Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1935 volume:
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THE FOURTEENTH EDITION
' A - uf M ff u 1255
Af , '
1 coxuEHoRATINc I tif
30p YEARS OF THE l,If?TW
.wsnzcny sscouomr sc '
A- ' f 1 H 001'
.- . YK
N 1 Q35 - f ' 1935 l
. if :Q ,'if2jW
QL. M, - 'tl 41:6
x .A t
. . i
HENRY B. WHITEHORNE HIGH SCHOOL "
Verona, New Jersey
The SHADOWS staff wishes to express its appreciation to the
following whose aid had been invaluable in the preparation of this
book: Miss Helen Batchelder, Artj Mr. Harold Crane, Technical
Assistance, Mr. Alfred Grass of the Newark Lithograph Company,
Pictures, Parent-Teacher' Associaton, Financial Assistance, nSen-
ior Class, Financial Assistance, Varityper Company, Technical As-
sistance, and especially to Miss M. A. Martin of the A. R. Meeker
Company for the assistance in mimeographing.
The photographs in this book are by the White Studios.
In preparing UShadowsH for 1935 it has been
the staff's endeavor, throughout, to show the pro-
gress of the American High School in the three
hundred years of its existence. The High School
of toiay bears little resemblance to the Boston
Latin School of 1655. The illustrations and writ-
ings contained in this book can portray but a
small part of the huge changes in buildings, ac-
tivities, and general organization which have
taken place in this time.
However, it is hoped that the material that
is presented may lead to a better conception of
the remarkable. advantages and' benefits of our
dvi ,x 3,
HIGH SCHOGL FACULTY
Frederic N. Brown-Supervising principal
Harold Crane--High School principal
E. Herman Anderson
Edith M. Burton
Alice G. Cheney
M. Imogene Cook
Sarah B. Decker
Paul E. Dimmers
Maurice K. Dwyer
Paul W. Goeltz
Axel L. Johnson
Muriel W. Lewis
Mary O. Merriam
Vera A. Michel
Harriet S. Overton
Harriette E. Prince
Aline Van Houten
Clifford D. Wilkin
Josephine Hoornbeek Margaret H. Wood
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Maud I. Conway
Paul J. Zingg
Orrin G. Ferry
1935 -----S S
- r ' 1
THREE HUNDRED YEARS
AMERICAN SECONDARY SCHOOL
The First Step,
In 1635 it was
task of carving
BY EDWARD JOHNSON AND JOHN HOAGLANO
founded in 1630 by a group of Puritans from Salem.
but a small settlement surrounded by more or less
Its inhabitants were still engaged in the arduous
from the wilderness suitable homes for themselves
and their children. But already they had given thought to the ed-
ucation of their sons, who would in future years perhaps become
leaders in the politics and religion of the growing colony of
Massachusetts. we read that on the 23rd of April in 1635 the
rough farmers and fishermen who governed the village met in the
sod-roofed, dirt-floored meeting-house and decided to establish,
at public expense, a Latin Grammar School to instruct their sons
in the mysteries of Greek and Latin. Thus, amid such circum-
stances, did the Puritans in Boston prepare the way for the great
number of high schools and academies that today dot the United
States from the Atlantic to the Pacific and from the Great Lakes
to the Gulf of MexicoQ
Soon many similar Latin grammar schools were founded in New
England, but it must be remembered that they were a far cry from
the modern ideal of a high school education for every child. The
grammar schools attempted to train only a few boys of superior
position and attainments to become leaders, especially ministers,
and for this reason only two subjects, Latin and Greek, were
taught. The only English learned was in Latin translation. Be-
fore they attended the grammar schools, the boys were taught to
read and write and to do simple problems in arithmetic by their
at the dame schools.
attended these grammar schools from the age of 7 or 8
ready, at 14 or 15, to enter the university, where
the only language written or spoken. Girls were Hex-
inconsistent with such a Grammar Schoole.H
we quote here from an article which recently appeared in The
New York Times:
HFrom 6 in
the morning till 4 or 5 in the afternoon, with two
hours out for lunch, little wriggling boys were obliged 'to keep
itontlnued opposite Music page! -
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Ak In . SHADOWS-
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r 0-004 I
School Council, 1, 2, 45 Class
Pies., 33 A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Buel-
nees Manager SNADOUS, S5 Chelrman
Finance Committee, 3, 45 Vice Pres.
Senior Class, U.
That suave, intellecw
tual-looking young fellow
over there is Gene. He is
one of the most admired
fellows in the class. His
year average is the highest
in the class and one that a
' . 1
son can feel' proud of.
Student Council, 3, 45 VieexP:eel,
35 Soccer, 2, 3 43 Daakeeball, 2,
3, 43 President of Clase, 3, WI Vice
Free., 2. Sports Club, 45 Finance
Committee, 3, 45 Glee Club, 3, 45
Operetta, 3, My A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4.
While Irish eyes were
smiling and a smile was on
his lips, Joe won his way
right into our hearts and
also won himself into Class
President for the last two
KATHLEEN HC CUSKEI
ilrls Au c., I, 2, S, Wa Seca, 2:
Glee Club, I, 23 Operette, I, 43
Dramatic Club, 45 Election Committee
45 Sec.-P sas. Class, 5.
She came, was looked
upon, and conquered us all.
That is the story of Kay.
Sweet, sincere and natural,
these are her qualities.
No wonder she is loved by
all. In her Senior yea:
she was class Secretary.
'li isis' 3
' latina '
"Bo b "
1 Bob, like Barna, is
not a woman hater but an
O. K.-ar. You have to know
Bob to understand him, and
it's too,bad we don't have
longer to get to know him,
land, 2, 3, 43 Shadows, 35 Orches-
tra, 2, 2, 45 Dramatlc Club, 3, 45
School Play, 3, 4, Publlc Speaking
3, School Council, 43 A. A., 1, Wg
French Club, 3, 4.
nKnot,H president of
the School Council, is a
great fellow. His sense of
humor has kept us all
laughing during his four
years of high School. Good
luck and keep that sense of
IELL lE BOLLEIMCK A
Girls Glee Club, l,2,3g Accom-
panlst Boys Gloo Club, Wg Oporetta,
lj 3, 45 Glrls A. C., 3, 3,-5 Or-
chestra, 3, 45 French Club, 3, 43
A. A. 1, 2, 3, Og luslc Approclatlon
Class, 1, 13 Harmony Class, 45 A Ca-
pella Cholr, lg Concert, 25 Chorus,
, Hit Nell Ne1lie's
iust a .sweet and srmple
ittle girl and as a friend
she is staunch and true.
If you're ever in need of a
life saver she's the one to
KATIE! WE BIEWSTEI
Gllo Club, I, 2, 3, 45 Muslz Ap-
proclatlan, B5 Chorus, N3 Concert,
2, Oporotta, 33 A Capella Cholr, by
lla rmony , '+-
Once you have known
her you never forget her.
The trouble is everyone
does not know her. Kather-
ine may seem quiet and un-
interested, but she isn't.
She is a great worker and a
great studilr. '
HI-Y, jj A. A., I, 2, 3, Wg Sec.
3, Soccer, 2, 3, wg Baseball, 3, 4,
Clvlc Conmlttoo, 4, Sports Club, 4.
HChink,U the crooning
senior, always has 5 big
smile and a happy song on
his lips. Nothing daunts
him and when a good friend
is needed, go to Chink.
Just a crooner at heart.
Girls A. C. I, 2, 3, Hg Concert,
23 Soelal Commltteo, 45 Glue Club,
I, 2, ug wnlrs Manner, 3, Q, sunoows
W5 Musfc Approclatlon Club, l.
Betty is another of
our popular brunettes. She
may always be found talking
to a friend in the halls
while classes are passing.
A smile on her face-maybe
it's another one of -her
l 1113117 I ll?
Art Club, I3 French Club, 3, 45
Science Club, 3, Wy Hi-V, 35 A. A.,
1, 2, 3, 4, wnlre nonusv, 3, H 4,
Operetta, 3, 45 Soccer Manager, 45
Traffic Comm., U5 Glee Club, 0.
Everybody knows Billy.
We ddhbt if there is anyone
in the school who has not
received assistance from
him in some way. He is
never to busy to help a
1935 it 'A
Glue Club, l, M, Checker Club, 43
Soclal Commlttec, 45 Sports Club
W, Boys Cooklng Club, 4, Basketball
3, 45 Soccer, 3, 45 Operetta, 2, W.
HBillu came back to
good old V. H. S. in '33
after being out for two
years. Bill is well known
in the sport field. At
present he is just breaking
in to big league soccer.
Good luck to you, Bill.
Soccer, 2, 3, W3 Baseball, 2, 33
Sports Club,-4, French Club, 35 HI-
Alex is our HPete the
Pilot.U His motorcycle is
everywhere with him but in
the class room. The cycle
makes up for his quietness.
CHRISTOPHER - COURTNEY
Chris hails from
shop. He runs true to
form of the rest of
shop boys in his happy
lucky spirit. He will
French Club, W3 Glee Clui, W3 Cho
Although Evelyn it has
been with us but one year,
she has made Q big 'impres-
sion on us all and particu-
larly on the bays. Life is
just s song and dance for
her. It's the hair and
eyes that get the boys.
remembered by a large part
of the seniors for his on-'
tics in economics class.
can clun, 3, 4, 'Af wsu- chow,
Q5 Oplretta, 35-Schoo ' ay, 33 Scl-
anca Club, 35 Dramatic Club, 3, 1543
Trafflc Conmlttee, if 1535 School
council, 3, 4, wal' nonner, 3, sg
HOther door p1ease,n
Ch, pardon us, it's Gloria,
chairman of the Traffic
Committee. Gloria deserves
lots of credit for the
efficient handling of the
e 1955 .
Basketball, 1, 3, 45 Boys A. A. 1,
2, 3, W, French Club, 2, 35 Opera!-
ta, 55 Sports Club, qi Soclal Com
mittee, 45 Election Committee, 3, 45
Glas Club, lg Truffle Committee, ii
Why leave home? Louiel.
Louie has become the
heart throb of the senior
girls this year. Can it
be he or his clothes that
'tl , pi, I iq
.... nur ,L,,,,,x-pu 1
y .UW me o :mu
. I , . - .
Soccof, 1, 2, 3, 43 Capt., 3, 43
Basketball, 3, 45 Capt., 4, Bass-
ball, 1, 2, 3, 47 Captl, 4, Sports
Club, Pres., 4.
Mike is outstd ding
among the seniors. He
seems ta be able to get
grand personality. He is
quite the sportsmen, and
our guess is that some day
Q "Ui C le "
Edltor-ln-chief of the WHITE HOR-
NET, 3, 4, Publlclty Commlttee, Wg
School Play, 3, A. A. 1, 3, 45
sebalk Mgr., 33 Editor-ln-chlef
o snnnows, wg nl-v, 2, 3.
Richard is the big man
behind the headlines of the
school paper. He is a bus-
lness man through and
through. His hair is the
envy of the girls without
he'll be a leaguer.
X Ui if W li
e be - NX gory ,la
Baseball Mgr., 45 Soccer, l, 2, 3,
W3 Sports Club, Wg A. A., Wg Prlnt-
lng Club, l, 2.
Leslie, HJoe E.
Brown,N Dressel has a smile
for everyone. This year he
has become quite a favor-
ite. He's a good worker
and should get places.
wnlrs noaufr, 3, 4, Class sec., 2,
A. A., l, 2, 3, Wg Finance Commlttuo
3, 43 Budget Commlttoe, 35 Llterary
Edltor SNADOWS, 35 Dramatic Club, 3,
45 Vlct Pros., 45 School Play, l, 4,
Studani Council, 45 Publlclty Commlt-
toe, W5 Chairman.
Most amused and most
amusing, best informed and
best informant, she gets
the most out of life and
memo was y
A. A. l, 35 French Club, 3, 43
Boys Cookery, 45 Stamp and Checker
Club, Wg Sports Club, Wg Basketball,
He may be quiet but
what Q rascal. Never a
minute goes by but he is
planning, some trick. Be-
lieve it or not but Dick
has a weak ,spot in his
heart for the opposite sex,
Some guy. Good luck and
marks at Princeton.
Y ,jul ,hula
Class Pres., 13 Vlce Pres., 35
Edltor-ln-chlof SHADOWS, 3, Senlor
Edltor, U5 Soccer, 2, 3, Wg School
Councll, 1, 2, 3, 45 Pres. Dram.
Club, W3 Vlco-Pros. Sclonco Club,
45 Treasurer sports dub, Wg opgr-
sits, 1, 3, M5 School Play, 45
F7Qnch Club, 35 Chalrman Clvlc
Comm, jg HI-Y, 1, 2, 35 Vlce Pres.,
25 Cheerleader, W.
Alan lakes his place
as one of the most out-
standing seniors through
his willingness to aid all
, Y 1u-guq , , l 111,
A. A. 1, 2, 3, Wg French Club, 3,
4, Dramatlc Club, 3, 45 School Play,
35 Feature Edltor'lllTE NGRIIT, W.
what have we here,
Walt Winchelll Oh, no,
it's only Helen. You know
it's Helen who has been
that M. A. in the WHITE
HORNET who dishes out the
dirt and what a dirt disher
Glas Club, 1, 25 French Club, 33
Operetta, 15 Concert, 2.
Virginia, with her
summer coat of tan, is the
talk among all the senior
girls. It seems to be a
gift, for it comes so early
in the spring. - I
,Glas Club, 1, 2, jg Tennls, 1, 2,
A. A., 1, 2, 3, 95 Sports Club, 4.
Y Goldie is one of our
students who waits for to-
morrow to take care of to-
daYQ Always has an excuse
for not having his tardy or
absence excuse. Letls hope
that he'll always be able
'to get by as well after he
leaves V. H. S.
Girls A. c., wi
NPlorieH one of the
class's noisiests can al-
ways be heard through the
corridors giggling. She
and Adele make a fine pair.
But all joking aside, Flo-
rie is a great girl, and
although she is a friend of
all the boys, she still re-
mains true to one, ,
Nl-Y, 3, Sclenee Club, S, 45 Sac.,
sg sunoows aus. ugf., ug wnlre non-
IET Bus. Mgr., Wg Art Club, Q, 3, 45
Soccer, 45 Opefetta, 43 A. A., 1, 2,
3, 4, Prlntlng Club, 1, 25 Publicity
Not outstanding nog
unknown but just regular
He used to be much more
studious but it's rumored
that The Lady with the UVM
has him tied down.
7, ' iQ3S
Joseru me GRAHATA
Girls Glea Club, 1, 2, 3, K, Glrls
A. C., 1, 2, 3, Wg Captaln Basket-
ball, 2, 35 Manager of Baaaball, wg
Franch Club, 2,'3, 45 Oparatta, 43
Costume .Commlttaa, 3, 4,5 Chalrnan
35 Dramatlc Club, 35 A. A., 3, 45
Trafflc Committee, 45 Muslc Approcl-
atlon Club, 1
FJo,u a good worker, a
good student, is leaving
V. H. S. after four years
of being a student here.
She'll miss the old school
and the old school and sen-
iors are going to miss her.
If silence is golden,
then Gertrude had better
not get caught because she
certainly is hoarding gold.
Never before has such sil-
ence been known as that of
Gertrude and her girlfriend
Claudia. Silence and suc-
cess to you.
Prlntlng Club, 1, 23 Art Club, 3,
47 Sports Club, 55 A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Another one of the
boys says adieu this'
Year. Bob is proving him-
to be an all around
fellow and craftsman.
we expect to see Bob in a
shop of his own some day.
. .. QQ.
X , , , X Rosen novm e
ffxf . - IlBObll
vA5Q Bob can always be seen
xflismiling in the building.
The girls think he's quite
cutel- Maybe its his freck-
les or maybe its just his
way with girls.
' CUYLER HUNT
Cuyler is short, dark,
and handsome, but the girls
don't mind. HOh, those
eyesln the girls cry. They
An Editor snaoows, 3, A. A., 3, A
Boys Science Club, I, 2, 3pAStullnt
Council, lg Operetta, 35 Boys moe
Club, 2, 344.
nHerbU is a man with
a profound knowledge of a
number oi things. He knows
that the idea of keeping -
his thoughts to himself is
Kffig l a
Tennis, I, Soccer, 3, 45 Basket-
ball, 3, 4, Baseball, 3, Wg Glee
Club, 3, Sports Club, 4.
He's just a great big kid
at heart. Why he comes to
school no one really knows
because it is the last
thing in his mind. Kap
sure is different in
sports. He will be one of
our three-letter men.
, ' 11
Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club,
I, 2, 3, 45 Vlce Pres., 43 Accompan
Ist, Operetta I, 3, 45 Accompanlst,
A. A., 5 Girls A. C., 3, 4, Chorus,
4, Soclal Committee, 4, Harmony, My
Music Approclatlon, I, 3, 4, Drama-
tlc Club, I, Pres.
Our little piano play-
er. That's Kappy. She
tries hard to please every-
one and is so obliging that
some time school work comes
Science Club, 3, 4, Hl-Y, 2, 3.
A tall, rather good
looking fellow who gets
along well in sciences.
That's Louie. Many call
him' Communistic Kocon but
those who are infthe know,
call him HRed Kocon.H Why?
Well it has nothing to do
with the color of his hair.
"Ba rn e y "
What? Another woman
hater? No, just careful.
He passes his O. K. on the
girls and those that get by
ARE O. K. But Barna really
is a grand fellow and is
admired by all.
French Club, 3,'d, 5glance'1Club,
45 Dramatic Club, lg Glrls A. C., I
Came from South Side High last half
of second year.
Dot dropped in on us
in '32, her sophomore year.
A very quiet girl, she has
not been as conspicuous as
some: but still those who
know her will tell you that
she's regular. '
Gino Club, I, 2, W5 Operettk, 3,
4, A. A., 3, 43 Sports Club, 4.
Just the class NPea-
nut.H He is about 6'L8'
short. Why doesn't 'he
grow? Maybe he will some
day but his big worry at
present is what to write on
the board in Room S during
the early lunch period.
',nu-r '."', iuhduulzrluu-n,buunu-q'1-1 rw-11
Glrls A. C., 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club
UJerry,n although not
quite as big as her name is
long. She has also pleased
many with her jokes through-
out the school year.
ADELE MEEHAN .
Glee Club, 1, 25 Glrls A. C., 1,
2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 19 Operetta,
W5 Election Commlttee, 4.
V If it should rain cats
and dogs or tigers and ele-
phants or seniors, too, for
that matter, Adele would
still be happy. why?
'Cause she has a little
So's Ad e
4 . SWFDQVS s
3 Band,G:, 2, ?, 45'0rghestra, If 2,
4- ee c un 3 4- n -v
I: 22 Cooking, 2? Soclsl Committee:
jg Operetta, 3, 45 Traffic Commlttee
45 School Play, Q.
Wally is one of the
class workers. Of course
we forgive him for his
choice of heart throbs.
HVarietyH he cries. He had
Trafflc commlzfue, 3, wnnrz non-
NET, 3, 43 French Club, 3, W5 Scl-
ence Club, 35 SHADOIS, 45 Sports
Balmer WHITE nonnsv, Q, A. A., I, 2,
Short, glasses, and al-
ways joking--thQt's Meskill.
Does he ever have serious
moments? We've never seen
any. When Q class grows
dull, Meskill jokes--some
fellow, this Meskill.
' I MI
Cheer leader, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club,
I, 3, 45 Librarian, 35 Student Coun-
cll, l, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, W3
French Club, 45 Glrls A. C., l, 2,
3, Operetta, I, 3, wg Election Com-
mlttee, 3, Chairmen SHADOWS, 33
Gentlemen may prefer
blondes, but they marry
brunettes. After looking
at Joy, one can' see why.
with a nice ' smile for
everybody, Jay has jut her-
self into the hearts of ell.
A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, French Club,
Girls A. C., l, 2, 3, M5 Operotta,
I, 2, 4, Consort, 35 Clvlc Commit-
tee, 4, -GloosClub, I, 2, 3, wg nomo
Economics Club, 45 Dramatic Club, 3,
4, Sac., Cnptaln Basketball, 3, Q,
Llbrarlan of Glrls Glee Club, 35
Student Councll, 43 WHITE HORNET, 3.
Betty is o swell kid
and Q nice dresser. She
has studied hard to make
herself a success. Con-
gro lations to you, Betty.
A. A., l, 2, 4, Basketball Mgr.,
3, 4, Soccer, 3, W, Sec. Sports Club
45 Cooklng Club, 4, Prlntlng Club,
l, 2g Baseball, 4.
Paxton is our little sen
ior. Quite a noisy little
fellow at ,thar. He will
some day perhaps grow up to
be quite a tall and hand-
some young man.
ig, hd pl' Jail
Glo: Club, Vlce Pres., lg Soc., 2,
3, Pros., 95 A. A., l, 2, 3, U 45
School Play, 35 Sec. Class, I, 37
School Councll, 3, M, Chalrman So-
clel Commlttoe, 3, 4, Ad Mgr. SHA-
DOWS, 3, Typlsig 45 Senior Rep., 05
Knocks Commlttee, 35 WHITE HORNET,
45 Senior lance Committee, 4.
Most popular, best all
around, and most admired.
That's Nina. Not much more
can be said about.her. May
she always be as well liked
in everything as she, has
been at V. H. S.
ALBERT PESCHELS '
Came from East Orange High ln sen-
lor year, Soccer 45 Basketball, 45
Swlmmlng, 43 Sports Club, 4, Traffic
Commlttca, 45 Social Commlttee, 45
A. A., 4.
HJavieU created a
Ubreezeu when he blew 'in
from East Orange this year
and it has been nwindyu
ever since. But all in all
he's O. K. and is a good
student and a hard worker,
Claudia is a quiet
little miss and very neat.
Although she does not mix
in with the whole class,
she is nevertheless thought
of as one swell girl.
French Club, 33 Selonce Club, 37
Pres. French Club, 43 Sec. of Scl-
ence Club, 45 goclal Committee, 3.
We are impressed. We
can't help it. Anyone ,who
gets so much out of school
should impress. Emma is
studious but always able to
get a laugh out of things
during her free moments.
She is USweet and gimpleu
but so interesting.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Concert, 25
Girls Quartet, 25 Operttta, jg Traf-
flc Commlttee, 3.
The senior class seems
to be gifted with quiet
pedfle, for here we have a-
nother--Elsie. Elsie has
been known not only through
her,po1iteness but because
of her singing voice.
. il , ', is
lNtTE NORIET typ1lt, and Assistant
Editor, '43 Glu Club, '45 A Capella
Choir, '45 Operetta, '45 SMADOWS staff
Frances come to us
this year from Wauwatosa,
Wisconsin, and has made a
name already. She is the
envy of the girl ' lypists
and is popular among the
boys. You don't have to
know her to like her.
, I, U
fl 7 wwf-,
Siudant Council, 33 Chairman
HOIIET Counlttu, Glrll A. C., '05
A. A., 05 none Economics Club,
Bette came to us
'34 in her junior yearf In
two years here she has be-
come one of us and will al-
ways be rememberld by us as
a good pol.
LA Rf f
Lv Q -
Vero is one of the
reasons why gentlemen pre-
fer blondes. She has a
passion for fur :outs and
Regular from the
ground up is the best way
to .present Amanda. Why he
bothers to come to school
is the .one big question
about him. Still, if he
did 't come, lots of us
would miss the fun we have
6LAuYs vAn oaoen
Glen Club, I, 3, '43 Oporetta, 3,
,3, 43 Chorus, '05
Q5 Girl! A. C.
French Club, 35 Girls Artcraft, 4.
Gladys has La yen for
having the boys tie her
They are most
obliging to her as she has
a great personality and is
liked by everyone.
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF ----
There was no smoking on school
Mr. Johnson didnft play police-
Mike wore a suit
Taggart put on some weight
Kay had no dimples
Janet couldnTt dance
Adele took things seriously
Peschel grew up
Bill Busse acted his age
Howat could read
Peracane got lower than ones
Nina refused to do anyone a
Blanche had only one Eddie
Jerry, B. Brown
Betty M., Nina
Evelyn, Betty M.
Vera, Betty B.
Best All Around
Best Class Worker
Host Tybical of V.
Irwin, Joe Duffy
Mike B '
Riphard Donahue, Herb
Albert, Wally, Irving
Herbert, Billy Butt
THE SENICDRS LEAVE BE!-HNDH
Blanche Kaplan--Nimble Fingers
William Gordon--Timidness to-
' ' wards girls
Emma Probasco-French tongue
Gloria Davies-Gift of gab
Helen Feeley--Mark Antony
Katherine Brewster--Few pounds
Vera Smith--A bottle of H202
Al Peschel--Hot air systen
Janet Oates-Conceit .
Norris Bollenback--Slang Expres
Bill Busse--Big Peet
Louis Kocon--Line with the wo-
Cuyler Hunt-Scientific ability
Evelyn Citrano--Curly hair
Mike DiBella--Athletic ability
Louis DiBe1la--Dancing feet
Kay McCnsker--Dancing feet
Florence Gillette--wise cracks
Gladys Van Orden--Johnnie Newitt
Frances Sellmer--Pull with Dim-
lobert Haefling-Shop stories
Russell Paxton--Managing ability
Robert Allard--Imaginary word
Bill Meskill--Ability to
Vera telling things only once.
Mike sleeping nights.
The Student Council without
Adele being catty.
Klan without Ruth.
Betty Moore thinking someone's
better than she?
Nina Not going steady.
Kay being conceited.
Katherine Brewster going
.' Lyle Mullins.
Janet being a chaperone.
Plorie not on a trolley.
Dot Koppelon with her eye-
,,L. ,W ., Y, - f- -ff --ve -
., fa ,
2 vga ,6
Ky ma. 915
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is :Q ., -4
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51 X 4
3 y .
bi bi 3 i
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Phllndo!phla, 47 I
X 5 ',m,m 'MW'
CLASS QFD I
PAUL susse I
Vice President Secretary-Treasure
Hausa CLINCH ' 'sLonfA-toons
DOROTHY AMARELLA, GEDRG
DOROTHY BERRY, ELEANOR BOURIE
ANN BROWN, THELMA CARLSON, V
VINCENT CITRANO, LILLIE MAE
LICK, VIOLET COX, MARY CRILLE
JOSEPHINE DGLUCCA, JER
WILLIAM DRYDEN, ROBERT DYE,
FALLER, MARIE FICNTER, ROSALI
CLIFFORD GEIB, VINCENT GERARD
JOHN HAAS, GLADY5 HALLET
EDMUND HINTZ, MILDRED HINTZ
NOLLINGSHEAD, WILLIAM HOWARD,
JAOUETN, ALLAN JOHNSON, DOR0
KAHRS, JEAN KING, WILBUR LENZ
ROBERT MARRIOTT, HELEN MCCRYS
EDNA NESBITT, HELEN PER
SUZANNE RAWSON, PHILIP REKOON
ROBERTS, MILDRED SCNER, GE
STOCKS, DONALD STRAIT, FREDE
, MARY LOU C
, DOROTHY HA
E BEDFORD, JUNE BENTON,
EDWARD BROMBACH, MARY
ZA, CONSTANTINE CARPOU,
RUTH EIBLE, MARGARET
DORFER, BETTY GLOVER.
ALIE FREY, EDWIN GAGE,
SEN, MARGARET HARBECKEI
, szrrv uAcoas, ALFR
, DOROTHY HODGE, FELL
EDWARD JOHNSON, FRANCES
S, KATHERINE MACDONALD,
PER, CLAIRE PILGER
ALE, PAUL RILEY, EILEE
WILLIAM suLen, Jon
, EDWARD VANDERDECKER
ONALD, GERALD MILLER,
GEORGE WATERS, MADGE WILDER, ROBERT WREDE, JACK YOUNG, JEAN ZINGG.
, was ,
"S, 5. JUMQR FUN"
lst Mate-Homer Clinch
2nd Mate-Edward Johnson
Orchestra Leader-Allan Johnson
Bell Boys-Robert Wittenweiler, Robert Dye
Ship's Chaplain-Alfred Jaqueth
Red-Hot Torch Singers-Dot Hansen, Eileen Roberts
Cigarette Girl-Mary Ann Brown
Bartenders-George Sellmer, Paul Ri19Y
Countess Sidvani of Russian Royalty-Gloria Cook
Duke of EppinghamPJack Young
Miss Slandebut, Debutant-Madge Wilder
Mr. Percival Posey, Millionaire playboy-Edward
Mrs. R. J. Donahue, wife of prominent editor, the
former Miss Dorothy E. Hodge
Miss Twinkle Toes, dancing teacher-Edna Nesbitt
Mrs. Martin Johnson, eminent explorer, former Miss
Mary Lu Culp, Mrs. Buck Pearl, author, the former
Miss Jean R. King
Miss Fanny Fall and Miss Lena Pry, school Ltea-
chers--Frances Kahrs, Alleine Pfeifer
Mrs. Hettie Howl, Miss carrie Corr and Miss Tillie
Trap, stenographers par excellence-Helen Giesen-
dorfer, Helen Perry, Olive Bedford
Jean Harlow-Thelma Carlson
Clark Gable-Wilbur Lenz
Leslie Howard-Ed Gage
., ,.. 126.96.36.199-. -
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--3:---'-""" 1955 ---------
Cmss OF im
Vice President Secretary4Treasurer
WILLIAM cARTNsLL GEORGE swENsoN
BETTY AHRENDTSEN, ETNEL ABRAMS, NELSON ABRAMS, MILDRED ABRAH-
son, LUIS ACKERMAN, KATHRYI ANDREAS, JuLE ANN BARBER, FREDRICN
BECK, NAuRncE BERGMAH, ESTELLE BOOKHALTER, OLIVE BOTTOMUFY, GEN-
EVIEVE enown, PETER CARPOU, JoAN CLUFFORD, ELWOOD COCKEFAIR, RUTH
COERPER, JANET CONKLIN, RUTH coNNLuN, wuLL1AN CRANE, LAURA DARLING
PETER DELPOME, NARN DQSTEFAIO, HAZEL DOBBINS, ALICE DOUGHERTY,
GEORGIANNA DURNING. '
ROBERT ELLEN, ANNA ER1cNsoN, aEsslE ERICKSON, DONALD FARSON,
JEANNE EELTNAN, HOWARD rEReusoN, LILLIAS FRANCIS, Enzo cAsE, Rus-
SELL GNANAN, ANNE GRODOWSKY, RALPH HALLETT, JOSEPH HATHAWAYy DAVID
HECHT, AuoREv HEIDER, ALLAN HINRICHS, JoNN Nooeson, KENNETH HOWAT,
JANES Nuenss, ROSE HURWITSE, DOROTHY Nunwlrz, oonus JACOBS, DELL
JACOBSEI, NILDRED JAcoeus, NARnoN JoNNsoN, MILDRED JOHNSON.
SNELLEY KAPLAN, JUDYQKOCON, MARY KOIDLY, MAURICE KRIPPLE,
wALLAcE LENT, LEE LEvuN, HENRV Luns, THOMAS LYONS, MARGUERITE
MAACK, JEAN NecANcE, GRACE NEGNEE, HOWARD MRRION, HOWRRD NARRnoTT-
ANN NAU, JULIETTE MEYER, HELEN MILLS, LESTER NuLLs, MARY MOLINARIN
ROBERT MORRIS, LUCILLE MURPHY, ROBERT NEILL, coNsTANcE IEUMAIIN
THEODORE OATES, HAROLD owEN, HENRY PALLADINO, GRACE PERRY,
EUGENE vETERs, GEORGE PFEIFFER, MAISY PlERsoN, JAMES REALLV,
WALTER REYNOLDS, STANLEY RIDSDALE, WENDELL ROLLASONQ ALEX Ross,
JANET Rov, OUENTIN RualNo, BETTY RUSSELL, scones scNwENo, HELEME
sNERroAN, ROGER SHOTWELL, MARY ANN snEwzERsNn, WILLIAM sunv.
WATSON TAvLoR, ORMOIOE VALENTINE, WILLIAM WALTERS, CATHERINE
WARD, THOMAS NAND, GERTRUDE WATERMAN, JAMES WATERS, MILORED wATT,
ARTHUR WHITE, JOHN WHITE, EVELYN WIENER, KENNETH WILLIAMS, NowANo
WIRTHLINA ROBERT waTTENwEuLER, WILLIAM WRIGHT, CHARLES vouNANs,
ELIMOR vouus, LAuRlE vouus, RUTH ZINK.
SHADOWS A l
SGPHOMOR E FAMILY
Big Brother--Bill Cartmill.
Roly-Poly Sis--Ollie Bottomley.
Family Genius--Wendell Rollason.
Married Sister--Jule Ann Barber.
Her Husband--George Swenson.
Black Sheep--Henry Lins.
Dancin' Darlings--Kenneth Howat, Doris Jacobs.
Babes--Stanley Ridsdale, Roger Shotwell.
French Cousin--Juliette Meyer.
A Leetle Tetched in the Haid--Shelley Kaplan.
Up and Comin' Gals--Genevieve Brown, Estelle Book-
Athletes--Audrey Heider, Henry Palladino, Bob
Aunt Tessie--Betty Ahrendtsen.
Deah Qld Grandpa--Elwood Cockefair.
Deah Ola Grandma-Kathryn Andreas.
Katzenjammer Kids-Tommy Lyons, Lee Levin.
First Comercial Department
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CLASS OF 3
DuwEN ABRAMSON, RUTH ALLARD. HYMAN
BESSIE ARNINIO, GLADYS BAHRACLOUGH,
DADRLE, DORIS DEALER, LOUISE BERRY, ELIZ
BONNET, ALFRED BONNEY, JAMES BOYD, GEOR
Ton, PATRICIA CAMPBELL, nose cAPoNEeno,
NINIFAED coAo, DOROTHY COLLINS, DANIEL c
MONO COSLICK, FRANK cRILLEv, EILEEH cn
DBVEAUX, NARTIA EDDS, HERBERT ENGLERT.
JEAN FARLEY, LORRAINE FISCHER, RUT
Icxs, MICKEY FREY, ELEANDR GIBSON, NIL
BERG, MIRIAM GREENE, LEONARD GUANCIONE,
MARIE HANSDENRY, ROBERT NANSEN, DONALD
LIVINGSTON NUTCHINS, RUTH JACKSON, PAUL
sron, ADBERTA KAUTZMAN, EDITH NNIGHT, E
LITTLEFIELD, ELIZABETH NOCDONAL
JEAN MDCUSKER, BETTY NCHANAMON,
, GLADYS MUELLER, ROBERT NESBITT, CHARLO
ADDLF PISCHL, CHRISTIE PUOPOLO,
VERLY RIESER, MARGARET ROLLASUN,
IS SANILER, FRANCES SCHER, EDWA
EWIERSKI, VIRGINIA SOUIRE, LILLI
FRED TOURELLE, WALTER TRAPP, CH
WALKER, MARGARET WATERS,
ILDER, RUTH JANE WILSON, IUTH
S1935 ,EQ L.
, , , 1,71 ,, .si 1
AMSTERDAM, DORIS APGAR,
MAE BAUHGARTEN, ELEANOR
ABETH BOLLENBACK, WINIFRQD
GE BROONWELL, WALTER BUN-
HELEN CARNEY, ANN CARROLL,
ONKLIN, OLIVER CORDZ, RAY-
ONIN, JAMES CURRAN, GRACE
H FRANKLIN, LEWIS FREDER-
LIAM GILBERT, SOPHIE GOLD-
JOSEPH GULLAD ROSE GULLAD
HOAGLAND, GLADYS HORTSCH,
JOHNSON, BETTY JANE J
UGENE LEONE, ROSINA LEONE,
D, ELIZABETH NAU, JOSEPH
ELIZABETH MITCHELL, JOHN
TTE OGILVIE, MARIE
ROGER RAWSON, LORETT
MARGARET RUSSO, OPAL ST.
RD SELLMER, BENJAMIN SHAW,
AN STONAKER, THELMA S
ARLES WACHTEL, MARVIN WAI
LLOYD WHITE, LLOYD WICKS,
WINANS, NIRIAN WIRTHLIN,
1 , li
Sis, The Cutie,--Gladys Hortsch
The Meddlesome Twins--Jimmy Boyd, John Molinari
Baby Brother--Alfred Bonney
Old-maid School Teacher--Roberta Kautzman
Her Pesky Pupils--Hyman Amsterdam, walter Bunton,
Professional Vamps--Elaine Wilder, Betty Jane John-
Dance-Hall Kate--Rita Sinsheimer
New Arrival--Helen Carney
Golden-Voiced Giggler-Betty Mau
Palsy-walsies of the Heroine--Marion wirthlin,
Marie Hansberry, Charlotte Ogilvie, Doris
Sealer, Eleanor Gibson
Einstein's Brother--Daniel Conklin
Highsteppers--Beth Bollenback, Pat Campbell
Fan Dancers--Betty MacDonald, Jane Walker
Black-Pace Comedians--Gene Leone, Adolf Pischl
Hot-Cha Chorus--Betty McManamon, Lillian Stonaker,
Loretta Rekoon, Margaret Russo, Ruth Jackson,
Frances Scher 1
Blues Singers--Louise Berry, Ruth Allard, Winiffed
Bonnet, Ann Carroll, Winifred Coad, Mae Baum-
Manager of the Big Show--Billy Dox
Stage Big Shot--George Brookwell
Musical Director--Oliver Cordz
1. 1 '
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J W SCHOOL COUNCIL
The new constitution of the School Council went into effect
this year. This provided for the council to aid the administra-
tion of the school, to unify student organizations under one cen-
tral control, to promote general activities, to assist in all ways
the best interests of the school, and to develop in all students
an appreciation of being a citizen in a democracy by providing the
educative responsibilgties of, and the privilege of participating
in, such a democracy in the school.
Many innovations were passed by the council during the year
which affected the school at large. Some of the more important of
these were: the point system, new traffic rules, and the student-
Officers for the current year, who were elected by the school
at large in the previous school year, were: bresident, Norris Bol-
lenbackj vice-president, Edward Brombachg and secretary, Janice
Other members were: Russell Graham, Paul Busse, Dorothy Hodge
Nina Palmer, Frances Kahrs, Alan Truex, Janet Oates, Robert Nes-
bitt, william Cartmill, William Dox, Wallace Lent, James Reilly,
Joseph Duffy, Eugene Feracane, Lois Ackerman, Irene Elphick, Barna
Lazar, Woodrow McDonald, Lester Mills, Gloria Davies, Allan John-
son, Betty Moore, and Dell Jacobsen.
-, '1 mbsf :equals ',-, '
"""'1""""""""" 1935 """-"""""'
,W , . -..a .
. l' J V
--f--+ WLDOWS o
During the past year th
to the students by THE WHITE
a little over a year ago.
Getting oft to a flying
September with a special iss
schedules, enrollment, etc.,
regularly throughout the year
Ri chard Donahue, 'who has
paper's founding, graduates
filled by John Hoagland, who
the paper's founding.
Others on the staff were
Homer Clinch, news editor, Wi
e news of V. H. S. has been reported
HORNET, a bi-weekly newspaper founded
of school last
start on the first day
ue giving information
THE WHITE HORNET has
this year. His position will be
has been assistant editor also from
ever since the
: Frances Sellmer, assistant editor,
lliam Meskill, sports editor, Mary Lu
Culp, alumni editor, Jean King, exchange editor, Edward Johnson,
art editor, william Gordon, business manager.
Staff writers and typis
ts were: Doris Bealer, Gladys Barra-
clough, Fred Beck, Olive Bedford, Betty Brown, Peter Carpou, Wil-
liam Butt, Gloria Davies, Irene Elphick, Helen Feeley, Eugene
Peracane Helen Giesendorfer,
Perry, Peggy Rollason, Wendel
Donald Hoagland, Nina Palmer, Helen
l Rollason, Janet Roy, Mildred Watt.
Paul E. Dimmers very ably filled the position of faculty
- V 4--- sqm
Membership in the Dramatic Club was selective this year.
Cnndidates were placed in apprentice groups, which prepared short,
one-act plays and presented them before the older members of the
club. The candidates were then voted on and either accepted or
rejected according to their performance.
The club sponsored the presentation of two Shakespearean
plays, which were given in the Grove Avenue Auditorium by profes-
sional players. In addition to its members playing a large part
in the school play, the club presented a play entitled HHot
Lemonade, in azschool assembly in November.
The officers, who were chosen in June, 1934, were: presi-
dent, Alan Truex, vice-president, Irene Elphick, secretary-
treasurer, Betty Moore.
The following were members of the Dramatic Club: Ruth Al-
latd, Hyman Amsterdam, Dorothy Berry, Beth Bollenback, Nellie Bol-
lenback, George Brookwell, Janet Conklin, Mary Lu Culp, Gloria
Davies, Georgiana Durning Betty Eible, Helen Feeley, Ruth Frank-
lin, Josephine Granata, David Hecht, Mildred Hintz, Dorothy Hodge,
Pell Hollingshead, Edith Jackson, Frances Kahrs, Roberta Kautzman,
Betty MacDonald, Lester Mills, John Molinari, Janet Oates, Alleine
Pfeifer, Maisy Pierson, Suzanne Rawson, Rita Sinsheimer, Vera
Smith, Bette Taggart, Jane walker, and Jack Young.
. J JJ1935
f 1 - ,W ,anmiie
Editor-in-Cnief Richard J. Donahue
Assistant Editor John H. Hoagland
Homer Clinch Head
Edward Johnson Head
Nina Palmer '
William Gurdon Head
Jean King Head
Mary Lu Culp
Frances Sellmer Head
y Adviser Paul E. Dimmers
ill , lr It 1 H Jqul.+-4, , .-I , .. -Y
ln former years membership in the Science Club has been
limited to physics and chemistry students. This year, however,
membership was open to anyone having an active interest in sci-
Programs of the weekly meetings included reports pn the Cen-
tury of Progress Exposition, on sea disasters, and on the making
and using of rubber, demonstrations of hair, microscopic plants,
chemical pigments, mystery experiments, home-made explosives, and
bacteria and discussions of anaemia cures, antiseptics, and surgi-
The following officers were chosen: president, Louis Kocon,
vice-president, Alan Truexg secretary, Emma Probascoj faculty ad-
viser, Axel Johnson.
Members of the club were: william Butt, Frank Crilley, Her-
bert Englert, William Gordon, David Hecht, Cuyler Hunt, Dorothy
Koppelon, Lucille Murphy, John Newitt, Alleine Pfeifer, George
Sellmer, and William Siler.
H isis? C C" 1'
wmwwff -M mf fy
The French Club has been especially successful this year.
Meetings were held every two weeks at which French songs, French
games, and French plays aided in the improvement of the members'
On the Tuesday before Christmas a Christmas party was held.
Christmas cards made by the members were delivered by HLa Dame de
Noel,u an ancient French Christmas legend was read, and refresh-
ments were served.
This year club pins were purchased for the first time. They
are of sterling silver, diamond shaped, bearing a fleur-de-lis and
the letters F. C. The same design is to be kept for future French
clubs, 1 '
The officers, who were chosen at the beginning of the year,
were: president, Emma Pronascoj vice-president, Betty Gloverg
secretary, Suzanne Rawson. s
The members of the club were, Dorothy Berry, Nellie Bollen-
back, Norris Bollenback, William Butt, Thelma Carlson, Evelyn Cit-
rano, Mary Lu Culp, Richard Earle, Helen Feeley, Josephine Gran-
ata, Margaret Harbecke, Mildred Hintz, Dorothy Hodge, Alfred Jaq-
ueth, Frances Honra, Dorothy Koppelon, William Meskill, Clifford
Morehouse, Edna Nesbitt, Janet Oates, William Siler, Jack Young,
Laurie Young, and Betty Jacobs.
i935er fff Yf" ,yuh
1 ing, a three-act comedy by Aurania Rouverol, was pre-
sented on Friday night, December 7, 1954, at the Grove Avenue
School as the annual dramatic production of Verona High. Proceeds
went to uShadowsu-and the Dramatic Club.
The story centers around the troubles of the Hardys, a family
living in a small town in Idaho. Marion Hardy fRuth Franklin!
comes home from college determined to enter politics, but she is
also in love with Wayne Trenton, 3rd IEdwin Gagel, who opposes her
political ambitions. At a time when Judge Hardy INorris Bollen-
backl is worried about his nomination, his two married daughters
lRuth Allard and Helen Giesendorferl leave their husbands and come
home. Mrs. Hardy fSuzanne Rawsonl untangles the domestic
troubles, and the romantic and political ones soon fall in line.
Andy Hardy, the kid brother CAlan Truexl, considerably livens the
story with his love affair, while Aunt Milly Klrene Elphickl with
hSr good-natured common sense, Mr. Stubbins, the Judge's flashy
campaign manager twuilace Mackeyl, and Grandpa Hardy IEdward John-
sonl play fairly important roles.
The great success of the presentation was due largely to the
excellent portrayals by the members of the cast, to the aid given
by Miss Hoornbeek, the director, and to the support given by the
organizations of the school. '
MARXONET TE CLUB
The Marionette C1ub's first production of the year came in
October, when it presented HAt the Stroke of Twelve,H a Hallowe'en
play. This play, planned and directed by Ruth Conklin, tme presi-
dent of the club, was a great success.
In November HBuck Rogers in the 25th Century,U a story based
on the Buck Rogers radio programs was chosen to be given before
the school. The scenes of this play were written and the scenery
and m rionettes planned and made by the members of the club.
HBuck Rogers' was given to a high school assembly on April 10 and
later on May 9 to the Grove Avenue School. This plqy was the
club's most important accomplishment.
Under the direction of Miss Batchelder the members of the
club have learned much about the making and operating of marion-
ettes and the painting of scenery.
The members were: Adolph Pischl, Robert wittenweiler, Betty
Ahrendtsen, Lewis Predricks, Ruth Conklin, Daniel Conklin, and
,H W 'Y ,1l' ii,
"THE G YP SY RCVERN
The choice for the musical presentation this year was HThe
Gypsy Rover,H a romantic musical comedy by May Heves Dodge and
John Wilson Dodge. It was given by the Glee Clubs the night of
March 15, 1935, at the Grove Avenue Auditorium.
HThe Gypsy Roverw is the story of an English nobleman who was
stolen when a baby by a gypsy. The first act is laid in the gypsy
camp as Rob returns from the city. In this same setting he meets
the daughter of Sir George Martendale, Lady, Constance, who, with
her fiance Lord Craven, is lost in the forest. He tells her of
his love, born when he saw her near her home, but they are forced
to part, he promising to come for her soon.
The home of Lady Constance is the scene of Act II. Rob comes
and arranges a signal with Lady Constance. They are overheard by
Lord Craven and her father, who plot to capture Rob.
The second act ends with the capture and imprisonment of Rob.
The scene of the third act is also in Lord Martendale's home.
The event is a party in honor of the restoration of Sir Gilbert
Howe to his estates. At this party Rob, who is Sir Howe, - meets
Lady Constance again, shows that he is her gypsy Rob, and marries
The production was directed by Mr. Schill and coached by
Edgar S. Pitkin and Miss J. C. Hoornbeek. Music was furnished by
the high school orchestra.
The cast: Lady Constance, Betty Moore, Rob, Fred Turnbull,
Sir G90TQe Martendale, Frank Lanning, Lord Craven, Jack Young,
Zara, Vera Smith, Meg, Frances Beams, Sinfo, Edwin Gage, Marto,
Wallace Mackey, Nina, Betty Russell, Captain Jerome, Alan Truex,
Sir Toby Lyon, Kenneth Howat, McCorkel, Donald McChnce.
Phe cast was supported by u'chorus of forty and a group oi
seventh and eighth grade boys and girls.
GHQLS' CRAFT CLUB
The Girls' Craft Club was organized at the beginning of the
year to offer girls an opportunity to study the various crafts.
The girls, under the direction of Mr. Dwyer, concentrated on an
elementary type of metal-crafts work and completed copper jewel-
boxes, silver soldered and etched.
Virginia Carnazla, Muriel Ridsdale, Mary Kondly, Lucille Mur-
phy, Violet Cox, Gladys Van Orden, Claire Pilger, Dorothy Amarella,
Dorothy Johnson, Katherine MacDonald, and Rosalie Piduccia took
part in this activity.
m SHADHWS if ----T 1 it
CREATIVE WRITING CLUB
The Creative Writing Club was organized in April by Mr. Carl
Bomberger, a practice teacher from Montclair State Teachers Col-
lege, to provide a place outside of class for pupils interested
in creative writing work. The club met on Friday, and each member
was expected to bring something original to read.
Frances Kahrs was elected to the office of chairman.
The membership, which wie limited to juniors and seniors, in-
cluded: Helen Perry, Helen Giesendorfer, William Siler, Thelma
Carlson, Edward Brombach, Mary Lu Culp, Samuel Boyd, Betty Bible,
Ruth Bible, Irene Elphick, Laurie Young, and Gloria Davies.
Two knitting clubs were organized at the beginning of the
year, one for freshmen, under the direction of Miss Cheney, and
one for upper classmen, under the direction of Miss Cook. Later
in the year they merged.
The purpose of the club was to teach girls how to knit, but
experienced girls were also welcomed. The members were: Olive
Bottomley, Margaret Harbecke, Muriel Ridsdalei Ruth Allard, 59011
Purley, Jean Zingg, Lois Ackerman, Catherine Coslick, Ann Mau,
Hazel Dobbins, Marguerite Maack, Frances Kahrs, Jule Ann Barber,
Estelle Bookhalter, Mildred watt, Katherine Ward, Alleine Pfeifer,
and Laurie Young.
BOOK LOVERS' CLUB
The Book Lovers' Club was one of the new clubs organized this
year. The purpose of the club, which consisted entirely of girls,
was to obtain an cippreciation of various types of literature.
This object was achieved by making scrapbooks of favorite poems
and stories and by carrying on a poetry and picture exchange.
The following officers were chosen to guide the Club through
its first year: president, Frances Scherg vice-president, Betty
Russell, secretary-treasurer, Patricia Campbell.
Other members were: Eleanor Gibson, Louise Berry, Ruth Jane
wilson, Betty Ahrendtsen, Maisy Pierson, Marguerite Maack, Ann
Carroll, Opal St. George, Jean Farley, Gladys Barraclough, Char-
lotte Ogilvie, Beverly Rieser, and Eleanor BaurleL Miss Michel
was the c1ub's faculty adviser.
,, 1 l l 1
Among the new clubs formed this year was the Radio Club, the
purpose of which has been to study the fundamental principles of
radio. with Mr. Anderson as faculty adviser the club met and
elected officers. These were: president, John Newittg secretary-
treasurer, Robert Dye.
The members of the club discussed the theory and practice of
radio, backing up their discussions with demonstrations on actual
equipment. They entered the Verona Hobby Show, where they in-
stalled a set and sent messages in code. This exhibit won a first
prize and was operated under the call-letters of station WZHXG,
operated by John Newitt, the club's licensed operator.
From the discussions and demonstrations each member of the
club received o clearer and better understanding of the workings
of transmitters, receivers, etc., and.Q better realization of what
can be accomplished in the field of radio. Members of the club
were: Kllan Johnson, Edward Johnson, Jack Young, Peter Carpou,
Louis Kocon, William Dryden, and william Siler.
The Art Club was organized for those who wanted an oppor-
tunity to study the different types of art. The membership was
limited to 25 members, and at the first meeting of the year the
officers were elected. Constance Neumann was chosen president and
Allan Hinrichs, custodian.
During the year the club worked on many projects, including
pottery work, mockiwood-cuts, chalk portraits, pose drawings,
sketching, and leather work. At Christmas time some members made
books of leather and cardboard, while others made jewelry boxes.
The club also made an interesting study of art lines of buildings,
trees, etc. which they worked into linoleum plaques.
Miss Batchelder was the faculty adviser of the club, and much
of its success may be attributed to her. The members of the club
have gained a better appreciation of art and much more skill in
many of its uses. -
Those who took part in the activities were: Constance
Neumann, Allan Hinrichs, Kenneth Howat, Beverly Rieser, Opal St.
George, Frances Scher, Jill Young, Virginia Carnazza, Martia Edds,
Mary Molinari, Betty Ahrendtsen, Ann Mau, Jeanne Feltham, Laurie
Young, Clifford Geib, Anna Erickson, Betty Mau, Olive Bottomley,
Robert Wittenweiler, and Mildred Scher.
TA PAVVINGO Cl. UB.
The Tapawingo Club was one of the new clubs formed this year.
In the beginning of the year the club was called the Home Econom-
ics Club. However, a less common name was desired, and NTapawin-
go,N an Indian word meaning Hmeeting place of joy,U was chosen as
The club had as its leader Mrs. Wood, and selected the follow-
ing offigersz president, Jean Zingg, secretary-treasurer, Natalie
Prey, news reporter, Betty Moore, and program chairman, Eileen
Some of the more interesting activities of the year were the
fashion shows planned and presented by the members themselves, a
party given by Jean Zingg and Eileen Roberts, a series of lectures
by Miss Decker on the care of the hair and hands, and a study of
the correct way of doing everyday things.
Several teas were given, and plans were made for a picnic,
which, however, were not carried out.
Members of the Club were: Gladys Hallett, Eleanor Bourie,
Ruth Eible, June Benton, Jane Walker, Betty MacDonald, Katherine
Ward, Mary DeStefano, Bette Taggart, Vera Smith, Ruth Franklin,
Estelle Bookhalter, Edith Knight, Ann Mau, Genevieve Brown,
STAMP AND CHECKER CLUB
The Stamp and Checker clubs were combined after the first few
weeks because of the small number interested in each group.
Mr. Rich spoke before the stamp group and the memberS IGOTR-Ed
many new angles on the collection of stamps. A checker tournament
was held and every mnmber played in the elimination rounds. Af-
ter many heated battles John Hodgson emerged the winner, with
Cuyler Hunt as runner up.
Officers elected for the year were: president, Edward John'
son, vice-president, William Siler, secretary, John Howland
llater resignedl. The members of the club had some etcifi-T19 bflf-
tles and learned many new tricks with checkers.
The following were also members: Henry Palladino, TGMNY LY-
ons, Robert Dye, Paul Busse, George Brookwell, Peter Dupome, MOU'
rice Kripple, Dan Conklin, John Molinari, Herbert Englert, Lewfs
Sandler, Wallace Lent, Alex Ross, ghelley Kaplan, Gerald Miller,
John Hodgson, Cuyler Hunt, Richard Earle, Robert wittenweiler, and
---------'E "less --------it "N
1 ' , ,1 Y ,
.v ', W , ,, 'r 1 ,i
PA REN T- TEACHER ASSOCIA TION
This year the officers of the Henry B. whitehorne Parent-
Teacher -Association have earnestly tried to have their meetings
demonstrate tuue cooperation between the School and the Home. We
have been happily busy with the desire to create a stronger bond
of mutual helpfulness.
The popular UGo-To-School Nightn in October was well attend-
ed, and many parents expressed appreciation of that type of meet-
ing. The social hour in the cafeteria which followed the Uclass-
es,H with Edmund Schill at the piano, was a very happy affair.
In November a most stimulating meeting was held under the
direction of the teachers in charge of school clubs and activi-
ties. Mr. Brown gave a very interesting explanation of their un-
derlying purposes. The program put on by these boys and girls was
very outstanding and showed remarkable talent and ability.
The annual banquet in January, which was in charge of the
very capable Mrs. Wood and served by high school girls, was at-
tended by i3S parents. The guest speaker of the evening was Judge
Richard Hartshorne of East Orange.
In February the combined Parent-Teacher Associations of Vero-
na held their meeting in the High School Auditorium and were most
fortunate to have as their speaker Dr. William Mather Lewis, pres-
ident of Lafayette College, who gave as his topic, uEducation
Paces New Problems.H
Our March meeting was in charge of the
School under Mr. Sampson's direction, and was an example of
lent student and parent activity.
Having had many educational meetings, it
Executive Committee to allow the Better Housing
to have charge of the April meeting. A short
representative explained the meaning of this
was decided by the
Campaign of Verona
talk by a Newark
work, and then we
were wonderfully entertained by Commander Mulroy with pictures and
personal experiences of his trips with Admiral Byrd.
Due to the many activities of the High School and Bloomfield
Avenue School during May we had go schedule our May meeting for
June pb, at which time the association elected the offiCerS fOr
the coming year.
The P.-T. A. extends to the Graduating Class of 1955 WGYN
good wishes and congratulations, and hopes that the spirit Of
friendliness and the effatts pug forth to bring a greatcr under-
standing between the school and the home will help each student
as he goes forth through the happy years ahead in this great ad-
venture called uLiving.W
Mrs. H. C. Parson
p ,SHADGWS -------
THREE HUNDRED- YEARS OF THE
AMERICAN SECONDARY SCHOOL
theire Seates, Q stir not out of Doors,' according to seventeenth-
rules for a Latin school in another colony. At all times
on pain of 'due Correction' they were to behave 'with due Rever-
ence to theire Master, A with Sobriety and quietness among them-
any others, bad names, or using bad words in Cursing, taking the
name of God in vaine or other prophane, obscene,' or Corrupt
without fighting, Quarrelling or calling one another or
Even on Sundays the luckless Latin school wights were under
the master's rod. Any one who observed them 'to play, sleep, or'
behave themselves rudely or irreverently or any way disorderly at
meeting' could complain to the master, who would give them 'due
Correccions to ye degree of ye Offence.'H
In 1647 a colonial law was passed in Massachusetts compelling
every town having 100 householders to Uprovide a ILatinJ grammar
school to fit youths for the university, under a penalty of five
pounds for failure to do so.H
By 1700 there were thirty-five Latin grammar schools through-
out New England, but because of the increasing competition of the
academies and because of the economic conditions caused by the:
French and Indian War and the Revolution, only five, including the
original one at Boston, were still in existence a century later.
The Private Academy, 1751
In the eighteenth century the changing needs of Americans
forced many of them to become dissatisfied with the limited cur-
riculum of the Latin schools and to dream of more practical
schools better fitted to equip students for the realities of life.
with this id9G in View Benjamin Franklin founded in 1751 the Phil-
adelphia Academy. English literature, English grammar, social
studies, mathematics, natural science, and drawing were important,
a d athletics were encouraged.
appeared all over the country, many of which
and admitted girls freely. The courses of
to prepare the student for business and the
Practically all of the academies were pri-
charged tuition, although in some states pub-
study were designed
vately conducted and
lic lands were set aside for their support and state aid given to
!Contlnued at and of Sports section!
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The Verona High School Orchestra, directed by Edmund Schill,
has just completed a very successful and active year. Much pro-
gress has been made in both the type of music and in the ability
of the members. Pour members of the orchestra played in the All-
State Orchestra and four in the County Orchestra. '
The organization made many public appearances during the past
year. It played for the P.-T. A. Banquet in January and for a
meeting of that organization in April. The orchestra also assist-
ed at the meeting against Communism held by the Women's Auxiliary
of the American Legion and at the Liquid Air Exhibition for the
benefit of nShadows.U Members of the orchestra took part in the
Instrumental Demonstration in May. As in former years the Operet-
ta and the Commencement program were assisted by the orchestra.
Members of the orchestra were: Ruth Allard, Nellie Bollen-
back, Norris Bollenback, Alfred Bonney, Edward Brombach, Constan-
tine Carpou, Homer Clinch, Oliver Cordz, Edwin Gage, Russell Gra-
ham, Gladys Hallett, Mildred Hintz, Dorothy Hodde, Livingston
Hutchins, Mildred Jacobus, Alfred Jaqueth, Allan Johnson, Blanche
Kaplan, Maurice Kripple, Frank Lanning, Eugene Leone, .Wbllace
Mackey, Adolph Pischl, Betty Russell, Benjamin Shaw, William Si-
ler, william Sury, walter Trapp, and Arthur white.
, I . ,
y y yy ,1955
, r' V
GIRLS' GL EE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club this year was composed of 42 members
and was led by Miss Lewis. The first performance of the club was
at the Christmas concert. The girls also sang at the P.-T. A.
Founders Day program and at the concert on May 15.
The members were: Sopranos Beth Bollenback, Miriam Greene,
Gladys Hortsch, Doris Jacobs, Betty MacDonald, Mildred ADYGMSODJ
Ruth Conklin, Bessie Erickson, Mildred Johnson, Maisy Pierson,
Betty Russell, Dorothy Amarella, Jule Ann Barber, Thelma Carlson,
Eileen Roberts, Nellie Bollenback, Betty Brown, Evelyn Citrano,
Josephine Granata, Betty Moors, Elsie Russell, Vera Smith, and
Gladys Van Orden. '
Altos Virginia Squire, Ethel ADfQmS, Dorothy Berry, Edith
Jackson, Edna Nesbitt, Betty JQCODS, Janet Oates, Louise Berry,
Juliette Meyer, Ruth Zink, Mildred Hintz, Dorothy Hodge, Alleine
Pfeifer, Suzanne Rawson, Jean Zingg, Katherine Brewster, Nina Pal-
mer, and Frances Sellmer.
Blanche Kaplan was accompanist.
pn-intl , r susan:
T I 1 'A'
' 'Vs A Weak'-
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
This organization made its first appearance of the year in
the Christmas assembly program when it sang NAngels We Have Heard
on Highn by Nevin, and uwhence, O Maidenn by O'Hara. For its next
public presentation the club sang at the Parent-Teachers Associa-
tion meeting on February 7th. This program included several se-
lections by both the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs.
The main contribution of the club this year was its COOPQIO-
tion with the rest of the Music Department in the successful pro-
duction of the operetta,HThe Gypsy Rover.H
Despite an insufficient amount of time in which to accomplish
what might have been desired, the Club can rightfully be proud of
its fine showing this year. It was fortunate in having a well-
balanced tone quality due to the even distribution of voices and
was even more fortunate to have as capable an instructor as Mr.
The members were: First Tenors James Reilly, Joseph Duffy,
James Hughes, Russell Graham, Wallace Mackey. Second Tenors Ken-
neth Ashworth, Frederick Beck, David Hecht, Robert Nesbitt. First
Basses John Newitt, Edwin Gage, Alfred Jaqueth, Fred Turnbull,
William Sury, William Walters, Jack Young. Second Sasses William
Busse, William Butt, Elwood Cockefair, Pell Hollingshead, Allan
Johnson, Frank Lanning, Donald McCunce. Accombanist Nellie Bol-
lenback. Director Edmund Schill.
""'1 T '
Four membeds of the High School Orchestra were chosen to play
in the All-State Orchestra, composed of the pick of high school
players in the state. They were: Dorothy Hodge, Connie Carpou,
Edward Brombach, and Frank Lanning.
Eddie Brombach's achievement was the most outstanding. He
secured first chair in the cello division. Connie Carpou placed
first in the second violin section and the others placed high in
Katherine Brewster, Gloria Davies, Betty Jacobs, Fred Turn-
bull, and Edwin Gage were selected to represent Verona High School
in the Essex County Chorus. This chorus is an organization lcom-
posed of representatives from all the high schools in Essex Coun-
Fred Turnbull was also chosen as one of the four soloists.
A concert was given by the chorus in Bloomfield High School
on May 26.
Dorothy Hodge, Betty Russell, Connie Carpou, and Edward
Brombach were chosen as the representatives of Verona High in the
Essex County Orchestra. This orchestra gave a concert on May 25
in the Orange High School.
HARMONY CL UB.
The Harmony Club was started to give pupils interested in
music a chance to acquaint themselves with the fundamentals of
harmony. Ten people took part this year.
Harmony is the study of the theory of music. Its value lies
in that it fits the musician to compose and transpose music.
The club met after school. Hence, when the operetta rehear-
sals started, it had to be discontinued. It is hoped that oppor-
tunity will be provided for the class to have meetings during
school hours next year because of the great interest shown.
Those interested this year were: Eleanor Bourie, Katherine
Brewster, Nellie Bollenback, Frances Beams, Adfred Jaqueth, Edwin
Gage, Maisy Pierson, Betty Russell, Blanche Kaplan, and Prank
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR
The A Cappella Choir was started as an experiment this year
but has developed into something so worthwhile that it will be
continued next year. The choir made public appearances at the P.-
T. A. banquet and at the Christmas concert.
A Cappella singing is unaccompanied singing and is becoming
better known and more popular all over the country. The girls in
the group have all enjoyed their work under the direction of their
leader, Miss Muriel Lewis.
D The members of the choir were:
First Sopranos Dorothy Amerello, Gladys Hortsch, Betty Rus-
Second Sopranos Dorothy Berry, Nellie Bollenback, Maisy
First Altos Frances Beams, Louise Berry, Frances Sellmer,
, Second Altos Katherine Brewster, Gloria Davies, Mildred
The High School Band has been handicapped during the past
year by two factors. One was the lack of time for rehearsals and
the other was the smallness of the number of members. However, in
spite of these obstacles, the band has made good progress. The
players, many of whom were beginning students, have shawn much im-
provement and the Band has made several successful public appear-
ances. This organization appeared at the two Chldwell basketball
games, the recital in May, the Memorial Day exercises and the Flag
Members of the band were: Norris Bollenback, Oliver Cordz,
Mildred Jacobus, Eugene Leone, Roger Shotwell, Frederick Tourelle,
Homer Clinch, Betty Russell, Walter Trapp, Russell Graham, Peter
Carpou, Frank Lanning, Benjamin Shaw, Maurice Kripple, Alfred
B onney, Wallace Mackey, and Livingston Hutchins.
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BOYS' SPORTS CLUB
A new and successful organization made its appearance at Ver-
ona High last fall. It was the Boys' Sports Clan.
One of the tasks this club took over was the running of the
A. A. Drive. The Soorts Clan also had charge of the three Sports,
Dances, for the benefit of the three varsity sports. The Soccer
Dance was held on October 12, 1?34j the BGSkGtDQll Dance on Janu-
ary 11, 1955, and the Baseball Dance on April 12, 1955.
The officers of the Sports Cluo were: president,Mike DiBel1a
vice-president, Jerry DeStefanog secretary, Russell Paxton, treas-
urer, Alan Truex. Paul W., Goeltz was faculty adviser.
Other memoers of the club were: George Waters, James waters,
Joe Gulla, Georqe Heider, Leslie Dressel, Thomas Lyons James
Boyd, Duwen Abramson, Mickey FreYi Christie Puopolo, Bill Sury,
Joe Duffy, Boo Howat, Alex Carr, Paul Busse, Russell Graham, Al
Peschel, Louis DiBel1a, Otto Haas, Leonard Guancione. Cecil Brown,
Chris Courtney, Clifford Geio, Robert Morris Bill Cartmill, Teddy
Cutes, Paul Johnson, Barna Lazar, Louis Kocon, Robert Hansen,
Irwin Kaplus, Edward Van DerDecker, Richard Earle, James Hughes,
Bob Neill, Robert Haefling, Bill Busse, David Hecht, Donald
BbCance, Maurice Kripple, Maurice Bergman, and Donald Strait.
iii' 'iii 'msrinows
The '34-'55 basketball team, co-captained by Mike DiBel1a and
Bill Busse and coached by NDocH Goeltz, completed a schedule which
is far better than any for the last five years.
This splendid record of ten wins and five losses wcs stqrted
last December when the Maroon and White trounced the Panzer Junior
Varsity at Panzer and came home to defeat the Alumni.
Coach HDocH Goeltz turned his five loose on Glen Ridge and
Kingsley next and was rewarded with victories number five and six.
A last quarter rally by the Varsity five proved to be East
Oronge's Waterloo and number seven for Verona.
Chatham had a chance for revenge in the next game and they
made it good, Verona going home with its first defeat. After
a very close and exciting game Glen Ridge and Montclair also made
good theif chances to hand Verona its second and third setbacks.
The Verona squad found the Caldwell outfit an easy task when
they met at Montclair in the first and second games of the annual
Montclair Academy was the victim of the pepped-up Verona
quintet, but Ki-1'lQS1ey took some pep out of them in the next game
and made defeat number five.
Bill Cartmill and Bill Busse were HDocH Goeltz's chief
scorers last season, Cartmill scoring 121 points of Verona's total
of 379 and Busse ranking second with 103.
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The Verona High baseball team for the 1935 season turned out
far beyond expectations, winning seven and losing one game in the
regular schedule. The team also won their way into the playoffs
of the Greater Newark Tournament and beat Columbia in the quarter-
final game but was beaten by Bloomfilld in the semi-finals.
Mike DiBella ably handled the job of captain as well as that
of regular pitcher. The success of the team was due mainly to the
superlative pitching deliverld by Captain DiBe1la throughout the
season. The other members of the team are also to be congratula-
ted for both the fine offense and defense shown by them. The men
and their positions: catcher, George Heiderg first base, Jerry
DeStefanog second base, Woody McDonald, short-stop, Henry Palla-
dino, third base, Irwin Kaplusg outfielders, Bob Neill, Ctto Haas,
and George Ashley.
Verona beat Newark Prep in the first game 6-i, but Bloomfield
nosed out the Verona nine by the small margin of MJ-9. Verona
then started a winning streak which carried it to victory over
Chatham, 7-2, Kingsley, 17-2, 12-8, Caldwell, 13-O, 16-4, Mont-
clair, 7-O. On the basis of this record the Verona team was
chosen for the playoffs with the previously stated results.
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Coached by HDocH Goeltz, the V. H. S. soccer squad came forth
to present to the school a string of victories
time to equal.
After a few weeks of practice under the careful supervision
of UDocn Goeltz and Captain Mike DiBella, the squad started the
' ' ' ' ' th I6 eived
season by outplaying a visiting Montclair team and en c
a 1-O setback from Paterson Central. Kearny and Harrison next
fell victims to a strengthened Verona eleven, and Paterson Central
again defeated the Maroon and White. The next game at Dickinson
in Jersey City was a scoreless tie, but Montclair and Chatham were
easily taken over by a fast Verona outfit. The Verona alumni
humbled the varsity in the next contest, but the boys recovered
again to defeat Chatham. Another scoreless tie was played when
Kearny and Verona again met, but a stronger Harrison trounced the
Verona outfit in the last game of the season.
George Heider was elected captain for next year.'
Twelve members of this yeafs squad will receive their V's:
Captain Mike DiBella, Bill Busse, Bob Allard, Alan Truex, Joe
Duffy, Woody McDonald, Otto HaasJ George Heider, Cecil Brown,
Irwin KaplusJ Alex Carr, and Russell Graham.
John Hoagland and William Butt acted as co-managers this
that will take some
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Under the direction of Mrs. Van Houten, the Girls' A. C., an
organization of SS members, once more appeared as one of Verona
High's extra-curricular activities in the fall of 1934.
Early in the year the hockey season opened. Many practice
sessions were held until two teams could be formed. These teams
traveled to Caldwell to play the Girls' A. C. of that school,
which won one game, and tied the other.
When hockey practice was halted by the cold weather, the bas-
ketball season opened, and an intramural tournament was started.
Four teams, captained by Jane Walker, Muriel Ridsdale, Olive Bed-
ford, and Betty Moore, participated. Muriel Ridsda1e's team came
out on top by winning all its games.
Immediately following the tournament, two teams consisting of
juniors and seniors again traveled to Caldwell to ,engage their
neighbors in basketball. The Caldwell girls won both games.
The following officers were chosen to lead the club through
the year: president, Muriel Ridsdale, vice-president, Laura Dar-
ling, secretary, Dorothy Johnson, Treasurer, Constance Neumann,
council representative, Dell Jacobsen, hockey manager, Juliette
Meyer, basketball mnnager, Vera Smith, baseball manager, Josephine
. ,.- , ,. ,
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- In-:Ref HUNDRED YEARS or THE
AMERICAN SECONDARY so-soot
But the demand was becoming greater for practical education
for everyone, and many of the poorer Classes were demanding that
the public schools widen their scope. This led in 1821 to the
founding of the firsf public high school.
The Public High School, 2821 I ,Q
The first American high school was established for boys in
Boston in 1821. For three years it was known as the English
High School--a designation borrowed from Scotland. The first high
school for girls was founded in Boston in 1826, but because of its
great popularity, was abolished two years later, and instead the
courses for girls in the elementary schools were extended. About
this same time Lowell, Massachusetts, dared a co-educational
school, the first of its kind in the country.
These schools closely followed the academy's curriculum, pre-
senting a varied list of practical subjects.
Of course, there was at first much opposition on the part of
the tax-payers to the increased taxation resulting from the es-
tablishing of high schools, and for this and other reasons the
growth of the high school movement in the United States was very
gradual until after the Civil War. It is interesting to note how-
ever that as early as 1854 Louisville started an evening high
school. This was the first of the many evening elementary Gnd
high schools in the country whose primary function today is educa-
ting foreign-born citizens to American life.
In 1868 the first commercial department was added to a high
school at Pittsburgh. Since then the high school was grown by
leaps and bounds. In 1851 the first trade school was established,
in 1884 the first manual training department was added to a high
school in Baltimore, and in 1888 the first agricultural school ap-
Today there are six million enrolled in American high
schools. Compare this with the handful in the Boston Latin
School, and it may help you to realize how the movement for more
and better education for the people-has grown in the first three
centuries of its existence in America.
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I PACE INS 71' TU TE
A SCHOOL OF BUSINESS TECHNOLOGY
fj Courses of intensive character, preparing for var-
'i' ious occupations in business, are given at Pace Instif
E tute in daytime and in evening classes. These courses
Q, include among others the following:
Accountancy and Business
Summary IC. P. AJ Accountancy
Z' Shorthand Reporting
g Shorthand Steed Classes
Advertising and Marketing
gf Selling and Marketing
gg Bulletins, interesting vocational booklets, and
tw class dates are available upon request. Inquire of the
QQ Registrar by personal call, by letter, or by telephone,
te Barclay 7-8ZCEL- Visitors are welcome.
NEW YORK, N. Y.
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VERONA TRUST COMPANY
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ca-451.1-za:TJ:,33-,-A-2'-. -fs .-zz--sisj:'.i m325.i41"f- S'-If-F?-'lv:-1'-5-41-533.if-Ffzfiia-.2:?r:.:15:f'hif-ies, We-,-,JET-411'
lephone M0ntclair 2-9549
UNITED STATES SHOE REPAIRTNG
AND HAT CLEANING CCMPANY
moles' Ano Gents' uns cmnso
SHOES DYED Ill ALL COLORS TO MATCH GOYINS
SSO Bloomfi eld Avenu
J. COLETTI, MANAGER Montclair, N. J.
1955 """"""""S T"
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' Jap, -u - -gan-
I1'Ea rny 2-1 669
131 SCHUYLER AVE.
KEARNY, N. J.
JOH N MACK
M A N A GE R
6 40 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
FRENCH CLEANING and DYEI N G
Ladies' and Gents' Ta-ilorin
VVERQNA, N, J.
479 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
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VERONA, N. J.
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LAVfmLHyL F- Jed 3
29 mourn FuLLsnTon Avenue
nonTcLAan, N. J.
Telephone M0ntclair 3-2112
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WP Wetla Waving 5
J M Q VE R o N A
' Q 0 Boo? SHOP
510111,-4 J noni, J anger F
5g 636 Bloomfield Avenue
615 Bloomfield Avenue 4 Verona: N. J.
Verona J N . J . '
D "HP" 'fm' 84898
' v D. I .
SC!-ITL SUPPLIES - BCXDKS
TYPEWRITERS - BRISEF CASES
HE EDWARD MADISON CCDMPANY
nl, ,., 11 '
- 1275 A D
! SHADOWSY :f-jj---M--
N 4 I
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.f .LUREEME OMPANY
s and sou sumles
A! Sizecial Discounts to Verona H. S. Students
ee HALSEY STREET
'Q NEWARK, N. J.
Telephone Mltchell 2-6779
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THE ART OP
Crew-Cut A Specialty
For The Summer
5 max. AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
Angelo and Anthony
- Milton dungling, Ph. G., Proprietor
T B rnsscmmou snub stone
Drugs, Chemicals, Prescriptions
PRESCRIPTIONS ARE NOT
I A SIRE LINE WUTN us
. I We are as near as your telephone
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
609 BLUOMFIELD AVENUE
, B r or A or B i uonzcmr 2-6250
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MONTCLAIR N J
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SAVAGE SCH aol
PHYSTC AL EDUC ATICJN
Offers an accredited three year course in the theory
and practice of health and physical education, pre-
pares men and women High School graduates for posi-
tions as supervisors, directors, teachers, and lea-
ders in schools, playgrounds, recreation centers,
camps, clubs and industrial organizations.
CATALOG UPON REQUEST
REGISTER NOW for class entering on September 30, 1935
Graduates of this three year course may complete the
Bachelor of Science Degree requirements in one addi-
tional year at certain recognized colleges.
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU FOR GRADUATES
308 WEST 59TH STREET
NEW YGRK CITY, NEW YORK
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Fon EVERY GCCASKDN
. 623 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Phone M0ntcla1r 2-5465 MONTCLAIR N J
, . .
Night Phone VErona 8-4865 Gnssnnouses: venom, n. u
Telephone H011 tclai Y 4926
JACOBSEIWS SPORT SHGP
Everything in the Line of Sports and
Ammunition Fishing Tackle
Tennis Rackets Restrung
24 HOUR SERVOCE
596 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE 326 NUR SUNY
Orange, N. J,
MONTCLAIR, N. J. Telephone 0Range 9165
WuLLAR D 5. P UARDY'-T
AT oisrenslna omcun
-N Prqmpt Shrvlce All Work Guan t d
1 Work called F And Dellv e
FOR BETTER ICE CREAM Gf-emn? Cafds
- - 1 6-8 Bloomfield Ave.
AND Cf.NDIE.s 3 Verona, N. J.
554 Bloomflsld Ave. Veron it J Vgrona B-39.79
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THE HONOR DAIRY W T , n
vE1.1cA'rEssEn ,um ' CJ ,
DAIRY Pronucfs blfdei' .
638 BLOOHFIELD AVE. JZ X Q
VEEONA, NEW JEHSEY summer w. sooo I
3373 Blonmfl ld Ave. q Q
f M0 telalr 3-9255?
Open Sundfcys Vllrono 8-2245 f 0 li y ..'4"..--..'.A.q"'. 1
L 'S Lakeside Dliiicatonon
QCLEANERS AND FINE F00-D5
Verona, N. J.
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CHARLES J. Encimfxma PHM5 SODA
309 Bloomfield Ave.
Caldwell, N. J. Newspapers Candy Magazines
STATIONERY Gnd GIFTS
611 Bloomfield Ave.
v , N. J.
Telephone csifzwezz 6-0845 atom
We have what you need in sport wear.
A grand assortment of Beachwear, Skirts,
Blouses, Sweaters, and Dresses.
Come in and see us.
IJ? E. B!fX3.l2.e.2FOp
MOntclair 2-6954 Montclair, N. J.
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COLLEGE training in the cultural and practical QIYS.
A two-year course-for college credit-academic
An intensive one-year course, preparing young
women high school graduates exclusively for
preferred secretarial positions.
Courses are given by university professors of recog-
nized standing. Technical subjects are taught by
experienced college graduates.
Charmingly appointed roof garden studios. Restricted
enrolment. For bulletin address the Director.
V V ...tm .
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l W MHUibgLgg'3L3351
THROUGH THE QOURTESY or
PRGUT FUNERAL U' 5' BEEF CO'
HOME 'QUALITY MEATS
Verona, New Jersey 40-42 PLANE STREET
5 NEWARK, N. J.
416 Bloomfield Ave.
Montclair, N. J.
W MOntclalr 2-3000
l 201 Bellevue Ave.
F Upper Montclair, N. J.
i- MOntclair 2-1500
vzaaomf-x VER DNA
WDA SHOW A I-!ARDVVARE,nNC
Toys, Magazines, 2
Ice Cream, and Candy EJ. S. Moron and B. E. Riley
634 Bloomfield Ave. S46 BLOOMFIELD AVE.
Verona, N, J.
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.............-.---- 1955 .-L...------
,, H ,, I , E, ,
RUBEN B. KING, wc
129 BLOQMFIELD AVENUE
HTHIRTEEN Tl-l YEAR "
, li, ,,,L
----H 1935 ---------- X
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THE UPSTAIRS BUDGET SHOP
THE co-En's mon ne
9 T '
New M ,A
Comfortably cool and
fashionably smart, ace-
tate sports dress.
Practical features for
the most strenuous days,
Hi-lo neckline, action
back, doesn't wrinkle in
Brown, Navy, Green and Red with White Stripe
Sizes 12 to ZO
495 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE, MONTCLAIR, N J
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Suggestions in the Verona High School - Shadows Yearbook (Verona, NJ) collection:
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