Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE)

 - Class of 1938

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Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1938 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1938 volume:

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FEATURES AND ADVERTISEMENTS . . page page page page page Page page 7 8 11 14 27 35 45 THE PATIO 1938 25eJzC..f,'.m To the lohn lakob Raskob Family To Mr. and Mrs. John Jakob Raskob of Centreville, Maryland, and their children-John Jakob, Jr., Helena Mary, Elizabeth Ann, Robert Pierre, Mar- garet Lucy, Josephine Juniata, Nina Barbara, Patsy Virginia, Mary Louise, and Benjaminxwe dedicate the PATIO of 1938. Mr. Raskob is a living example of what America offers to earnest and determined young men in the business world. Mrs. Raskob typiiies the home- loving mother. The large family of thirteen chilf dren, three of whom, William, Inez, and Catharine, are deceased, represent on the maternal side the ninth generation of American citizens. Where it not for this family's exemplary liberality the beautiful estate and home on the Delaware River would not have become the site of a Catholic institu- tion of secondary education. No doubt their thoughts often return to Archmere where they lived for so many years. With sincere gratitude, then, and heartfelt appreciation, we offer the Raskob family this small memento and token of the years 1937-1938 at Archmere Preparatory School. ARCHMERE AND DELAWARE I-IISTGRY Since very important anniversaries have been celebrated in Delaware during the past school year, it is extremely fitting that we recall and relate their historical significance and at the same time tell the story of the beautiful estate and home which Mr. john 1. Raskob established and which has now become Archmere Preparatory School for Boys. We will draw our material from the Raskob-Green Record Book and encyclopedias. Before the coming of the white man, the fertile and verdant lands of northern Delaware and southern Pennsylvania along the Delaware were the hunting-grounds of the Leni-Lenape Indians. They were of Algonquin stock and their name signifies "real men." Evidence of their mode of' life was found in the spring of 1912. At that time a well-preserved arrow head was turned up when excavations were made for the garden. The settlement of Delaware has a very interesting and involved history. A Dutch colony at Lewes Creek in 1631 was a complete failure when the Indians mas- sacred the entire settlement. The Dutch claim to the territory was based on Henry Hudson's voyage of discovery in 1609. Three hundred years ago this June, in 1638, two ships carrying some fifty Swedish emigrants entered Delaware Bay and chose the present site of Wilmington for their new home. The colony was called "Nova Suediai' and a Fort Christina, named in honor of their young queen, was built. New Sweden was dominated by the Dutch East India Company and in 1664, along with New Amsterdam Cnow New Yorkb, fell into the hands of the English. For many years the territory of Delaware was claimed both by Lord Baltimore, "leader of the Maryland Pilgrims" and by William Penn. Mrs. Raskob is a direct descendant of a passenger on Governor Leonard Calvert's ship, the Ark, in 1634. Thomas Greene, the ancestor we speak of, became the second Governor of the Province of Maryland in 1647. Mason and Dixon, the famous surveyors, settled the boundary controversy when they laid the east and south lines of the "Three Counties." The Lenape Indians made their first treaty with William Penn at Shackamazon in 1682. His grant of land extended somewhat south of Newcastle, Del. What is today Claymont was originally in Penn's Woods. According to historical documents William Penn's son and grandson, Thomas and William, were his heirs and succes- sors. In 1720 they surveyed the land between Naaman's Creek and the Old Plantation Cnear Holly Gakl, and between the King's Road-the present Lincoln Highway- and the Delaware River. This tract was sold to Joseph Grubb, john Buckley, and Benjamin Moulden. The land assigned to Mr. Grubb and his heirs contained the present Archmere. Turning now to the national scene, we find that Delaware's existence as a sovercicin state, distinct from Pennsylvania, came about by charter on October 28, 1701. Seventy-five years later the state constitution was framed. In the same century the most stirring events in our nation's history was taking place-the Declaration of 8 . JY i mu? ' . - . - , ,,. ag THE MAIN BUILDING ". . I a visitor once inside the gates, and especially one who has traveled in Italy and Florence, would at once note the resemblance of the porte-cochere to the one which stands before the Pazzi Chapel." Raskoh-Green Record Book. Independence, the Revolutionary War, the Critical Period, and the adoption of the Constitution. In May, 1787, the Constitutional Convention niet at Independence Hall to consider the formation of the United States. Cn December 7, 1787, the State of Delaware led the way in ratifying the notable document which is the foundation of American Democracy. During these momentous events the land which is now Archmere changed hands several times, until in 1872 it was bought by Mr. George M. Troutman. I-Ie was the first to call it Archmere, in reference to the natural arch formed by an opening in the grove. It affords a beautiful view across the Pennsylvania Railroad, the Dela- ware River, to the distant shores of New Jersey. As one gazes through the arch he may see one of the speedy electric express trains, which run between New York and Washington, or, on the river, an ocean-going freighter plying upstream to the port of Philadelphia. Cn August 1, 1910, Mr. John Raskob purchased the land along with its lar e frame mansion from Mr. Troutman's dau hter Mrs. Vir inia Smith. The 3 former house stood in the same Spot as the present school building. In drawing up the plans for the new structure it was decided to follow the classic architecture of the Italian Renaissance. As the Raskob-Green Record Book so aptly states, it was to be "a home of Italian architecture with its simplicity of line without, its artistic beauties and homelike atmosphere within, but loveliest of all, its 9 patio with its shadowed loggias, soothing fountain and arched doorways and windows through which one could see from the road to the rivere open like an honest face." The central court spoken of was to he protected from inclement weather hy a hril- liantly-colored movahle skylight. Mr. Alexander Harper of New York City was appointed architect. The Raskoh family lived at Archmere for twenty years. Among the noted guests who visited them were, in 1924, Herr Alois Lang, who held the role of Christ in the Qherammageau Passion Play, and Mr. Alfred E. Smith of New York, at the end of his presidential campaign in 1928. Archmere is the hirthplace of most of the Raskoh children. ln 1930 the family moved to Centreville, Maryland. The Rt. Rev. B. l-1. Pennings, Ahhot of the Norhertine Crder in the United States, arranged with Mr. Raskoh for the estahlishment of Archmere Preparatory School in the spring of 1932. The Very Rev. M. Mclfeough, O. Praem., was ap' pointed Headmaster and on Septemher 14th of that year nineteen students were admitted to classes. The Most Rev. Edmund Fitzmaurice, Bishop of the Diocese of NXfilmington, presided at impressive dedication ceremonies on Qct. 12th, when the school was placed under the patronage of Qur Lady of the Immaculate Conception. 'rf X 'a1V,i. it E' , X "" "'1?gy9'V' , ' gf, I V, 5 23,24 1 r 4,331 ' . .-1' Ji' S8391 5 Q airs, . A A 6, , .41 ' ' tiff- THE LIVING Room "Recently l read that every real home should have four rooms, each one contrihuting to the maintenance of our lives Wa dining room, to nourish the hody, a music room to strengthen the soul, a living room to stimulate the heart, and a lihrary to cultivate the hrainf' T Mrs. ,l. 1. Rtlslwlv in tlic "Ruskolv-Greevi Rcctml Book." 10 YA6 266110147 THE VERY REV. DANIEL E. I-IURLEY, O. PR!-REM Headmaster of I-Xrchmere Prior ot Immaculate Conception Priory THE PATIO 1938 S N . lr ., Y ' 4 1. REV. JUSTIN E. DINY REV. DONALD H. VANDERHEIDEN O. Praem. 0. Praem. Chemistry, Latin Art, Mathematics, Secretary Director of Athletics The Teachmq Staff REV. GAIERIEL A. HINKES REV. GERARD L. NCBLAN O. Praem. O. Praem. Latin, German, Music English, Latin, Registrar 1 2 1938 THE PATIO Mu. LEUNARD J. FARMER MR- E- V- CYBRIEN Science, History, Couch F7'L'71Ch. Hi-YIIPTN' The Teachmq Staff MR, JOHN CAIXREX' MR. JOHN C. FLECK Latin, Assistunr Couch English Mfzrhmnarifs I3 C L A S S E S SQPETACQRRDAULEEE fi Ii' in., 2+-iff jg Ti iii IT-x rio "On npcning the CQISI door into tlic Putin, nur visitor may nn doubt, if it lic ai lwczintiful, lmllny day, stand in silcnt rclzixutiung ur pci'cl1z1nt'cit may he at lwcznlti- ful stairliglit niglit, with tlic organ pculing forth the inspiring strains of H:indcl's 'I 'win' " -1, . Rtixlmli-Uvwii Rucunl Hunk. 14 93 THE PATKD I WILLIAM THOMAS BAKER l'BilI" II3 Fern Avenue Collingswood, N. nl. Holvlvy: Boats ' Arriving in his ,Iunior year from what he views as the major city of the East, Bill soon ingratiated himself with the memhers of the faculty and the students hy means of his cheery smile. Pleasant in personality, Bill was during the past year the successful editor of the Green Arch and though not of a strong literary persuasion, he produced a very good paper Suffice it to say that Bill has the firmly-rooted reputation of heing an all- around good fellow. Another picture of him may he seen among the snapshots on page 47. GEORGE PAUL BISHOP ..BiM7,, 821 Welliiwgt twit R cvzit I Baltii iitur e, Md. Holvlvy: Photography ' Bipp came to us as a third year man from the sunny south, Baltimore to he exact. After a hrief initiation he learned to speak our language. We found that his friendship was hard to gain, hut can never he lost once it is acquired. His ideal principle of action is: "Live and let live." As for studies, he says that he would like to know a little ahout every suhject and a lot ahout one. Science coursesfffhemistry and Biology - are his most interesting, and he is fond of travel. THE PATMD 1938 ANTHONY LEO CELESTE .i-I-Um., 24 Walnut Street Glen Falls, N. Y. Hulnlvy: Ht mxmx ework ' lnstead of being what his name signi- fies Tony is a man of the worldfpracti' cal, dependable, and sociable. Wlieii he opens his mouth to speak, all may well listeng if it weren't worth listening to, he wouldn't have said it. All things con- sidered---including his skill on the basket- ball floor- Tony is a young man of ex' ceptionally fine character. Miss Sweeney will vouch for this statement. The folks in Glen Falls may well be proud of Tony. CHARLES HOWARD DARRAH "Chiu-lie" 1332 Market Street Wilmington, Del. Holvlvy: Drawing ' A remarkable thing about Charlie is the fact that even under the strongest competition he has attained the distinc- tion of being regarded as the "Class Witf His humor is of the infectious type f penetrating and persuasive. Far from being sedate or quiet, he will find it not at all difficult, when he opens a dental office, to apply Cardinal Newman's well- known definition of a gentlemann one who never gives pain. As a scholar he is diligent and studious. 1938 THE PATICD VICTOR EMMANUEL DEBERARDINIS "Crump" 1300 Providence Avenue Chester, Pa. Hulvlvy: Sculpturing ' Any attempt to summarize Vic's achievements during his prep school career would necessarily read like a movie in technic-color. Also, a record of his mishaps would look like the front page of rhe Chester Times on July 5th. How- ever, his ahility to "come hack" even in the face of his unfortunate accident has won his class-mates' sincere admiration and esteem. Endowed with a keen sense of the ridiculous, he quickly grasps the pleasant side of any situation and makes the most ot' it. For him we predict success. JAMES HUBERT HOUSER r.7-cmk.. ISIO Delaware Avenue Nxfilmington, Del. Holvlvy. Golf ' Tank is one of those rare individuals who combine devotion to study with prowess in the field of sports. A sturdy athlete, he has taken a very active part in foothall, hasehall, golf, and howling. Throughout his prep-school days his name has appeared on the Honor Roll consistently. His is a conservative spirit. l-le makes friends with ready ahility and is willing to lend a helping hand. These qualities make him an outstanding mem- lwer of the class. THE PATMD 1938 ANTHONY JOSEPH JURICH "Flick" Dutton Mill Road Chester, Pa. Holwhy: Collecting money ' "He who works shall succeed" is Hick's motto, and he tries to carry it into effect in every activity. There is a mis- chievous twinkle in his keen, hrown eyes. Is there any wonder, then, that occasion- ally "Mischief will out"? His imitations of Tizzie Lisch and various farm animals are superh. Seriously, Hick is as fleet as a deer on the gridiron. We are sorry to see him graduate, hut we know he will quickly climh up the ladder of success. PARKE SMITH MORELAND "Bud" 1232 W. Fourth Street Vlfilmington, Del. Holvlvy: Reading ' Quiet consideration and seriousness are Bud's predominate traits. He hails from Tower Hill School at Xllfilmington and plans to follow his father in the pro- fession of dentistry. Always willing to ohlige, he is never reluctant in doing some favor for his numerous friends. His modest, unassuming manner make him a truly likeahle person, and his dogged de- termination assure us that he will attain the goal for which he so earnestly strives. 1938 THE PATIO ROBERT JOSEPH lvicGOVERN ..P1mL,hy,. 1705 Maryland Avenue Wilmington, Del. Holvlvy: Me 111Lv rizing poetry ' Loyalty to one's home town is an almost universal virtue, hut in Boh, more commonly called Punchy, it is raised to a superlative degree. To him NX!ilmington is the huh ofthe universe. He came To Archmere this year from Salesianum. Unlike most of his classmates, his pct dislikes are: going to class and doing, his homework. In class his hest suhject is lvlathematics. His pronciency in figures. indicating as it does strong reasoning powers, is amazing. JOHN DAVID MCSWEENEY "Mac" 1215 Clover Lane Chester, Pa. Holvlvy: Baselwall ' This lwoy from Chester made his prep- school dehut with characteristic quiet- ness, hut hy virtue of a pleasant person- ality and a capacity for steady, persistent work soon made his presence felt in several fields of activity. Not only along scholastic lines did he hring his well- tempered ahilities to hear upon his work, hut in the field of social and campus activities he succeeded hoth in attaining a high position, and in making many friends. ln other words, xlohn has the reputation of heing and decidedly is a good fellow and a good worker. THE PATHD 1938 JOSEPH ALOYSIUS MCCORMICK "Buster" 101 S. Fairview Avenue Upper Darhy, Pa. Holvlvyz Arguing ' All through four hearty years Buster has heen the hane of the class with his constant hoosting of Ford Motors. Buster will argue on any topic, at any time, just for the sake of argument, and most of the time he will win. As a scholarship man, joe has more than surpassed the expecta- tions held for him. His many friends and all his classmates feel sure that he will succeed at anything he tackles in the future. JOSEPH MICHAEL McLAl IGHLIN "loc" 2824 W. 10th Street Chester, Pa. Holvlvy: Reading ' joe has heen, without a douht, the outstanding student in scholastic attain- ment in this class of '38 He has huilt up a i1iOSt enviahle record: during his four years at Archmere his name has never heen missing from the first honors list truly a great achievement. Besides heing a hard worker in class, he has displayed his acting ahility hy participating in several school plays. lt is certain that when Aloe leaves this ,lune the school will have graduated one of the lwest students it has ever had or will have. 1938 THE PATIQ EDWARD JAMES OAKES "Muscles" 802 Edgemont Avenue Chester, Pa. Hohlvy: Buffalo ' As a sophomore Ed appeared in our midst and commenced then and there to prove his value as a classmate. His versatility is astounding. As an orator and master of diction he is unexcelled hy any student in the learned halls ofArcl1- mere. A congevial person, Ed is chiefly esteemed for his ready wit and humor. His ahility to make one laugh will endear him for all time in the hearts of his chums. MICHAEL DAVID CTCONNOR "Mike" 1428 C tmrm gole tlnmi Street Li lixx' ood, Pa. Huhhy: Dancing ' One of the four year memhers of the Class of l938, Mike and his serious manner have heen a familiar sight on the Archmere campus. Though smaller than the average of the class, he has always heen in the first hraclcet of athletes, par- ticularly as a foothall quarterhack and ace shortstop in the baseball nine. Speak- ing little of himself, yet possessing an aura of quiet confidence, we have no douht that Mike will easily reach any goal to which he aspires, THE PATH? 1938 JAMES PETER WHELAN ULN NGN Boothwyn Road Boothwyn, Pa, Holvliy: Collecting tropical fish ' La Nez is the affectionate name he- stowed on .lames hy his classmates f and only they can use it without incurring the wrath of an usually strong Irish temper. Throughout our four years Nez was "the power hehind the throne." Wlieii an activity needed incentive, he was there to start the hall rolling. lr was this ener- getic spirit which caused the class to look to him as the leader in all undertakings. ln sports he excelled at end in foothall and in the pitcher's hox in hasehall. LEON JOSEPH WOUICIECHOSKI ..WUgic,. 2508 W. Third Street Chester, Pa. Holvlvy: Collecting sta iiii ps ' Musical talent is one of Wtvgie's many ahilities, even though he is very modest ahout it. This includes hoth classical and popular fields. He can play the violin and also sing the latest song hits. A hig fellow, he has heen for the last two years the sergeant-at-arms for the class of 1938. His scintillating wit has frequentlyiforced the classroom into paroxysms of laughter. On the serious side, his main character- istic is constant determinationfe a quality which will carry him to success. 1938 THE PATIC Buck rmu: Victor Phillips, Anthony Serpe, Randolph King, john Donovan, -lohn Karpinol. FTUH! row: Vililliam Hanley, Reed Derouin, Father Vanderheiden, Silvio Dignazio, -lames Nolwle. The Post-Graduates When Archmere's great iron gates opened last September, nine students entered to carry on post-grad studies so as to he hetter prepared for collegiate work. They were a jovial group and quickly got in step with the Archmere spirit, under the direction of Father Vanderheiden. Serious in studies, active in extra-curricular endeavors, cosmopolitan in viewpoint, the postfgraduates will he remembered long hy the younger students. The group is made up of: REEH lDEROL'IN Su.vio D1oNAz1o .loHN DoNovAN WILLIAM HANLEY louis: KAiu'iNo1. llANl7ULI'H Kim: .lAMES Nonua . VlC'I'L5li PH1LL1i's AN'rHoNi' SERVE , 1446 Jarvis Ave., Chicago, lll. . . . . . . , . R. 2, Media, Pa. . 2939 French St., Philadelphia, Pa. , 2305 W. 11th St., Wilmington, Del. 47 Maxwell St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. . Overlook Colony, Claymont, Del. . 644 Northampton St., Easton, Pa. , , 903 W. Third St., Chester, Pa. . 531 First Ave., Pelham, N. Y. 23 THE PATIO 1938 Back row: Francis Tigani, Raymond Traccski, john Dewson, Stuart Degginger, Frederick Baker, Stanley Gogol, Francis Mullen, Louis Sannini. Front row: Willizlni Nothnagle, Gerald Doherty, lvlatthew hluclge, Father Hurley, Vincent Tigani, Benjaniin Price, Eugene White. Form V Returning in Septemher, the Juniors found several new faces in their midst, those of Gerald Doherty, Francis Tigani, and Matthew judge, all of Wilniingtoii, though they also missed several boys who had shared their first two years. At their first meeting under the supervision of Father Hurley, their class adviser, the memhers elected officers: john Dewson and Vincent Tigani, President and Vice-president respectively, Francis Mullen, Secretary, and Raymond Traceski, Treasurer. The spirit ofthe class is seen hy their representation in outside activities, especially journal- ism and athletics. The traditional school rings with red stones were selected and purchased after much discussion. As the PATIO goes to press, the class is preparing for the social high-light ofthe year-the junior Prom. The committee is made up of Matthew Judge, Vincent Tigani, Benjamin Price, and Eugene White. 24 1938 THE PATIO Brick row: Philip Doherty, John Lynn, Donald Ballantyne, Guy Harmon, Patrick Coyne,iRobert Cavanaugh, Paul Riley, Wailtersziegler,'IT1mesj:lenry. ' V Mitlille row: Edward Zarnoski, Peter Klekorka, Thomas Kilcullen, joseph Wzilker, George Davis- Pierre Houdry, Robert Cooper, john O'Brien. Front row: john Goodbody, Ralph Coughlan, Frederick Neeson, Albert Ewald, Father Diny, Robert Griner, Henry Winchester, Francis Nester, -lames Reischer. Form IV As sophisticated Sophs we returned last Fall, under much different conditions than those which marked our initial entrance into the halls of Archmere. Under Father Diny's direction we selected the class officers: Robert Griner was made Presi- dentg Albert Ewald, Vice-presidentg Fred Neeson, Secretaryg and Henry Winchester, Treasurer. Throughout the year we have tried to maintain the highest standards in school spirit both in studies and in sports, as the Honor Roll and the team linefups amply testify. ln November we bought class sweaters, thereby making ourselves the envy of the school and starting a fad which will undoubtedly become a tradition. The year has been a very pleasant one and we will strive to make our remaining years at prep school live up to this precedent. 25 TI-IE PATIO 1938 Hack raw: Xlllilliani Sweeney, Thomas Maloney, Alfredo Trueha, Rohert DeCosin,1ohn Iviulshenock, Anthony Rosowicz, -lames Peters, ,lohn Henlcels, Vifilliam Camphell, joseph Cvilmartin. Mulillt- Tow: Uenaro Trueha, Thomas Homer, Charles McGovern. Hurley Darrah, Vlfilliam McDowell, Thomas Barnes, Norman Traceski, John Thomas. Frmii mu: Daniel Doran, ,lnlius Quattrocchi, john Xwalsh, Father Hinkes, Kenneth Piister, NX'illiain lierl, Gerald Stevenson. Form IH The Class of 1941 entered the patio on Septemher 14, 1937, to hegin their prep school career. They started off on the right foot hy attending Holy Mass celehrated hy the Very Rev. D. F. Hurley in the Chapel. It took a few weeks to hecome acclimated to Archmerian customs and to wear off the initiations of the Sophs. A young, inspir- ing squad of gridiron warriors answered Coach Cahrey's call for a Midget foothall squad, which played through an undefeated season. Baskethall also found them ready for competition. The class is splendidly represented in the Herman joseph Society, as well as in the other student organizations. They wish to express their gratitude to the Faculty and the upper classmen for a happy year. 26 ACTIVITIES THE CHAPEL "No maittci' what ttouhlc muy IWLIYCICII his soul, or how hruisctl his hcnrr with sortmv, hc will forgot self and all things earthly, :intl his spirit will sunt into rczilms of calm, as hc aspires to things p.ZI'C1lI und noble." Rtlxlwlv-Uwcwi Rccmkl 130014. .IT THE PATICD 1938 Buck mw: Louis Sannini, Daniel Doran, Xwalter Zeigler, Francis Nester, Alfredo Trueba, Williziiii Campbell, ,lulius Quattrocchi. Middle mtv: Thomas Barnes, Charles 1v1cCvovern, Francis Mullen, Stuart Degginger, -lohn Thomas, Hurley Darrah, Norman Traceski, Patrick Coyne. lfmrit rme: Thomas Maloney, -Iames Henry, john Lynn, Father Hinlqes, Xxrilliillll Nothnagle, Paul Riley, Kenneth Pfister. The Herman loseph Society Witli the purpose of grouping the altar boys together and placing them under the protection of a patron, Father Hinkes, on February 28th, founded the Blessed Herman joseph Society at Archmere. At the first meeting of the society, the following were elected to office: President, Charles 1V1cGoverng Vice-President, William Noth- nagleg Secretary, john Lynn, and Treasurer, Paul Riley. Blessed Herman joseph was chosen patron because he is a Norbertine Saint, noted for his angelic purity and piety. Born at Cologne, at an early age he commenced his studies in the Norbertine Abbey at Steinfeld. He died in the year 1241, and in 1626 the process of his canonization was begun. He was the author of the beautiful hymn to the Sacred Heart, "Ad Cor Jesu Salutatiof' Since the societ was begun, the bo s have realized more and more the great Y 5 Y . privilege they have of serving at the Holy Sacrifice and at Benediction. Z8 l938 THE PATIG Hack row: P. Bishop, C. McGovern, T. Homer, V. DeBerardinis, E. W'hite. Middle row: Thomas, D. Ballantyne, P. Houdry, G. Davis, H. Darrah, K. Ptister. Front mu! -I. Lynn, VU. Pmerl, T. Nlziloney, A. Trueba, G. Trueba, Gilmartin, L. Sllhllllil The Photography Club ln the early days of November, Mr. john Fleck brought up the idea of forming a club for students interested in taking and developing pictures. This idea was very well received by various students and the club expanded rapidly until now it numbers twenty-three members. During the first semester Mr. Fleck directed the organization, and since his resignation it has been led by a council. The council is composed of Alfredo Trueba, President, Thomas Maloney, Treasurer, and Genaro Trueba, Secretary. The purpose ofthe club is to teach every one in it the art of photography, as well as different techniques for developing pictures. The snapshot pages of the PATIO were made up by members of the club. At the present time it possesses a dark room equipped with fwo printing boxes, one enlarger, a cabinet in which the members can keep their supplies, and a series of tables, trays and incidental articles without which the amateur cannot work proflciently. 29 TI-IE PATIO 1938 Buck row: Stuart Degginger, ,lohn McSweency, Willizini Baker, james Houser, joseph lvlcLaughin. Front row: Wzilter Ziegler, Alfredo Trucba, Robert Cavanaugh, Father Nolan, john Dawson, joseph Gilmartin, Ralph Coughlan. The Green Arch At the first meeting of the Senior Class after the opening of school, Williani Baker and joseph McLaughlin were elected Editor and Business Manager, respectively. Soon after this Editor Baker, under the direction of Father Nolan, called the first meeting of all new and old students aspiring to be school journalists. The following received positions on the editorial staff: John Dewson, Features, with joseph Gil' martin, assistantg Stuart Degginger, News, with Walter Ziegler, Ralph Coughlan, and Robert Cavanaugh, assistants, james Houser, Sports, with john McSweeney, assistant. Alfredo Trueba had charge ofthe circulation. With the coming of May, as is custom ary, the juniors took over the editing of the paper as a preparation for the next year ln their first issue a drive for new subscribers to enable a larger paper was announced. 30 1938 THE PATIO Smmling: Donald Ballantyne, Paul Bishop, john Thomas, Stuart Degginger, Pierre Houdrv, Robert Cooper, Robert McGovern, Thomas Homer, Charles lvlcGovern, Thomas Barnes, Williaxiii llnerl, NX'illiam Sweeney. Robert DeCosin. Serin-tl: Cvuy Harmon, joseph Gilmartin, Cvenaro Trueba, Robert Griner, Vllilliam llalcer, Alfredo Trueba, Wlilliam Campbell, ,lohn Peters, Louis Sannini. The Arohmere Patio Clulo The Archmere Patio Club is the social organization of the boarding students. lt unites into one large group the boys ofthe main building and those of Manor Hall. Cnc ofthe main purposes ofthe Club is to welcome new students and make them feel at home as soon as possible. Father Hurley is the moderator. Early in the year oflicers were elected: William Baker, Presidentg Robert Cvriner, Vice-Presidentg Cvenaro Trueba, Treasurerg and Alfredo Trueba, Secretary. The large convocation hall4formerly the living-room- was assigned as a club headquarters. It has been furnished with modernistie metal furniture by the club. The Patio Club has held two parties this year-one at Christmas time and the other on St. loseph's day. A third one is planned for the closing days ofthe school year. 31 THE PATIO 1938. i MRS. JOHN HALEY MRS. MAYBELLE OAKES President 1936-1937 President 1937-1938 The Mothers Gfuilol Once again we wish to pay tribute to the loyal members of the Mothers Guild, who have shown such great interest in the welfare of Archmere and Archmere boys. Mrs. john Haley of Wilmington was very active as president during the 1936-1937 season. At the first meeting this year on October 20th, Mrs. Maybelle Oakes, of Chester, was elected to the presidency. Her efforts in directing the Guild have also been very successful. Since the PATIO last went to press, the mothers of three students have passed to their eternal reward-Mrs. Albin Traceski of Glenolden, Pa., mother of Raymond and Norman, and Mrs. Benjamin Price of Chester, Pa., mother of Benjamin, Ir. Besides bringing about a more lively spirit of cooperation between parents, teachers, and students, the Mothers Guild has worked very hard with the Card and Bingo parties-one of which is held in the fall and another in the spring. , 32 l938 THE PATIG Buck mu: Charles Dzirruh, Victor Phillips. Front mu: John Dcwson, John McSwccncy, Father Nolan, Jalmcs Nolwlc. Jan The Patio Staff JQHN MQSWEENEY , JOHN DEWSON . . JAMES NOBLE . JAMES I-IoUsER . VICTOR PHILLIPS . CTHARLES DARRAH . REV. G. I.. NOLAN . 33 UCS l'-'lUllSL'l . Eclitor Business Manager Activities . Sports . Sulwscrilntions . . . Humor Faculty Adiiisci Tl-IE PATTQ N938 The Varsity Club Burk rmu: ,l. Dawson, R. Dcrouin, R. King, A. Vlurich, L. Wcnjcicchnmski, V. Dv.-llmcrunlinis. lvli4l1llu1'1m': Mr. L. Fnrmur, V. Tlglllll, R. Grincr, S. Dignnzio. ll. McCormick. A. Cfulcsru, I. Nohlc. FLIIIICI' Diny. Front wmv: ,l. Wl1clzlrx,,l. Huusur, V. Phillips, M. O'Connor, -I. Kurpinol, A. Scrpc. Al. Donovan. The Archmere School Bus FOOTBALL BOWLING BASKETBALL GOLF BASEBALL TENNIS THE LUINING Room "Through the several windows the glorious rays ofthe sun flood in through- out the clay so that ample light, together with the green and hurnished gold of the decorated ceiling, makes this room Ll pluce of such cheer that we muy well sary: 'Cheerfulness makes every dish a feast, And it is that which crowns il welcome'.' RilXl4Ul7-LT'I'Uc'Il Record lloolc. 55 THE PATICD 1938 Back row: Robert McGovern. joseph McCormick, Leon Wojcieclmoski, Anthony Celeste, john Karpinol, james Noble. Middle row: Father Diny, Anthony Serpe, Reed Derouin, john Donovan, Randolph King, Silvio Dignazio, Robert Griner, Coach Farmer. Front row: Stanley Gogol, james Houser, Vincent Tigani, james Whelaiix. Victor Phillips, Anthony jurich. Forcgroiuirl: john Dawson and Williaitii Nothnaglc. Varsity Football After a victorious '36 season turned in by Coach Farmer's well drilled gridmen, great things were looked for from the present squad of husky pigskin toters. But the breaks were all for the worse. The injury jinx had a field day and Archmere's fond hopes for a gala season were gone with the wind. The pre-season line-up shaped into a well balanced line and a fast shifty back' field. jim Whelan and Randy King were holding down end positions. Whelan was a second year man, while King formerly played for Claymont. Tony Serpe and john Karpinol, both well over two hundred pounds, were stationed at tackle. Both had previous experience. At guard were joe McCormick and Vic Phillips, the latter a veteran from Chester High. Center seemed well taken care of by Babe Dignazio of Media. ln the baclcfleld, jimmy Noble, a former star of Easton High, acted as triple threat man and signal caller. At halves were john Donovan and jim l-louser. Donovan was a Camden athlete. Fullback was taken care of by big Reed Derouin, hailing from Green Bay, Wis. 36 1938 TI-IEPATIQ But after the first game, this formidable line-up was never completely intact, and Archmere stumbled through a disastrous season. The record was five and none. OCTOBER 9. Archmere inaugurated the 1937 season against Allentown Prep. Quick thrusts in the early periods resulted in an 18 to 0 victory for Allentown. Arch- mere made its best stand in the final period when they held the visitors scoreless and threatened on several occasions to cross the opponents' goal line. Tony Jurich, a replacement for badly injuried lim Noble, and lim Houser featured during this final Archmere outburst. Serpe was outstanding on defense. GCTOBER 16. A strong Brown Prep team of gridsters made the journey down from Philadelphia to hand Archmere its second setback. At the half the score stood 9 to O in the Brownies' favor, by virtue of a strong, running attack. As the second half started, the Archies seemed to have found their stride, and the Brown team was forced to take to the air. Scoring on a long pass, they carried away the victory, 16 to O. OCTOBER 22. Archmere played host to their old rivals, University of Delaware jay Vees. Although the Green and White outfought and outgained their opponents for three periods, they succumbed to a last period rally and dropped the decision 14 to 7. The first half was nip and tuck. Archmere took the opening kick off for a concerted rush and ended only when a touchdown had been scored. Reed Derouin and jim 1-louser carried the ball with Tony jurich doing the blocking. In the second period Delaware recovered a fumble and converted their chance into a six-pointer. On a blocked kick in the final period, they took the advantage for the points which Line: Randolph King, joseph McCormick, Silvio Dignazio, Victor Phillips, john Karpinol, james Whallen. Buckjiuld: john Donovan, Anthony jurich, Reed Dcrouin, james Houser. 37 T1-IE PATIO 1938 meant the game. On the whole the Archies gave their best performance of the season in this game. OCTOBER 30. The Archmere team made the trip to Newark, N. Al., to take on a powerful St. Benedict's Prep gridiron squad. Although the Archies gave good account of themselves, they ended up on the short side of the 14 to 7 score. ln the first period the opponents scored on a long pass to the end zone. Archmere retaliated with a pass to jim Noble, who ran for a touchdown. The third period was featured by several goal line stands by the Green and White. With five minutes remaining, St. Benedict's scored on a desperate pass for the winning margin. NOVEMBER 20. Archmere rang down the curtain on the season by bowing to Bordentown Military Institute in a 12 to O thriller. They put up a great fight although outweighed by twenty pounds to the man. Time after time the Archies checked the strong Bordentown offense but were seldom in a position to take the ball for gains. Buck row: F. Neeson, R. Traceski, G. Harmon, VI. Reischer, D. Ballantyne, E. Whire. Middle row: Father Diny, P. Doherty, A. Ewald, T. Kilcullen, W. Baker, gl. Wlallcer, Al. Mullanev, Mr. Farmer. Front row: F. Mullen, G. Doherty, C. McGovern, I. Goodhody. Henry. Tunior Varsity Football Schedule Opp. Arch. Opp. Arch. Ferris Institute ..... . . 18 O Warner Junior High. . . . 6 7 Warner junior High. . . 7 7 Tome High School .... . . Z1 O Delaware City High .... . . 14 O Bordentown Juniors. . . . . 13 7 Bayard junior High .... . . 13 6 38 1938 Tl-IE PATICD Bat-k row: C. McGovern, Father Diny, S. Dignazio, gl. Karpinol, V. Tigani, Mr. Farmer, VU. Campbell. Front row: S. Gogol, R. King, gl. Noble, A. Celeste, -l. Donovan, A. Serpe, R. Griner. Varsity Basketball As Coach Farmer surveyed his material for the 37 38 season, he became aware that he would have to build a completely new team, as there were no holdovers from the previous year. The Vforth Steel gym, in which practice and home games had heretofore been held, was not available this year. This obstacle was soon overcome when a regulation baslcet was erected in the patio. From the first practice, as soon as the boys became used to playing with each other, it could easily be seen that Archmere was in for a banner year. just to prove that it was a well balanced team the boys ripped into Salesianum on December 13th and came out on top by a score of 17 to 8. What was to be our most effective weapon through. out the entire season, that is, Celeste to Noble, quickly came to the fore in the early minutes and Archmere coasted through to an uncontested victory. Monk King began his habit of taking the rebound from the back-board-a great asset during the season. Donovan, opposite Celeste at guard, and Tigani, Gogol, and Serpe completed the first string. After this pretentious start, the team was enthused and their morale strengthened. Two days later they made the trip to Philadelphia for a game with the much vaunted Southeast Catholic courtmen. After a thrilling, ding-dong battle the Green and White passers were downed 24 to 21. The last game before Christmas was with Claymont High. As predicted, the Celeste-Noble combination proved enough to subdue the local rivals. The final score was 29 to 19. Coming back on january 7th, the courtmen showed their real mettle by downing their traditional rivals, St. Robert's, 27 to 12. The Green whirlwind attack was paced by jim Noble, who had 13 points for the evening. 39 THE PATIO 1938 On january 20th, the fast stepping Green team defeated Goldey Business College by a 29 to 23 count, although the Archies were forced to stage a rally in the closing half. Next on the list was Stanfield Boys Club who went down easily, 35 to 23. Our victory march was suddently stalled at this point by two defeats, one at the hands of the eastern coast champions, Brown Prep, and the other at the hands of Beacom College. Brown won to the tune of 28 to 19 and Beacom, 23 to 19. The team resumed their winning ways at the expense of Delaware University lay Vee's, crushing them 40 to 22. Jim Noble put on a scoring exhibition with 16 points. The Stanfield Club bowed again 33 to 26, an expected repeat. In the return game with Goldey College, the Archies dropped their fourth tilt of the season, 34 to 24. Our attack was completely stopped, although Tony Celeste maintained his usual good form and accurate goal shooting. The return game with Beacom, toward which the Green and White had long pointed, ended as before, Beacom winning 29 to 24, in an extra period. February 18th marked the home stretch of the season, and the boys celebrated by polishing off their arch-rivals, St. Robert's, 28 to 17. Then Brown Prep's powerful combination swept into town and easily crushed the Archmere passers, 45 to 17. Archmere failed to put up the stiff opposition to the champions that it had in the iirst meeting. Celeste had 6 points to top the Archies' scoring. Brick rmr: C. lvicCvovern, Mgr., W. Nothnagle, P. Riley, H. Winchester, W. Campbell, Asst. Mgr.. Mr. L. Farmer, Coach. Front row: P. Coyne, G. Doherty, M. judge, R. Cooper, P. Doherty. Tumor Varsity Basketball Schedule Opp. Arch. OPP- Afflh Southeast Catholic, . . . . 31 13 St. llames' High ..... . , 23 11' Claymont High ....... . . . 23 25 ' Stanfield .,... . . . 46 17 St. Robert's ...... ...... , . . 16 14 Mt. Pleasant junior. . . 7 26 Warner junior High .,,., . . . 24 12 Claymont High .... . , 25 26 Boy's Club' Wilmington. , .., 24 11 St. Robert's .... ... .. .. 27 21 Stanfield Boys Club ..... . . . 35 8 Bayard junior ......... . . 18 19 ' Warner junior High ,..., . . . 23 28 ' Wilmington Trade School. . . . . 41 29 Bayard junior High .... . . , '38 28 Claymont High ........... . 41 36 40 1938 Tl-IE PATIG Buck row: joseph Oilmartin, Mgr., john Cvoodhody, Victor Phillips, Thomas Kilcullcn, Randolph King,john Karpinol, Michael O'Connor, Mr. Len Farmer. Front row: john McSweeney, Silvio Dignazio, Raymond Traceski, -lohn Donovan, Anthony Celeste. Stanley Gogol, Gerald Doherty, Reed Derouin, james Houser. Varsity Baseball Because of an increased schedule for this season, Mr. Farmer has called early practice and has been seeing to it that all candidates get long work-outs. So far, Coach is unable to pick a definite starting team. The large turn-out gives him much material to choose from. Catcher is well taken care of hy Tony Celeste. The iniielders seeking starting assignments are: Reed Derouin and Stan Gogol at first haseg Vic Phillips and jim Houser at secondg Gerald Doherty and Mike O'Connor at shortshtopg jack Donovan, john Goodhody, and Vince Tigani at third. In the outfield are lack McSweeney, Tom Kilcullen, Bahe Dignazio, Monk King, Tony Serpe, and john Karpinol. Ray Traceski and Stan Gogol are also pitchers. From this array, Mr. Farmer looks forward, as the l'ATlo goes to press, to his most successful season. Schedule Delaware U.j Vs. . . . . .April 22 Claymont High, .. . . .May IO Goldey College .... . , .April Z6 Goldey College .,.. , . ,May 17 Brown Prep ,... , . .April Z9 Brown Prep ,... . , ,May 20 Beacom College. . . . . . .May 3 Beacom College. . . . . . .May 24 Southeast Catholic .... .......... M ay 4 Southeast Catholic. . . .... May 26 Claymont High .... . .......,. May 27 41 THE PATIO 1938 Buck row: D. Doran, G. Doherty, V. Phillips, V. Defierardinis, P. Coyne, G. Davis, Il. Houscr, rl. lvlcswecney, N. Traccski, -l. Henry. Tliinl row: Thomas, Whelalti, L. Wojciechoski, gl. Karpinol, Al. Donovan, A. Scrpc, A. Celeste, bl. Ricscher, W. Baker, H. Darrah, F. Nestor. Sccoml mtv: P. Houdry, R. Cavanaugh, E. Zarnoslci, nl. Dewson, Mr. Cabrcy, T. Homer, NW. Ziegler, ul. O'liricn, G. Harmon. Front row: F. Net-son, McCormick, T. Barnes The Bowling League just after the mid-year exams a bowling league of eight teams was formed. From the first crack of a bowling ball against the pins until the last one, the competi- tion became hotter and hotter. The teams were captained by Joe McCormick, lim l-louser, john McSweeney, Bill Baker, jim Henry, Reds Davis, and johnny Dewson. Only after the last game was it found that the team of lvlcCormick, Fred Neeson, and Tom Barnes has beaten I-louser's team by the margin of a mere half game. lim Houser took down the honors for a high single game tallying a neat 206. As soon as the league schedule was completed the all-school tournament began. Each man was to bowl a total of six games. Not content with being a member ofthe championship team, Fred Neeson also copped top honors in the individual tournament by the narrowest of margins. Fred had a total of 838 for the six games, an average of 139.4. Three tenths of a point behind was lim Whelan with a score of 835, an average of 129.1. The closeness of scores caused great competition throughout the season. 42 1938 THE PATIO , ,, Xa. Left to Right: james Reischer, Anthony Celeste, Victor DeBerardinis, blames Houser, William Hanley, Matthew judge, Gerald Doherty, Philip Doherty, Mr. john Cabrey, Coach. Golf Golf is naturally close to the heart of every boy at Archmere. The sporty nine-hole course around the campus enables the students to enjoy many wholesome hours of recreation. Due to the fact that a schedule with other school teams has been arranged, the annual tournament will get under way earlier than usual. Present plans call for lim l-louser to defend his championship toward the end of April. Some say that he will win the school championship for the third year in a row. Cthers think that he will very likely be dethroned. Whether or not he will remains to be seen. The gentlemen in the picture will represent Archmere on the fairways this spring. Matches have been definitely arranged with Chester High School, North Catholic High School of Philadelphia, and St. Robert's High School of Chester. Several others are in the process of arrangement. The three named are on a home and home basis. 43 THE PATICD 1938 Francis Mullen, Robert Griner, Frederick Baker. Tennis As the 1938 PATIO goes to the printers the interest in tennis for the present season is just awakening among the student body. The two excellent courts, which the Mothers Guild and the Fathers Club provided, have been conditioned for play and it is expected that they will give many enjoyable hours and much healthy exercise to the students this spring just as they have for the past two years. A schedule of seven games with other schools has been arranged. At this time it is impossible to say who will represent Archmere in these matches. Toward the end of the season an all-school tournament will decide who merits the trophy donated by Mr. Albert Teeter. Schedule May 2 Chester High Here May 5 Salesianum Here May 6 Pmeacom Colleg There May IO LaSalle High Here lvlav 12 Salesianum There May Z4 LaSalle High There june 2 Beacom College Here 44 FEATURES ?E555Fil E1HES QEEEEEEEFRRSHSTRQNESSES THE Limmux' '. . . ll plum where the furnishings, though suitahlc, should not he meaning- lcssg where the lights, though sufiicient, should he soothing, and where hunks to suit all moods and supply ull knowledge might he found." Ruxkolv-Grcuii Rccfml Bunk. 45 Patrons and Patronesses Of the 1938 PaI1O MRS. ANNA BARNES MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BERL, IR. MR. AND MRS. D. F. GILMARTIN MRS. NORA NOBLE MR. JOHN DONOVAN, SR. MR. AND MRS. GUY E. HARMON MRS. L. A. DEGGINGER MISS MARY L. TETE MRS. ANASTASIA WOJCIECHOSKI MR. AND MRS. JAMES ROMANO MRS. KATHERINE ROSOWICZ MRS. MARION W. O,BRIEN MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MRS. MR. MRS. MR. MR. MR. MR. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. WILLIAM J. HANLEY MATTHEW F. JUDGE 1. F. CAVANAUGH EMIDIO CASTELLI HARRY MCLAUGHLIN CATHERINE CLEARY AND MRS. 1. H. HOUSER MAYBELLE OAKES AND MRS. W. 1. MCDOWELL AND MRS. HENRY MCC. WINCHESTER AND MRS. ROBERT E. CURTIN AND MRS. JOHN J. HALEY 46 1 9 3 8 Archmere Action Ralph Coughlan. Hudelle on the practice lielel. Ahlwot Pennings visits school. Uenaro Trueha. Bill Baker and Irene Gregory at Christmas Dance. Alfredo Truelwa, Thomas Horner, Rohert Griner, Louis Sannini, Guy Harmon, Blames Peters. After the hattle. Arehntere Varsity holds the line. Father Sylvan Murphy, U. lvl. Cap. Retreat Master. Time out for a little conference. The Senior Class en- joys a joke. time WCDRTI-I STEEL CCDMPANY Claymont, Delaware STEEL PLATES UP TO ISO" WIDE BLUE ANNEALED SHEETS ELANGED AND DISHED HEADS ' MANI-IOLE CCDVERS, SADDLES AND FITTINGS Th urs at the bottom of unch advertisement signify the number of years which it has att d N in the Archmcrc year-hook. We are grateful. IzPI.I:s l Iiiieveiveii Rimir E RE lvlerclizint patrons: Greenwood Book Store Wilmington, Del. Adeline's Beauty Salon Chester, PII. The deBerarcli1'1is School of Music Cu1I,QTI1l14li1tex 1 1 the Class of 1938 S. L. MCKEE Ofitonietrist HUMAN ARFI-lElClAl. EYES No. 9 E. Sth Street zz Wiliiiiiigttiii, Del. Nlf'EE35 "CATALOG FREE" 518-516 MARKET STREET PHILADELPHIA Elf 'L 'L Pll Pl: hull. BURNING EQLIIPMENT - FVIEL KAILS COMPLIMENTS YORK AIR CtONDITIONINK5 YoRR REIfRIt:ERA'rIoN OF A SHELDON GORDON CO. FRIEND Sth Street and Wooclliiwii Aveniic Vlfilniington, Del. Telephone: 5231 Ili KEIL MOTOR COMPANY Eleventh and Tutiizill Streets Vlliliniiigton, Del. QEHRYSLER ANII PLYMoI'I'H CTARS ANU SERVICE Electrical Home Appliances Cmnfvliments of THE DELAWARE MOTOB CLUB Hotel IDLI Pont Vlfilinington, Delziwure Phone: SZ 34 l 'l 'li 'Y l IOI-IN W. GIAINOR GENERAL CANVAS WORK AWNINGS OF CHARACTER CUSTOM MADE ONLY BROOKLAND TERRACE, ROUTE 1, WILMINGTON, DEL. Phone: 3-8611 SI-IIELDS LUMBEB Sz COAL CO. GREENVILLE, DEL. LUMBER, MILLWORK, COAL, BUILDING MATERIAL AND INSULATION DISTRIBUTORS FOR LIVE CHESTNUT, LOCUST, AND CEDAR FENCING Phone: 539647 "A DEPENDABLE HOUSE SELLING QUALITY LIQUORSH I. V. TIGANI, Inc. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS LIQUORS :: WINES z: BEER 409 French Street Wilmington, Del. Phone: 3AA6l9I 1938 Archmere Action l. Delaware U. ,IV game. Z. ,lim Whelan takes a healthyswingatthehall. 3. Catholic Press Exhihit. 4. Colonel stops to pose. 5. Father Hurley waits for an answer. 6. A tense moment under the hacker. 7. Guy Harmon ready for the fray. 8. "'s talk it all over." 9. Top to hortom- Gil- martin, Homer, Celeste, Barnes, Sweeney. IO. The portefeoehere. TI-IE PATIQ COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE GENERAL INSURANCE CLAYMCDNT TRUST COMPANY CLAYMONT, DELAWARE MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Ik THE CEDAR TREE PRESS PRINTERS I NICK CERCHIO, JR., Manager 210 W. 8th Sr. Phone: 2--2204 Wilnxington, Del FALLEN ARCI-IES BISHOP: Do you use tooth paste, Bill? BAKER: What for? None of my teeth are loose. I-lick: Hey, Tank! Your engine's smoking. TANK: Well, it's old enough. at as as as MR. O'BR1EN: Will you please tell me the difference between shillings and pence? KING! You can walk down the street without shillings. ek sk ar we SERPE: lf you eat any more, you'll bust! KARPY: O. K. Pass the potatoes and get out of the way. Ri? Sl? al? 9? A gold ball is another thing that never stays where it is putt. GUMP: Be sure to scrape the mud off your shoes before you come in. I-IICK: What shoes? HENRY! l've been trying to think of a word for two weeks. LYNN! I-low about fortnight? dr ak as at DONOVAN: Yes, the bullet struck my head and went careening into space. CELESTE: Did they get it out? if 946 9F if OAKES: I'll have you know my face is my fortune. WOGIE: You said itg you should keep it in a vault. 'Pls al? if is O'CONNOR: Every time I look at you I wish I could break myself of a habit l've had for years. WHELAN: I-lang it all, what habit? O'CoNNoR: I never forget a face. Salt is what makes potatoes taste not so good if you don't put any on them. at ae at we A young theologian named Fiddle Refused to accept his degree. Said he, "It's enough to be Fiddle Without being Fiddle, D. D." at see are R To be understood is to make sense. To make cents is to manufacture money. To manufacture money is twenty years in jail. Therefore, what's the use of trying to make anyone understand you? 959 ak 949 if Daisies won't tell. Tell was William's last name. A name is what you call your worst enemy. Enemy is the other side. The other side is the opposing team. Team is water vapor, and cut out the baby talk or you'll be pushing up daisies too! 39 as as as Yodeling means to yell. You yell when you have a pain in the abdomen. A pain in the abdomen is a belly-ache. So yodeling is a belly-ache. 53 TULIP TIME AT I-IOMEBUSI-I FARM You are cordially invited to visit our display of Tulips at Homebush Farm, near West Chesf ter, Pa. In a lovely natural setting are planted three hundred fifty varieties ofthe world's finest Tulips, including all the good well-known kinds and many new ones. some of which have never hefore hcen exhibited in this country. Invitations, with road map, will be mailed at the proper time, upon request. A complete bulb catalogue, beautifully illus- trated in color, will be ready soon. Reserve your copy now. THE BEST IN BULBS SINCE 1892 Hosea Waierer 714 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. Pk ik ik COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Highland Dairy Produce Co. CI-'lESTER'S LEADING DAIRY 12th and Kerlin Streets Phone: 2w2412 THE GENERAL TIRE C. W. I-IAZEL DisTR1BUToR Wilmington, Delaware Telephones: 63584359 lk ik Pk 'lf ik 42 lk Horace Greely said: H Gro West, Young Man, Go West ! " IF you are looking for a college education that will include: A change of scene and associations, A recognized A.B. or Sc.B. degree, A democratic college life in a clique-less atmosphere, A chance at intercollegiate football, basketball or boxing, An intensive intramural sport program, R.O.T.C. training leading to a Lieutenancy in the U. S. Army Reserve Corps, Several opportunities for dramatic experience each year, Practical work on the college paper as well as journalism courses, Participation for singers or speakers on weekly radio programs, lviembership in the military band for musicians, AND all for less than S550 a year-including tuition, room, board, etc. WRITE to: TI-IE REGISTRAR ST. NOEBEET COLLEGE WEST DE PERE, WISCONSIN ik Sk PARKES ORANGE PEKOE TEA BALLS INDIVIDUAL SERVICE "Every Cup A Treat" Coffee W Teas - Spices Canned Foods - Flavoring Extracts L. H. Parke Company PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH I. A. MONTGCMERY INSURANCE CoAsT To CoAsT SERVICE Du Pont Building Wilniington, Delaware Phone: 6561 bk lk Sk ik 41 Bk THE PATIO 1938 Archmere Action 1 Z 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ll IZ Faithful blurry. Up in tlic air. Tarzan Ballautyuc. At tlic A. P. C. Clirist- mas Patty. Catholic Press lixliilwit. Mr. Farmer puts it ou the lwlacltlwoarti. Tcuuis courts in miti- summer. Will tlicy malxc tlic first tiowu? A prominent mcmlwcr ol' the Soplmomorc Class. Alfrctlo Truclwa. Stations of tlic Cross A stutly iu tlccptliouulit Paul liisliop. THRIFT vs. CI-IEAPNESS There's a great difference between the two! THRIFT means careful intelli- gent buying-with a thought to QUALITY. CHEAPNESS means simply the attraction of a price ticket without any thought of QUALITY. PARKINSQNIS For Fine Foods 2001-03 Delaware Avenue Telephone: 738586-87-88-89 ll' PF Established 67 Years Compliments of DELAMORE DAIRY Ptobelen Plano Co. MAMA AND CREAM 710 MARKET STREET HOMEMADE WILMINGTON ICE CREAM 1810 Lancaster Avenue P1ANos AAMOS WILMINGTON, DELAWARE RECORDS ELECTRIC REERIGERATORS " 2.8881 ,K ,F wk lk ar :if STEINWAY Norclquist English Shop and KIMBALL PIANOS Individualized Custom Clothing 5195 up and Furnishings USE GEWEHRIS BUDGET PLAN DELAWARE TRUST BUILDING ARCADE GEWEHR PIANO COMPANY OPP' HOB TEA ROOM 212-14 west 9th street Phone: 7159 Wilmington, Delawm DELAWARE'S ONLY DEALER Pk 'F Ik PK Phone: 3-5701 FK :If Compliments Of HALDAS BRQS. 501 KING STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE rl- Pk Delaware Hardware Company Hardware Since 1822 1600 ITEMS 12 MAJOR DEPTS Shipley at Second Street Wilmington, Del. Phone: 7351 ak lk ak Pk WILMINGTON SHEET METAL WORKS, Inc. SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS METAL CEILINGS 507 TATNALL STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Compliments Of Warren Webster St Company HEATING SPECIALTIES CAMDEN, N. J. PHILADELPHIA BRANCH 26 So. 20th Street :: Philadelphia, Pa. wk se wk 'I' Phone: 7400 LUPToN si STEVENS Complfmem FLOWERS of BONDED MEMBER F. T. D. A. BESTE PROVISION CG' 825 Edgemont Avenue Wilmington :: zz Delaware Chester, Pa. ak ak Millard E. Davis, Inc. JEWELERS - SILVERSMITHS 831 Market Street Wilmington, Delaware REED St BROTHER Contractors and Builders Carpenter and Masonry Work jobbing of All Kinds Neatly Executed 702 ORANGE STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 'I' ,F ik 41 Pk LAWSON-BERL CO., INC. GENERAL INSURANCE Compliments SURETY BoNoS of 257 Delaware Trust Building Wilmington, Delaware Phone: 3-5252 ar Dk CLAYMONT PHARMACY FRANK BOURN, Prop. Ill if MCDDERN I-IQME INSULATCDRS 827 MARKET STREET zz WILMINGTON, DELAWARE i Eagle Rock Wool home insulation will cut your fuel bills ISQQI-2522 and will keep your home warm in winter and cool in summer. We would be glad to give an estimate on the cost of insulating your home. TAGGART Sz LANGE, Inc. INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 907 Grange Street, Wilmington, Delaware Phones: 8368-8369 THE PATHD 1938 Archmere Action 1. Time open gates of Arch, mere. Z. Mr. O'I3t'ien siniies ensiiy. 3. The Tortoise and the Hare. 4. Is this at squirrel? 5. Mat judge ami Charlie iViCCjOVCl'l1. 6. ,lim Noiwie. 7. Tony Celeste. S. Henry NX'inel1ester and 'Viiss Bonnie Gurey. 9.i..iiWI'2l1'Y lwetween five andsix. IO. Seniorciziss :is seen ivy time tezlciier. li. A trientiiy ganne ziftei' seiiooi. IZ. Mr. and Mrs. Furineit. 13 ' ' . iinti run in ntl. V. uzinie. GAS AND ELECTRICITY ARE YOUR CHEAPEST SERVANTS USE THEM! DELAWARE POWER Sz LIGHT COMPANY MICHAEL A. MEALEY 81 SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS 703 N. Broom St. Phone: 2-5913 Ulf lk 'F ik Pk bk wk BUICK Compliments CHEVROLET of FRIOIDAIRE Mount Saint Mary's College Emmitsburg, Md. ik DELCO OIL BURNERS Wilmington Auto Sales Co. 221 W. IOTH STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE E ff ff FRANK C. SPARKS CO. MASON CONTRACTORS BRICKLAYERS CONCRETE AND CEMENT WORK STONE WORK 1710 Lovering Avenue Wilmington, Delaware Phones: 8563 SL 8564 Phone Holly Oak Dial 2425 Fletchers Suburban Cleaners 81 Dyers Philadelphia Pike Claymont, Del. A Particular Service for Particular People Call and Delivery Service ik if ik HK Cgjmplimgnfg WM. D. INC. of Plumbing - Hearing - Oil Burners A FRIE 1015 LANCASTER AVE. ND Phone: 8584 Pk QA., 5 Llii1it11111l11tnlllllttIlll'IllMl1,1l1'11 tip I i my Nmmmlliillluummni ullllmwumul 'MI an tim, X639 I lY 34 WW! iiiiiiln, ,li T I L- Q!Y'.'!f' .'iL'5ii i 'W , Q I' "- '11 owlon. -.gc SweJe.s2Rv6k - ltii l Qfzim IN Wilmington today stands a monument l'llIllIll9lll0l'iliiIl2 the landing ofthe Swedes three hundred years ago. They were the pioneers of our State of Ilelavvare. The Merrantile Press, Inr. has ronstantly pioneered in the art of printing whirh has resulted in a high reputation for fine t'I'iIiliSlllilIlSilill, distinrtive servire and an ahility to please. We are proud to have heen the offirial printers for The I'atio, NIEHS. WILMINHTIIN, IIELAWAITE "Better Printing I'or Iletter Sales" fMe2:cunl'f!e Wzeah uc X f,P,lK 1' 9 l xl Uuallity l'llQI'ilVillQS ure l'SSl'Illiill III Sl'l'lII'l' QI. own for the quality uf nur work ill every gk IIIWISIIIQ, ill'l'lll'illl', llll"llI'Iill 1-Herts. We url- f I f ' i x F F if X5 lyllv ufIIIIIIIII-1-II,g,I'1IIiIIg.,for:III pIII'lmses. S awful I kn 'lil u " , gw 3' 1 ... I :B I 5 4 . 7 5 KKPVIIII ll'i1l'l!71'!'SS, flolo Cplllf1l'Cll'Ut! ' l'Hll.AllELl'HlA-WEEKS ENHIIAVING lllllVll'ANY 241 NIIIITH SIXTH HTIIEET . I'Hll LIIIFIPHIA, I'rNNsvIvANIA MUENCI-I - KREUZER CANDLE CO., Inc. MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY Syracuse, N. Y. BRANCI-IES NEW YORK - CHICAGO - NEW GRLEANS SAN FRANCISCO - LOS ANGELES LACHINE, CANADA '11 14 PHOTOGRAPH Y OF TODAY Almost magical has been the development of new equipmentg surprising has been the skill and cleverness in using this new equip- mentg and IUOSI avid has been the school appetite for the latest results. Zmnsky Refwurs Again! ZAMSKY STUDIO, Inc. 902 Chestnut St. Yale Record Bldg. Philadelphia, Pa. New Haven, Conn. M'1l'3ru5i,x: 14044444 XQMQQL 'Wg IQ-f-fllav Hutographs WL H3 ,342 ' I 0,.,a-10 WEA 2: I M17 Kimi ? 5 V ha III' llli ,uv I!! ,m 'll' ull .. u, 1,- HS' .Q f ,

Suggestions in the Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) collection:

Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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