Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 84

 

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



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1939 volume:

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V 'g,nV, , .2 ,,. ,A . ry .g-1 ,fg 'Q QV' a5+-f'm-Ewsffl-fm-"F y,I'V,V14?f"'5--J -kV ff.. .'v':Ve,g1E' 5243-I-ff.-vff 1-VfV.L.-eg.,-QQ--fi Vkgpf-ew-Q-' 'VH 5 --2"-V---if 2 , as V "VK V-1 '- Tig: . 1-V- .1-4 ..VV-V-'-f"'--i1.'-VQQQI--QSVF?fl-VV?-3?17" -'fi " ' AW " "V fw V?- - 'ff - 'fa - fir-ff hf.. f " fag- ., 3.4 5. 5.--:V',:-s-- 1 -3 -- -H'--V 11V -L V ' -V .1 ,L -1- .Q V ' 5 if -.Qu V .... iF'v 'H' f.f.1:--- ffiffi, -, . sQ . V-.--..,:.-vt" VQ,-,' -f VY., F V'V-,EYE--V-' 51 j'3,JQfi.-J--.-'fit 2...'VV- ,W 3"' .."' "5r?'f'j .,,vVg-4 Q53 EU HH H42 SENEUHS U? ELAYWUNT, QQ C13 AHEHMHM PWAHMUHY annum U E L A VV A H E illlilllllllll S WE, the class of 1939, venture forth into the future, our minds are replete with happy memories of the years spent at Archmere. But, unless we preserve these reminiscenes in tangible form, they will have fled with Mercury's wings. This makes clear our purpose in publishing the 1939 PATIO. We wish it to act as a stereopticon -projecting well-known and well-loved scenes upon the scene of remembrance, portraying in vivid hue, days passed, knowledge acquired, and friendships formed. May this yearbook act in the future as a true souvenir. recalling the full and joyous moments we have enjoyed under the guidance of the Nor- bertine Fathers. , J EUNHNTB Dnnrcxrrofm ADMINISTRATION Cmssns. V- - OliiZiAfvIiZPgL1'ICfNS Svorrrs - BfBAfru n.es ' - Anvnm-1saMnN'rs page 9 Pfw'4f'+f f m page twentymihe page thktg-Atevfn , - -QU We I0"!f"W 3 ' W M V 1 page ffffsrfvrw THE VERY REV. DANIEL F. HURLEY, O. PRAEM Headmaster of Archmere Prior of Immaculate Conception Priory. UEUH S AN expression of our sincere appreciation and admiration, we dedicate this book to the Very REV. DANIEL F. HURLEY, O. Praem, Headmaster of Archmere Preparatory School for the past three years. Under his able administra- tion, the greatly desired gymnasium has become a reality. For his tireless efforts as a priestly guide, as a scholarly teacher, and as an expert adminis- trator, he has endeared himself to all Archmerians, implanting in their hearts a love for truth and in their minds a knowledge of it. We will long re- member his noble character, his kindness, and his friendly spirit. llllll wi AHEHMEHE tuli-Mills 6 EL , 1.11 Mb Pietate et Scientia Dividing the escutheon into right and left major fields, the dexter and sinister, is a vertical, center line. Imposed upon this central line are parallel lines at right angles forming a chevron in which are three pairs of arched trees to represent ARCHMERE. At the bottom the emerald, which is the personal emblem of the Most Reverent Bishop Fitzmaurice of Wilmington, and the flower, em- blem of the Right Reverend Abbot Pennings of St. Norbert Abbey. indicate the founders of the school. Above the chevron dexter is the globe entwined by the serpent, whose head is being crushed by the crown of the Mother of God, patroness of ARCHMERE under the title of Immaculate Conception. St. Norbert is represented in the sinister center by four shears in the angles of St. Andrew's Cross. This is surmounted by the shield of the Norbertine Crder, the Crescent of the Blessed Mother guard- ed by the fleur-de-lis of France, where the Order was first es- tablished. Hpietate et scientian, the Latin motto below the shield, meaning "through piety and knowledge", indicates the combination of prayer and study through which education is attained. Thus does the symbolism of heraldry sum up ARCHMERE and all that it stands for. Q1 VERY REV. DANIEL F. HURLEY, O. PRAEM Headmaster REV. DONALD H. VANDERHEIDEN, O. PRAEM Art. Latin, Secretary REV. JUSTIN E, DINY, O. PRAEM Mathematics, Chemistry. Director of Athletics REV. GABRIEL A. HINKES, O, PRAEM German, Music , REV, GERARD L. NOLAN, O, PRAEM English, Latin Publications REV. ROLAND J. HOFFMAN, O. PRAEM English, Economics MR. EDWARD V. OBRIEN Frenrh, History, Debate MR. LEONARD J. FARMER Physics. Biology Coach JAMES W. KERRIGAN, M, D School Physician -. Louis JOSEPH APICHELL .Jeeps ACTIVITIES-Football, 41 Bowling, 4. Hobby-Tap Dancing. Jeeps personality has developed at Arch- mere. Social hours in Manor I-lall. study- ing Latin, Math, French, and English. playing football have given him a scholar- ly bearing which fits in well with his nimble feet. Kulpmont, Pa.. is his home town. Most memorable experience at school: being initiated by "pals" into the mysteries of prep school life. uv 4' W FREDERICK KILLEA BAKER ACT Hob Most "Ted" 1v1T1Es-Class President, lg Dramatics, 1. 2, 3: Green Arch, 4: Patio Staff, 4: Phi Sigma, 4: Football, 1, 2: Baseball. l, 2, Tennis, 3, 4. by-Drawing. With a pleasing temperament and a cheery smile. intermingled with a touch of Wit, Ted has certainly proved himself to be an asset to his Alma Mater. Coming to Archmere with the Second Form class, he ranks as the "old timer" among the graduates. memorable experience: getting through a very ser- ious scene in a dramatic production without burst- ing into laughter. l Page Fourteen ROBERT EARLE CARSON "Kit" ACTIVITIES-Class Treasurer, 43 Blessed Her- man Joseph Society, 4g Phi Sigma, Presi- dent, 4: Green Arch Staff, 4: Patio Staff. Business Manager, 4: Choir, l, 4: Drama- tics. 1. 4: Debating 1, 4: Bowling, 1. Hobby--Ornithology. A natural-born orator and a firm advocate of the principles of Social Justice, Kit has spoken publicly on numerous occasions. He is earnest in studies, prominent on the Honor Rolls, reliable in activities, diligent in Catholic Action. displaying at all times the qualities of a gentleman. Most memorable experience: organizing a students' society in high school at Ann Arbor. Michigan. STUART HUGHES DEGGINGER "Butch" AcT1v1T1Es-Blessed Herman Joseph Society, 3, 4g Green Arch 2, 3. Editor, 45 Patio Staff, 45 Choir, 2. 3, 4g Phi Sigma, 4: Debating, 2, 3, 4: Patio Club, 3, 4: Dra- matics, 2, 3, 4. Hobby-Reading. Although not exactly a physical threat, Stuart has overthrown many a student in argumentation. Among his abilities are: remarkable reasoning power, quickness of mind, and a very large vocabulary. We salute and revere this serious, Honor Roll, New Yorker, and will expect much of him in the future. Most memorable experience: acting as a chairman at the Philadelphia conference of the C. S. P. A. Page Fifteen JEREMIAH JAMES DESMOND ..Jerry,, ACTIVITIES-Baseball, 4: Asst Coach, Midget Football, 4. Hobby-Sports. This quiet member of the class had the misfortune of an operation just before football season in the fall. Consequently, he was unable to play. Jerry is six feet two: he has blue eyes and brown, wavy hair. He really is very shy. Having trans- ferred from Chester High, where he starred in sports, Jerry expects some day to be- come a teacher. Illost memorable experience: in 1936, when the team he played on won the championship in football, l FEW' f-' 6 - xf Ja, i JOHN HENRY DEWSON "Jack" AcT1v1T1Es-Patio Staff 2, 3, Editor, 4: Green Arch, 1, 2, 3, 4: Debating, 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Sigma, 4: Dramatics, l, 2, 3. 4: Blessed Herman Joseph Society, 3, President, 4: Choir, 2, 3, 4: Class President, 3. 4: Foot- ball Mgr., 3, 4: Baseball Mgr., 2: Base- ball. 3, 4. Hobby-Collecting post cards. Jack came among us four years ago, a small, demure, and likeable Freshman. His scholarship and ability in class are of a very high standard. Always a leader in school affairs, his record in activities is the outstanding one of the class. This applies especially to the Patio Staff. l Most memorable experience: participation in the Phi Sigma debate over Station W D E L, Page Sixteen l Hob 'wir M ost GERALD PAUL DOHERTY UDOCH ACTIVITIES-Football, 3, 4: Basketball, 3, 4: Baseball, 3, 4: Golf, 3, 4. by-Swimming. Doc has certainly done his bit as a scholar and athlete. Medium in weight and stature, he has mowed down all opposition in the realm of sports. When we consider his proficiency both in studies and sports, we can only say that P. S. duPont's loss was Archmere's gain. We expect great things of you, Doc. memorable experience: in his third year, getting two hits in his first game of school baseball. be 421. all HOWARD JOSEPH GALLAGHER "Clipper" AcT1v1T1Es-Phi Sigma, 4: Patio Staff, 4g Green Arch, 4: Photography Club, 4: Football, 4: Tennis, 4. Hobby-Boats. Clipper hails from Chester, Pa., having transferred from Eddystone High. Quite a handsome chap, his friendly personality has earned for him the friendship of all his classmates. Five feet nine in height and weighing one hundred and sixty-eight, Clipper has green eyes, which are set off by black, curly hair. Most memorable experience: making last-minute pre- parations for an important debate before the stu- dent body, Page Seventeen M ost STANLEY EDWARD KRIVIK "Stan" ACTIVITIES-Football, 4: Bowling, 4: Golf, 4. Hobby--Sports. Big brawny, pensive Stan Krivik has es- tablished quite a reputation as a hard-play- ing football man in this--his lone year at Archmere. ln this short time Stan has capably manifested his prowess and ambi- tion, at all times a serious threat to the op- position. ln the classroom he maintained a quiet, serious attitude. memorable experience: deciding to come to Arch- mere to prepare for college. Most MATTHEW FRANCIS JUDGE, JR. "Matt,' ACTIVITIES-Patio Staff, 43 Football, 4: Basket- ball, 3. Hobby-Horse-back Riding. Matt is well-known for his way with the teachers and for that knack of asking ques- tions that blossoms forth most often in Math classes. Neat and orderly as con- cerns his apparel, he is one of our best- dressed and handsomest graduates. He has given his support to Archmere's social and athletic activities. memorable experience: having four stitches made in his head after a little accident. Page Eighteen JOHN DANIEL MCLAUGHLIN. JR. "Smiles" ACTIVITIES-Football, 4. Hobby-Jokes. Coming to Archmere this year from St. Roberts Smiles proved very popular on the campus. As his nickname indicates, he is never without a broad grin on his face. Despite his size, he played a good game of football on the line for the prep team. f Most memorable experience: watching the surlffset over Chester, after which he fell into hot water. 35 ui CEN K-1 WX i 4 f .X 1e '4- JosEPH FRANCIS MCLAUGHLlN, JR. "Stony" ACTIVITIES-Football, 4: Basketball, 4. Hobby-Studying. M ost' Stony came to us from St. Robert's to pre- pare for college work. He was quarter- back for the prep team and played a fine brand of basketball. Stony is well-liked by all because of his disposition and be- cause he can take anything as a joke. We are all sure that he will succeed in life and Wish him the best of everything. memorable experience: being exempt from exams in History and French in his Junior year. Page Nineteen FRANCIS XAVIER MULLEN "Moon" ACTIVITIES-Third Order of St. Norbert, 1: Blessed Herman Joseph Society, 3, 41 Green Arch, 3, 4: Patio Staff, 4: Debating, 3: Football, 2, 3: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Base- ball, 2, 3, Tennis, 3, 4. Hobby-Wise-cracking. Moon is known for his wit, in class and out of class. Seeming never to be Worried about anything, he has a very sunny tem- perament. His friendship throughout the , years with his neighbor, Knute, points to the high quality of his loyalty. It is cer- tain that he will not soon be forgotten at , Archmere. Most memorable experience: nervously standing in the Patio to begin a debate. fl-lis side won,J gr all ta-3 WILLIAM EDWARD NOTHNAGLE "Knute" ACTIVITIES-Blessed Herman Joseph Society, Vice-Pres., 3, 4: Debating, 3: Football 2, 3. 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Hobby-Basketball. Our most diminutive classmate will be long remembered for his courageous struggles in football and basketball. This light- haired youth possesses a humorous, care- free spirit. Able to take care of himself under all conditions, he has already mas- tered the steering-wheel. May he easily steer his way to success in life. Most memorable experience: being impressed by the beauty of Archmere on the first day of school. Page Twenty Most FRANCIS W1LL1AM TIGANI, JR. "Junior" Acrlvmas-Patio Staff, 4: Basketball, 3. Hobby-Dancing. Presenting Mr. Francis Tigani--a conscien- tious student, a jovial personality, and a steadfast friend. With us for the last two years, he has shown himself to be a loyal, active member of the Class of 1939. Fran, we wish you all the breaks of the game. Most memorable experience: selling ten tickets for the Junior Prom and receiving a free one. Louis JOHN SANNINI "Stripe" ACTIVITIES-Dramatics, l, 2, 3: Blessed Herman Joseph Society, 3: Green Arch, 3, 4: Patio Club, 3, 4: Phi Sigma, 4: Patio Staff, 4: Photography Club, 3, 4. Hobby-Practical Jokes. Stupe culminates four years full of public appearances-beginning as a newly-ini- tiated Freshman in the Patio-speaking to a widespread audience over W D E L in the debate on the Wagner Act. He is a hearty laugher, yet serious when the cir- cumstances require it. Truly he will Ngo places" in whatever field he enters. memorable experience: getting locked in a haunted house near school one Saturday night. Page Twenty-One VINCENT LEONARD TIGANI " Vinny" ' ACTlVlTIES'-'ViC8-PICS. of Class, 3. 4: Green Arch, 3, 4: Patio Staff, 4: Dramatics, 4: Football, 1, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Base- ball, 2, 3, 4. Hobby-Baseball. Vince is everyone's friend. ln his years at Archmere he has made rapid strides in both scholarly and athletic pursuits. His prowess has been characterized by a spirit of true sportsmanship. The memory of his cheerful countenance will long remain with his classmates. Most memorable experience: responding to the call for football players on the opening day as a Freshman. A 5. Ck pa il RAYMOND STANLEY TRACESKI .Rays ACTIVITIES-Vice-Pres. of Class, 2: Dramatics, 1, 2, 4: Debating, l, 2, 35 Football, 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 1, 3, 4: Bowling, 1, 2. Hobby-Collecting pictures of baseball players. ln Archmere circles Ray is known for his optimistic demeanor and his steadfast at- titude toward life in general. He takes the bitter with the better. Keen in mental endowments, he has proved himself worthy of the Shakespearian line: "He dares do all that may become a man: who dares do more is none." Most memorable experience: pitching the Archmere nine to its first Baseball victory of the season. Page Twenty- Two ALFREDO TRUEBA PATINO "Fredo" ACTIVITIES-'Bl6SSCd Herman Joseph Society. 3: Green Arch, 3, Business Mgr., 4: Patio Club. 3, 4: Photography Club, President, 3, 4: Patio Staff, 4: Dramatics, 2, 4: Phi Sigma, 4, Pres. of Class, 2. Hobby-Photography. Generous and practical are the adjectives which best describe this student, who came to Archmere in 1936 from Santander in war-torn Spain. We are proud to have him in our midst. Having quickly learned our language and our ways, he almost at once became a leader in student activities of many kinds. Muchas gracias, Senor, for your spirit of cooperation. Most memorable experience: sympathetic reception given him by the students and teachers at Archmere. 'V ' if EUGENE FRANCIS WHITE "Buck" ACTIVITIES-Green Arch, 41 Patio Staff, 4: Photography Club, 3: Football, 2, 33 Bowl- ing, 1. Hobby-Music. This chap from Chester is one of those lads who have always met the trials and tribulations of school life in a happy-qo- lucky manner. A "ploclcler" in studies, Bucky also enjoys activities of an artistic nature-drawing and music. Nearly every noon hour throughout the year the Patio has re-echoed to his piano music. Most memorable experience: helping to make the Junior Prom the most successful in the history of the W school. Page Twenty- Three STANDING :-P. Grandell. A. Yuravich, R. Baudot, W. Hagen, S. Ritinski, F. Kraft. R. Striegel and J. Morley. SIIIATED:-F. Thorngate. VV, Boyle. S. Butakis. Father Nolan. E. Sheehan. J. Walling. A. Celeste. PUEl'Ell!lUUflll MES RAYMOND BAuDOT. ............l032 Fifth St., Catasauqua. Pa. WILLIAM BOYLE ........ ....... 6 34 North Locust St., Hazleton, Pa. STANLEY BUTAKIS.. ........,4O0 East Fourth St., Chester, Pa ANTHONY CELESTE ....... ............ 2 4 Walnut St., Glens Falls, N. Y. PETER GRANDELL... WILLIAM HAGEN ....... FLOYD KRAFT ..,...... JOHN MORLEY ........ STANLEY RITINSKI.. EDWARD SHEEHAN. RICHARD STRIEGEL. West Third St., Wilmington, Del .............Manor Avenue, Claymont, Del 127 Dupont St., Chester, Pa ........6l0 West Twelfth St., Chester, Pa Kelley St., Luzerne, Pa South St., Glens Falls, N. Y 1534 W. Norwegion St., Pottsville, Pa FREDERICK THORNGATE ................ 22nd and Melrose, Chester, Pa JOSEPH WALLING ............ ....... 4 10 Rogers Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y ALBERT YLIRAVICH ....... .......... 2 4 Lester St., Ansonia, Conn Page Twenty-Four SEATED:-W. Flaherty. J. Goodbody, H, VVinchester. J. VValker, Father Dinw P Doherty R Grinei F. Nester. J. Henry. MIDDLE Row 1-R. Cavanafigh, P. Klekotka, J. Lynn, R. Coughlan, P. Cox ne J Relschei P Neeson J. Kislelewicz. P. R1 ey BACK Row 1-VV. Ziegler, J. Judge. P. Kilcullen. G. Davis, A. Ewald. Hlllll V Keeping its position as the largest Form of the school, the Class of '40 added three new members to its ranks-William Flaherty from Northeast Catholic High, Joseph Kisielewicz of Chester High. and John Franklin of West Catholic. Early in the year we settled down to this business of being grown-up "upper classmenn. Under the supervision of Father Diny we elected Joseph Walker president, Philip Doherty, vice-president, Henry Winchester. secretary, and Robert Griner, treasurer. Throughout the year our classmates distinguished themselves in sports and in all other extra-curricular activities. As a class we published the Easter issue of the Green Arch and held a most successful Junior Prom, the profits of which will go towards our edition of the Patio when we become exalted Seniors. Page Twenty-Five SEATED:-J, Quattrocchi. G. Stevenson. G. Trueba. W. Campbell. Father Hoffman. T. Maloney, J. Peters. H. Bovd. A. Rozowicz. STANDING 2-K. Pfister. S. Borek. R. DeCosin. J. Thomas. VV. McDowell, T. Homer. T. Barnes N. Traeeski. D. Doran. Hlllll IV Make way for the Sophsl Make way for us who proudly walked into the beautiful patio of ARCHMERE one bright September day in 1937. At the calling of our first meeting this year, under Father Hoffman. our able faculty adviser, the class officers were chosen. The results showed Thomas Maloney had been selected president, while William Campbell and James Peters had been named vice-president and treasurer, respective- ly. Our course has been a straight one. Whenever the call has been sounded for some scholastic enterprise, we Sophs have always been among the first to demon- strate real school spirit. We have had a very happy and successful year and profoundly hope that the coming years will be likewise. Page Twenty-Six , ' 1- . H J. D I' . J, Sh' lld . Father' Hinkes. E, Crofoot J Dexlm C Grace 3E,li:1hnIlNGg-J.eIllfe?stei'. Alfdlgleggi, innone. J. Monigle. A. Dudles D Shields W OConnell A. Santa Maria. W. Berl. Hllllfl Ill The Class of '42 with nineteen members has sailed smoothly along under the skilled leadership of Father Hinkes. The officers elected in September were: Edwin Whalen, president: William O'Connell, vice-president: Joseph Monigle. secretary: Joseph Devlin, treasurerg and Harold Burgard, cheer leader. Later Daniel Shields was elected president to fill the position made vacant by the prolonged illness of Edwin Whalen, Among the Freshmen are a number of athletically in- clined boys. The outstanding ones are James Henry, Joseph Devlin, James Dolan, Alberto Santa Maria. and Ernest Crofoot. The class also has many representatives on the monthly Honor Rolls. All in all the first year boys are off on the right foot and they hope to continue in step in future years. Page Twenty-Seven Eilllllil Sllllilllillllllg Most handsomelf ............... Gal Gallagher Most popular ..... ......... Jack Dewson Most polite .......... ..... Q .Frannie Tigani Most scholarly .............. Butch Degginger Most diplomatic ................ Fredo Trueba Peppiest .................... Smiles McLaughlin Most humorous ............ Moon Mullen Best dressed ...................... Frannie Tigani Most likely to succeed ........ Vince Tigani Most athletic...Q .l.................. Doc Doherty Most indecisive ....,... Smiles McLaughlin Most pugnacious .......... Wally Nothnagle Most Scientific .......... g ...1.... Freclo Trueba Most diminutivefm ....... Wally Nothnagle Most lackadaisical ................ Matt Judge Most daring ................ Stony McLaughlin Most respected ....... .......... J ack Dewson Most Pleasant .................. Frannie Tigani Most self-sufficient .............. Buck White Most original ............. ......... B ish Bishop Carson Most studious .... I Best politician ........ ........ S toop Sannini Best dancer .......... ............. J eep Apichell Most talented ......... .. Most sincere ..... 2 .............. Jerry Desmond Did most for class .............. Jack Dewson Most oratorical ...... Most reserved ........ Most forgetful ....... Best vocabulary ..... Most friendly ........ Biggest Tease ....... Most serious .......... Most romantic ....... Best behaved .......... J olliest .................... Carson ......Jerry Desmond .,.Stoop Sannini ...Butch Degginger .........Vince Tigani .........Frannie Mullen Stony McLaughlin .......Gal Gallagher Carson Ray Traceski Most nonchalant .................... Stan Krivik Biggest bluff ..... ' ,... Most talkative ....... Tallest ........... ...... . ..........Ray Traceski .........Stoop Sannini Carson Most worrisome ............ Butch Degginger Most artistic .......... ........... T ed Baker Frankest .............................. J eep Apichell Most persevering ................. fgtan Krivik Most mathematical ...Q i ........ Matt Judge Most superfluous ......... ........ T ed Baker Most poetical ......... ........Jack Dewson Page Twenty-Eight .........Buck White M SEATED Rilgxljl. Quattrocchi. VV. Ziegler. T. Barnes. Father Hinlies. A. Crofoot. J. Devlin. , . . leggl. . oxan. NIIDDLE Row 1-K. Pfister. W. Campbell. J. Lynn, F. Mullen. R. Carson, S. Degginger J. Henry. James Henry. J. Dolan. BACK Row 1-T. Maloney. J. Dewson. J, Peters. VV. Nothnagle. HEHMAN JUSEPH EUEIHY ARCHMERE,S spiritual organization, by name, the Blessed Herman Joseph Society, has in its ranks those youths who with pious and humble heart assist at Holy Mass and Benediction. Early in the year, capably headed by Father Hinkes, they elected the following: John Dewson, Presi- dent: William Notnagle, Vice-Presidentg James Henry, Secretary: and Walter Ziegler, Trea- surer. These altar boys are under the protection of a noble Norbertine saint - Blessed Herman Joseph - who is noted for his piety and angelic purity. As assistants to the clergy in all spiritual services, they have enkindled in their hearts a greater appreciation for the graces of the Holy Sacrifice ofthe Mass and Benediction. Page Thirty Sturm:-V. Tigani, S. Degginger. J. Dewson, Father Nolan R Calson A True-ba L Sanmni STANDING 1--F, Mullen, F. Baker, H, G3ll2l,2,'6l'. E. VVhite. Pllllll Slllfl The graduates' outstanding undertaking in their Senior year at ARCHMERE is the publication of the school annual-the Patio. When a call for volunteers for this venture was announced at the beginning of the school year, many turned out to help produce this-the 1939 yearbook. Under the direction of Father Nolan a profi- cient staff was organized. Heading this group was John Dewson-chosen by the faculty for the office of Editor-in-chief. His ambitious as- sistants and advisers were: Robert Carson, Busi- ness Manager: Stuart Degginger, Literary Edi- tor: Sports Editor, Vincent Tiganig Art Editors, Louis Sannini and Alfredo Trueba: Feature Edi- tors, Eugene Wliite and Francis Mulleng and Associate Business Editors, Francis Tigani, Mat- thew Judge, Ted Baker, and Howard Gallagher. Page Thirty-One l w Sl-ATI-'D VX Zlegle L Sannini. R. Carson. Mr. E, O'Brien. J. Dewson. T. Barnes, VV. Campbell. ST NIING A Tl ueb'1 T Homer. F. Baker. J. Reischer. S. Degginger. H. Gallagher, PM Sllllfl ALPHA y Phi Sigma was founded last November by Mr. Q'Brien and a group of seven students. The purpose of ARCH- MERE,S first debating society, according to the Preamble of its constitution, is 'fto form a more perfect bond of fellowship between forensically-minded students: to en- courage and promote the practice of public speaking at ARCHMEREg and to better serve the school and our fel- low-students through forensic activity." As a result of the elections, the following were selected as its first officers: Robert E. Carson, Presidentg Louis Sannini. Vice-Presidentg Walter H. Ziegler, Recording Secre- taryg Alfredo Trueba, Corresponding Secretary: and Stuart H. Degginger, Treasurer. Among the outstand- ing accomplishments of Phi Sigma this year were the first annual Junior-Senior Debate, the first ARCHMERE broadcast, and the first inter-scholastic debate. Three other debates were presented before the student body and an Qratory Contest was sponsored. Page Thirty-Tivo 1. 1 1-F, M ll . A. T' eb . NV. Ziegler. S. Degginger, R. Carson. J De son V Tlganl gltlfifollxcz-L.uSafl1nnini. E.l?iVh2fte. R. Cavanaugh. H. Gallagher. J. Monigle I' Bake: VN O Connell P, Bishop. G. Trueba, Father Nolan. Hit EHHN AHEH Fulfilling the promises made in the Junior issue of last year, the Green Arch came forth a rejunevated, bigger, and better paper, Under the advisership of Father Nolan, Stuart Degginger was appointed Editor, Who chose his staff from the students who answered the call for candidates. The main editorial positions and appointments were: Robert Carson and Walter Ziegler, Associate Editors: Alfredo Trueba, Business Managerg John Dewson, News Editorg Francis Mullen, Feature Editorg and Vincent Tigani, Sports Editor. For the first time the Staff sponsored a Green Arch Dance in the Patio on November 18th. Members of the staff attended the Columbia Press Association in Philadelphia and also the Middle States Press Associa- tion meeting in Wilmington. Under the auspices of the paper a High Mass of Requiem was sung for the Patron of the Press, Pope Pius Xl of happy memory. Page Tlzirty-Three SE.-wi-:D 1-T. Barnes. G. Trueha, R. Griner. P. Bishop. A. True-ba J. Thomas. R. DeCosin. STANDING :-E. Crofoot. L, Sannini. J. Pe-tors. R. Baudot. W. Flaherty, S. Degginger. T. Homer. VV. Campbell, XY. Berl. llllfllllflll Will HHH Marking the second year of its existence as the social organization of the boarding students the Archmere Patio Club had a membership of sixteen. Father Hurley con- tinued as the club's Moderator, and with the exception of the president who graduated, all the officers were re-elected: Paul Bishop, Presidentg Robert Griner, Vice-President: Genaro Trueba, Treasurerg and Alfredo Trueba, Secretary. As last year, the large convocation hall was furnished with the blue and silver modernistic furniture. Notable among its activities was a charming party-dance held in the clubroom on Friday, February 17. Another party is being plan- ned for late in spring. Page Thirty-Four H. Gallagher, J. Peters. L. Sannini. G. Davis. G. Tru T B PHUlllEllAPHY CLUB Although the Photography Club has not been as active as it was last year, neverthe- less progress has been made in technical skill and equipment. Many pamphlets and booklets about daylight and night pictures, developing, printing, and enlarging have been received and discussed. New equip- ment includes an enlarger, an Argus enlargo- printer, and tanks of various sizes. One member bought a moving picture camera. It is the hope of the graduating members that the photography club will continue its activities in future years and especially that more and better pictures will be provided for the yearbook. Chosen for the Board of Di- rectors were Alfred Trueba, Louis Sannini, Genaro Trueba. and Paul Bishop. Page Thirty-Five -DAVIS STUDIO MRS. JosEPH F. CAVANAUGH President, 1938 - 1939 lllf lflUlHHlE EUILU We wish to pay tribute to the ARCHMERE Mothers Guild, which has always shown a great interest in the welfare of ARCHMERE and Arch- mere students. The Guild held a Harvest Dance in the fall under the direction of Mrs. W. G. E. Dewson. The annual fall card party was held in the patio on December first. Mrs. Catherine Cleary was the general director. On December twentieth, the following officers were elected: Mrs. Joseph F. Cavanaugh, Presi- dent: Mrs. William J. McDowell, Vice-Presi- dent: Mrs. James H. Houser, Treasurer: and Mrs. Ralph J. Coughlan, Secretary. The Hob Tea Room in Wilmington was the scene of the annual dinner on February thirteenth- Mrs. Nothnagle and Mrs. Houser were hostesses. Page Thirty-Six A EYMNAEIUM Hlll AHEHMEHE Since ARCHMERE was established in 1932, every student and faculty member of the school has dreamed of a gymnasium on the campus. This year plans for the desired gym were completed, and Father Hurley announced the construction of the new athletic plant would begin about the first of September. Robert F. Engler, Inc. of Wilmington was awarded the con- tract, and John F. Mullins, also of Wilmington, was named archi- tect. Due to inclement weather, sod-breaking was delayed until the end of September. Finally on February 28, 1939, one of the finest gymnasiums in the state was completed, Located on the west campus of the school, facing the practice gridiron, and almost equidistant from the main building and Manor Hall, it blends with the other buildings on the campus. The walls are constructed of monolithic concrete and the convex roof is built with Hlamellan wood, entirely free from girders. The floor, 60 by 95 feet, is excellently lighted for daytime play by the huge steel-framed windows at the ends. At night eight large reflectors, suspended from the ceiling, are put into use. The heat is blown into the gymnasium by four large fans. Marked out on the hardwood floor is a large basketball court, 42 feet wide and 75 feet long. Two practice or side courts, lined off across the main court, are used for intra-mural games and allow all three teams to practice at the same time. Also marked off on the large floor are two badminton courts plainted in blue and one volley ball court marked in a brown color. Page Thirty-Eight On the sides of the playing floor are folding bleachers, affording ample room for spectators. If the occasion requires, a thousand people may be seated with the addition of stands at the ends. On the side of the court opposite the entrance to the gym is an exercise room, l5 feet by 30 feet, in which gymnasium mats and punching bags will be placed. Flanking the entrance to the right is the visiting teams dressing room, 15 by 25 feet, complete with a shower and lavatory. The room can easily accommodate thirty players. Also on the same side of the building are two public wash rooms, a fairly good-sized storeroom for athletic equipment, and a modernistic office for the Athletic Director. Across the entrance is ARCHMEREIS home dressing room, 25 by 25 feet, with accommodations for fifty players, a lavatory, and a shower room constructed of unglazed brick walls with non-slip carborundum tile floors. ln keeping with the modern appearance of the building, two sections of the wall, which allow light to pass into the shower rooms, are constructed of glass brick. Under the home dressing room there is a basement, 25 by 30 feet, containing the oil burner to heat the gymnasium and the 500 gallon water tank for the showers. The completion of the new gymnasium marks a tremendous ad- dition to ARCHMERE. Page Thirty-Nine FRONT Row L Apichell Joe McLaughlin. J. Walling, J. Morley. S. Butakis. F. Thorngate. R. Striegel. S. Rltlnski W Boyle John McLaughlin. ' Bxcx Row Coach Fa mer. J. Dewson. E. Whalen. P. Crandell. A. Celeste. E. Sheehan. S. Krivik. A. Yu auch G Baiatelll F' Ixraft Father Diny. A, Luciano. Absent: J. McCloskey. PW fUHlflf'lll From the number of students who came out onto the practice field in September, Coach Farmer had the prob- lem of molding three teams, the largest of which, the Preppers, was faced with a stiff and rugged schedule. The first game of the season on October 3rd ended in a scoreless tie. Bordentown Military Institute was the opponent. On October 8th, Admiral Farragut Aca- demy put over a touchdown in the closing minutes to defeat us 7-O. At Newark, N. J., against St. Benedict's the Archies were again downed, this time 13-0. Pennsy Field in Wilmington was the scene of the game against Allentown Prep, which also ended in defeat 6-0. Bullis Naval Prep provided the only victory of the season. Scoring in the first, second, and fourth quarters, the Green and White wave rolled up a 15-7 score at Sun Oil Field in Chester. The fighting Archies closed the season with a defeat at the hands of Brown Prep 7-2. This game took place in a steady downpour of rain, and from the kickoff the players had to struggle through deep water and mud. Pa ge Forty Fuoivr Row :-A. Ewald. M. Judge. R. DeCosin V. Tigani. J. Goodbody. G. Doherty. F Beeson T Home Burt Row:-Mr. Farmer, J. Dewson. H. Gallagher. R. Traceski. W. Flaherty. J. Callahan R Grinel P Covne J VValke1'. R. Baudot. Father Diny. A. Luciano. HIGH EEHUUl VAHEITH From the twenty boys that answered the Coach's call for candidates to form the first High School Varsity Coach Farmer molded an excellent combination that proved itself able to accept victory or defeat alike from the hands of its opponents. For their first game the Green and White journeyed to Philadelphia for a night game with Southeast Catholic High, where they met de- feat to the tune of 34 to O. Next Conrad High in Wil- mington downed the Green and White 13-0. On Oct- 22 it was a great moment for the team when Bob Crriner crossed the goal line of Delaware City and then annexed the extra point for our initial victory of 7-O. St. Roberts team took advantage of every break in a cold night game and with a score of 13, left the field victorious. On Friday, November 4th, spirits were revived on the campus when the Archies overpowered the Tome School of Port Deposit 20-O. The final game against Lan- caster Catholic High ended in defeat, 20-6. Page Forty-One FRONT Row :-J. Thomas. J. Peters. T. Maloney. J. Henry. A. Santa Maria, H, Darrah. N. Traceski. BA R 1-F ther Hoffman. W. Nothnagle. G. Stevenson. J. Devlin. J. Annone. J. Dolan. CK ow a Jerry Desmond. WHEN fllllllllll This year the Midget Green and White ref peated the remarkable achievement of an all-win season. They received a new mentor in the per- son of Father Roland Hoffman, who was aided by Jerry Desmond. Opening the season against A. l. duPont on the ARCHMERE gridiron, the little Archies came from the tail end of an 18-0 score to go on to victory, 20-18. Their second success came at the expense of the Salesianum Frosh, Whom they battled and won to the tune of 20-6. Father I-loffman's charges met their toughest opponent in the Immaculate Heart Eleven from Chester against whom they man- aged to eke out a 7-O win. To the Midgets, the highly reputed Claymont "Little lndiansn did not offer half the resistance that was expected from them. As a result, they were quietly and quickly submerged, largely through the efforts of "Nothnagle and Thomas, Inc", Score, 20-O. Page Forty-Two STANDING :-R. Striegel. W. Boyle. A. Celeste. S. Ritinski E. Sheehan, F. Kraft, Mr. Farm J. VValling. KNEELING 1-A. Yuravich. J. Morley. P. Grandell. P. E. 1llEl41lHAI-1 HAM With Tony Celeste as his only holdover, Coach Farmer was able to wield the nine post-graduates who answered his call into a well- balanced quintet. Sheehan and Ritinski, guards, Celeste, center, Boyle and Yuravich, forwards, composed the first team. -:- SCHEDULE -z- January 10 ........ Philadelphia Archmere Southeast Catholic January 25 ........ Philadelphia Archmere Brown Prep .......... February 1 .......i Wilmington Archmere Beacom College .... February 4 ..,..... Newark, Del. Archmere Delaware J.V ....... February 7 ........ Wilmington Archmere ........ Salesianum H. S. February 11 ........ Bordentown Archmere Bordentown M.I... February 13 ........ Philadelphia Archmere ........ St. Joseph's Frosh February 16 ,....... Wilmington Archmere ........ Goldey College .... February 24 ........ Gymnasium Archmere ........ St. Josephs Frosh February 27 ........ Gymnasium Archmere Brown Pep ............ February 28 ......., Gymnasium Archmere ........ Goldey College .... March l ........ Gymnasium Archmere Beacorn College .... March 3 ........ Gymnasium Archmere ........ Claymont H. S ..... March 10 ........ Wilmington Archmere ........ Bronson A. A ....,.. Page Forty-Three R. Strlgel, G. Doherty R. Baudot. W. Flaherty. P. Coyne, F. Mullen, Mr. Farmer. J. Walling. KNEELING :-W. Nothnagle. HIEH SEHUUL VAHSHH HAM The high school team, comparatively small in stature and light in weight, was able to hold its own in the diffi- cult schedule by means of its militant spirit. This was especially true after the teams began to use the new gymnasium. -:- SCHEDULE -:- . January 10 ....... Archmerc 19 January 17 ....... Archmere 36 January 25 ....... Archmere 17 January 27 ....... Archmere 17 February 7 ....... Archmere 15 February 10 ........ Archmere 18 February ll ........ Archmere 18 February 17 ....... Archmere 23 Southeast Catholic H.S Boothwyn H. S ............. St. Roberts H. S ........... Claymont H. S .....,....... Salesianum J. V ........... Warner Junior High .... Borclentown J. V ........, Del. City H. s ............. March 3 ........ 'Archmere 21 Claymont High School March 8 ........ 'Archmere 26 St. Roberts H. S ......... March 10 ........ lArchmere 32 Boothwyn H. S. .......... Page Forty-Four Father Hoffman, P. Riley. J. Dewson. N. Traceski. J. Thomas. R. D C y D K. Pfister, W. Campbell. J. Devlin. MIUEH lffilfl The ARCHMERE Midgets opened their current cam- paign by visiting Mount Pleasant Junior High, and re- ceiving a sound trouncing to the tune of 35 to 22. Handicapped by lack of practice, they proceded to Boothwyn in the hope of scoring up their first victory. Cnce more the mighty midgets were stopped by a close score, 13 to 9. Against Claymont High, they gained a half time lead by seven points, but, alas, it dwindled until Claymont emerged the victor, 24 to 23. Also among the conquerers of the Midgets this sea- son are listed Delaware City Javees, Boothwyn, and Claymont Javees. But the worm always turns! After the New Gym was opened, and the team had practiced therein, it defeated Warner Junior High, 18 to 15. Nick Traceski was the season's high scorer. ln spite of many handicaps and obstacles, the Midgets played very admirably, and Father Hoffman deserves considerable praise for his excellent and patient coach' ing. Page Forty-Five H Fathe D1 L Apichell, J, Reischer. D. Davis. F. Davis. F. Neeson. HUWUNE Strikes! spares! and splits!-For the first time in three years ARCHMERE was represented by a Bowling Team. We had two victorious matches, both with Salesianum of Wilmington. To de- cide the starting five, a tournament was held under the guiding eyes of Father Diny. Those not participating in basketball were allowed to compete. Stan Krivik easily won the tourna- ment, followed by "Rip" McCloskey, Hank Henry, Reds Davis, Fred Neeson, and Lou Api- chell. ln the first match, on the home alleys, three to nothing was the score. A reason for the Sallies defeat may have been the fact that they were accustomed to three-fingered balls. At ARCHMERE, the only kind available were of the two-fingered variety. The Sallies gave a much better account of themselves in the second match, going down to the tune of two to one at Grady's in Wilmington. Henry and Davis were high men for ARCHMERE. Page Forty-Six BACK Row :-Coach Farmer. T. Kilcullen. E. Sheehan R. Baudot, A. Celeste, J. Franklin. A. Dudley. S. Ritinski, R. Striegel. W. Boyle, R. Traceski, Manager L. Apichell. FRONT Row :-V. Tigani, E. Zarnoski, J. Goodbody, J. Walker, F. Nester, P. Doherty. W. Nothnagle V!-lHEllH BASEBALL A large, spirited group of Archies answered Coach Farmer's call for candidates for the 1939 Baseball Squad. Practise began early in March-as the opener is sched- uled for April 17. -:- SCHEDULE -:- April ............ Delaware University J. V's ....... ......... A rchmere April ............ Beacom College .......,.................. ........ W ilmington April .......,.... Southeast Catholic ...,.....,........ ....... P hiladelphia April ............. Claymont High School ......... ............ A rchmere April ............. G oldey College ....................... ........ W ilmington April ............. Pierce Business School .............. .......,.... A rchmere May ............ Brown Preparatory School ....... ........ P hiladelphia May ............ Chester High School ............. ......... A rchmere May ............ Goldey College .......................... ......... A rchmere May ............ Delaware University J. V's ........ ............ N ewark May ........,... Claymont High School ............ ..... C laymont May ............ Chester High School ................. ................ C hester May ............ Brown Preparatory School ....... ........ P hiladelphia May ............ Beacom College ....................,.. ............ A rchmere May ............ Pierce Business School ......... ........ P hiladelphia Page Forty-Seven f G. Trueba. J. Monigle. S. Degginger. R. Grlner. Father Dlny, T. Homer. J. Callahan N. Traceski, A. Trueba. As the 1939 Patio goes to the printers, Father Diny is capably -forming a team to represent ARCHMERE on the Tennis Courts. Built around Bob Griner and Nick Traceski, of last year's squad, and facing a six game schedule, the courtmen, as in former years, will practice and play their home tilts on the excellent courts donated two years ago to the school by the Mother's Guild and Father's Club. May May May May May May 2 ............. Delaware City High ....... ...,... H ome 4 ............. Beacom College ........ Away ll ............. Beacom College ........ Away 16 ............. Delaware City High ....... ....... A way 22 ............. ,Claymont High ........... ....... H ome 25 ............. Claymont High ........ Away Page Forty-Eight PMHUNS ANU PMHUNESSES MR. AND MRS. FRANK N. BAKER MRS. ANNA BARNESA MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BERL MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM H. BISHOP, JR. MR. AND MRS. RAYMOND T. BAUDOT DR. AND MRS. ALBERT A. BURGARD MR. AND MRS. W. R. CALLAHAN MR. AND MRS. CARL H. CARSON MR. AND MRS- EMIDIO CASTELLI MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH F. CAVANAUGH MRS. CATHERINE CLEARY MR. AND MRS. GEORGE CROFOOT MRS. L. A. DEGGINGER MR. AND MRS. W. G. E. DEWSON MR. AND MRS. JAMES F. DOLAN, SR. MISS NANCE M. 'HENRY MR. AND MRS. MATTHEW JUDGE MR. AND MRS. B. R. MALONEY MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH E. MONIGLE MR. AND MRS. D. A. MULLEN MR. AND MRS. A. K. PFISTER MR. AND MRS. DANIEL F. SHIELDS MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS TIGANI MR. AND MRS. J. V- TIGANI MR. AND MRS. H. MCC. WINCHESTER Page Fifty FA-, "I II L . VERY IMPORTANT IN THE PRODUCTION OF OUR YEARBOOK I THIS YEAR HAVE BEEN THOSE GENTLEIVIEN WHO SO I . I WILLINGLY HAVE CONTRIBUTED TO THE FIN- 1 5: ANCIAL SIDE OF THE 1939 PATIO. Q ' WE SINCERELY THANK THESE ADVERTISERS AND ARE CONFI- 1' DENT TI-IAT ANYONE WHO READS THIS ANNUAL WILL E NOT HESITATE TO PATRONIZE THESE ' FRIENDS OF ARCHMERE. ' E '-JOHNIi.DEMBON I Editor-in-Chief. 1 , I I , 'I Ls J y THE CEDAR TREE PRESS , COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICEL 1 N. L. CERCH10. JR., Manager I 210 W. 8th SI. Phone 2-2204 WILMINGTON, DEL. 'I I, 'I 'I I I 'I E, ' EE H--EE'--Ev : -,,,,J Page Fifty-One F -'-'---- - - -------- - - --'----- ----- ----- - - - - A 'aw II ff 1: 'I 1, j 1, ..A.1,4 ,A ,, . H 7 It 'I fl' . - 1 'M ' JV' I' 1, ,' tlrlil' .gghqlzzb 'asf L .VM 1: 1: 21111 .1 11 1 I 'll11111111w 1. :1 1: 5' 1 5 11111 ,1111m1i A- L85 1, 1: 'i ,I 1: 1 .1 4-f -l 1: 'if 551gQ?5 1 5 q, j :M ' :Q 1: . -' ' Qu 5 G '1 - ' '- fr'-'-Wrrhif " , 11 If I lx '1 1 o I '1 UC 'I 1 v ' 1 - :g if 'I 1: ENGINEERS BUILDERS 11 1 1: GENERAL CONTRACTING I: 1, '1 " Wilmin ton, Delaware il 1 9 ,I li 1: lg 11 LA ............ ,xr E... ,,c.,,-- ,.-:- :xx A::,::::::c-,::,::,J f ' E mA:::A:::::::: um: :::m:xx::::' ' ff 'I '1 1: 51 :I Complete Banking Service - - If jf if 1 11 QI General Insurance - - - - 1, If if I 5: 51 1: ii '1 I 'I 1' 1: :V :U 11 1f ll I: CLAYMONT, DELAWARE 11 'P 1: 11 IQ 11 1, :I fi l I 7: f: 5E 31 I if Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 1: 5 11 1 1, 31 H II " 1c,,,,,,,- ::,:,- -::- -::- - -A---- - ---- - --- A- J Page Fifty- Two nf .A...: vu- -.,......., S 1 Q i f r 1 w Q 5 1 I s f Q 1 1 I 5 1 f 'f s Q r 7 3 1 0: A wi A 2 Q v Q f M 1 s 4 . 1 A :::q-, 4 0 I PERFECT LOAF FRESHER BY HOURS GORMAN E3 MURPHY Sheet Metal Work and Roofing HEATING SHOP: 1914 Shallcross Ave. Telephone 2-7651 THE PHILIPS-THOMPSON CO. CLAYTON M. LIDDELL, President Headquarters for Years for COAL AND FUEL OIL GRAINS AND FERTILIZERS FEED FOR ALL ANIMALS SEEDS Fourth and French Streets WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Dial 5275 Compliments of a Friend FALLEN ARCHES Saflninir 'AWell, Gal, how did you find the 'Phi Sigma' initiation?" Gallagher: "Didn't have to find it-just stooped over and there it was." i' 'k i i' Borek: "What was that bump on your fore- head?" McDowell: "Oh, that's only where a thought struck me." Y i' i Stevenson: frushing into the libraryl "I want the life of Caesar." Father Vanderheiden: "Sorry, but Brutus beat you to it." i i if Campbell: "I hardly know what to do with my week end." Thomas: "Why don't you put a hat on it?" f Y 'I Y Striegelz "Where have you been all week?" Butakis: "I had clothes sickness." Dick: "What's that?" Monk: "My breath came in short pants and my tongue was coated." 'l' ik Fran: A'Wonder what time it is. I'm invited to dinner at 6:30 and my watch isn't going." Judge: "Why? Wasn't your watch invited?" 'I 'I f Morely: 'AI've had this car for years and never had a wreck." H J. McLaughlin: "You mean you've had this wreck for years and never had a' car." Page Fifty-Four FALLEN ARCHES Franklin: "They say that if there's anything in a man, travel will bring it out." Baker: "You tell' eml I found that out my first day at sea." i 1 Y i Gentlemen: I am enclosing twenty-five cents. Please send me a jar of traffic jam. Sincerely, Butch Degginger. 1' I 'k i' Bucky: "Ted is taking up boxing now. They call him the crossword puzzle boxer." Pete: "How's that?" Buck : "He comes in the rin vertical and 9 9 goes out horizontal." f i i 'k Pfister: "Why, when my father was in con- dition he could dive 100 feet into a foot of water." Tigani: "That's nothing. When my father was in condition he could dive off the Washington Monument onto a damp rag." 'l' 1' 1 'A' Dewson: "Hey, why are you wearing your socks inside out?" Traceski: "Well, I went to a dance last night and my feet got so hot that l turned the hose on them." 'k i i' i' Coach Farmer: "Bill, when do the leaves be- gin to turn?" Nothnagle: "The night before exams." "Under the spreading chestnut tree, The village blacksmith lies, He started to shoe an army mule, And forgot to shoo the flies." A 'A' 'I' 'k 'k Zieg: "I wonder what makes the train wheels squeak so?" Benny: "That's easy. They're made of pig iron." Compliments of A. K, PFISTER WILMINGTON, DELAWARE W H N 0 0 U M 1 1 1 1 H N V ? I 1 1 U U U U H J Compliments of MINK BROTHERS WILMINGTON, DELAWARE ::::J I N l U N 0 1 P I 1 0 H U H H U 'V ls A Prompt Service Keen Prices WOOD-KREWSON CO. Lawn Equipment Seeds-Fertilizers-Goodrich Hose Phone 2-7921 903 French Street WILMINGTON, DELAWARE W H U H H 1 U 1 N N H 0 0 N U U 0 N 0 N 0 G N J A' AAAA "-' T TT ----A1 E. F. WHITE COMPANY Funeral Directors Third and Norris Streets CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA L,:,: ::: 5 U H 0 U U I l M M U U U H N U 1 G 1 U M U N J Page F ifty-F i ue I T::T:::::'A":: :I :Im I 1 1, 1 M 1: :g STIENWAY - KIMBALL :I I I: II and Other Leading Pianos 1: o 1, l, 1, 1, RCA -- PHILCO 1 'I I 1I 1, and Other Popular Radios " BE II G. E. Refrigerators, washing mnehinieo, and I' Eg ' h G 'I I' vacuum cleaners ttf U. ' 'I ' Office Capehart radio Phonograph combinations. I , I 909 ORANGE STREET I Phone 3-5261 ,E :, 212-14 West 9th Street Phone 7159 II WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 1, 'I I' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,f,,,,,,,,,,-,,,o h,,,:,,:,,:::,,:: :::x:x:5 ff, .-fe .,, f,.,v v Y an 'I 1' " :I I 1, I I , 'I 1 LOEBER GROCERY ' WM. o. SHELLADY, ,No 5 ,Q CO' ': I :, Fancy Groceries and Plumbing-Heating-Oil Burners : Delicatessen I, 1, 1: : 1015 LANCASTER AVE. :I lg -11s--120 King Street lg I Phone 8584 1: :I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE :I I :I :I Phone 2-4622 If II :I I ,,, Lx- ,xg Lx, :Tj Fx:::::x :TTI fx: A:Pxxx:::::::::::xx:::::1' . 'I 'I ,I I: General Automobile Repairing :I 1 1, I MICHAEL A. MEALEY 19 SON gf 5, TRAYNOR-DEVER, INC. , :I :I WASHTNG - POLISHING -- LUBRICATION 1I Funeral Difectors 1: 1I TIRES - HEATERS - BATTERIES 'I 'I 'I II 'I 'I Day - STORAGE -- Night 1I 703 N. Broom Street 13 h 6 'I ,I I, t Orange Sts. 10th 6 Walnut Sts. Phone 2-5913 Phone 3-2336 Phone 2-1920 1, :I :I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 1: :I :I Res. Phones 7859-3-3790 I: A ..e. I .,ooo....oo....,.. QI 'I ' 1, I ' , NORDQUIST ENGLISH SHOP :I 1: ' ' l u 'I :I ,....... .11.11.1.,.1 I Indzvzdualzzed Custom Clothing lj 11 L 1: . 'I 'I ' ' 1, and Furnzshin S 'I " S S I 'I D T B 9 A 'g ! 'Thovonwh mimi' IL ELAWARE RUST LIILDING RCADE :I :I n 1, The Hob Tea Room is Opposite US. : I E , H:-, VVILMINGTON, DELAWARE , 1: :I I Phone 3-5701 LL. ,L ,xl -,xl Page Fifty-Six 5 i 4 Q f 3 , f,h I ,A f K Q w A , W fax' ' 4 Q ., , ,,, k35'e fa- .t x . . .. V ' " ' f luv E , , , ,.' 7- .zum Lg qw l V' ' - 'fv. , 1,. ' 2'- ,'v'fxf. . . ,,. 1 - 0 - -1 - - 1 , , L n 4,5 -1. 0 w,, 'A A -,, 4 x 'ax ,s , m,uf W5 a'su i.,y ,L 513 xf,, yak. 'f+. ffav 41.2 Q.. 1 i 0 f s m is Q W, KM ax u V 34GE Litfg 2:1 :.., A92 as-, ww , -1.1 4514 VNU' 1,- ,js . .5 rg? at ff- , unix ' E fx .fy W y Vs. ywf'-1 .,,, Q -1? 3. .sfsg 55 ,V ' x -s. +1 sw V I4 --1-2, w ,mx H x w?,,, , MQ., V, . 1 + A ' 1 Q., vs ,. Q Q x I . 'x ' A, 9 Q,-Q my H . . av.. .. if f-'L ,.a -fx .',, A-.Q ,,.,A 1 www., -17,1-N 1--inn, an ,yn vvf- ',,,g 1 x Mm 1' ' V41 g.,.. 5 ... -4. A A .,, 1, qi, .f,' VI- x wL0fM1u4 4 I 42 1 .'.-...K .fw.,f."!g' 5' , M: ' ,af.L., H-. B 4. N., wan 4 . ,M ,.g, .,. A MH. , .-. s 1 , . .,, 1 Mhn., -E ,- 1. t W ,Q 4. mf ,.n gre' 'ia .. 4 , Lt., :H SQL ix, .4 Ml .U ,, if Qfl Y f"x k ar, .,ug1. ,Q,g .. 5iiX,x'i1f Vf33+i', ,',,Q s 'jf -if-.fs-A a Q w9wan,H5' 1 xqnky M? , . . L gin 1, 1:5 ,f 4. WI 11,34 .1 wh. 5'-1 -f f VP fa m,.,,1,+. . Ai. . 1? M, sg xx Q A Q gin, ,til . .fuwfi 5' , '?,. ,.i gr n l' km F . ,M 1 ' 1 , .fl ,KL , 5. QQ 11 K i Law 'M ,-,.,,M,2 Q. ,Y :,,.f., . ,L .. x fb 'I ,.+6"i 1 s' 'I , N ,lyke . w ,in I iflvlbvlfsg 5 ifii?.f.?Zfi1 M iufvrs 'fifffszfz iff Qian ef 5, Q. 'I fi""" H" "NI fu' ' 7 .I II I I I 1, 'I 'I SARONY. INC. 1: I I, 1, 'I 'I 1206 Chestnut Street 'I I' 1, 1, I I PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PENNA. 'I I E 1, 1' W: I OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS I G E N E IQ IQ E I for the PATIO I I I 'I Phone: Pennypacker 8771 ,V ,I 1, ,-f ' ,- I.-,-- - - .A.. ---J I II . II C. W. HAZEL Fxff L ff --"----'-- ' ff 'I I I I I I I ' C A D I L L A C :I DISTRIBUTOR :I and I L A 5 A L L E I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE I Delaware Motor Sales Co. II I I 1 'I II llfh and King Street ,I Telephones 6358-6359 'I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE I I I I I A- Phone 6361 I I I--, - ...... A --1 IL-, , F- , ,- - I I 'I I I I I I DIVISION OF DIAMOND BURNER CO. 'I I 827 Market Street -:- WILMINGTON, DELAWARE I I I I 'I 'I .-f ' I-f I I I 'I I Eagle Rock Wool home insulation Will cut your fuel bills I 15W-25? and Will keep your home Warm in Winter and II cool in summer. We would be glad to give an estimate I, on the cost of insulating your home. 'I I 'I 'I 'I LI, ...... ---- Page Fifty-Eight FOR THE NEWEST IDEAS PLUMBING and HEATING Visit our Showroom SPEAKMAN COMPANY Display Rooms: 816-822 Tatnall Street Factory: 30th E1 Spruce Streets WILMINGTON, DELAWARE MILLER FLOUNDEWS DAIRY SAFE MILK CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA TULIP TIME at HOMEBUSH 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 of the world's finest Tulips. including all the good well-known kinds and many new ones, some of which have never before been 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 I-loseo Woterer 714 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. Pag ':::: Afff ::::::- ---::::- I PARKE'S ORANGE PEKOE TEA BALLS INDIVIDUAL SERVICE "Every Cup a Treat" Coffees -- Teas -f Spices Canned Foods - Flavoring Extracts L. H. PARKE COMPANY PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH 4 L::: -::: A------ e Fifty-N ine 4 :: AA-A :::: AAA:'Y'A: Y:::'U 4: "" ""t1 1, 1, 1, 4, 1, 1, 41 41 41 41 11 4 4, , IQ 4, SI-IIELDS LUMBER 63 41 Bell. Howard 4300 Keystone, Race 0920 '4 'I 44 4C 41 COAL CO. If 1, 1, 1, 41 41 41 4: GREENVILLE, DELAWARE 4, 1, 1, 41 41 41 PHILADELPHIA BAKING 'T ' " Q. ft LLIMBER, MILLWORK, COAL, COMPANY, INC. if ,I if 1: 11 BUILDING MATERIAL AND I 4, 4, , 1, 1, 1 1246-48-50-52-54 scum 13th sum 14 I INSULATION I' I 4 41 4: 44 1, 1 1, 4 4 PHILADELPHIA, PA. 12 , Distributors for 1 1 1 1 41 41 41 I 'Q LIVE CHESTNUT, Locusr, AND If 1 , 1, 1 1 1 4: If CEDAR FENCING QE Bread - Cakes ' - Rolls ll ll If 4 1, 1, IQ 41 Phone 5396-7 41 4 4 4 14 -C 'I 41 41 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, :,- -:::, :fel 41.:::- -::::: -::::::::::- :::J ::::: '::::' ::::::' :::::::: :::::::::' ::::: '::: 1 41 4 HORACE GREELY said: jf 41 o est, oung on, o est I "G W Y M G W " ' 4 41 If you are looking for a college education that will include: 1' 4 A change of scene and associations, A recognized A.B. or Sc.B. degree, 1, A democratic college life in a clique-less atmosphere, 41 A chance at intercollegiate football, basketball or boxing, .4 An intensive intramural sport program, 41 R.O.T.C. training leading to a Lieutenancy in the U. S. Army Reserve Corps, :4 Several opportunities for dramatic experience each year, 1: Practical work on the college paper as well as journalism courses, 41 Participation for singers or speakers on weekly radio programs, I' Membership in the military band for musicians, 1: 41 1 AND all for less than S550 a year-'including tuition, room, board, etc. Write to: 11 I 41 THE REGISTRAR 41 41 41 ST. NORBERT COLLEGE IL 41 WEST DE PERE, WISCONSIN 42 I4 J Pa qe Sixty xo-r .2 -'HL A . V,K,, X Q .,, 'P'g'1 "H, , 1., . Q .,... 1 . 'iflf ' Wesnw v+s'sfQ' 1 , ,,, wa 3 an ,V . 5 f..4 K.. 4 W ., ,f.5J,Hm,' wfwwkx .NJ va. ,, LW .. 1 -www rm, X WMV, ,, . 1' 'Q 3. ,mph 1 I 5 J x -',f,?f'7-1 1,5 -,f. ff: x. zr' Tl . .fi , whit m 1., f 1 3u?'g swim " " 1 " A .HUUQ-'V ww 1 are qv,- , ,,,. W? .v. 7 2 ,,g,.,. Q ? W.u , , 4 A m 1 S Q r 4 1 K A f az W px? ,MW M? ,.g, lxif itll if R1 -' ML., v ,K 1 w '- QAM Q. 4. v,, 5 -. 1 f 5 i.qki,4M,: ziii1.,h.2 ,ey 41HH'Ag2mv M,,' :+f 5 '31 ,J , A ,x., .q. g.,. , J fu, 5 1 fu 5 4 M. 4 'A IMPORTANT TO PARENTS! We can furnish a """1 1 Students Accident Policy. Provides protection for personal injury - - Anywhere, Anytime CONSULT J. A. MONTGOMERY, INC. fGeneraI Insurancej DuPont Building WILMINGTON Phone 6561 MASON and HAMLIN KNABE - CHICKERING and Other Pianos ROBELEN PIANO CO. 710 Market Street Est. 68 yrs. Radios '- Records - Music ---B Compliments of a Friend ""'0 ----.9 Pa FALLEN ARCHES Father Hinkes: "lt's raining cats and dogs outside." Ray: "Yes, I know: I just stepped into a poodle." i Y if In all this world of genius And men so worldly wise, Why not a little hair tonic That won't attract the flies? --Harold 'k 'K i' 'A' Found on J. Morley's Registration Card: Name of Parents: "Mama and Papa." if i' W 'lr Kilcullenz "What's a road hog?" Pat: "That's the other fellow." ik 'lf 'k if Moon: "You should have seen Bill Hagen when the dentist told him that gast would cost five dollars extra." Smiles: "Yeah? What did Bill do?" Moon: "He blew up?" Manager Desmond: "Would you like to join our football team?" Frank: "I don't know enough about the game to play, but l'm willing to referee." 'k i' 'k 'k Bucky: 'AOuta my way: l'm in a hurry. I'm going to take some boxing instructions." Pete: "Oh, are you learning to be a pugilist?" Bucky: No, an undertakerf' 1 f it f There is always a tie between a father and a son-and the son is usually wearing it. 'k if 'k 'It "Nick, why are you always at the bottom of your class?" "It doesn't matter, dad, we get the same in- structions at both ends." if if 'lr 'I A sight for the gods-fa dentist in another dentist's chair. ge S ixt g-Two FALLEN ARCHES Butch: "I am always ill the night before a trip." Alfredo: "Why don't you go a day earlier?" "I guess I've lost another pupil," said the pro- fessor as his glass eye rolled down the kitchen sink. t 'k 'I' 'A' Mr. Farmer lafter lecturel: "Are there any questions?" Knute: "Yes, how do you calculate the horse power of a donkey engine?" 1 'N i' I Ty: Hard thunderstorm last night, wasn't it? Homer: Thunderstorm? I didn't notice it: the orchestra had practice. 1 i' 'K Through the teeth, Over the gums, Look out, stomach, Here she comes!-Flaherty. i 1' 1 'I You tell' em, graduate, you've Sen-ior days. 'K TY Y 'K Carson: "How long could I live without brains?" Bipp: Be patient, time will tell." Stony: "Was Gal in an accident?" Ted: No, he just shaved himself." l' 'K 1 i' Daffy Nition- Time is stuff that marches on but we've never been able to find out what it marches on. i 'I i 'I' Of all the things I 'd like to do, I think it would be fun, To take my doggone nose apart, To see what makes it run.-Stripe. ik 'A' 'A' if Where there's a will, there's a way. A way is a means. To be mean is to be nasty. Relatives are usually nasty. Therefore, where there's a will there are relatives. F A::, :Jr :- Q' DEPENDABLE " Appliances for the Home " Cars, Accessories, Service " Air-Conditioning ' Refrigeration " Heating KEIL MOTOR COMPANY I9 Years of Reliable Service Eleventh and Tatnall Streets Phone 8591 MURPHY 63 FINKLE, INC. MEN'S FURNISHERS CLOTHIERS HATTERS Clothing Made to Measure 417 Market Street WILMINGTON, DELAWARE DELAWARE HARDWARE COMPANY 116 Years Continuous Service 2nd 8 Shipley Streets WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Distributors of- Builders' Hardware Iron and Steel Institutional Equipment Phone 7351 P. J. BUTLER FURNITURE COMPANY "Everything for the Home" 219 and 221 Market Street WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Page Sixty- Three F-ff :ff :::,, -:,:1 Compliments of THE DELAWARE MOTOR CLUB Hotel Du Pont WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Phone 8234 -:: AA AAAAJ P- ::--.n McHUGH ELECTRIC CO. Electrical Contractors 211 W. 8th Street WILMINGTON, DELAWARE -- ::,-J DRINK BOTTLED COCA COLA IN STERILIZED BOTTLES HUBER'S FRESH BREAD Makes all Good Food Taste Better "Quality in Baking Products" Since 1888 L-:: ::::J FALLEN ARCHES Prof O'Brien: "Who discovered America?" Klewotta: "Ohio." Prof: "You're wrong: Columbus discovered it." Pete: UOh I didn't think his first name was necessary." W "Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn, Your car's at the crossroads. Your brake lining's worn." But Little Boy Blue made nary a peep: Now he's under a tombstone, fast asleep. Y Apichell: "When you sleep your noble brow reminds me of a story." Ritinski: "What story? "Sleeping Beatuy?" Apichell: UNO, "Sleepy I'Iol1ow"." i i 1' i Are there springs in an ocean bed? Do ships have eyes when they go to sea? Can you bring relief to a window pain? What sort of vegetable is a policeman's beat? Dick O'Brien, having flunked in the exams for the five subjects he took, telegraphed his brother saying, "Failed in all five. Prepare papa." The brother wired back. "Papa prepared, prepare yourself." Y i 'k I Dentist: "We must kill the nerve of the tooth." Degginger: "Then I'm going out of the room: I'm too tenderhearted to stay here while you are doing it." if i Cauanaugh: "I feel chilled to the bone." Coughlan: "Better put a heavier hat On." Page Sixty-Four 1 Q 551 Ulf Ulllll BUZZ Ui AHEHIHALU EHHN June 1, 1960. Hello everyone! I was down in Washington yesterday, covering the arrival and reception of Their Majesties, Queen Catharine and Prince Regent John of Great Britain. This was the first visit of any British rulers to the President of the United States since that memorable one back in 1939. Her majesty and His Highness arrived mid royal pomp and splendor. having been escorted all the way from Liverpool by the entire Atlantic Fleet under the command of Rear Admiral Frederick K. Baker, U.S.N. The Sec- retary of State, Mr. Louis Sannini, was ready to greet Her Majesty and His Highness at the dock in New York, but a nasty cold in the nose kept him confined to his hotel. Included in the New York reception party was the Rt. Rev. Francis X. Mullen, Chaplain of the United States Senate, and the Hon. Matthew F. Judge, head of the Judge 63 Judge Chemicals, the world's largest chemical exchange, and member of the Federal Reserved Seats. Mr. Judge's expert chemists, you will recall, are striving for a formula which will take the laughter out of laughing gas. From the nation's Gateway the royal retinue with the official reception committee was rushed to Washington aboard the new Blue Flash, crack P.R.R. special. A long line of shining limousines were waiting at the sta- tion in the Capitol to convey the Queen and Regent to the White House, where a touching scene took place. For the first time in twenty years, two former high-school chums met in a lasting embrace. The Regent, who as Mr. John McLaughlin of New York, met and married the Princess Royal Cather- ine fifteen years ago, saw for the first time since their Archmere Academy school days, his class mate, John Henry Dewson, President of the United States. These men who went to school together back in 1938-39 were thus united as the rulers of the world's two greatest nations! Ladies and gentle- men, this is a small world after alll The First Lady and the Queen were most cordial to one another. Con- spicuous for his constant presence at the Regents side was the Prime Minister and Poet Laureate of England, with his notorious umbrella, His Lordship, the Right Honorable Lord of Duncherryhamshire, Stuart H. Degginger. Lord Degginger presented a most dignified appearance, although it was noted by many present that His Lordship was greatly concerned over the successful carrying out of every detail in the royal programme. Scotland Yard, under His Lordship's personal command, was diligently warding off New Jersey mosquitoes. With the Prime Minister were the Lord Keeper of the Imperial Seal and the Lord High Custodian of Everything Else. The Grand Reception Ball was started by command of the Queen at pre- cisely nine P.M. Notables from all parts of the world, including the United States, the British Empire, and the regions beyond the seas, were present to pay homage to the visiting royalty. Among the American celebrities was Doctor William Nothnagle, world famous toe surgeon from Chester, Pennsyl- vania. Dr. Nothnagle was accompanied by his lovely wife and children and said that while in Washington he also intended to have his stethescope simonized. The Chief Justice of the United States, Vincent Tigani, and Mrs. Tigani, arrived shortly after nine-thirty and were presented immediately to the Queen and Regent by President Dewson. Page Sixty-Six F 'I WCDIQTI-I STEEL CCDMPANY Claymont, Delowore STEEL PLATES UP TO 15O" WIDE BLUE ANNEALED SHEETS FLANGED AND DISHED HEADS IVIANHOLE COVERS, SADDLES AND FITTINGS Page Sixty-Seven Your columnist was speaking to Gerald Doherty. Coach of Football at Notre Dame University, and close friend of the President and First Lady. Mr. Doherty was impressed with the change he noticed in Prince Regent John. "He has become more sedate and serious than he was in our school days," he said. Mr. Doherty also expressed keen pleasure in meeting his closest professional rival and old friend, Jeremiah "Jerry" Desmond, head coach at Southern California. Both were pessimistic about the coming foot- ball season. The Hon. Francis Tigani, New York contractor and Supreme Knight of the Knights of Columbus, and Mrs. Tigani. spent most of the even- ing with Mrs. Dewson and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McLaughlin. Also present was the famous artist, Eugene F. White, who has attracted nation-wide at- tention recently for his ultra-modernistic masterpiece. "A Dude Walking Downstairs Backwards at Sunset", which was purchased for a reputed 3500000 by Mr. Raymond Traceski, head of the House of Traceski, and President of the New York Stock Exchange. Mr. Howard F. Gallagher, racket-busting New York district attorney and Demopublican hope for next president, arrived with Senor and Senora Alfredo Trueba, Ambassador from Mexico. Senior Trueba was observed taking pictures a la flashlight of the notables present. The ambassadors of forty- one nations were present at this mammoth ball, and the Dean of the Diplomatic Corps, Papal Nuncio Louis Cardinal Apichell, presented felicitations to the President and Regent on this happy occasion. ' After the Grand March and ball a supper was served in the Green Room where President Jackson entertained many years ago. His Highness, Prince John, was delighted to see so many of his former classmates present, but he noted that one, Mr. Stanley Krivik, Chief of Police of New York City, was absent. Mr. Krivik had wired that he was unable to attend, due to the pre- carious state of his health. He had fallen into the Hudson River, not far from the Statue of Liberty, in the excitement of the Fleet's arrival. Her Majesty graciously recommended that he be decorated with the Order of the Bawth immediately. At eleven o'clock Prince John made an address, thank- ing the American people for "this splendid welcome", and presented the Or- der of the Garter to the President, Doctor Nothnagle, Chief Justice Tigani, and Mr. Matthew Judge. Mr. Joseph N. McLaughlin, President of the Star Oil Company and Chairman of the National Association of Manufacturers, welcomed the Queen, Regent, and Prime Minister, in the name of American Industry. Professor Robert E. Carson, author of the best-selling "Why Woodpeckers Woo in the Spring, Tra La", also greeted the visitors "in the name of the students and educators of America". Mr. Carson was acquaint- ed with the Regent at Archmere Academy and is a prominent brain truster in Washington, as well as the National Secretary of the Exterior. Other welcoming addresses were made by heads of various civic and social groups. and to each the Queen and Regent, after consulting the Prime Minister, re- sponded enthusiastically. The program was terminated by more dancing. Thus, ladies and gentlemen, history was made yesterday, as the heads of two great nations united to pledge their mutual friendship and understanding. Probably never again in history will it occur that the occupant of the British Throne and the President of the United States will be graduates of the same school in the same year. The ever-increasing prestige and popularity of the exclusive Archmere Academy, founded in 1932, last night reached a glorious climax-one that few schools ever hope to attain--in the reunion of the successful class of '39. Yours buzzingly, Archie Green. Page Sixty-Eight I 'I I, 'I 'I 'I I, 'I 'I 'I I, 'I I 'I I 'I 'I 'I I: 'I 'I 'I I, 'I 'I 'I I 'I 'I I, ' I, :I :I 'I :I FRANK TIGANI JOSEPH TIGANI II II II I 'I 'I I Phone 5671 Phone 6659 I I I 'I 'I I' 'I I I I I I JAS. T. MULLIN as SONS, INC, I 'I 'I I' ' I I I E. ea J. TIGANI I I Q: :I 6th and Market Streets I 1: CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS :I I 1: ' I " I I I I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE I ' I ' I ,E Specializing in Modern Homes 1: 'I I, The Store for Men and Boys I I I I I 128 West 34th street I I: I 'I 'I I, 'I I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE I I I 'I 'I 'I I: 'I 'I 'I I 'I 'I I, ,' I 'I 'I I: 'I 'I I , I, 'I 'I I' 'I :I 'I I: 'I 'I I 'I I II.,,,, ,xg "xr fx: I ::::.-- ff: F:':f: --"---- :ff--ff: -v-' v I I I I ,, I, VENETIAN BLINDS DRAPERIES I, I I I 'I I 'I 11 :I I M. F. TLICCI :I I, I, I I, If II If Interior Decorator If I 'I 1410 Church Street I I I I Phone: Del. 3894 I I .1 I I PHILADELPHIA, PA. I I, I, I I, I: REPRODUCTIONS CARPETS I, . I, 'I I, I, Compliments I, 'I I, II II '-,:::::L..-,L -,,,,, A::,,,,,I I I I, I, I Ol a If I I Iffxfff I F r i e n d II II II 'I I I I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I I :I L. DAVIS I I I I I If Jeweler 'I I, I, I, I, 'I 'I 'I 'I II I I 202 West 10th sneer I I I I I 'I I ,I :I ,I WILMINGTON, DELAWARE I I I I I I 1? 'I 'I I, fff: -,,,,,, ,,,I Ie,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,J Page Sixty-N ine - v -----' ' ---------- - - - -I r ' ' """'-"-" ' ' ' ' ' U U WILMINGTQN ACCURATE METAL 1, 1, WEATHER STRIPS l, I If , SHEET METAL WORKS' INC' 1' If An Investment Not a Luxury Sheet Metal Contractors ,E :I Caulking Metal Ceilings Venetian Blinds Screens 1: J. FRANCES BLAINE, INC 507 Tamall sneer 1' 1, ,I , 25th Street Near Broom WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 51 Wilmington 8518 Il Il :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::Ll II,:::: - - AAAAA - - .....A...... - - - Compliments Of I-IALDAS BROS. 501 King Street WILMINGTON, DELAWARE F::: 1 I q A I 'I q 1 5 I 1 A A , 1, .I I, 1, 'I 5 A 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 1 N I 1, 1, 1, 1, I I, 1, 'I I 1, 1, q 5 1, 1, ---I 1,,--- S. L. IVICKEE Optometrist HUMAN ARTIFICIAL EYES No. 9 East 8th Street WILMINGTON, DELAWARE TAGGAIQT C91 LANGE, Inc. INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 907 Orange Street WILMINGTON DELAWARE Phones 8368-8369 Page Seventy .,.,.,., 5i sk fm ,Q 1- -,fn xkwn Q w, uk 'S w . . H fwfw., ,why .f,. 93 Q m. M4 ,.,v,., Akgqx, x Q fl 1 -M. -Q n nf Q .4- S JMN1 ,ff '-'Q-,n.f.., " 'ff 1 , . .4- .nqg ,uk-gg: 1 I A. bxvx w , fx, 4 , R. n, .,nf,vaxf , ff, 1 , :La MOUNT SAINT MAIQYS CGI I PGI: 1808 EMMITSBURG, MARYLAND 1939 A fully accredited Catholic College in the foot hills of the Blue Ridge Mountains of Maryland. A.B. and B.S. degrees. Courses: Classical, Scientific Business and Education. Pre-medical, Pre-legal and Pre-dental preparation. - For Detailed Information Write the Registrar - 5573-'JI-'fffff35555:-'5:::7:::::j: """"'-"' -v------ - ff- Iu 'I In I, EDWARD R. HAMILTON I I: BROSIUS E3 SMEDLEY CO Electrical Contractor 1 I Lumber -:-Millwork 'u I . 632 N. Bancroft Parkway C031 "3" Oll Phone 27512 I: ,i 13th and Union Streets WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 1: WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 1, 4: , ,,,,,,,-.C ,xl exe., f :::::::::::::::::::::::::::9, f:'Y:' A::' :::::: A I lg GAS AND ELECTRICITY 'Q 'I Phone 2'7812 ARE 5: ,: BROIVILEYHS YOUR CHEAPEST SERVANTS 1: WhXfjfPfPEgetail USE THEM! I I Thibaut-Kayser 8 Allman-Duray and I : Imperial Wall Coverings DELAWARE POWER I : SHO WROOM SERVICE and 1 I 811 Shipley Street 4 WILMINGTON, DELAWARE LIGHT COMPANY 51 if Contracting Decorators I I1 : ,-:::ff.-:::::::::::::,-, :::.-J L:::- .-ff,-,-,-:::::::::::: Page Seventy- Two Make economy your Buy-word . . . by buying here. True economy is entirely praise-worthy, particularly for those who have difficulty in making ends meet, but there is a petty sort of skimping which is not economy and which is waste- ful in the long run. You get full measure VALUE when you trade at .... P A R K I N S O N ' S for fine foods 2001-03 Delaware Avenue Telephone 7385-86-87-88-89 - - vvvvv 1 fi: ---v-----v---v--. ---v.... : :ff 11 :L lg :I DELAWARE'S LEADING I l MERCHANT PATRONS- : g ELECTRICAL 1 I HOUSE GREENWOOD BOOK SHOP. Inc. 11 1 I1 1I GARRET, MILLER 8 CO. t Q ,I i : N. E. Cor. Fourth 8 Orange Streets CHARLES THOMPSON 4, WILMINGTON, DELAWARE :, 4: Phone 34221 :E 1: ,, ...... ,,,.,3 Lx: :J x 'i'A xx' ' "xx r r 'x-1 fxx xx Q f PARK B.D1LKs :l I Insurance and Bonding C 0 U1 P l i ffl 2 U Y S l, 311-313 Walnut sneer fi PHILADELPHIA, PA. of Lombard: 6261-0260 Main: 7231 SANHHH.REGALBUTO l leaf- AM- T: FLOUR BROKER l:::::::::::::::::::::: 3 H l PHUTU lNEHAVlNEQ Bounss BUILDING BY if pemfeu gnglzaaing eo. PHILADELPHIA - 1: ' 1 1 PRINHNE ,' 'I BY E: 7f1e .fenfzaal pfzeu xxx, Page Seventy-Three GQADUATE ROSTER LOUIS JOSEPH APICHELL ....... FREDERICK KILLEA BAKER .,.,..... GEORGE PALIL BISHOP ......... ROBERT EARLE CARSON ......,., STUART HUGHES DEGGINGER ........ . JEREMIAH JAMES DESMOND ...,..... JOHN HENRY DEWSON ........... GERALD PAUL DOHERTY ........ HOWARD JOSEPH GALLAGHER ....... MATTHEW FRANCIS JUDGE, JR ........ STANLEY EDWARD KRIVIK .......... JOHN DANIEL MCLAUGHLIN ......... JOSEPH FRANCIS MCLALIGHLIN ........ FRANCIS XAVIER MULLEN .....,...... WILLIAM EDWARD NOTHNAGLE ......... Louis JOHN SANNINI .....,........... FRANCIS WILLIAM TIGANI, JR ........ VINCENT LEONARD TIGANI ........ RAYMOND STANLEY TRACESKI ......... ALFRED TRUEBA PATINO ........ EUGENE FRANCIS WHITE ....... ..............................Kulpmont, Pa. .........105 W. Mowry St., Chester, Pa. ............528 Arlington Ave., Baltimore, Md. .......l245 Fair Oaks Pkwy., Ann Arbor, Mich. Rosedale Ave., N. Y. C. West 9th St., Chester, Pa. ......1825 Lovering Ave., Wilmington, Del. .........2006 Woodlawn Ave., Wilmington, Del. E. 22nd St., Chester, Pa. ........l901 Franklin St., Wilmington, Del. .......l94 Broughton Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. .....,lO4 E. 18th St., Chester, Pa. .......9l1 Elsinore St., Chester, Pa. 122 Highland Ave., Chester, Pa. .......ll4O Clover Lane, Chester, Pa. .......l9OO S. 18th St., Philadelphia, Pa. . ........ 128 W. 34th St., Wilmington, Del. ........1313 W. 9th St., Wilmington, Del. .......435 S. Scott Ave., Glen Olden, Pa. ............Papant1a, Ver., Mexico .........2024 W. 9th St., Chester, Pa. Q, :::::- ::::- J Page Seventy-Four EEE EEEE EEUESINEU EEENY YEEEEEUEHE EEE EUUH EE ENDED - "". "I - I'-2 ' If .I III?-7IIE?'f f 'aa r' " ' '." : v,-4- - I ? 5555 ' "M A "H ff 2. A- ' " 63' , 5, I I 3' iv - 'i'f-f:ttvtg:I?5Igff.fffg-I Q T2'??2.-w-iv f-' ,,- - ' - -. Eff.-zz -' - - - - - -.f . I , "'3ff"5'53'5'i?'.4.4-2'T - ' .'-ze+-Ef2f'- 1-'fi-fir. "'Vi5-5 - - " S N f. 5' Z -.Ft ' -' mf'- - ., 5- -.'i .,, .f i f .-- ' M ' - - ' -1' ff's4-.-'-'i- 'f a Li'--59.5"-3 Q- ,, '- 1.-? - - -4 -- fi ew'- " '-'nfiiziii-ff. .I---E,-31,15 25-"i+2f?'f'5' -f . . 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Archmere Academy - Patio Yearbook (Claymont, DE) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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

1937

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1938

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1942

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1944

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