Easton Area High School - Rechauffe Yearbook (Easton, PA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 104

 

Easton Area High School - Rechauffe Yearbook (Easton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1931 volume:

X L CNA MAY EXW-'BR'5 Immer' knosqgh NIHQ Ghz ull? Il L S' 4 L 'il ' A 1 4 ,I 77 Are' 'A warded -. Debating Clubf 'QI THE ,numerousfpthesfaeuyicles. . gf T - P 1 A p . 9 P' fI'he.k"Bteuherg'Socl,ety!s gn.-.vm .senwlrnsme valeemqriae, prizes of S10. W fpvzid, the ' nm! SchVZimm91'-i T59 WGOFQST -f for 'ml sa was aimed-lW.a"l rwsmf.'... .. v- 'fsefdby B9Y-.J?5!7- Their' TYFBQFP-Fi?'?UM9s'l . T Ifnere'wnsmdsd.u,1mehmunzse1amM .4 . . . f j1!la.rchH.o't1f to the music :-Jeff:-2,' ' 121.2-3,14 ,, h nouns, ng,,.."f-wr. Ufchefim Pllyiili Eil0!lB0!9'i'.'f ff" Pvllftcmm' m'u"': natlonff I Q 'tute.lgold-vnregmsltor ttaefhaghest aver- ' 51 Prizes ami sumlimiijn -1 .-'ai agevin jand science-.was This year there were 'six scholar- BWHQECQC tQ.1eWHl18-mKSmBSh9t!l'iJg'fT1i6' iships, seven prizes, tour cups, and-.two Slmliiih AIIISHWVQ' 11149103 WW 'medals awarded at the commence- awkrdedf-t0'EISi - Biirdf -LMBIUWYGU 'ment exercises. The scholarshipslin- 'eluded two to Lafayette College, two New York University, and one' Beach, to Marietta College and .flllforavian College. The awards ln- gqluded prizes and cups for English, lnathernatlcs, commercial subjects, Lgzln, fine, arts, German, and bitizen- S D- . David Schwlmmer was outstanding recipient of awards. He received a' 31,600 scho1arship,.two prizes totaling NS35, and a loving cup. Anna Ivey was next with a S10 prize and a cup. The Easton High school scholar- ship to Lafayette College was awarded to the highest ranking boy in the class, ,David Schwimmer. The schol- arshlpentltles him to S400 a year for tour years. 2 1 The next three scholarships were laylarded by the Easton High School ,Alumni Association and are half scholarships to Lafayette, Moravian, and Marietta., awarded to Ernest Fortlnoh Dorothy Fretz. arid Dorothy Mlltenberger, respectively . .Q , i 'The New York University scholar-' shlpsfwere awarded to Arthur Habrial and Edward Habrlal. -These scholar- -ships are awarded on 5. basis of scholarship and activities to boys chosen byhlrving Mansbach who is a resident representative of N. Y." U. The alugmi' commercial prize of S10 went to -Tayton Hlnkle who is 'the highest ranking boy in that depart- ment. Anna Iveyreceived the Busi- ness and Professional Women's Club commercial prize .of S10 for having the highest gavexjage as a commercial student. She -also was awarded 'the' Commercial 'Club cup. Miss 'Ivey is' 'the highest commercial student and. ranksemllth in the' class. The Gerstell Latin prize of S25 was- awarded to David Schwlmrner who 1 two clubs the Literary ,I had the highest average during tour years of Latin. There were two re- cipients of the' English Club cuppas Frances Laubach and Rosedith Sit- both 'had the highest average years of,Eng1ish. Dorothy. recelvedthe Cohen -nne arts for best. work during three.- Dean, Wolf Junior Hlgllfriittlidol. re- ceived me prize. or. 915 f3f'tne pest ninth grade Latin student inthefclty 4Gerstell prizel. -The ,Gerstell Latin prize of S5 for the best' Latinfttudent in the ninth grade at Easton Junior High school was awarded to Ada Lenowltz, -. . , 'rua crass .or 1931 T Prtplllibfy .. Elsie H. '-Bah-di Klibfyhlsll Blxler, Elisabeth, Bredbelmer. R. Bryant. Edna..rG.k Davis: Emma De Thomas, Margaret'-K.' Dnliel 'Anne E. Funk, Esther George. Mltloil E., Hancai 'Ruth Harvey, Margaret Helme, Dorothy ,B1ne1lne,' .Ber- bars. Hitchcock, 'Elizabeth Howell, Frances Joyce Ingham, Ruth S. Kahn, Katharine Kemmerer. Margaret Klngjlfnpcesx Kramer. Nellle Kutzler. Frances Laubach.',Gertnlde Laubwh. Dorothy -Lohr.- Eleanor 'Mason Dorothy, Mlltenbergenq Marie Motley. - ,Edith Neave. Naomi Norwood. Florence Nusim, Olga' Ostborg, Ruth E. Feifer. M. Norma Penzelley. Adeline Plank. Ethel Poole. Elvr. Powell, Yirglnls Raith. Ruth Ransom. Edna. Rapp. Esther Bled, Ven. Roden, Bernice 1511-son. Carolyn Schurz. Annabel-Lee Sexton. Elizabeth Shlck. Bosedltli Sltzreaves. Marie 'Spartan Alice Steed. Helens'-Strouu, Laura Tux- zella, Elizabeth' Tra.nme,','L0rena. Walter, Dor- 'othy Welz, Elizabeth Williams, Gertrude Wal!- lberg. Edward F. uenwr. cnrrlesnlnenler, Donna Campbell, Alex Corrlere.g John ,Ecl:ert. Dominic, l ll t. :tin illllm Grail, J . Mitch- lJ'go.ErnesFo o.W, ,,r. 'ell Grollman. Arthur Hahrlal. Bblihd -B. Hall. George Hart. Stephen Hartwellf lderlflll Hartzell. 1 Orvllle Heller. Franlrhglolland. Frederick James. Earl Keyser. James rkvltriok. Lester Kllhen- sky. Stephen Koji. Edward Krzhmer. Wllllam Lanterman. Jr.. Stanley Butler Iniby. Alfredl llreon, Parnell Lewis. Jr., - vWlll.l.am Lomex-son. 'Robert 1fCH-Ulhr Philip Manlerl, Irl. Charles . - 1 I ,Miner-. Edgar G. Hlllq. Kenneth Maman. Fred erlck Morgenstern. James Mon gm' Pelllcutti. 1Catello Plaza, John Prendcriut.: enneth, lfeleh- lard. EIUKCDH Reilly, Willlim,.Boberti, Armand illupelll. . Albert! H. ' Smdte Wllllam' Sussman. Lloseph Sohmdk, Donald Scluvarz, ,David Sohwlm- Jmer, Howard pcull, 'Boyerf'D. fSempl'e,',Charles E. Shafer. Russell H. Shafer. J. Leonard Bld- dons, Barry SHI". .Charles R1 wgteqgg Ir.. Ronald Qfiiorhion. ,Allred Torrmce. Jr.. Robert Wll- lm, 'rheodom Welehfndwnd E. Youll- 2 ve.. ' Commercial T . . .4 . naw M. Bm. mm G. nom. Gladys' Brewer, Verna Bucky Ethel Butw- MNT Clams' 11,1-one, Mary R. Delley. Catharine Donnelly. Teresa. Gnllnll, Lllllan,Gsrls, Virllilil Groom 'Mario Fuse. Emmlz B-'hu' Evflyll Hahllfllutha Hahn, Mary Hart, Annu. E. Hex-star. ul-iverlas :Hiolis, Audrey nmmss. Mu1on'Hwk9wll UM llvey. Blanche Kzchline. lds .EliZlb9i!l' LIFW- Szdle Mnlnrma. Dorothy Miller.. Mlflllbfllbg 1 lller, Dorothy Muls, Ethyl Mfiver. Arvllll. llglere. Mmm-et Peter. -,Alleon Plrolm- Ml!! Sinios. Florence Su. H10 Sitkfflldf .Llndllgf Smith. -Ruth Strauss. Elnn6r Streepyfjlnls Til- ton. Anne Weitzman. J., Russell Blileti ROUGH' prefers. Harry Gll.fKW6T,.H.0b0N- -Hartman, 'rom- ,mn 'guess' Cnymn -jfilulrelg, Bradley, Maloneql Theodore Rwalyf-b Tame! ' Slknmilir' BOQIIQS 818113. 'lestei' Wil-wick. 'V . r ' .x 4+ .mg 1 Q r.' Q" .v.' 1 . --. 1 ' . ,- fi ,. IIQIQ IIAUIFIIE! IPIIBIISIGIED BY IZIE SEIXIIIOIZ CI ASS GI: EASTON I:-IIGIZ-I SCIZIODI. VCL. XXVIII 1931 , ' -5qy,,.,.jrg- f , 5, ,f 5 -' ,L .ga.,. 5 I. A f ' 1- V 4 - zifzf1":', ,ff gm. L- . A , v 59" P3255 'Qf -24.5- , , ,, , -, , ' -y--. Q' ,wx I Jw " ' Q4 2 Jw. :f-Q A V lilffl' gli?-1 w W3 fi 'T ,P flax: '. N 552' x1'f'4'- 'i 4: N f L.,.-f- +ffifsf.f .1-,. 1 aw .1-vw' -5- - y 1 ' N 1 V .1 3 xr' . , ,14 4 ' I A--V V fi, Y . W' Alix-,'-.-... 1 v'-. .-,. H. ,.".h" . 'z, . 1 - L. , -...L f,.f f , , , . 7 - 31, az P,-qi R ig nh, . - f 4, L, . .,, q. "'. 'f 1 ' 1 H U." fp-'fig-Q,5 N' ,JM Q' v- --1, :,,-' . ..Mf-15,3-if 4.2 ,1 4, IN: asv, .I ,xx Q '-a'w.:- F -. 5 X Q , f A. 1 X, .u Q..' vw. , , 1 4 1 F... ing 1 . ."' ' '1. ,' ,',,. . . . H,-H--.1-.'.,, +:n.' F, wwf,-,.2I,,. ,- 3 . -..,..,,,,.w, ,. gm, M., , N A,,. A U . X iff. 5 , , , X ,- . 1,2 ." L -1 gb 'Q 'h -1 - , 1 ff -, -. -v ' - gy ,z ! ""., , 4.1--: . U '. Q 4, ,-,- " gf , Q l, ,E-J V Y y .. s , Zap, 3-.9144 I-a Qi' 1 Lawn. m.,uu,,u.: .-anna. 4 X Our l'1'inc'ipal .... Dedication ...... Rccliauffc Stuff .... Faculty .,..,... . Senior Cabinet. A, Seniors. ....,......... . INDEX Conimcnccnicnt Program. . . . Class Day lj1'og1'am.. . . . Class YYill ............. rlillllillgll The Big End. .. juniors.. ....,..... ... Sopliomorcs. . . Yclls. . ......... . . . Xtlilctics, .-Xctivitics. ,. . Snap-Shots .,..,.. . . Faculty Farccs ..... -Xlnia Mater, Finis. .. . 5 fm 7 s ff IO II 44 -l-5 46 47 53 --V U! no ful SS QO Q1 ELTON E. STONE, Principal To whom we owe an especial debt of gratitude this year for the Words of our new Alma Mater. 6 ir x-4. . ,mr- We, the class of 1931, gratefully dedicate our year book to JAMES BLAINE BEAM h' luable Work in music for the Easton schools in appreciation of 1S va and his many excellent compositions, especially the music of the HUNTER'S MOON, and our new ALMA MATER. 7 EA5TON HIGH SCHOBL X X RechauIIe Staff THIRD Row, Left to Right: Reade Transue, William Lanterman, Merrill Hartzell, Roland Hall. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Margaret Helme, Anna Ivey, Annabel Sexton, Kliss Greider, Bernice Sarson, Katherine Kemmerer, Anne lVeitzman. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Lenora Smith, Margaret Drake, Rosedith Sitgreaves, Frances Laubach, Adaline Plank. Dorothy Lohr, Florence Nusim, Editor-in-Chief .... ...., F RANGES LAUBACH Asfiftant Editor. . . . . . .ROSEDITH SITGREAVES Eminem Jllarzager ..,. .....,. . AIDALINE PLANK Axfistarzt Manager. . . .... , .ROLAND HALL Art Editor .,...... ..t.,.., D OROTHY LOHR News Editor ...., . . .WILLIAM LANTERMAN Athletief Editor .... ...... R EADE TRANSUE Dramatief Editor. .. . . .... BERNICE SARSON Literary Editor . . . ..,........ IANNABEL SEXTON Typixtf ......... . . .LENORA SMITH, ANNA IVEY fldzfifor .... ........ E MMA C. GREIDER ASSOCIATE EDITORS IXKIARGARET DRAKE LILLIAN GARIS MERRILL HARTZEIII. KATHERINE IQEMMERER IXIIARGARET HELME FLORENCE NUSIM 8 EASTON ,af Faculty Prinripal Anixtant Principal Ofice. ELTON E. STONE MARTIN T. HAGERTY, JR. FANNIE OSTERSTOCK A. B. Univ. of Nebraska B. S. Lafayette B. A. Goucher M. A. Columbia M. S. Lafayette DOROTHY DEILEY ENGLISH LAURA H. WHITE PHYLLIS GREGORY EUGENIE PLANK MARY S. CI INE B. A. American Univ. B. A. Wilson B. A. New York State B. A. Bryn Mawr M. S. Columbia M. A. Columbia Teachers' College ELIZABETH IIILLYER EVANGELINE M. HENRY CQRDELIA PHARO B. A. Columbia B. S. Stroudsburg State B. A. Penn State FRANCES STORES Teachers College E. JOSEPH IYIILLER B. A. St. Lawrence University DOROTHY R. MILLER B. A. Cornell College, Iowa M. A. St. Lawrence University B. S. Columbia ELIZABETH M. YAHRAES EDWIN B. RICHARDS B. A. Ursinus B. A. Harvard HISTORY WILLIAM FACKENTHAL WM. E. KUEBLER MORRIS SI-IAEER ROY STANTON B. A. Lafayette B. S. Stroudsburg State Ph. B. Muhlenberg Ph. B. Lafayette M. A. Lafayette Teachers' College M. A. Lafayette M. A. Columbia MAX C. HARMON CHARLES WEITZMAN A. B. Maine B. A. Lafayette A. M. Colhmbia M. A. Lafayette FOREIGN LANGUAGE SAMUEL R. PARK ALICE SMITH MELV'A KUNTZ A. B. Lafayette B. A. Alfred University B. S. University of Penna M. A. Lafayette GRACE REIMER VERNA M. REED New York University B. A. Penn State I SCIENCE HERBERT EICHLIN HURLEY PATTERSON JOSEPH E. KLOCK Ph. B. Lafayette B. A. Lafayette B. S. Stroudsburg State M. A. Columbia M. A. Lafayette Teachers' College AELI-'Ric JAMES, SR. ALBERT S. ERB B. S. Bucknell B. S. Muhlenberg MATHEMATICS ELLEN D. KELLERMAN WESLEY S. MITMAN STANLEY MORGAN FLOYD A. BROTZMAN B. S. Stroudsburg State Ph. B. Muhlenberg B. S. Penn State Ph. B. Lafayette Teachers' College CHARLES RICHARDS MRS. PAUL S. GAYMAN B. S. Lafayette West Chester ' COMMERCIAL WILLIAM C. F ORNEY ' MARGARET LYoNs JESSIE FRANKENFIELD MARY KATHRYN NEWMAN B. 'S. C. Temple University New York University New York University Boston University ANNA WILLAUER MAE RUTH MILDRED BUZBY Temple University Indiana State Teachers' B. C. S. and B. A. Rider College AGNES TOMPKINS ROSLYN KAEATCHNICK Indiana State Teachers' B. S. Syracuse University College MANUAL AND DOINIESTIC ARTS HERBERT ALERIGI-IT CHARLES W. MELEERGER JOHN J. R. WEISS RUTH DULL B. A. Muhlenberg Penn State B. S. Muhlenberg Columbia GEORGE STACY IDA MAGEE EVA R. ZUCK Muhlenberg B. S. Columbia Columbia MARIE E. KRESSLER CLARENCE S. ACKERMAN BRADLEY FLAGG B. S. Cedar Crest College B. S. Stroudsburg State Penn State JAMES BEAM New York University , ART EDITH STURTEVANT Penna. Acad. of Fine Arts . AGNES CUMMINGS B. S. Stroudsburg State Teachers' College Teachers' College MUSIC HELEN CRENSI-IAw B. M. Grinnell, Iowa EDITH PETERSON B. S. E. Blass. School of Art IVALTER C. RENKWI12 New York University LIBRARY EMMA C. GREIDER B. A. Hunter M. A. Lehigh HEALTH Y Num' W. CLYDE NOTESTINE MILDRED S. COYLE B. S. Stroudsburg State 9 Teachers' College .- ,, HISSETIEJZOL M' , Q 9 E ' , M-1 Senior Cabinet SICNIOR CABINET STANDING, Left to Right: Donald Campbell, Kliss Greidcr, David Scliwininiei. S1TT1NG, Left to Right: Bradley Malone, Merrill Hartzell, Dorothy VValz, Alfred 'Vorrantc Annabel Sexton, Harmond Farr, David Rcibman. OFFICERS PTE5fIZ7E71Z-.'XI,FRED TORRANCE Secretary-DOROTHY WALZ Vice Prey.-KENNETH HEINRICIi TTEHSYLTETENIERRILL HARTZELL HOME Room REPRESENTATIVES Howard Cassedy, Harmond Farr, Bradley Nlalone, Annabel-Lee Sexton Parnell Lewis, David Reibman IO SHHIO S Officers I'z'.fI-tffflf, ,-XLFRED 'FORRANCE Srcrrfary, lDo1w'1'11Y XYALZ 1 fm' l'w,vz'dmz7, lil-lNNIi'l'lI I"IIi1NRlCH 7vI'1'Il,fIH'!'1', X1ERRII,L I l.-xlwzl-:1,1, II VVAAI srees sss els ea t s A a.4. EASTON Ugg? I1, 31:. g , .5 Mgt, ssyt oc says D yyc gg .yg ' eo e . : -22.V'1.:li1QE 1iQ ' : Q f:igE, All! fi V.':i'3,, . igif i VERNALDO ACKERMAN Orchestra, Band Vcrnaldds very fond of fun, And we can't think of anyone Who works less, Vllith such success, And yet keeps teachers on the run. PAUL H. ADAMS Football, Band Paul is very fond of football, but that isn't all that attracts our big he-man. EDWARD F. AICHER HEDU Penn State College Ed is just another in-between type, but we have found his one weakness to be aviation. He is always trying out the Easton Glider. EDWARD B. ARNDT Cipinii Swimming, Track Allentown Prep. Ed is one of those fellows who do not take anything seriously and allow the rest of the world to go by. He is liked by all and he's given ample proof that he'll get what he Wants. LEROY ASHENFELTER UIXSHQJ We understand Leroy's inter- ested in wood-working. We can only hope that he'll carve success out of his life. GERALDINIQ ALBUS HJERRYN Class Basketball Wiilfred Beauty Academy Good times and Jerry are closely related. She believes in "Laugh and the world laughs with youg cry and you cry alonen. VIRGINIA C. ATKINSON "GiNNY', Band, Girl Reserves Churchman's Business College Have you ever seen Ginny driving a car? She may look nice as a pedestrian with those pretty curls, but as a motorist she looks better yet. HELEN M. BAHR "HONEY" Leaders' Club, Girl Reserves Indiana State Teachers' College The way Helen takes charge of the gym classes is a sure indica- tion that she has gym-teaching in mind. but maybe Fd won't let lxcr. ELSIE H. BAIRD "ELs', junto Staff Temple University lilsie is small, but clever. She is one of our blondest blonds with a real blondest bloncl's white skin. DOROTHY E. BEATTY MDOT!! Girl Reserves Well bet Dot was a rarin', tearin' kid. YVe like the way she goes about getting things. I2 NAM , . . y .ll . - 1- ,misty -A , S 2 . U- , ll Y J. RUSSELL BAILEY "RUss', Mixed Glec Club, Band Rider College We haven't heard much from Russ during his three years at Easton High, but we realize that someone has to do the listening. CHARLES A. BEALER "CuoT" Gym Team, Tennis Drexel Institute If a cheerful smile on one-'s face makes one a good usher, Chot is certain to be captain of the ushers at the Roxy Theater. FRANK A. BECHTEI. "H1NEY" Stroud. State Teachers' College Frank is always in the midst of a crowd where humor is notice- able. Did you ever see him with- out a smile? JAMES A. BECHTEL "jim" Football, Basketball Stroud. State Teachers, College Jim has attempted to carry on the athletic ideals of his family. YVe think that he has succeeded. THONIAS INI. BIBLEHEIAIER "TOMMY" Baseball, Glee Club University of Southern California Tommy is a quiet young fellow who dislikes the opposite sex. But he has found baseball his chief recreation. MAB EL G. BICERS Leaders' Club, Junto Staff In the class room AIabel's rather quiet, but when Alabel is on the street! I I Oi, oi, hlabel. KATHRYN S. BIXLER "K1TTY', Dramatic Club, Debating Club New Jersey College for Women You ean't judge a person by his size. just look at Kitty and then realize all she has accom- plished in three short years. ELISABETH BRPIDBENNER HBETTIEN Tennis, Mixed Glee Club Saint INIary's Convent Bettie rates highly with all, Especially with males-great and small. She likes to play tennis-- Another blond menace-- She's neither so short nor so tall. GLADYS A. BREWER "G1.Am"' Gladys is one of our blondes. She keeps on the top rather well in her classwork, too. Everyone who has come into contact with her likes her. VIRGINIA E. BRINKER iiGINNX',i Robert Packer Hospital W'e wonder what Virginia would do if all the Reeds suddenly yan- ished. Take to the tall grasses we suppose. - - HIGH SCHOOL - ' IU X f P ,f C I- ii H ? I 44. , I l S-ti 'qq ii T QYI 1- i n YY"Y' VINCENT R. BOSCO "V1Nc1a" Football Vince has not been in Easton High very long, but he certainly is well known. The boys like himfand the girls! How they fall for these he-men every time. CHARLES R. BOYER 4'C11oT" Football lf Chot were as good at study- ing as he is at riding a motorcycle, we'd have a wiz in our midst. RUSSELL SHAFER Anyone who knows him will tell you tl1at Russ is rather lazy. Hels the person who made beds out of school chairs. VVILLIAM H. BRYANT "BILL" Football Cornell University Though Bill isn't very fond of studies, he likes almost everything else-including girls. DONALD P. CAMPBELL "DON" Literary Club, Junto Stall' University of Pennsylvania Our personality boy, budding genius, and faith-advocator. All these names and many more be- sides belong to him. VVhat do you think? CATHERINE J. BRODIE "KITTY" Klixed Glee Club Hogerstown Library School Kitty is always worrying her head over nothing. Thatls not the way to keep young, Kitty. "And, by the way, can you lend ine something?" DOROTHY R. BRYANT SADOTTYH "Silence is golden" so they say. But when one hears Dotty speak in her charming voice, he feels that this proverb is overdone. YERNA E. BUCK HBILLIEH Klixed Glee Club We can't imagine what Verna would do if the Easton Express went out of business. As a mat- ter of fact, what would all Easton do? ETHEL BUGEN SCETYY Temple University Et is one of our commercial graduates. We know she will make good, because she has al- ways been an excellent typist. She has a fine personality for of- lice work. too. MARTHA M. BUGEN "PATTY" Patty's one of our fast workers in more ways than one. She has taken four years in three. Well leave the other ways to your imagination. wen scum M' X f I CLIFFORD A. CASE 'ACLIFFD Basketball, Track Oswego State College YYe all know Clifl' because of his excellent work on the gym team. He also has other ways of making himself known. HOWARD A. CASSEDY UPETEH Basketball, Football Temple University If anyone ever saw Pete take anything seriously Ceven girlsj, they've seen more than we have. He seems to skim through every- thing-lessons included. But he surely is popular. CHARLES W. CHESTON SIBUCKQ! Hi-Y Two things distinguish Charles from the rest of us-his White hair and his walk. And neither can be imitated. BENJAMIN COHEN CGBENSS Basketball Not many of us know Ben very well, but we hear that he is a good sport and a dandy companion. ALEX CORRIERE NAL!! Gym Team, Tennis Lafayette College Alexander the Great-although rather small in stature-great in many ways, including athleticsg and how about "Stop Thiefv? str LLCY BURGIA iilloum Churchman's Business College Lou is one of the reasons why barbers go bankrupt and enjoy it? Her aim in life is to beguile a hig business man into accepting her expert services, and this ought not be very hard. MARY ANN CAMBRONE "M1Tz1', Dramatic Club, Glee Club Churehman's Business College Mary is one of these little sparkling brunettes, and everyone envies her lovely curly hair. DOROTHY G. CARTY "DoT" Here's another industrious worker, And we can tell you she's a corker, She'll get success. 4 And much happiness, lYe're willing to bet you il porker. MARCELLA CASE "l'wINNY" Of course there has to be at least one set of twins in every class. Marcella happens to be one of a set. Although she is like her sister in many Ways, she has a personality all her very own. XIFILLIE CASE "'l'WINNY" Another of the twins. A class could not be complete without them. Mellie is an unassuming young lady, and we find it hard to describe her much better than by saying she is a charming person once one learns to know her. CHARLES DARE "CHoT,' Chot came to Easton High in his Junior year, but we have come to know him well because of his indescribable laugh and his fond- ness for the opposite sex, South Side, and Luckys. PHILLIP DEPIETRO HCURLYH Basketball Phillip's another of those boys from across the river. We hear he's going into the fruit and vege- table line later on. FRANK J. ZETTLER KCZFTJI University of North Carolina We've heard from reliable sources That he does well in his courses. He does what he can, An excellent draftsman, And makes the best of resources. ANTONIO D. DORIA "TONY" We can't find out much about Tony. His ambitions seem to be kept very much to himself. EDWARD R. EALER NED!! Basketball The only reason Ed comes to school is-you've guessed it- WOMEN. HELEN CLAUSE "HONEY" Leaders' Club, Girl Reserves Lankenau Hospital Blonde hair-brown eyes-a twin brother. These things make one interesting. DOROTHY B. CULVER "DOT" Leaders' Club Beaver College We wonder if Dot will ever start growing. If "Cowboy" would grow as high as she can jump, she'd be just about the right size. EDNA G. DAVIS UED77 Operetta, Spanish Club Penn State College Edna is very well liked by everyone. WVe donit know wheth- er to credit her popularity to her Hirty smile or to the eternal twinkle in her eyes. MARY DECK "DEcKY" Girl Reserves Lankenau Hospital Someone else interested in house- keeping, We know she'll get through with- out weeping. Such eyes as she owns, Startle kings on their thrones, For such is the harvest she's reap- ing. MARY R. DEILEY "POLLY" Delegate Assembly, Band Penn State College What a twinkling smile to possess, She's got everyone on the guess. Her eyes glitter merrily, She treats no one terribly- We wish her the best of success. EA5TON HIGH 50401 5 4 1, JOHN C. ECKERT 'flonxxvl' Penn State College Johnny is one of those people who are neither backward nor outstanding, but he makes a good friend. JOHN H. F ALLON KILIACKS! If eighth period slips were movie tickets, the movies would see jack quite often, or vice versa. HARMOND A. FARR 'LHARMH Orchestra, Band University of Southern California Harm has been faithful to both Band and Orchestra, but that is not all that he has been faithful to. DORIINIC l"lGLlO f'NicK" Band Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Nick's portly figure may al- ways be seen hurrying around the halls. lVe wonder whom he is chasing. Can it possibly he a girl? ROBERT B. FLOWERS "Bos" Rider College Bob is one of the few boys to follow a full commercial course. lVe hope he will become a great success in the future to compen- sate for his hard work. I7 lihlhlil DETHOMQXS "ICM" Spanish Club, Dramatic Club Penn State College Here's a small, industrious girl Her hair has a natural curl. We know shc'll succeedg That you all will concede, lllhoever gets her gets a pearl. Ol.lVl'l DICXVALT HCJCGIEU Girl Reserves Olive is a quiet girl who uses most of her effort in studying. She has accomplished much in commercial work. CLARA F. DICKICY hlixed Glee Club Churchman's Business College Here is a girl who enjoys life and believes in making life more enjoyable for others. Shc's al- ways ready to join in the fun. l'I'l'l llil, DIICTRICII "'l'oo'rs" Girl Reserves St. Vincent's Hospital We hope lithel will succeed as a nurse, and we feel that Mr. james, because of her excellent work in chemistry, would be glad to have her in one of his classes. C.'X'l'llICRlNLI M. DONNELLY 'KITTY' Dramatic Club, Mixed Glee Club Is there anyone in tl1e school who dislikes Catherine? But then, everyone likes a pleasing person- alitv. y Nffei-NKMWTM EDVON . , . UIG1-I Sturm :ff 1' ' e ' Q 4 ' Q :.5. ,,5. M ,P . .t , ..., . tes t ttraa 1 5 5 .4 F 3 ,... ii tct. f i A i ii : it id .a. d ,,.. 5 5 J' I YS!! 1 : ZZ- gfg QQ, 1f Q Ailvizl I 2 . Q g ...ai ERNEST P. FORTINO 'lRUnY" Mixed Glee Club Lafayette College Ernest is Very interesting, but few have really grown to know him. Have you heard him sing? RALPH L. FOX "FoxY" Football, Track Although Ralph is quiet, he is always ready to take part in any fun. ALFRED A. FRIFDXIAN UFRITZH Orchestra, Band Lafayette College Some day Fritz would like to be known as the "King of jazz." Wle wish him luck, but he doesn't look at all like Paul Vlfhitemanf BENJAMIN R. GADWELL HBENU Basketball Blair Academy Ben was so popular as a basket- ball player that he was chosen captain in his junior vear HUBERT GALLAGHER "Home" Basketball, Football Annapolis Naval Academy VVhat is this power Hubic has over the fairer sex? Is it his dis- tinctive lrish features, his smokey- black hair, or his deep blue eyes? MARGARET K. DRAKE "MARC" Nat. Honor Society, Glee Club Sweet Briar College A quiet girl with a charming manner. Nlargaret is well-liked inside and outside of school. She has a great many interests in school and attacks each one with her characteristic vigor and en- thusiasm, CULAH M. DURNS "RUBY" Girl Reserves Here is a little girl who is willing to come a distance for an educa- tion. VVe envy her ambition CJ HELEN F. DVVYER uHUNONi, Glee Club, Tennis New York School of Art The other part of "Mary and Helen, Inc." Where Nlary is, there Helen is also. And she's quite accomplished with the gen- tlemen. ETHEL V. EHAS UETU Basketball, Glee Club Stroud. State Teachers' College This is our very muscular bas- ketball player-and can she play? She's the general clown of the school. MATILDA E. FORTNER "T1LLI1z" Band jefferson Hospital Here's a girl who always looks i on the funny side of life. Have you ever heard Tillie laugh? She shows such pretty dimples that one can hardly blame her for laughing so much. 18 "JERRY" - Q, . .,.. . g V . A - lz- i' XT-M ,,.. ,..:. , f '1Al-:Q:::.1'Q,1- :ZIQ - Q,. '1'2- me '- e :" 2 Gl'iNl'lYll'IYl'l Nl. FOX V V v 'iG1iNi-1" HARRX R'G"xNGu ER llliiladelpliiu General llospitzil llurry has quieted down some ' l . U Genevieve's El petite type. Ylvhen since coming to high school, but ' she tirst enteretl high school. she we all know that he is always had those long. lwmltifuli Mary- reacly for fun. Pickford curls. But now she does her hair up, as a senior should. and we like her quite as well. nonorin' ia. r iufrz JACOB G.'XL'GHR.XN --im" Football Lafayette College Line up, girls! Here's Jake, the shiek. He says he believes in kidding them along. FRANK GENLA Football Greenbriar Military Academy Many people have often won- dered who this big, silent chap is. He is so quiet that we feel there must be some outside attraction. WILLIAKI li. GROFF "BUD" Baseball, Mixed Glee Club Curtis School of Aviation Those lips, those eyes, that complexion. that personality. Where did you get them, Bud? MITCHELL GROLLMAN NBIITCHU Pittsburgh University Mitchell is one who believes in taking life easy. And believe us, he does. Rider College Dot's changed in these few years. The shy little violet has grown to one of those-you know -hoop-boop-a-doop tiappers. But you'll never lind Dot ut tllelmt- tom of her class. ANNA lf. l"l,'XK 'YXNNH Dewey Dec. Club. Girl Reserves Ratlcliiie College Anna is one peppy :incl energetic girl. She surely has worked hard for us all. especially for the Girl Reserves. 'l'liRl'IS,X M. G.Xl .ANTI "Tissue" Teresa was one of the few girls who didn't have to bother letting their hair grow when short hair vanished. illhyf Simply because her tresses were never clipped. l,Il.l.l.XN .l. CHRIS ul.ll,u Nat. Honor Society. Girl Reserves Lil has 14 great deal of executive ability as manifested by her able direction of the Girl Reserves dur- ing the past year. , tlnronm , 1 'I ugscg r IRWIN WHEELER Vlfheeler, flop your ears, there's a Hy on your back. But large ears are no detriment to art. Irv has real talent. ARTHUR S. HABRIAL "ART" National Honor Society New York University hlost people cannot understand Art's love of books. He doesn't seem to be that type of person. ROLAND B. HALL 'IBRUDH Rechautfe Staff, Hi-Y Wiilliam and Mary College Brud is sure to be a success in life as a business man. He did very well as Assistant Business Manager of the Rechauffe. RIOSEPH J. HANNI HIDE.. Football, Basketball Hereis our burly right-half. He certainly did plow through his opponents' line to gain many yards for us this season. KENNETH L. HARPER HICEN7! Football, Track Ken is a plugger, and how he can plug on that football field! ESTHER E. GEORGE UGEORGIEI' There is probably no one in school who appreciates a joke as well as Esther. She is always chuckling over some newly thought-up one, and that is, no doubt, why she has so many friends. ANNA M. GIER "M1DGE', Leaders' Club, Girl Reserves hloravian College Quite petite, this child. But, oh, what he-men she picks for escorts!! IRENE GOLDSTEIN "Raman" Tennis Duke University Here is our own Helen VVills Moody. Although Irene never neglects her tennis, she likes to have other fun, too. VIRGINIA E. GREEN i'GINNY" Girl Reserves, Mixed Glee Club Ginny is of a rather quiet nature when with a crowd that she cloesn't know well. But ask one of her more intimate friends about her and they will tell you she has more than a spark of humor in her. Why not let it out more, Ginny? MARIE E. HAASE Simmons College Hereis another of the peppy, jolly, joke-loving members of our class. We wish we could be like her at all times. y , t Muff' """" ff' . ..E1.!Ls'1 . GEORGE HART "HAR'rY" Delegate Assembly, Football Ohio State College George is one of our future veterinarians. We know he will be good to horses. He low: them so. LEON F. HARTLEY "HARTY" Orchestra, Track Spring Garden Institute Leon is one of the ambitious vio- lin players who help to make as- sembly programs interesting by playing in the orchestra. ROBERT J. HARTMAN "BOB" Baseball, Basketball Notre Dame University We don't hear much from Bob. However, certain people say that he hopes to be a musician ,rome day. Please demonstrate your laugh, Bob. A few of us would like to hear it. STEPHEN HARTWELL "STEVE" Hi-Y Lafayette College This curly-headed sheik is al- ways ready for a dirty trick. But aren't most curly-headed sheiks like Steve? MERRILL G. HARTZELL "HARTZU Rechauffe Staff, Hi-Y Merrill makes the kind of friend we all like to have. He does his work, and ours too, and never gets disturbed. EVELYX y. HAXHN '-live' Soccer Here is another one of our little girls. But regardless of her size, we all enjoy going to live when we have any trouble with our school work. EMMA C. HAHN " E1uMx"' Penn State College Black curly hair, dancing dan- gerous eycs, and a queer little laugh all help make our "Emmy Schmaltzv a girl who is liked by all. RUTH A. HXHN HBABEU Girl Scouts Ruth is the tough little article one sees running around the school with the dogged expression on her face. And, believe us. she can run bases just that way, too. MARION E. HANCE HIAIANCEH Girl Reserves, Glee Club Emma Wfilliard Marion has hair of an enviable shade. She's really a brilliant young maid. She follows "le sport", ls just the right sort, And her eyes-the green of all jade: MARY S. HART HWIOHNNIEP Basketball Mary, who always tries to do her best in her studies, is always willing to help anyone whose need is legitimate, and, as her name implies, she certainly has a heart. I ' gg "ME I 'iss .YVY ""A"" ' 'AY xv , V'1 A i f-M I fi, 1' ' -'r u KENNETH A. HEINRICH "Ren" Football, Track Notre Dame University Red has made the best of his scholastic opportunities, as well as his athletic opportunities. ORVILLE S. HELLER "ORx'iE" Philadelphia School of Design Thirteen unlucky? We would- n't say Orville was unlucky. YVe envy him his artistic ability. F. TORISON HESS "'I'om1v" Gym Team. Cross-Country Pierce Business College Tommy seems to be a favorite with some of the girls. They adore the childish way in which his underlip sulks. DONALD S. HINES "DoN" Football, Tennis Pacific Tech. and S. C. Ryan Flying School Here's one boy that we can't say hangs around the girls. But he doesn't have any trouble mak- ing friends with boys. CLAYTON ll. HINKEL 4'CLAx'T" National Honor Society Rider College Clayton is the possessor of a quiet, but pleasing nature. We appreciate his one, big quality. RUTH M. HARVEY i:HARVERY,, VVest Chester Normal School Ruth's the girl with the pleasant smile and the definite expression. VVe don't believe she lets anyone change her mind for her. MARGARET M. HELME "Pee" Nat. Honor Society, Spanish Club Penn State College We thought Peg was difierent, but it seems she, too, goes out of town, as it were, for her boy friends. VVhat,s wrong with you Easton fellows? ANNA E. HERSTER SKID" Dramatic Club, Glee Club North Carolina Dramatic College This graduate is not one-sided. She takes an interest in extra- curricular activities as well as in her studies. ELIZABETH H. HESS 'LL1BB113" Girl Reserves. Mixed Glee Club University Hospital Libbie, neat, petite, and sweet, has all the attributes and flatter- ing qualities of any sub-deb of this age. LIYERIA L. HICKS ' "Hicxsv" Basketball, Soccer Simmons College Liveria has more than one ac- complishment. She is an apt commercial student as well as a very clever seamstress. ., y misc? ' . GEORGE HOAGLAND "HoAcY" Football, Swimming New York University Here is one of the high-towers of the class. In a large crowd it is easy to discover Hoagy's dark, curly hair towering above every- one else. That's all right, Hoagy -Mary doesn't care. FRANK D. HOLLAND 'TRANK11-3" Basketball, Track Temple University Frank has the reputation of speaking a lot and meaning little. Vlie love his squeak. FREDERICK JAMES "I"RI'rz" Lafayette College Wie find that Fritz is a very quiet fellow, and until this time, we were unfamiliar with him. EDGAR M. JOHNSON "Smack" Delegate Assembly, Baseball Carnegie Inst. of Technology Here is the friend of everyone. lvho does not know him? Speck leaves a host of friends. ROBERT gl. KELLOGG "Bonn Dramatic Club, Baseball Lafayette College Bob is one of the short members of our class. His smallness has been no hinderance to his scholas- tic record. ALTDREY H. HILLEGASS "BrLr.u-3" Girl Reserves, Tennis Churchman's Business College Whenever we see Audrey we remember that "Good things come in small packages". DOROTHY M. HINELINE "Dorn Soccer, Girl Scouts Pratt Institute Although she is an unassuming girl, Dot shows up well in her studies and is well-liked by her group of friends. BARBARA H. HITCHCOCK 'ABOBBIEH Dewey Decimal Club, Glee Club West Chester Normal School Bobbie is a quiet and sophisti- cated girl. She is very well liked by the few who really know her, and lots who donlt know her. MARION V. IIOCKMAN 'fGIoG1.Es" Leaders' Club, Soccer There's no one who does not enjoy Giggles' peculiar little laugh. It's the howl of thc school, so to speak. ELIZABETH MCK. HOWELL "Bn'r'rvl' Leaders' Club, Girl Reserves Wilson College Betty may be tiny, but she's a big sport. NVe've heard that she was very fond of Latin. Is it true, Betty? It 'V u g, ., J 4 . . ff' M ' ' + EARL G. KEYSER, JR. UCHICKH Dramatic Club, Swimming Team Temple University Earl will be a big shot some day -in his own estimation, if not in others'. NORMAN K. KICHLINE "Nokia" Band Norman is another one of those quiet, steady fellows whom it is worth while to know. RAY H. KINDT "SIDE-SLIP RAY" Band Parks Air College If books could speak, Ray's history would protest because of continued hard usage. Ray was always prepared when the rest of the class were still in the fog. CHARLES W. KING iiKINGlEH National Farm School Charles isnit anything extra in studies, but with us he ranks high. JAMES F. KIRKPATRICK UKIRK,i Orchestra, Hi-Y Penn State College If we could all drive a car as well as Kirk does, there would be fewer accidents than there are. DOROTHY D. HOY HDOTTIEH Basketball, Leaders' Club Columbia University 'Of the stars that glitter, her eyes were made, Her hair is black of a raven's shade. Her smile is inviting, Her line is exciting, Her basketball glory never will fade. BEULAH C. HUBBARD CII-IUBU Basketball Howard College Beulah is one of the friendliest girls of the class, bar none, and we like her immensely. F. JOYCE INGHAM "lovers" hlixed Glee Club, Junto Staff "A friend in need is a friend indeed." This saying is especially true of our one and only incom- parable and real dizzy blonde. ANNA M. IVEY HGOLDYD National Honor Society, Glee Club Goldy is one of our best gloom- chasers. Besides that, she's one of the best commercial students. Lucky is the man who gets this blondy for his secretary! HILDA D. JAFFEE Basketball Duke University Hilda sticks to what she thinks is right and is always a good sport, whether the laugh is on her or somebody else. . . . LESTER H. KLIBANSKY f'LEs" Gym Team, Debating Club Lafayette College WVe wonder whether it is the profile or the wavy, black hair that makes Les so popular with the girls. It's probably both. STEPHEN G. KO-ll HSTEVEN Debating Club, Junto Staff Syracuse University Steve has an ambition already partly realized. He is the re- porter who writes up our school activities for the Express. EDWARD A. KRAHMER 'trim New York University Ed is very quiet and bashful, but his fellow students think very highly of him. And, by the way, his great ambition is to grow a beard! I ! BENNIE KRIIXI HBENH Basketball, Tennis Penn State College Ben looks quite pedagoguish, but gosh! did you ever see anyone who looked that way and was that way? WILLIAM S. LANTERMAN "BILL" Rechauffe Staff, Band Lafayette College Bill makes the kind of friend we like to have. His favorite pastime is arguing. And can he argue? BLANCHIC KI. KACHLINE "Ricans" Chu rchn1an's Business College Here is a sweet, demure little lass. Always has a pleasant word for anyone. She comes all the way from Martin's Creek, but rushing to get to school on time does no! spoil her personality at all-if she does rush. RUTH S. KAIIN HCONNIEH Glee Club, -Iunto Staff Goucher College Ruth is one of our shy, quiet girls, but once you know her, she's a real friend. LAURA A. KELLER 'fI.A11.Rv,' Basketball, Girl Reserves Laura is our faithful basketball player. We suppose she has as her motto: If you get it fthe ball or suceessl, well and good. If you don't, try, try again. KATHERINE E. KEMMERER "KITTY" Nat. Honor Society, Glee Club West Chester Normal School Kitty's large brown eyes seem to penetrate your thoughts. Her byword is perfection, and if she can't do a thing right, she doesn't do it at all. fShe usually does thiugsj MARGARET L. KING HPEGGYD Leaders' Club, Debating Club Wellesley College VVe always think of Peggy with a bright and sunny smile for everyone. And she's an excellent debator, too. STANLEY B. LEIBY "STAN" Debating Team Lafayette College Stan may be called the ideal student. He is serious and al- ways has his homework finished. For this reason, he is a faithful stand-by. ALFRED LEON at ALS! Orchestra, Glee Club Georgetown University Al expects to be a consul, and we're sure he'll be a good one, if he gets through school. GEORGE M. LEVAN KISKIDU Drum-Major, Delegate Assembly 'lHappy Feet" always makes us think of George-the boy who always makes the school dances complete with his Harold Teen drags. MORRIS LEVINE Nlorris is a good friend, once you get to know him, but he is so hard to find and learn to know. S. PARNELI. LEWIS Basketball, Delegate Assembly Temple University Parnell has attained a high scholastic record. He climaxed his basketball career by being chosen basketball captain. ESTHER E. KRIEGER "Km" Basketball, Soccer Churchrnanls Business College The boss who gets Esther for his secretary certainly will be luckyl FRANCES E. KROMER "F1zANN11z" Girl Reserves, Nlixed Glee Club Penn State College Everyone knows Frances' laugh because it can be heard every- where. And that girl can say less in more words than anyone we know. NELLIE V. KUTZLER K'ToMM1E" Mixed Glee Club, Senior Play Vlfashington University Nellie, who has many friends and basketball team acquaint- ances, is the normal girl of today, with her love all'airs, sorrows, and successes. I. ELIZABETH LAROS 55111272 Class Basketball, Soccer Liz is just packed full of fun. Perhaps the teachers know it. Have you ever noticed her "Hel- lo"? Listen some time. FRANCES V. LAUBACH HFRANNIEH Nat. Honor Soc., Rechauife Staff Penn State College The literary genius of the class of "31" is as modest and unassum- ing as her efforts are brilliant. Having succeeded exceptionally well in everything she has under- taken, it is certainthat Frannie will make the world sit up and take notice. ,,,NNN EA5TDN I ,Il l i M K.fXRl. J. LINDEM.-XX "I.1Nm" Baseball, Basketball Michigan bniversity Vfe are told that Lindy is a good pitcher. But, don't take it too much to heart. He told us. WILLIAM W. LORIERSOX UBILLH University of Pennsylvania Bill came to us in his junior year. Wie learned to like him then, and that liking has not di- minished in the least. BRADLEY E. lXIAl,ONI'I 'LBRADH Delegate Assembly, Baseball Penn State College Wlhy am I so popular? Brad is still trying to think out the an- swer. Maybe it's his baseball prowess, or his good looks, or just his wise-cracks. Pllll.IP M. XIANIICRI, JR. HPHILU Orchestra, Football Columbia University Phil's an angel in disguise. His cherubic expression can be de- pended upon never to betray him in any of his class-room deviltries, and they are many. Jos11:PH R. x1,xRcr:1,1.L's 'joe' Football, Swimming Allentown Prep. lf Joe makes out as well as his brother, he will be going some. ugxg IT ,, t- 'Iv .. 27 l'lFl.FN C. l,.XL'B.XCll '4Too'r" Ba rn ard College Don't let appearances deceive you. Toot looks quiet and stu- dious, but she can be one ofthe best pals we know. DOROTHY ll. LOHR "DOT" Rechautle Stall, Nat. llonor Soc, Syracuse University Dot is the versatile girl of our class. She excels in everything and is quite an artist. But, sad to say, she is very temperamental. SADIIC F. MAIORJXNA liSlx9! Soccer Churehrnan's Business Colle re 3 Sadie believes that "Silence is golden". Because of this. she gets along well with her teachers and in her studies. ICLICAXNOR L. MASON ILELW Basketball, Mixed Glee Club Temple University She and Elsie should form a team and put the rest of the coin- ediennes out of business, because wherever the two are, there is fun, and plenty of it. l'.l,Sll'i li. MiXL'Rl'iR "Sk1PPv,, Basketball, Girl Reserves Stroud. State 'lieachers' College Red-headed, hot-headed, and ainusingly sentimental! Shall we ever forget her first typing exer- cise with the mistake on the last word fiery time? -I IDA , an I N .,,....a.-..'....T. ' "' . ',...""i':g-. ' ' '--. ' Enron uacu scuoa. A Q EDWARD S. MARTIN MED., Ushers' Club, Track New York University Our Lester de Pestcr the second. Ed has stage ambitions and we certainly think he ought to suc- ceed in comedyg at least he tries hard enough to be funny. ROBERT A. MCI-IUGH "SNA1-:YH Quill and Scroll Society Lafayette College Arriving in his junior year, Bob soon gave evidence that his in- terests lay purely in scientific lines. His one ambition is to set the scientific world on fire and whatever he sets his mind on, he usually achieves. PAUL R. MESSINGER "LrNDY" Churchman's Business College Paul is another one of those silent fellows who are indispens- able to the life of a high school. FRANCIS J. MEYERS "DUTCH" Francis just rolls along day after day. The only time we ever see him show some speed is when he's driving his "Chevvy". ALFRED W. MILLER UALB Staunton Military Academy Al is one good fellow. But we wonder why he is late so often. Does the Ford break down? 28 MARY B. MAYER HlVlICKEY,, Dewey Dec. Club, Girl Reserves lfniversity of Pennsylvania Do we ever see Iklary alone? Perhaps her "attachment'l is why she is so happy-go-lucky and helps drive the teachers mad. DOROTHY M. MILLER KCDOT37 Churchman's Business College Dot isnlt very large, but she's "right there" when it comes to having a great time. Maybe someday she'll grow larger and surprise us all. MARGUERITE MILLER "h'IARG" Class Basketball Columbia University Klarg has that rare ability to crack a joke and keep a straight face. YVon't you give us a break, Marg, and teach us all the trick? DOROTHY E. MILLS "SHoR'rY" Mixed Glee Club Churchman's Business College Shorty's very small, but then you've heard about the child who drew a six-foot beau. DOROTHY MILTENBERGER GCDOTY, Nat. Honor Society, French Club University of Pennsylvania Herels to Dot who would hide her light under a bushel if we would let her. And she sure can pound the ivories-and what we mean? lg! EASTON ' - ulcu scum. ' Q9 . . g . . . . .. . A , . 2 W. f to 'el CHARLES R. MILLER "Ci-lor" Mixed Glee Club Penn State College Chot is a quiet but likeable chap. He has an enviable num- ber of friends, too. EDGAR G. MILLER HEDN K'VVell, my trig grade dropped a little this week-all the way down to 95." This boy is quite a stud- ent, and we'll bet a stack of blue ones on his success. JOSEPH A. MILLER HJOEN Homeroom Delegate Joe is no exception to the aver- age E. H. S. boy. He never takes school seriously. CONRAD I". KIILLS Football, Baseball Stroud. State Teachers' College Conrad has that quiet pleasing nature which is so rare. We ap- preciate it. KENNETH H. IXIITKIAX AKKPINN Junto Staff, Debating Club Lafayette College Ken is one of those all-round good fellows. He canlt kid us with his cynicisms. They don't make us angry. We merely laugh ourselves sick. 29 YERNA Al. MORRISON HXXERNH Girl Reserves Vern is one of our hon1e-econo- mic graduates. Nile are sure she'll make good and we wish her luck. She is an all-round sport, too, and believes, more or less, in tak- ing a "Dare". MARIE I". MO'I'LEY "Ruin Girl Reserves hlarie might be disliked by some of us for she looks up the 'phone numbers of the absentees every morning. However, the guiltless ones just ean't resist her friendly smile. I'l'I'I-IICI. 1. xicnizu ffm" Class Basketball Rider College Her quiet smile is only one of her many charms. VVe are sure she will have friends wherever she goes. PHYLLIS E. NIXGIJIC "Pnv1." Abington Memorial Hospital Phyllis is one of those myster- ious persons. We wonder wlmt the object of her frequent visits to Philadelphia isiff EDITI I R. N ICQXYIC iiNEAN'IIi,, Lasell Seminary If there were such an thing as a fast society set in school. we imag- ine Edith would be the ring-leader init. She is Z1 jolly girl and has il lot of friends, many of whom are among the college students. .ig ... H! aav. gl , g . :- zll ' -"- :,, ., ....M-.-QL--W---f"""'iiW'i"T:::.- ..., -'::' . . ' ' fe -. I " zz- .:..,v1.: FRED L. MORGENSTERN HFREDN Homeroom Delegate, H. S. A. Lafayette College Good-looking-better dancer- best sport. If there were only enough adjectives to describe our admiration for Fred! JOHN H. MORRISON niX1UTT No. 2" Football, Baseball Staunton hiilitary Academy Mutt Il. He follows in his brother's footsteps. If you donit believe it, ask any girl who goes to football games. JAMES T. MOY HJIMMYH Swimming Team, Hi-Y Stroud. State Teachers' College We Wonder why Jimmy makes so many trips to College Hill. He draws simply marvelous pictures of Jiggs. F. VVOODROW MUSSELMAN "Woom", Football, Track Greenbriar Military Academy Woody is known for his grit and determination. May these qualities give him luck in life. ELLSWORTH E. MUTCHLER "MUTcH" Orchestra, Band Lafayette College Mutch has quite a. few friends among the girls. Very likely it's on account of a certain piccolo and curly hair. GRACE L. NEYHART UPETE97 Girl Reserves Pete is a girl who is always ready for a good time. ln fact, she often goes out looking for it. But then you can't blame her, for who doesn't like a good time? ARYILLA NI. NIECE "B1LL1E', Girl Reserves VVe don't hear much from or of this girl in the line of school workg but she certainly is there when it comes to having fun. NAOMI E. NORWOOD "NoMEl' Basketball, Glee Club Penn State College Basketball, singing, having a good time, and cheering all boys in dispair occupies all of Nome's time. But she's the best of sports as her many friends will readily tell you. FLORENCE NUSINI "I"LoRY" Nat. Honor Society, Rechaufie h Barnard College Now here's someone really worth while, We're sure that she'll make her pile, JVC wish her success, Hvith great hopefulness For her we'd all walk a mile. OLGA C. OSTBORG Radcliffe College Our curly-headed Olga is al- ways quick to see a joke or humor in anything worth laughing at. i n EASTON HIGH SCHOJL . H - Q4 'V' OSCAR W. NCDING "Os" Basketball, Track Penn State College Oscar is fast on the track, but that isn't the only place where he's fast. Okkilll RUSSELL S. PliFI"IiR HZITZH hflixed Glee Club Allentown Prep Zitz is one of the few people who take school seriously. We won't say how seriously. PETER H. PELLICOTTI MPETEH Penn State College Who in the third year algebra class hasn't heard Pete called down? hir, Brotzman thinks he gets too frisky occasionally and makes him behave. CATELLO S. PIZZA L'SP1k1:" Nat. Honor Society, Glee Club Georgetown University Studies are just one of Spike's many accomplishments. He's the prop of the Latin class. JOHN l.. PRENDERGAST 5'-lack" Football, Basketball Notre Dame University black is one of the great big "He-Men" of our class. He also has the distinction of being the youngest player on our football team. 31 . , mil z . . MrXRG.XRlfT li. PICFFER "Pr3c:ov" Dewey Dec. Club, Dramatic Club Xlcst Chester State Teachers' Col. Pegs freckles are the bane of her existence, but we think tl1ey're cute. .Xnd her dimples! We can't possibly describe them. RUTH li. PEIFIQR "Dm" Girl Reserves, Nat. Honor Society Temple University Ruth is one of our tennis champ- ions. She is clever in many other ways, and we're ready to prove our statement by saying that she's in the Honor Society. M. NORMA PENGELLEY iiNOR5IYl, -Iunto Staff, Senior Play Academy of Fine Arts If one is intelligent and at- tractive. we feel that no other qualifications are needed. Normy certainly cloesn't need anyl .XLI CIC C. PIROLA it XLH Class Basketball Rider College She is a studious girl and takes most of her fun outside of school. However, she has a smile that goes a long way toward friendship. .XD.Xl.lXl'I bl. PLANK 'HXDDIICH Nat. Honor Society, Rechauffe llellesley College This is our brilliant young girlie, She began to be brilliant quite early. She dares us to tryf Her limit's the skyf For her, the Future seems pearly. ...Q Flil!'f""' ., ' GEORGE J. PURDY "DUTCH" Football CCapt.D, Basketball Temple University Dutch is an athlete of rare abil- ity. He certainly has been an asset to our class. W. PAYSON RAPP HREDIS Columbia University One of many, rnany strawberry blondes. He's got a print-shop, and smokes a pipe, too. XIere high-school children canlt be ex- pected to understand a big busi- ness man like him. DAVID T. REIBMAN "DAVE" E. H. S. A. Cljresj, Football Stanford University Here we have the big man of the school. Dave holds the high- est ollice possiblefPresidcnt of the E. H. S. A.iand is also a shining star on the football field. XVhat do studies count when one is so popular, eh, Dave? KENNETH T. REICHARD "Kimi, Band, Orchestra New York University Blasting trombone, wise-cracks. a popular boy at dances, some letters from Peggy-Kenny, our idea of a general good sport and friend. WILLIAM REILLY FCBILL77 Stage Klanager Bill may be quiet in class, but you should hear his noise in the hall. He sure knows how to make it. EADTON uueustuom '- , 'I ,A i i .. X1 M' 5 D 4 ,sr I if ETHEL V. POOLE K'EFF115" Spanish Club, Library Club Penn State College Ethel has very vampy eyes, and when she rolls them, the boys gather around her like Hies around honey. ELVA M. POWELL "PALLv" Dramatic Club, Glee Club Nlerrill-Palmer School Now here's a real modest young lass, She stands far above all the mass, Very bashful and shy, We don't quite know why, She surely always will pass. VIRGINIA I. RAITH i'G1N" Dramatic Club, -Iunto Staff VVest Chester State Teachers' Col. Fun! Giggles! Dimplesl That's Gin. She wants to be a teacher and we hope she'll succeed. RUTH V. RIXNSOIXI Spanish Club Barnard College Ruth is one reason why gentle- men marry brunettes. She's an excellent reason, isn't she, boys? EDNA S. RAPP Mixed Glee Club Stroud. State Teachers, College INC hrmly believe that Edna is one of our coming young geniuses at the piano, and not only does , tainly deserves to be a success because of her hard work. 32 she play, but she sings. She cer- wise? gg I u,uf I Qi I -Q' I , fl , ,. , it ee g ,,, g f Af i g EUGENE RI. REILLY "GENr:,' Basketball Manager Syracuse University Gene seems to be a Well-liked all-round student. Wle all wish him luck in his work. THEODORE C. REMALY 6LV1'ED77 Temple University Ted has little trouble attract- ing the girls. We have heard rumors, doubtlessly false, to the eifect that he's none too studious. YVILLIAKI H. ROBERTS "B1LL,' Junto Staff, Hi-Y Lafayette College One of those much envied, high- brow-power boys. He certainly ought to be a great success if intelligence has anything to do with it. NICHOLAS J. ROTONDO "N1CK', Basketball, Band New York University VVe know that Nick sure can play a trumpet, for haven't we heard him in the band? ARMAND L. RUPELLI IKRUPPU Dramatic Club, Glee Club Armand goes around looking cynical, but we're quite sure that his cynicism, like all cynicisms, is a mask. - FRANCES N. REIFE "Rrzirrv" Class Basketball, Glee Club Easton Hospital "lt's always fair weather when good fellows get togetherf' es- pecially when one of them is Reif- fy. If you want your spirits raised, shelll do it, gratis. GRACE K. REISS HKIDU Girl Reserves Grace is a very tiny girl. Ushers have a hard time keeping an eye on her during hall rushes. VW: big bulks simply blot her out. ESTHER L. RIED "Bunnies" Orchestra, Band Stroud. State Teachers' College We were very sorry when Bub- bles cut off her curls, but we're glad she's one of these modish girls, because now she's letting them grow. KATHLEEN R. RIEY CKKAYH Leaders' Club If you should happen to hear a young lady who uses many per- sonal nouns and pronouns of the masculine gender in her speech, you may be sure it is Kay. You are also bound to have a good time when you are around this girlie, for she fairly bubbles over with mirth. VERA KI. RODEN Beaver College Oh! How the boys all fall flat, When Vera appears on the mat. She's Winsome and happy, She's graceful and snappy, And popular! She's all of that. Enron HIGH SCHOOL Q 4 'wal 'aw e xx MICHAEL j. SALANIONE 'iM1Kr:" Baseball CCapt.D, Glee Club hflike is a very clever and tricky baseball player and a boy among boys. VVe can say nothing more complimentary. ALBERT H. SANDT "AL" Tennis CCapt.j, junto Staff Carnegie institute of Technology Although Albert is Easton High's idea of what the well-dress- ed man should wear, we've about decided that, judging from his actions, he's training for a chauf- feuris position. HUGO SARACENI Even if Hugo isn't a success scholastically, he's sure to be a good waiter. He hasn't spilled any soup in the cafeteria so far. WILLLXM 0. SASSAXLXN "BILL" Orchestra, Band Lafayette College Bill is one of the few boys in the National Honor Society. ln spite of this fact, he is well liked by us all. JACK I". SCl'l1X'l'ZXIi-KN Football, Band Blackstone College jack is one of our football heroes and is very popular, not only among those of his own sex, but even Chow strangej the weaker sex. He also toots a wicked cor- net. He doesn't take anything very seriously and laughs his way through difficulties. 34 ARLENE L, ROLING "B1LL1E', Rider College .Xrlene is a perfect harmony. She is cute, demure. and rather shy. Vllhat an enviable combina- tionl MARY SAMOS 'KBABEU We don't hear so very much of Mary. but we realize she's around. We've never heard her say any- thing unpleasant about anyone. FLORENCE M. SAR "Fw" Literary Club, Glee Club Easton Hospital XVhen you see a small girl bob- bing through the halls, you know it's Flo. She's always ready for anything that comes her way. HERNICE M. SARSON 'LBERNIEH Nat. Honor Society, Dram. Club Syracuse University Bernie is another one of the National Honor Society peoplf. and we admire l1er for it. She is an intelligent miss who has gone through school with a bang. FILONIENA E. SCHETTINO "l"1LLY" Temple University Her sweet smile with her quiet and unobtrusive manner has gone a long way toward winning her many friends. EASTON uieuscuool. I ' 1 ' ' ' Q f ef' AIOSIYPH SCHKICK "joe" Basketball, Baseball Lehigh bniversitv Aloe entered liaston High not so long ago, and believe us, it xvasn't hard to guess where he eznne from. YVe don't know about the algebra ability, but thc-re's only one place where people talk as he does. and that's-oh, you guessl DONALD W. SCIIWARZ 'LDoN" Glee Club, Hi-Y Don takes an interest in many things. especially a certain girl we know. D.XYID SCIIXYININIER "DME" Nat. llonor Society. -lunto Stall Lafayette College Dave is in probably more ae- tivities than any other under- graduate. OLIVER W. SCOB LIQ "OLE" We haven't heard much of Oliver during his high school Car- eer. Ile is very much interested in sports, but we wonder if he is :tlso interested in lessons. We think he probably is. IIOXXIXRD XI. SCCLL NSCL'Ll,Yl' Football lizxfavette College lloxvard is so comical and as fun-loving as he is talkative, prov- ing the maxim "Looks are deceiv- ing". 35 GIADYS A. SCIILOUGII UciI.AIlIlii' IAIICFZIIW' Club. Ulee Club lfaston llospitzil miss. i I Her brilliance, to us. is bliss. But she still plugs zuvuv. Vilorking hard every day. In studies she's never remiss. CAROLYN NI. SCIIURZ "CAROL" Leaders' Club Pres.. Girl Reserves This one we find very reserved. Her reputation is zllivzivs preserv- ed. She ne'er talks in class. Nor looks in the glass. lYe're sure she'll get Wll1lt,S de- served. HlI.D.X .X. SCIIXYXRZ "'l'n.u1-1" Band Plaston llospitul llildzfs El friend of ours. VVith whom we've spent happy hours. Some dimples worth seeing. Has she when she's smiling, So here's to our latssie's poxversf ln NlYR'l'l,l'i Sl'1ll'l.bl "XIvR1"' Girl Reserves. Band Kivrtle, ive've hezlrd. is very determined. and determination gets one places. Good luck. Klyrtl ,'XNN.XBl'Il,-I.lCIi SICXTOX "B1.LIi-iv" Rechziulfe Stuff. Del. .Xssembly Temple Liniversitv .Xnnnbel is the exception to that famous saving. "l3eantiful, but dumb". For she has both beauty and brains, "Sweet An- IlZll7Cl-IMC.. seems to have been written just for her. We present our snxippv voung .. Enron Q J V , - uleuscuoot I-. ,Q - I :. ROYER D. SENIPLE GIROYI! Debating'Club, Glee Club University of Pennsylvania Roy is famous for his laugh and his walk. Neither can be imitat- ed. Nor can his acting in "Stop Thicff, CHARLES E. SHAFER HSHRIMPH Lafayette College Little, but mighty-tl1at's Shrimp. He sure can eat up al- gebra. Despite that, some peo- ple even like him. JACK H. SHANEBERGER "YocK" Orchestra, Track, Band ,lack is a noisemaker, but only in the band and orchestra. Other- wise he is rather quiet. J. LEONARD SIDDONS . "SID" New York University Strange to say, Sid is one boy who can still blushg and, even stranger to say, he doesnlt care for girls. HARRY H. SIEF Football Manager New York University Here's our capable manager of the football team. He's a real good sport and a live wire, too. ELIZABETH B. SHICK MEETS" Mixed Glee Club Penn State College Bets needs no introduction to our class. Her sense of humor has won her many friends. MARY J. SHUMBAT HSHUMIEN jefferson Hospital UGiggles" should be lNIary's middle name. Has anyone ever seen her frowning? Introduce the extraordinary person. MAE M. SIEGFRIED Senior Dramatic Club, Glee Club RIae's charming smile and sten- ographie ability Qespeeially the smilej will carry her far when she is "Somebody's Stenog". MARION SIMONETTA Marion has been absent a lot and we all missed her. She may be quiet, but she's also very ef- ficient. lsn't that usual? ROSEDITH SITGREAVES ' "Ross" Nat. Honor Soc., Girl Reserves Wilson College Rose is the answer incarnate to any teacher's prayerg she is our ideal student. She is also shy and demure, and we wish her all the success possible in the coming years. 36 EA5TON HIGH SCHOGL X 4 AX ,Q S355 V,,. JAINIES W. SINIONS MJIMH Jim, to most people, seems very quiet. Among his friends, how- ever, he's an awfully good sport. THEODORE S IVITZ SITEDSY Here's a lad with great aspirations, CGrows he taller, welll all get pros- trationsj. He's funny continually, And Hunks almost annually. He certainly has inspirations. VINCENT j. SLAGER 'KSL1M" Glee Club If Slim liked studies as well as loafing, he would be in the Honor Society. But since he isn't- lucky society! EARL A. SMITH "Sm1TTY" Swimming Team, Gym Team Stroud. State Teachers' College Earl certainly has a natural gymnastic ability. VVe know he will succeed as an athletic director. EARL S. SMITH "SM1'rTYl' Penn State College Smitty hasn't been heard of in his four years, but he is known among his friends for his genial disposition. And he isn't a bad "detective" ANNA M. SLOYER , "SHoR'rY" I Leaders' Club The class is simply overflowing with midgets. And Anna hiay is helping to overflow it. AGNES E. SMITH Northfield Seminary WVouldn't Agnes just choose a profession that has something to do with the mouth. She'd love to be a dentist! GLADYS M. SMITH Delegate Assembly, Glee Club Minnie Cwe're teasingl is a good friend to everybody, and very popular too. Wie wonder if she'll follow in her brother's footsteps in the Glee Club. She probably will if the Big Three, of which she is a member, is not broken up in the meantime. JANE A. SMITH Albettina Rasch School ofDancing Jane wants to be a dancer. VVith her good looks she should be able to crash all stage doors. LENORA SMITH "SLIM" Rechauffe Staff Here's a girl whds always jolly. She seems to radiate sunshine. We wish we had more girls like Lenora at times. 37 -I - H. Enron uieu scuoot Q 4 . , i JAMES M. SMITH MJIMH Jim has been a quiet fellow for four years. XVe are sure that more will be heard from himin the future. ROBERT R. SMITH HBOB77 Mount' Herman We only see Bob at school, but that is enough to convince us that we like him. PAUL L. STARK USTARKYH Paul has a regular baby face, and quite all ofthe girls have fall- en for it at some time or other. CHARLES R. STECKER "S'rEcK" Spanish Club, Band Penn State College Stock is one of these happy-go- lucky people. Nothing ever wor- ries hini. Klust be a great feeling, Steck. RONALD C. STERI HSTEMYM llomeroom Delegate, Glee Club Temple Lniversity XVhy is it that all the girls like Stemy? Ah, we have it, Have you ever seen the gentleman dance? 38 4 by 11551 '9' As., - f EDNA M. SNYDER HEDDIEH Mixed Glee Club Easton Hospital Here's a girl who just can't understand why she doesn't be- come tall. Everyone has his own tragedy, and Edna thinks her sntallness is hers. MARJORIE A. SNYDER "MADoE" ' Leaders' Club, Girl Reserves Jefferson Medical Hospital Here is another girl who prefers silver to goldg is not speech silver? MARIE L. SPARTA "SuM1TTs" Spanish Club Stroud. State Teachers' College BIarie's the little dark-haired, dark-eyed personality one sees fluttering about the school. "Flut- teringn is the word, because she's never actually still. EMILY D. SPRAGUE a HSPRAGYH Mixed Glee Club, Spanish Club VVest Chester Normal School Spragy is, without Z1 doubt, the tallest member of our class and every added inch of height makes her handsomer. ALICE STEAD saALas lirench Club University of Pennsylvania lt has been said that one cannot possess both beautiful hair and brains. ln Al we lind direct proof of the contrary for she pos- sesses both. E.-XRLE H. SYLVESTER HSALH Mixed Glee Club Lafayette College It's hard to tell just why Sal comes to school. VVe know it's not for studying. RON.-XID W. THORNTON HRONH United States Naval Academy Ron is extremely interested in forestry. But that doesn't mean he doesn't pay any attention to his studies. ALFRED TORRANCIC 4'juNEY" junto Staff, Hi-Y Lafayette College Everyone knows him. If there are nominations for any office. he is usually nominated. And he generally gets the ofhce, for he is Senior President. READPI IC. TRANSUF Recltauffe Staff, Track Stroud. State Teachers' College We won't have to worry about Reade if he traverses life as he does our cinder track. BERNARD L. 'l'RENBER'l'll MBERNH Greenbriar hlilitary School Bern never seems to have a care in the world. He either passes an exam, or he doesn,t. lt's all the same to him. GRACE lil. STERNER Spanish Club Kforavian College Grace has so many good quali- ties that we canit do her justice. fret it be sufficient to say that she is as likeable as she appears. DOROTHY I. S'l'ONl'il3.-XCK "Dot" Leaders' Club, Basketball Stroud. State Teachers' College We don't know what the basket- hall team would have done with- out Dot. a "Stonebaek', indeed for them. RUTH D. STRAUSS "Do1.1.Y' Churehman's Business College liven if Dolly is very quiet, she is always around when she's need- ed. And thatls something in this school. MARY S'l'RliIBl'Il, "B1LLI1z" Xlixed Glee Club, Girl Reserves Stroud. State Teachers' College Mary is always as neat as :1 pin. No doubt you have noticed "Mary R Helen, Inc." E. ELEANOR STRICEPY "Ctrn1.Y" Mixed Glee Club, Girl Reserves Rider College Curly is a quiet and studious girl. She's a good friend, too. Once you make her friendship, you may be sure you'll never be r without at least one true friend. 39 1' . T r :Aaron uncu scuoot 5 4 THOMAS F. WALSH "ToM', Football, Baseball Greenbriar Military School Another boy whom the gods favored. He is a dashing foot- ball player, has a winning per- sonality, can sing, and, above all, can dodge Mr. Weiss, erasers beautifully. ROBERT A. WALTER L:BoB19 Most stout people are supposed to be jolly. Bob is no exception to this rule. WILLIAM J. WARNER UBILLU Football, Basketball Duke University He's our "Big Bill" Warner, the dark horse of the football team. When he plunges, he stays plunged, and we won't ac- count for the casualties incurred during the rush. LESTER WARWICK 'fLEs" Baseball, Gym Team Temple University We wonder if that curl in his hair is natural. It looks too per- fect to be true. HARRY E. WEISEL "REvHREND" Muhlenberg College Here is our "Reverend" sir, We don't wish his ire to incur, But, really, you know, It happens to be so, So he shouldn't wish to demur. 40 HELENA E. STROUSE iiHELEN,, Orchestra Lankenau Hospital Helen of Troy-she is our gold- en-haired sweetheart. And like the other Helen, she has quite a temper. LAURA V. TANZELLA "LA1u1Y" Spanish Club Larry usually has a twinkle in her eye as though she's up to some mischief, although she is demure and always has a sly, pleasant smile for everyone. LOIS A. TILTON "Lore" Mixed Glee Club, Girl Reserves Lankenau Hospital Loie is one of the too few girls with beautiful, long, black curls. They aren't artihcial, either. And she's as nice as her curls are pretty. GOLDINE TOLL UGOLDYH Mixed Glee Club Temple University Goldy intends to make good in the commercial world, but we'd really rather have some more of her excellent advice on hats. ELIZABETH TRANSUE "BETT1E" West Chester Normal School Bettie is one of the small, dain- ty girls of our class. She's up at the Eddy every day, so we sup- pose shelll swim the channel soon. 'X .Y Muff' ffffff, EADTON Q- - 1- Q u -f - ---an 0 -s.a,R-NM.-N '5 ' .- ' P IH4- g:,,.-- -"""?':Z:?42'.:-.,-.wffss1-.. .X -I -.A-.44. A TTT" "'ee-. .::s- ,. ., , , ...-4fr'fff35"'5757 flag- """MA THEODORE R. VVELCH HITIEDH Orchestra, Band Lafayette College Although hiding a taste for mechanics behind those goggles, Ted occasionally blows a slide- trombone as an outlet for exuber- ant spirit. CHARLES VV. WERNER UCHARLEYH Delegate Assembly Charley gives us the impression that he is a very quiet, but fun- loving boy while in school. We often wonder how quiet he is out- side of school. CLARENCE R. YVHITEHEAD "Wx-I1TEY" Ushers' Club Penn State College Clarence is seldom heard or seen, but we hear from reliable sources that he is a math shark. RAY WILLIAMS "LEr'rY" Football, Basketball Penn State College Ray has justly earned the rep- utation as an all-round athlete. He also stands high as a student. ARTHUR L. WILSON HARTU Art is the funny man of the class. Any of the study hall teachers could sue him for mental cruelty. KATHALEEN L. WAGNER HIQITTYH Glee Club Temple University We understand that Kitty is going to be a chiropodist. We know she is going to have a very good trade. If you don't believe us, just take one look at Kitty and then you'll understand. KATHLEEN H. WALP CLKAPS! Moravian College Kathleen is one of those girls whom everybody likes. Vl'e've found her friendly and always ready to lend a helping hand. LORENA W. WALTER Nat. Honor Soc., Leaders' Club L'niversity of Southern California Lorena may be tiny, but she does big things. She is one of the lucky members of the National Honor Society. Her work in"StOp Thief" was excellent. DOROTHY M. WALZ "Do'r'ru:', Leaders' Club, Delegate Assembly Phila. Academy of Fine Arts While Dottie is noted as a leader in school activities, her smiles and sweet Ways have gained her an enviable number of friends. ELIZABETH G. WEANER "B1:'r'rY" Glee Club, Girl Reserves Easton Hospital Here's one girl of our class who does not like boys. However, to make up for this, she's very sociable among the members of her own sex. 1 EASTON "ee "f-- e --ik g . A N, CLAUDE S. WOLBACH Claude is a very bashful and quiet boy. But then "Silence is golden," isn't it, Claude? EDWARD E. YOUNG MIZZDAY Orchestra Penn State College Ed has a second string to his fiddle. Besides being an accom- plished violinist, he is also a cap- able cornetist. CHARLES O. YOENGKIN "CHICK" Cheerleader Keystone College Charles' curly head was absent from the cheerleading squad this year, so perhaps that accounts for the decrease in the number of rah-rah-girls at the games this season. RUSSELL R. YOXHEIMER "Ame" Mixed Glee Club Chicago Tech. Abie is a familiar figure around school. A motion has been made to allow him to walk on stilts so as to see more in his class. NICHOLAS J. ZANGLI "MIKE" Another quiet fellow. He's one of these fellows that knows all he tells but does not tell all he knows. 42 ANNE A. WEITZMAN 6lWHITEY,, Dewey Dec. Club, Debating Club Mount Siani Hospital Anne, along with her pep, has that impetuous desire to go places, see people, and do things. ELIZABETH A. WILLIANIS "BETH" Dewey Dec. Club, Dramatic Club University of Kentucky Betsy, the adorable. Pride of the corriders. Laughing and pret- ty. VVhat would we do without her? GERTRUDE J. WOLFBERG iiGERT,, Junto Staff Stroud. State Teachers, College All day long Gertrude is a very quiet girl. But when seventh period study hall comes along, she's very different and we can't imagine why. LAURA E. WOLFE "HoNEY'l Class Basketball Columbia University Honey is another one of the reasons why gentlemen prefer blondes. If more information is desired, ask the gentlemen. JUNE WOODRING "jUNEY" Girl Reserves, Glee Club Rider College Vlfe always wondered why June enjoyed those basketball games. Now we know. EABTON 1 1, 1 If l1qgrf ARLYNIE KI. YOST 6GKID7! Rider College Now Arlyne is one we all know, But no one can discover her beau. She keeps to herself, Puts herself on the shelf, ,lnd doesn't tell much. Ah, no! DOROTHY l". YETTICR "DOT" Rider College Dot is Filled up with P-li-P. She's sure dancing is ten times more fun than studying. So are we In mrmnrg nf nur helnueh rlazzmate, marie Erharht, wha Dinh April 1, 15311. In memnrg nf nur frrenh ani! wha hush Eeremhrr 31 19313 feather, mr. Haul Sf. Bergman, 43 my 61' A254 Q21 'f a , 4, Commencement Program I. March ....... ..... E aston High School Orchestra 2. Invocation ......... .............. R ev. A. S. Leiby 3. Address of Welcome ..... . . .Rosedith Sitgreaves 4. Soprano Solo ..................,.............. .... J oyce Ingham Dorothy Miltenberger at the Piano 5. Address. ............................ .... A daline Plank 6. Address .... . . . . . . . . . ...... .... M argaret Helme 7. Violin Solo ........................................ Harry Gangwer Dorothy Miltenberger at the Piano 8. Address ......................................... Frances Laubach 9. Presentation oj High School Scholarships and Prizes Dr. James C. Bay, Supt. of Schools Io. Presentation of Alumni Scholarships and Prizes Jacob Raub, President of Alumni Association II. Presentation of New York University Scholarships Theodore Distler, Director of Student W ebfare, N. Y. U. I2. Presentation of Class to Board of Education Elton Stone, Principal of High School 13. Presentation of Diplomas Dr. Floyd C. Sandt, President of Board of Education 14. Farewell Address. . ........................... David Schwimmer 15. Benediction ..... .............. R ev. A. S. Leiby 16. March ..... ..... E aston High School Orchestra 4-4 lb lU etungg, March ........... Addrexf of Welcome .... Clay: History ..... Clan Prophecy .... M uric Class Will .... Mantle Oration .... Responre ..... M uric Prefentation of Giftx. . . March ........... Class Day Program . . . .Easton High School Orchestra . . . . . . . . . . . . James Kirkpatrick . . . . . .Dorothy Walz . . . .David Schwimmer .........................Donald Campbell . . . . Alfred Torrance, President of the Senior Clay: . . . . . .Carl Veit, Prexident of the junior Clan . . . .Kenneth Reichard, Annabel Sexton . . . . . . Easton High School Orchestra 45 -r-,Y -1 T" , , ,v. Q i . .. . ulggglslgm . . I ll Eqffll lv Last Will and Testament of E. H. S. Class of 1931 WE noble minds and marvelous thinkers who have for three years raised the standards of Easton High School to a height never before equalled, and who have taken such wonderful care of the teachers, allowing them great liberties, and yet seeing that they were always supervised and protected, do ordain and establish this, our last will and testament. We bequeath all of our treasures, valued and otherwise, to the following: To the Juniors- The dear old library including Miss Greider and her nice pink slips. All those who lack interesting personalities may have Steve Koji's tempera- mental one Cemphasis on the temperj. To those who have not already obtained it, Albert Sandt and Adaline Plank bequeath that sophisticated air which all loyal seniors must adopt. 4 The cafeteria goes to the juniors with the understanding that they will keep it as clean and tidy as we did. We bequeath to them also the wastecans to be used as seats and places to park books while one takes a drink at the water fountain. We pass on to whoever wants them the curtain cords which tie into such beauti- ful knots, and the chemistry department with the tricky ventilator which keeps the air as pure as that of spring Cspring in a glue factoryj. We leave also the post-graduates to be kindly and considerately treated. Our overpowering desire to study and learn is handed on with the books we have taken such good care of, and the large, roomy locker rooms where the books are kept. All those unfortunates with an inferiority complex may have Kenneth Mitman's superior attitude. Dorothy VValz was to be given to someone, but there were too many claimants, and we didn't want to cause strife. We leave to the newcomers' tender mercies all the teachers whom we have not driven to impersonating Napoleon or to teaching tiddley-winks to the Joan of Arc at Rittersville. David Schwimmer's mud-slinging ability we bequeath to the sewer contractors. Pinskey, the antique dealer, may have the alarm clocks that have tortured us five days a week for three years, and to the new .Iunto staff we endow hfiss Gregory -may they never arouse her anger! If any of the readers or hearers of this will know anyone who in some manner might be embezzled or gypped into accepting "Dynamite" Bob McHugh, we wish to be notified so that we may present Robert to that brave but foolish person. Greatest of all, we present our dear Alma Mater to those who follow us, and hope they will be able to worry along somehow without our helpful advice and able assistance. In witness thereof we have set our hand and seal hereto this fifteenth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and thirty-one. ' Signfci-Class of 193 I 46 THRU GH THE BIG E, By DAVID SCHWIMMER THROUGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer New York, July 1, 19-1-0-Diary of a modern Pepys: Up quite early. it being only 10:30 by my antique electric clock, and caught my left ear in ventilator while doing my setting-up exercises. Had my man, Stephen Hartwell, quite a busybody, but meaning well, call Dr. Joseph Miller, who fixed up the injured organ and forbade wiggling my ears for at least a week. Came a youngish- looking tinhorn attired in yellow spats and sporting a green tie, whom I recognized as the redoubt- able J. Russell Bailey, and refused his offer of insurance for my wife's pet mutt. In the afternoon to beauty parlor run by Marjorie Snyder, Emma DeThomas, and Dorothy Carty, and get a mani- cure pandoodle for my wife's maid. Fame the afternoon, and wandered over to Broadway, and wasted four bits and a good two hours watching a strong-man act put on by Charles Shafer and Clayton Hinkel at Ashenfelter's Hippodrome. In the evening, phoned Lester Klibansky's Loan Establishment to refuse if my chauffer tried to hock my missing cigarette lighter. Spent the rest of the evening gossiping with Mr. and Mrs. M. Gilbert Hartzell. So to bed and to fall asleep over a detective yarn by Earl Keyser. There seems to be no end of interest and novelty in New York. Things here change much more quickly than in any other place. And the life of a columnist is still pretty good. especially if you step into the shoes of one who has created a reputation. What I'1n referring to is the retirement of 0. 0. McIntyre. who returned to dear old Gallipolis, Ohio. two years ago. If I don't fill his shoes well, it's only due to the fact that McIntyre has such big feet. One of the most outstanding successes of the summer here in New York is the flea circus run by Robert McHugh on 42nd Street. Business there is on the up-and-up, with crowds streaming in and out. McHugh has several assistants, among them Frances Reitf, Marie Sparta, and Mellie Case. As an added attraction. there can be found a side-show. in which McHugh exhibits his pet snakes and reptiles. I have just been informed that the class of 1940 has been graduat- ed from Easton High School. With the same letter comes the news that. the E. H. S. faculty was getting along very well without us, the prize class of '3l. There seems to be something wrong with this, but I think it can be easily explained if we look over the list of the faculty, which Edgar Miller, chairman of the Easton School Board, has sent me. Most conspicuous. because of his absence on the list, is Elton E. Stone, who has accepted a call to become Dean of University of Nebraska, his Alma Mater. In his place we have William Bryant, who sends innocent children to eighth period. Mr. Park has retired: Mr. Shafer has gone back to cub reporting: Miss Plank has gotten married: and-I knew she would some day -Miss Gregory has also gotten married. Because he has shown outstand- ing abilities in understanding ponies. Mitch Grollman has been harnessed to Mr. Park's job. Be- cause of a remarkable originality, especially in reference to dates and facts, Tomson Hess has been allowed to replace Mr. Shafer. Because she can and because she likes to talk so much, Bernice Sarson has been allowed to take the position held by Miss Plank. As for Miss Gregory's position- they couldn't find anyone worthy enough to fill it, so, as a result. Junior English and the .Iunto have both been discontinued. WVhile leisurely walking along Park Avenue the other day, I happened to meet Arthur Habrial. The Easton School Board has just hired Mr. Habrial, who is a well-known archaeologist, to dig up some of the old fossils that formerly frequented Easton High School. One of the most delightful sur- prises I ever received came this morning, when, having hailed a taxi, I was astonished to find that 47 its driver was no other than Al- bert Sandt. I inquired, some- what nosily. into the cause for his present condition. "Well, you see. it was this way. I was making out very well in the thermometer-testing business. but then my fiancee, Miss Sexton, started coming around to my place of business. and all my thermo- meters burst every time I touched them." THROFGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer New York, July 5, 1940- Thoughts while strolling: That new airplane mufHer Don Hines invented sure is an blessing. If he could only apply it to some humans. James and Frank Bech- tel, the acme of perfection in gen- tle traffic cops. Hardly ever go to a big social aHair without see- ing Alfred Friedman among those present. Donald Wilhelm Sch- warz on shore leave from the good old battleship Pennsylvania. Ma- bel Beers, private secretary to Harry Gangwer, who runs the Master Employment Agency. VVonder what the truth really is about the mysterious disappear- ance of "Machine Gun Butch" Yoxheimer, the Bowery racketeer. Jake Gaughran's Beetle Brow Detective Agency is pretty sure to solve the mystery, though. Bibleheimer, the new third sacker the Yanks are angling for. And will probably get, if Hubie Gal- lagher's Philly A's don't beat them to it. I think I'll buy my- self an air jituey. Fortino, the Maitre d'I-Iotel at the Plaza, is affecting a waxed mustachio and patent leather slippers. Yernaldo Ackerman. in town selling saxo- phones and other pipeless heaters, seems to find plenty of time to drop down to Riegelsville to see if the water will be deep enough for ice-skating. A passing fancy for flaming red neckwear seems to have possessed Ellsworth Mutch- ler. Ever since he got married. Vincent Bosco, the chemist. a boy who made good in the cityg Charles Boyer made some, too. But Joe Schmuk. the Lawyer. got him out of it. YVilliam Lonlerson-he was the high school shcik who wanted to know how heavy a radical he was THROUGH THE BIG END allowed to lift-writes and wants to know what has become of his boy friend's girl friend-Rosedith Sitgreaves. Well, Ben Gadwell hopped over from Easton the other day, and he told me all about it. He said that he had left town immediately after graduation, but that Rose- dith couldn't bear to stand the thought of leaving Caesar, C i- cero, Ovid, Virgil, and the rest of the boy friends. so she's still taking P. G. courses at Easton High. As for Ben himself, he's had quite a checkered career since 1931. He whiled away the time waiting for Elsie by playing bask- etball, and as soon as she graduat- ed, they went to a co-ed school- Alpha Tech, I think-and found out that lessons didn't matter. Accordingly, Ben and Elsie skimp- ed and saved ten dollars and went to Elkton, where Bill VVarner tied the old sailor knot after they had said their "I d0n't's.', After that they settled down in a nice little fiat on West Canal Avenue, near the world-famous Lehigh Valley Smokehouse. At present, Ben drives a truck for the DePietro Furniture Hauling Company, whose motto is: Don't go elsewhere to get gyppedg come to us. I always did have a faint notion that I was a fool and that Oppor- tunity was knocking on the door and I didn't have enough sense to let the poor fellow in. Now Iim sure of it. Many a day did I ride the trolley car from South Easton to dear old Easton High. And I usually sat down and tried to concentrate on Newton's law of unbalanced emotions. But it was the boys with fore- sight who took advantage of the opportunity then and there to learn about the mechanical work- ings of a trolley car. As a result, because. of their extensive exper- iences with the various gadgets which led to the heart of a trolley car, Lester Warwick, Mutt Morri- son, Brad Malone, and Thomas Walsh have all obtained lucrative positions as window cleaners with the Lehigh Valley Transit Com- pany. Incidentally, Kenneth Mitman. Frederich Morgenstern, Charles Stecker, and Earle Sylvester each own one-half of the Transit Com- pany. Steve Koji owns the re- maining quarter. Yesterday I ran across-that is, my chauffer almost ran over- Royer Semple, and we had a great time together. Royer, who is in the chicken-feed racket. says business is not so hot, since all of the girls have cut out potatoes, cream, sugar, butter, and tips. At the same time, Semple man- aged to divulge several grains of information to the effect that Kitty Bixler had finally settled down to a quiet home life with Kenneth Mitman. From a different source, I learned, a few days ago, that Ken- neth Reichard has opened a gi- gantic Music Academy in Easton. The main instruments which are taught there are the trombone, fiddle, flute, and saxophone. A- mong the numerous assistant in- structors are Oscar Nuding, Harry Weisel. James Kirkpatrick, Char- les Miller, and Edgar Johnson. The lady assistants are Mary Deiley, Edna Davis, Liveria Hicks, Elsie Maurer, and Nellie Kutzler. Business is booming. THROUGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer Easton, July 15. 1940-The fact that New York, on the whole, is very hot at this particular time of the year was one of the chief reasons which prompted me to accept Alfred Torrance's invita- tion to sojourn a while in this, my old home town. In case you don't know. Torrance happens to be the iVIayor of Easton. He was elected last November on the Emersonian Non-Conformist Ticket. The entire ticket, with the exception of VVilliam Sassaman and George LeVan, was elected. These two lost out because they would not conform strictly with the Non-Conformist policies. A- mong those who took office with Torrance are David Reibman, Dr. Catello Pizza, Donald Campbell. Russell Peffer, Professor Parnell Lewis, and Payson Rapp. Campbell was elected, by an overwhelming majority, to head the Easton Bureau of Garbage and Ashes. His competency for this position is due mainly, I sup- pose, to his extensive experience in dealing with the junk some per- sons were wont to submit to the Easton High Junto in the days when Campbell was editor of that publication. Mrs. Campbell, the former Miss Norma Pengelley. who is a well-known commercial artist, is a great help to her hus- 48 band when it comes to distribut- ing ashes artistically. Payson Rapp, filling the posi- tion of Superintendent of Streets -the position is the only thing he Ellsg the streets are in awful shape-got his oflice by defeating George LeVan, the N on-Conform- ist, on a radical Social platform. Sassaman, though he had a safe majority at the polls last Novem- ber, was ousted in favor of Russell Peffer as City Engineer because his campaign expenses caused a run on Benjamin Cohen's Trust Company. Dr. Pizza, who is the head of the Bureau of Health and who runs an insurance business on the side of a 252,-cut basis, has achieved an efficiency of 65fZ,, leaving the other 3501, of his patients alive to avert any unnecessary sus- picion. Professor Parnell Lewis holds the entertaining position of Chair- man of the Shade Tree Commis- sion, which goal he has attained only through the continuous prod- ding of his spouse, the former Miss Dorothy H. Lohr, the well- adver- tised artist. The two of them learned about shade trees during their courting days. Incidentally, Mrs. Lewis's mod- ernistic drawing entitled "Moon Beams" was awarded first prize last week at a private art showing held at the home of Mrs. Ruth Kahn Cohen, the society matron, in New York. The fact that no one realized, at the time of the showing, that Mrs. Lewis' draw- ing was hanging sideways, re- flects very well on the critical abilities of Ruth Ransom and Margaret Helme, who edit the art page of the American. I seem to have strayed off my subject of politics, but here I am back again. From these facts you can easily see that the Non- Conformist Party was highly suc- cessful at the last election. And, as my host, Torrance, admits, a great measure of the credit for this phenomenal success is due to no other than Miss Mary Cline, the resourceful campaign manager of the Non-Conformist Party. It was in 1935 that Miss Cline resigned her position as Supreme Tyrant of the English department at Easton High School. The reason behind her resignation was that, after being associated with the .45 calibre big shots of the 1931 class, she found it too dilhcult to teach Emerson's doc- trines to little kids of .22 calibre. THROUGH THE BIG END This afternoon, having nothing whatsoever to do-as usual- Torrance asked me if I cared to go to the Easton Hospital to see Charles Bealer. I acquiesced. and upon arriving, I was most astonished to be greeted by Alex Corriere, still wearing his old crook's sneer. He had failed, he informed me. in making good on the stage, and, as a culmination of various misadventures, was now elevator boy at the Hospital. Bidding farewell to Alex, Tor- rance and I turned our footsteps toward Bealer's room. When we Hnally arrived at Charley's room, there was the old boy himself with both his hands strapped down. His private nurse, Miss Vera Roden, who had given up a. quiet homelife with Morgenstern, the great aquatic star, informed us that Bealer's ailment was merely a fractured skull from knocking wood too much. On the way out, at various times, we encountered nurses Marie Haase, Dorothy Hoy, Blanche Kachline, Geraldine Al- bus, Emma Hahn, and Dorothy Mills. Business at the hospital is increasing. Any wonder? THROUGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer Easton, July 16, 194-0-Diary of a modern Pepys: Wakened as result of the pernickety affection of an extremely ill-mannered mos- quito which had, in some manner, evaded the all-encompassing screen on my bedroom window. Indulged in a refreshing bath with Siff's bath salts, then down- stairs to be welcomed by the charming Mrs. Torrance. As pre- lude to breakfast, gorged myself with Slager and Shimer's new sweet grapefruit. Whiled away the time till Torrance himself got up, by playing choo-choo with his little daughter Billy Jane, who seems to dote on publicity. Sid- dons, the chauffer, drove me out to the Northampton Country Club, where I hobnobbed with old acquaintances, Ronald Stem, Claude Wolbach, Robert Walter, Howard Scull, and Conrad Mills. all men of leisure. Also played golf with Gene Reilly, feature sports writer for the Express. Ate sparingly of dinner cooked by Ethel Dietrich under supervision of club chef Antonio Doria,albeit Ted Sivitz, the steward assured me the meal was perfectly undilut- ed. In the afternoon, read half of novel by Ramsey McGurk, which is the nom de plume of Frances Laubach, the budding high school fictioneer. Then spent the rest of the day touring town with Torrance and Merrill G. Hartzell, who tracked me hither from New York. In the evening with a party augumented by William Groff, the crooning radio tenor, Stanley Leiby, the notor- ious night club owner, James Simons, the wholesale mattress- tester, and Ray Williams, co- partner with Dutch Purdy as Easton High football coach, and went to Gertrude Laubach's fash- ionable restaurant for dinner. Then to a show at Prendergast's renovated Fourth Street Ice- House and enjoyed nothing so much as a one-reeler starring Ed Martin. And so to bed. The controversy about football coaches at Easton High was ended last year when George Purdy and Ray Williams, both luminaries of the 1931 football team, were selected to act as coaches on equal terms. Upon talking with Williams last night, he told me that under no circumstances is he going to allow any big cheeses on the team. His objection against big-cheese footballers seems to be t.hat they leave too many holes in the line. That restaurant of Gertrude Laubach's is on a par with some of the best. in New York. The service, the food, and the music are something to talk about. The food is well taken care of, with Tillie Fortner, Dorothy Fretz, Alice Pirola, Laura Keller, and Elizabeth Laros in the kitch- en. There's lots of pepper and spice to it. Harmond Farr and his Gigolos satisfy your longing for music so well that after you leave, you feel as if you'd never again want to hear anyone else play. Harmond still toots his trumpet, but now his wife keeps time for him-she sees to it that Harmond gets home before 1:30. The rest of the orchestra has been revamped. This time it's a blonde. Willie Lanterman pounds the drumsg Virginia Atkinson wails with the saxophoneg Alfred Leon saws away on the overgrown fid- dleg Rotondo and Salamone pun- ish the alto horns, Phil Manieri squeaks away on the violing Pete Pellicotti, with symbolic grim- aces, clangs the cymbals. John Eckert, Vincent Slager, and -Ronald Thornton yodel the 49 latest funeral dirges to the ac- companying wailing of the gypped patrons. As for entertainment, this res- taurant has most of the Broad- way shows outclassed. With a trio of feminine charm- ers like Dorothy Walz, Helen Bahr, and Marion Hance, and with a fellow like Bill Reilly oper- ating the lights, one experiences- well, no, one just becomes exper- ienced. Then. of course, there is the supporting chorus composed of Ruth Harvey, Evelyn Hahn, Edna RH-PP, Arlyne Yost, Eleanor Stre9Py, Myrtle Seiple, Emily Sprague, and Frances Kromer. Boy, what snap, speed, and sparkle these girls do combine. Annabel Sexton, waiting for Fortune to hit Albert Sandt on the other cheek, is practicing authority under the able tutelage of Miss Laubach. Miss Sexton commands the chorus. And Jim Moy is the head bounc- er, with assistants Joe Marcellus, Woodrow Musselman, and Ken- neth Heinrich. Heinrich also serves as head waiter in a pinch. He told me that he waited a month for his pay last year. - THROUGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer Easton, July 17. 1940-If I was ever. surprised at anything, at anytime, it was yesterday, when I toured Easton-As-Is with Hart- zell and Torrance. We started out in Torrance's family Packard -it holds six-, which, incident- ally, he bought from the Morris Levine Can Corporation. Along with us were Mrs. Torrance and Mrs. Hartzell, the former Adaline Plank, who, it may be recalled, was just recently granted a divorce from Edward Krahmer, the phy- sicist, by Judge Edward Aicher. We let the two wives off at The Monoplane, which still survives, now exclusively under the man- agement of Ruth Peifer, Agnes Smith, and Verna Morrison. Thence we rolled on toward the Circle, where Joe Hanni and Kenneth Harper, two ever-alert Traffic cops, tried to give us a ticket and persisted until Tor- rance finally convinced them that he was the Mayor. The things I saw after that were quite surprising, if not shocking. Easton has changed considerably from the dormant and peaceful little town it was back in 1931. THROUGH THE BIG END The A SL P Meat Market in the Circle has been entirely renovated and Dr. Reade Transue, the horse specialist, has been assigned the job of curing all the hams. At least that's what Alfred Miller, the private publicity man, was yelling at the top of his lungs in front of the store, his competitor being Elizabeth Weaner, the hot- dog lady. Miller used remote control. In the northwest corner of the Circle is a new de luxe drug store where they sell anything from Paul Adams' Little Liver Pills to inner tubes for Austins. The place is owned jointly by Elva Powell, Virginia Raith, Ethel Poole, and Kathleen Walp. The soda-squirters are Helena Strouse and Virginia Green. Charles Dare is guard at the subway station, which has been rebuilt after its collapse two years ago. Jacob Mayer, after being bought out, as Torrance tells me, by the I. Goldstein and H. Jaffee Racket Company, has moved to more spacious quarters atop the John Fallon Building. The building is 0. K. so long as you don't fall off. The old Bush and Bull Building is also no more. In its place there is at present rising a gigantic two-and-one-half story structure which has shattered all past arch- itectural achievements. The Grst time it was put up, it collapsed and buried five people, gypping Teddy VVelch, the undertaker, out of five jobs. The reason for this sudden col- lapse was probably due to the fact that the building is being put up by a construction company run by Clifford Case, Edward Ealer, and Jack Shaneberger. More peculiar than anything else is the fact that this company employs only women. Probably a throwback on some high school habits. The three efficiency experts are Gertrude Wolfberg, Katherine Kemmerer, Elizabeth Hess, and Anna May Sloyer. Their chief duties consist in seeing that each employee uses only one Dixie cup at lunch. The private secretary of the organization is Gladys Brewer. The typists are Elsie Baird, Beulah Hubbard, Sadie Maiorana, Grace Neyhart, Phyllis Nagle, Dorothy Beatty, Virginia Brinker, and Dorothy Culver. Those who do the typing are Dorothy Miller, Ethel Moyer, and Florence Sat. Elisabeth Bredbenner runs the steam shovel for all the main jobs. while Edith Neave helps out in a rush. It's a heavy job, but these two balance it pretty well. And, through a bright. idea of Margaret Drake, who seems to be the personal advisor of the whole concern, the new building to replace the old Bush and Bull structure is to be named the Push and Shove Building. On the way back home, Tor- rance suggested we drop in the Peggy Book Shoppe to see the latest, hot off the press. The proprietors 'of the place, Peggy King and Culah Durns, being graduates of the class of 1931, and being extremely meticulous as to minor details, chose to wait on Torrance. All the books which are sold in the place are so dry that the Sahara Desert would go into retirement if it should ever become aware of the existence of this bookshop. The only interesting thing which I, poking my nose into everything, was able to find, was a book entitled "Love in its Var- ious Phases" by Lillian Garis, who is well-known for her at- tempts at writing in The Fashion Magazine, published by Dickey, Howell, Hitchcock, and Roling. In this book, Miss Garis ex- postulates on the childish, adoles- cent notions which are entertained about Love by many persons. With old age and maturity, claims Miss Garis, one becomes experi- enced and finds holes in many contrary arguments. Esther Krie- ger and Arvilla Niece are the two redeeming features in this book. Among the results of our visits yesterday was a sudden deficiency of money this morning when I wanted to give my wife some. Accordingly, I was piloted over to the Figlio Loan Corporation, which advertises loans up to S300.00, at only three times the lawful rate of interest. "Our friendly and private way of doing businessf' says the ro- bust, waddling Figlio, "will ap- peal to you." Yes, it's crying out loud. Another fellow who has entered financial circles and who seems to be making an outstanding success SO of his business and uncomplaining suckers of his customers is Bennie Krim. Krim's success undoubtedly is due to his course in Business and Commerce which he took at Alpha Tech. He graduated with the degree of I. 0. U. Norman Kichline, Frederick James. Robert Kellogg, and Robert Hartman are doing a lot of dirty work. They're the ones who count the filthy lucre in Krim's Bank. Frank Holland, whose recent sales at the Army and Navy Store have been the sensation of the whole district, has filed a petition of bankruptcy before Judge Roland Hall. His lia- bilities total 31.78. In a personal interview granted to Lorena Walter and Olga Ost- borg, sob story writers for the Easton Express, Holland attri- buted his failure to the fact that his partners in crime and ignor- ance. Charles King and Raymond Kindt, foolishly sold all the goods in the store at the advertised prices. Mr. Holland's nervous break- down is scheduled to take place tomorrow afternoon at half-past three. Admission, ten cents. The Smith Family's convention will take place next week. They'll need a lot of place, too. Edward Young, player of the violin and trumpet during his high school days, is still quite musically inclined. The next time you get more in- clined, make sure you're standing on the edge of a roof, and see what happens. This afternoon, I visited the Easton Hospital again. This time it was to see Jack Schatzman, who is in for treatment of a gash on his head that he got when he was hit by a large piece of soft iron. It must have been Jack's mag- netic personality. Among other details which I noticed around the hospital were Helen Clause, Mary Deck, Anna Gier, and Mary Hart, more nurses. Leave it to a superintendent like Charles Cheston, that light- headed hero, to think up some- thing entertaining. And Edward Arndt, Bob Flow- ers. and Ralph Fox drive the am- bulance. I'd rather walk. THROUGH THE BIG END THROUGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer New York, July 20, l940-Dia- ry of a modern Pepys: Slept quite late after arriving home at break of day from dear old Easton. Went down to the gym and limb- ered up with Frank Genua. Mon- keyed around the parallel bars, and reached for a piece of sky, which wasn't there. Bounced once, and landed in bed back home. Revived shortly by pri- vate nurse Naomi Norwood, who reminds me of California. Fin- ally up and about in the afternoon. Came Orville Heller, and tried hard to sell me set of books on the George Hart Theory of Asphalt Landings. Karl Lindeman, a boy who made good in the city: Alice Stead a girl who made good in the city: and Eleanor Mason the country damsel. Refused the of- fer of these to endorse the Motley- Peffer Patented Neck Wringer. Admired the new model Frank- lins, designed by William Roberts, but prefer Oliver Scoble's new Deusenberg any day. Again up and out on Fifth Avenue, which seems tobelosing its swank. Met Genevieve Fox and Helen Dwyer with their new-found Hances. Wished them luck fthe fiancesj. Dropped in at revival meeting on 42nd Street. Paid a dime ad- mission and almost got hysterics, for the evangelist on the box was no other than the former chorus girl, Joyce Ingham. In the even- ing to watch a basketball game at Rupelli's Fifth Avenue Gym- nasium, and Dorothy Stoneback and Bettie Transue are wonders at finding the basket. Strangely wondered whether Mary Mayer had married yet. Ditto for Dor- othy Miltenberger and Florence Nusim. Rode home in Leon Hartley's cab, and blah-blahed over phone with Rus Shafer for half an hour. And so to bed. This morning, while phoning, I got peeved, and said a few some- what unnecessary words to the operator. To make my point clearer, I went down to the phone office and complained about the service some operators were giv- ing. I saw Saraceni, the head man there, and he turned the case over to his assist.ant, Paul Stark. He gave up hope too. and was relieved by the other assistant superintendent, Francis Meyers. He made no headway. and was succeeded by the janitor, Bernard Trenberth. After running through practically the entire office force and getting no satisfaction, Care- taker Paul Messinger introduced me to some of the operators. And when June Woodring, Dorothy Yetter, Laura Tanzella, and Kathaleen Wagner, all opera- tors in their own rights, started to argue with me, my debating instinct took sudden wings. Now I know why they want to establish a World Court. One of the most important scientific discoveries in years has just been made by Anna Funk, the famous child psychologist. Miss Funk, assisted in her ex- tensive research by Mary Shum- bat, the celebrated authority on mannish instincts, and by Caro- lyn Schurz, the well-known ex- pert on clothes, has discovered and proved to her own satisfaction that when a child cries, there is evidently something the matter. Miss Funk also advises that children not be allowed to take their fingers into their mouths, because it is a bad habit. 1- THROUGH THE BIG END by David Schwimmer New York, July 21, 1940- Thoughts while strolling: Won- der Whether Clarence Whitehead ever married that brunette that he ran around with a year ago? Catherine Brodie, Mary Cam- brone, Lucy Burgia, and Dorothy Bryant ought to form a quartet. It's a wonder that Olive Dewalt and Catherine Donnelly don't join Marcella Case in getting a job at the Bugen 8: Bugen Revue. A gray-headed policeman. Ter- esa Galanti and Marion Simon- etta surely are rated high as stenogs. Mae Siegfried, the new- SI ly elected secretary of the W. C. T. U. Esther Ried has acquired that harsh nasal accent common to students of the German lan- guage. The smell of hot dogs. Marion Hockman dipping pan- cakes in a lunchroom window. What did my wife tell me when I went out? Grace Sterner and Mary Strebel don't belong on the stage. They belong back home with Ruth Strauss, Lois Tilton, Anne Weitzman, and Betsy Wil- liams. And hubbies. Mary Sa- mos, Grace Reiss, and Nicholas Zangli just back from an extended trip to Italy. A nice swim would be refreshing. Wonder if anyone will ever know why Gladys Schlough jilted Charles Youngkin. Despite their sex, Audrey Hille- gass, Anna Herster, Dorothy Hineline, and Marguerite Miller have all been presented with diplomas and are now certified draftsmen. They always were quite compe- tent in creating drafts. For the same reason, it strikes me as rather appropriate to have Elizabeth Shick, Hilda Schwarz, and Kathleen Riey selling hot- air heaters. But then, most of the fellows are already married. Word has just reached me that South Easton Suspension Bridge- you almost got suspended from school for shaking it-has been given up for lost by Samuel Wei- ant, known to the boys by the affectionate term "Sarnmy". The collection of tolls on the bridge will henceforth be taken care of by Laura Wolfe, who heads the Honey and Sap Corporation. I haven't learned yet who the sap is. Visitors in town this week are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zettler. Mrs. Zettler, better known to her followers as Esther George, the actress, and her husband have come East after a strenuous month spent in making their latest talkic, "The Indians are Coming". I mmm . ff Eflutugrapbs W Enron , j uw I . uucgmgoa. , , Q Q I a 'I , --Z., A ,. --NZ .. " e l ' ' U . ' 5 H- f -W--- .. if 5'11i "A'Q "'-Q - ,-A Junior Class Officers SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Budd Palmer, Klr. James, Sr., Williani Kieffer. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Allen Strunk, Carl Ycit. President, CARI, XfEIT Secretary, BUDD PALMER Vicf Pnavident, ALLEN STRUNK Treafzmfr, XVILLIAM KIEFFER Faculty fldviyor, NIR. JAMES, SR. 53 1 ABEL, IVIARION ALBERT, CLARA ANDREWS, GLADYS ANDREWS, JANE ANTRIM, ETHEL APGAR, FLORENCE APGAR, FRANCES BARBER, EVELYN BEAM, MELEA BEAN, ELEANOR BEERS, MURIEL BLASE, NIILDRED BRACHNA, ERMA BRINRER, GEORGIANNA BROTZMAN, BETTY BROWN, ELSIE BUCELLI, JENNIE BULL, SARAH BURRIS, LILLIAN BUNO, MARY CAPANNA, VIOLET CAPRARO, MINNIE CASE, ETHEL CERICOLA, EDYTHE CLARK, GENEVA COLLINS, ELEANOR CONDRAN, MARY LOUISE CONNELLY, LILLIAN DEILEY, MILDRED DELABAR, HELEN DODWELL, RUTH DRAKE, HELEN DURAND, JUNE EALER, HELEN FAGAN, KATHRYN FISHER, HELEN FLYNN, JULIA GANZ, MADELYN GLANZ, MARY GODOWN, MARY GOLDMAN, PEARL GORDON, ELIZABETH GOWER, ELIZABETH GRAHAM, MILDRED GRUBE, MARION HAHN, HELEN HARRIS, RETA HEATH, HARRIET EASTON HIGH SCHOOL A . .. f ,Aw .H-f' Junior Girls HERSTER, KATHRYN HESS, DOROTHY HOLDEN, KATHLEEN HOOVER, MARGARET HUGGAN, DOROTHY IMEL, DOROTHY JOHNSON, RUTH KACHLINE, RI-:TA KAPLAN, DOROTHY KELLOGG, MARTHA KIEI-TER, FRANCES KLOTZ, ALICE KROENING, NAOMI KUMMER, MARGARET LAROS, JANET LEAMY, DOROTHY LECHNER, ANNA LEH, ELSIE LIPPINCOTT, NINA LONG, JEAN LUPO, AURORA MCGARY, MINNIE MALE, MAIDA IVIARLATT, MARION MATFES, HELEN MAUCH, JOSEPHINE MAYER, RUTH METZGAR, MARIORIE MILLER, ANN NAGLE, MILDRED NEEB, EVELYN NENNIG, RUTH NEWBURY, DOROTHY NICHOLAS, RUTH NIER, ERMA NUSSMAN, IRENE ORLANDI, EDITH OYER, GRACE PENGELLEY, RHODA PFLEGER, MARIAN PICREL, VELMA POWELL, HANNAH PRICE, CAROLINE RABUCK, ETQHEL RAMER, RHODA RAPP, FRANCES 54 READING, LOUISE RICHARDS, BETTY RICCI, LENA RICHARDS, THELMA RIEY, VIRGINIA ROBERTS, MARY FRANCES ROUND, HARRIET SAMOS, OLGA SANDT, RUTH SCHAEFFER, CATHERINE SCHAN, KATHERINE SCHERF, VIRGINIA SCHETTINO, FILOMENA SCHMUK, LILLXAN SCHNELL, MARGARET SEIGLE, EVA SEMPLE, THELMA SHIMER, BLANCHE SHOENBERGER, ELEANOR SHORT, ELIZABETH SIEGRIST, CHARLOTTE STAENACR, SADIE STONEBACK, MARION STOUT, DOROTHY TAYLOR, DOROTHY TINDALL, MARY GLADYS TOOMA, WEEDA TRAVIS, ZULAH ULMER, BEATRICE UNGER, IRENE VERSAGE, MILLIE VIETRI, FLORENCE VOGEL, JOSEPHINE WALTER, MAYBELLE WASHEURN, FRANCES WATT, MIRIAM WEISS, MARY WERKHEISER, HELEN WERKHEISER, KATHRYN WHITEHEAD, EVELYN WILHELM, ANNA WOODROW, ESTHER WOODRUFE, FANNY WYSOR, VIRGINIA YACONE, MARY YOUNG, ELINOR ZANGLI, FRANCES ZELLNER, CHARLOTTE fa EASTON HIGH SCHOOL S 4 . ' ADAMS, WILLIAM F. AICHER, EDWARD ALBUS, CHARLES ANDERSON, FRED ARNOLD, DOUGLAS E. ARNOLD, HENRY F. ARVESEN, PAUL BARTISH, ALPHONSO BERRY, JACK BETHMAN, CARL BETTS, BROOKS BIGAR, ALEX BLACK, JOHN BOYLAN, FRANCIS BOYLAN, JACK BRICKER, JULIUS BRINKER, JAMES BUCHMAN, BENJAMIN BUSCO, JOHN BUSKIRK, THOMAS CARMEN, MICHAEL CHIAVETTA, JOSEPH CHTSESI, FRANK CIOFALO, JOSEPH COBB, MITCHELL CLAUSE, ROBERT COHEN, NATHANIEL COLLINGE, WOOD CONINE, KENNETH CONTOS, PETER CONTUZZI, MERCIER CONTUzzI, PETER CUMMINS, JOHN DAGON, WILLIAM DALRYMPLE, HAROLD DARNELL, RICHARD DARRAN, WALTER DEPAMPHILIS, CLEO DETWEILER, ARLINGT DETWEILER, DALE DICKEY, MELVIN DILLMAN, WILLIAM EAKIN, JAMES EICHLIN, EDWIN ENGEL, VERNON ERNEST, HENRY EVERETT, PAUL F AUST, HOWARD FILLETTE, JOHN FISHER, HARRISON FORREST, EDWIN Fox, ORVILLE FREDERICK, PAUL FRIEDMAN, WILLIAM FUEHRER, WILBUR FURLOW, GEORGE GAUMER, FRANCIS GERSTNER, FRANK GREEN, GEORGE GROSS, JACK GUNNING, RICHARD GUTZWEILER, JOHN HAAS, WALTER HABRIAL, EDGAR HEFT, CHARLES HELD, EDGAR HENDERSON, EDWARD ON Junior Boys HERSTER, EDWARD HESS, PAUL HINELINE, JOHN HOAGLAND, GEORGE HOFFMAN, ROLAND HOLEROOK, ROBERT HOLLAND, ROBERT HOLLOWAY, WALTER IHRIE, WILLIAM IUDICELLO, CHARLES IUDICELLO, ROY KATONA, CHARLES KEHLER. CARL KEIFER, WILLIAM KEIPER, JOSEPH KELCHNER, WILLIAM KELLY, WILLIAM KEMMERER, BLAINE KERKENDALL, ARNOLD KERN, DONALD KESTER, MARVIN KIEFFER, WILLIAM KING, EDWARD KIRKENDALL, CHESTER KIRKENDALL, EDGAR KLEINLE, CHARLES KLOCK, ALBERT KLOVA, WASLA KOWITZ, HENRY KOWITZ, JOSEPH KREITZ, KENNETH KRESSLER, CARL KUTZ, CLAYTON KUTZ, RUSSELL LAROSA, JOHN LAVARVA, FRANK LEAR, RICHARD LEIEY, FRANCIS LERCH, EARL LIEERTI, TONY LICHTY, HORACE LIEBERMAN, ELWOOD LIGAITIS, JOHN LISINICHIA, PETER LOFTUS, JOHN LOVE, DICK LYONS, JOSEPH MCCLUSKEY, DONALD MCDOWELL, MALCOLAI MCINERNEY, FRANK NICPEEK, WARREN MACK, ROBERT MANGINO, ANGELO ACIANNIX, ROBERT MANTZARIS, STATHIE MARTIN, HARRY MASLER, WILLIAM MASON, RICHARD NIATTHEWS, CHARLES MERTZ, WALTER AIIERWARTH, ALBERT MICACCHIONE, RICHARD NIOYER, DANIEL NAUSBAUM, ELLSWORTH ODENWELDER, RAYMOND OSTBORG, PAUL S5 PALMER, BUDD PAPP, ALEX PEIL, DONALD PHILLIPS, TED PIPARATO, FRED POOLE, EDWARD PURDY, BLAINE RADICH, GEORGE RAUE, LESTER REILLY, JAMES REILLY, WELDON REISS, HARVEY RICHMOND, WILLIAM ROBERTS, JACK RUSSO, JOSEPH SAGER, JULIUS SANDT, HENRY J. SANDT, RALPH A. SARANTOPOULOS, C. SCHAEFFER, ROY SCHAI-'ER, HENRY D. SCHEIRER, DONALD SCHRANK, RICHARD SEIDEL, IRVIN SEIP, ROGERS SEREASS, LUTHER SHAFER, HAROLD SHELDON, MARSHALL SHERMAN, GEORGE SIEGLE, ROBERT SIGLINGER, ROBERT SIMPSON, FRANK SMART, MAXWELL SMITH, CARL SNYDER, DONALD SNYDER, HAROLD SNYDER, JACK R. STAMETS, MELVIN STANSBURY, JOHN STECKEL, WILLIAM STILES, BLAINE STONE, CHAUNCEY STRUNK, ALLEN TILWICK, CARL TODARO, DOMINTCK TODARO, TONY NICK TRAINER, GORDON TRUMPLER, PAUL UNANGST, HOWARD UNANGST, STANLEY VANATTA, CYRIL E. VAN NORMAN, EARL VEIT, CARL VOGEL, EDWARD WEAVER, OLIYER WEIDAW, CLARENCE WEISS, ROBERT WEITZENHOFER, FRAN WEITZMAN, FRANKLYN WETMORE, JAMES WHEELER, IRWIN WILLIAMS, CLYDE WILKINSON, DONALD WILLIAMS, RUSSELL WILLIAMSON, RALPH WRIGHT, ROBERT ZAMMATORE, GEORGE E 2 5 lGU5CiIOC1 , , "'. ' lu-LJ, S Q , 5 'Hutngrapbg 56 EASTON i All I' E irrt r l' - , .. i , 4 . . Sophomore Class Officers loo SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Matthew Morrison, Milton Bricker. l"IRsT ROW, Left to Right: Mary Collins, Miss Hillyer. Vivian Scigle. President, MARY COI,I,INS Secrazary, X'IVIAN SEIGLE Vice President, NIILTON BRICKER Treasurer, AIATTHEXY MORRISON Faculty Advixor, Miss HILLYER 57 EEJTON HIGH SCHOOL Q4 0 'Q .,q , ,M A , - - ABERT, RHELDA AICHER, IRENE ANSTAETT, HILDA ANTHONY, SUSAN BACK, ANNA BEAM, IRMA BEAVERS, MARY E. BECK, EUNICE BEHN, ELIZABETH BILDER, ANNA BILL, DOROTHY BONNEY, MARION BONSTEIN, KATHRYN BREINER, ETHEL BREWER, GRACE BUBEA, HELEN BUGEN, PEARL BURGIO, ANGELINE BUTLER, HARRIET CAFFREY, ESTHER CAREONE, LOUISE CARTY, MILDRED CATON, HELEN CHAUNTS, JENNIE CLARKE, MARY CLAUSE, ELIZABETH CLAUSE, ISABELLE CLEMENTS, JANICE CI.IvE, CARMETTA COBB, DOROTHY COLLINS, IVIARY L. CORLEY, GWENDOLYN CROZIER, ALMA CUNNINGHAM, ROSEMARY DAGON, ELSIE DAPKIEWICZ, FRANCES DEBELLIS, MARGARET DEPIETRO, FRANCES DEPIETRO, MARY DONNELLY, BERNAIIINE DUNGEN, GERTRUDE DUNLAP, GRACE ECKERT,.ANNA ECKERT, NIARIORIE EDWARDS, CECILIA ENCKE, INEZ EONIK, PAULINE ERB, DOROTHY ERHARDT, LOUISE EVANS, ELIZABETH FEINBERG, DOROTHY FERENCZY, IDA FIDLER, ISABEL FIORE, ANNA FISHER, FRIEDA FLOREY, VERNA FRETZ, MILDRED FRETZ, MYRTLE FRITCHMAN, TI-IELMA FRUTCHEY, DOROTHY GARIS, EMILY GENUA, DOROTHY GETTER, MARY GIBENSTEIN, JEANE GINGLES, RUTH GOULAKOS, HARRIET Sophomore Girls GRADWOHL, LILLIAN GRAEFF, MAUDIE GRUBE, BEATRICE GUNNING, DOROTHY I-IABRIAL, GLADYS HAMBLETON, ADELL HANEY, MARGARET HARDING, MAE HARTFORD, MIRIAM HARTLEY, WILMA HARTZELL, JOYCE HAzzARD, ELIZABETH IIEINRICH, ANNA HELMS, MARJORIE HEYL, CHICKIE HEYMANN, SADIE HINDENACH, RUTH HINELINE, IVEY HOCH, BERNICE HOOVER, ELIZABETH HOOVER, EMILY HOYD, MARION HOYT, DORIS HUEF, MELVINA JAFFE, BELLA D. JAMES, MARY JONES, CATHERINE KAFKA, VIRGINIA KAPLAN, ELEANOR KAPLAN, ETHEL KEMMERER, RUTH KICKLINE, RUTH E. KING, HENRIETTA KIRKENDALL, WINIERED KLOVA, IDA KNOBLE, ARLENE KONYA, BETTY KOSOFSKY, BELLE KOWITZ, VERA KUHN, CAROLINE KUZEN, VALERIA LAMB, HELEN LARISON, ELEANOR LAUBACH, EVELYN LAUDEMAN, ELIZABETH LEIGH, HELEN LEIGH, MARY LEWIS, FLORENCE LIPSETT, BILLY LISINICHIA, MARY LITWIN, ESTELLA LONG, DORA LUKOUSKY, HELEN LYONS, BAYLA MCCOLLOUGI-I, MYRTLE MACAN, LINETTE MAKAUSKIS, ANNA MANIERI, ANNA MANSBACK, VIRGINIA MARONE, MARY MARRA, JULIA MARX, WILMA MATTHEWS, SYLVIA RfIAURER, MARGARET MAYER, ELEANOR IVIELLON, MARY 58 MERKIN, HILDA MERRITT, LEILA MELTER, KATHRYN METZGER, MARY MEYERS, LILLIAN MICHLER, RUTH MICKLEY, RUTH MILLER, KATHERINE MILLER, MARGUERITE MONTORO, CARMELA MOSER, ESTHER NEWMAN, CLARE NICHOLAS, SADIE NICKISI-IER, PAULINE NUSSMAN, SYLVIA PAPPAS, HELEN PAUL, GEORGIA PAULUS, RUTH PETERS, ARLENE PEEEFER, CATHERINE PHILLIPS, MARGARET PINSKEY, GERTRUDE PIPARATO, LUCY PIzzA, ANNA POOLE, RUTH POSSETT, ROSE POYER, DOROTHY RALPH, IDELLE RAMECKERS, HELENE RAUB, MARIANNE REALBUTO, MILLIE REGINA, ESTHER REIBMAN, FRANCES REID, DOROTHY RICE, GERTRUDE RICHARDS, ANNA CATHERINE RICHARDS, MILDRED RILEY, ANNA RILEY, MARGARET ROSEN, KATHRYN ROSSER, EDITH SAMPSON, ARLENE SAMPSON, BERTHA SANDT, LENA SCHAUMBERGER, HELEN SCHILLING, MARGUERITE SCHIPI-ERS, ESTHER SCHIPPERS, FREIDA SCHWARTZ, MARGARET SEIFERT, ALTHEA SEIGLE, VIVIAN SHANE, SARAH SHANEEERGER, ELLA SI-IICK, WANNA SI-IOEMAKER, NEDRA SHOENBERGER, PHYLLIS SHUMBAT, LAURA SIEGEL, FLORENCE SITGREAVES, ELIZABETI-I SLEGEL, EFFIE SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMITH, SMULL DOROTHY FRANCES C. VELMA VERNA IRMA 3 SNOVEL, AGNES JANE -,air if EASTON wi gl jg ' xy- T Sophomore Girls fConiinuedJ STACKHOUSE, HELEN STAUFFER, CARRIE STECKEL, LILLIAN STECKEI., MILDRED STECKEL, QUANITA STEM, MARGARET STEVENSON, ANNA STILES, RUTH STOUT, HELEN STRACK, WILHELMINA TABB, VIRGINIA TANKARD, MADELINE TOBIN, DOROTHY TRUMBAUER, ELMA AARON, DONALD ABERT, RAYMOND ACRERMAN, RUSSELL AICHER, FLORIAN ALTIMARE, JOSEPH AMATO, PATTY ANDERSON, WILLIAM ASHTON, SCOTT AUGELLO, JOSEPH BARCLAY, ACK BARKER, EORGE BARTHOLOMEW, ALBERT BARTHOLOMEW, CLARK BARTOLACCI, ARLAN BEIDLEMAN, ERNEST BELL, WILLIAM BENNETT, WILLIAM BERGSTEIN, IRVING BIANCI, SAMUEL BISBING, KENNETH BONCI-IER, JOHN BONSER, FRANKLIN BONSTEIN, KENNETH J. BONSTEIN, KENNETH R. BOUGI-IER, AUBREY BOWMAN, ARTHUR BRICRER, MILTON BRIGHT, HENRY BROWN, ELTON BROWN, JOHN R. BURRELL, WILLARD CIAMBRONE, JOHN CLAUSE, DONALD COAKLEY, THOMAS COHEN, IRVIN COHEN, STANLEY COLLURA, SEBASTIAN CORALLO, SALVATORE CORLEY, PAUL CORNETO, SAM CREVELING, FRANK DECESARE, NICHOLAS DECK, JOSEPH DEILEY, MILTON DELONG, JAMES TURNING, ELSIE UNANGST, ANNA USAS, VALDA VAN DOREN, EDITH VARGI, ISABELLE VERNA, ANGELINA VITALE, HELEN VIVIAN, GRACE VLIET, AUDREY WALLIN, MARTHA WALLIN, RUTH WARNER, DOROTHY WEIDNER, DOROTHY WEILAND, DOROTHY Sophomore Boys DEPAMPHILIS, GUIDO DERRINGER, PAUL DUFFIN, GEORGE DURNIN, PAUL EICHLIN, HENRY C. EICHLIN, RICHARD EMBARDINO, TONY ENEA, NED FALCO, EDWARD FIELDING, ROBERT FOSTER, VERNON FOSTER, WILLIAM Fox, VICTOR FRANKLIN, BENJAMIN FRITCI-IMAN, SHERWOOD FULMER, JOHN FUNK, MAX GARDNER, WILLIS GERTNER, STEPHEN GIPP, JACK GOLDEN, CLAUDE GOODMAN, RAY GOULAKOS, GEORGE GRADWOHL, BUDD GRANDINETTI, JOSEPH GRIEEITII, TREVOR GRIEEITH, WILLIAM GRIEO, RICHARD HAHN, JOHN ' HARE, WILl.IAM HARSTINE, ALLAN HART, MARTIN HARTZELL, EDWARD HATCH, WILLIAM HEADLEY, WILLIAM HELLER, CLAYTON HELLER, JACK HELME, ROBERT HENNING, ROLLAND HOFFMAN, JOHN HOFFMAN, PHILIP HOLLAND, ABNER HOLLAND, IRVING HOLLER, JOSEPH HOWEY, AARON 59 WEINBERG, DORIS WEITZMAN, FREIDA WELCH, EMILY WELSH, HELEN WITMER, ISABEL WYITMEYER, KATHRYN WOODRUEE, MARYELLEN WRIGHT, EDNA YAHRAES, VIOLA YOKAITIS, MARY YORRUS, BESSIE ZIEv, MINNIE ZIMMERMAN, RUTH ZINN, WILMA HUGGAN, JOHN IMEI., ROBERT IMLAY, HALE JABOUR, OSEPH JOCSAK, HARLES JOCSAK, JOSEPH JOHNSON, HARRY KAISER, WILLIAM KEHLER, LAMAR KEIM, WILLIAM KELCHNER, LAWRENCE KENNEDY, KENNETH KER, GEORGE KICHLINE, CHARLES KICHLINE, MORRIS KIENZI.E, RICHARD KILPATRICK, BYRON KILPATRICK, ROBERT KISHBAUGH, JAY KLEINLE, ELWOOD KLOTZ, FRANK KNERR, LEROY KOHUT, MICHAEL KOVACS, JOHN KUPER, LEON KUPETIS, CHARLES LEWIS, JOSEPH LEWIS, WILLIAM LIEBERMAN, JIMMY LILLICRAPP, GLADSTONE LILLY, THORNTON LUNDSTEN, JOSEPH MCCLUSKEY, FRANK MCCOLLOUGH, CHARLES MCGRATH, JAMES MCMACKIN, CARL MCPEEK, FRANK MACKERER, FRANK TVIAIORANA, ANTHONY NIALEY, JACK MANIERI, PAUL MATTES, WILLIAM MAzzEO, TONY MENTESANA, JOHN MERLO, CHARLES EASTON ' ' ulgu SCHOOL 5 Z 0 - 'J - , Q.,.,, A I 'Ta Sophomore Boys fffontinuedj MERWARTH, BRITTON MESSER, RAYMOND METZ, WILLIAM ' MILLER, ARCH MILLS, ROY ' MILLS, TED MILTENBERGER, CHESTER MORRISON, TVIATTHEW MOSER, RUSSELL MUTCHLER, HARLAN NAUSBAUM, CHARLES NEWMAN, JOHN NICHOLAS, EARL NITTEL, RAYMOND NOBLE, RUSSELL ODENWELDER, JOHN OERTER, ROBERT OSTBORG, HENRY OTT, WILLIAM PANOVEC, JOHN PAUL, JACOB PAUL, NEAL PEIRCE, LESTER PERMESLY, HARRY PETTIE, CHARLES PICONE, JAMES PRINCIPATO, SAMUEL PULLI, NICK PYSHER, ROY QUIGLEY, DANIEL RADOGNA, JOSEPH RAPP, RALPH RAPP, ROBERT RAUB, BENJAMIN Ray, Ray, Ray! Eezin' Eezin' Eezin, Nigh! Ray, Ray, Ray! 'Eezin' Eezin' Eezin' Nigh! , Ray, Ray, Ray! Eezin' Eezin' Eezin' Nighl Team, TEAM, TEAM! REILLY, JAMES RETTER, WILLIAM RIEY, FLOYD ROCKEFELLER, RALPH RODENBOUGH, THOMAS ROWE, AARON RUSH, WORMAN SANDT, DONALD G. SANDT, DONALD R. SANDT, ELWOOD SCHALL, STEWART SCHIRO, PETE SCHWARZ, RODGER SCOBLE, GEORGE SEIBEL, JAY SEIGLE, JESSE SEIPLE, ROBERT SERVIN, RUSSELL SEYERIED, VINCENT SHAEER, JACOB SHAEER, WALTER SHANEBERGER, HOWARD SHANKWEILER, BENTON SHANNON, WILLIAM SMITH, DONALD F. SMITH, DONALD J. SMITH, EDGAR SMITH, RAYMOND SMITH, ROBERT A. SMITH, ROBERT F. SMITH, VERNON SNYDER, KARL Yells CAS WE KNOW THEMD STANDFIELD, JACK STECREL, HAROLD STEM, WALTER STEWART, RALPH T. STONEBACK, WILLIAM STOUT, WALTER STRAUB, JOHN STREEPY, HAROLD STRUNR, STUART SUESS, ROBERT TERLESHI, MICHAEL TOFE, GILBERT TODARO, TONY EMANUEL TOMAIN, RALPH TRENBERTH, JOHN TRUMBAUER, JOHN TRUISIPLER, WILLIAM UNGERLEIDER, HARRY x7ASSIL, BILLIE WAGNER, JAY WTAGNER, WILLIAM NVALTERS, CHARLES WALTERS, DAVID WALTERS, GEORGE W. WESBY, JOSEPH WILLIAMS, KENNETH O. WILLIAMS, MARIUS WILSON, JACK WOLBERT, GEORGE WOLPER, PAUL YOUNG, WALTER YOUNGKIN, HARRY XJOUNGKIN, JAMES YOUTZ, ALFRED Hold 'at line, Hold 'at line! Score, Score, Score! Hold 'at line, Hold ,at line! Score, Score, Score! Yea Fi, Dees Nigh! Yea Fi, Dees Nighl Team, TEAM, TEAM! Hoo-hoo Ray! Hoo-hoo Ray! Rayayayayayaya! Hoo-hoo Ray ------- Eezin' Nighl Hoo-hoo Ray ------- Eezin' Nigh! Team, TEAM, TEAM! What's it all about? 60 1-Wmas J K 6 J-I-ak: N U 3 1:5 wx 52 -Ld w 2-'AI -, -gi O5 L' , 'L4-4,6-J Q4 LJ - H45 ,wo Ulf- 452 'f- Eu in I-4:-1 Zen Elf U .. -ov. EF mu ,DC .LC Oi 92 .C EU M -'E 012 Uv-4-1 2 . V72 2? 31 ..- Qf. ELM xg 25 gt. 142' -1 ."U 5,3 C-L4 'V C-1 'O -1 ci .S 5 ni M :J L' ,c Trainer Mic O on CW Q IP parato, Cap Pi Purd I Q lips, hil P ms, C .E 5 24 uf ,- 4: N -ca 4 1.1 .: .20 CZ o H .. LH Qi P- :J , Q IZ H- V3 0.1 F-1- eq K -n A EASTON e I 1, :flat Football Captain-GEORGE PURDY M anager-HARRY SIFF HE call for football candidates this season was answered by an unusually large number of aspirants. With Captain Purdy, Warner, Heinrich, and Williams as veterans, the forming of a formidable team was no easy task. The schedule was one of the hardest ever faced by an Easton High School team. Facing such schools as John Harris, Norristown, Bethlehem, Hazelton, Allentown, and Phillipsburg was a stiff proposition. We are sorry to say that this year is the final year of "Pat" Reilly's coaching activities at Easton High. His coaching career for the past nineteen years has been a remarkable one. Throughout these nineteen years, the football teams of Easton High have established a record of many victories and very few defeats. To show its appreciation of Reilly's contribution to the school sports, the E. H. S. A. presented him with a check of 5I,OOO. at the end of his coaching term. Foo-raAx.i. SCHEDULE-I93O OPP. EASTON Sept 20-Wilson-at home 0 27 Sept. 27-Dunmore-At home 0 6 Oct. 4-Scranton-At home 6 I 5 Oct. 11-John Harris-At Harrisburg zo I2 Oct. I8-Norristown-At home I4 7 Oct. 25-Bethlehem-At Bethlehem o 2I Nov. 1-Hazelton-At Hazelton o zo Nov. 8-Allentown-At home 25 o Nov. 15-Reading-At Reading o I2 Nov. 27-P'Burg-At home 7 zo 72 140 63 , .. .. ., , . . EUDTDN M W ' ' uucu scuoot " ' SLN A 4 I ll , 1- ig-Kgs-N A I 0 M--.-,Qg--ss , 4 55' H D H A ,Ng h L... .......... '--- a.,,n- x - - , ",,,,,, -., ff-.. Y, ,mmh hlu V V H M, Boys' Basketball TH1111: Row, Left to Right: Manager Reilly, Coach Notestine, Asslt. Mgr. Darron. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Ralph VVilliamson, Harrison Fisher, Hubert Gallagher, VVilbur Fuehrer, VVilliam Warner, Joseph Schmuk, Harry Younglcin. Fnzsr Row, Left to Right: Irving Bergstein, Benjamin Gadwell, Parnell Lewis, Ray Williams, George Purdy, Nlascot: Russell Noble. Captain, PARNELL LEVVIS lllanager, EUGENE REILLY ITH Captain Lewis, Cadwell, Purdy, Fuehrer, and Vlfilliams as a nucleus, Coach Clyde Notestine started earnestly to mold together another team. This year's team has been far more successful than teams in the past. Practice was off with an early start, and by the time the first game arrived the team was at its best. The schedule was one of the hardest ever attempted and the team has come through with flying colors. lyluch of the team's success is due to Coach Notestine and the managing efforts of Eugene Reilly. Boys' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE-1930-31 December 5eWilson-At XVilson january 30-Pottstownfblt Pottstown December I2-Doylestown+At Doylestown February 6-Doylestownfat home December 19-Allentown-At home February 7-P'Burg-At home December 20-P'Burg-At P'Burg February I3-AllentowneAt Allentown january 2-E. Stroudsburg-.-Xt E. Stroudsburg February zo-Coatesville-At home january 9-'Coatesville-At Coatesville February 21-VVilson-At home january lo-Blair-At Blair February 27-Bethlehem-At Bethlehem january I6-BethlehemiAt home March 6APottsville-At home january 23-Pottsville-At Pottsville March 7-Hazelton-At Hazelton January 24-HazeltonAAt home March I3-Pottstown-At home 64 EASTON , L I Girls' Basketball TI-IIRD Row, Left to Right: Margaret Schwartz, Helen Vitale, Miriam Watt, Edith Van Doren, Lillian Gradwohl, Nluriel Beers. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Beatrice Ulmer, Bessie Yorkus, Marion Pfieger, Bernice Hoch, Mary Cwlanz, Madelyn Cvanz, Eleanor Mason, Dorothy Hoy. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Clara Albert, Frances Kieffer, Florence Apgar, Dorothy Stoneback, Capt., Ruth Nennig, Naomi Norwood, Elsie Nlaurer, Miss Cummings. Nora: Anna Lechner and Laura Keller are members who were unable to have their pictures taken. Captain, DOROTHY STONEBACK Nlanager, ELSIE MAURER Coach, AGNES CUMMINGS ITH five lettermen Coach Cummings started the season. The lack of var- sity players from, last year did not daunt her nor the team in the least. Everyone went to Work with the idea in mind to have another successful basketball season. Their efforts have not been in Vain, because the season was successful and the school is proud of the team and coach. Captain Dorothy Stoneback and Manager Elsie Maurer deserve credit for the Work which they did for the team. The sportsmanship of the Whole group is to be commended. The team and school Want to extend their thanks and appreciation to Coach Agnes Cummings for her constant and faithful endeavors to make this past season H SUCCESS. GIRLS, BASKETBALL SCIIEDIILIQ December 5-Wilson-At Wilson February I3-Allentown-At Allentown December 20-P'burg-At P'Burg February 2I'xVllS0l'l'txt home january I6-Pottsville-At Pottsville February 27-Bethlehem-At home January 24-Bethlehem-At Bethlehem March 6-Allentown-At home February 7-P'Burg-At home Nlarch I3-Pottstown-At home 65 if - 41. Baseball LAST ROW, Left to Right: Coach Richards, Remaly, Todaro, Fox, Masler, Miller, Boylan, Warwick, Deck, Hoffman, Mgr. johnson. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Youngkin, Weeks, Chisesi, Lewis, Purdy, Bibleheimer, Phillips, Morrison, Bianci. FIRST Row, Left to Right: R. Williams, Malone, Boylan, Capt. Salamone, C. Williams, La Rosa, Hartzell. Captain, MICHAEL SALAMONE Managfr, EDGAR JOHNSON ITH such veterans as Captain Salamone, Williams, Purdy, Walsh, and Ma- lone to start with, Coach Charles Richards started to mold another formid- able team. Success greeted his efforts and the result was another championship team. Tackling a hard schedule, the team came through with Hying colors. Much of the success acquired by the team is due to the coaching and managing efforts of Charles Richards and Edgar Johnson, SCHEDULE April I8-Scranton Central-At Home April 25-Bethlehem-Away April 29-Wilson-Away May 2-Reading-Away May 6-Phillipsburg-At Home May 9-Allentown-At Home May I 3-Doylestown-At Home May I6-Phillipsburg-Away 66 respectively. May zo-Phillipsburg Paroch.-At Home May 23-Bethlehem-At Home May 27'WilSOH'At Home A May 30-Reading-At Home June 3-Phillipsburg-Away June 6-Allentown-Away June Io-Phillipsburg Paroch.-Away June I3-Dunmore-At Home I I X 41, ' Track A ! LAST Row, Left to Right: Case, Cohen, Lilly, Young, Leon, Veit, Dillman. THIRD Row, Left to Right: Notestine, Kennedy, Corley, Reiss, Prendergast, Reibman, Purdy, Klova. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Torrance, Holland, Warner, Hartley, Hess, Serfass, Eakin, Gallagher, Kirkpatrick, Bright, Manieri. . FIRST Row, Left to Right: Anderson, E. A. Smith, Marcellus, Capt. Transue, Rockefeller, Katona, Arnold. Captain, READE TRANSUE Manager, ALFRED TORRANCE ITH such capable runners as Captain Transue, Heinrich, Holland, Marcellus, and Nuding, the running events were of no worry. The weightmen led by Warner, Marcellus, and Prendergast, also did their share in making the track team the success that it was. The relay teams in the Penn Relays, Bethlehem Relays, and Scranton Relays, made an impressive showing. The team strengthened their hold on cups Won at Bethlehem and Scranton. Much credit is due to the coaching of Clyde Notestme and Manager Alfred Torrance. TRACK SCHEDULE-1931 SEASON Bethlehem, Norristown, Easton Blair Academy CDualJ Easton, Wilson, P'Burg Penn Relays Allentown, Bethlehem, Easton Bethlehem Relays Allentown CDuaD Bethlehem CDualD Lafayette Frosh fPendingJ fDualD Scranton Relays P.I.A.A.-District I Championships 67 EASTON NIGL-I SCHOK1 , X I Swimming TI-IIRD Row, Left to Right: Alfred Friedman, Floyd Riey, Karl Snyder, lylgr. Earl Keyser. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Xlartin Hart, Paul Manieri, Clark Bartholomew, Budd Palmer, Klr. Klock, Donald Campbell, Lester Klibansky, Walter Holloway, Robert Helme. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Tomson Hess, Daniel Moyer, Fred Morgenstern, Capt. Earl Smith, Ross Marcellus, Edward Young, jack Wilson, James Nloy. Capzain, EARL SMITH Illanager, EARI. KEYSER WIMMING, as a sport, is fast becoming a major one. Although still in its infancy, its popularity is attested by the number of aspirants out for the team. With Captain Smith, Marcellus, Moy and the new material, the team enjoyed a successful season. Captain Earl A. Smith has proven to be one of Easton High Schoolis best swimmers. The relay team has been one of the steady winners. An intensive schedule has been undertaken and the team has proved itself worthy of the schedule. Earl Keyser as manager, handled his duties in an impressive manner. Mr. Klock, as coach, has been an inspiration to the team. ' SWIMMING SCHEDULE-I93O January I6-Allentown-At Allentown january 23-Scranton Central-At Home january 30-Hazelton-At Hazelton February 6-Bethlehem-At Bethlehem February 13'-Norristown-At home February 20-Allentown-At home February 27-Bethlehem-At home March 6-Scranton Central-At Scranton 68 EASTON , ' UG SCH ot Q X t r ,f , The Cheerleaders -TT V Left to Right: Anthony Nlaiorana, Joseph Keiper, Stewart Schall, Max Funk, Robert Klannix. Head Cheerleader-ROBERT MANNIX AGAIN the cheerleaders, fine and strong, have become a valuable asset to Easton High School. They have hung up a new record for producing more cheers per minute than ever before. The members of the squad are Mannix, Keiper, Maiox'- ana, Schall and Funk. They were ably coached and advised by George VValters, a Post Graduate. 69 EASTON , 'I uncu scuoot Q 4 Boys' Tennis LAST Row, Left to Right: Cohen, Coach Kuehler, Xigr. J. Bricker. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Betts, Trumpler, Anderson, Hatch. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Nl. Bricker, Capt. Henderson, Sandt. C6ZPI6li1l'EDWARD HENDERSON Manager-J. BRICKER C0dCh-MR. KUEBLER HE Boys' Tennis team again enjoyed a very successful season through the coaching efforts of Mr. Kuebler and the playing ability of the captain and his associates. Although the importance of this team is not emphasized so much as that of some of the other athletic organizations of the school, it promises to be one of our finest athletic bodies, and affords opportunity to many students for partici- pation in athletics who heretofore were handicapped in that respect. F 70 EASTON ' ' wsu scuoov. x 1 y Girls' Tennis LAST Row, Left to Right: Bach, Gunning, Mgr. Sprague, Capraro. Gradwohl. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Ulmer, Coach Cummings, Mary Collins. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Peifer, Capt. Goldstein, Bredbenner. Coach, AGNES CUMMINGS Illanager, EMILY SPRAGUE IRLS' tennis has become an important sport in the school. The team works ' hard every year and has been quite successful so far. This year, only a few of last year's team remain, these being Ruth Peifer, Irene Goldstein, and Manager Emily Sprague. The Girls' Tennis Tournament is always an object of much interest to the whole school. It is held at the beginning of the school term in September or October. This year the Championship was won by Irene Goldstein. SCHEDULE CTwo Game: Eachj Bethlehem Allentown Bangor Phillipsburg Nazareth Catasauqua Norristown 71 EASTON ' - I' ' ulcuscuost i X 4 a gsa Easton Leaders' Club THIRD ROW, Left to Right: Mabel Beers, Filomena Schettino, Eleanor Shoenberger, Marjorie Snyder, Geraldine Albus, Secretary: Kathleen Riey, Wilma Marx. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Lillian Steckel, Kitty jones, Bella Jaffe, Beatrice Ulmer, Lorena Walter, Helen Clause. Anna May Sloyer, lNIarion Hockman, Thelma Fritchman, Bettie Transue, Emma Hahn, Dorothy Stoneback, Virginia Kafka, Mary Glanz, Eleanor Mason. Margaret Collins. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Kliss Cummings, Helen Caton. VVilma Zinn, Dorothy Erb. Anna Heinrich, Dorothy Walz, Millie Blase, Thelma Semple, Helen Bahr, Treasurer: Ruth Nennlg, Carolyn Schurz, Prcsidentg Elsie Maurer, Naomi Norwood. Dorothy Hoy, Lillian Schmuk, Miriam VVatt, Phyllis Shoenberger, Mary Collins. NOTE: Anna Lechner, Vice-President, Muriel Beers, and Laura Keller were not in this picture. President-CAROLYN SCHURZ Secretary-GERALDINE ALBUS Vice PTF5.-ANNA LECHNER TTEUIMTEV-HELEN BAHR Faculty AdZ'iI0T7MISS AGNES CUMMINGS HE Leaders' Club of our school is an organization Which trains the girls of the high school to help take charge of gymnasium classes and sports of all kinds under the supervision of their advisor, Miss Cummings. The club's main interest is athletics and its aim is co-operation. Its membership is limited to flfty girls. In the beginning of the year and at the end of the first semester, girls are elected to the club and are initiated in a very novel fashion. There is an evening initiation and, later, an initiation dance. Their active season is closed with a formal dance. The Leaders have charge of one assembly and spend much time in preparation for this. 72 EASTON HIGH SCHOOL Q 4 if A or e George Purdy CCapt.D William Warner Kenneth Heinrich Ray Williams Woodrow Musselman Thomas Walsh Jack Prendergast Kenneth Harper Hubert Gallagher Harry Siff'fMgr.J John Morrison Frank Chisesi "E" Club FOOTBALL Earl A. Smith Fred Piparato Jack Schatzman David Reibman Theodore Phillips Paul Adams Joseph Hanni Charles Boyer Frank Genua james Betchel joseph Marcellus BOYS' BASKETBALL Pamell Lewis fCapt.j Benjamin Gadwell Ray Williams George Purdy Wilbur Fuehrer Ralph Williamson Eugene Reilly CMgr.J james Betchel joseph Schmuk Hubert Gallagher GIRLS' BASKETBALL Dorothy Stoneback fCapt.J Eleanor Mason Dorothy Hoy Naomi Norwood Mary Glanz Elsie Maurer CMgr.J Michael Salamone fCapt.J Ray Williams Bradley Malone Thomas Walsh Edgar johnson fMgr.J Reade Transue CCapt.D Kenneth Heinrich Robert Holland Oscar Nuding James Kirkpatrick BASEBALL TRACK 73 Florence Apgar Beatrice Ulmer Laura Keller Frances Kieffer Ruth Nennig Muriel Beers George Purdy Theodore Phillips Clyde Williams john Morrison joseph Marcellus Jack Prendergast William Warner Earl A. Smith Alfred Torrance CMgr. J fi-J Easton High School Association STANDING, Left to Right: joseph Keiper, Richard Lear, George Purdy, XVilliam Anderson Mr. Stone, Fred Xlorgenstern, David Schwimmer, Max Funk. SITTING, Left io Right: Dorothy Vifalz, Allen Strunk, David Reihman, Carl Yeit, George l.eVan, Xlary Gladys Tindall. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Pre5ia'fntfDAv'11J REIBL'IAN Boys, TreaJurvrAGEoRGE LEVAN Vice Prey.-CARL V EIT Girly' TVEQJMTET'-DOROTHY WALZ Secremry5ALi.EN STRUNK ,4fz'zii,vor-NIR. STONE CLASS DELEGATES SENIOR George Purdy Fred Morgenstern George Lelfan David Schwirnmer JUNIOR Richard Lear Nlary Gladys Tindall Joseph Keiper SOPHOMORE VVilliam Anderson Max Funk 74 EASTON we 4 gigs. :i l y 4, . , --1 . -ff I Delegate Assembly President-DOROTHY WALZ Secretary-ANNABEL-LEE SEXTON Vice Pres.-CARL VEIT fldUiJ0f'MR. STONE HOME Rooivi DELEGATES SENIORS Harmond Farr Dorothy Walz Annabel-Lee Sexton Helen Drake Budd Palmer Edgar Habrial Byron Kilpatrick James Reilly Louise Erhardt Harry Youngkin John Betts Rose Parish Frank Ricker Alfred Torrance Parnell Lewis William Kieffer JUNIORS Mary Louise Condran Bradley Malone Merrill Hartzell Donald NIcCluskey Carl Veit SOPHOMORES Matthew Morrison iWalter Stout William Anderson Lillian Steckel Benjamin Raub Hale Imlay Anthony Maiorana Max Funk JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Frances Fulmer Marion Walz Thelma Welsh Harvey Little Walter Hofstadt Stanley Zanitis 75 David Reibman Howard Cassedy Marshall Sheldon Paul Arvesen Milton Bricker Mae Harding Frances Reibman Christine Duff Luette Pierson I jf 61 i A The Honor Society TOP Row, Left to Right: Trumpler, Kowitz, Hinkel 121, Fortino, Corriere, Pizza, Schwimmer, . Krahmer, Habrial, Ligaitis, Betts. THIRD Row, Left to Right: Darnell, Ivey, Peifer, Condran, Drake, Miltenberger, Kemmerer, Nusim, Moyfer, Sarson, Rapp, h4cCluskey, Mitman. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Sheldon. Advisor Brotzman, Neeb, Kieffer. Kachline. Wolfberg, Siegfried, Baird. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Plank, Lohr, Garis, Sitgreaves, Laubach. Sassarnan, Helme, Mayer, VVerkheiser, Walter, Lyons. President-FRANCES LAUBACH Secretary-LILLIAN GARIS Vice President-ROSEDITH SITGREAVS Trearurer-WILLIAM SASSAMAN HE Honor Society is one of our most prominent organizations. To become a member, one must have an average of ninety for five terms. It represents in High School what Phi Beta Kappa does in College. The members of the society are Willing to tutor students who really need help. They also take care of the school Hower fund and send Howers to students Who are absent for a week or more on account of illness. The society owes a great deal to Mr. Brotzman Who has done much work for its benefit. 76 V emma . . uagcyx Q 2 In fb- 7: x -Q , , X M, .I unto Staff STANDING, Left to Right: Albert Sandt, Alfred Torrance, David Schwimmer, Donald Campbell, Stephen Koji, Kenneth Hitman. SITTING, Left to Right: Virginia Raith, Norma Pengelley, Ruth Kahn, Phyllis Gregory, Gertrude Wolfberg, Joyce Ingham, Lorena Walter. Editor-in-Chief .... . . .DONALD CAMPBELL Assistant Editor. . . . ...... STEPHEN KOJI Business .Manager ......... . . .DAVID SCHWIMMER Assistant Businfss Manager .... . . .ALFRED TORRANCE ASSOCIATE EDITORS NORMA PENGELLEY, RUTH KAHN, JOYCE INGHAM, GERTRUDE WOI.FBERG LORENA WESTON XVALTER, VIRGINIA R.AITH, ALBERT SANDT, KENNETH NIITMAN Typists.. ....,. ...ELSIE BAIRD, MABEL BEERS Faculty Advisor. . . . ......... PHYLLIS GREGORY 77 Debating Club STANDING, Left to Right: Benjamin Raub, Budd Palmer, Mr. Fackenthal, Stephen Koji, David Schwimmer, Donald lWcCluskey. SITTING, Left to Right: Mary Louise Condran, Peggy King, Margaret Drake, Albert Sandt, Betsy Williams, Adaline Plank, Anne Weitzman. HE Debating Club is one of our most interesting societies. The teams have done splendid Work, thanks to the unceasing work of Nlr. Fackenthal. Last year, in 1930, the teams won the new Ursinus Debating League Trophy, and the IQ3I team Worked hard to Win it a second time. The question for debate Was: Resolved: That Modern Advertising Is Detri- mental to the Best Interests of Society. ' The members of the afhrmative team Were: Adaline Plank, Mary Louise Con- dran, Budd Palmer, David Schwimmer, and Ben Raub, Alternate. Those on the negative side Were: Peggy King, Stephen Koji, Capt. Albert Sandt, and Alternate, Julius Bricker. The Business Manager was Betsy Williams, with Anne Weitzman, Margaret Drake, and James Wetmore as assistants. 78 1 q A ,,.:.. i H 33 1 . lb EII P A Dewey Decimal Club THIRD Row, Left to Right: Edythe Cericola, Helen Drake, Margaret Hoover, hlargaret Drake. Ruth Nicholas, Peggy King, Florence Nusim. Margaret Peffer, Anna Funk, Pearl Goldman. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Elizabeth Sitgreaves, john Kovacs, Mary Frances Roberts, Roserlith Sitgreaves, Miss Greider, Frances Laubach, Anne Weitzman, Richard Lear, Bavla Lyons. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Barbara Hitchcock, Evelyn Neeb, Elsie Brown, Ethel Poole, Mary Mayer, Mary Gladys Tindall, Adell Hambleton, Margaret Helme, Frances Kieffer. Prexident, MARY MAYER Secretary, ETHEL POOLE Vice President, MARY GLADYS TINDALL Treafurer, FRANCES LAUBACH Advisor, EMMA C. GREIDER HE Dewey Decimal Club is composed ofthe students who assist in the Library and several inactive members Who are much interested in Library Work. The purpose of the club is to teach students about the work. Our library is one of few run entirely by student assistants and the aim of this staff is to render the best possible co-operation with the entire school. The club has two meetings a month, one social, and the other business. 79 EASTON , ' ulcugcyoot Q Q 0 h r fr .. J -s -RZ?-R 'MX-C- 5 AQ + Hi-Y Club E THIRD Row, Left to Right: jack Gross, Fred Morgenstern, Kenneth Mitman, James Wetmore, Kenneth Reichard, Budd Palmer, Edward Krahmer, Allen Strunk, Frank Simpson, William Lanterman. SECOND Row, Left to Right: Donald Smith, Daniel Moyer, James Moy, Stephen Hartwell, John Fulmer, Charles Cheston, William Kieffer, Richard Lear, Donald Schwarz, Edwin Eichlin, Warren McPeek, Roland Hall, Stuart Strunk. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Rodger Schwarz, Marshall Sheldon, Walter Holloway, Joseph Keiper, William Steckel, Stephen Koji, Alfred Torrance, James Kirkpatrick, Donald Campbell, James Lieberman, Max Funk, William Hatch, William Roberts. President-ALFRED TORRANCE Secretary-STEPHEN KOJI Vice PT6J.1DONALD CAMPBELL Trearurer-JAMES KIRKPATTRICK AdUiJOT'MR. ELTON E. STONE HE Hi-Y Club is now one of the best organized clubs in the school, its purpose being "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the School and Commun- ity, high standards of Christian Character." During the year the club, which has an enrollment of about forty members, was entertained by a number of interesting speakers. It also sponsored several cam- - paigns in an effort to encourage clean living. Much of its success is due to Mr. Stone's interest in the organization. 'JL' ' 'iI""' ' ' 80 lui, , 2' Girl Reserves l President-LILLIAN GARIS Secretary-ROSEDITH SITGREAVES Vice Prex.-CAROLYN SCHURZ Trearurer-RUTH PE11-'ER Advifon-Miss REED, Miss WILLALTER, Miss YOTTER THE membership of the Girl Reserves, re-organized again this year under the direction of lVIiss Reed, their faculty advisor, exceeded for the first time the one hundred mark. The girls have retained their excellent standards in school life and have done the same fine Y. W. work as in former years. The morality play which they presented to both a Senior and Juni H' h bl preciated by the students. or ig assem y was very well ap- The organization owes a great deal to Miss Willauer, who substituted as chief advisor in the absence of Miss Reed durin th d Miss Yotter, the assistant advisor. g e secon semester of this year, and 81 Enron W ...w, Boys' Glee Club FOURTH Row, Left to Right: Anthony Maiorana, Harry VVeisel, Earle Sylvester, Royer Semple, Dick Lear, Ernest Fortino, Irvin Seidel, Vincent Slager, Mr. Beam. T Row Left to Right: Carl Bethman, Russell Peffer, Fred Morgenstern, VVilliam VVagner, HIRD , Frank Gerstner, Donald Schwarz, Ronald Stem, Francis Gaumer. john xVC1SS. VVilliam Groff, Kenneth Mitman, Oscar Nuding, Frank VVeitzenhofer, Russell Bailey, Lester Raub, Stuart Strunk. FIRST Row, Left to Right: Milton Bricker, jacob Gaughran. Joseph Hanni, Thomas Walsh, George Purdy, William Wamer, James Reilly, Ronald Pierson, Russell Yoxheimer. SECOND Row, Left to Right: HE Boys' Glee Club was first organized by Mr. Beam in September, I929. There were fifty members on the roll. During that year they gave an assem- WJZ. This last brought responses from all over the country. They have tried hard to make this, their second year, as successful as last year, and they have succeeded in many Ways. Easton High School can be proud of being one of the few high schools in the country with such a really excellent Boys' Glee Club. bly program and sang over the radio on Station 82 4 P Hi Easton High Band E Adzfiror-lN1R. BEAM THIS year the Band took bigger strides than ever before. This was due to the co-operation of themembers and the work accomplished by Mr. Renkwitz during the year. The organization made an excellent showing at the football games, and was a credit to the school. We were full c ' d f h by a concert given in the Spring. y onvince o t e musical ability of the Band 83 1 my Lu -5-L fa The Orchestra .fldviyor-MR. RENKWITZ THROUGH the excellent work of Mr. Renkvvitz, the Orchestra has again grown into something of which Easton High School may well be proud. The school Would be like a fish out of Water if the Orchestra would suddenly cease functioning in assembly. Its presence was felt not only in regular assembly, but at the Oper- etta, at the Senior Play, and at other occurrences. Its concert in Senior High as- sembly was much appreciated by all. It is hoped that next year the Orchestra will again be something of which We should not be ashamed. The graduating class Wishes to thank Mr. Renkwitz for his line work and sacrifice in making the Orchestra a success. 34 EASTON HIGHSCHOOL l X , I , Z Nl. Miscellaneous Clubs LA FRATERNIDAD EsPANoLA President-Daniel Moyer Secretary-Margaret Helme Vice Pres.-Arthur Habrial Advisor-Miss Melva Kuntz The Spanish Club was re-organized this year by Miss Kuntz. Its membership is open to all second year Span- ish students, and its purpose is to give these students a better knowledge of the games and customs of Spain. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS President-Adaline Plank Secretary-Lorena Walter Vice Pres.-Donald McCluskey Treasurer-Rosedith Sitgreaves Advisor-Miss Reed The French Club is comprised of the students of the third year French class and has been supervised since its organization by Miss Reed. Its purpose is to acquaint the French students with French customs and the tongue as it is spoken. ' A USHERS' CLUB Head Usher-Philip Hoffman Advisor-Mr. Hagerty This club, with a membership of from twenty to twenty-five boys, is another excellent example of Easton High's unselfish service. Under the management of our assistant principal, Mr. Hagerty, the Ushers' Club again lived up to expectations and again became noted for its courtesy and service at the Senior Play, the Operetta, and all other performances in the auditorium. The school wishes to thank Mr. Hagerty and the club for the service they have rendered. QUILL AND SCROLL CLUB President-Ruth Kahn Sec.-Treas.-Virginia Wysor Vice Pres.-David Schwimmer Advisor-Phyllis Gregory The National Honorary Society for High School Journalists was re-organized this year by Miss Gregory. The purpose of the club is to develop creative writing in its members, all of whom are honor English students. It is a national organization and has possibilities of becoming important in the school curriculum. JUNIOR HIGH ORCHESTRA Advisor-Mr. Erb The junior High Orchestra under the capable direction of Mr. Erb has made a fine showing this year and has greatly helped in the success of the Junior High assemblies. A LITERARY CLUB President-David Schwimmer Sec.-Treas.-Dorothy Lohr Vice Pres.-Merrill Hartzell Advisor-Miss Laura White The Easton High School Literary Club, formed last year through the efforts of Mr. James T. Pole, began its activities immediately at the start of the school year. The purpose of the club, to foster literary interest in the high school, was carried out successfully. The meetings, which were held on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month, were featured by talks by members of the faculty. Outstanding among those who spoke was Mr. E. Joseph Miller, member of the High School English Department. Probably the most noteworthy accomplishment of the Literary Club this year was the second annual Literary Contest, which was open to all students o the school. This contest was conducted shortly after Easter. 35 EA5roN ' I unc stu ot - or ' H5 19 . HAMA f ' ' A-We fl Senior Play THE annual senior production was held only one night this year, March 28, IQ3I. The play chosen was Carlyle MOOre's farce comedy, "Stop Thief", which deals with the actions Of two thieves turned loose in a house full of wedding presents. To make things more complicated, two of the main characters believe themselves to be kleptomaniacs. Everything is finally righted and three weddings Close the play. A large part Of the success of the play was due to the able direction Of Miss Emma C. Greider and Nlr. Elmer Nliller and the excellent portrayal Of the differ- ent characters by the members of the Cast chosen from the senior Class. CAST JOAN CARR--Norma Pengelley NIRS. CARR-Nellie Kutzler CAROLINE CARR'C3TOlYIl Schurz NIADGE CARR-Dorothy Walz NELL-Lorena Walter XVILLIAM CARR-Royer Semple JAMES CLUNEY',AlbCft Sandt MR. JAMISON-Stephen Koji DR. WILLOUGHBY-Merrill Hartzell REV. MR. SPELAINM-George LeVan JACK DOOGANiIAlCX Corriere JOE THOMPSON-Earl S. Smith SERGEANT OF POLICE-Alfred Torrance POLICE OFFICER O,MALLEY-David Schwimrner POLICE OFFICER CLANCEY-Earle Sylvester POLICE OFFICER O,BRIEN'RUSSCll Yoxheimer A CHAUFFEUR1K3fl Lindeman 86 gel ' I ,, I TY I ,.,., f Operetta I THIS year's operetta, 'LThe Count and the Co-Ed," by Geoffrey O'Hara, was one of the best yet produced under Mr. Beam's capable direction. Part of the credit for this success goes to Miss Elizabeth Hillyer, the dramatic coach, Miss Melva Kuntz, who trained the dancing, and Louise Erhardt, the accompanist. The beautiful settings showing a part of the college campus were designed by Miss Edith Sturtevant, and were painted by the students of the art department under the direction of Miss Peterson. The success of all our operettas is due to the line co-operation of all the various departments of the school. The principal characters are as follows: BIRDIE Booos-Joyce Ingham AMY ARNOLD-Gladys Schlough DOLLY MCSPADDEN-Edna Davis Mlss AGATHA LOCKSTEP'Gl3dYS M. Smith DR. CICERO MCSPADDEN1AlffCd Leon NIRS. MCSPADDEN-Emily Sprague MARK WATsoN-Kenneth Mitman HAMILTON HUNTER-Ernest Fortino WILLIE CSLEEPYJ CARTER-Jacob Gaughran INIARJORIE BLACKWOOD-Adaline Plank DAN FLANIGAN,-Blaine Stiles KENNETH QSNOOZED ANDREWS-William Grolf The chorus, composed of the members of the Glee Clubs, rendered fine selec- tions, and the costumes worn by them added much to the beauty of the scenery. 87 A Snap-Shots 1931 88 Snap-Shots 1931 89 I w i 1 i 1 i Q0 EASTON . Ejlutugraphs EAIITON i'f lL!1f 61 ' - Shadows and Echoes THE ALLEY CAT Dorothy Imel, '32 Twin moons of wisdom glowing Green gold in blue black ebony, Its lines all lithe and flowing. A cat of ancient Egypt Has left his musty crypt, And creeps the dreary street With noiseless, slinking feet. His hungry jaw all slavering, Gives voice to wails of torment That rise and fall with quavering 0 god of ancient Egypt, Why wander from your crypt, And seek the silent alley Far from your green Nile valley? The alley cats hold council And scream it to the moon' It moans of long past evil. Devils of ancient Egypt, Return unto your crypt OH in the green Nile valley, And leave to me the alley. I hate you, devil echoes, Your whining to the moon That secret no one knows. Oh, cats of ancient Egypt, Lost souls from out of the crypt, I feel you slinking at my feet As lost I wander down your street. ARC LIGHTS Virginia Wysor, ,SQ Lights that twinkle, Lights that glow, Lights that brighter Golden grow- As the twilight turns to dark, And the sun withdraws her light Lights that glimmer, Lights that gleam, Like the moonlight on a stream, When the starlit heavens weep, And the world has gone to sleep. m SEEN ON A CHINESE VASE Norma Pengelley, '31 A little hut On tiny grounds Which placid water Calmly surrounds. A bushy tree, With leafy sprays, Protects the home From hot sun rays. A Hsherman's boat A duck has led From raging waters To the old homestead. From high-torn seas This weathered man Has found his place And made a plan To spend his days On a small front stoop Mid puffs of smoke And silent ways. SONN ET Betty Richards, '32 The world is full of men who long for power Who drive a bitter race to rule supreme Among the worldly gods and do not deem It hard to kill a mang nor spare an hour As they use all their wits to build a tower In which to torture men. From thence the stream Of sweated blood comes like a hellish dream The devil sends to prove his damn- ed valour. But justice which now rules in good men's hearts Shall someday rule in all the liv- ing World. Then rich men, poor men, wise men, those of art, Those who have risen, those who have 'been hurled On down below the deepest hell, shall part No more and live with Hags for- ever furled. 92 ESCAPE Dorothy H. Lohr, '31 Laughing lips and starlit eyes- Lies! Columbine in blue- Beneath her mask are smothered sighs, Wasted, passionate replies, Harlequin, to you, Ah, you smirk and turn away- Stay! Are you heartless, youth! Can you forget and be so gay, Like silly actors in a play, Trampling on the truth? And still you stare with cold disdain- Vain! Is love then so slight. How can you your lips profane With words that leave a scarlet stain, Indelible and bright? VVild bird always on the wing- Sing! Columbine, forget. Let a new love soothe the sting. Harlequin has had his Bing, And he broke your net. LONGING I want to go to a land I know Where shadows drip by a fire's red glow- And watch the smoke swirl bluely UP To drink the wine from the xnoon's great cup. I want to be where souls are free, And only God is there with me. I want to dream fantastic dreams, Content that life is what it seemsg Where skies are broad and trees are tall, Where I can feel that I am small Yet infinite. There would I be Alone to shape my destiny. UNKNOWN Virginia Raith, '31 He didn't have any name, gave his address as variable, had a repu- tation of being no good, was born fno one knew wherel, knew a very little about a great many things, and lived a generally carefree and particularly happy life. At the time of the Great War he was perculating through Mis- souri with a one-man, one-dog medicine show. The show didn't pay. The dog had a limp, a cold, and numerous fleas. The man had what he called a crimp in his style. The Missourians didn't have any- thing, and so the man hopped a one-way express, making good con- nections with a Federal steamer, and barged away to the War. His name wasn't on any official line-up. He had never touched a bomb or a gun in all his varied life. He couldn't find any unoc- cupied uniforms lying about. He hadn't had an introduction.to the army for whatever the name of the chap at the head of the jolly old war was calledj and so he slept in a lifeboat and ate sparing- ly of the two dozen sandwiches that the street vender on Dock Street had missed some time back. The sea was rather rough. The man wasn't an experienced sailor. A lifeboat tips about as much as the steamer it's on. The man ar- rived, by a miracle, minus a doc- tor's aid, on the shores of sunny France. In the midst of a terrible rain storm he progressed, by methods all his own, from Brest to the val- ley of the Meuse-Argonne. ' He immediately took possession of a two by four tin lean-to which he supposed had been re- served especially for him. He liv- ed happily for three days waiting for things to happen. They did. After it was all over the man conceived an acute necessity of wandering out, at three A.M., to a large field between two rows of trenches, one of which was held by some unfriendly Germans, the other by a few of just as unfriend- ly English. Human and unhuman bodies were scattered promiscu- ously about. Most of the bodies were held together by small strips of khaki cloth. Nevertheless, after three or four hours, the man col- lected an impressive and miscel- laneous supply of helmets, guns, boots, identification discs, Water bottles, and everything required of a good soldier except the authority to act. This done, the man settled down to a humdrum life, telling himself such jokes as he thought the Mis- sourians wouldn't like, and waited for other things to happen. They did, too. This time the man didn't wait ,till three A. M. He was there when the first johnnie blew off. He was there, too, when the last one whistled home. He, or what was left of him, was there eighteen hours later when the re- lief brigade went out. When they found him, he was lying on his back smiling into the sky. He was taken back. No one claimed the body. No one ever had any claim upon it. The dog of his Missouri days had long since been adopted by a new medicine show. The body was sent back to the States. There is a white marble tomb in Arlington Cemetery, which sold- iers guard both night and day. The man lies there. THE ART OF LIVING R. Mayer, '32 . . . But the world shall end when I forget" Someone has said, "Art is the expression of the spiritual in terms of the material." I always apply this definition of art to the art of living, although few people possess a talent for it, and still fewer have developed their talent. I am quite sure that I have talent for the art of living, be- cause I collect impressions of the spiritual in order to achieve the enjoyment of the material in life. As a collector of impressions, which makes up the spiritual part of life, I canvassed the hours, and I got most worthwhile things- the laughter of children, a sash of mauve ribbon, the smell of a tiny sprig of arbutusg sounds, sights, and scents that are recalled by present joys to help me bear the material part of life, the disagree- able side of it that must be colored by these various impressions. " .... Look, what I lack my mind supplies: Lo, thus I triumph like a king, Content with what my mind doth bring." The title of the poem from which the above is taken is: "My 93 Mind To Me a Kingdom Is." This title, I think, explains my ability for the art of living. "AS YOU LIKE IT" Stephen Koji, '31 Life is exciting or uneventful, wonderful or terrible, beautiful or ugly, fascinating or dryg but it is a game. We ourselves, are re- sponsible for what it is. We are the players and it is up to us to play the game of Life well. In Life, we can recall a play or move as much as we can make time move back for a minute or even a split second. Einstein theorizes that we can see the world move backwards if we speed from the earth fast enough. But even that great scientist does not claim that Time or Life goes backwards. We must keep playing every minute and also watch the other players so that we can make and take advan- tage of the opportunities. It is rarely the case that the cards are stacked in our favor. That is what some people think. They just sit back and think that the game will take care of itself. It will not. Not only do we have to play well but we have to be good play- ers. You may say: "What's the difference between playing well and being a good player?" There is a large difference. We must be good sports-whether we are win- ners or losers. Remember that we cannot alter the facts of Life by losing in a hard manner. We are the ones who are responsible for the outcome of our game. In the beginning, we had everything to gain and nothing to lose. So we should not take our lack of gain to heart too much. Better yet, we should not lose and we will not if we play the game right. Even now, in school, we should be playing the game. Education is one of the best cards in our hand. Take advantage of it be- cause it is a part of the prepara- tion. Most of the great states- men, inventors and geniuses spent most of their lives in preparation. When they were prepared they played the game and won. If we wish to make a success of life, we should begin to prepare ourselves now. Let us play this interesting game of Life with good cards in our hand. EAJTDN Alma Mater The arch with its keystone-our symbol of strength The hills where the green forests grow, And the Delaware Forks bring a message of old, Where the great rivers murmuring flow. A In studies and sports we seek honor and truth, And grow by the friendship we share, When in moments of crisis in classroom and field Our spirits are blended in prayer. 1 We sing all your praises in voice loud and strong, And iight for our motto alwayg "For the good of each other" we'll ever be brave In the future as Well as today. Choruf- All Hail! Alma lXfIater, the pride of our hearts, Easton High School, our High School so dear, We pledge to your welfare the strength of our lives Now and ever as year passes year. 94 7 95 ,rag- .-,-ef fiig ar :Q ww L A- . V-Tw ' Y-i:5i?mf4'f , -1 1-16 ' 'N . in 5. ,fx-fqgj -. ' , , V . . A-ff - , Xe :r " Q f T151 nf ,J . vi., Y 1 g wi , .,.x jwr. .. 'M . . A. .. k , 354 ' . , , Q H., 15-QQ., .8 R I N E 2 ' , ' r ' M . 1 '--' :J , " ix ' bf - , ,ll Q , I' gf-,E ., ' ,lhgf -. LQ VN Qx, V,-A ' - uf ' A-gm F 'rg' ,Q -.L w,.--'f..c- ,gn l . 15. L ',,, W M. -va r . ' -'w--,- . ' , ., .5 .gy - , , , '. x. 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Suggestions in the Easton Area High School - Rechauffe Yearbook (Easton, PA) collection:

Easton Area High School - Rechauffe Yearbook (Easton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Easton Area High School - Rechauffe Yearbook (Easton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Easton Area High School - Rechauffe Yearbook (Easton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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