Warrensburg High School - Hackensack Yearbook (Warrensburg, NY)

 - Class of 1930

Page 4 of 18


Warrensburg High School - Hackensack Yearbook (Warrensburg, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 4 of 18
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Page 4 text:

3 THE CYCLONE .,,, -Nvsoeo-'A bww- ---- -V - - gn? 7KK7IKf7iKK7FifJlTK7l1L7TKY.7lK7IIY7F"i ntmUmmA,7gyAm Q 5 . . . 5 Z Q DI 2 2 2 I 3 'I E E I I Il 3:1 :'I II sl .4 LQ? FACULTY First Row: Lillian Bailey, Helen Hayward, Armine Foster, Helen Zimmerman, Lucy Kendrew, Louise Tubbs, Katherine Hunt. Second Row: Mrs. Kathleen Baker, Mrs. Regina Orton, Faustine Bennett, Mary S. Crandall, Mrs. Anna Frost, Mrs. Helen Tucker, Elizabeth Hurley, Third Row: James McBride, Frank Cameron, Gilbert Potter, J. Harold Ripton. soPHoM ORE CLASS HISTORY The Sophomore Class started the class ac- tivities in September by electing the class officers. These were: President, Clara Pas- co, vice president, Altha Glassbrookg secre tary, Dorothy Fisher. Later the Sophomores held a meeting and agreed that each member was to pay a cer tain amount for class dues, which is to go for our trip to Washington in our senior year. In addition to this, it was decided that each member of the class put in the school bank a certain amount of money for the Vifashington trip fund. The iirst party we had was in September when we initiated the freshmen, We did this thoroughly and enjoyed it, as did the freshmen. The next party we had was one given us by the freshmen which the sopho- mores attended in large numbers. We had several class meetings and at one of them we decided to have a square dance. This was greatly enjoyed and helped to popular- ize this dance among the sophomores. The sophomores think they have enjoyed their sophomore year as much as their freshman year, and hope to do as well or better next year. MEREDITH P. RHODES WWWEIW . 1 W I ' G: 4 f lc I K IQ I6 IQ Q IC I6 F IQ IC E If I5 5 E I I Q IQ I6 IQ I6 IQ Q I6 9 Q 9 . I I I6 IQ ? Q C Ig 2 9 Q Q 'Q -

Page 3 text:

Z THE CYCLONE E Literary E Athletic .... ASSOCIATE EDITORS ..CcnstanceHayes 11 :,,- NT C 1. E 'E i 1 ig 5 in ST 5 if f-' f we 52 5 1 Es E E :fs E E 91: if : : - Q 2 E 5 la' E . 1 M I' . . 5 1 - E ti ' 5 1 3 8 -s - V no 5 - 1 z H 1 1 3' 2 1 : 1 V' 2 1 - - vi 5 - 1 : "1 ig : : 3' : : '11 ot ' l , . 5 Q 1 1 . Eg 5 H., 5 U14 5: 5 1 as E O EE- E U 25 Q Dil s . .mmmm-.mi . mime- . . . Francis Montena ,M .... .. ........ .... ........,........ 5 . 5 'sei us ZH 5 s.,, G me 5 50 on W' f 2 5 EE E. msn 5 nf' rn ' 5 Have 3 1. ' n-1 . . 5 ,Z :D 3 E 9,4 U I Q 455' Z Q 5 5-4: , 5 o"S Q- - E 'S' 3 ' . I. 3 2 I' G' U 5 UQ E . 5 . 5 5 5 .3 3 E 2 f I. g, . I 5: U : U' - 5 .I 5 5 Z : E I- rn ' 5' I 5 .- O - Q . 5 A' Q ed . 2 If 5 ' FU 1 5 - ' ' U1 . 5 . . 5 . . 5 3 5 : , . 5 . 5 : . E 5 2 E 'ui a 3' - F5 of :E f-zz -se . me QU 9' 5 go HB Std 5 QE. we M2 5 gm rr.. a fi S? '45, . 5,2 sa ies SE- as 5 '-'-..- , :sm :rar vt,- 5 5.mmam.mu-..............-m-N... I THE COMMERCIAL COURSE The Commercial Course, started in this school last fall, continues to grow more popular. A number of students who would not otherwise have done so are intending to return to High School again next year for a continuation of their education along the lines of modern business. The wide range of Commercial subjects taught suit the needs of the mcst exacting student, who may uish to get a knowledge of bookkeep- ing and typewritirg for personal use, or who may want a complete course, of four years duration, in order that he may be- come employed in a favorable position at the end of his school days. This course, added to our already large list of subjects taught here, puts this school high in the ranks of those that have ft wide range in curriculum. We believe that this course is one of the best to be instituted in this school, and we look forward to the time when it will be necessary to move the en- tire equipment of the Commercial Room to a new and larger room in a new and better school building. ARTHUR DICKINSON. -loom- THE SCHOOL BANK The School Bank in the Warrcnsburgh High School was organized for thc purpcsc of giving the commercial students training in practical business methods, as well :ts of encouraging thrift throughout the school. The Bank was first opened on December 4. 1929, with the following force: Two r students to ii. tellers, one IE, The offices ijt for certain 2 each pupil give information, two receiving bockkeeper, and one tile clerk. are held by different students lengths of time, in order that may have an opportunity for practice. The otiicsrs have somewhat the same du- ties as regular bank officials. The students giving information help the children in inak- ing out their deposit slips. The receiving tellers take the money and deposit slips and enter the amount to he deposiled on the child's bank book, The tcllcrs count the money and check it with t-he bookkeeper's report. The file clerk tiles the slips after the bookkeeper has recorded them. The money is deposited in the Emerson Nation- al Bank where it draws interest for the children. Since the amount taken in averages about S20 a week, it is evident that the bank is a success. One advantage of the baiik is the fact that the studen.s pcrfecz their knowledge of their commercial subjects through actual practice. They learn exactly how tookkeepirg, tiling, and the other bank- ing processes are carried out. Each pupil ilnds his commercial wc-rk much easier af- ter he has taken part in the banking activi- ties. Another advantage cf th: bank is that the school children are encouraged to save their money and are taught that, no matter how small the amount saved, if it is banked regularly, it will soon increase to qui'e a sum. Seeing that this is true, they will 710 doubt realize the value cf savirg when they are adults. KATHRYN M. 'WOODWARD

Page 5 text:

4 THE CYCLONE 4' 1 f 5 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1930 a Q fi 5 li a D1 E 91 E 3 Q D1 3 3 5 1 I 1 I . 3 51 El 2 . DI DI QI 5 S Q ': 2 1 I - As everything worthy of a name has a history, so we, the class of 1930, have one, and while the events herein related may not seem of much importance to the reader, they mean a lot to us. It was a fine day ln September, 1926, that a group of twenty-two shy and awkward boys and girls walked hesitatjngly into the realm of great wisdom, called High School, to begin their Freshman year. We welcom- ed to our fold eight more who came here from other schools. We all entered whole- heartedly into our studies under the general direction of Professor Wegner. During this year we were very much saddened by the death of one of our members, Jay Merri- thew. When, next year, we came back as Sopho- mores, we were twenty-seven in number, it was with a great deal of anxiety, for we were to have a new professor and staff of teachers. However, it did not take us long to learn that our fears were unfounded, for we soon learned to respect and love them. We gave a party to the Freshmen, and in re- turn they entertained us. We also spent an joyable evening at the home of Minnie Mor- rison. We had by this time overcome most of our shyness and awkwardness. All through our high school career, we have had the distinction of being the largest class in the history of the school, and, now in our Junior year, even though we were only twenty-four. ten boys and fourteen girls, we still held that place of honor. It was during this year that, after much con- sideration, we selected and purchased our class rings. On Commencement night, we gave a dance to earn money for our Wash- ington trip, which we had long looked for- ward to, but with little hope of ever get- itng there because of the large number in our class. Next year when we resumed our studies in Warrensburgh High, it was as Seniors, possessed with much of the so-called Senior dignity. We organized our class with Fran- cis Montena as president and Dorothy Lew- is as treasurer. At a party held at the home of O. Ruth Cameron, we chose crim- son and white as our class colors, and the crimson rose as our class flower. We con- ducted several food sales, gave a movie en- titled "His First Command," and a play, "The Eighteen Carat Boob," which was suc- cessfully coached by Miss Zimmerman, Miss Foster and Miss Tubbs, in order to earn money for our Washington trip. Thanks to the patronage of the citizens of Warrens- burgh, we at last had the required sum. When the eventful and long looked for day of April 18 finally arrived, it found twenty- three Seniors, with Mr. Ripton as chaper- one, ready to board the train at Thurman station, where we were given a large send- off. We spent a very enjoyable time and saw many places of interest in Washington and New York, returning home April 26, tired but happy. An now, even though we are looking for- ward to Commencement and graduation, there is mingled with the joy of it a note of sadness, as we have come to fully realize that we are about to close an important chapter in our lives, and we regret leaving our dear old Alma Mater, our classmates and the teachers who have so faithfully helped us to attain the long sought for goal. We sincerely hope our lives may be a credit to them and a help to those with whom we come in contact as we go out into the world to continue our education. ERNESTINE RIST, '30 loo...- HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS-1929 AND 1930 In September of 1929 the new Freshman Class of W. H. S. began their career in high school with high spirits. They had not en- tirely forgotten their truthful motto of. "Work and Win," so they began with a will. In high school they found many new prob- lems before them. New subjects like latin, biology, civics, etc., but these pupils had been well trained and they at once settled down for four years of hard study. One of the first events in the history of the class was its organizing. At the first class meeting the oilicers were elected, namely as follows: President, Wilson Mon- tena: vice president, Lillian Russell, secre- tary, Iman Cahillg treasurer, Hayward Street. Dues were agreed upon and each pupil agreed to save funds for their Wash- ington trip in the school bank. The first class party was the initiation party, This passed as have many others given since then at which times all pupils enjoyed themselves a great deal. The time is now nearing when the Sen- iors of 1930 will be leaving Warrensburgh High School and leave behind them aschool and many friends to whom their thoughts will often reflect, and they will no doubt re- member that noisy class of Freshmen who now extend a hand of farewell, wishing them success and happiness in the future. WILSON F. MONTENA C I6 6 IC IQ I6 IC IC C L. E2 11 g IC 1 4 l C IQ i C C C I6 IC EC Ci K I6 IQ 6 1 i lg f 1 1 rc IC IC I6 I6 IC IQ E FS Q IS S rWr'61r'rNmr'mYrNvi1WF"1 'f7'ffXiF 1T

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