Air Force Technical Training Detachment - Echelon Yearbook (Haverford, PA)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1944 volume:
cuss BOOK R
THE GIFT OF'
Insigne copy riglzted by Disney Studios, Inc., for the exclusive use of the 72d Army Air Fo
72nd Army Air Forces Teclmnical Training Detachment
Haverford College Haverford, Pennsylvania
5 'XIV A
ROBERT S. ARONSON LEONARD KLOTZ
GEORGE R. KATZMANN, JR.
. . In Echelon we carry on."
WE WHOM IT CCNCERNS
EN before our time were trained to enter the vast, complex system we
call the World to, in some Way, be of use in the functioning of the
system. Today our purpose is destruction. We are to become part of
an almost completely enveloping chaos. Why is this happening? lVhat
does it mean?
We believe that we are fighting for a purpose, that we must fight, that
we want to fight. We believe that more is at stake than the preservation of
a life we enjoy. l'Ve feel that, as a nation, We are joined with other nations
to resist and eventually destroy a powerful but baser philosophy. This
philosophy does not recognize a beneficent God, the glory of man, or man's
freedom. That is why we fight.
Because we are right and believe in our tenets above all things, we are
sure that some day We must win. When that day comes, We rvill at the same
time finish and begin our great work. The destruction of what ive believe is
evil will have been accomplished. Then it will be for us to firmly establish
and Watch over a World directed toward the high and profound values for
which many of us shall have perished. lVhen the great struggle fnally fades
away and the moment when we must assert these things which are right and
best comes, it will be our heavy responsibility to assert them truthfully and
clearly. In this great beginning which it will be for us to make, there can be
no narrozvness of spirit or of comprehension, for we shall not be charged
with acting for ourselves but for civilization.
Major Willi.l111 G. Frey l
HEN anyone has complete responsibility
for a job, then most of the credit for its
completion must go to him. To Major
PVilliam G. Frey, upon whom has rested the com-
mand of the training detachment, we respectfully
dedicate this book.
Dr. Richard M. Sutton
Pres. lielix IVI. Nlurley
O four men thc unit takes this oppor-
tunity to express its special apprecia-
tion. By combining a deep personal
interest in our welfare with his academic
contribution, each of these men merited the
special recognition accorded them in this,
our book of memories of a year at Haverford.
President Felix Nlorley not only arranged
for the unit to come to Haverford, but also
elfectively integrated it into the life of the
college. Dr. C. B. Allendoerfer served both
as an excellent teacher of Vectorial Nlechan-
ics and as Academic Director, in which posi-
tion he zealously guarded our interests. Dr.
Richard Sutton will he remembered not only
as a skillful Physics instructor and capable
administrator as Academic Director, but also
as a warm friend of the men. Dr. Albert H.
NVilson, deservedly beloved member of the
faculty, enriched his great teaching effective-
ness with a warmth and sympathy which will
long he remembered. For the presence, per-
sonal interest and generosity of all four we
are all deeply grateful.
Dr. Albert H. Wilson
Dr. Carl B. Allendoerler
ROBERT S. ARONSON LEONARD KLOTZ
GEORGE R. KATZMANN, JR.
ROBERT O. BRUMMER STANLEY R. ROSS
THOMAS W. CHRISTIAN MICHAEL C. TULEVECH
NORMAN KRANZ ARTHUR UNGER
CHARLES G. PHILLIPS MARVIN Z. WALLEN
FRANKLIN POUL RICHARD H. WARREN
WINTHROP M. TUTTLE
WM- Fr ig PRE- M ols
Henry. tvaus, Glbb. Wllls, Drake, ,llLlJem.ln. Stone, Wllson. Ohl. Fllglwt. l.e Galley. Hepp, Snyder, Holmes
Kikuchi, Benham, Vedova, Maclntosh, Allendoerfer. Oakley, La Fleur, Peplnsky, Klrk. Lockwood
Missing from picture: Green, Herndon, Lurlt, Pancoast. Post. Sargent
.XNY of tlu- l1lL'll Ill Illlx lllllf ll-l-I Illglr rlu'y hllxrf lllulllglllu- .l ll.ll'll, Qlllk lllllL1
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the hallowed halls of haverforcl
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HIS is a task for which an fl. llcnry or Frank Stockton would be better
suited than a class historian. For this is a story without an ending, at
least the ending is a matter of conjecture. XYhile this "lady or the tiger"
element is the strongest handicap which we face, it is not the only circum-
stance which makes the task a dirlicult one. No one preceded our unit whose
history might serve as a guide and, most assuredly, none will follow to take
advantage of our experiences, mistakes and difficulties.
It was a hrisk Saturday morning in early lfehruary when the advance
guard of the :Xir Forces, consisting of l,t. Superko and Sgt. 0'llanlon, arrived
at llaverford-a Quaker institution with an enviahle academic reputation
which, under the progressive leadership of President lklorley, was undertaking
the difficult accommodation of tradition and principle to the current demands
of a world at war.
'lihe first members of the new unit hegan to arrive on February 9th.
From then until lXlarch lst new arrivals contimied to make their appearance,
until finally the unit was "all present and accounted for." 'lihe unit was typi-
cally :Xmcrican in many respects--heing practically a small "melting-pot" in
terms of regional, economic, educational, and social hackgrounds. About
half of the men came from various .-Xir Corps Replacement Centers where
they had acquired some training and an expressed sense of superiority over
"jet-ps" fresh from civilian life. The remainder of the personnel came directly
from civilian life-either as memhers of the IQRC or as civilians engaged in a
wide variety of activities. Outhtted, more or less, as soldiers, and organized
into a functioning unit, the men turned as with one mind to the task at hand.
The men at Haverford soon learned that, despite their environment, they
were not merely students. Nor were they to he exclusively regarded as sol-
diers. Rather, their statins was a comhination of the two-clearly indicated
hy the uniform they wore and the hooks they carried. 'lihe situation in which
they found themselves prevented the rigorous training and strict discipline
of the army camp, hut the exigencies of war necessitated conditioning and
training in addition to the ahsorption ofa highly technical course. For twelve
months their lives were to follow three distinct hut decidedly independent
channels which, in order of increasing interest, were as follows: academic,
military, and social.
:Xcademically the men have undergone a rather strenuous schedule of
some 44 hours of study each week. 'lihe studies undertaken included physics,
mathematics ffroni algebra to calculus--it didn't make any differential to
us J, vectorial mechanics, geography, and history and lfnglish. By means of
an intensive hasic course in the scientific fields, rhe Air Force men who quali-
fied would he prepared to undertake any field of advanced technical study
wherein their services might he needed.
'lihe history of the academic program may he divided into the reigns of
"Richard the Lion-llearted" and that of "King Carl." During the reigns of
these men, the wind tore many leaves from our family tree and there was
frequent precipitation from the tear-ducts. However, the henevolence of
these rulers revealed their sincere concern for the welfare of their charges.
For twelve months our lives hecame a nightmarish succession of quizzes,
tests, and examinations. ,Xfter a period of Saturday local quizzes and na-
tional uniform examinations from Chicago, it was not unusual for the he-
wildered lfal to inquire of the medical of'l:icer in what quartile he had placed
on a routine physical cht-t'k-up, 'I'Iit- "WH-tliit-stlziy Nut- C'luh" ht-t'anu- a regu-
lar institution wht-n il was tliscovt-rt-tl that sonic ol tht- nu-n sullt-rt-tl lroni
"last tluartilitis." 'l'ht- mt-inht-rship was not rt-sirit-it-tl In a lt-w aiul its coni-
position varit-tl lirom wt-ck io wt-t-k. ln l"t-hruary tht-sc intcnsivt- t-llorts nl
men and stall will comt- to a climax wht-n tht- unit dons t-ap and khaki In
receive certilit-ales at ctimmt-uct-mt-nt.
ilillk' military sitlt- ol our Iilt- at llavt-rlortl has consistt-tl ol a comhinalion
of routine training and hotly-huiltling and mort- exciting and init-rt-sting t-vt-nts
antl practises. Within lht- liniitt-tl time availahlt- t-at-h day tht- atliniiustratiou
has producetl a unit wt-ll traint-tl in elost--ordt-r tlrill lSgt. L'lt-avt-land J. ilht-
conscientious efforts ol Sgt. Sloinzui and l'vt. lfown have raised tht: gt-nt-ral
level ol' physical litnt-ss ol tht- unit. Calisthcnics, regular hurtlling ol tht-
obstacle course, cross-country runs, the pt-riotlic Air lforct- physical litut-ss
tests, and a witlc variety ol sports have all het-n utilized in this prograui.
'lihc athletic program was marked hy a rivalry distinctly regional in
flavor. The provincialism of tht- Chit-agoans and New Yorkers gave rist- to
cries of "blind allegiance" and "indoctrinatiou." Apparently, dwelling near
the stockyurds or lzbbets Fit-ld facilitates a lilootl transformation which al'-
lects onc's sanity and creates a blatant candidate for the local chamher ol'
commerce. Growing out ol thc squatlron's use of the college swimming "hole"
was a program to tt-ach the men how to validate Archimedes' principle and
to adapt their strokes, splashes, antl kicks to the conditions ol war. 'lihis
functional swimming course was highlighted by a tleinonstration at the
Along strictly military lines the unit received the henelit ol innumerable
training hlms. l'he maneuvers of tht- lirst and third academic breaks con-
tributed to the accumulated basic training ol' tht- men: tt-nt-pitching, chemi-
cal warfare instruction, long antl arduous marcht-s Luo wonder XYashington's
men were so ragged when they got to Valley lforgt-lj, overnight hivouacking,
and instruction and practise Qlfort Dixj in the use of arms. Lt. Cummings
and Sgt. Harding shared the task of instruction in this phase of our training.
Wlieii tht: unit made its second trip to Fort Dix in November, nearly SU per
cent of the men qualified on the M 1 Rifle.
Major Frey, the able and respected commanding olhcer of the Haverford
post, took merited pride in the appearance and marching etlicicncy ol' his men.
Consequent parades oil post lthrough Ardmore and at the Merion Cricket
Clubj helped make the unit more a part of the community and expressed the
men's appreciation for the warmth with which the local townspeople received
The parade through Ardmore was in support of a drive hy the .-NRC for
blood donors. 'lihe large number of mt-n from this post who have served as
donors on every drive during the past yt-ar is a record of which we art- all vt-ry
proud. That first public parade was It-tl by the unit's newly organized hand
led by Pvt. hlohnson. Since that timt- our musical organization has performed
regularly at Retreat and Review, antl on invitation at Shihe Park. the Belle-
vue-Stratford Hotel, and the Cricket Club.
Inspections were regular evt-nts during our stay at llavt-rlord. Room
and personal inspections were weekly occurrences on the basis of which indi-
vidual merits were awarded. ln addition, tht-se inspections were tht- dt-vice
used to qualify men for the tlrill competition to decide cadet orlict-rs for the
week. l'eriodically, the post was inspected by a high ranking oflict-r. ilihest-
inspection tours rt-vt-alt-tl that Haverford was one of the ht-st school posts
under the liastern 'l'echnical 'l'raining Command.
Rctrt-at and Rt-view wt-re two regular, hut meaningful. lt-aturt-s ol' the
past year. lxvery evening, in the tradition ol the st-rvice, the unit marched
on the quadrangle to pay their respects to the colors, which were slowly low-
ered to the notes of the national anthem. Symbolic of an ever-renewed pledge
of allegiance and of service, those few moments each sundown will long be
rememliered. Review is another tradition of the service which we followed
each Saturday afternoon. Un these occasions the unit, marching in dress
parade, passed in review before the CO.
Such is a brief review of our military life at Haverford. For twelve
months we served here with the status and pay of privates lcadet patches
notwithstandingJ. In addition to the broad regulations of the Articles of
War, our command instituted a regulatory system of merits and demerits-
with appropriate privileges and punishments. Ifor purposes of organization,
both military and academic, the unit was originally divided into two "flights"
of four "sections" each treminiscent of that poem about the vanishing red
man, "il en Little Indian Boysml. ln charge of each section was a leader
chosen from the ranks. Section leaders were changed periodically in order to
give as many as possible the opportunity for experience in leadership, since
the unit was composed of men regarded as "potential oflicersf'
Despite the rigorous demands of the academic and military programs,
ample opportunity for social pleasures was provided. On one week-day eve-
ning, Xwlednesday, the men, with the exception of the staunch defenders of the
Sharpless classrooms, were permitted to go to Ardmore for dates, movies,
bowling, or dancing at the YIXICA. The "Irishman's" became a lrequented
spot where Scotch was dispensed with a "rye" smile and the PMS either
"ginned or beered it." The arrival in September of the ASTU gave evidence
of the functioning of the law of supply and demand. Some friendly friction
and rivalry did break out. CFor details see: "The Secret History of the Army
After review on Saturday the men were oil duty for some thirty hours.
Some took advantage of 100-mile passes to go home for sightseeing in NY
or at the shorejg others lconstituting a sectionb were restricted: and others
just stayed here. Iihose week-ends were eagerly anticipated. Life wouldnlt
have been the same without that mad Saturday afternoon rush for the Paoli
Undoubtedly, the highlight of the social year was the mid-year eight-day
I 11,520-minutej furlough. On the VVednesday evening before the academic
break the unit enjoyed a highly successful formal dance-entertainment and
refreshments included-during which Pvt. Hubbard received from Major
Frey the award of a loving cup for the best military record during the pre-
ceding six months, A similar award was made to Pvt. Craven at the end of
the third quarter. A few days later, the last of the uniform exams hurdled,
the men were off, luggage in hand, to experience joyfully their first extended
leave since entering the service. VVas it good? Ask them if they would like
So the story of our year at Haverford draws to a close. At various times
during the year a question which aroused much interest was "Who was to be
the last army man to leave Haverford?" If I said that the problem was
purely academic, I might be misunderstood. Therefore, I will say that it is
purely conventional larmy conventionj. lfither Sgt. U'Hanlon or Sgt.
llesse will be the last to tread the hallowed floors of Barclay Hall.
VVhen this rear guard has withdrawn from the scene this chapter of the
history of the men in the unit will have been completed. 'Iihe word "chapter"
is meaningful-for the year at Haverford was only the beginning of their
preparation for service to their country. Xvhere they will go and what they
will do cannot be predicted in detailed fashion. However, one thing is cer-
tain-each and every man will continue to show the same conscientiousness
and devotion to his assigned duty as he has shown at Haverford.
lst Licut. Jack S. Cummings. Adjulanl
fech. Sgt. jamcs K. O'Hanlon Ts-ch. Sgt. Loren G. Harding Sgt. Ycrnc Hcssc
Pfc. Murray Wfvinstein Pfc. Leonard Olsen Pfc. Smnlcx Bonn
The heavy bombers-the Forts, the well-named Liberators,
Rise majestically from the earth,
Splitting the night and shaking the ground with their power.
Sleek, unbelierfably fast fighters go with them-
A higher, more excited, droning.
What purpose is theirs? . . .
They will bring destruction to the great and desperate Caesars.
They will comfulse the air and rock the earth,
Showering thunder and flame out of the darkness . . .
They are the Weapons of free people joined to defend their freedom,
joined and determined-the pilot, the navigator, the bombardier, the
technician, the gunner.
Pvt. Matthew Kusmidor janet 'Il-tlow
N our childhood we had nurses: in
school life. proctors: and now that we
are in the Army we have the Perma-
nent Party. Yes, it is these little gremlins ,
of Barclay Hall that have taught us all
about making left obliques, signing pay- '
rolls, changing sheets, and scrubbing
Ma,-gan-t Mall rooms and halls on inspection days. They Ei-Q Nlareian
were the instructors in Course VI-usually
an evening subject-called G. I. 1. It was strictly a lecture class. At times it sounded like fatherly
advice: then, again. there were slight traces of soft-hearted urging begun always by those famous
words, "You will . . ."
Aside from inspections usually labeled crappy. bed checks. tire drills. and training films. the
Permanent Party performs a more important duty. That duty is the successful management of all
office and administrative detail connected with our Army careers. To them goes all the paperwork
that accompanies a detachment of two hundred men. The handling of the famous 110 file and the
preparing of payrolls. insurance applications, and furlough papers are only a few of the duties of the
personnel sergeant. Theirs is the never-ending problem of supply. The supply sergeants have done
au excellent job. In their hands. too, is the execution of a physical education program that has to
be crammed in after a day spent in classrooms. Our physical training directors have reached their
goal when they succeeded in developing a spirit of sportsmanship among us. And. to them goes the
often unpleasant chore of medical tests and of trips to Valley Forge Hospital. Every kind of job.
great and small, from C. to rifle instructor. has come within their compass. They have had to com-
plain. they have had to instruct. they have had to advise. and they have had to scold-all in a days
week's, year's work: but, it was work essential, tedious. and well done.
'lop row-Pierson, Himmelman. La Barbera, Share, D'Uronio, Reynolds, Wright, Seiler, Corrie, Kasten, Lippman
De Mocker. Lawrence.
Second row-Caplin, Chamberlain, Ulmer, Tulevech, Jellema, Bauman, Gruninger, J. Noren, Deutsch, Epstein
Deitrick. Vines. Martin.
Third row-Schlesinger, Madden, Lemmon, Faynor, Unger, Berger. Settle. Powell, Di Phillipo, Armour, Davis.
Fourth row-Sayre, Chapman, Singer, White, Friedman, Madison, Arthur, Hubbard, Lanin, Peck, Ross, Myers.
Fifth row-Thau, Santimauro, Farrow, Wallen, Klotz, Ebner, Poul, Dodd, Hessman, Luber, Lindsey. Becker, La Cour
Sixth row-Welty, Sheldon. Pitkoff, Aronson, Lempert, Elstun, Ftimby, Schaeffer. Murphy, E. Nelson, Warren.
Seventh row-Hagopian, Berlin, Leiser, Allen, Urdang, Freeman, Bottom, Bender, E. Hirsch, Bierbaum, Sherwood
Eighth row-Musgrave, Gibbs, Kohn, Moroney, Weiner, Ettelstein, Greene, Stein, Schultz, Lutz, Puskar, Zackavitch
Tuttle, R. Smith.
l FLIGHT A
"Flight A, 'ten hut! Report!"
"One man absent, Sir."
"Confound you, do you think this is the A. S. T. P.?,'
No, the report retort did not come from the soldierly A. S. T. P. unit, but rather
from the EM in charge of Flight A. In addition to the permanent fiight leader,
Douglas La Cour, and then Leo Sayre, Flight A was headed by a cadet flight leader.
The flight was divided into four sections of about equal strength each led by a
section leader. Section leadership has been held by Lee Pierson, Len Klotz, and
Roald Strutz fSec. lj: Leo Sayre, Tom Friedman, and Ed Gibbs fSec. Zjz Mort
Lippman and Myron Lanin QSec. SJ: and Dave Musgrave, Fred Martin, Wallace
White, and Stanley Ross fSec -ij.
Members of the fiight have stamped it with unforgettable characteristics: Ernie
, l Hubbard at attention: George Farrow late: Jerry Ebner out of step: Norm Becker at
chow: Don Pitkoff the artist: the bitterness of Bob Foster: Al Myers, Hal Chapman,
l and Bob Peck helping Flight A to monopolize the post of C. C. O.: Bob Aronson
and Len Klotz the literary lites: Mark Luber the civilian prototype: and Lyle Settle-
I Rivalry with "the other" fiight was engendered on the athletic field where inter-
. sectional contests were waged in baseball, touch football, speed ball, soccer, and
volley ball. This rivalry reached a peak at review each Saturday when Flight A
l marched forth in competition with Flight B for the high-sounding title of "honor
T The letter "A" is befitting of the men of this fiight. As men and buddies they
have been "Aces," one and all.
"Flight A, 'ten hutl Dismissed!"
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Y I, ts. K Ii. . sh .Uri --P . J . D 2 I V I . . . Y - v, J
. ,.. ., ,., 1 -N fu- !,.. . .
'lop row-Wood, Craven. Lewis, Postrel. Mummert, Woeslaw. Gronek. Dai-fler. Nagy, Glover, Reid. Vessels. Flaws
Second row-Burgwald, Stoner, Jaffe. Bloom, Hope, Kranz. Rader, Castronovo, Aspis, Remlck. Leach.
Thlrd row-Hazel. Christian. Wenske, Axon. Borkowski, McGrath, Russell. Johnson. Brummer, Hofiman. Phillips
Fourth row-Vande Sande, Collins, Brown, Tucker. Burnett, Moraczewski, Long. Blake. Bernsteen. Okun, Leader
Fifth row-Kent, Eckerle, Miller. Zaniewski, Van Nostrand, Brooks. Scott. Roach. Oleskiewucz. Lormcz. Zimakowski
Sixth row-Black, Hays, Noren. McKee. Hreczuch. Oleen. Scarchilli. Oliva. Balletta. Lari.
Seventh row-Jones. Strutz. Stein. Seifert, Gary. Fahnestock, Hawkes. Slack, Hirsch. Berg. Bordow.
Eighth row-Smith, Peake, Bryant, Nelson, Buran, Bomberger, Bookatz, Hammer. Kung, Noble. Pangborn. Bowers
"Flight B, 'ten hut! Report!
"All present or accounted for, Sir."
"Pass in reviewly'
Led by permanent High: leader Ed Hazel and then John Bowers. the four
sections which comprise Flight B present themselves for inspection. First. the fight-
ing Fifth, headed by section leaders Royal Smith. Carl Flaws, Tom Axon. and Doug
lVlcGrath. snaps to attention. From these ranks have come some of the unit's lead-
ing scholars, finest athletes. ablest militarists, and biggest characters . . . that
average raising trio of Charlie Phillips, George Vande Sande. and Bill Russell: that
trio of muscle men, George Blackburn. Fred Siemert. and Tom Axon: that trio of
who knows what. Bud Smith. john Burnett. and Tom Christian: bandmaster Archie
l johnson. and Paul Smith, the "soap-box kid."
l Nloving down the ranks, we come to section Six. led by Dummy Wood. Ernie
. Nagy. and George "The Little Fuehrer" Katzmann. In these lines we find smiling
Bill Craven, the slide-rule wizard.
Next in line is section Seven. commanded bv "Shortv" l.ean7a. Rex Garv. and
il Doc Stein. From this rugged section came the 'unit's championship football' ICIH11.
i sparked by Gary. Ying jones. Roald Strutz. Wayne Fahnestock. and Al Eisemann.
' as well as a strong baseball team which almost overtook the lighting Fifth.
And finally we come to section Eight. boasting of such well knoun characters
l as "Sleeping Beauty" Scott. "Rocket" Rudnick. and "Bitter john" Black: the Eighth
can certainly look back upon numerous amusing classroom incidents.
These are the sections and these are some of the men who have enabled Flight B
to make the fine record it has. academically. militarily. and athleticallv.
"Flight B. 'ten hut! Dismissed!"
,,,b,,, , ,
they worked in the field and classroom:
they had their good times, too:
and now all dressed in parade ground best
they pass in reviewf'
PASS IN REVIEW
John J. Allen George P. Armour
Sec 2 Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
,Iohn -Ioseph Christopher is the lull
title . . . doesn't go to Mt. Vernon
every week end just to see lVashing-
ton's Homestead . . . writes poems
ht-tween Calculus problems . . . :1 Ford-
ham man with a name you can pro-
nounce . . . mediator settles
Robert S. Aronson Richard J. Arthur
Robert S. Aronson
Sec 1 Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bob . . smudge from "Smoky
City" . . . "women are fickle" . . . a
civilian sacrificed on the altar of mili-
tzirism . . . continually co-editing with
Klotz . . . "capitalism is the backbone
3 'A' E
George P. Armour
Sec 4 Bryn Mawr, Pa.
,X smooth apple . . . sweet on the
chicks and Vice Versa . . . luoasts ll
slick Spanish tongue-:ire you listen-
ing AX. S. 'lf U.? . . . doesn't get home
sick, thunk you , . . would like to take
il trip :around the world-not imme-
Sec 4 Springfield, Ohio
Springfield High School
Dick , . . member in good standing
of Section 4's notorious clique . . .
responsible for early phase of penny
pitching sessions . . . mathematician
1nrtn1o1'tli11a1'r1' . . . once merited hy
Mr. Holmes for unique solution . . .
his heart helongs to science . . . chemi-
cal engineer to he.
Daniel Aspis John T. Axon James C. Bardsley Norman F. Buglffr
lJilllil'l Aspis .Inlncs linrdslry
Sec 0 Na-w York, N. Y. Src 5 N1-as York. N. Y
Collage of flu' City of Ncn York Unirvrsilv of Nmlh Carolina
llzlppy Dun . . . ont- ol tht- l5ronx's Silt-nt -lim . . . knows ll hvllnxgl lol
hncst . . . thc hoy with tht- l'L'lll scnsc 1-vt-n though ht- clocsn't lnglkv an luv
ol humor . . . cvn-rylwotly's lrlt-nd . . . uhont lf . . . :nn ccononnus mznor . .
honor soclcty nn hugh school . . . un- :mtl no :tcm-nl . . . Slllllllllf tqxgnnplt
other hhcrzll arts stutlt-nt lt-cononncsj that wt-n gnml l'lllll.LfS can umm- lrom
slightly off tht- track. Brooklyn.
' I I I ,,
1 st .
John Axon Nornmn Bcckcr
Sec 5 Towson, Md. Svc 1 Holland. N. X
Harvard Unifvrsitv Holland Central High School
,lhlllll . . . scholgn' . . . athlt-tc . . . Ht-ck or Shorty . . . lloll.nntl'a l-ig
thplomzlt . . . hut nlon'l lt-t thosc horn- lIk'LlI'lk'kl lwro , . , conhl l1.n.- Im lllt'lllllN
rnnmul glusscs lool you . . . .xt t-.msc ntrllcml mloxxn to nmlu .1 txnnnon . .
with ll shalt' rulc or l5lgSl'illl . . . rch- gnulon k'lllAl'lt'l' o' llhght X . . . trot
znlnhty cxclnpllhctl . . . "I tlon't know son ol tht- Noll . . . tlown'1 ntttl thu
-youlwttc1'.1sk.Xxon." "hook l.n'nin"' lu rtll "txt-.xtlwru ll
Xllll UI' UXXl'.llllk'l' ll' Nlllll . . . llllll
the l'0.1nl too mlm.-p, -111.1 ,1 holltl' lu
Arthur L. Berger Gerald F. Berlin Herbert L. Bernsteen William B. Bierbaum
Arthur Berger Herbert L. Bernsteen
Sec 4 Bellmorc, New York Sec 5 Shaker Heights. Ohio
University of Pennsylvania Lewis School of Aeronautics
Berg . . . varsity "Coon Squad" . . .
ll good sport . . . receives his copy ol
the lfflfnzorf' .Ywrzxv every week . . . his
:imhition is to hum his way around the
world .ifter the wair.
Hoihyl the hoy who likes you in
spite of yourself, even though we're
:ill "hectic-hr:iins" to him . . . had his
heart in the :Xir Corps he-fore he CIIINC
here . . . pretends he's hitter.
-f " Q
Gerald F. Berlin
Sec 2 Ramsey, N.
.ledge . . . the Rock . . . Black-eyed
Susgm . . . pretty hoy . . . "talk ol the
toxin" . . , perpetual smile . . . laughs
too . . . makes friends like Kaiser
mzikes ships . . . :md his lriend-ships
are just Lis segi-worthy.
Williaili B. Bierbaum
Sec 2 Louisville, Kentucky
University of Louisville
Bill from ulillll1ILlClin . . . slow-
moying . . . loves the great outdoors
and hzites to he eooped up constantly
. . . wzmts to he an llgIAlClllIlIl'lil engi-
neer or gi farmer . . . prefers going
through windons to doors.
John O. Black George F. Blackburn Oscar J, Blake Lflww R Blum
john O. Black Oscar .I. lilnkc
Sec 8 lfixmmm. l'.1. Sec 5 F.1y1-111-villl-. VV. X'.1.
Pv1111syl1'a11ia Stan' Cullvgv I'1dQ'4'Hl'7'iHI' High Sclmul
Blacliic . . . still w:11v1' runs mlm-11 . . . 1I1-11l'1I11- S11111l1l:1111l . . . gglmxs 11l11-11
l11s :1tt1'1l111tcs lll'l' 1111 KllSI5lLly 111 ll1c lu- tolls ul l11s j,LIl'l . . . scluml wvrlg
llCllClL'l11lk' UHICL' l1lus . . . l1g1clqlm111- nl 1'111111's lll'NI . . . 51111 Nllllll'8 ull 1l11' 111111'
"c1gl1t's" h,Q,l1I111' 11-111115 . . . l111l1lc11 . . . IllI1'l'K'SIL'll . . . 4111 gnlu- . . .1x11111N Irv
tIllL'IItS1llg0UKl,lllll shy l1111A11,11 x'111cv. lu- ll l:11111ly lllllll . , . 111.11111:1l :11'1s
fL'ZlCllL'l' . . . 1'1H1- 1-xpcrr.
ll ll f
I l '
George F. Blackburn Lewis R. l5loo111
Sec 5 Northboro. Mass. Sec 0 N1-w York. N, Y.
Tufts Collvgv lllli'l1'l'5ifj' of Nurlh Carulirm
Big Blau-kiv . . . lVUl'll 111111 ll lmsl-lmll l7lo1w1' of New Yurlx , . . 1111r1'1-sts
Ill l11s 11111utl1 . . . 1x'l11-1'1"s Uml s c111111- 1-xrvml lN'y'l1Illl Illm' c11111'w , . 1'1111m-1'-
try? N:1ss11cl111s1-tts, ul u11111'sc . . . 11s s:1t11111 p111g11:111Ily SLll'C.lNIlC . . . sp1-1'1N-
llll' 1x'o111c11: lou' 1111-, lou- -loc Ql0l'klUll 111.111 .11 cw1ll1-gc-11111-llrct11.1l .11 ll.1x1r-
. . . wants tu lu- ll lug ltllgllk' 101' cu-11 Ioul . . . x1l11z 11'11l1 ll I1-115.
lirmle lcngucl 111:11111gu1'.
Robert L. Bomberger Donald P. Bookatz
Robert L. Bomberger
Sec 7 Lititz, Pd.
Franklin and lllarshall College
Bob . . . "Earthly friends may prove
untrue hut Bomberger never fails" . . .
tennis champ . . . has shone in ll few
love games . . . future uncertain . . .
may continue accounting.
Burton W. Bordow Gordon B. Bottom
Burton W. Bordow
Sec 7 Hewlett, N. Y.
Burt . . . most conscientious of them
all . . . intensely interested in whatever
he's doing . . . extraordinary speaker
. . . the lrientl-winning personality he
was known for at Bucknell has served
him well ut Hziverford.
3 "' E
Donald P. Bookatz
Sec 7' Cleveland, Ohio Sec 2 Bridgeport, Conn.
Glenville High School Lehigh University
lion . . . tennis gintl ping pong sharp Clortly . . . "No Irish neetl apply" . . .
. . . ngnnts to get his etlueattion :lt Ohio l:o.l1e's not ll szulorg he only walks like
SIAM' llniyerslty . . . ll lover ol pipes that . . . that elztntlestlne nntltlle nxnne
. . . he rates national honor society . . . rsssh . . . liishl . . . Connecticut H :tn-
sports ll silly, likezthle grin. kee hulls the Stlllfllllllltl most lllterest-
ing . . . isn't she, Gordy?
John M. Bowers, Jr. Phniup C. Brnndis Charles B. Brooks Mughilcl J, Brown
john M. liowcrs Clmrlcs li. liroukx
Sec 8 Nh. C.lrnn-I, Pa. Sw: 8 ll.lYCf5II'.lM'. N. Y.
Pl"1ll5f'11'dllill Sluh' Cunvgc' lldlllilfllll ffanflvgv
Slipsriuk slum' . . 5lllllll5 m-xt to lil-n...l1col rln-1.1IlM,l'u..n1-H ..
llazcl lm' ln-lglmt . . . um- ol nhl- stall- Il rulmsl lqul xxltlm lfll'.IN In lIl.lIL'lI . . .
warts nl suctmn S . . . nmrtyr lu lus .umtln-r lr1lstI'gntul l'lIQllll'l'l' x-.lm I5
work. lxmlmg an now ll-.mc un llll' nr llzucr-
lurml . . . not lll ilu- class rufun. ul
k'UllI'Sl' . . . l1l'lgl1I L'l'lUllQl1 tu lwgnl lllll
1 I Il ,
1 ' ' Q
Philip Brnndis Michacl Al. Broun
Sec 1 Ncw York. N. Y. Soc 5 Clmimgu. Ill.
College of flu' Cils of New York lllirmix Inslimlv nj Tcclnmlugx
lirumlls tln- llmln . . . curing mln- Nllkc . . . .IYTIXICIS ummm .lx .1 tl.1m1
llglmt ul Cl1k'Il1lSfl'f on ilu' sluulmxy .llllllfls nwtln . . . lvut Ink 1111 .1 g.1l
mass llllil gn l1llhPl'll1Il ol Immun-wwlugy lwzxcla lwlm' .... :ml IIHI mln llllly
. . . tlmt lnssllllclc is klk'k't'lXlllg,1 . . . lu- l..1m.m' Clllllkl lull' lmn lx'-vm lun . . .
lncnm1'1m'ml rlu-lwml4s.1mls1ml1w xutlm- m xlrgulmnts ywu mlw um' mls-. lmfll
out ilu-m . . . l'k'lUI'lllt'll l1llMlgjlll5f- mln- Illt' utlxcr.
llll0ll1CI' guml man gum' xxrung.
Robert D. Brummer Clifford M. Bryant
Robert D. Brummer
Sec 5 New York, N. Y.
Universily of Chicago
Boh confcsscdly likes "pic-ynnner
inoosicf' "modcrn clrayinahf' British
prosu, :ind Pliilaclclpliinl . . . with his
tzistc fairly oozing ulilllICl1Il,N hc is
olwiously Il triplc cross product of
Ncw York, Chicago, and Philzidclphiu
, . . Ll prolific hut illcgihlt- writer, he is
his ty pcwi'itcr's soulinatc.
Joseph E. Buran Glenn M. Burgwald
Joseph E. Buran
Sec 7 Endicott, N. Y.
Union-Endicotl High School
-loc . . . cm-rgctic . . . popular . . .
plays ll wickt-cl sax in tht- detachment
hand . . . has ll large corrcspondcncc
with tht- liClU1llC population of Bing-
hzunton . . . yt-:urns for ll fuller cclucn-
tion, including ll tour of thc United
l 1 I ll
Clifford M. Bryant Glenn Burgwald
Sec 7 Swarthmore, Pa. Svc 6 Chicago, Ill.
Suarlhmore College Bowen High School
Caine to llziw-i'l'ortl from its arch- lull, light, :intl lonesome . . . never
l'llL'l1lj . . . inznkt-s up lor it hy I0fIlll'- know ht' is around except lor the
ing us with his hugling . . . luzind incm- shadow . . . vcry zigrccznhlc . . . usually
Iwi' to lioot . . . cirzitt-s pangs of envy
wlicn ht- lwrings his girl around . . .
:night lorsziliu music :mtl lovc lor cn-
giiu-ciwiig, lwut thats not Qlifl.
ltr-cps up thc hrightcr und ol' the con-
John G. Burnett Ray C. Burrus, Jr. Robert M. Caplan J,1f,1- T. 0.1-,xv N
john G. li1l1'11s'tt Ruin-1'l Nl. Cfnplin
Sec 5 Nlilwnukcv, Vfis. S1-1' S Ii.1x11111. l'1
P1'im'1'lm1 UlIi1'Q'D'Kil5' l,11fau-111' f,11ll1-151'
.IUIIII . . .gix'1'11 rl11-1fI111111-1- I11-1-1111111 XYI1111 lvllll xx.1111x 111 my x11Ill1 1l11111
lnllx Hlllcr 111111511111-11111-1'111g,or Rmmsc- 1-x1-1'111111- llll 1'.1111p11x IN x111'1 111 I11 11
x'1'l1 11111 nf Ll hltl1 t1'1'111 . . , l11'1ll1:111t, llllll , , , F1111 gum! 11.11111'1'1l . . . 11111 1l
k'llI1Slllk'IA1lIL'. 1-11Il111s1g1sI1c . . . 1'11l111l , , , .1r1111g .1lxx.11x , . . 11111 NI11.xx111.111
,LfL'll,L1l'1llTI1y tlL'l12ll'Il1It'llI l1:11t1-1' . . , g1x'11l ...xx.1l1'1'11xl11l11111111 . ,.y1u11AI1-HIL ,
l'.11gl1sl1 Ill I't'Lllil'I' . . . I11- 15 1l1-f111111'Iy l1:1sL1-ll1:1ll . . . l1:11'L 111 1-I11-1111x111 11
not "l"111' thc l511'1ls." l,1ll.Ij1'II1' . . . II11-11 1111-1l x1-l11111l,
ll ll , ..
Ray C. Burrus. -luck T. ciil5ll'0l1UYU
SCC 5 ,I-CHAIHY. N. Svc h til11x'.Igl0.
AId5NIl'Illl5l'H5 Invlimlv of 'lwrcllrzulugx Slrinnrrlq Ilxgh 511111111
XYUVIQS Hllill' 11Il1L'l's Slvvp . , . Ilvuls lw.1ss11' .. .111l11l. NI1l1I11111N....1lXN.1
Ql 311 I111111' 11:11 to SLIIISIX all lm lllf1'I'- xx1H111g I111l1l.1 LIXIIIA . , . l1lN1x NI1111111
1-sts111111111111l11lIs1111-111111111-s ... p1'11111l 111 Ll 11111sw1l-11p l111l . . , I1111 1I11N IN 1111
111 llllllll I11LllL'l'. . . m11s11'1:111 . . . puli- xl'I11f , . . 1l1N11l11l 111 !11N I111111. 1-11111
11011111 . . . 541111111 . . , 1'1's11l1'111 .1111l .1111l kk.ll1 11-l1'1'.111 111- 111l111' 1 . UN.
vg1g1'.111t of lllllllj status, 1l1v11'1 11.1Il I11111 171111
Harold W. Chapman Thomas W. Christian William G. Collins John D. Corrie
Harold W. Chapman
Sec 4 Windber, Pa.
Sports loving. CCU-ing, exaggerat-
ing Chzippie . . . his friends :ire inziny,
:mtl :ill lezirnetl ol Vl'imlhei' . . . every-
one gmail is ll uslllllf' t'YL'lAytl1lIlg gmail.
"the lliingn . . . seliulzirsliip git I.t-Iiigli
In gil lilleli tu.
Williaili G. Collins
Sec 5 New York, N. Y.
Brooklyn College, Defense Training Insiitute
llis expressions are graphic, hut un-
printulvle . . . goes m'erlioni'tl for any-
thing scientific . . . unseientihe inter-
ests start with wuinen :mil eml with
"lit-gin the lleguineu . . . tlrziltsinzin
. . ziltei' war hack tu the lmzirtls.
B 'A' E
Thomas W. Christian
john D. Corrie
Sec 5 Chicago. Ill. Sec S Philadelphia, Pa.
l'l'riglil Citi' College University of Pennsylauiiia
Chris , . . ezm't keep lroin nigilaing Strong, silent mlm . . . mul :iesthete
ruriiy ergielis emieeriiiiig ezunpns en- -lilies Roliert l3lll'llS :mtl lfmily Dick-
l.miities .mtl eli4ii':1etei's . . . lenils his mslm . . . perpetuzil hziritone of second
spimtxiiieuiis wit to "l'm' the liirtlsu llimi' North llzirelziy lzitrine . . , "No-
. , . l5k'I'SUllllllIy makes him gui ,X-l ren,ymiiespilliiigasheson the lloorlu
Wllllam A. Craven. Jr. Wallnrd C. Dnrfler James C. D.nvus. Jr. Lyle B. Du Mocyer
Williallll A. Craven, Jr. .IZIIINN C. Davix
Sec 6 Maplewood, N. Sec 4 Clmrlrmi. PJ.
Printvlmz University Lvlniglr l'niu'rsily
Bill . . . l'1llSL'S flu' CXIIIN llYL'l'll21t'S lun 'lv lim . . . mmlws wnu- x u-rim
t I . L' . I
twcnty pmnts . . . lu' mrssccl gn qucs- all luul Alllllglk' lurlmgr-. mn . , . lux :ull
tum Ill tlu' L'lllL'lllllS muw- . . . lug Ill Ilu' prwlwlrnm gnul vxpvrlnuntn -lun:
Sl'llflll'l', l7lg.1LLl'l' lll mu-Ilr-cr . . . lvut . . . IS ,gl-nu-rum Ilun-xxnlm guul wtlur-
tlu'rc IS llHSl,L1l1 ol wllcnlt an lum . . . msc . . , nfs num In wr lnm .lx plxm
:uldlctul to tlul Xrfr' l'1:r'K'f1'. mann Ill Ll pgmulr- . . . rn' .ns luu'l41-r-up
on llu' luu-.
ll ll ,- M.-
1 " Q
Wlillard C. Darflcr Lyle B. Dvlxlockcr
Svc 6 Blue Island. III. Svc 3 Fairport. New York
Arnmur School of ,I-l'l'llll0!0gy Ifairporf High Scluml
Dau' . . . tlu- luwy rumu' . . . ll snr- lifklm-I4 . . , gmul lmmfvrul . . .
rzzstu' lgul xxluv gcls L'fIllL'Lll xxlu-11 lur- xx-ry ul-ll lxlwrl . . . QIXXII rnllu-r mglux.
lvl' . . . nl ytillllk' lns lruwul, jlilllll' ln gn-.nr slr-ulu-r lm-rnlngs , . . xmnts In
. . . lufs uluuwsu- . . . nvul party gurl' cwlmlpll-Iv lm ulluxatl-um glltll' Ilu XX.ll'
. . . um llglmt up lllk' alullcst curxur . . . .uul Ilu-11 tr.1x'rl wnu- lu'lul'v Mttlmg
not Ll llonuwv, lult Ctillltl lu' ll lu' rlmxn.
Henry J. Deutsch Anthony J. Di Phnlipo Arthur V. Dodd James P. Dunn
Arthur V. Dodd
Sec 3 New York. N. Y. Sec 1 Swarthmore, Pa.
Cornell University Pennsylvania State College
Hunk . . . the body beautiful . . . :Xrt . . . :1 mctcorologist in meteor-
wunts to hc Z1 hoss doctor . . . athlcti- ology , . . good-will ambassador . . .
tnilh' inclmul . . . runs quick hkt- gi has lN'L'll st-cn pitching on tht- solt-
huuuy . . . ilynzuniczilly alulzictii' upon hull kllillllillltl zuul othci' Slllflllllk' SIDUIS
occziaioli , . . hh-sst-tl with Ll Klzicliigi- . . . Imxtlr, tml . . . rolls tht- girls to
vt-llizm mincl. 'Hnovc :muy clost-11"
B 'A' E
Anthony Di Phillipo
Sec 4 Clifton Heights. Pa.
llig lu':ii'tvcl, uzisy going, lli'it-mlly
lony . . , unc nl tht' ht-st . . . his scnsc
ol lllllhlll'7l'k'l1l1ll'li1llWlL' . . . his Lllvlllty'
In mutgili- tht- voicus :mil cl11ii'1ictt'i'1s-
tux ul imuiniurzihlt' victims-iincziiiiiy
guul gippiwcizitul . . . scliolgirmliip to
lit-mplc . . . tgilting gi l.11w coursc that
ht- xminu to minplt-tv.
janws P. Dunn
Sec 7 Findlay, Ohio
Bonling GI'L'L'7l Slalc' Ulll1'E7'SlfQ'
,lim . . . 4llllL'I , . . h-it-ndly . . . PM
-lgischzi llcihtx . . . il ht-'tl givc us :1
Cllllllfk' to lu-111' him . . . Lczulcfs l'UUl11-
mutt- . . . wants to usc his musical
laiumlcclgt- in souiul or clcctriczll vn-
Valerlo M. D'Uronio Gerald Ebner Nlckolns C. Eckcrlc Alexander Ensenmnn, Jr
Vallcrio M. D'Uroni0 Niclxolala C. Eckvrlv
Sec 3 Moncsscn, Pa. Roosevelt High School
Carnegie lnslimtc of Technology Svc 8 St. Louis, Mu.
Bill . . . out ol thc hills into Scicncc Nil-I4 . . . Ily, rlwrc, goocl looking
. . . llnvcrloral sm mu-rludc mn ll lonely . . tru-s In make you rlmmla lufs rlmnl
lllc . . . LllXX'1Ij'S qunct :md sulmnssnw . . , xslmo puts flu' pznxmongm' low lm-
. . . thc CIDIIIITISIIIIQ clcmcnt ol Room It'l'S ol Ins up on ilu- luullvlm lmgmlf
52 llxlorrlml . . . oncc' L'1ll11L' out ol has . . . L'UllSL'lCl1IlUllS, lm! mln-s 'l lu' fanl-
plwvaltv lull- to lu' Ll Lzlclct lJll'lCL'l' . . . vulus with ll grain ol snlr :xml gm :xs-
pnrm . , .
l I I I I .
Gerald Ebncr Alvxnndcx' Eiscmann. Jr.
Sec I New York. N. Y. Soc f New York. N. Y.
Collvgm' of the Cin of Ncu' York Yale Uniwrsily
hlcrry thc lflmn-r . . . plunsingly' ,Xl , . . clmllicnt . . . trhmlvrlul
plump . . . lirooklyn lll ll lwulwlwlc . . . to llguwrlornl lrom lloxulom . . . vu.:
lmomc ro lxlllffllil on we-ck vmls . Iwo months Ill .Xtlulmc Cnty. IMIIKI ol
Sflllll' SIZIIISTICIZIII gona' astray . . Ilmc IIINL' :ls mlrlll corporal . . . VQIIIIN to
IL-ndnng Illllfl'-Sli' w wr ol SLTTIUII l . . . llmslm collcgv, uct IN.lI'l'lk'tl, .mll Ntlllk'
xxzml your ICSI Illllfli l'2llSCllf Iulmm-r lloxxn ro normal t'lX'lll.lII lllv . . .
will mln- tln' cuss . . .
Hyman Epstein Morton S. Ettelstein Wayne G. Fahnestock, Jr. George W. Farrow
Hyman Epstein Wayne G. Fahnestock, Jr.
Sec 3 New York, N. Y. Sec 7 Lititz, Pa.
College of the City of New York Franklin and Marshall High School
Big lly . . . "Things are tough :ill Fahnny . . . the soulful one . . . likes
over" . . . lmlly ol North Barclay . . . music and a bridge game-if it is fast
geogruplier 1'xtmonl1'11uirr . . . with and hot . . . taste in women cliflers . . .
uh-ns on economic theory . . . hut :in nnpetuous . . . alarming . . . hut always
engineer withzil . . . puzzle contests? in the know . . . quick on the hounce,
HCVCI' llglllll . . .
:incl bounces often.
3 'Y' E
Morton S. Ettelstein
Sec 2 York, Pa.
Pennsylvania State College
Mo . . . enjoyment from the simple
George W. Farrow
Sec 1 New York, N. Y.
College of the City of New York
Red . . . Il12lf'S not Hreg IllllIlS lfzir-
lhings in lile enlightens hidden sense row . . . :mother "numbers man" from
ol' humor . . . generically speaking, City . . . Il hot licorice stick . . . one
those glasses :nhl intellect . . . famous ol' fXl's wziter hzihies . . . hzippy-go-
Canteen first nighter . . . lziys elziiin to lucky . . . :incl an zictiye memher ol'
knowing the hest girls , . . let's throw Xvednescluy Nite Cluh . . .
the "hull" to lry.
Robert O. Ferguson Ruchnrd Nl. Fltzsimmons Carl L. Flaws. Jr. Robert E. Paste,-
Robcrt O. Fcrguson Carl L. Flaws, jr.
SCC 4 Pittsburgh, Pa. Sec 5 Clmimgu, lll.
Carncgic Irlslilulc of Technology lllurgan Park funiur ffullvgr
Bula . . . ll cunscicntious wurlccr . . . " "l'ouu, .Ik'llhl1lllllU . . . ilu' ulll
ouc ul flu- lu-sr zntlmll-tus Ill tlu- squzul- lluunpvr lmm thc Xvllllll Cnty . . .
mu . . . gl-rs umrc uuul tlmzlu :ull tlmc alul alum- ll vlllli :ns scctunu llunlvr ul
rcsr ul lus SL'L'llUIl . . . 3'0llllf.LL'Sf lurc- tlmt nl'lgl1flllg,f l'llIl1u . . . xxguux tu -gn
mam um an su-cl null lu-luru cutcrumg tln: uuu Du-srl k'lljllllL'CI'Illg.
I I ll -..-
Richard M. Fitzsimmons Robert E. Foster
Svc 8 Clinton, N. Y. Sec 2 Yvinthrnp. Mass.
Hamilton College lllassaclxusulls Institute of Tvchnnlugy
lfitz . . . glamour lmy . . . nmlc :I liig Holm . . . stgu' l1lL'l1llM'l' nl ll.1x-
lutc start lluc tu Ll lzltc lll'l'lX'lll. lxut ns l-rlurll'a Nflulw ,xl'tllHlbI'L'-5 . . . lu-1-lu up
mm' going grunt guns xutlm rln- Nlguu lus hk'L'IlUll-5 lmttxug gnu-Ixngv, nu mln
l.llIL' XYOINVII . . . our uuxxs lluk xxltlm hulll :uul lu claus . . . Ll M-luv nl luxuwr,
Nl, l. l. :unl lirmvu . . . LlL'l1llllk'lf um- almrp .ns glass :mal just .15 slllvlls.
ul tlu- lmys . . .
James B, Freeman Tom R. Friedman Rex I. Gar
james B. Freeman
My IlIlll1ClS Freeman . . . romantic
y, Jr. Edward H. Gibbs
Rex I. Gary, Jr.
Sec 7 Swarthmore, Pa.
Rex . . . king pin of South Bnrclny's
intrigue set . . . son of an Army family
. . . super truck mam, high school,
Swzrrthmore, :mtl here . . . cloesnlt let
his work interfere with hriclge except
on week ends.
1 'A' Q
hzzritone . . . first-rate 440 man .
sings merely lor the risking . . . eorth.1l
. . . hut hrm . . . Prineeton heekons
Thonms R. Friedman
Sec -I Evanston. Ill.
Unirvrsilv of Illinois
'llom . . . ll1CSI3Hl'ISll1lll1 . . . hopes tu
pn lllkllllNl3IUfllLl'sl1ll ht noi ll
TH Illt' DIN' LII lllk' ll'lSl1lUlllllS . .
Ieis loorlmgill tu lenriles hut only in
t , ,
xnlternoon . . . lussy :ihout colleges
hzis sznmpletl mzmy.
Edward H. Gibbs, Jr.
Sec 2 Calumet City, Ill.
Clihlisy took time off from vectors
to get mzirrietl this year . . . likes
k'lllC1l,LLU pretty well . . . where he got
his hohlmy: Sehlitz . . . knows his way
:irouml Yzilley Forge hlinclfoltletl . . .
gilt of gah . . . l3FfXlNl.
Louis S. Glover James D. Greene John F. Gronck Erwm E, C,r1i111ngfr
Louis S. Glover John F. Cironek
S1-1: 6 Harpers 151-rry. N-'.1. Lane T1-clmival High Slklllllll
Dickinson College Sec 6 Chicago. 111.
1,1111 ...11S11111111-1'11111-11111-1111111 111111 ,101Il1llj' . . . 11111 . . , 11111111 111111111111
:1 11-111 5111111111111 L1I'1lXX'1 . . . 111111 111- 1111s . . . :11111 :111 1111- I'L'51 . . .1'1111 llSlILl11j' 111-
:1 S0llI11L'l'l1 I11-ll1- 11:1e14 11111111- . . . 11111111- 111111111 K'1111x'l'1.S111g XXI11l 1115 1111-:1111 ,Q111
s111111- IS :ls 11:11111s111111- 11111-s . . . 111-'11 1111 11ll'U1l'L111 1111- L'fllll'I1'5f 111 111111 11-11:-
you ll 1z11'111' 11111' 111111' . . . "111, s111111'1" 111111111- . . . 11-11 L'1111':1g11 ll 11111 l'Ql1'1f' 1111
1115 1lIl'111llg1l . . . lf 1111151 111- 11111.
3 " E
James D. Greene
Sec 2 New York. N. Y.
Grcenie . . . e:11ns11'111111i1' 1-11111'1usi1111
111 13L'll1g ll 14111111137 r11111111'1' . . . 1111111
1'1-11111-1' 111 "111:11 gm-111 X1-xx' N 111-11 111-11 s-
11:1111-1"' . . . 11z111- 15kll'L'1lll 1111'1111g11 111s
111111111-1 . . . 1111111 .'xl'l11j' 1111111 g11'1'1-s11-11
111' 1111- NAVY . . . "1111' 111.11111 11111 111
111TllIll1Su . . piping :111 1111- time 1111-1'
Erwin E. Gruninger
Sec 3 Chicago. 111.
Illinois lnstilulv of 11-1'l1r1111og1
G1111111-1' . . . 11111 Sl'Ct1l711 11111-1-R glam-
11111- 11111 1111 L'.11111111a . . . 1141s 1Il'5I 111.111
111 111111 111 1-11l111.111- 111-1111111111g111e1- 111
IQ :11111 Ii gurls . . . 111.111-11 111s 1111-1-11111
1001111111 Ul1k'L1.1f ll11l1 511111 11.
Dale O. Hackett David A. Hawkes Donald Hayes Edwin P. Hazel
Dale Hackett Donald Hayes
Seq T New Port. YL. Sec 8 Collingdale, Pa.
Syracuse University Cullingdalc High School
llllcli . . . Sfvff Sp0liCl1. ffiClNll3' - . - IDU!! . . . l1:1ckl1o11c of dct:1cl1111c11t
LlITlll'k'CllllUI' ol tl1c 11111 sux . . . ll1sl1li1'S l1:111cl . . . once llxltcll clel1 at lJl1llll8S'
11'111'l4, lllll ln- 11 gmts tu l'L'IllI'l1 tu HXIHI- llllllglllllk' XYllllL' 1l1u lmml plzlyccl 011
cusr .mal Mfllklllllfk' . . . xlctvlvfwl lvl , . . IllL'I'cl1y lg1111li11g Ill ll L'I1cs11111r
KA ll' '
Illk' lb l7l'0gl'llI1l . . . Wlllllll lllik' In 51yin1111i11g I
ml I' I
rl-z1cl1 sciclwc 111 l11gl1 sclu .
mol . . , 11l-vcr missed
3 'A' E
David A. Hawkes
Suu 7 lVl.mcl1cstcr, N. Y.
Unircrsily of flliclligun
lJ1lXl' . . . lust llllll-K' 1'uo111111g1tcs V141
fil'k'L'll5lNll'll tl11111 :my ntln-1' lullmx' 111
1l1u lllllf . . . 1w11'1'1cm zllmut l,l1ys1cs
L'XITL'I'llllL'lllN . . . likm to llrgnw . . .
u111c1'1.1i11111g zulwnys with stlwivs nl
Edwin P. Hazel
Sm: 8 Wilkes Barrc, Pa.
PCIlll5Q'l1'dIlld State College
lfcl Nxvfllllfl' :lt :1ttc11tiu11 tlu-rc, sol-
lllL'l'lH . . . lV1llu-s lgllIAl'L"S gllt to ll:1v-
c1'lu1'1l . . . um- ul 1l1u lug tl11'cc l1L-rc
. . . lllllllllg 11111' V143 wall' g1'm1111s . . .
11111115 141 l1111sl1 Cl1L'l1lISU'j' ut l,L'llll
Stan- :1111l tl11-11 work Ill ll l'USL'1ll'Cl1 lZll1.
George D. Hessnmum Clmrics Hemmelmmm Edwm P. I-in-SLI: Hf,c1m:,' G Hqflm
Gcorgc Hvssman lfduin P. Hirxclm
Svc I lladdolificld, N. Son' .Z Wluslminglmx. D, C.
Rulgrrs Uniwrsily Urziwrwilx of P4-nnvslaunia
lJ2lSlllllg Dam, tlu- lznly-lxlllvr . liig lull . . , Nm-Ill li1m'l4nyR mull-
"C:1rry mc luck lu olml Mxclmlggnnf' . . . mm' mam . , . llkvs Ilu- mu xink In-sl
vvcl' src Ins ":lllm1lm ol lkilllllllll :xml unly . . . glll.-rgw In lll'1'-k'l'.ll'lQl'fS
WUHICIIN . . . QLUIIIIIQL tuuglm CUIIIITUII- :nl llillll , , . ll Ink flglll xx.-'ll xxin tlnq
Ilflll lrum olllcr lmllwlws ol Illk' .mm-ll mu' qlxlckly -.nml luk M-lmlwm xxronu.
lurccs . . . sup.-rlm plmyhiqul- ul an xxrusf l
3 " E
Clmarlcs Himnlclman Rodncv G. l"Ioffm:m
Sec l New York. N. Y. Ser 3 Clcu-l.md. Ohm
Cllllvgn' of IIIL' CHX of N615 YUYIC Rlluzlfs High 56,1001
llimmy . . . ll mn'l'ylwi11l . . . worn llml . . , lux lul .1 lull lull- . . . :xc-
putlm 111 xllffll liglrulqly llglll xxllurc lu' x'Ulll1I.lIII may lmulg xxln-11 . . . g.nL- up
pam-ll wlnlc CUIICCIIIIXIIIIIQ . . . ln-rn ru Xl.1y , , , :wr II1.ll'I'lk'll , . mglruu
slm1't-slwctul so ultvn tlnnln lu- IS . . . l1.ll'Ll NXUl'lxl'I' .... lg1l'lk.ll'lk' . . .
Gzlmllu . . . guml-lmgntlllully tgnlws :lll .lllkl xml' lm-lg In ul-rl. , . , l'.umlx
wrls nl' pltnvticgxl julu-sflilw tlu- lsuilll- A
mg ul :ln ulwstglclc coursc lll lm l'llUllI.
Adam J. Hreczuch Ernest T. Hubbard Lewis L. Jaffe Dirk W. Jellema
Leonard L. Jaffe
Sec 8 New York, N. Y. Sec 6 Butler, Pa.
New York University Pennsylvania State College
Chick . . . the name is formidable Jeep . . . he of the very broad "it"
-1lZl'llCS all teachers . . . not 220-lh. . . . his con uests ol Phillv women are
I 9' , , . . - .
tackle on lorclhzim . . . ai blond, smil- legemlxiry . . . izincies himself the
ing, guml-n1ittii'ecl lellmx' . . . success mmlel soldier . . . was nizijoring in
xxith Sziturdziy might compguiions . . . -inurnzilism :md plains to cuntimie after
xxurketl :is zi tool designer in Sperry the XYLII' . . . newspaper work his hope.
Uyroscope . . . wants to he gi mechani-
i I I ll
'Y ' if
Ernest T. Hubbard Dirk W. Jellema
Sec -4 San Francisco. Cal. Sec 5 Grand Rapids, Mich.
Princclon University Calvin College
Huh . . . lVest's ffift to the lfrist . . Olliet . . . vin I von 1' . . . lmnfwie
V 1-5 ' i V N D l 5- lg is X :-
the only one in step? thzits ltrme . . Woogie huuntl . . . likes l'i'etl Allen:
stzir lllctlt ggrgilwlser :intl :ivernge raiser his puns prove it . . . Czisziiiovai of the
. . . possibilities nl zissocizite colleague- lihrziry . . . hzls eight vzilets to serve
. . . . ,
ship . , . qiizilihetl :is Hziverhml s rep-
resentgitive lover in the SzlfIH'4fi1X'
lfzwiiziilg Ihr! hy winning loving cup
him . . . rumor hath it that he nt-
tentletl l'. 'li. twice.
Aaron H. Johnson Clnburn H. Jones Edward F. Knsten George R. Kfutzmrn
Aaron H. Johnson Edward F. Knstvn
Sec 5 Mount Kisco, N. Y. Su' 3 Milwnuku-, WB.
New York Unirvrsiiy lllarquvllv Uniwrsily
Arclmit- . . . tht- xlL'NlllT1LII'1I of tht' Iitl . . . sly' . . . gootl-ngnturvtl . . .
nlll'l1t . . . lttpgcs :lt l'llL'Hfl0l1 ol Nut' lll'Sf nmn up Ill tllv IIIUIAIHIIQ . . . NX1llit'S
Norls Cnty or Clncztgu . . . L'1lllll7lN'll up tlmt- lout-r rants . . . want lor mu,
with gn Sl12ll'l1l'l' lilllglll' tlmn rltt' mann xlllftllt' . . . L-lt-t'tl'1c:nl k'l1LLllIt'L'l'IIlj.l :nltur
who czlnu' to llllHlL'l' . . . :ts an l11llSlL'lZlll ilu- xxgnp
lu' is ll XY0llllL'l'l'lll plmysicist . . . kilwitzt-S
at good glllllt ol plllg pong.
ll ll -W
3 " E
Claburn H. jones George R. Katzmann. Jr.
Sec 7 Highland Park, Ill. Svc' 6 Chifngv- Ul-
Highland Park High School Uni! rriily of Chicago
Ying . . . hotly of ll Gruclc God . . . Big Gcorgc . . . lu-E litrlv. ltlll
xxitlt ll Sk'llll-YCIIIOYllltlt' arm . . . mln-n flu-rt"s nothing lu' mn't do or Htlllll
mtgtt-t Ll vt-1-irgllslo 'lim 'l'l1o1'pt' . . , lm: try . . , lms SIIICCIK' tlmrtf to xxorla lor
plays If strait , . , grgttlugtrt-tl from tlmt- lwt-rtt-rtncnr ul lllllllllllllf . . . pr--ml
lngll school on tltlrml floor ul' Soutll gllllkltlll lwt-gmt ol l'llgl1I I5 . . pttlxtr-
l:lIl'k'lQlY. tmn-I xngtnu-'ct' ol 111 l','t'lvf:ki7"'?.
. 5 5
Leonard Klotz Erwin J. Kohn
Svc 1 New York, N. Y.
College of the City of New York
Len . . . can talk for two hours
without tirnwiiig hreuth . . . crstwhile
iI1liZIl1fI'yl1lSlll , . . only mam to grzuiu-
gltt- City 11111431111 JYIIIJ' 111'1'1'11l . . . cam
you use 1111 1-ciiturf 1'cf1-1'c11ccs: l'1'1'-
.il1'l. 111 lf1'l11'lf111,ctc.,111l1i11ji111111111 ..
llllll ll If-X1't11g111111 with ll foil . . .
Norman Kranz Myron A. Lanln
Sec 6 Chicago, Ill.
Central Y. M. C. A. College
Thu onc-man Cl1lll'l1l3Cl' of Commerce
who giurihcs iX'lCLi0fl'l1iCii, Kelly and
Uillingcl' . . . qtiick-1111-tlic-ciraw pun-
stcr who 1't-1511-tiliily gihzimiont-ti culis-
rhc11ics for PM pllhliciitimis . . . strict-
ly j11'11vf11111 g1'11f11 :it li2lYL'l'iUl'll or Khi-
czigo . . . hut not with l'ii111'clio.
I I I I
Ar 'i 4'
Erwin Kohn Nlyron A. Lanin
Sec l Chicago. Ill. Sec 4 Atlantic City, N.
U'rigl1l limim' College UYIl1't'l'5lljf of Micliigarz
Cunt' . . . ht- throwcth oil upon tht'
troilhlt-tl u11tt'1's of romn I5 . . . ll l'1ll'k'iy
st-cu, r:11't-ly ht-.u'1i i11ci1v11i11:1l . . . tht-
ht-at 11111I1'1'ssc1l 1111111 111 South . . . tcm-
pt-1'l1'ss, tircit-ss . . . :1lw:1ys on 1-ull :is
1'11us11ltg1ut on Physics L'XpL'I'1INL'llIS.
A tnlcnt for Cil'lll'll1lflCS 111111 11 pcn-
chzuit for iiI'L'llllL'l1I cxcitist' tl1c1't-of . .
ll sut-ct siuilt' :uni ll hittnr tonguc . . .
sinmmtli pt'1'so1111lity11111i ll l'0llgl1l5'Cl'ifi-
1':1l LlfIifllklL' 111wz11'1l pt-nplc . . . Nike
XVL'lll'S rctl hzur and miuggs hlut- songs
. . . ll study in contrasts :intl proud
Guido A. Larl John C. Lawrence
Guido A. Lnri
Svc 8 New York City. N. Y.
Cullvgc of the City nf Nvu' York
Guy .... 'Xl'tlI1l0l'L'fIt'Sl lmig gilt tlmu'
up in :I little pziclizlgt' . . . was nn light
tluty mu'c-Ilu- clay tlu- nrtlul' vzmu'
lllftbllgll tlizlt' lust IIIIN' wmlltl lu- mzult'
up on wcclt cluls . . . lns lnlv vxpvri-
nu-nts :irc lrzmu-tl on Dr. Slllltltlllllllis
a .- Q
William J. Lunch Robert E.. Lfgytd 1
St-t' 6 Turtlt- Crrvlt. PJ.
Turllt' ffrcvlt fligfl Sflluol
Pistol p:u'l4in' puppy , . . tlt't4u'll-
Iltvlllls t'Xpt'II will gllllx . . , lllllll. L.:-
pgnlwlw . . . likt-5 Yznrgzz girls . . . tlwlft
ut- gill? ...lu'l1:isl1:liult'tlml!Npiipirix
tmxt-lx lu' at-us llu-in in lm slt-vp , . .
ll II ,W
a U ' E
John C. Lawrence
Svc 5 Cleveland. Oliio
'l:u'li . . . SlTUI'ISll1llll , . . ll nlclluplmu-
mst lxxl1:it'stl11nt,Ugultlyil in .lrclmu-R
llliilliawmmnc . . . lt-ll ull at luwrst' xxlu'n
ll1k'g1lI'l lu' was ruling xxltli lt-ll ull luis
. . . cllivzllry is iuwt tlt-gul . . . supply
Robert E. Lvadcr
Su' h Findlay Ohio
Uhiu Slate l'niu'rfilx
Um' llolw . . . lu- of tlu' .irtixtiv tumf
pt-rzinu-nt . . . likt-5 liia l11IlSlt' lwlur
llmn lumt . . . small t-mn lu-3 uh-i
ut-nt lor ilu' lug city in .1 l.lI'2t up
. . . lilgli-spiritt-tl. xix.u'u-tix, lwirrti'
Frank R. Leanza Edmund A. Le Fevre Jack F. Leiser Edward J. Lemmon
Frank R. Leanza Jack F. Leiser
Sec 7 Lititz, Pa. Sec 2 Kenmore, N. Y.
Lililz High School General Motors Institute
Shorty . . . has a voice like :1 bird Some friends call him Boobie . . . n
. . . Il crow . . . great big smile for the regular Vvetlnesday night "Y" eus-
mite ol him . . . forsook Brooklyn :tt tomer . . . for special reasons, too . . .
ann early :nge . . . a section lender who strietlv G. l. :is well :is G. M .... prac-
hzites to take tlt-merit extrtls.
tical .ioker in at Held hy himself . . .
likes to have lun, hut when there's
work to he done let blztekson tlo lt.
B 'Y' E
Edmund A. LeFevre
Sec 4 Rochester, N. Y.
Neil . . . favorite son of the liher'1l
airts . . . hopes to tezteh, hezttl ll "prep
school "t1p1'f'.i' lil 4Qllt'I'l't'H . . . strxilght
I'orw:n'tl with ll tinge ul' optimism
ll l'Ul11Zll1flClST :lt hezlrt . . . lxivors pg
naituretl humor over sztrexism.
Sec 4 New York, N. Y.
"D'you think wt-'ll eateh the three
o'cloek this Silfllfflllylu . . . :ietive in
eollege, hztrtlly ohvious hel'e . . . B-
lezigue home run king . . . stutlietl
accounting . . . intends to resume.
Joseph H. Lempert Everett E. Lewis Morton A, Luppmnn Donald H. Long
.losvph H. Lcmpcrt Nlurton A. ljppman
Src I New York. N. Y. hcc 5 Ncwnrl-, N.
C0114-gc of tht- Cilv uf Nan' York Culunrbia Uniacrsilp
L'L'llS0l'L'll. Yussm-l tht- lxlussvl. l,il- Klum . . . :mtl llis plum, , , . um-fl
tlc 'Im' . . . 'Wxlwmfs glltlil Nt-xx' N gmlt num Ignlt-nlul ut Culumlnqn . . . vu-n
llt't'k'lll?'. . . . ltlt-mlm pan' t'XL'k'llL'IlL'L' lu-In-1' snmw lu- xwnr lu Ilmt tlgznu- .rr
. . . luugglm X'Lll'll'S lnvt-rst'ly Hllll tht- liryn Xlgmr . . . puytry Ivy Xxxl"n . . .
Sllllllll' nl tllt- lmunwr . . . lllllt' mam mllsglrmmg Slllllk' . . . gms zu ulglltllsu
with lvig itlt-us . . . l'k'C0l'll-l1Ul1ll'I' lu
PM Sumlny PMmtt-lmztclc-l1i11c lmurs
I' ulll ul lllv.
ll ll -.
5 " E
Everett E. Lewis
Svc 6 New York. N. Y.
Collvgv of flu' Cily of New York
llu- voicc . . . om- of our commuters
to tht- Cllj' . . . :1 lmrzun ul nu small
lH'UI5UI'IlOllS . . . l1c's gut 3 lt-tr ul' uni
Iurm Im' t'x't-ry mt-I1 ul lnm . . . Illlll
Q'l':nx't-11-l.t-xxls l'l1y mfs lzllw p411'tm'rsl11p
Donald H. Lung
Svc S D.mx'illv. Ind.
Crulral Normal 5clmol
Dun . . . D." lmrmg-lm.mt'r
slxpfluml .Artist . . . CUll5L'll'llllUllS xxltlm
an cgtpxtgal . . . lung lwurx ul stutlx
In lIllLllllY .us tln- llgnwltlulul wl-lui' lll
Iltt- .Nl1r.'.w'fM.fI . . . rl1.nr I11llllNItlI.Il
5l'l'IIll' . . . Ll fricml in nt-ul.
Alexander L. Lorincz Mark H. Luber
Alexander L. Lorincz
Sec 6 Highland Park, Mich.
Sandy . . . pet of Room 38 . . . tlucy
love liim . . . he reminds you of Il kid
lurotlici' . . . couldn't get mud il lic tried
to . . . dt-votcd to lmmt- :ind country.
Robert Luedekmg Joseph E. Madden
Sec 1 Lafayette, Ind.
Smiling Bob . . . slip-stick to slidc
tromlwonc . . . gains lcss weight per
rulwic foot of food :issimilntcd than any
otllcr mzin in tht- outfit . . . "Pistol-
pzlclcin' lXl0llllUll.S " bust fun.
3 'M' E
Mark H. Luber
Sec I Philadclphia, Pu.
Tvmple University-Univ. of Permsylafania
Lczin :ind lanky Lulw . . . human
dynamo-lwut itls :ill potcntizll . . .
ziltt-1' lllllAl1ll'lIIgf in lvusint-ss zulministrgn-
tion pulls Ll stogit' lilit' Illl cxpt-rt . . .
super-clioxxliound . . . lfuitlilul to tlit'
joseph E. Madden
Sec 4 New York, N. Y.
Dcfensu Training Institute, Brooklyn Collage
Silt-nt, zillzilvlc bloc , . . "Sure, the
tl1co1'y's good, lwut will it work?" . . .
lust out, hrst in :it rcvt-illc . . . SlllCCl'L',
diligcnt worker . . , numlmui' ont- lt-tr
lit-ld gnrdcncr . . . good cxpcriuncc for
Frederick T. Martin Douglas D. McGrath Ralph D. McKee, Jr. John E. Nl-llcr
Frcd 'l'. Martini
Sec 4 Springlit-Id, Ohio
Springfield High School
Frccl . . . pretty, lxluc-t-yt-ml . . . hut
tough whcu hc has to ht- . . . mzult- his
uzunc as lour-mouth st-ctiou lvzult-1' ol
tht- iuimitalwlt' -l . . . hc would lilu- lo
hc 11 surgt-ou . . . works hguxl, lwut cuts
up whcu off tluty.
Ralph D. Mclicc
Scc 8 Bellevue. Pa.
Bvllcruc High School
hlzu' . . . has most artistic srliltxilt
iu hziucl's xxooclwiucl suction . . . xxax
mzuuslgnx' ol liiglirk lootlwgill tuzuu . , .
is lit-qtiuiitly st-cu ixiciiig otlivr l'. Xl.
L'1lS1lllHX'ilS to Bryn Mau r.
1 " Q l
Douglas D. McGratl1
Svc 5 Yonkers. N. Y.
lylllllly . . . Fightiu' Doug . . . it
tool! ll scctiou lcxulcfs post to gut lum
out lll tum- . . . tht- t-alum-sr lt-llou you
1-vt-r want to scc . . . il you llaivu rom-
- 1 K, --
plguuts, yours ll tool . . . Slllltl'
John E. Nlillcr
Sci: 8 Philadelphia. Pa.
University of Pcnnsylaania
.lack . . . im'cstmt-ut iu ,Xriuy lill-
at Ncu' L'llII1l3t'l'lLll1Ll1 rramltwt-tl mock
to lfloritlgng clivitlvmla git llnu-rliortl . . .
it-xrilt-s will suit his post-xml' .unlu-
tious . . . :among thost' ol tht- Ntrouu.
silt-ul It pt-.
James E. Moroney Merrill E. Mumrnert Charles G. Murphy David E. Musgrave
james E. Moroney
Sec 2 Glendale, N. Y.
New York University
Big 'lim . . . mighty mite . . . those
Violet shorts . . . chief bread-smuggler
operating out ol Founders' llzill . . .
who's thzit sliclc-rule pushing zirounilf
. . . GOI foreycr . . . :intl clon't criti-
cize Delta Upsilon when this sculc-
model tzul-gunner's zirouncl.
Charles G. Murphy
Sec 1 Haverford, Pa.
University of Pennsylvania
Szilubrious sinusoidal swimmer . .
wondrous wizard of the "weetors" .
czmny conqueror of the calculus . .
yorzicious ynntlzll of the "yittlcs" . . .
favorite saying, "Penn will hczit 'cmf'
. . . ai lender in every sense.
' I I I
1 'i Q
Merrill E. Nlummert David E. Nlusgrave
Sec 6 Los Angeles. Calif. Sec 4 Connellsville, Pa.
shine for the windy city
the city of ggrziyt-y:irtls
thcrt-'s zi lot of him . .
wumcn with his might
get into something hig ..
eil . . , gave up the lzincl ol sun-
. . . thence to
. . . lornly,
. . . wzints to
hc'll have to.
Carnegie Institute of Technology
Little Dictator . . . studied electri-
city . . . retains the spark . . . heats
hziss clrum his own size in sell-clelensc
. . . clislilces hanging noises nhove him
. . . Il light sleeper . . . and he wants
to stay in the Army.
Albert Myers Ernest A. Nagy Elmer T. Nelson, Jr. Robert H. Nui-,ur J
Albert Nlycrs Elmer T. Nm-lwn. jr.
SCC 4 Tillson, N. Y. Svc l Clmimgu. Ill.
Kingston High School Wilson junior Collcgv
llgnppy llzmrry . . . gn-ninl . . . good Clmznrtcr Il'lL'll1l1l'l'4lli ilu- L'k'lllt'l' linr-
S0ltllL'l' . . . only man IH llctuclnncnt rlzny l':n'Iy . . . lu- .mrs shy, Inn 1lnn'r
who rczllly llkcs tu want Ill lnnc lm' Il-r ll lunlynn...1l IIS nnmu is NL-Iwn,
beans . . . Hrs! man In donlwlc :ns CCN If plays ilu- trumpct . . . has an lu-nrt
. . . wants to lac gn lnrcst rzlngcr. Llll'llCUUl1 tlmt xxznts ll! Clxlcugu.
' I ' I YV.,
a U ' E
Ernest A. Nagy
Sec 6 Cleveland, Ohio
lVr:sl Tech High
l':l'l1lL' . . . tlllltf lull! lwlkzolilllwln' . . .
vcrsuulc . . . stars nn lmrh ntlxlctlc :nnl
sclmlzlstlc Hclnls . . . nmgxrclws :ls tlmuglx
lu- IS lwnlnncmg ll tray nn lns lu-gul . . .
lxkvs gll'lS-ull'0Il1 ll nlnstnnccu . . . lu'
:ulals uS2llAL'n to thc prcvious qlltllc.
Robert H. Nelson
Sec T' Binglmnuon. N. Y.
Binghamton Central High School
llolw . . . pluguus South xxitlm his
trumpvt tnnrnn' . . . purnngum-nt party'
nn tlu' Llgny rnmn . . . mu-mls rn lu- .1
lnunx' an-wlmxnlltlcnl CIIQIIILTI' .... nnl
IS pmml nl Ins PUSSUSSIUII nl rlglmtll-n
pznrs ol socks.
Donald Y. Noble Carl R. Noren Joseph D. Noren, Jr. Joshua Okura
Donald I. Noble Joseph D. Noren
Sec 7 Manlius, N. Y. Sec 3 New York, N. Y.
Manlius High School Fordham University
Likes to go fishing . . . got his mus- Joe . . . devoted to his hair and Duke
cles milking cows . . . installation of hlhngton . . . an accountant not from
the coke machine lll Barclay made him City . . . will make rt good hushnnd-
happy . . . ping pong . . . he's got his just loves to sweep and dust . . . "Who
head in the clouds and hopes to he has to study? lknow dat stuH cold."
entirely up there someday . . . repre-
sented us ut Valley Forge now :md
Carl R. Noren joshua Okun
Sec 8 St. Croix Falls, Wis. Sec 5 New York, N. Y.
University of W,lSCO1l5i11 Lafayelie College
The Swede . . . take me hack to the josh . . . staunch defender of "New
home town . . . another ol Section Yzzwkesen . . . VVlll1z1m lell with Chalk
l'.1ght's intellectual nohlemen . . . hurd . . . "lt's llXVlllll3' quiet in hereg where's
worker . . . Slll5SfllIltlllfCll the worth ol Ukunfn . . . LlLlS1lllUVl1 in khaki.
Course IV :ind the physiogruphie diu-
Donald C. Olcen Matthew A. Oleszknewncz Donlm C. Panghorn Romer! A. Pegk
Donald C. Olccn Dunlin C. Pan 'burn
Svc 8 Davisvillv, R. I. SCC 7 Nlunising. Mich.
Nurtlmrstcrri University Northern hlicliigan Cullvgc of lltilllfdflllll
Don . . . quict . . . inomly . . . hut Dominic . . . lm'crnlAlu1'i'. . . l.ist ul
with Il sunsu nl humor . . . usually' his gang . . . thi- otlu-ix lun' gum' In
km-ps to hlmsvll . . . hut li-rs limsc nfl 2l'CL'llL'l' pzistlircs . . . xniiitx In rnivli
campus . , . his lmws .irc ciigiiivwiiig sclmnl in Nliulngxm . . . gn-.ir sum- ul
and llj.1lI'l hawk :ir N. U. lmmur . . . partly rl-xpumilmlv lm thi
mlziy rumn . . . hc lost his tclnpui' :mu-.
1 " r
Matthew A. Oleszkiewicz Robert A. Pcck
Sec 8 Schcnccmdy. N. Y. Sec 4 Ann Arbor. Mich.
llluunl Plcasanl High Sclmul Prinfvlon l'ni1crsih
Nlgitr . . . ll guml thing Ulm-sfkiuxicf limun-lmmn . . . gmul spurt . . , ix-
nlncs not haul lrom Diiicpcti'upi'owlx pL'l'l "gvugi'.ipln-r" Illgllllfis In hu null
. . . has gi stzimlgirml smilc rn gn-ct him rixiu-I .mil SflllllL'S . . . 1-ff-in-iiiuu m.ii-ir
gittunipts to solu' his ngiim- . . . quietly with im qv un rln- f"ll5lll.ll 1-i' .hplin-
nimlcsr .. . Lll1lgl1SL'l1UUlg,1I'llllllLlfL'XXlllv nigitic M-rvicr . . . um ii rum .mx
ri-.illy plum-il his xxurth git llllYk4l'l1Hl'Kl. knmvn ping pong shut. Q
Charles G. Phillips Leland S. Pierson, Jr.
Charles G. Phillips
Sec 5 Montclair, N. J.
Gorham . . . a literary "0iler" any-
where . . . and an ace fourth in a khaki
suit . . . his outstanding feat was to
ignite one of Dr. l'epinslcy's . . . is
lascinated hy the intrieacies of a tossed
coin and Dr. Lunt's commentary on
the lllontclair-Bloomfield game.
Leo Postrel Franklin Poul
Sec 6 Hewlett, N. Y.
Pennsylvania State College
He can really make dialect stories
sound like something . . . easy to get
along with . . . revels in "VVhodunits"
. . . his laugh resounds long and often
3 "' E
Leland Pierson, Jr.
Sec 1 Wilkes Barre, Pa.
Lee . . tall, hut attracts short
women . . . partial to sleeve length
trousers . . . gets delicious cookies but
won'r tell lroni whom . . . swell swim-
nier . . . preserves the even tenure of
Sec 1 Philadelphia, Pa.
Unirersily of Pennsylvania
Frenehy . . . not really a wolf hut
shows definite tendencies . . . will write
anything upon order . . . quality guar-
anteed . , . somewhat preparatory to a
legal career . . . and he shaves every
John F. Powell Robert Pusknr Charles H. Reud, Jr. Rua-,ull L. Remm
john F. Powvll Charles H. R4-id,
SCC -l Cheltrnllznn, Pa. Src 6 Atlantic City. N.
Lvlligll Unircrsily fllunlfluir Stall' blVt'dL'lH'7'i ffullrgc
Drumnu'r hwy . . . anal lu-:nts most Clmuck . . . mgnth-mgm lrnm Xlum-
ul thc hU5'S lll ll I'LlCk' . . . mllllck un thc clam' . . . uxlllllllllll Krall" . . . Ll uglrriur
COI11L'lH1lCli :ls well . . . lull ol Slll'pI'lSt'S Imlll, luv XNlllllilll.l hurt ll Hun . . .
. . . Zlll CIIQIIICCI' with ll hmm . . . lilly ll-.num-ll nlmut lllv lrnm plrtlmlu hlnhn-
hut lovnlwlc. sun . . . vanczxrlmlccl :nr l'l1ucn1xvullc.
l I I I ,
Robcrt Puskar Russell L. Re-mick
Svc 2 Termeck. N. vl. Sec 6 Fall River. Mass.
Nvu' York University Ohio Sldlc lfrliwniljn
Roh . . . llllSlWL'CfI1ClllIlI' hut mliligunt Russ . . . zuninlwlf . . . cllwrlul . . .
. . . artist .mml L'llglllCCl', hut his nrt, xxcll lllu-ll hy 1-wrylmlly , . . um- nl
sclmulxuslup :xml L'llg1lllCCl'IllQ srualics Cn-l1In'1"s lwsr slumrl' lmrnrlmls . . . his
only :ulgnu-ut lus mtcrcsts lll classical lguwwm' lurm nl glulrlnmg us gm Vlllllll-
music . . . his l'n'-.llrf cartoons :xml SIQIBYIC "luyuh" . . . hr C1ll'l'lk'N .ull ol lllN
cm'cl's . . . imlustrizll clmgilmccl'-tu-luv. cgnrm-srm-ss into lm spunlchlg.
Albert S. Rettig Charles H. Reynolds Ernest J. Roach Milton Rosenthal
Albert S. Rettig Ernest Roach
Sec 3 New York. N- Y- Sec 8 Stephentown. N. Y.
College of the City of New York New London High School
Al . . . one of 72's top students . . . He of the several earnest lirnie's . . .
Cx-ciigiiicci' lrom C. C. N. Y .... emi- hlzick lizur, lug cycs,--the pretty hop'
gt-tic, inclustrious, with Rzihelxus' sense ol South Bzirclgiy . . . lllziclc :incl Roach
ul hiinmi' :incl 'Icllt-rsoii's optimistic like ifxfli' . . . tlt-wuts ll puff ol the clay
vivw ul main . . . post-wail' plains ol ni to lit-ing quiet . . . entropy iwziclics an
pnpulau' l'. Xl.: ill ht-comc ll civilizui, inziximum ut precisely tt-11-hltccii.
:intl Q23 study cnginct-ring.
I I ll
7' ' rf
Charles Reynolds Nlilton Rosenthal
Sec 3 Freehold, N. Sec 2 New York, N. Y.
New jersey Stale Teachers College College of the City of New York
Chzirlic . . . Yury consciciitimis and Rosy . . . gifted linguist KC. C. N. Y.
serious . . . has xxorn out more pgurs nl '3Hl who usa-tl his hvc lztnguzigcs :is
slim-s hy slnnuig than most have hy lllIk'l'lRil'L'IL'l' ol N. X. C.'s hlunicipul
in-.ir . . . likes to put xi lmimn in his Court in tlit- :inte-ht-llum ilziys . . .
mnin night lwlfiim- iiispcctioii . . . guml lTlllt'gl1llllIL'PlIlASllL'l'Ul physics guul Vcc-
slutlt-ut nl'sCiL'l1Ct'S. tors, m't'i'culniiig hoth with suse . . .
slwrt in stziturc, hroaul in opinion, dump
Stanley R. Ross Bernard H. Rudlllck Wlllinm H. Russell Joseph F. Snuloll
Stanley R. Ross Willinlll H. Rumcll
Sec 4 New York, N. Y. Svc 5 Chicngu. III.
Columbia UYli1'6fSily Urlircrsily nf Chicago
Stull, Slllll, ll college Hlllll . . . guoll Iilll . . . lllsflbflllll lvI'lllll Clllczlglfs
:ls thcy mlm-, roll lllzls llls lXl..'X.p . . . llzllls . , . IllllllSIl'lllllS sun ul lllllslrllllls
SClllllLll'Sllll1S hy thc scum- . . . Flfllllj' :lll lllflltl' . . . Pt'l'Slllllllllf' . . . lu-lpllll :lllll
llISl0l'lIlll gum- llSIl'2ly . . . :ls ll scctloll ll'll'Illllj' . . . lll1llllSl'1lj' ul L'l2ll'lllL'K suc-
lL'llllCl' llls l11ll'li IS wursc fllllll llls llltv flllll . . . Sfllllllll' llllllX'L' :lll clsc . . . hls-
lllllt llc llltl-s ollcc lll ll wllllcl . . . tory llls pxlsslull . . . lL'llClllIll1ll llls zlilll.
walllts to rcturn to Columbia llllll
3 " E
Bernard H. Rudnick joseph F. Saulon
Svc 8 Philadelphia. P.l. Svc 3 Lowell. Mass.
pl'NllSj'I1'd7lld Slate College Uniavrsirp of Iona
lgL'l'lIlk' . . . wllcll l'lll an 0H:lCk'l' . . . ,loc . . . PlllyS ll SllllXY clglrllll-t glllll
lllilllllllg lol' cllllllllll' llIlCgg . . . CXll- llulllllcs on "sux" . . . sollll sulllll-r :lr
lltlllllf . . . llliL'S rllosu Pllllzlllclpllln Illlll-jL'1ll' ill rug 5lLlSl1lllg . . . llIlllll'-
gll'lS . . . lmns llSl'L'llT0l'l1lll "lil-cp lllllhn l7llllLlL'l' lx-lol'c . . . lnlcli to girl llr lllvml-
XX'llCll rhl- lights go on Llglllll.
Leo V. Sayre Charles G. Schaefer Stanley Schlesinger Stanley A. Schles
Leo V. Sayre
Sec 2 Cortland, N. Y. Sec 4 Philadelphia, Pa.
St. Marys High School University of Pemzsylvania
LV . . . ladies' man . . . crack shot Stan . . . always promoting a big
with ll tlzxrt . . . ace of the ll'lSl1l1121l'liS tlezll . . . great personality klcl . . .
league . . . has hve pictures ol one girl proud possessor of ll BS. degree . . .
. . . likes nature in the raw, lorestry, NMI wants to he ll reul lug-business
etc. . . . Leo knows Ardmore hetter ulvl1lgllCf.u
than any man on campus . . . has ln-
vestlgutetl everything . . . pretty, too.
I I I I
1' ' 'f
Charles G. Schaefer Stanley A. Schlesinger
Sec 1 Richmond Hill, N. Y. Sec 8 New York, N. Y.
Queens College Columbia Law School
Charlie . . . junior memher ol' "Nel- Stun . . . lawyer of the detachment
son, Sheldon, S Sehznelern . . . Ing hat . . . specializes in luhor lzlw . . . work-
mznn on rhe solthzlll Klllllllllllll . . . :incl ing on Il hook on the suhject . . . quiet
swings ll mean racket . . . post-wxlr . . . liknhle . . . his work here proves he
Qunbitiou: join the Army.
knows something hesicles lzlw.
Raymond R. Schrnmm Merle A. Schultz
Raymond R. Schrannn
Sec 8 Bloomfivld. N.
Ray . . . vctcrzln Il'lII11pCtL'l' ol tht-
-Iolmson lmuntl . . . wants to sm- .Numer-
lczl, lwut llL'Yl'I' gt-ts west ol tln' Clin-lQ's
III llryn lXl1lWl' . . . lnturc prolcssm' ul
cltcmtstry . . . has nt-vcr but-n l4ntm'n
to lmvc ll tlntc.
Albert F. Scnorrn Rtchnrd NI. Scott
Al . .
Nc-w York. N. Y.
. tcnnr nl' thc lrislnnznmk
. . fltflllllll songs lns spcclnl-
lw lmn tlmc rngln nmsw :mtl
ll Sully' Rznnal . . . tht- Xlr.
tlu- pt-nny' pltclnng clrcnlt.
4, " Q
Merle A. Schultz
Svc l Holly. Col.
Dutclty . . . quict :mtl good-nzntnrt-tl
. . . I'L'1ll xxcstcrncr from fricmllint-ss In
nnlel ncccnt . . . witlfly rrnvt-lt-tl lant
yt-:trams to su' tnurv . . . llll-l'UlllNl zltll-
Richard M. Scott
Soc 8 Johnstown. Pa.
lulmstoun Higll School
Scotty . . . t-vcr sec xi tlrt-.nn walli-
ing? . . . rlmst- llX'C-lllllllllk' lwrcgllas
lwctwccn naps :src ll lmtlwr . . . kcups
up Ill lm Sl'lllllt'S LIIUXXLIX . . . slmttcx
lung on tln' lu-nm, nxtl1 lm plwuwg xn
Aurel M. Seifert Justin A. Seller
Sec 7 Yonkers, N. Y.
College of the City of New York
Carries the biggest horn in the hand
. . . also, ll great deal of grey matter
upstairs-to judge by his nezulemie
reeortl . . . ll cliljrerent laugh . . . inter-
est in astronomy, mzithemzlties, zmcl
Lyle G. Settle Irving H. Share
Lyle G. Settle
Sec 4 Syracuse, N. Y.
Syracuse Central High School
Set . . . determined to be an indi-
yitluzilist, as English Department has
lezirnetl . . . midnight organist . . .
practices on ohstzlele course . . . one ol
lew who really untlerstzmcl Courses I,
II, and lll . . . got his BA. swimming
:lt Bryn M ziwr.
3 '4' E
Justin A. Seiler
Sec 3 Mansfield, Ohio
,luiee . . . llgiverlord's gilt to the
women . . . it's ll gootl thing telephone
ezllls :ire only ll nickel . . . olel Section
fs hest orziror . . . :is gi eiviligin eom-
mutecl hetween lfloritlli :intl Ohio . . .
good right entl in l'. 'lf games.
Irving H. Share
Sec 3 Salem, Mass.
Hoihie . . . New lil1gl1lllLl'S "Share"
of l'lllVL'l'lAUl'Ll . . . week-ends in New
lirunswielc, weeks in No. 69 . . . low
mam on the 'liotem Pole . . . l'Qhner's
pet nemesis . . . elm sweep with only
one type of broom . . . "Uh, you're
Roger W. Sheldon Earl IVI. Sherwood
Roger W. Shcldon
Sca: I Granvillv. N. Y.
Grarwillv High School
on :my lmnsclmzzll aliumoml . . . L'VL'll il
llls slmpccl lilac :I tromlmonu . . . olml
lmzlml :lt Slll'YCXlllg-XvL'l'lllUllI moun-
tzuns :xml lJCLlllllllll gll'lS . . . that our-
cloors looli tlmt lmrmgs tlmcm lmloors.
liogvr rlu- Lorlgcr . . . can slidr- homc
Horace F. Suemert Arthur H, Smger
Horace: F. Sicnu.-rt
Sec 5 Avalon. Pa.
Pvunsylnxnia Slalv C0114-gc
l'll'L'llKlll' . . . lllslj' . . , Lltlllrllm' . . .
w:1sl11:1-1ol'111,g1l1 lorvslry . . , spa-mlx lux
l'rr-c time' xxitlm laooks on ilu- slllwjwt
. . . .lllrr ln- guts tlmrouglm luis jolv lor
llllvlv Sum lu- lmoprs to mlm- cam- ol
l'ncll-'s lon-at rn-sclwcs.
1 " Q
Earl M. Sherwood
Arthur H. Singer
Sec Z Bcrwinsdnlc, Pa. Svc 4 Rivcrdalv. N. Y.
Pcnnsylnznia Slate College Non York University'
lfnrl . . . lricmlly, ctcrnzllly goonl- ll. 'll .... ll lworn Singvr . . . Iglllivr.
l1lllll0l'L'Cl . . . will try lll1yll1ll1g1 worth too . . . lormcrly took honors lll :uc-
mlomg :xml work l11lI'Ll :lt If . . , gooll Cllllllllllgl , , , lwut IIILIIILIQLVS In grt out
cnouglm to rcxnclm lus goal ol 1lgl'lClIl- l11USl'xXQLlllK'SklIlX mglmu . . . l1.lN .n m.11l-
Iurznl L'llglllL'Cl'. mg lm .ns long :ls N-urs lloululclfs . . .
signs :ill lux lvttvrs "l.ox'u" ..,. :ml ol
course yolfu' scum his slstulfs plcturc.
Paul H. Smith Royal B. Smith Frederick P. Stein Robert E. Stoner
Paul H. Smith Frederick P. Stein
Sec 5 Clinton, N. Y. Sec 2 Sayville, N. Y.
Clinton High School Sayville High School
"Uuuuh, Georgeln . . . lean, lanky, Fred . . . 21 friend forever . . . one of
allways smiling . . . Sm1ttv's one of the the few in the Army he-fore Haverford
top men on that chxnnpionslnp See 5 Ll1lyS . . , living hy the fxfl1lllIlC gave
Imll teznn . . . 1llS01I lwig four-letter nmn him ll love for the sen . . . football wlnz.
.lt Clinton lligh . . . eivil servzlnt .lt
:Xir Corps liaise lu-fore the xvzn' . . .
nmlwition: l3llZll'lll1lCy :lt University of
Q 'A' E
Royal B. Smith Robert E. Stoner
SCC 5 Cl1iCJgU, Ill- Sec 6 Massillon, Ohio
Purdue Unirersily lllassillon High School
llutl . . . tglll, goml-looking . . . Boli . , . :ulxvays helpful, never servile
xxmnen nho pursue Inm are lns olwses- . . . gn lmzml norker with good lllL'IlS . . .
sion . . . will rememlwer New York Ins feet on the gronnml, lns liezul lll the
neelvenmls gnul lliellnestlgnv nights at eloncls . . . an przuctlenl meehzinie :mtl
the fireeliis . , . one of our lirst smlnznl- electrician, generally' useful with his
ron legnclers . . . eootl oflieer mnterixul. lizlncls . . . noren1I1l'lis,ple:1se.
Roald W. Strut: Malcolm M. Swett
Roald W. Strutz
SOC 7 Chicago, Ill.
Illinois lnsrirurv of Tvrlmology
Roald . . . clclinitt-ly not thc typi-
wlth mhihitions . . . lt-zulur of South
l3zu'clz1y's morc nufgnious uctivitics . . .
his smiling pun lnnkcs xxonwn swoon
. . . known to Ins intinmtcs :is "Cud-
dlcsn . . . hc is ht-p, hut good.
Paul Thau Arthur D. Tucker
Sec l Ni-w York. N. Y.
College of lllc City of Nvu York
P. 'li .... haircut cninlnnvs mxitm-
xxith shot- lwruslm , . . Ngipolvoniv It-nd
l'lIL'll'S-Pl'Ul!1ll1lX from living with ml
ln-:ulul ro:-iiiiiignu . . . nu - '
count-uriont . . . civilian in lllSj1lllSl'---
w " Q
Malcolm M. Swett
Sec 7 Middlebury. Vt.
lllnc . . . this Ycrmont school tcncli-
cr is our zuiswcr to llorgicc Nlgnnn . . .
hc isn't lmviml vt-ry oltun hut xxhgnr
Sonic guys XX'0lllKllliI gin' to suv his
CXLIINS . . . Llllcl' lllt' Hill' liupvs In Cllll'
tinut- cnliglut-ning the l1lt'l11lWL'l'S ol
Kvllfs llill Sflltilll.
Arthur D. Tuckcr
lflmira .-lxiarion Ground Sflmol
luck . . . ll l'L'1ll hlond . . . tht- pun
aiu- typt- . . , un olitdoor nun xx
inndt- rlu- lxorsu luck rnlu .1 slltuw.
Qlllkl lllt' Xuwli ' 4
tn la in .llullnorr nn in
ul'.llllt' . , . k'l'lllY lor tht- Xu' korpx
Michael C. Tulevech Winthrop M. Tuttle Raymond A. Ulmer Arthur Unger
Michael C. Tulevech Ray Ulmer
Sec 3 New York, N. Y. Sec 3 Chicago, Ill.
New York University l'Vrigl1l junior College
hlilcc thc tool . . . Il natural horn Ray . . . one of Mayor Kclly's rabid
big-shot . . . lit major :it N. Y. U. . . .
hut toolt cnough accounting to qualify
for C. P. :X .... totcs ll Phi Beta Kappa
lacy on thc sly . . . wants to write . . .
sci: In Eclirlozi and Pm'-illrti!z1t1'o11,i'.
New Dculcrs . . . rczids Poll., too . . .
ll lihcrnl :irts disciple, hc found 'lihc
Calculus hzirdcr than that we-ck cud
restriction hc :ind the boys got when
the Lynnbrook inspector unexpcctcdly
showed up . . . Ray ncvcr walks . . .
5 " E
Sec 2 Oneida, N. Y.
'llut .... 'Xl'Cl1lt"S inziinstziy on tht-
cowhidc . . . contrihutingg lllflst to thc
.Yrzc Yorkrr' with hopcs . . . :also to
121 Effiuloiz . . . oh, thosc Sztturtlgiy
nights spt-nt washing clothcs . . . ht-
L'l'lll'lly inclincd . . . countt-rp1u't ol
colllltt'1'p:1l'ts . . . Cllll scc ovcl' lllltl
gihovt' t-vci'ytl1iiig, hut tlicrt-'s Lilwziys
Sec 4 New York, N. Y.
College of Ilze City of New York
'l'ht- most litcmry-mindcd student
rlmr thc qlriny cvcr zlttcmptcd to hh--
rt-orologizt -,.. his l'rr-.llrr column,
conx'c1'sz1tion, :ind czipcrs consistcntly
confound thosc unzicquziintcd with his
intriczitc thought proccsscs . . . will hc
an tcrrihc succt-ss il' hc can :icquirc ll
Myron J. Urdnng George Vande Snnde John L. Vines
Src 5 Rochester. N. Y.
Unirvrsily of lllirhigan
Ynmly . . . rlw tliinlccr . . . xi smili-
tliznl twinlilus . . . rlwsi- clznly lcttcrs tu
l'iu-clclic . . . ll wlnz ln an clurkrnmn
lmlnn't gct us wrnngl . . . zinurlicr cn-
j.LlllL'Cl' gone astray.
ll ll 4,-
3 " E
Nlyron Urdang John I.. Vines
Sec 2 Shaker Heights. Ohio Soc 3 Fort Eduard. N. X
University of Pennsylvania Furl lfdnaml High Scluml
Bud . . . Smilin' N1-xxr . . . will lu-t Alulinniu . . . yuifu' xx.nm-il nn tln
nn nnytlnng :incl gin- you txwnly tvlvplwm- . . . :lcv lwgislwrlvgillvl' . . . l
points . . . sings CU!lIlI1llUllSlX1 no coin- S li cmxm-rlimis innlu- lnni Ling of tlu
nu-nt . . . COHSL'lL'lIIIUllS worlxcl' . . . Xurrli lignrclgn um' .... :nil Iliff--1 .1
has lns L-5 c un thc lgnx . . . .ls ll cn- lwlnc funn girl . . . clinging X inu.
I' C L' I' .
Marvin Z. Wallen Richard H. Warren Ernest S. Weiner
Richard R. Warreli
Sec 1 Boston, Mass.
Back Bay Dick . . . Haverford to
Haverford via the Army . . . Spike
would like an introduction some lovely
afternoon . . . is that hat G. l.? . . .
yes, and it's awfully good looking . . .
Bryn or Balti- . . . the Mawr the
ll ll f
Nlarvin Z. Wallexm Ernest Weiiier
Sec 1 Absecon. N. Sec 2 Clifton, N.
Dickinson College Rutgers University
rlihe Z . . . fails exams with 93's . . . lfrnie . . . current in room 69's high
studles-lYfC:',i'fc'r4'lySutlrrfluyF'z't'11111g potential . . . consistent eapturer of
l'o,vt, telephone directories, ete .... 'VX curious collections such as grades
good soldier always gripes" . . . that ahove 90 . . . fllL'I'L'I1lf1ll1lI'lg.I ten divided
smile goes to hed with him. in thoughts ol Brooklyn and Philly
. . . quiet, with reserve . . . once of
Spikos "Seasoning for the Staunch
and Sturdvn . . . later retired to "Stand
hy Your Guns."
Wnllnce F. White. Jr. Harry D. Wood Chester A, Znnuewsku
Harry D. Wfoocl
Svc 5 Chicago. Ill.
Dummy . .. ll:nvcrlm'cl's gilr to Ilnv-
crlorcl . . . sa-ctlnn Ivzulcr off :uul cm . . .
rcmcmlwr "l:1H'r, Vlgllllw . . . SIIICKTL'
. . . cririvnl . . . lllS1l,2l'k'Cl1lL'l1T lnrings :ls-
lUllISl1I11Cl1I . . . ullSlL'I1 boy" Ins zulmo-
w " Q
Whllacc F. Wflmite, Jr. Chester A. Zanicwski
Sec 4 Moumnin Lakes. N. Sec 8 Eric. Pa.
Rutgers University Academy High School
Xvzllly . . . gl-ninl, gmul-mltllrul . . . Kllllllhli . . . lust nun to lu- pgnill . . .
hrst mgm to clan' to gcf ll 11-:ll GI llllll'- l1k'.S ll nlllllyu lull . . . gnlalxctul to gn'-
cut by tlu' collugl- lTLlI'lN'I' . . . unc ol mg flllllllllg culn111v11I.1r1n un l1'fIlll'L'S
flu' lllL'glllll'tlS Ill ilu- XXJIICI' cxllllvltlull .mal mln-n ln' runs, ln' pours . , . lllllllg
. . . pust-wan' Lll11l5lIlUllI Ll1X'lllllll1UL'- Hnznlxst lll this M-ctxon-lux IN tlu' last
Clllilillllll. SCL'Ulltl1lI'Y . . . "lull out ll! xxonl.
g2lSl111lSliS, snmvslmcs, :xml . . .'
these are shots of work and play
in school and in the ranks,
at four o'clock the physics drill
turns into real right flanksf'
! AT EASE
cr -ff fe he g
Xi - - ,W
f N g
S WE BEQUEATH
X li, the memhers ol the llaverlord College 'liechnical 'liraining lie-
taelnnent, being ol reasonably sound mind, with earelul judgment.
supreme good nature, and malice alorethought, do hereby proclann
the lollowing to he the true Last Will and lestament of said lletaclnnentz
Our favorite nickle-ilated :resumed vector, 'uaranteed not to shrink.
. . . l . l , lr . ,
dissolve, burn, or interlere with the taking of derivatives, is to heeome the
property of Mr. Kikuchi.
, lo Baylor liierbaum we leave our glass cutter. lllardness ol edge--
For Charles Clements we provide the sum of ten l lOl dollars to he in-
vested in safe securities at the discretion of the executor, the income lrom
which Qthe securities, not the executorl shall be used to provide him 4Clem-
ents, not the executor! with sustenance-stew and beans-for the rest of his
QC, N il' li, of coursel "natural" life.
Our treasured volume of Di l'fl'7lfl'!11Ef ll!lHiU7Lf for lligli Srl1r1olS!iuff11t.f
we hereby leave to Dr. Allendoerfer.
'lihe executor of this estate, from the residue thereof. is to mrovide Archie
. . , . ,, . I .
lubend me to the lront where it s quiet! J johnson with a new pair of gold
and blue earmulls.
'Q To Dr. Richard M. Sutton we leave our stainless steel lfrector Set as
oui' contribution to the progress of scientihc research.
S We take this opportunity to render the city of Philadelphia a half-
X hearted apology for numerous invidious comparisons with various cities.
XS towns, villages, hamlets, and farms.
N Uur russet-hound, gold-trimmed copy of the Infantry Drill .llaniiaf as
'X well as our genuine first edition ol Pon Rfgillatimif we will to Sergeant
To Dr. Henry in his erstwhile capacity as representative ol the Nohle
Urder ol Colleagues we leave one pair ol opera glasses, three 13D jars ol'
Btlls lc whi 5 conditioner, and our liest climhin Y irons.
For the use of Sergeant Cleaveland we leave our meter sticks. vernier
calipers, and micrometers, the hetter to measure hed cuffs with.
From the residue of the estate is to lie set aside Slllll for the purchase
of a ferry line across Cohlfs Creek, provided that the executor can persuade
Dr. Le Galley to manage the enterprise, standing on the shore and exhorting
people to "get on the boat."
contributed to the Home for
'l'he proceeds from this business .ire to he
lo Sergeant Sloman and Private Hown w e leave our iron lung and ont
,X NF X-iii-1-Q
half-crate of vitamins, including .-X, B, C, Dx
in-lj ln-21 -lx
Our pocket book edition of Ho-rc' to Cure Stammuririg we leave to Dr
'lio the Haverford College Library we leave whatever shall be the unex-
pired part of our subscription to True Rorizfiizcrxv.
Our supply of black chalk we leave to Dr. Oakley.
XVe hereby relinquish all right in all libel suits pending against all or
any member of the 1 re-illvtitfztimi stall.
'lio Miss Beard we leave our jar of sulpha pills.
Our collection of dead cats is to be sold at auction, the proceeds of which
are to be devoted to the modernization ol Barclay Hall.
'lio Dr. llaviland we leave one carton of chalk-and matches.
Our Siglzt,rm'r'.r Guide io NU-ze York we leave to Norman Kranz.
lo Barber Nlisciagna we leave our prize non-magnetic, split-second,
gyroscopic, sidereal stop watch and our old datebooks lor use in registering
Our special Boa Constrictor Super-Chargo sound wave analyzer, syn-
thesizer, and supervisor we leave to Dr. Pepinsky.
Our vast accumulation of text books, pamphlets, handbooks, maps, and
other academic implements ive leave to the aggressive intellectualism of
lo the gay metropolis ol Ardmore we leave our sport coats and pegged
lo the Kilimanjaro lflectrical Company we leave our bell system, com-
plete with vicious little button and nerve-paralyzing chimes.
Our Kiddie Kolor Books are to be distributed among the children of
.Xrdmore to give them a briel reconnaissance ol the situation that obtains in
the great valley ol no major importance, the Great Valley.
'lio Sergeant U'Hanlon we leave one "unyoused" you.
XVe leave the one to three and three to five guard shifts as a means of
providing work lor unemployed night watchmen.
All property not accounted for in this will is to be converted into cash
and donated to Haverford College lor the erection ol a building devoted to
the teaching ol vector mechanics. It is to he called Conlounder's Hall.
' t ,7-7x2f2" '
M liwlwd hid..-.-kly M thi' mx AAIf'l'l'lJ X
f X N
If .tzlvcrford Collvgv, Havcrford, l'1'l11uylv.1ni.l
tm t tt t t gk t J
X "WT do tht' ilupusslblc t"l'l'l'f' lun ncrlcs. XXX w
'flu' miraculous rulers a lilllc lnngvrf' , D
l.e-onard Klntz Ruin-rt ,Xronsa n
.XSSOCI.'t'l'HS L "
j Robert Brumnwr Nlyrnn Lzmnin X
6 .lohn Burnvtt Nlichzu-l 'l'uI4-xich I U
Thomas t'hristian Arthur Singvr JH - '
I 4 Norman Kranz .Xrthur l'm:cr ,lx
.KRT STA I-'I-' Xi
V I Donald 1'au..nr lam-rn Puxkar tt ',,f
JMR ,C go.
. X ,
X --IN ECHELON' f f"
Matthew Kosmidnr N' 5.
" h the staff organizvd and the printin l! fl '
lik-,-u phutngraphy cnntractx signed. '- ' ff, A
I V ,MJ EXE! N
t i Sf f
.i i s . '
PEARL HARBOR -1943 KX
FEBRUARY 12, 1944
HAVERFORD WPRE-METUITATIONS Page 2
"PRE-MET" IN REVIEW
After Bill Hope and
LAST NEWS STORY
Tom Friedman won 2- 1 GRADUATION PROGRAM
two-2 dollars for the
mer, Pre-Metitations, Y
Editors Len Klotz and
Bob Aronson paced
their staffs through
a biweekly deadline
from April to Feb-
ruary. Among others,
Mort Lippman's nThe
Ballad of Double A,n
Bob Brummer's nHow I
Got My Commission,n
Mike Tulevech's dy-
namic New York-Chic-
ago feud with Norm
Kranz, Art Unger's
nStrictly From Hun-
ger,n Art Singer's
nln Cadence,n John
Burnett and Tom
Christian's nFor the
Birds,n Mike Lanin's
nThe Battle of the
lsarithims,N and Don
Pitkoff, Don Bender,
and Bob Puskar's car-
toons will long be
remembered. In case
you come back, a per-
manently bound volume
is on file in the
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1944
8.00 P. M. Basketball Game . . Gymnasium
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1944
9.00 P.M.-l P.M. Military Ball . Gymnasium
Howard Lanin and Orchestra
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1944
2.30 P.M. Military Revue . Walton Field
4.00 P.M. Musical Review .. Roberts Hall
'Stand By Your Guns'
6.00 P.M. Tea and Buffet Supper'.Gymnasium
8.00 P.M. Commencement Exercises
Presentation of Academic Certificates:
Major General Joe N. Dalton
Director of Personnel, Headquarters Army
Felix Morley, President of Haverford
Major General Joe N. Dalton
9:30 P.M. Reception . . . Founders Hall
r 0 6'
I iv'-u , j
. I .au-Lu.:-F--rv,-.--l
vt. N -Ah?
,.3i',' " .- .4 -
, Y . '
. ' E 4- .Z -
. , IHCSH-vyg
pwi'1Q'E'i1' . .5 gf,
'il-"".v:--gt." ' '.7'.""- AQ, A' .
1 'CTV Z f 'fl
Jai- 5 Y '
. '.,, ... g
f' . ,
. juni.. .
I, V Pic.:-E:,-.J
S . ' Pi
,5 L. . U .
'ff'-f7"w' ' .. " A
' fu-H ...am
s P o R T s '
l' l lull we became used to the idea al attending college in olive drab aiul
after the wintry blasts had slackened, our thoughts turned toward
sports. Before an official sports program had been inaugurated numer-
ous basketball and football games were held during off-duty hours.
'lihe first step toward an athletic program was the detachment basketball
team organized by Sgt. Al Sloman. 'l'he team, consisting of Axon, Berlin,
Ca ilin Deutsch "NlVll"Schlesin'er Vines lVlur uh' Gar' Cha man Black
1 , , , 7 7 Y Y
and jones, in four scheduled games triumphed three times, being beaten
by the Lower Merion Police, whom we had beaten in a previous game by an
overwhelming score. 'lihe other victims were the Haverford College junior
Varsity and an all-star intramural quintet.
'lihe next step was the introduction of football and soccer leagues, with
each section represented by one team in each sport. After keen competition
Section 7, comprised of jones, Gary, Strutz, Fahnestock, Bookatz, l,eanza,
Pangborn, King, Noble, Dunn, and Bomberger, proved to be the champions
of the football league as they beat Section 4 in a play-off game for the cham-
pionship. Outstanding among the players in the league were jones, Gary,
R. Smith, Axon, Madison, Faynor, Lutz, Pierson, Chapman, "NNN" Schles-
inger, Glover, Welty', Nagy, and Darfler. Section 1 won the soccer cham-
pionship, just outlasting Section 4, which won its last six games. 'lihe Section
1 team was made up of Klotz, Ebner, Aronson, VVallen, Dodd, Murphy,
Becker, Hessman, Warren, Lempert, and Poul.
As the Pennsylvania summer began to assert itself and we began to
wonder why we had to wear neckties, the softball season got under way.
Clad in shorts and 'li shirts we fought for the honor of our various sections.
Soon after the start of the competition, it became evident that Section 5
would experience little difficulty in annexing the crown in the Class A League.
After losing three out of their first sis games, they won 23 games in a row
and breezed to the title. The combination which wrought such devastation
was made up of Blackburn, Christian, Axon, Burnett, McGrath, Flaws,
Seimert, R. Smith, P. Smith, and Collins. Foremost players in the squadron
were: Axon, Seimert, Darfler, Nagy, jones, Gary, Strutz, Schultz, Lutz,
Friedman, Madden, Faynor, Santimauro, Powell, Chapman, and "XMI"
Although the playing in rlie Class B league did not approximate Class A
calibre, the competition was no less keen. Section -l ran rough-shotl over all
competition to win. Section 3 had the dubious honor of ending the season
with a large symmetrical goose-egg in the win column.
K Q' During the hot days of summer we had the opportunity of swimming
5. ' in Haverford's Jool, which resembles an element of area "dvdx." Une da
, i 1 , , y
-3 -4' each week one section chased the wide variety of marine life found in the
. N,-eg pool. Functional swimming was the name given to this activity. The high-
Wl "V , light of the season was the functional swimming demonstration presented by
rixtitii-K Sgt. Al Sloman and an all-star cast consisting of Farrow, Pierson, hlurphy,
7- "V Renuck, lxatzmann, Friedman, lYlcGrath, Hessmann, VVarren, Epstein,
Caplin, Darfler, VVhite, Santimauro, Deutsch, Rettig, and Lutz.
, -3 'lhrou hout the whole urofram a keen sectional rivalrv ersisted be-
,, V g i s . P
H -B.-vijyf . tween the ltast and Midwest. Although many assertions of physical prowess
j.: were made, the only competitive clash between the two factions came with
i f '1 fs! " a softball game between two representative teams. 'lihe first contest resulted
, in a 3-5 tie, and in a second game the East won 1-0. The East was repre-
':""..1.'ivf ,- ,B . . . - . . . .
w7'5'ff""e"""' -" " sented by Sheldon, Schaefer, Santimauro, Blackburn, Seimert, Axon, Mad-
den, Chapman, Ferguson, Pitkoff, and Pierson. The Midwest was repre-
C, sented by the following: Friedman, Schultz, R. Smith, Christian, Flaws,
f' 5 Strutz, Faynor, lf. Nelson, Gibbs, Lutz, and Darfler.
LW- Last fall football once more claimed our attention. The close competi-
r9i'-'-i3-- tion of the spring was duplicated, and the calibre of play did IlOt seem
W , affected by the academic depletion of our ranks. Sections -1- and 7 once
W K more shared the spotlight, with Section 7 proving itself a shade the better.
At the time of this writing the basketball team has begun its second
, 1'-E, I C, Q, season. 'lihe prospects for a highly successful court campaign are good.
5, -15" 'li'kl,'f'lq VVhile Manager Fahnestock's boys are short on height, they are long on
'll fffiyk'-i+'il'Y','1'W fight and their play has been marked by good shooting and ball handling.
'lr f 'lihus far the team has registered impressive victories over Haverford School,
' if Friends Central School, Haverford Collefe and Swarthmore Colle e. Black-
-, t , g
burn, jones, Axon, and Ferguson have provided the scoring punch, while
Gary has functioned effectively on the defense and as a cohesive force.
v 4' R. Smith, P. Smith, Burnett, Siemert, Collins, Deutsch, Black, and McGrath
round out the s uad.
fy-x . 74' q
eff- 5"Pl,5kf' J .
' 'A' 1, All in all, we have had a full sports calendar. In many ways it has been
""":m an essential part of our training program. It has helped to keep us up to
w i-Armin' . . .
. , ' Arm' hvsical standards, has yrovided the necessarv dailv breather from
JS.. ,Mak 5 P - l t -
hours of accelerated academic work, and, perhaps most important of all, has
. contributed to that psychological state of mind associated with having fun.
' ' None of us will be verv much sur wrised if we remember some of the im or-
, . i P
Q ,,1,f'. tant games, close scores, and stand-out playing long after we've forgotten
f b' -Eff, R -5 that -I' sing x dx : PHX - sin x cos xl + c.
i 5 . ,I I ' I ' '
N',,'1'l l,..o il' 'h A.. ,
ff' PM -' 1 , ,
rm .: f
f-3 -i -..
lv' 1 ---.N , ,- .
we ef- ' -17.15 '
' Sf "1
1- Y x -?-
UMICONI-1 once saitl, "the truth is unas-
sailablef' ln this prophet-y tht- trttth will
be ztssailetl tnany tunt-s but wt- are striv-
ing for entertainment rather than exactnt-ss.
'l'herefore, tlo not take all you rt-atl too st-rious-
ly. After thorough analysis, tht- following rep-
resents ottr findings withottt too much thought.
As we gaze into tht- future ottr penetrating
eyes discover the following: I,vt.ta SET'rt,ti is
constructing bridges . . . with an erector set.
PAUL SMl't'tt is nznnetl assistant to Harry
Bridges as a new cry sweeps the country: "De-
port Bridges antl Smith." Gtaotttsti l"Attttow
with his "makes you wanta cotnmit suicide"
music opens at tht- Congo Club in Greenwich
Gtaoktsts l31.At'KtstntN hits at homt--run with
the bases Ioatletl to go aheatl of Charlie Keller
in batting. At. Sctottrox opt-ns his fourth gam-
bling casino on -l3rtl street in New York. 'l'oNY
lJlPHII.I.lPU nominated for presitlent on tht-
Republican ticket. His platform, "No twelfth
term for Roosevelt." Mott-r Lu-t-1xtAN's smash
hit, "'l'hret- U'Cloek slump," still first on the
Hit Parade after 27 wet-ks. NICK licKEttt.ts is
appointed weather-forecaster for the St. l,otu',v
Clollc'-Drnzocrar. DICK SCOTT is modeling
"Slumber-Sottntl" mattresses in Johnstown, Pa.
BILL CttAvtaN wins tht- Nobel Prize for
Science with his amazing Theory of Negligibil-
ity. lin fiAS'l'l-IN named most prominent citi-
zen in Thiensville, YVisc. as he wins eorn-httsk-
ing titlt-. Senator lJoNAt.n Loma stages fiery
32-hour filibuster in U. S. St-nate. 'liotxt Fallin-
MAN sets aside a ftmtl to buy cigarettes for
servicemen who have lost their tnoney in crap
games. lin Gurus succeeds Dr. Oakley as ht-atl
of Department of hlatht-matics at Haverfortl
.-Xkettti-' hlouxsow given tht- hot-dog eon-
cession at liatlio City blustc llztll. blfxtttq
l.t'lstitt resigns as military attaelit- to llt-ru.
Ctmttttas Gtmttmt l'ntLt,u-s' book Gt'lIt'l'ft'tIff5'
.S1n't1l't1l.g rt-avht-s tlit- fifth t-tlittou. l,tu ls
fil.llNI-K ratt-tl a lit-ttt-r xiolnust than Yvlintli
hlenuhiu by tht- once great lasrlia lltilt-tx.
Citftittata lXlljKl'llY submits plan to the prtst-
tlent which Xktlllltl provitlt- for retlistriliutiou
of the national income.
,lofi Nottt-.N wins :NHC bowling ehguupion-
ship for st-eontl consecutive yt-ar. lfktu Sit-
txuattr nametl t-hit-f fort-stt-r for Yellow stout- Na-
tional l'ark. hltxt lfttttt-At.-tx makes his tlt-but
with tht- lXlt-tropolitan l.ife lusuranee Co. .Xiu
UNC!-IR propost-s plan whereby ttnit vectors
wotlltl be ust-tl on signs along roatls instt-atl of
the conventional arrow. Nottxru Kttfxxz
named Secretary of State in new cabinet shake-
up. Nluqta Lasts tlt-signs Still ll. l'. engine
which burns only moth-balls.
Master-Sergeant lit-LN littootts celebrates
his 25th anniversary in the army. S'r.ftNt.t1v A.
Settttistxtstitt appointed to tht- Supreme Court
bench. Ro.At.tJ STRLITZ intt-rrupts movie career
to star in "Romeo :intl -lulit-t" in stage tour.
lJoN BooKA'1'z indicted for monopoly of lflori-
tla fruit trade. -lonx Vtxtis intliett-tl for income
tax evasion. Gtiotttsu Kxrzxt.-xxx lt-ads twpetli-
tion into the heart of Swaziland. -llkl Motto-
Ntiv ritles "Scratch Sheet" to victory in Ken-
Dow Ptrttorr signs contract to paint
murals for nt-w historical museum in Nfghan-
istan. XVtx'ruttoP 'l't'TTt.H denounet-tl by Yon-
lt't'r,r Utizfltr for his soeialistic tt-ntlt-ncies.
BILL QRTLLINS named to play leading rolt- in
"Frank Sinatra, the Klan." Dottg Kltfitt.-x't'tt
voted the best tlressetl man in New York by
I-'orrnm' tnagavine. lfitwtx Gttt'xtxt.t-tt gives
flute concert in Carnegie Hall. hltittttv lilRl,lN
t-let-tt-tl president of XYC'lil'. Rotarit Stu tnos
nanit-tl Dean of Yvonten at Sweet Briar College.
Cutt. Notttfx aseends Xlt. lfvt-rt-st on .i motor-
Dos ll.xvt-'s aeelqiimt-tl new eowbot ht-ro
of llollywootl. Klum: lhtow s shoots lfth m.ui
for looking at his wife. Liss KLU'l'Z takes over
editorship ol the newspaper Pall. CHIYI'
ZANIEWSKI sets forth revolutionary rules lor
liody development. "Bun" SIvII'rH clinches the
Yardon trophy by his performance in the liam
kfigllllllltl' open golf tournament. -IoHN CoR-
Rlli elected president of Ainerican Steel lfoun-
dry. Russ REINIICK acclaimed poet ol the peo-
ple by the Rotary Club. Riax liARY completes
eighth hitch in the Ariny and says the only
thing wrong with army lite is that there is too
much drilling aIId Illillllitylllg around between
Bois BRUMMER named caddy-master at
lnverness Country ClIIb. lio HAZLIL named
commandant of West Point. GLENN BURG-
WALD reported safe in Russia after parachute
jump from the Empire State building. RAY
ULIXIER perfects his electronic potato-masher
and jumps to the fore of American scientists.
LEo SAYRI-Q petitions Congress to raise the al-
coholic content of "GI beer" from 3.2 per cent
to 75.2 per cent. Bois FOSTER wins the heavy-
weight boxing championship in a slashing 3-
round victory. BILL RUSSELL demands free-
dom of speech for husbands. CARL FLAWS
elected national commander of American Le-
gion at annual convention in Libertyville, Ill.
ART SINGER succeeds judge K. M. Landis
as commissioner of baseball. IQRNIE HUBBARD
completes design for a new B-IS-1 ten-engine
bomber. VIACK LAWRENCE opens new riHe
range on the Mall in Vklashington, D. C. DIRI-L
slI:LLIiIXIA elected state's attorney for lX'lichigan.
DR. l':RNliS'l' RUACH'S treatise, "The Signifi-
cance of the Fifth Derivative in the Metabo-
lism and Catabolism of the Cells of the Brain,
astounds the scientific world. PAUL 'l'HAU he-
lieved to be in 'lianna 'liouva in new ellort to
cement world relations.
lxlllili ,llUl.lQVliL'H elected to board of direc-
tors of Dull 'liool VVorks. Qillkllll-I l3o'I"I'oIvI ob-
tains patent on revolutionary Inilk-bottle top.
lxlllfl' RosENTHAL urges adoption of a resolu-
tion which would provide a home for weather-
beaten meteorologists. HAXNK DEUTscII runs
flllll'-llllllllft' mile but fails to elude police.
lgliRNlli RL'DNlL'K named to star in Nlihe Life of
Superman." .lIIxI IJAVIS elected president of
United hline Xvorkers Union iiI new effort to
boost coal production. Ron lloIfIfIxIAN pro-
poses plan to Cleveland City Council for tlIe
erection of a statue of Dick 'liracy in the llllllll
waslm-room ol the Statler Hotel.
fJSL'AR BLARI-3 introduces new type of
wheat to southern farmers. lX'lEliR1LL lVlUM-
lX1l:R'I'lS attempt to cross the country on stilts
ends at Cairo, Illinois. DR. ARTHUR BERGER
reveals a new preventative for spinal meningi-
tis. l3II.I. IDQURUNIU becomes chief stockholder
in the Continental Corset, Sewerpipe, and Per-
fume Co. Congress demands investigation of
lJAYli lYlUSiiRAY1iqS cleaning and dyeing com-
pany. .IIIYI DUNN takes over "The Singing
Lady's" program. Bois LEADER wins Ohio
State Chess Championship in thrilling four-day
WAYNE FAHNESTOCK opens a glass-blow-
ing school at Lititz, Pa. CHARLIE REID given
honorary degree at impressive ceremonies at
Montclair State 'lieachers College. "YING,'
.IUNIQS coaches Highland Park High to Illinois
State Debating Championship. JACK CASTRO-
Novo named special envoy to Vatican City.
Boisisiis lgUlX'lBliRllIiR wins North American Ski
Championship as spectators sing ". . . Bom-
berger never fails." FRANK LEANZA and his
flea circus start international tour. "DoMINIC"
PANoIzoRN reels in record muskie near Menomi-
nee, Mich. ,IAcK lNlIl,l,ER reveals his month-old
marriage to Shirley Temple.
HARRX' VVooD starts chicken farm in Chi-
cago's loop. RALPH McKEE assumes owner-
ship of Pittsburgh Pirates. GUIDO LARI stars
in new Broadway show. "Best Arm Upward."
Bill Stern calls DANNY Asi-Is "the fastest hu-
man." CLIFF BRYANT voted San Quentin's
Inost industrious alIIInnus. BILL LEACH suc-
ceeds Will Hays as moving-picture censor.
Better times predicted. RAY BURRUS perfects
plan for production of synthetic silk from dis-
carded hottle-caps. Tom AXUN investigates
decreasing birth-rate in eastern Nigeria. LOUIS
glAlflfli opens Army-Navy store.
LEo Pos'rREI,'s new quiz show "Rake It or
Leave lt" receives NY2ll'lTl reception. EARL
SIIERNVUUD starts plan to cut a picture of the
Smith liros. on the Burlington lfscarpment.
RAY ScIIRAIxIIyI offered a position with the
Galesville Symphony Orchestra. Bois ARON-
soN named New York's IHUSI personable taxi-
rider by the .Yr-rc' Yorker. 'IIIXI GREENE be-
comes new star of horror pictures. hloHNNY
fillUNl'.K is sued lor divorce hy wile numher 5.
DAi.tc llAL'Kli'I"I' ousted as head ol Vertnout
l"armer's llssociation. littwm KIDIIN discusses
proliletn ol oil shortage lielore a Senate cont-
inittee. Dout: l,AL'otut soon to heeome na-
tional leader ol' the lioy Scouts.
.lute lVlAlJlHiN signs with the lirooklyn
Dodgers lor an estimated Jl25,llUll. Don Ort-Ll-LN
takes ovet' the tnanagersltip ol' llart, Scliallner,
and lVlarx. lttvmta Sllitlili opens lfuller lirush
branch in lfiji lslands. Noiuxmn litackiitt opens
souvenir shoppe in Nome, Alaska. jouNNv
BLACK hailed lor his hiting satire on ifktncricati
customs in lltirpi-r'.r. liuier liotuiow ohtains
contract to make harracks liags lot' U. S. Artny.
JOHN BUitNie'r'r starts new revolution in lre-
land. BILL lJARI-'l.liR replaces l,ionel liarry-
more in Dr. Kildare pictures. lion lftiiuzuson
swims lfnglish Channel in a strait-jacket.
Ctmkttiv lltixituict.iuAN is teaching dancing in
Cotton Valley, Louisiana. l'lvtaiuc'i"t' Ltawts de-
livers greatest speech since Gettysburg :Xddress
at opening of the Detroit World's lfair. lfinen
lVlAR'rlN reported sale in Tahiti after a glider
ERNIE NACIY sued for liliel hy Mrs. Nagy.
Lista Pnskson wins AAU weight-lifting title.
lots SAul.oN perfects plastic ice-bag. Giaotuaii
VANDE SANDIE named head of FBI. Gsoizoiz
ARMOUR buys the famed Hope diamond. Dick
l'il'l'ZSlMMONS named co-respondent as ,lackie
Cooper sues for divorce. lXloR'r l':T'l'liLSTElN
invents doleless houghnut. blouN HAt:ot'tAN
appointed to stall at hlayo Clinic. Niin Lia-
Flivkli returns from Alaskan trip with undis-
closed amount ol' quantitative data. .IACK
LIEISIER sets aside sinking fund for families of
men lost in shipwrecks. lNlivr'r Ouiszktuwtcz
elected national president of 'liom Mix Straight
Shooters. ul"iRlENCllYi' Pout. helieved to he
head of New York's numbers racket.
MAC Swt-:TT replaces -lohn .I. .Xnthony on
Good Will llour. lX'lvRoN Utumno sought for
questioning in pin-hall scandals. Dick Wint-
REN edits 'Ilritliology of Ri'flct'tetl lZi5.l'tIy.f.
liitnssr Wismtatt gains attention in the Held ol
child-psychology. 'lim B.-XRlJSl.liYlS recording
of "GI jump" sells millionth copy. jonswv
Bowsas undergoes lourth tonsilleetomy. Pun.
BRANDIS lounds National Demerit Card Cor-
poration. HARoi.o CHAVMAN recognized as
Amcriea's foremost authority on earthwortns.
lit1ttAl.n l'.ltNl-It t't-places l,on fostello in kli-
lttitt-Qtislelltt ltittii. llv l'.l'NlI IN tllst ttsst s
degenerate locus helore Rotary flult lit out I
llt-,ssmtxx wins National Skeet Nlltuil llllt.
.Xtmixt llttt-.ext tu makes guest zippeatpuitt- till
llltl l'iashioned Revival llour. lion l.t Illl kim.
poses lor pictures atlvcrtising Stittggies Hool-
en liriels. .losll Ukt s wins llhotles scltolat-
ship in a crap game.
CllAIiI.l-,Y Sctmt-.iii-.n rt-stunt-s ellorts lu
make lirooklyn a sovereign state. Xt, Rini tit.
lotind panning lor gold in the Schuylkill Rivet.
S'l'ANl.I-QY- Ross produces 3 ounces ol entropy
as the sctentihc world gasps, "NMI" Stttl.i-s-
lNt.l1lt rttns lor Congress hut stops at .-Xliertleen,
hltl. rkttklil. SIiIlfl1.tt'l' completes his much puli-
licized "Piano 'liuner Suite." hlfuu W.itt.t.t-A
returns from pearl-diving trip in .ilretie Sea.
hlounivv Ai.i.tcN demands laws tu aid crippled
jockeys. -lot: BURAN opens in llotel De 'laxz in
-luneau, Alaska, with his new hand. l,Yl.l: Dli-
lXl0L'KER denounced hy New York police as an
"ungovernahle playboy." .-Xiu' Doon sparks
New York Rangers to victory in Stanley Cup
Playolls. Davis llfxwklis leaves civilization for
a hermit's life in Nevada.
lion NteI,soN opens lur-trading post in l,os
Angeles, Calil. Bos Pt-:CK completes survey ol
Pago Pago lor .National Grograpliir. BILL
lillitttmttixi is doin' lns death-delvuif Sll-loot
5- . L
plunge through a pane of glass with liarnum
and Bailey. blcsrix bElI.liR returns from Yal-
ley l'0rge alter years of wandering. L'iiAiti.iti
RiivNo1.ns starts plan to raise the Lusttanta.
XVALLY XX uma named to paint portrait of l'ope
Pius XIII hy National Gallery ol .'Xrt. lion
SToNtiR ierlorms successlul heart o veration on
a tnan dead 35 hours. latin Sriiis takes over
management ol lflorida nudist camp.
Dos Notsui retires to New York farm
alter ten years as stunt pilot lor NIGNI. l',l.NlliR
Ntirsos natned corporation attorney lor
O'Reilly, Goldberg, and Pryzalski. lnc. :XL
Klisvmts travels to the Bahamas to popularize
haked lweans there. Jxl. lftsrxtax acts as agent
for his movie star sister. Rotsrar Cat-t.ts
named athletic instructor at l3oy's iliown. lin
lltascu inspires lloagy Carmichael to write
the song, "l'm .lust a Crazy Fool." lost
Ctttusrtss named director ol propagantla lor
Chicago's Chamber ol- Connnerec.
x . , -
"Are you ready Johnson?" is the
cry on everyone's lips, from the Major
to the Sergeant to the guy who makes
the quips. 'l'he drums go bang, the
cymbals elang, and the horns they
blare away, and every pre-cadet knows
that the band will save the day.
Three times Shibe Park for the serv-
ices of the band did call: could otir
band be the reason for the Phillies'
fall? 'lihe band has always won high
praise wherever it marched or sat-
at Cricket Club, big hotel, or meeting
at the station some brass hat. But
enough of such jocularity, the mem-
bers of the band deserve more famili-
Despite limited opportunity for re-
hearsal, the band has consistently per-
formed well. 'lihe explanation of this
seeming paradox is the extensive ex-
perience of its members: piccolo-lir-
win GruningerlChicago Catholic High
Orchestralg clarinets-Richard Arthur
fspringlield High Band, Ohiol, Ray
Burrus t'l'enaHy High Orchestra, N.
il., and blassachusetts Institute of
Technology R. O. T. C. Band J, George
Farrow tCity College R.O.'l'.C. Band,
New Yorkj, Ralph blcliee tBelle-
vue High Orchestra, Pa.l, William
Russell tUniversity of Chicago Or-
chestral, and Arthur 'liuckerg alto
clarinet-Robert Stoner tvllashington
High Band, Massillon, Ohiojg saxo-
phone--loseph Buran tlfndicott High
Orchestra, Pa.lg cornets and trum-
pets -- Clifford Bryant t Swarthmore
College Orchestral. .lohn Lawrence
lClex'el.uitl lleiglits lligb Oreliestiap,
l'illIlL'l' Nelson ff,Sll'lil'l' lllgh Urelies-
tra, Chicago, and l'it. Custer C. Xl. il.
C. liandl, Robert Nelson, lfretleriek
l'eal4e, and Raymond Seliranim lSus-
quehanna University liantl lg baritone
-Donald llayes lColltngdale Orches-
tra, l'a.Jg trombones-lDonald l,ong
tllanville lligh liand, lnd.J, Robert
l,uedelQing, and Roger Sheldon lfiran-
ville High Orchestra, N. Y.lg basses
-Vllilliam llope, Robert Ring, and
Aurel Seifert KN. Y. lligh School of
blusie and :Xrt Orchestra and N. Y. QX.
Orchestrajg drums - .lohn Powell
tCheltenham High Orchestra, Pa.,
and Lehigh liandl and Vllinthrop lut-
tle flilair Academy and XYilliams Col-
lege Bantlsjl eymbals-Bernard Rud-
nick tPhiladelphia Central High
liandjg and bass drum-David Mus-
grave lConnellsville High Orchestra,
Pa., and Carnegie 'liech Bandj.
Now .-Xrchy has a silver baton,
which Prexy blorley thought a fitting
gift to a bunch of guys who should be
playing on the swing shift. XVl1enever
:Xrchie would suggest a march, the
democratic spirit raised tip its head,
and some bright potential bugler
would exclaim, "Then play that tune.
l'd rather stood in bed." .-Xml when
at last the tune nas plated, doubt
still persisted as to the decision made.
ilihe elimination board cared Html for
otir units rep-clearly its members
weren't hep. For they eliminated good
musicians too, you see, despite poor
Xrehie's "they can't do this to ultxu
STAND BY YOUR
14 Y v w-
51.x' l.llf,.l ffzrfer
f,'f1w1'14,r ul Snfffipry
"So we'll light lor General :Xrnolil and ilu' good old lf. S. nl.
VVhen the chips are down, lor our own renown, this is ilu- t-.ill we-'ll oh. y.
liy the right Hank, harelig by the lelt flank, harcli.
Columns of lwuls, stand fast.
Squad one, lall outg squad two, fall out,
liut stand by your gtins till the last."
'lihat was the way it endedg with gt handful of flourishes, ensemlvle-cliornses,
and triple-octave major chords, Slum! Hy Your flinu, the detachmt-nt's own
show, bowed itself oH' the stage and into eternity in time honored, nitisical comedy
. . ,
lt all started when Myron l,anin and Richard Warren voltinteered to produce
a musical for the detachment.
'lihe fruit of their labors appeared in something like finished form around
December lllth. It turned otit to be the story of Mac, Charlie and Albert, three
wistful P. lXl.'s stationed at llaverford College. 'liheir experience in the Army had
been singularly disconcerting, since when the ctirtain opened on October l, Scene
l, of Strom' lfy Your Gum, blac, Charlie and Albert were the only soldiers left
at Haverford. 'l'heir buddies had all either washed otit or disappeared into "thc
hills tip behind Valley Forge on that seventeen mile hike we took last summer."
The story goes on to tell how the three soldiers sottr on the lonely life and hard
work. By the end of the Hrst :ICI they, too, have resolved willfully to wash otit of
the course and take their chances on the pot-lttck that a trip to Greensboro may
offer. 'liltc plot winds tip in the second act with the boys' last fling at a party at
the Ardmore Y. M. C. A. before they leave l'laverford. .-X timely appeal to the
Academic Board on the following morning hy the distracted ladies of the Y. Xl.
C. A. saves the three now repentant boys from the trip to Greensboro. Once more
realizing that some riches accrue to the man who "stands by his guns," the boys
are reinstated in the course, and the llorn ol Plenty runs over with a romantic
abundance of good things when the rest of the detachment. long lost in the bills of
Valley Forge, suddenly appears at one end ul the campus and marches onto the
stage, tired, dirty, btit glad to be back. Of such stuff are musical comedies made.
Giving the plot a helping hand all through the show were live good tunes by
Mort l,ippman: "Stand By Your Guns." "'lihe Gloomiest Nlen In Town," "No
Matter," "Come Down to the YMC.X," and "l.et's Have a Redealf' ln addition.
the cast managed to hand otit a round measure of hairy-legged female impersona-
tions, campus imitations and lively dancing.
Designing the sets for the show xx as lYintln'op luttle. Xlyron Vrdang man-
aged publiciry and business.
TO THE FOUR WINDS
In this sort of work men necessarily leave at
every stage. They go from here into all the other
phases of the war. During this in many ways
singular and long to be remembered year, we've
found many men with whom we've worked, had
fun, and been over the inevitable rough spots in
our personal lives. Now some of them are gone.
But they are not forgotten, and take their rightful
place in our directory.
MAJUR WII.I.lfKlNI G. Flu-JY.
A. l'., fltlllllllllllllllilf . .
ls'r LIEUT. JACK S. CuMivuNr:s,
A. C. ..... .
2ND LiEu'r. JAMES E. FOSCUE,
.l. ..... .
JAMES K. O'IIANLON .
IAIRI-JN G. HARDING . .
SfSGT. ROBERT W. CLEAVELANU
ALBERT SLOMAN . .
Vi-3RNoN L. HESSE . . .
CHARLES L. IVIONTGUMERY
MURRAY' WEINSTEIN . .
STANLEY A. BOVVN . .
MATTHEW KOSMIDUR . .
Tf5TH Woonnow W. CORNINE
PFC. LEONARD 0. OLSUN . .
AHLSTEN. ALLAN R.
ALLEN, DAVID R.
ALLEN, JOHN J. .
211 Quaker Avenue, Vornwzill. N. Y.
. SHN Sterling Street. Clinton. Mass.
. . . . . . . . , llii-gh Point, N. C.
. . 51111 Westminster Avenue. Philaclelphia. Pa.
. . 84 East 27th Avenue. S. E.. Minneapolis. Minn.
. . . . . . . . . . . La Grange. Ga.
. . . 5015 Voluinhia Street, Hudson. N. Y.
. 1940 Gaynor Street, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
. . . . . . -10 Sayre Street. Elizabeth. N. .I.
. 1454 Walton Avenue. Bronx. New York. N. Y.
. . . . 16 D Street. Niagara Falls. N. Y.
. 423 Main Street, Yorkville. N. Y.
. . . R. D. No. 1, Newton, N. J.
T15 Spruce Street. Wausau. Wis.
1025 Pine Street. Marquette. Mich.
. 24 School Street. Luke Placid. N. Y.
. 600 S. Sith Street. Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
ALLEN, IIIORRIS I.. . ......... Hickory Corners. Mich.
ARMOUR, GEORGE l'. . ...... 50 Roberts Road. Bryn Mawr, Pa.
ARONSON, ROBERT S. . 1942 Wightman Street. Squirrel Hill. Pittsburgh. Pa.
ARTHUR, RICHARD J. .
Asris, DANIEL . .
AXON, JOHN T. . .
BALLETTA, RUBERT F. .
BARDSLEY, JAMES C.
BAUMAN, Roy B. .
BECKER. NORMAN F.
BENDER, DONALD B. .
BERG, CARL T. . .
BERGER, ARTm'R L. . .
BERLIN, GERALD F. . .
HERNSTEEN. HERB!-IR1' I.. .
BIERBAUM, YYILLIAM R. .
BLACK, JonN O. . . .
. . . . 126 W. Euclid Avenue, Springfield. Ohio
. . 21622 Valentine Avenue. Bronx. N. Y.
. . . 29 Southland Court. Towson. Md.
-IT-IIT Parsons Boulevard. Flushing. N. Y.
. 222214 Clarendon Road. Brooklyn. N. Y.
. . . R. R. No. -I. Sullivan. Ill.
. . Canada Street. Holland. N. Y.
. T0 Passaic Avenue. Cllllllllllll. N. .I.
C3231 E. Chocolay Street. Munising. Mich.
. . . 2217 Bedford Avenue. Bellmore. N. Y.
. . . . . . Oak Street. Ramsey. N. .I.
. 14341022 lll'llllllh0LIl'I1L' Road. Shaker lleiglits. Ohio
. . 12-I1 I-I. Burnett Avenue. Louisville. Ky.
. . . 143 Broad Street. Pittston. Pu.
BLACKBFRN, GEORGE F. .
BLAKE, OSCAR J. . . .
BLOOM, LEWIS R. . .
BOMBERGER, ROBERT L. .
BOORATZ, DONALD P. .
BORDOXV, BURTON W. .
BURKOWSKI, JOI-IN J. .
BOTTOM, GORDON B. . .
BOWERS, JOHN M., JR. .
BRANDIS, PHILIP G. . .
BROOKS, CHARLES B. .
BROWN, BIICHAEL JOHN A.
BRUMMER, ROBERT D. .
BRYANT, CLIFFORD M. .
BURAN, JOSEPH E. .
BURGWALD, GLENN M. .
BURNETT, JOHN G. . .
BURRUS, RAY COOKE, JR.
CAPLIN, ROBERT M. . .
CASTRONOVO, JACK T. .
CIIAMBERLAIN, THOMAS R.
CHAPMAN, HAROLD W. .
CHRISTIAN, THOMAS W.
CLUBB, ALBERT R. .
COLLINS, JAMES W. .
COLLINS, VVILLIAM G. .
CORRIE, JOHN D. . . .
CRAVEN, WILLIAM A., JR.
DARELER, WILLARD C. .
DAVIS, JAMES C., JR. .
DEITRICH, RALPH W., JR.
DE BIOCKER, LYLE B. .
DEUTSCH, HENRY J. . .
DI PHILLIPO, ANTHONY J.
DODD, ARTHUR V. . .
DUDER, EDMUND C. .
DUNN, JAMES P. . . .
D'URONIO, VALERIU M. .
EBNER, GERALD . . .
Ec'RERLE, NICHOLAS C. .
EDVVARDS, CHARLES W. .
EISEMANN, ALEXANDER, JR. .
ELSTUN, WESLEY B. . .
EPSTEIN, HYMAN . .
ETTELSTEIN, IWIORTON S.
FAHNESTOCK, WAYNE G., JR. .
FARROW, GEORGE W. .
FAYNOR, RAYMOND C. .
FERGIISON, ROBERT O. .
FITZSIMMONS, RICHARD M.
l+'LAwS, CARL L., JR. .
. 297 River Street, Northboro, Mass.
. . . R. R. NO. 1, Fayetteville, W. Va.
262 Central Park West, New York, N. Y.
. . . G04 S. Broad Street, Lititz, Pa.
. 773 E. 103rd Street, Cleveland, Ohio
. . 1379 Noel Avenue, Hewlett, N. Y.
. 102 N. 19th Street, Wheeling, W. Va.
. 482 Central Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.
. . 6233 E. 4th Street. Mount Carmel, Pa.
. 79 E. 32nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 99 Hudson Avenue, Haverstraw, N. Y.
. 3338 N. Lincoln Avenue. Chicago, Ill.
. . 77 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y.
. South Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa.
. 2107 Watson Boulevard, Endicott, N. Y.
. . . . 10628 Avenue F, Chicago, Ill.
2527 N. Stowell Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis.
. . 2346 N. Globe Road, Arlington, Va.
. . . 11-28 Wood Street, Easton, Pa.
. . 2653 N. Meade Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
42 Broadman Parkway, Jersey City, N. J.
. . 3009 Graham Avenue, Windber, Pa.
. . 4421 N. Kildare Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
. . 425 Jefferson Street, Greenfield, Ohio
26-05 14th Street, Long Island City, N. Y.
3722 Frankford Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . 26 Harding Street, Maplewood, N. J.
12802 Greenwood Avenue, Blue Island, Ill.
. . . . . R. D. No. 1, Charleroi, Pa.
19711 Purnell Avenue, Rocky River, Ohio
. . 8 Hulburt Avenue, Fairport, N. Y.
. 4027 Bedford Avenue, B1'ooklyn, N. Y.
26 Edgemont Avenue, Clifton Heights, Pa.
205 Swarthmore Avenue, Swarthmore, Pa.
. . 2142 W. Homer Street, Chicago, Ill.
. 1116 N. Cory Street, Findlay, Ohio
. . G01 3rd Street, Monessen, Pa.
. 156 E. 91st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 3129 Osage Street, St. Louis, Mo.
. . . Box No. 14, Amsterdam, Ohio
. 888 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y.
. 6330 Forest Avenue, Hammond, Ind.
. 209 Division Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . 810 W. Poplar Street. York, Pa.
. . . 518 S. Broad Street, Lititz, Pa.
. . 150-54 117th Avenue, Jamaica, N, Y.
. 5228 S. Emerald Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
. 167333 Brownsville Road, Pittsburg, Pa.
. . . Bristol Road, Clinton, N. Y.
. 1310 W. 91st Street, Chicago, Ill.
FOSTER, ROBERT E. .
FREEMAN, JAMES B.
FRIEDMAN, TOM R. .
GARY, RI-:x I., JR. .
Gusns, EDWARD H., JR.
GLOVER, Louis S. .
GREENE, JAMES D. .
GRONEK, JOHN F. .
GRUNINOER, ERWIN E.
HACKE'I"l', DALE 0. .
HALPERN, JOSEPII .
HAMMAR, ARTHUR T.
HAWKES, DAVID A. .
HAYES, DONALD . .
HAZEL, EDWIN P. .
HESSMANN, GEORGE D.
HIRSCII, EDWIN P. .
HIRSCI-I, Josi-:PII E. .
HOFFMAN, RODNEY G.
HOPE, WILLIAM F. .
HRECZUCH, ADAM J. .
HUBBARD, ERNEST T.
JAFFE, LEWIS L. . .
JELLEMA, DIRK W. .
JOHNSON, AARON H.
JONES, CLABURN H. .
KASTEN, EDWARD F.
KATZMANN, GEORGE R.,
KENT, JAMES, JR. .
KING, ROBERT L. .
KLOTZ, LEONARD .
KOHN, ERWIN J. .
KRANZ, NORMAN .
LA BARBERA, JOSEPH J. .
LA COUR, WESLEY D.
LA DUE, JAMES J. .
LANIN, MYRON A. .
LARI, GUIDO A. . .
LAWRENCE, JOHN C.
LEACII, WILLIAM J. .
LEADER, ROBERT E. .
LEANZA, FRANK R. .
LE FEVRE, EDMUND A.
LEISER, JACK F. . .
LEMMON, EDWARD J.
LEMPERT, JOSEPII H.
LEWIS, Evi-:RETT E. .
LINDSEY, WILLIAM M.
LIPPMAN, l1l0RTON A.
. 41 Cutler Street, Winthrop, Blass.
751 llillsdale Avenue-, Akron, Ohio
. 2040 Simpson Street, Evanston, lll.
. 3100 Yale Avenue, Swarthmore, l'n.
. . 20-1 150th Street, Calumet City, Ill.
. . . . . . Harpers Ferry, W. Va.
. 120 Manhattan Avenue, New York. N. Y.
. . . 1842 VVhipple Street. Chicago. lll.
. . 13405 Wolfram Street, Chit-ago. lll.
. . . 15 Summer Street, Newport, Vt.
. 6034 Walnut Street, Philadelphizi, l'a.
. 810 Howard Avenue, Brooklyn. N. Y.
. . 424 Oak Street, lshpeming. Mich.
. 8 CentI'al Avenue. Manchester, N. Y.
. . 1134 Sharon Avenue. Collingdale. l'a.
. . 857 S. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
. 505 Tavistock Boulevard. Haddonfield, N. J.
. . . 104 W. 94th Street. New York, N. Y.
. 21848 Porter Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.
. . . . 581 Main Street, Poughkeepsie. N. Y.
. 2252 S. Taylor Road, Cleveland Heights. Ohio
. . 221V2 W. Exchange Street, Freeport, Ill.
. . . 454 3rd Street, Brooklyn. N. Y.
. 421 Montford Avenue, Mill Valley, Calif.
. . . 228 W. Penn Street, Butler, Pa.
. . 528 N. Jordan Street. Bloomington, Ind.
. . . . 178 Grove Street, Mount Kisco, N. Y.
199 Roger Williams Avenue, Highland Park. lll.
. . 2123 N. Bartlett Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis.
. . 10515 Longwood Drive, Chicago, Ill.
. . . . . 12 Elm Street, Norwich. N. Y.
. . . . . R. D. No. 3, Chagrin Falls. Ohio
. 45-08 40th Street, Sunnyside, New York. N. Y.
. . . . 5102 Kenmore Avenue. Chicago, Ill.
. 5250 Drexel Boulevard. Chicago. Ill.
. . 83 E. Main Street. Cuba, N. Y.
. . . Box No. 164, West Trenton, N. J.
. . . . 7 Lawn Court. Poughkeepsie. N. Y.
. . 16 S. Hillside Avenue, Ventnor City. N. J.
2-1-17 98th Street. East Elmhurst. New York. N. Y.
. . . 3594 Cedarbrook Road. Cleveland. Ohio
. 332 Charles Street. Turtle Creek. Pa.
. 317 E. Lima Street. Findlay. Ohio
. . 314 N. Water Street. Lititz. Pa.
. 363 Canterbury Road. Rochester. N. Y.
. . 103 McKinley Avenue. Kenmore. N. Y.
. . 22218 23rd Street. Long Island City. N. Y.
. 1707 Nelson Avenue. Bronx. New York. N. Y.
. 2170 Central Park XVest. New York. N. Y.
. 1118 Metropolis Street. Metropolis. Ill.
. 200 Meeker Avenue. Newark. N. J.
LONG, DONALD II. . .
LORINQZ, ALEXANDER L.
LUBER, MARK H. . . .
LIIEDERINO, ROBERT .
LUNDY, RICHARD D. .
LUTZ, ROBERT W. .
MADDEN, JOSEPH 15. .
SIADISUN, JAMES L. .
MARCUS, HAROLD .
DIARTIN, FREDERIUK 1.
IWICGRATH, DOUGLAS D. .
DICKEE, RALPH D.. JR.
BIILLER, JOHN E. . .
HIORACZEWSKI, THADDEIS H ....
lll0RUNEY, JAMES E. . .
MIJMMERT, BIERRILL E. .
RIURPHY, CHARLES G. .
BIUSGRAVE, DAVID E.
DIYERS, ALBERT . .
NAGY, ERNEST A. . .
NELSON, ELMER T.. JR. .
NELSON, ROBERT H., JR.
NIRION, KENNETH R. .
NOBI.E, DONALD Y. .
NOREN, CARL R. . . .
NOREN, JOSEPH D., JR. .
OKUN, JOSHUA ....
OLEEN, DONALD C. . .
OLESZKIEWICZ, lWATTHEVl' A. .
OLIVA, ODO .....
PAGE, LLOYD W. . . .
PANGBORN, DONLIN C. .
PEAKE, FREDERIC M. .
PEUR, ROBERT A. .
PHILLIPS, CHARLES G. .
PIERSON, LELAND S.. JR.
PITROEE, DONALD . .
POSTREL, LEO .
POUL, FRANKLIN .
POWELL, .JOHN F. .
PVSKAR, ROBERT .
RADER, ORVILLE A. .
REID, CIIARLES H.. JR. .
KEMICK, RUSSELL L. .
RETTIO. ALBERT S. . .
REYNOLDS, CHARLES H. .
RIAIBEY, DONALD H. . .
ROAVII, ERNEST J. . .
ROBBINS, WILLIAM H. .
ROSS, STANLEY R. .
. 502 S. Tennessee Street, Danville, Ind.
109 Gerald Avenue, Highland PZlI'li, Mich.
. . 5350 Locust Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . 835 Highland Avenue, Lafayette, Ind.
. 85 Knollwood Street. Springfield, Mass.
. . 826 Michigan Avenue, Evanston, Ill.
34-28 43rd StI'eet, Long Island City, N. Y.
. . 507 W. High Street, Delaware, Ohio
. . . 1636 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
5335 E. Southern Avenue, Springfield, Ohio
. . . 201 N. Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y.
. . . 85 S. Euclid AveIIue. Bellevue, Pa.
Price Street, Gerinantown, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . . 4832 Eddy Street, Chicago, Ill.
. . . 78-39 81st Street. Glendale, N. Y.
. 2328 Ridgeway Avenue. Evanston, Ill.
. . . Haverford Manor, Haverford, Pa.
. 2023 W. Fayette Street, Connellsville, Pa.
. . . . Box No. 44, Tillson, N. Y.
. 1944 W. 5-ith Street, Cleveland, Ohio
. . 6944 Indiana Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
. 222 Main StI'eet, Binghamton, N. Y.
. . . 9 Erie Street, Albion, N. Y.
. . . . R. D. No. 1. Manlius, N. Y.
. . . . . Saint Croix Falls, Wis.
. 560 W. 175th Street, New York, N. Y.
. 100 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
. . . . . . . Davisville, R. I.
. 1063 Pearl Street, Schenectady, N. Y.
. . 178 Green Street, Lockport, N. Y.
. . 547 La Valle Street, Readsburg, Wis.
. 328 E. Chocolay Street, Munising, Mich.
3535 Townley Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio
. 2021 Woodside Road, Ann Arbor, Mich.
171 Cooper Avenue. Upper Montclair, N. J.
. 802 S. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
. 324 E. 91st Street. Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . 14 Franklin Avenue. Hewlett, N. Y.
. 6204 Ellsworth Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . 316 Boyer Road, Cheltenham, Pa.
. . . 202 Park Avenue, Teaneck, N. J.
. 5118 S. Parkside Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
. 8 N. ChelSea Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J.
. 579 Valentine Street, Fall RiveI', Mass.
. 2860 W. 25th Street. Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . R. D. No. 33, Freehold, N. J.
. 61-1 S. Bodin Street. Hinsdale, Ill.
. . . . . Stephentown. N. Y.
. . O15 William Street, Rome, N. Y.
. . 1-100 Benson Street, New York, N. Y.
. 1502 Mott Avenue, Far Rockaway, N. Y.
RUDNIc'K, BERNARD ll. .
ltUSSl'Il.I., WII.I.IAIvI ll. .
SANT1, ALIII-:R'I' . . .
SANTIMAURO, lVllt'lIAEl, .I.
SAULON, .IOSEPI-I I". . .
SAYRE, LEO V. . .
SCARCIIILLI, ANGELII .I. .
SCIIAEIEER, CIIARLI-:s G. .
SCHLESINGER, STANLEY .
SCI-ILESINGER, STANLEY A
ScIIRAIvIIvI, RAYIVIOND R.
SCI-IULTZ, MEIILE A. . .
SCIORRA, ALBERT F. .
SCOTT, RICHARD M. .
SEIFERT, AUREL M. .
SEILER, JUSTIN A. .
SETTLE, LYLE G. .
SHARE, IRVING H.
SHELDON, ROGER W. .
SHERWOOD, EARL M.
SIEMERT, HORACE F. .
SINGER, ARTHUR H. .
SINGER, NORBERT A. .
SLACK, KEITII V.
SM1TH, PAUL H. .
SMITH, ROYAL B. . .
STEIN, FREDERICK P. .
STEIN, STANLEY J., JR. .
STONER, ROBERT E. .
STRUTZ, ROALD W. .
SWETT, NIALCOLM M. .
THAU, PAUL ....
TUCKER, ARTHUR D. .
TULEVECI1, MICHAEL C.
TUTTLE, WINTHROP M. .
ULMER, RAYMOND A. .
UNGER, ARTHUR . .
URDANG, MYRON J. . .
VANDE SANDE, GEORGE .
VAN NOSTRAND, ROBERT J. .
VENTLING, HAROLD D. .
VESSELS, FRANK E. . .
VINES, JOHN L. . .
WALLEN, NIARVIN Z. .
WALTER, ROGER W. . .
WARREN, RICHARD H.
WEBER, ROBERT J. .
WEINER, ERNEST S. .
YVELTY, ORRIN J. .
WENSKE, FRANKLIN A. .
YVHITE, WALLACE F.. JR.
. 26434 N. Ilflrd Street, l'hil:ul4-lpliiai. l'zI.
. 56332 Kenwood Avenue, f'hic':Igu. lll.
. 135415 N. Ridgeway AVl'lllll', Chicago, Ill.
. 2294 Crescent Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . fllfl High Street, Lowell, Musa.
. . 145 Madison Street, Cortland, N. Y.
. . 257 Worrall Avenue. Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 111-28 112th Street, ltichinond llill. N. Y.
1004 W. Wyoming Avenue. llllllilflkllllllil, l'a.
. . 10281 88th Avenue, Richmond llill, N. Y.
. 378 Belleville Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J.
. . . . Box No. 124, Holly, Colo.
. 44 Bennett Avenue, New York, N. Y.
. T22 Highland Avenue, Johnstown, Pa.
. 162 Kimball Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y.
. 109 Carpenter Road, Mansfield, Ohio
. . 366 Beach Road, Syracuse, N. Y.
. . 39 Leach Street, Salem, Mass.
. . . 6 Pacific Street. Granville, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . . Berwinsdale, Pa.
. 201 Fisk Avenue, Avalon, Pittsburgh, Pa.
6100 Tyndall Avenue, Bronx, New York, N. Y.
. . . . . . . R. R. No. 1, Ney, Ohio
. 5623 Morrison Avenue, Louisville, Ky.
. . . College Street, Clinton, N. Y.
. 9514 S. Damen Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
. 155 Foster Avenue, Sayville. N. Y.
. . . . 16 Park Lane, Trenton, N. J.
. 1004 17th St1'eet, S. W., Massillon, Ohio
. . . 6139 S. Wood Street, Chicago, Ill.
. . 49 South Street, Middlebury, Vt.
. . . 1785 E. 22nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . . R. D. No. 1, Marathon, N. Y.
1858 Watson Avenue, Bronx, New York. N. Y.
. . . 202 E. Grove Street, Oneida. Y.
. . . . 3310 Eastwood, Chicago, Ill.
. . . . 258 E. 7th Street, Brooklyn. N. Y.
. 3279 Chalfant Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio
. 2024 W. Henrietta Road, Rochester, N. Y.
. . . . Little Delaware, Delhi. N. Y.
. . . . . . . Danville. Ohio
. . 4214 W. 21st Place. Chicago. Ill.
. . 7 Maple Avenue, Fort Edward. N. Y.
. 255 Absecon Boulevard. Alisecon. N. J.
. 3 W. Stanton Street. Baldwin, N. Y.
. 115 Claremont Street. Newton. Mass.
. 106 N. Elmwood Street. Peoria. lll.
. 124 Madeline Avenue. Clifton. N. J.
. . . 400 Arena Avenue, Lima. Ohio
. 227 Franklin Street. Tonawanda. N. Y.
. 110 Lake Drive. Mountain Lakes. N. J.
XVOESLAW, XVILBVR A. .
XVUUIJ, HARRY D. . .
YVRIIEHT, XVILBYR E.
ZACRAVITCH, EARL A. . .
ZANIEVVSKI, CHESTER A. . .
ZIMAIQOIVSKI, STANLEY F., .IR. .
. 3746 S. Keclzie Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
. . 43921 Ogleslmy Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
202 W. Crawford Street. Elkhart. Ind.
921 W. 33rd Place, Chicago. Ill.
. 1938 Buffalo Road, Erie, Pa.
335324 E. 88th Street, Chicago, Ill.
FELIX M. MORLEY, President uf flu- Collvge
ARCHIBALD IVIACINTOSH, I'1.Ct'-Pl't'SlfIl'1Ii and Dirc'z'tor of Admissions
WILLIAM NIINTZER WILLS, Cmnptmller and Registrar
ROBERT J. JOHNSTON, Snpvrintcnflwzr
HERBERT W. TAYLOR, Physician in Charge
HOVVARD M. TEAE, JR.
l'OO1-rlilzutm' Of Army Training Units nnfl Dean Of Army Sludvnls
ALLENDOERFER, CARL B.-Vcctgr Jlcclzanics
BENHAIXI, THOMAS A.-Physics
DRAKE, THOMAS E.-History and English
EVANS, FRANCIS C.-Gvugrupliy
FLIGHT, JOHN W.-History and English
GIBB, THOMAS C.-History and English
GREEN, LOUIS C.-fllullzeniulics
HEPP, BIAYLON H.NHisfOry and English
HERNDON, JOHN G.-History and English
HOLMES, CLAYTON W.-.llarlicnzatics
.l1uflzi'nmiivs, Vcvfur Illvchanics, Physics
KIRK, DAVID B.-.llrrtlzmnufics
LA FLEUR. ALBERT A.-Gmyrnplzy
LOCKWOOD, DEAN P.-History and English
LUNT, WILLIAM E.-Histnry and English
OAKLEY, CLETUS O.-llluflzcnmlics
OHL, RAYMOND A.-Hisfury and English
PANCOAST, OMAR, JR.-
Geogruphy, History and English,
Physics, Vector Mecha nics
POST, L. ARNOLD-History and English
SARGENT, RALPH M.-History and English
SHUDEMAN, CONRAD L. B.-Physics
SNYDER, EDWARD D.-History and English
SUTTON RICHARD M.-Physics
GEORGE C.-Malh crnaiics
WILSON, ALBERT H.-
LE GALLEY, DONALD P.-Physic-s lI1llf1ll'HlllllCS, Vector Mechanics
MISS FRANVI-:S T. IIIGIIT, Rvgisfrar . B301 COncOril Arms. Haverford, Pa.
MISS EVA L. NIARCIAN .... . . Garrett Avenue, Garrett Hill, Pa.
MISS DIARGARE1' L. NIELL . . 121 Runnymc-Ile Avenue. Wayne, Pa.
MISS JANET L. TETLOW . 229 Argyle Road, A1'CIll1Ol'E, Pa
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5.38551 n.1H'Sm A -:lull Sir.
6 . .5
Crystal CRestaurant and GBar
C. H. CDcwis
Qrisrvold 5Uanufact1n'ir1g Co.
'Kano I-lair Styling
INVISIBLE MENDING SHOP Blackstone Sweater bllop
Q l ll? South 69th Street Upper Darby, Pal.
lct'll'L'l1'l'ilIg of llIotl1 lfoles and Burns
E M E R I C K ' S
SUBURBAN SQUARE. ARDNILURE
. 5 and 7 SOUTH 69th STREET
UPPER DARBY, PA.
Conlplnnenh of Daily: 0 to 5.50 Phone: Ardmore 6070
Friday: 9 to 'I Res. Saratoga 2193
M A Y ' s l 4
BEA UTY SHOPPE l
20 3 Nlcclatchy Building
l blltll and Nlarliet Streets y
N Boulevard 1555 Llppgr Ijarby, PJ. 1
Skilled Repairing Quality jewelry X
6015 Nlzlrliet Street l
UPPER IJARBY. PA.
Your CDocTor Will Recommend
L. E. WALLACE
Corrective Shoes for Metz and Women
Custom Work Arch Pads
- I 8-.20 Ardmore Arcade
l In Mrlpuon work 44 W. Lancaster Avenue
solicited Ardmore. Pa.
Qporlraits of Service f7Vlcn "lJicsingvr's
Qflrc Our Specially 0
i Inu-l1'rs Sinn' 1886
GORDON - LAMBERG R ,
l'H0'l'UfiRflPHERS R I-un W'.'XI.NUl sr. 1-' cm 1 llzll ur
R mm .xmil vluxx ,wrmum-A. rx.
6950 Nlnrkct St l'1-n- t Upper llnrlvy. PJ. Kmgxlm HHH "I,'I"""'N SH"
AUTCUXCAR 0 Ardmore
IxlQlI1ll'1lL'Illl'l'l'5 uf lnznssixu, mx-xxlmwl t.mk trurks im'
tlu- Navy ',.. Iiristling IIJIIIA-trucks har thu ,Xrmy
. . . Ruggml mulwility for thc Nlllfilln' Uvrpx :uni tlmr
.Xir l"m'u-5 .... XII csscnrignl. Xll fur lvnclc Sum.
' :XII training flu' I1lk'I1 :xml umm-n of Xutuczu' ru Imilml
Ihr mum- arurnly, Qlcpcmlzxlwlv Xutuczu' 'Hunks that
xwrc f-Lll110ll5 llk'1'Ul'k' l'cgu'l Hgwlmr guul will lu- nccdul
gngzzm when rhv xxgu' lb won.
Phone Bryn Nhur 00"U H
NX .xynr 1093
Quality - - Service
jAKE'S HARDWARE STORE
LA CASA 1 Hair'Stj1i5t5
Hardnurc for Every Need
018 Lincoln Higlmwny
'- ' ' : J
BRYN MAXVR. P.-X. XX Ax NL' IA
Specializing in Permancnts C? Wave Cutting
A cyfINDRE'S BEAUTY SALON
vom TERMINAL SQUARE
UPPER DARBY, PA.
Open Thursday and
A Friday Evenings Boulevard 9955
at this Theatre Any Time
ALMA TARBOSS, Prop.
6846 Market Street
N0 flppoinlrnent Necessary Upper Darby, Pa.
JAMES DEL PIZZO
Groceries fo' Fruits
Carolyn B. Frieze
A Ardmore jeewelers Service
A Appmwa Agency for
A LoNG1NEs.w1TTNAUER WATCHES
A l'VorIz1's Mos! Honored Watch
A AIR CORPS INSIGNIA JEVVELRY
A WATCH AND JEVVELRY REPAIRING
' EXPERTLY DONE AND GUARANTEED
o A A
A A 0
300 XV. LANCASTER AVENUE 1 Ardmore Arcade
ARDMORE, PA. '
1 Ardmore 4560 Ardmore, Pa.
'5""""""L' "W isuAcoN BOOK sromi
THE COLLINS STORE 'Books --- Qltiblcs gifts
N .Sunday .Srlmnl .Srapplnw
7050 fiill'l'1'll Rinui W U , , l ,
V , fllfliflllll fun-ling finals
Ul'Pl:R IJARHN, PA. W
I-ll fmrru-ll H4 i
Novelty l"lll'lliHtl'l' Lamps mul fiiflzrurvw N Mnlwl Cf. Hurt l'ppn lmrhy. I
FREDERICK H0 HER
851 LANCASTER AYENUE IEHYX NIOUNR
Distinctive Permanent XV:ivin .
ROBERT --- French Hair Stylist
COAST AUTO PARTS CO
l,nm'aslcr Avcnuc and I.uucll.l Drive
u'.n.m. 0509 Clmrlcx XXTIIICII. Prop. Abwcoim. N. I
RENE - MARCEL
853 LANCASTER AVE.
BRYN MAVVR BRYN MAVVR 2060
Main Line Pontiac, Inc.
t SALES 6? SERVICE
45 E. LANCASTER AVENUE
"Hooray for Our Own Air Forceu
KOSER BROS. - CRealtor5
EDWARD A. LYNCH
Mt'tal Working Machinery
TIMES - MEDICAL BUILDING
T ARDMORE, PA.
i Suburb of Philadelphia
PORTABLE STEEL OBSERVATION NARBERTH 2602 CYNWYD 0928
FIRE CONTROL TOWERS . .
Q AIICIIZZI Brothers
i Tails - Cleaners - Dycrs - Furriers
XVAYNE- PA' 102 Forrest Avenue 228 Bala Avenue
WAYNE 1124 Narbcrth Bala-Cynwyd
I PIIOHLHI ARD. 1825 - L.
B Air Conalilsming
' Sl M 114' le
a ery men l Afff.f ifZ'..1.,,fffZ
Main Line Battery 6? Electric P11j"gffNf!jjgff"f
Station ' Engineering
, W Service
"Wo V"AhfEI:,lCifAlfEr'fAAVENlTE no W. LANCASTER AVENUE
,. ,. . ,' ,, , ., I ARDMURE- PA-
,IUIOIVIUIII L ELECIRIKMAII, SER! ICE ARDMOEQL
A. W. MfI.S'lL'l,l:'Y
.126 l,fXNffAS,l'lfll AVlfNl'lf
FORD 11'II1'R1fl7RY LINKUl,N-ll1l'llYR
Srrviu- on All Mak.-s
Main Line Golf Course
Lancautvr Pikc. St. Davids. PJ.
Daily Fcc Tcl. No. W'ayx1v 9877
Bus and P. G IV. 'I'v'arlspm'lali n
Rcslaumnl and Bar
Spccial Prices to Service Mm:
Bryn Mawr l"lower Shop
Mus. N. s. 11 cmAmMrsn
HRYN Nl.-XXYR 03"0
813 LANCASTER AVE. BRYN M.-XVVR. PA.
Wlmenm "U" Land in
-1 Ardmore T
Military Type Shoes
OLD COVERED WAGON
lpper Darby Book Store
0 New and Used Books
Hurrv Izwttingcr 5 YV. LAIIICRINUSX' AX't'l1llL
1 Ruliu -031 G.-XRRFTI ROAD
.Hugaqin UPPER IT.-XRBY. P.-X.
JOSEPH S. BALAITY
Own Milk lied Poultry Dressed Daily
Grm'm'ies, Fruit and Vegetables
18 E. LANCASTER AVENUE
For Prompt Frei' Deliuwy, Phones
.-1rzln1urelH -- 135
BUTTER. EGGS and CHEESE
"THE PAPER SHOP'
Gracious Living in "Old Plziladelplliau
7- 115 MONTGOMERY AVENUE
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
Ifstablished 35 Years
CI-'uerta CDe Ulflexico
69 ST. JAMES PLACE
4 W. LANCASTER AVENUE
Ye Ladye Shoppe
Hosiery - Lingerie - Girdles A CHICKEN SPECIALTY SHOP
' XV. LANCASTER AVENUE
ffrllii' RL'IIl1'lISIlytlt'P' Alarllla Elzrlzurl
O CHICKEN CROQUETTES
O CHICKEN A LA KING
0 CHICKEN SALAD
Q CHICKEN CUTLETS
1 42 E. LANCASTER AVE. ARDMORE PA
Compliments N1-lsanfs 51' 8. l04- Stores, lm
! 0 f
NARlSlfR'l'H - OVHRISRUUK
Ul'IgN Igl'lgRY I:l'Ig.'N'l,N'l,
Main Line Real Estate l frnmwffm,
OFFICES l r ffames CBulera
WX'NNEWOOD - NARBERTH
r Lawrence cvfdelberger
Florist and Greenhouses A'
Cor. W. WH,'l1C Ave. and Conestoga Road
Vlfaync, Delaware County, Pa.
The Last Straw
I The lllccting Place uf Harcrfordiafzs
Tailors - Cleaners
lllvd. 0061 Upper Darby. pl
rDine and CDance
Bids on Entire Household B'-ist P,-ju-5 Paid
or Individual Pieces
69th Street Furniture Exchange
Used l"urniture Bought and Sold
703.2 West Garrett Road
1 Boulevard l"'70 Upp,-r Darby, Pa,
vt. In-ing Share
X Bryn Mawr 1218
Booksellers to the lVorld Tile Country CBOOIZ Shop
1716 Chestnut Street 1551 XValnut Street
31 West Lancaster Avenue
ARDMQRE. PA. Bryn Mawr Avenue Bryn Mawr, Pa.
, . Whitehall Hotel 6? oflpartments
Public Dining Room - Garage
TRANSIENT ROOMS AND SUITES
X A. K. Lindsley, Mgr.
410 Lancaster Avenue Haverford, Pa.
Free Gift lfralppirlg
Linens --- Infants' Wear
30 South 69th Street
Eleanor Cotterell Knoxe
SMEDLEY 81 MEHL CU.
Coal - Furl Oil - Lumlvvr - Building Matvrifils
Insulation - flutormztic Hvuting lfquipmcnt
.200 W. MONTGOMERY AVENUE
?SiL1'?5E HQ? ARDMORE. PA.
IVIICRIOIN M0'l'0I!S, INK.
'JS-' XY. l.ANffAS'l'liR AVliNl'I:
ARIDMURIS 4800 hRIiIiNNX'UUIJ H1441
EDWARD J. KICLLY
Watclzmaker 6? feweler
30 E. I.ANCAS'I'fiR AVE. .-XRDMORE. P.-X.
BLAIR Hair Stylists
Two Salons for Your Convenience'
64 E. Lancaster Avc. 36" Lancaster Avu.
Ardmore. Pa. Haverford. Pa.
Ardmore 5660 ."lVfl77IOT4' 5566
Ardmore Printing lilompanv
Printers and Engravers
Purrmils lVcdding Groups
lxlial' yn Studios
. of Pliotography
40 RITTENHOUSE PLACE
ARDNIORE ISO E. Lancastvr Aw-. 5' XY. L.1m'.aslcr .-Xu:
mmm, :xrdmmc 1-00 XX aync. pa. Ardmore. Pa.
Dailx 0.50-5.50: fall. IU-U
0 Tll"Pl"""' fflllln Ewfuing- lw
Scrving ilu' Alain Lim' Uvcr Fiftf Ycur. u """' his ANI' "wi 'lf'f""""""""
ESSEX BEAUTY SHOP
240 Haverford .'11'L'1I1ll
Frank's for Qood CPipes
'50 W. LANCASTER AVENUE
Next Door to Aulocar
SHAPIRO 6? SONS, INC.
C u r t a i n s
BRILL - - Flowers
46 NV. LANCASTER AVENUE
Non' Owned and Operated by
Cabofs gown Shop
Dresses, Coats, Sportswear
27 XV. LANCASTER AVE. A
Meet Your Friends at
Tasty Samlxviclzes Refreshments
Main Line Bowling Center
121.2 Lancaster Avenue
".'l'Iain I,ine's Newest Bowling .'lCdllt'H1y'
SPECT.-XI. RATES TO SERVICE MEN
Owned and Operated by
I'lmne lirxn .Uanr 0150 NIARTY McMAHON
1'1on1c of the BEST DAMN SOLDIERS
in the Air Force
jERRY BEAUTY SALON
l'4'rm4lm'nl H"al'inx Hur .Spuiully
For! , ly Y 1' l Lf I Til
'btl'flWlJl'Iflfll' df CI U IKHUV1 5 E
A I F H Nl 1' RUF 5 E
lkmrnwrlv with -42 Ylulrs' Exp:-rin
J. E. fnlldwvll SL Qu.. Phila.
William M. Zimmermann
u'.'1'1'ciHM.-mme .md j1fH'l:'I.IiR
OP'I'OME'I'RlS'l' and ov'rlci1AN
The Suburban and Wayne Times
E. S. McCAWLEY 6? CO., INC.
H AVERFORU, PA.
l"' STATION RO.-XD TEL. ARDMORE 211'
WILLIAM J. IHLTOX
I'nr tI1c 12ncI fxl'l11V fxir Forces VEECCEIIIICHE rliruining DctaxL'I1111Cnt
at HZlX'Cl'E:0I'CE COIIcgc
"Finc Printing by Skilled Craftsmen "
WAYNE PRINTING CUMPI-INY
I Hail and Farewell!
I Fine Flying
' to the
LINES 72nd Detclchment
With Clem' Weather
I I NYXYNIQ I'IlIX'l'lNl
IHI llIfli!.liY UI
IH V! lil UNI' NUI I I fi
f' ci' 'r'1
Q V Q 5
-f-.. - 1,2 -1.1
4" V' T9 '
F1 ,"' my 'wh'
ww aww aww 1
i ' . A LAL.-
155 UST. A' '
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