---fi . l The'optimift fell rom. he topl storyxdf a s scrapeir. Ad he pas-' sed the four -siory, he-was over- hear-yi muttsringsgs "So far, so good!" pi! Assembly Committee The Assembly Committee of the Whitehorne High School has brought to a close its first year of service to the school. Last year the committee tried to bring the student body to a better Xe Xbiiderstanding of what a school assembly should be. To accomplish this end this group has tried to present programs of interest to the student body as a whole. It is impossible to please everyone but they believe that the programs have been very interesting to the majority. They have also striven for the individual attention of each mem- ber of the audience. It is felt that if this can be done a larger num- ber would enjoy the programs. The members of this committee are: Pell Hollingshead, chairman, Frances Carlsong Miss Hoornbeek, Faculty Advisor. Dramatic Club Of the new organizations which have been formed in our school, the most recent, and perhaps the one of most general interest, is the Dramatic Club. The club is now composed of stu- dents whose interests typify the spirit of the Dramatic Club. However, next year the club hopes to continue with the remain- ing members, not to exclude any new, and provide the student body with some real entertainment and fun. We wonder if the numbers- after our names around here designate our cells. fuk HADOWS, June, l934 White Hornet tContinued from page lj as this is wiitten the results have not yet been revealed. When the new schedule, planned for next year, became generally known it was through the 'fWhite Hornet". In various other events the "White Hornet" has been first to broadcast the news. When the "War Against Theft" was begun, the "White Hornet" was one of the first to pledge its support. Monty, the "Winchell" of the gossip column, entitled "The Wind- bag", has become quite a person- ality throughout the school, al- though his real name has not been publicly revealed. Richard Donahue, '35, is the Edi- tor-in-Chief. John Hoagland, '36, and Lorraine Beck, '34, are his as- sistants. Lorraine is also chief typist, and it is she who has been largely responsible for the neat ap- pearance of the paper. William Siler, '36, excellently managed the business and circula- tion for the first five issues, but he was forced to resign because he lacked sufficient time for the many duties and responsibilities of the job. On his resignation Jack Young, '36, took his place. Aasta Indahl, '34, has performed satisfactorily the duties of art edi- tor, and she has been ably assisted by Howard Beam, '34, and Frank Lanning, '34, the cartoonists. Other members of the staff are Willia.n Meskill, '34, Shelley Kap- lan, '37, Marie Murgatroyd, '34, Mildred Davis, '34, Gloria Davies, '34, Edward Johnson, '36, Betty Brown, '35, John Newitt, '36, Rob- ert Wittenweiler, '36, Betty Moore, '35, Euretta Murphy, '34, Stella Allchin, '34, Rose Ginsberg, '34, and Ruth Sellick, '34. The office of faculty adviser has been filled by Paul E. Dim- mers. Boys' Service Club The purpose of the Boys' Ser- vice Club, which is a development of the Boys' Elective Art Classes, is to serve the school and com- munity in their need of publicity material such as posters, program signs, etc. Between orders the members have an opportunity to develop and improve their own individual in- terest in whatever line of art they desire. These interests are cent- ered along the lines of pen and ink work, Water color, block print- ing flinoleumb, oil painting and lettering for posters and place cards. At the opening of school the first Election Committee Another result of the School Council's new organization was the Election Committee, the mem- bers of which are: Janet Oates, Committee Chairmang Valeska Ja- cobsen. Senior, Paul Riley, Junior, Otto Haas, Sophomore, Roger Shotwell, Freshman. This body assisted greatly at the various elections held and the school wishes to thank them. order was given in September by the Verona Service League. This assignment was for posters adver- tising a drive for funds. The prize for best poster was 35.00, which was won by John Hoagland. Honorable mention was received by William Gordon and Woodrow McDonald. The next order came with a re- quest from the Grove Avenue P. T. A. for a felt attendance banner. Other orders filled were color charts to explain the "Pageant of Color", a play given by the Girls' Elective Art Classes. Posters were requested by the directors of "Cap- tain Crossbones", an operetta giv- en by the entire High School. The programs for this operetta were designed and cut in linoleum. During May the club was inter- ested in a contest held by the New Jersey Public School Marionette Guild. The purpose of this contest was to obtain an official seal for the state Marionette Guild. For the best design a prize of 35.00 was offered. After these seal de- signs were completed the boys made posters to announce the an- nual. school exhibit. SHADOWS, June, 1934 21 Science Club The "Societas Scientae" is the first science club ever to be or- ganized in Verona High School. The club is composed of twenty- two students interested in science as it applies to the fields of biol- ogy, physics and chemistry. The following held office this year: Jesse Boyette, presidentg Louis Kocon, vice-president, and William Gordon, secretary. The faculty advisers were Mr. Johnson, teacher in general science and chemistry, and Mr. Anderson, teacher in biology and physics. Meetings this past year were held the first and third Wednes- days of each month. At each meet- ing an interesting program of eith- er experiments or informative talks was presented by members of the club. An interesting program of experiments was performed both before the students of the school and later before the Parent-Teach- ers' Association. La Cocarde Tricolore The inquiring reporter has run down his prey. It is Jeanne Hollo- way, secretary of the French Club. Let's listen to the conversation. "Hello, Jeanne, I came to see you about the French Club. Can you tell me something about it for Shadows?" "Surely, You're lucky, for we are just about to hold a meeting. Suppose you ask me questions while we walk, and I'll try to ans- wer them." "What is the purpose of the club?" "You see, French students some- times feel a little timid about us- ing French in their conversation in order to perfect their pronuncia- tion and remember their vocabu- laryg so, in the French Club, the students are given a chance to ex- press themselves in everyday con- versational Frenchg to acquaint themselves with certain phases of French life and backgroundg to ac- quire for themselves the ability to think in French, to help acquire a "feeling" for the language, and to acquaint themselves with the well- loved French folk songs." "Well, here we are, but before we go in, I must warn you that all conversation from the time the meeting is called to order until the adjournment must be in French." "I did not know so many people were interested in French. There are, let's see, twenty-eight here." "That is the largest number of members ever present." "Who is that girl over there?" "That is -Marion Teare, the pres- ident. She is going to call the meeting to order. Now she is ask- ing for the minutes of the last meeting to be read. That's my job. I must attend to business, and then I'll join you again." "Now that the roll call is taken, Jeanne, can you tell me what it is that they are passing out now?" "Those are the song sheets. Miss Cheney will announce the song now. It is 'Au Claire de la Lune'. Can you understand it ?" "Not very well. I wish I knew enough French to join in." "Here is Alanette. If you want to, you can join in." "No, thanks." "Now we'll go into a group for discussion of a certain topic which Miss Cheney will give us. We will have five minutes to dis- cuss it and each one will take part. "When we have finished that, we'll sing 'La Marseillaise' and then the meeting will be ad- journedf' "Well, I think, Jeanne, that your club is certainly one of the best in the school!" Wherewith our inquiring report- er wended his way to sweat over his typewriter. To Leavitt The manager of a touring the- atrical company wired to the prop- rietor of the theater in a small town where his company was due to appear: "Would like to hold re- hearsal next Monday afternoon at three. Have your stage manager, carpenter, property man, electri- cian and all stage hands present at that hour." Four hours later he received the following reply: "All right. He will be there." 22 SHADOWS, June, 1934 H1-Y The Hi-Y, one of the foremost Clubs of the High School, was re- sponsible for the reorganization of the School Council. It has been impeded in its school activities by the great progress of the School Council but nevertheless has en- couraged and cooperated with any form of beneficial endeavor. This organization has tried to keep relations friendly with other schools by getting in contact with other Hi-Y clubs. Following this endeavor, they had Mr. Frank Crilley, the noted diver, address a group of our Hi-Y members and some from other schools. During the football season last fall the Club sent representatives to attend games and lectures at Princeton and Lafayette colleges. The president of the Club was sent as a delegate to the State Hi-Y convention at Paterson. The Hi-Y also sent Ellwood Cockefair to the Friendly Relation Banquet at the Montclair Y. M. C. A. All members of the Club feel that it has been very successful during the past year, and they are looking forward to a successful fu- ture. The officers of the Club for the year were: President, John Jac- queth, Jr., Vice-President, Howard Beams, Treasurer, A. Charles Ellis, Jr., Secretary, Jesse A. Boy- ette. School Council The School Council this year has twenty members. It hasn't taken them long to learn their duties, only a school term. The members are as follows: the Senior Rooms have, Marchant, as president, David Purdie, Jeanne Holloway, Stanley Taub and Helen Bromback. The Juniors are repre- sented by Joe Duffy who is also vice-president, Nina Palmer, Alan Truex and Janet Oates. Sopho- more delegates are Frances Kahrs, secretary, Orman Valentine, Paul Busse, Bette Taggart, Mary Lou Culp, Connie Carpou, Pell Hol- lingslhead, Katherine MacDonald and Clifton Lewis. The Freshmen stand well represented with Rus- sell Graham, Constance Neumann Rhoda Richards, Mildred Watt, William Cartmill and James Hughes. Paul Busse was secretary at the beginning of the term but he resigned and Frances Kahrs was elected. During Frances's ab- sence this winter, Jeanne Hollo- way was appointed secretary pro tem and handled the duties of her office very effectively. The members of the Council who were committee chairmen are: Marionette Club, Puppet Makers Have Good Year The Marionette Club which is made up of ten High School boys and girls was organized in the middle of the year. It met after schoo. every Tuesday. Its aims are to improve the methods of building our marion- ettes and to give a show before the end of the year. A few out- standing accomplishments so far are a cat, a marionette with a mouth that opens and closes, and several unique costumes. A The stage which was designed and built by Edward Johnson and Jerome Leavitt is the best one that has been built in the Verona Schools. Quite a bit of research work was done in selecting the plays that are to be given in the near future. Several books of plays were read by the members. Finally two plays were chosen, which are "At the Stroke of Twelve" and "On the Shelf", the latter one being chosen by Jerome Leavitt. With the as- sistance of Ruth Sellick he had copies typed for each member of the club. Traffic Comm., Helen Brombackg Frances Kahrs, Finance Com.3 Nina Palmer, Social Com., Janet Oates, Election Com., Alan Truex, Civic Com., Orman Valentine, Publicity, Russell Graham, Dra- matic, Constance Neumann, Lunch Room, Jeanne Holloway, Budgetg Bette Taggart, White Hornet. 3 SHADOWS, June, 1934 23 66SOCIALISM" SANS CARL MARX INVADES SCHOOL Social Committee The Social Committee, one of the main committees of the School Council, made a great attempt to arouse the interest of the whole school to live more happily togeth- er and to stimulate school spirit. The chairman, with the aid of a faculty advisor, selected a good group of workers, who had the in- terest in our affairs as well as for the students. These members are as follows: Wallace Mackay-Junior. Mildred Davis-Sophomore. Julie Ann Barber-Sophomore. John White-Freshman. Francis Sims-Freshman. Janice Lance-Freshman. This group with the aid of the other committees helped to make our Dance of Feb. 2nd a success. The decorations were red and white. Punch was served later in the evening. The admission was 25 cents. The publicity was taken care of by Hobart Earle, the deco- rating by Wallace Mackey, and posters were made by a few mem- bers of the Social committee. In- vitations were sent out to patron- esses. The Royal Commanders furnished enjoyment for the stu- dents who did not dance as well as for those who did dance. Early in the year letters were sent out to different schools to find out the way they carried on their social affairs. Having found that the large parties usually giv- en by us in other years were not successful affairs, a calendar of events was prepared to avoid con- Hicts in dates with other events going on throughout the year in order that they might have a bet- ter chance to make their affairs successful. The Committee again met on April 2nd to plan for a dance to be given on May 11th. The color scheme this time was in the pastel colors. The rest of the work was as before. At the School Operetta the com- mittee acted as ushers for the oc- casion. Some other students helped during the nights that a few mem- bers could not attend. Here's hoping the committee next year will have as much en- joyment planning for the school as we have had. I Budget Committee The Budget Committee will in- troduce a plan next year by which a student may purchase a ticket, or a series of tickets, and be ad- mitted to all school functions. A plan has been worked out by them so that they will be able to quote the following estimated figures to the student body. If a subscription list of 270 of the student body can be realized, a subscriber will be able to obtain the following for the sum of 354.003 Admittance to either the Senior, Junior, Sophomore, or Freshman parties, admittance to the High School Play and Operetta, the an- nual issue of "Shadows", all pub- lications of the White Hornet, ad- mittance to soccer, basketball, and baseball home games, four dances given by the Social committee, ad- mittance to the Hallowe'en party, and maintenance of the School Council. Without this ticket, or series of tickets, a student will pay 857.79 to be admitted and obtain all of the above. A saving of 33.79 will be realized by the student if he sub- scribes to this new plan. This plan, while entirely new in Verona High School, is used in many other high schools and has proven quite popular. The members of the committee are: John Stocks, Pauline Geib, Irene Elphick, Eugene Feracane, Helen Perry, and faculty advisors, Mrs. H. E. Prince, and Mrs. Wood. Lunch Room Committee "Hey, get back in line you, here comes Mrs. Wood." "Oh, go on, don't be such a squealerf' These are the conversations one would hear frequently, as the noisy students of Verona high would form in line for their lunch in spite of the fact that the mem- bers of the Lunch Room commit- tee, Constance Neumann, Dorothy Davenport, Catherine Coslick, Jean Feltham, Richard Donahue, and Valeska Jacobsen were supposed to keep order at all times. With the so-called cooperation of the stu- dent body and faculty the com- mittee tried to improve our lunch Finance Committee Very Helpful As a new organization, the Fi- nance Committee has proven very successful in the handling of the financial side of the school activi- ties. The committee has handled the distribution of tickets and the collection of money realized on their sale. Receipts obtained by the major organization of the school, and expenditures made by them, have been handled by this committee. This work was done by the school office, previous to the existence of the committee. The members of the committee are: Francis Kahrs fStudent Coun- cilj, Helen Garrabrant, Irene El- phick, Eugene Feracane, Joseph Duffy, Jesse Boyette, and Alan Truex fVolunteer Assistantj. The affairs handled by this committee, from a financial stand- point were: School Play, School Operetta, Class Rings, "Shadows", Fund, School Council Fund, Ath- letic Association Fund, Senior Class, Gifts' Fund, High School Locks Fund, Funds for '34, '35, '36, and money for the dances of February 2, and May 11, 1934, and White Hornet. Fire Fighters A new committee introduced in- to school life this year, is the Safe- ty Committee, and although not so very well known to the student body, has "played an important part in the safety of the school. Its duty is to take care of all safety measures but its most im- portant task has been with fire- prevention and fire drills. The chief is David Purdie, the fire fighter is John Jacquethg and fire commissioner, Mr. Johnson. They were elected from the School Council. They arranged two fire drills a month during the past year and supervised them. Regular inspections of the fire extinguish- ers and fire bells have also been part of the duties of the commit- tee. This committee is a good ex- ample of the added part which the students have taken in the manag- ing of the school the past year. room, but it seemed that the stu- dents could not eat without the noise, confusion and "gyping". Thus we leave our lunch room hop- ing to find it a little more orderly next year. 24 SHADOWS, June, l934 SHADOWS Published Annually, Including Leap Years, By Whitehorne H. S., in Verona, New Jersey JUNE, 1934 SHADOWS STAFF Editor-in-Chief-Alan Truex, '35 Literary Editor-Irene Elphick, '35 Art Editor-Herbert Johnson, '35 News Ed.-Norris Bollenback, '35 Bus. Mgr.-Eugene Feracane, '35 Circulation Mgr.-Janet Oates, '35 Adv. Mgr.-Nina Palmer, '35 This publication is insured against gossip and libel. Re- print and quote at will. A. R. N. No, this isn't the Blue Eagle flying backward nor does it repre- sent any other administration or corporation from Washington, D. C. what it does mean, it simply means "A which we, the "Sha- sincerely hope that this type of Yearbook is. Putting the "Shadows" out in newspaper style enables the Staff to give to you, the student body, more news of your school life. Also, we have more pictures than in past years. In this issue of 'tSha- dows" there is a Writeup about every major event and also many minor ones so that you will not for- get this year in High School. You wonder perhaps. Well, Real Novelty", dows" Staff, . The Staff owes the idea of pub- lishing "Shadows" in this different style to its Literary Editor. We hope that you like this de- sign for our Yearbook. Board This spring the election of a new board took place. As a result, the new holders of positions are as follows: Miss Maud Conway, president, Mr. Paul Zingg, vice- presidentg Mr. Frank Moore, Dis- trict Clerk. Other members are: Mr. Harry Brown, Mr. John Culp and Mr. Frederick Purdy. Love is blind, but marriage is an eye-opener. To Any Student in V. H. S. Sir-Do you know what you're headed for? What you should do, where you should go. No book can tell you this, no, not even the most eminent vocationalist. Then, you ask me, a simple tutor, to answer it without even a glimpse of your face. Do you really want to know who can tell you so? Well, then look around and discover yourself. Some people spend years in search of this knowledge yet have not discovered themselves, have not realized their abilities, and have lost them for good! You might not need an education be- decked with the refinements of modernity to win, but you DO need cooperation from yourself. You must learn to work in harmony with your physical and your men- tal abilities, therein lies your suc- cess. Are you a, leader or a follower? Must you always be dependent on others? I am sure none of us wants to be classed as followers. No, we want to be the boss. Yet out of the tremendous population only a comparative few shine forth as leaders. Few indeed are those who have stepped ahead to lead. The task is hard, the road to suc- cess is long, and many fall by the wayside. School is not easy, it is hard. But would you sharpen an ax on a velvet grindstone? No, the grind- stone must be hard. School must be hard or our creative powers will never be sharpened. Therefore I say, stick to school as long as you can, and you will come out on top, better prepared to do the things you want to do. But if you become a leader do not let success turn your head. Do not try to let the world know you are a leader. They will find out soon enough. If you divert your attention from your work on hand. you will fail. Success depends upon absolute attention to the job on hand. So use your powers of con- centration more, and you will suc- ceed. I hope I have been able to show you where to look. You must do the rest. If you by any chance think this does not apply to you. does not matter to you, read it again and think hard, CONCEN- TRATE. Sincerely yours, Professor Wiseman, QWm. Butt, '35.J 'fYes, I know fish is brain food, but I don't care so much for fish. Hain't there some other brain food?" Y "Well, there's noodle soup." At the time when petroleum be- gan to be used instead of whale oil for burning in lamps, Adele Meehan was deeply perturbed by the change. "What", she wanted to know, "will the poor whales do now?" 54:00 and Bust W i Z 1 if 'ii K l lwt issk liiillli ll lillli fi K XEGSQ WH! he I D ' . 9 ibis,"'., . 'lfllu iri ff fi 'lif xis N hw, WMU lf- ll I, X Ilfjffkjf-,'l. -u H, vf' N ,. II l j l 14 , 5 ,ff .- 'll WH!! 1, . g I M I 1.4 Ill, XGVOQ ,lui X 1 if 6 ogg? llf X f Qf ,qw-lff zfiw I V ,' f -Q0 I l l X WH! ij ',lf'lI19TY-:N .iql , ll S 'If' y f M'ffi4l"r!fl.l"'vf'1p"'ff'f 'lt K If ill! X '4 ' ,VI '."'W"i'fo'l1 . ,, . 1 I 11,1 N nfu'l,,f H131 ,,,,,.,,,, ,., ,,,.,,,,, SHADOWS, June, 1934 25 The Education of a Democracy William Allen White The chief business of education must be the preparation of men and women capable of sustaining sane, wholesome vision, for with- out vision the people must perish. We must have a practical educa- tion that will educate a man to his serious reflection which makes good citizenship. Despite the fact that the percentage of illiteracy in Germany, Switzerland, France, and England is less than it is in America, we must have a revision of the school system in such a way that vocational work will hold boys and girls in their teens in the schools. Machines are making everything nowadays. Machines do the work that their fathers did as apprentices. Industrial life de- mands specialists - men and women who can do one thing ex- pertly. Our schools are not sup- plying the demand. They are turn- ing youths from the grades into the streets or factories, and from the high schools into the stores and offices to make what their class- conscious fellows call the "poor plutes". Whatever you do or what- ever you become, young men and V women, do not be one of thosei "poor plutes"-afraid of losing caste by manual workg spending all their scant earnings for a false respectability, place-seeking, un- scrupulous social climbers, their humanity squeezed and soured, scrimping, fretting, covetous, jeal- ous, We are putting more money into our schools to educate you for today's ceremonies than we put into any other public institution. We are unseliish enough, heaven knows, and we mean well. But do not live, so that men may say our college graduates are throwing more than they should to the pale God of a false respectability. We need an education that teaches youth to know shams, that democ- racy may choose between the false and the true. Your problem, young men and women, is to promote social jus- tice. To do that, it is first neces- sary that you shall develop into men and women who know what social justice is, so that you can tell it to the people in any crisisg and, second, we must develop in the masses, an enthusiasm for social justice, so unselfish that they may recognize it in spite of their self-interest, and follow wise leaders at whatever temporary sac- rifice, when the general welfare demands it. We must educate great men worthy of a country, and a country worthy of great leaders. That is no trick problem for examination day, it is the big part of your life's work. No one knows the answer nowg but there is an answer. Democracy is one side of that questiong the answer is on the otherg and, to quote Cap- tain Cuttle, "When found make a note of it." Ignorance causes more poverty and disease, and poverty and dis- ease reacting, create ignorance. Poor folks have poor ways-exact- lyg but you may not starve people into thrift. It has been tried for ages, and has failed. A book and a bath and a steady job will make a worthier citizen than all the laws of supply and demand freezing his fingers, breaking his wife, and starving his children. The condi- tions that make many men rich, as we all know, are partly artificial. The same artiiicial conditions make other men poor. One man gets what he does not earn from society, which takes from a thou- sand others the right to get what they earn. Practical education is the foun- dation of democracy. Democracy is an experiment, and the right of the majority to rule is no more in- herent than the right of the mi- nority to rule, and unless the ma- jority represents sane, righteous, unselfish, public sentiment, it has no inherent right. Education is the only safeguard of Democracy. As you enter, you see Monty's column on the left. Those queer thingamajigs over there are El1is's dance steps. What Would Happen If-- Louis Kocon ran the slides rlht? Charles Ellis didn't think he was important? Mr. Johnson ate peanuts? Mr. Dwyer went to the assemblies? Jean Davis took the part of an old woman? Howard Beams was not allowed in the same classroom as Dot Tobin? The White Hornet wasn't a cir- cular? Helen Feeley didn't have them all on a string? Miss Hoornbeek shut the door from the outside herself? Mrs. Prince didn't charge full admis- sion price until an affair is over? Miss Cook kept the Seniors after school as she promised? Ruth Seelick couldn't type plays? Helen Perry was not the star scholar? Everybody got on the honor roll at once? The people in Miss Esher's class really read the books they report- ed on? Eugene Feracane embezzled the school's funds? Irene Elphick didn't carry her pencil case. More- house left the team flat? The Student Council did every- thing they tried to do? Dot Tobin knew the answer? Truex didn't like to be a big boss? Jeannette Anderson knew what she was talking about when she used big words? We put something about the rest of the school here? SHADOWS, June, I934 THE ROGUES GALLERY SHADOWS, June, l934 27 THE ROGUFFS GALLERY Q 1 "' , t ,'.,. .. ,,,. MQW' an I kin . 'Cb -N ,,,. W '-sv-r ,W- 28 SHADOWS, June, 1934 WASHINGTON fContinued from page 51 big-city superintendents to the teachers of one-room rural schools. Arlington Amphitheater: This classic amphitheater of marble, dedicated in 1920, seats 4,000 peo- ple. Its main entrance faces east and includes a military museum. In its basement is a small chapel. Washington Monument: Wash- ington Monument towers to a height of 555 7-16 feet. It was begun in 1848 but not completed until 1885. There is a line visible in the masonry which marks the place where construction was sus- pended for 23 years. At night from the chamber at the top of the Monument airplane signal lights warn night flyers of the towering shaft's whereabouts. New Commerce Building: One of the first projects completed un- der the enlarged Federal building program, the structure which is to house the manifold activities of the Department of Commerce cost 817,500,000 It is 320 feet wide by 1060 feet long and contains nearly five miles of corridors. fContinued in next columnj The strange noises emanating from that sound machine are Jesse Boyette's French translations. The machine turning out material op- posite that is shouting out Billy Butts's outrageous manhandling of that beautiful language. P. T. A. fContinued from page 31 On May 16th the year's program closed with "Fathers' Night". Mr. E. C. Kautzmann was chairman. The program included a burlesque of a radio program given by our basketball squad. Mr. John A. Matthews gave an interesting ad- dress. Seventy-six active members were enrolled this year. Contributions were made to the Scholarship Fund and to Shadows from the proceeds of the card party held on May 25. The Parent-Teachers' Associa- tion extends to the Graduates of 1934 a friendly handclasp of con- gratulation, and hopes that through its efforts to bring about a closer cooperation between the school and home it may have had some small part in the guidance of their youthful footsteps into paths of future success. Lincoln Memorial Pool: Its pla- cid waters reflect both the im- pressive temple to Lincoln and Washington's towering shaft. Al- though more than 2,000 feet long and 160 feet wide, the pool no- where attains a depth greater than three feet and affords a safe and popular place for the activities of Juvenile yachtsmen and for skat- ers in winter. All Souls' Church: Modeled af- ter the Church of St. Martin's-in- the-Fields, London, it ranks with the most beautiful places of wor- ship in the Capitol. Its bell was cast in Paul Revere's foundry and sent to John Quincy Adams in 1822 for use in the first Unitarian Church built in Washington. Arlington Memorial Bridge: Made of molybdenum steel and painted to resemble the granite in the rest of the bridge, the double- leaf bascules, operated by electri- city, rise 135 feet above the water, leaving a 140-foot passageway for ships. Balustrades on the bridge are hollow-cast aluminum, painted to resemble granite. Lincoln Triumphant: Set in the central hall of the Lincoln Memo- rial, this giant marble statue by Daniel Chester French, weighs 150 tons without its pedestal. On the wall over the head of Lincoln, these words appear: "In this temple, as in the hearts of the people for whom he saved the Union, the memory of Abraham Lincoln is en- shrined forever." Octagon House: Erected a cen- tury and a quarter ago by William Thornton, first architect of the Capitol, this building is now the headquarters of the American In- stitute of Architects. President Madison resided here after the burning of the White House in the War of 1812. Library of Congress: Numbered among the choicest of literary treasures, a copy of the Gutenberg Bible lin three volumesj came to the Library in 1930 as a part of the Vollbehr Collection at a cost of 'more than S300,000. It was printed some time between 1450 and 1455, and is one of three per- fect copies on vellum known to be in existence. The skins of 300 sheep were required to make it. Fort Washington: Though still a small post, the fort is no longer of military importance. Here, at the mouth of Piscataway Creek, John Smith found an Indian. set- tlementg later Governor Calvert conferred with Indians here, and about 1794, George Washington I urged that a fort be built on the spot. L'Enfant planned Fort Washington as well as the Capitol City and he lived at Warburton Manor, whose grounds are now in- cluded in the military reservation, for seven years as the guest of Thomas Digges, at whose nephew's home, Green Hill, he subsequently died and was buried. United States Soldiers' Home: Here battle-scarred veterans, who may range in age from 19 to 98 or more-veterans of the Civil War, Indian Wars, the Spanish-Ameri- can War, Philippine Insurrection, the China Boxer uprising, and the World War-all find comfort. The home has its own theater, band, library, gymnasium, and religious services. It has its own outstand- ing Holstein dairy herd and poul- try farms. The soldiers themselves, by small deductions from their pay, amassed the major portion of the funds to build and operate this institution without Federal appro- priations at any time. It has been used as a "summer White House" by four Presidents-Buchanan, Lincoln, Hayes, and Arthur. Remember The time Charles Dressel was Miles Standish? Charley was good in that, but he is at his best as a specialty dancer. Yeh, man! The first issue of the "White H0rnet"? Here's wishing the "White Hornet" continued, good success and may it keep on devel- oping as it has since the first is- sue. Doc's assembly program? It sure was great. Crooner Di Bella ought to go far on the Radio. Good Luck. The remark in the "'White Hor- net" about the girl who just bought a bottle of peroxide? Now every- body is talking about the girl who hasn't used peroxide. Jesse's cheerleading? Jesse has a future ahead of him as a cheer- leader. Jesse, at Sing Sing the student body is very permanent so you ought to be able to teach them some good cheers. The writer just can't remember whether we beat Caldwell this year. We did. And How! The big surprise we received when Mr. Brown said we could use the main hall? For a while it was thought that the main hall was a part of the lost continent. The color pageant we saw in as- sembly? Do you know that when you think of it, it had a moral to it. The moral, as interpreted by your humble servant, is never to marry an artist. SHADOWS, June, 1934 29 Cliffs Holiday Ghosts have been known ever since the dawn of history. In An- cient Egypt it was believed that the spirits of the departed revisit- ed the earth. All through the in- tervening centuries people have believed in things of the sort, and even today some credulous souls still credit the wild tales of the superstitious. But in the rural districts of England during the early years of the last century superstition was exceptionally widespread. The not over-brilliant tillers of the soil had, as do most ignorant people, very vivid imagi- nations, and ever since childhood their minds had been saturated with stories of ghosts and ghostly happenings. Raveloe, a small village inhab- ited by such folk and nestling in a well-wooded hollow somewhere in the central plain of England had of late been visited by the spirit of a certain Mr. Cliff. It seems that this Mr. Cliff had been a half- crazed tailor who had got rich bet- ting on horse races, and before he died had bought a stableful of the authors of his fortune and had built stables for them on a patch of ground called the Warrens lo- cated on the outskirts of Raveloe. He had always been pretty much of a mystery to the inhabitants of the village, and soon after his death strange tales grew up about the stables. The stamping of hoofs. the cracking of a whip, and strange howling had been heard by certain reputable citizens, and many had reported that they had seen weird lights also. This was believed by maniy to be the holiday that the Devil had given Cliff from roast- ing. Everyone in Raveloe believed in Cliff's holiday except Mr. Dowlas, the farrier, who had vehemently declared whenever the subject was mentioned, that this belief ,in ghosts was absurd, and had often dared anyone to produce a ghost, but heretofore no one had taken him at his word: so Dowlas re- mained obstinately worshipping at the shrine of common sense. This was the state of affairs on the wintry night with which we are most concerned. It was bitter- ly cold with a hint of snow in the air and a stiff wind blowing. Oc- casionally the moon would be blot- ted out by a swiftly scudding cloud, leaving' the world in inky black- ness, except where the ruddy, twinkling lights of the village feebly attempted to dispel the gloom. On such a night any sen- sible person thought himself lucky to be at home before a crackling fire or warming his insides with a bit of Mr. Snell's excellent ale in the congenial atmosphere of the Rainbow, the town's only tavern. At the latter the conversation had proceeded by gradual stages from a rather half-hearted dis- cussion of the weather to an ani- mated argument as to the relative importance in town affairs of the Casses and the Lammeters, when the door was flung violently open, and Tookey, Mr. Macey's assist- ant, with a face as white as Mrs. Winthrop's wash on Monday, tered. ell' No one spoke. All eyes were turned toward this unexpected ap- parition. Suddenly Tookey him- self broke the silence by saying, in a voice overcome by fear: "He's come back agin! I just saw him up to the stables on the Warrens." "Who's come back? What're you talking about? Here, set down and take a mite 0' brandy. You look as though you'd seen a ghost!" said Mr. Snell solicitously. "I hev seen a ghost. I saw Mr. Cliff as owned the Lammeter Dlaffe awalking around the stables as blg as life not moreln ten minutes ago. An' the stamping o' the hosses an' the howling was something ter- rible. I was walking acrost the pasture when I saw him, just as plain as I see you now. I never stopped running 'till I reached here-an' that's gospel." "What did I allays -say?" eX- claimed Mr. Macey, 'triumphahtly glancing around, his happ1neSS complete if only Dowlas could have been there to see his triumph. As a matter of fact, Dowlas had gone to Batherly early that morning to see about getting a supply of char- coal, and had not yet returned. John Hoagland has made himself quite distinguished this year through his literary en- deavors. He was assistant editor on the White Hornet staff and has proved himself an able English scholar. The accompanying story was written by him in connection with his English work. "Was there any lights up i' the stables?" inquired the butcher, who was of an inquisitive nature whenever anything supernatural was concerned. "Well, now, I wouldn't say ay and I wouldn't say nay. I left i' such a hurry as I didn't notice, but there probably was some-there allays was," replied Tookey. "Here comes some'un now as looks like Dowlas," exclaimed Mr. Macey, who had been gazing stead- ily out of the window. His words were immediately verified by the entrance of Dowlas, who, after completing his journey, had proceeded directly to the Rain- bow, where he might better enjoy himself in pleasant companionship with the village sages than alone before his fire-he was unmarried, having ofttimes declared that "held never be bossed around by no womang he had liberty and he H meant to keep it . "How did things go over to Bath- erly?" inquired Mr. Snell. "As well as might hev been ef- pected. What with prices as they is, it's a mercy as one keeps body and soul together," was the half- hearted reply. Mr, Macey had been controlling himself with an effort, and sud- denly he burst out with: "Well, Dowlas. now 'maybe youlll admit that there's such a thing as ghos'es. Tookey, here. just come by the stables at the Warrens and he says as he saw things and heard noises as wasn't meant for mortal ears. Go ahead, Tookey, and tell him about it. H Tookey hastily repeated his story to the still skeptical Dowlas, who, after listening impatiently until he had finished, stated: "I still says as therels no such thing as ghos'es, and I'm a-going to the Warrens right now, and prove it. You can all stay here and set around like sillv, ignorant. superstitious old women for all I care." Hereupon he stalked haughtily out, leaving the rest in a bewild- ered condition. They had known Dowlas for a long time but he had never acted like this before. Though it must be said in his de- fense that things had gone against him that day. He had had to pay more than usual for' his charcoal in the first place, and on top of that, his dinner had disagreed with himg so when he reached the Rain- bow, he was in a condition not ex- actly conducive to peaceful thoughts and brotherly love. 30 SHADOWS, June, 1934 As he left the Rainbow, Dowlas was bouyed up by his feeling of mental superiority and righteous anger. But soon the lights of the village were left behind, and as he gazed into the lonely stretch of darkness beyond, he began to re- gret his hasty action. Why hadn't he kept his mouth shut about ghosts? What if there actually were such things? And what if they should vent their anger on him for distrubing them? What was that ahead of him? He started. He had yet some distance to cover before reaching the War- rens, so it couldn't be one of those ghosts. It was coming closer! Why. it was only someone's cow that had strayed. Dowlas' nerves were getting worse and worse. He more than once contemplated returning, but he dared not face the company at the Rainbow. After all, didn't he know there were no ghosts? Suddenly the moon shone out brightly, revealing the stables only about fifty yards ahead. Some- where in their dark interior a door slammed with a report like a pistol shot. An owl hooted. The wind howling around the eaves found a fitting accompaniment in the thumping of Dowlas' heart. He stopped a minute to gather some of his departing courage. What should he do? His heart misgave him when he thought of entering those eerie buildings. But he must go on to prove his point. Surely he had nothing to fear. After thus encouraging himself for several minutes, 'Dowlas at last became bold enough to ap- proach the door timidly. He en- tered the building, and as he did so, the door swung to behind him, rattling all the boards in the whole stable, it seemed, by its very mass- iveness. What was that? Footsteps? Dowlas turned to flee. It seemed as if an icy hand clutched him. Yes, it was footsteps. They came nearer. Then he seemed to see a vague black shape looming over him. Fear lent wings to his heels, and Dowlas flew until he came within sight of the village. He stopped, breathless. Yes, he had been wrong and if there were no ghosts. at least, there was some- thing worse. But what should he do now? He eouldn't face the jeers of those at the Rainbow. Then, making up his mind, he turned on his heel, and swiftly returned home. Arriving there he immed- iately jumped into bed and pulled the blankets over his head. The sun shining in the window the next morning revealed a docile and crushed Dowlas. In time he re- gained his old argumentativeness, and his voice was once more heard above al' others in the discussions at the Rainbow. But ever after- ward, whenever he was asked about the existence of ghosts, he was always heard to reply, "as it don't matter to me whether there are or aren't such creatures, but as far as I am concerned, I wouldn't bother with those as are above me, nor deny the existence of them as might not like me to." As to what Dowlas and the oth- ers saw, there is no definite record, for the stables were torn down a few years later with nothing un- usual being found, although even to the present day that neighbor- hood is held in awe by the natives. But in my opinion these "super- natural" beings were conjured up by the vivid imaginations of these folk, and never actually existed. And until someone suggests a bet- ter, this will have to remain the only solution for the mystery of CLIFF'S HOLIDAY. The Man and His Book Shaw George Bernard Shaw does not respect and adhere to principles that every well-bred dramatist is taught to honor. I think that Shaw is today's Walt Whitman, because, to me. he seems entirely individ- ualistic. Shaw disregards conven- tions and writes in his own style and to suit his own tastes regard- less of the storm of protest aroused by his stinging criticism and sarcasm. Shaw first began writing essays, but no one seemed to read them. He then turned to the novel, but no one would read the stuff that he chose to produce. He then tried his hand at the stage and there he almost failed. The following extract describes his career as a dramatist: "Finally he attained a hearing, and now attempts at sup- pression merely serve to advertise thein victim." Shaw is a humorist-not the type of humorist that creates hu- mor to supply amusement, but the type of humorist that creates hu- mor by describing commonplace things as he sees them. Shaw does not want people to merely laugh- any fool can make the public laugh. He wants the type of laughter that is accompanied by tears. To sum Shaw's style of writing up briefly, we may say that he has no illusions about anything when he begins to write. Arms and the Man I had always thought of Shaw writing dry and unorthodox ma- terial. I place the responsibility for this opinion upon the news- papers as that was the impres- sion I had gathered about Shaw from the news items. Shaw, in "Arms and the Man" is quite humorous. He obtains his humorous effect by merely reveal- ing a situation as he sees it and as we would see it if we reflected. While he is very sarcastic and crit- ical, he does not do anything more than tell the truth. The foolish- ness of some political, military, and sentimental situations are shown quite clearly in this play. From a matter-of-fact point Of view, the story is too fanciful and impossible to be true. For example, Louka quickly noted the man in Raina's room, while just previous to her entrance a whole roomful of trained soldiers were unable to see him. One is not tempted to criticize too much about the real- ity of the story because it is so well written and contains so many facts that are worth studying. I would like to give, personally, a copy of this story tor people who like to say, "Oh, I am one of the Vanderlipsf' or "I am one of the Winslows of Boston." After read- ing this play they would soon enough see themselves in the way Shaw would see them, and Shaw has no illusions about inflated fam- ily traditions. Eugene Feracane, '35. So many things are queer to me. There's many a thing here I can't see- Why does it rain all day some- times?-then At night, clouds clear away be- times. K Why do We wish for summer-time in winter, And when summer comes, we pine and whimper? Why keep wishing to eleven- And then at twenty, back at seven? Won't someone please give me a clue to where, I can find these answers, true and square? be twenty at wish we're SHADOWS, June, 1934 31 PROGRESS IN CIVILIZATION 1930-"I Found a Million Dollar Baby." 1931-"1've Got Five Dollars." 1932-"Here It Is Monday and I've Still Got a Dollar." 1933-"Brother, Can You Spare a Dime?" 1934-? ? ? ? A is for Alan, who's hard to tameg B is for Boyette, our southern flame. for Charlie, Dressel's the name, Cis D is for Davenport, boy, what a dame! E is for Effort, most of us lackg F is for freshmen, always in back. for Gleisner, one swell dancerg Gis H is for Hinrichs, the young romancer. I is for Indahl, a Senior skirt, J is for Jerome, D who'll never flirt. K is for Kenneth, by no means a "shrimp", L is for Lyle, Verona's only "blimp". M is for Marchant, president of the class, N is for Nina, a right fair lass. O is for Oates, with the complexion, P is for Paxton, a mere reflection. is for Questions, of which answers are sought, is for Rings, that a 'ot of us bought. is for Slaight, a senior fair, T is for Taub, the man with the hair. is for Ungaro, often on furloughg V is for Verona, of New Jersey a borough. W is for Widmark, he was a pirate bold, X is for Unknown, so we are told. Y is for Yore, as in "days of yore"g Z is for Zasu, a comedian 'to be sure". Q R S U I Heywood Broun When asked where he was born, Heywood Broun always replies with as much ease as he can mus- ter, "New York." But it really was Brooklyn, which at that time fDec. 7, 18887 was still an independent clty. However, a little more than a year after his birth Broun crossed the bridge and came to Manhat- tan where he has been ever since, with the exception of a few week- end visits to France, China, and Japan. He is practically the only newspaper man in the metropolis who is native to New York. His school was Horace Mann, where he showed the beginning of a Journalistic bent by editing the school paper. He also played a rather unaggressive game as cen- tre of the football team and the same position on the basketball five. From Horace Mann he went to Harvard where he managed to remain in complete obscurity. The Dean, however, noticed his in- abilities in French and after four years Broun left without so much as apiece of parchment to show for his efforts. But his interest in writing was stimulated by asso- clate professor of English. Broun was a member of a small course m English composition which in- cluded John Reed, Walter Lipp- mann, and Kenneth MacGowan, among others. Before leaving college, Broun had spent two summers at news- paper work. His first job was on "The Morning Telegraph", a news- paper devoted to racing and the- atrical affairs. Later he was a re- porter on the "Evening Sun". Af- ter Harvard, Broun rejoined the "Telegraph" and was later with "The Herald Tribune" and then "The World". During his thirteen years of newspaper work he was reporter, rewrite man, copyreader, baseball writer, sporting editor, dramatic critic, literary editor, war correspondent, and columnist. He spent eight months in France as the "Tribune's" correspondent with Pershing's army. The birth of a small boy seems to have turned Broun's attention to the education of the young, and similar problems and his column in "The World" began to break out into notes about what to do with a baby. These tribulations may have given Broun a foundation for his novel "The Boy Grew Older" which concerns the relationship of father and son. The hero of the book, Peter Neale, happens to be a newspaper man although he can hardly be an autobiographical por- trait since the book carries him on into middle-age. Included in the book are scenes concerning sport and the theatre, singers, dancers, and chorus girls and all sorts of glimpses of the life of New York. In addition to his novel, Broun is the author of two volumes of es- says, "Seeing Things at Night" and "Pieces of Hate". It is Broun's boast that he is the only baseball writer in America who has ever given a course on the modern dra- ma in Columbia University. -Gloria Davies '35 You Can' t Win If you talk a lot, you're noisy, if you don't talk, you haven't the brains to converse intelligently. If you don't do your homework, you flunkg if you do your home- work, you're a sissy. If you go out a lot, you live a fast life! if you don't go out a lot you're a wall-flower. If you spend your money, you're a spendthriftg if you save your money you're a tight-wad. If you talk back to people, you're impoliteg if you let people walk all over you, you haven't the backbone of a jellyfish. If you believe everything every- body tells you, you're a simpletong if you argue with everybody, you're a pest. If you're always sinking baskets, you'll' overwork and spoil your game, if you never sink a basket, you're punk and ought to learn how to play basketball. If you can't sleep home, you come to school and sleep, if you can't sleep in school, you go home and sleep. If you have er, everybody you haven't a nobody takes a lock on your lock- steals your stuff, if lock on your locker, anything. "Have you any children, Mr. Jones ?" "Yes, three daughters." "Do they live at home with you?" "No, they're not married yet." An Indian up in northern Michi- gan returned for the third time to buy a half dozen dollar bottles of cough syrup. Druggist-"Someone sick at your house?" Indian-"No sick." Druggist-"Then what on earth is all this cough syrup for?" Indian-"Likum on pancakes." is 3,2 SHADOWS, June, 1934 Trumpetcrs In.theiBand That great "March National Em- blem" was ringing through the air, When someone in the trumpet sec- tion made an awful blare. "Who made that terrible mistake 'V' cried out our Uncl.e Ed. "I betcha it was Bollenbackf' "I'll hitcha on the head!" "It couldn't have been Sid Macy, he hardly ever cracks." "Now that'll be enough of this, just straighten up your backs. And we'll begin anew. And listen here to me now, band, If another crack like that I hear, this class will disbandf' Our Mr. Schill, he seemed quite mad, those trumpets got his goat. But he knows when they're good, they never miss a note. Now take that he-man Widmark, you know he's quite a blower, Whene'er he hits the right note, the band almost keels over. But Johnson is the man though, who most certainly is good. The way he hits the high notes, boy! you'd hardly think one could. The aforementioned Bollenback, fthe writer of this poemb, Would do a better job, I think, if he played on a comb. Enough has been said about Macy, the leader of this crew, But I plumb forgot to mention that we could never do Without those two great tooters, Pete Graham and Kenny Bar- more. The latter goes to Grammar School and is an awful bore. The former is a Freshman, and an athletic one at that, And while we're off the subject, put this in your hat. This band has done its level best for Old Verona High, So why not give us some credit, 'stead of saying with a sigh, "That thing's a great big flop." And you just listen, now, to this. If you don't hear that "flop" band play, you don't know what you miss. Norris Bollenback, '35. Did You Know That- Last year New Jersey Schools educated 12,936 more pupils in 14 fewer buildings with 1,265 fewer teachers at a reduced cost of 8514,- 672,613.53. THE STUFF The test of a man is the fight he makes, The grit that he daily shows, The way he stands on his feet and takes Fate's numerous bumps and blows. A coward can smile when there's naught to fear, When nothing his progress bars, But it takes a man to stand and cheer, While some other fellow stars. It isn't the victory after all, But the iight that a brother makes, The man, who, driven against the wall, Still stands up erect and takes The blows of fate with his head up high, Bleeding, and bruised, and pale, Is the man who will win in the by and by, For he ain't afraid to fail. It's the bumps you get and the jolts you get, And the shocks that your courage stands, The hours of sorrow and vain re- gret, The prize that escapes your hands, That test your mettle and prove vour worthg It isn't the blows you deal, But the blows you take on the good old earth, That shows if your stuff is real. An "If" for Girls If you can dress to make yourself attractive, Yet not make puffs and curls your chief delight, If you can swim and run, be strong and active But of the gentler graces not lose sight, If you can dance without a craze for dancing Play without giving play too strong a hold, Enjoy the love of friends without romancing, Care for the weak, the friendless and the o'dg If you can master French and Greek and Latin, And not acquire as well a priggish mieng If you can feel the touch of silk and satin Without despising calico and jeang If you can ply a saw and use a hammer Can do a man's work when the need occurs Can sing when asked, without ex- cuse or stammers Can rise above unfriendly snubs and slursi If you can make good bread as well as fudges, Can sew with skill, and have an eye for dust g If you can be a friend and hold no grudges, A girl whom all will love because they must, If sometime you should meet and love another And make a home with faith and peace enshrined, And you its soul, a loyal wife and mother, You'll work out pretty nearly to my mind The plan that's been developed through the ages, And win the best that life can have in store, You'll be, my girl, a model for the sages, A woman whom the world will bow before. Elizabeth Otis. Clean , I want a boy of mine to be, Square to the last and final letterg From taint or cunning wholly free. I want him to love honor better Than victory and silver things Which contests in a struggle brings. "Clean as a hound's tooth!" that's the phrase Once by our leader Roosevelt spoken, Who loved the sportsman's manly ways. And valued truth beyond a token: Better to lose with conscience clean Than Win by methods false and mean. I want him to observe the rules, Be fair in desperate circumstances: To know that cunning's used by fools Who fear to take the harder chances! That with the victory of deceit The victor quit the field a cheat. I want him to play hard to But not make victory his Whatever game he enters Though he must triumph aster, I want him coming home a As clean as when the game began. win, masterg in or dis- man Oh, boy of mine, let sportsmanship Never for any gain desert youg If on yourself you keep your grip There is no failure that can hurt YOU? You shall have more than prizes mean, If you have kept your record clean. Edgar A. Guest. SHADOWS, June, 1934 fa 33 SOCIAL REGISTER fContinued from page 11 The title of Best Athletes were won by "Jake" Ginsberg, the cagey dribbling forward on our basket- ball squad and our captain and catcher of the baseball squad, and Dot Tobin, who is the president of the Girls A. C., a member of the A. A. and a fine player in all sports. Frank Lanning was voted the Most Courteous of the boys and Mildred Davis of the girls. They have not only shown their courtesy and good manners throughout school, but also among their friends. The class seems to have quite a few lazy people-Irving Gold- baum and William Hinrichs chosen the Least Studious of the boys, and Marion Meade representing the girls. However, they don't seem to let it bother them. Biggest Pull! Charles Marchant and Helen Bromback have won this fame and it has, no doubt, helped them during their four years. Not only has Charles Marchant got the biggest pull but also is the Best Class Worker. John Jacqueth also comes through under this title, not omitting the one and only Mil- dred Davis. Theodore Magee and Dorothy Davenport have tried to put over the idea that it pays to dress well with the result they were selected Best Dressers. Charlotte Gleisner and Charles Dressell have shown us a thing or two on how to dance. Can they help it if they have rhythm? Stanley Taub, Kenneth Ash- worth, Marion Meade and Anne Slaight can be distinguished by their smiles as they have the Nicest Smile among the Seniors. Yes, we have a few bashful peo- ple, David Purdie and Emma Carl- son may be seen blushing. Once again we have Anne Slaight and Charles Marchant in the headlines. This time they are the Most Admired couple in their class. It seems strange to be able to say we have some really Studious Seniors but we have and here they are: Beulah Bergman and Frank Lanning. Last, but far from least, Stanley Taub and Marion Teare take the vote for being the Best Looking Seniors. Senior Society Clifford fired from driver. He his stump his fellow Morehouse has been his position as truck was evicted because of speeches where he told workers about, "If I were boss .... " Charles Dressell has become dis- gusted with baseball. As a result he is going to join the next Byrd Antarctic Expedition. He may come back as a frozen asset on the "Prudential Ball Club". Marion Waterman is now a crit- ic of love story magazines. The mystery is where she gets her authority. We are proud to announce the winner of the Olympic Swimming races to be one of our former stu- dents, Valeska Jacobsen. Congrat- ulations. kid! John Owen has now made up his mind that he should begin to get a job. He' says, "I might as well make use of my High School edu- cation." Heh! Heh! Dorothy Tobin is still married. When asked how she 'liked married life, ,she said, "Oh, I haven't begun yet.' Helen Bromback is now police commissioner of New York. She is starting a campaign to keep chil- dren off the grass in Central Park. Ruth Sellick is now traveling through Europe, with Rubinoff as her assistant violinist, giving con- certs to those who will listen. Stephanie Rogg' has come out of her quietness. She says that she was impersonating Greta Garbo. Some joke! Walter Widmark has been repri- manded by Police Commissioner Helen Bromback for frightening small children and babies. Robert Weber and Al Capone have formed a partnership-they're both in jail for bootlegging. It's a good racket. Ginsberg is now a business man. He is noted for his honesty, which, he says, he acquired in Verona High School's athletic talks. An- other joke! Animals love men or at least some of them are loved. John Jac- queth, long experienced in the art of curing animals' ills, has the fol- lowing to his credit: 110 horses, 500 dogs and 500 cats. All the dis- eases were serious. Anne Slaight is now fulfilling a week's engagement at the Metro- politan Opera House. It's very weak. Antoinette Palladino has now finished her 3679 box of Grape Nuts. fFor pep.J "It is from per- severance," she says. Marion Teare has just finished her three-year course in the "School of Endeavor". She began this course as soon as she left Ve- rona High School. Helen Jackson and Marie Krauss have just completed a tour of the world. On these travels they found out the different things men like to eat. They are planning to open a restaurant on Dodd Street, Orange. Katherine White has the Navy all a-flutter-and we don't mean the flags. She always was a sail- or's sweetheart. An invention has just been per- fected, by Kenneth Ashworth, which will enable a car to run on air. Maybe this invention means hot air. We wish to appraise the gen- erosity of Jeanne Holloway who has adopted her sixteenth orphan. Jeanne's sketches of her charges have won prizes abroad. Eleanor Miller has been arrested for shoplifting. She stole a size 3V2 AAA shoe. She regrets her misdemeanor as the shoes proved too large. Whatta foot! Euretta Murphy is now official model for the Hoof and Mouth Cold Cream Company. Billy Hinricks' smart remarks have been copyrighted in book form under the title name of "Silly Billy's Willys". Aasta Indahl has won fame for her murals. She has traveled much lately to different countries dis- playing her favorite-"The Castle on the Rocky Ledge". Eleanor Wickham is now mayor- ess of Port Jervis. Eleanor's big attraction there is a political boss which might account for it. Stanley Taub was arrested for flirting in. a trolley car. He says that it was a cinder that was in his eye. You rascal. Another graduate of V. H. S. is happily married. The former Miss F. Carlson at last met her tall, dark, and handsome man. Perhaps he is a Harlemite. Theodore Magee was elected as- sistant vice-president to the thirty- fourth vice-president of the Na- tional Grocery Company on the condition that he would stop swip- ing their crackers. 34 SHADOWS, June, 1934 Senior Society Mr. Ellis, we mean the Ellis of Forest Avenue, has won the award of the best dressed gigolo in the 'metropolitan district of New York. It was his combination of a dark blue shirt and white tie that de- cided the issue. Lorraine Beck, in a recent meet- ing of the University of Verona, was selected the most sensible girl in capacity. She was unanimously selected as she was the only candi- date. Since Kate Smith's death, Stella Allchin is doubling for her in a television contract. Gertrude St. Claire's husband has just come out of N. Y. U. after doing four years. We mean New York Unemployed. Leavitt, the industrial art teach- er, has broken into society at last. Miss Hoornbeek was his guiding inspiration for this endeavor. Charlotte Gleisner and Arthur Murrey have formed a partner- ship. Arthur is quite bewildered by Chucky's new steps . Marion Mead is now trying to convince various Boards of Educa- tion that they should introduce a new subject into their high schools. The subject is, "The Proper Tech- nique of Giving a Party". Great day. We are pleased to announce the engagement of a graduate of Ve- rona High, a person who didn't care for the opposite sex then. We are wishing her luck and future happiness. We mean Jessie Kautz- man. Sidney Macy is now residing in the Blowa Toota Hospital after a most unfortunate accident. He in- jured his ear drums while playing his trumpet. Frank Lanning and his Society Orchestra have at last broken into radio. He can be heard on the Cuckoo Program every Wednes- day. Frank has discarded his sax fGoodie Goodiej and has taken up crooning lWorsie Worsiej. Beulah Bergman has been elect- ed honorary president for Pleas- antdale. She received this honor because of her great work for this place. Ann Mercovich is now suing Ma- rion Mead for alienation of affec- tions. The young man in ques- tion is about ninety-two years old and very rich. Charles Jackson and Dolly Walt- ers have just returned from their second honeymoon. They hope to reside happily from. now on in the new house that Charlie has de- signed . David Purdie is starring in the "Verona Frantics of 1944". What a frantic. Jessie Boyette is coming up North for an Alumni banquet. He hopes the "peaches" of 1934 are to be served and he doesn't mean the fruit. Helen Garrabrant entertained at tea Monday afternoon. Among her guests were Mickey and Minnie Mouse, Betty Boop, Pop Eyes, Skippy, Dick Tracy, the three little pigs and the Big Bad Wolf. The Big Bad Wolf poured. An enjoy- able time was had by all. Howard Beams is the most hap- pily married man in the United States. Mr. Beams says that his success lies in the use of Lifebuoy Soap. Charles Marchant is now run- ning a column in the Daily Mirror which is headed, "The Theory of Crime Detection". His much talked about wife is his guiding star. Mildred Davis has again embar- rassed Einstein by asking him why he couldn't consolidate and expand all his theories. What is she talk- ing about? The Board of Education has now appointed Jean Davies as a new kindergarten teacher at Over- brook. George Swenson was also appointed head janitor in the same institute. Edith MacDonald has now been persuaded that a portable filing cabinet is better than a small bat- talion of notebooks. Marie Krauss entertained h'er East' Orange Social group at her new home on Depot Street. The question is who composes the East Orange Society? Miss Cebello, last week, signed a contract to play on the baseball team of the Bearded Women. She will be right fielder and as her beard grows she will be advanced. Muriel Bobker confessed to her crony: "Pm growing old, and I know it. Nowadays, the policeman never takes 'me by the arm when the es- corts me through the traffic." Junior Personals Robert Howat, upon his gradua- tion from High School this year, has written his latest book en- titled, "How to Get Thru High School in Ten Years". His pen name is "Hermee". Irwin Kaplus, who always felt greatly for anything that had to work, has invented a mechanical device which spins the webs for spiders. Mike DiBella has just completed his stay at the Pansy Wansy Ho- tel in Garden City, where his or- chestra, "The Royal Daisies", have been playing. We are truly proud of the record that Donald McCance has achieved for good old Verona High. So far, he is the only one who can look a giraffe straight in the eye. lEven the giraffe hasn't recovered yet.J Bill Busse has inherited a for- tune. We think it's about 3999,- 0O0,000. Upon questioning, Bill replies that he's glad he won't have to work any more unless, of course, to keep it. Jeanette Anderson has complet- ed her thesis on "Sun Spots, and Their Effect on Terrestrial Mag- netism". We always knew she knew what she was talking about, when she tried to use those big words! If Billy Butts keeps on pulling his hair out when he tries to con- centrate-we wonder how he'll look? Helen Feeley, not having any teachers to tease and annoy, has started on one certain "Tommy". Kathleen and Adele are sure that the coming election for the two best gigglers will result in their favor. l The most perfect woman smoker in the Western Hemisphere. She IS none other than our Elsie Carl- son. A new Home for Old Maids of Verona was opened today. Miss Geib will be the head of this estab- lishment. A new book has been published by Dorothy Davenport entitled, "How to Get Your Man in One Easy Lesson". Heh! Heh! Miss Emma Carlson has recent- ly finished her book "Quick Cures for Poisonous Foods!" This is the sequel to her other book entitled "My New Food Recipes". This is a four-star seller. SHADOWS, June, 1934 35 Junior Personals Alan Truex held a minor part in the "Shadows" Staff. Darn it, what was that position he held on there, anyway? Some of the iron-lined fellows didn't believe that Danny Dema- rest had a weak stomach, as he claimed, so they put him through a test during lunch one day. Re- port: Stomach very weak. Betty 'Brown really ought to stop trying to come so early to school-would we be surprised! Chris Courtney and Joey Brown are showing the cops around here a thing or two about motorcycle riding. Oh, my goodness! Chink Brown. What happened to that guy anyway? l Bob Allard should give orations in New York. He's a swell com- mumst. Scientists have been greatly puzzled over the ailment of our Eugene Feracane. His brains have become metalized and give the ap- pearance of clockwork. The doc- tors have advised a rest, he's been too busy these last years. Danny Demarest, with his wife's I help, has become the chief interne at Overbrook Hospital. He was in- strumental in having a swimming pool built. He says the patients are getting so much fun out of it that he's going to try and get water in it next week. Joseph Duffy is the missing link of the Junior class-we suspect he's the president. The circumlocution of Irene El- phick's manner of writing is quite annoying. Joe Hansberry has agreed to ac- cept the record of having the greatest number of suits in the world. He says that it's a result of the old slogan, "a keeps the gals a-sway". suit a day Ben be nimble Ben be quick Ben jump over the candlestick, Or Ben Bernie. WANT ADS A young man for Violet Cox. Qualifications: His home must be near hers, must have a gii-l's voice so as to make telephone calls. A retake for Shadow Staff's picture. Sophomore Bull Pen Dynamite Busse, Paul, has re- ceived a contract from .Toe Mc- Carthy to be Dicky's understudy for the summer. This means that next spring Paul might go south with the Yanks. Bill Siler and Mary Lou Culp have been going places all year. That fellow from Texas sure is a lady killer. fWhat was the good of going to a circus, is what we'd like to know.J Billy Venner will take a trip through the area where Dillinger is supposed to be. Bill hopes to get Johnnie's autograph. What kind of flowers do you like, Billy? Hoagland and Alfred Jaqueth hope to spend the summer resting from their hard year at school. Jacqueth says he may go to a few dances at the Meadowbrook, if Mary can go. Jean King is going to tour the bigger cities and lecture at the summer schools on "How a Study Hall Should Be Conducted". Ken Williams was the one who per- suaded her to take the trip. fBrave Ken.l Junior Personals Louis DiBella says he doesn't like dark colors. We could have told you that long ago! Eugene Feracane still claims that he doesn't like to eat beans with gravel mixed in them, as he found one day in the cafeteria. Has Barny Lazar been doing things? And how, but we wouldn't tell on him. Christie Puopolo is still in the fog-as regards what went on in English class. Can't somebody bring him around? Strawberries without cream is like Bill Gordon without fish. Venus de Milo has consented to act as Nina Palmer's understudy. Vera Smith has consented to sing at the Metropolitan Opera. She expects a full house at the next opening. Nina, much to her delight, has finally created a serum which will give her boy friend some height. Everyone said that Janet would not let a good chance slide. Florence has gone in for Dying in a big way. She's gone faster than anyone we know. Claudia Rollandelli has achieved a remarkable record! She hasn't spoken a word for the last ten years. Freshmen Dope Summing things up, they look good for next year's powerful Sophomore class. That big, blond, and handsome George Swenson also seems to have made a hit with the Senior girls. Whatta man! Whatta man! Madge Wilder says that this summer she and Jule Ann Barber are going to take a trip to New- ark and back. Pete Graham seems to have made himself known as an athlete. Pete made first soccer team. This season's sub-debs from the Freshman class are: Doris Jacobs, Genevieve Brown, Estelle Book- halter, Frances Sims, Bessie Eric- sen, Doris Jesmer, Ruth Franklin, and last, but not least, that little girl who sent a Senior's head twirling, Janice Lance. Lester Mills is the "dancing fool" found in the Freshmen class. Next year as a Sophomore he ought to step high, wide and hand- some. Ungaro seems to be playboy of the class. We hit the nail on the head that time, didn't we, Pep? That little Don Farson sure is quite a kid. The only tough break the Senior girls are getting is that they won't be around when he's a senior. Will he knock 'em dead! And how! Cartmill also is an up and com- ing Freshman, being president of his class and quite a basketball player. Feed Bag Why does 'everybody eat the food in the Cafeteria and then kick about it? Why can't we eat our deserts in peace without having the gram- mar school youngsters romping around our trays? So far we haven't gotten down to it, but some day we will aSk the faculty how the coffee tastes. We would like to know why those fellows who were going to hold a picnic on the Civic Center didn't go through with it. The Cafeteria needs a set of high chairs for the Freshmen. We wonder how sandwiches fiav- ored with lipstick taste. fThat's why the girls have rosy complex- ions.J 36 SHADOWS, June, 1934 C. W. A. Concert On February 8th the students were agreeably surprised at the program presented to them. They had expected a dry, uninteresting recital and much to their aston- ishment they listened. The novelty song about how the animals on the Ark awoke, caused much amuse- ment due to the peculiar squawks, squeaks, and whistles which pealed sharply from unknown quarters of of the band. The last, but positively not the least, selections which were rend- ered were the playing of popular songs by the accordion player. The students singing the words with him. The audience hated to leave this assembly period as there were few like it. All-State Assembly An exhibition of what one can do with the trumpet, trombone, violin and 'cello was given in as- sembly by Sid Macy, Charles Mar- chant, Connie Carpou and Ed Brombach on their return from Atlantic City where they had shown their talents as musicians. Each in his turn rendered a solo on his instrument to the student body and did exceptionally well. Macy, with his trumpet, was a lit- tle nervous, but he pulled through in fine shape. Carpou flddled like Rubinoff and Brombach played very well, while Marchant trom- boned with exceptional ability. History Program Growth of Democracy in Modern History Classes. "The March of Democracy", an assembly program greatly re- sembling the well-known "March of Time" was given for Juniors and Seniors on April 4th by the Modern History classes under the able direction of Mr. Harold A. Crane. The growth of democracy before and after the World War in France, England, Russia and Germany was shown through the medium of motion pictures and speakers selected from the classes. Jack Young and Charles Ogilvie were the "announcers" and the Va- rious speakers were Bill Venner, "Mike" DiBella, Phillip Rekoon, Jake Ginsberg and Robert Howat. The school orchestra rendered incidental music. Until the movie theaters began advertising them, Tearsy thought added features meant double chins. LATIN PLAY Another very interesting assem- bly which we were privileged to witness was the one of the Roman Wedding in its original form, giv- en by the combined Latin classes, featuring Irwin Kaplus as the bridegroom and Margaret Hare- beck as his bride. Others who took part in this play were: Dorothy Berry, Norris Bollenback, Jack Young, Howard Wirthlin, Cuyler Hunt, Herbert Johnson and Leon- ard Macy. The play was spoken in Latin. Helen Feeley interpreted it to the audience which was very helpful. Mr. Priest In the beginning of the year, Mr. Priest from Montclair, came up and read us some stories in As- sembly. These narratives were composed by pupils of the school from which he came. Two were quite funny and the third, which was just about two sentences long, was a sad one, tell- ing of a climb, a fall, and death. The program was very interest- ing, not only because of the stories themselves, but also due to the fine manner in which they were read. French Play "Parlez-vous francais?" No! But in spite of this fact a group of French students put on, in assem- bly, a French play. ' The actors spent quite a lot of time memorizing their parts for they went through the play with hardly an error. Some students really didn't know it was a French play 'till some time after, to be frank, they thought it was pig- latin. Lincoln During the assembly period on February 7, Professor Roy W. Hatch, head of the Social Science Department of Montclair State Teachers College, lectured on Lin- coln to an appreciative audience. This earnest student of Lin- coln's life and works discussed some little-known phases of Lin- coln's life, particularly the period just previous to his election to the state legislature of his native state, Illinois. Many new Lincoln COLOR PAGEANT The pageant of color given by the Senior art girls surely was a complete success. This new type of program aroused a good bit of interest from the student body of the Verona High School. It was also given at an evening perform- ance for the P. T. A. The idea for this pantomime started when a member of the class made a mask. With but little direction from Miss Bacheldor, the girls made their own masks. All the primary colors and other in- termediates as well as black, white and gray, were represented. Robes made of cheese cloth were dyed to match the masks. Since the idea was to be pro- duced in pantomime, readers were necessary. The School Council was asked to choose two persons to read the action of the play. Those chosen were Marion Teare and Frank Lanning. The program was also aided by Mr. Schill who sup- plied music to fit in with the spirit of the color. Few people know the identity of the ladies of the mask, but their worth-while performance was Well applauded and the glory was shared by the group. Let's have more assemblies of this type to provide enjoyment and entertain- ment. anecdotes told by Mr. Hatch great- ly amused the audience. The main theme of Professor Hatch's address is very well illus- trated by the passage from Drink- water's play, "Abraham Lincoln", which follows: "When we the high heart magnify And its sure vision celebrate And worship greatness passing by Ourselves are great." He pointed to the splendid life of our martyred president as an ideal for youth. Dot fat concertj-What's that book the conductor keeps looking at? Eddie-That's the score of the overture. Dot-Why, really, who's win- ning? When the Devil was sick, the Devil a monk would be: When the Devil was well, the Devil a monk was he." SHADOWS, June, 1934 39 BASKETBALL Prospects look bright for next year's team with the return of three regulars of this year's team -Busse, DiBella, and Haas. Kap- lus, Louis DiBella, Duffy, Valen- tine, Paladino, Venne1', DeSteph- ano, and the Waters brothers, members of this year's squad, will all be here next year fighting for positions on the team. Some very good material is com- ing up from Mr. Wilkin's Fresh- man Team which includes Cart- mill, Heider, Graham, Morris, and Yeomans. With this wealth of ma- terial for next year's team, Ve- rona should turn out a success- ful squad. The scoring for this year was as follows: "Jake" Ginsberg 839 Captain "Hobie" Earle, 77g "Bill" Busse, 51g "Mike" DiBella, 343 and "Otto" Haas, 20. The scores of the games follow: Team Opp. V. College High ...,. ....... 3 25 Alumni .....,.,.,. ....... 2 5 24 Chatham v... ..,..... 2 1 13 Montclair .,,. ..,.... 3 7 10 Glen Ridge ..... ,....,. 2 3 23 Kingsley ......... ......Y 2 5 42 Academy .... ....... 1 3 25 Chatham i..... .Y.....- 1 6 25 Montclair ,....., ..,..-- 3 3 9 Glen Ridge ..... ....... 1 6 12 Caldwell ......... ......- 1 7 19 Bloomfield ..... ...--.- 3 0 28 College High ..... -..---- 1 8 33 Caldwell ............. .,----- 1 8 12 305 305 Basketball High Lights Earle's fighting spirit. Ginsberg's playing of the "vic- tory violin". DiBella's one hand shots. The Glen Ridge "Wimmen". Morehouse's silence. Kaplus' speed. Palladino's and "Mike" DiBella's love for each other during prac- tice. Caldwell Game-Meadowbrook- Busse. Songs on the bus coming from the Chatham game. Those "mild" second team games. "Now if I were Captain-". Mr. Crane's friend "Jim". FUTURE The three major teams should be just as good if not better next year. The number of graduating ath- letes is very small. Soccer will lose two, basketball will lose the same number, while baseball will lose three. Soccer should be improved great- ly with ten veterans back and some good subs coming up. Coach will again build his team around DiBella. DiBella showed up well last year as both a good defense and offense man. Basketball will lose its two for- wards, Earle and Ginsberg, but there are a great number of sub- stitutes to Hll in these holes. Kap- lus, Duffy, Valentine, and L. Di- Bella have good chances to make the grade. Besides these there are others who have a good chance of breaking in. With Vets back and some promising subs, Verona has one of its best chances in years to go places. Go it, Gang! Baseball will also have a good group of Vets back. Its greatest loss will be in the outfield. Two of the outfielders, Owen and Dressel, will leave. Maybe our worries about the outfield are foolish, for the infielders say that the outfield isn't going to be used next. Gins- berg will be lost from behind the plate, but Venner, who is very cap- able, will fill Ginsbe'rg's shoes nice- ly. The number of Juniors and Soph- omores on teams this year has been very noticeable. This speaks well for the future. Good luck for next year to all teams. CH" AM Verona journ ed to Chatham to play them' 1 asketball. Verona went in o this game with three straight victories in a row behind her to her credit. In the previous Chatham game Chatham defeated Verona with three extra points, the final scor- ing being 21 to 18. This time Ve- rona was out for victory! The second team game started at 7:30 o'c1ock and the Jay-Vees from Verona went wild and com- pletely downed the Chatham cag- ers. Morehouse of Verona was the big factor in the winning of this victory. The big game got under way and Verona took the lead which she held throughout the course of the game. Guard DiBella did fine work in keeping the Chatham team from popping at his basket. Ginsberg and Earle kept con- tinually shooting at the Chatham basket. Ginsberg went wild and did most of the scoring. That was a good game. When the final whistle blew, the Verona boys were ahead, the score being 16-25. Auto Salesman-Yes, sir, this car has fioating power. Henricks-Humph, that's noth- ing. So has Ivory Soap. Frosh-I'm twenty-one this month, but I can't vote. Soph--Why? Frosh-There's no election. 40 SHADOWS, June, l934 BASEBALL The baseball season is in its first stages as this write-up goes to press. On April 13th the team traveled to Kingsley and defeated them by the score of 3 to 0. On April 17th also playing away, Ve- rona defeated the strong Colum- bia nine to the score of 10 to 5. With these two victories under their belts, Coach "Doc" Goeltz and the team have high hopes for a successful season. Verona has a well-rounded squad this year with the pitching assignments well handled by "Mike", who has a total of 26 strikeouts for the two games played so far this season. Captain "Jake" Ginsberg does the catch- ing. The hard-hitting inield base, "Polly" Palladino, second base. The outfielders are "Bill" Busse, "Jack" Owen, "Charlie" Dressel, and Otto Haas. "Doc" Goeltz has entered the varsity nine in the Greater New- ark Scholastic League this year. There are sixteen teams entered in this League from Newark and vi- cinity. At the end of the season the four teams who have made the best showing will play off in the semi-finals and finals at the New- ark Bears' Stadium. The most valuable player on each team is to be given a sea- son's pass to all the Bears' home games. Also, the most valuable player of all the teams will be taken on a complete road trip of the Bears' free of charge. Verona has a fine chance to be one of the four teams chosen for the semi-finals. Well Game O its a l tilt with Caldwell on the Verona High diamond. y 10, 1934, Verona played Caldwell just managed to eke out 9 to 8 victory when a Verona rally fell short one run in the seventh, the last inning. Caldwell gained a five-run lead in the first inning when Mike DiBella, ace Ve- rona twirler, walked five, hit two batsmen, and yielded two hits. Ve- rona got right back in their half of the Hrst with Dressell and Mac- Donald working Lynch, Caldwell ace, for bases on balls and DiBella singling, sending in Dressell. Cald- well kept well in the lead by get- ting two more runs in the second inning and one in the third. Here the scoring stopped and DiBella and Lynch indulged in a pitchers' battle until the sixth when Lynch's hard single got through Dressell for a home run, which eventually proved to be the winning run. In this inning Lynch developed a wild streak which lasted through part of the seventh, when he was taken out. One Verona man was forced across the plate in the sixth on gifts given by Lynch. In the sev- enth Lvnch walked MacDonald, Di- Bella, De Stephano and Heider, re- sulting in one run, before he was relieved by Eichner. Eichner was no better than Lynchg he walked Ginsberg, forcing in DiBella and when Owen tripled to left, scoring DeStephano, Heider and Ginsberg, Eichner walked-to the showers. Here, Toth, Caldwell short stop, took the mound and proved to be most effective of the three Cald- well pitchers. Kanlus made the first out of the Verona Beats Columbia The Verona High baseball nine upset the strong Columbia team on the 18th of April at South Orange. DiBella struck out 14 Columbian batters during the nine innings while Columbia's three pitchers struck out nine, Jacobie, Murphy and Decker striking out four, three and five respectively. Palladino and Ginsberg were the two big hitters for Verona, Palla- dino getting four and Ginsberg three. Roman, short stop for Columbia got two hits. Verona gathered its runs in the first four, the sixth and ninth inn- ings while Marvel's Ace's got their five runs in the first and fifth inn- ings. DiBella allowed six hits while Verona collected sixteen off of the three pitchers that Columbia used. Verona started right off in the first when Palladino singled, stole second and came home on DiBella's hit to right center. Columbia forged ahead in their half of the first due to poor fielding by our boys. With the count three to one, the Verona nine went out for blood in the second and Heider started off the inning by doubling off the right fielder's glove. Busse kept the spirit by gaining first base when the Columbia catcher dropped his third strike, Heider going to third. Busse stole second and then Ginsberg singled down the third base line, scoring both runners. Ginsberg stole second and scored on Dressell's single. The score- 4 to 3. Verona garnered another run in the third on De Stephano's double and a single by Heider. In the fourth, Owen and Ginsberg doubled, Palladino singled and Mc- Donald sacrificed running the fContinued on page 411 last inning flying to left. With two strikes on him, Dressell laid a peach of a bunt down the first base line, scoring Owen from third. Dressell stole second. Palladino then grounded third base. McDonald worked Toth for the count of three and two and then haplessly struck out, ending the game with the tieing run on third. X 4 GIRLS' A. C. A sharp crack of the hockey stick against the hard cork ball sent it scurrying down the field. Thus the Girls' Athletic Club started another year of sports. After the annual election of of- ficers, the club began its season in earnest. The result of the elec- tion was: President, Dot Tobing Vice-President, Frances Cebellog Secretary, Pauline Geib. When the cold, sharp air made even the snappy game of hockey impossible, basketball became the most prominent feature. An intra- mural tournament was staged be- tween the following five teams: Moore, Teare, Tobin, Jacobsen, and Dempsey. A stiff battle for first pace was fought between Moore's and Jacobsen's teams which held them tie until the last game. This game made Jacobsen's team the winner. When the girls again went out, baseball was begun. A tournament was held in this sport which prov- ed as interesting as the basketball. The A. C. boasted of seventy members. VERONA BEATS COLUMBIA fContinued from page 405 score up to 7-3. In the fifth, Co- lumbia ended their scoring when Murphy's hit got by Busse in center for a triple. Becker got a double off Dressell's glove in right scor- ing Murphy, Klein sacrificed Beck- er to third and Becker came home on McDonald's miscue of Haydu's grounder. Singles by Ginsberg, Palladino, and McDonald in the sixth.. fol- lowed by a walk given to DiBella and a hit by DeStephano netted Verona two more runs. 'In the ninth Busse's single and Owen's second double of the game ended the scoring at 10-5. Columbia's half of the ninth contained three strike out victims with a single by Haydu sandwiched in between. Question: Why do slow girls get home fast and fast girls get home slow? Skill Irene, seeing her first baseball game-Isn't that pitcher great? He hits their bats no matter where they hold them! SHADOWS, June, 1934 9 X1 'S C Pep Talks ' "You boys are going up against some pretty tough opposition this afternoon. I've looked 'em over and you're certainly going to have your hands full! "But I want you to get in there and tear 'em apart! Bust them wide open! Let them know they're up against a bunch of he-men! "And I want to see you fellows open up some holes. Grit your teeth and rip 'em out wide. Trample 'eml Crush 'eml Drive in those ends and jump on those backs! "That's what I want you boys to do this afternoon. Get in there and show me that you're the best bunch of parcel post clerks we've ever had in this post office." First Impression Goldbaum-What do you call those drawings that are all scratches? Morehouse-Oh, you 'mean itch- l Low Down Athlete-One who has many college offers of free tuition and spending money. A Beau Brummel cf the co-eds. A temperamental in- dividual with big biceps. The chief advertising medium of the home town. Bum-An official who calls 8. foul on the favorite. An umpire who prevents a tie score by call- ing' a man out at home plate. Of- ten preceded by the adjective big and accompanied by expletives and pop bottles. The freshman had attained the age of five when he attended a football game for the first time. It cannot be doubted that he was mofoundly impressed by the ex- citement on the gridiron, for at bedtime his mother was horrified to hear him utter his nightly prayer thus: "God bless papa! God bless mama! God bless me. Rah! Rah! ings. Rah! Batting Averages - May 14 Per- Player G AB B H centage Jake Ginsberg ...,... ....... 5 .... 1 4 .... 4 .... 7 ......... 500 Mike DiBella ...... ....... 5 .... 1 4 .... 3 ..., 6 ......... 429 Otto Haas .......... ....... 4 ..,... 7 .... 1 .... 3 ......... 4 28 Jack Owen ................. ....... 5 .... 1 7 .... 3 .... 7 ......... 412 Charles Dressell .... ...l... 5 .... 1 6 .... 3 .... 6 ......... 375 Hank Palladino ..... ...,... 5 .... 1 9 .... 4 .... 7 ......... 368 George Heider ,....... ....... 5 .... 1 7 .... 5 .... 5 ......... 294 Jerry DeStephano ...... ....... 5 .... 1 7 ..,, 4 .... 4 ......,.. 235 Irwin Kaplus .......,........ ....... 3 .,.... 7 .... 1 ,.,, 1 ......... 1 43 Woody McDonald ........ ....... 5 .... 1 7 .... 2 .... 1 ......... 059 Alex Carr ................ ....... 1 ...... 2 .... 0 ..,. 0 ......... 0 00 Ormond Valentine ..... ....... 1 ...... 0 .... 0 .... 0 ......... 0 00 . XL ' . I iw MSHADOWS, June, 1934 'W A AUT RAPH J' QWMK 0?ff22fw122b QW!" if QJA FJ J P232 W .4 ff' 3. MSR MJHYW is N my Xfgp, A Q3 GY ifgyvify N555 K Www wiw 5' RAW MQQEY yfw W 'S WSF is L 5 W QW 'WM , Wgw-4fJ - SHADOWS, June, I934 43 b D AUTOGRAPHS W M M4 . W +14 RZN 74 W4 Q M W Q Kwik WQQQQFJM ' Q.: , WA , K vga , 1 , USXEDQ gmfw vfzx ,N 7'Lf.N?g-is A--ff IJ -4.44, D - KAY! L JQHJLX V H ' M +0QQML5JWwNW QQQKVMJQ wwjgy Q! N '5 gf form .- 6 fl ' vw Elica! 54.6. W 7305 QW yy To-tj""JAM4Lf'0QA"' 3,,f3".Q Ul4,S.,efvMf1-fwi. Xfaopg ' i04,4wM,.J Q WWW -E f Munir 35 ww MEL SHADOWS, June, 1934 nnnnununmumunnmnninmu-mmmunmummnummmu mnnun,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, JACOBSEN'S SPORT SHOP Everything ln The Line Of Sports Athletic NVear Ammunition - Fishing Tackle Tennis Rackets Restrung 24 Hour Service Films Developed 596 Bloomfield Avenue Montclair, N. Telephone 4926 BRANCH 326 Main Street, Orange, N. tl. Telephone 9165 Leading in the field of 'W Ne., Q ' W D233 ' vig-.xirkygg ix 1 x fe - ,-Qx ,-1 SPORT SHOES Whether you are on the active list or on the side lines you can be assured that our footwear is correct. Spectator and active sport styles in Brown and White, Black and White, or All White. 85.00 to 38.50 HARRISON BROTHERS Montclair, 540 Bloomfield Avenue East Orange, 551 Main Street South Orange, 19 South Orange Avenue ...I--........... ...-....I-..-....ummmnin..Iimmmnn-mi-...mm Telephone-Mitchell 2-6779 THE H. A. GREENE COMPANY Sporting Goods Camp Outfitters Baseball, Track, Tennis Supplies 88 Halsey Street, Newark, N. Special Discounts to Verona High School Students MONTCLAIR WINDOW CLEANING COMPANY Established 1906 Telephone-Mitchell 2-403-1 Simon Moster president Our ZS years standing in Mont- clair is our best recommendation. Monthly contracts at reduced rates. All our men are covered against ae- Ciclents by xVOI'li1i1Cl1,S Compensation Law. SHADOWS, June, 1934 DIEGES SI CLUST 15 John Street New York 5 ff? I flu- r ' I , I fl 852 VIADI 'MIK Manufacturing Specialty Jewelers 416 Bloomfield Avenue E Montclair, N. J. Class, Fraternity, Club and Society Phone 7-3000 Pins, Rings and Keys, Medals. Prize and Loving Cups, Plaques and Trophies, etc. 201 Bellevue Aygnue Upper Montclair, N. UI. We Invite Correspondence Per- Phone 2-1500 taining To Special Orders Work in uummmnmnnmnn numm:nnnnunuunnummnnuuu "THE SHOP THAT'S DIFFERENT" FL EI I1 1115 023 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE K i MONTCLAIR- N' Phone Montclair 2-5465 clfeellhollsei Verona, N- Night Phone Verona S-4365 For Every Occasion uunnnmnmmmmm:nlInIIIIn1unummmmnmm 1inininuumnnunmmnuuunmmnm-nun WHITE BUS COMPANY Phone South Orange 2-4466 SHADOWS, June, 1934 PACE INSTITUTE A School of BusinessTechnoIogy Courses of intensive character, preparing for various occupations in business, are given at Pace Institute in daytime and in evening classes. These courses include among others the following: Accountancy and Business Administration Summary CC.P.A.J Accountancy Secretarial Practice Shorthand Reporting Shorthand Speed Classes Advertising and Marketing Selling and Marketing Credit Science Bulletins, interesting vocational book- lets, and class dates are available upon request. Inquire of the Registrar by per- sonal call, by letter, or by telephone, Barclay 7-8200. Visitors are welcome. PACE INSTITUTE hgfvfigiiglhif cox1P1.iMr:NTs or White Studi Shadows Photographer BERKELEY School ot Secretarial Training 22 PROSPECT STREET EAST ORANGE, N. J. Tel. ORange 3-I246 ' T E Intensive one-year course pre- E paring young women Ihigh : school and college graduates : exclusivelyl 'For preferred sec- retarial positions. Background E college courses are given by university professors ot recog- : nized standing. Charmingly ap- pointed root garden studios. 'I Restricted enrolment. For bul- : Ietin address the Director. .Ibn :ll II "II "":IdI... STANLEY W. GOOD 373 Bloomfield Avenue Montclair, New Jersey GOOD Fiifir We Telegraph Flowers Everywhere Cable Address: Stagood Aiomcnir 3 0255 Night Ph, 2-0251 THE SHADOWS STAFF RECOMMENDS THESE ADVERTISERS SHADOWS, June, 1934 1unuuuuuuuunnnunmmunnnnnunm nunnmnuumn The Meadow Brook POMPTON AVE., CEDAR GROVE FRANK DAILEY and HIS ORCHESTRA Every Evening Except Mondays Thrice Weekly over WABC SHADOWS, June, l934 SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance. is our first promise. JAHN 3, OLI-'ER ENGRAVING Co- ln, the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referected an Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. 817 W W h' Bl d., - Ch' ,Ill' I , m as muon V 'uso mos Illustration by Jahn fr Ollier Art Studios. Printed by The Benton Review Shop, Fowler, Indiana S S u Q S Q 3 53533 iii? WWET-Aw'HQ3 'dWf?h5VgA? QJQMYW M - 'WM kj up K f fwuhw L . OMQWWWZ Mfwg' WSW Jw fs 'ff Q 1 MV X251 H ly MQIMDW my Q' MM WfQ4gKVMxK10Q'LW30N Q WMV EMM Www M Qi?i My eff JWXS WM Myafw Mr ,f ,. W Wjfiw Mifgliif ZMQQMMU UUQO, MN . 'PXLTKZJM W UW Q ' . uilnhwb, ,jf 154-I, ,:,: :IL ,,1Q4A-fl, U 'ffl ,.: .g 0 L E J fgz:,.,441.,, X A . . 615' Q, ,, A QM' gi Wfjwiy ,,,,,ff5?s 'KWVMLK WO' iw-Qriimg fyfkifffkw f Eff ff! Xfgixfw RK X ffifw KE Q yy


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