Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ)

 - Class of 1932

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Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1932 volume:

5 s E 2 5 E 5 5 Y E E 2 5 c z 2 E 3 E I E Q Q 2 E 5 H 1 e -.'--: 'L':" 22:11 'W FA THE E H VOLUME 111 Wi?-i 7555 I se S'-TX--,J5 Wx I PHY VE-1 1111 1111 kai 712111 I sa ' 3- M M 1 4 VAS-K 7'i?'i H 1511 72151, kai PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS VE-1 ww VPS xggffi ELEMINOTON HIGH SCHOOL 51534 FLEMI19121O1l331:I, N. J. X114 114 ...... ..,.. ...... ...... X A up qc: ...... My fb: ...... wa cu ...... Er cw.. -wa ...hr ,E ...... wa fd THE ECHO V30 ISV To Mr. Paul H. Axfell Supervising Principal of the Flemington Public Schools, whose sincere and thoughtful interest in us throughout our high school years 'is deeply appreciated, wc, the Senior Class of Flemington High School, dedicate this, the IQ32 volume of the Echo. 2 Tnlalicno Foreword HIS VOLUME OF Tl-IIE ECHO is an earnest eiTort,onthe part of the staff, to picture the life and interests of our high school. The great diversity and variety of student activities makes it imperative that only those activities, which are of greatest social worth, be included in such a limited view of our school life. The selection of the material for this book has thus proved a most diflicult taskg but, to the best of our knowledge and ability, backed by observation and experience, we have endeavored to portray a truly typical cross-section of our school life and activities during the present year. The staff has derived much pleasure from its efforts in compiling and publishing this volume. We submit it to you, with the sincere hope that it will give you much pleasure now, and in the years to come. ELMER C. HAVER, Editor-i1'z-chief 3 J:-.1 THE ECHO wt IW To Mr. John C. Miller The members of flue Senior Class feel greatly iudebfed for the friendly interest he has shown in our 'welfare at all times. Besides be-ing cz capable faculty adviser, Mr. Miller has won a place fn our hearts by his good fellowslzip with us, both as individuals, and as a class. 4 ,TIIE ECHO VM gm I Table Of Contents Page 'I I ADMINISTRATION -- 7 II CLASSES ......... -- I5 at III ATHLETICS -- S3 y IV .ACTIVITIES ....... ,- 63 Sf V ORGANIZATIONS ........ -- 73 3 VI JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL .... -- S3 VII .ADVERTISEMENTS --- -- 95 N2 fi ff sc S f' ' QB IIQ49 ,LE W 9 Ji ...... Hi' Ji ...... Pb" Ji ...... Fl," JEL 5 I F A VN I N IST RATI U N . Q1-g..f,ifs:l-Q-sl Qi x 4E3.-lE--- -- -K 5. K 1- ? VS? , fx . - - , Um 'fiifilx -NENE' 2 M xg ' V I lx V FXS lgIEl'I'l EAS! Q 9 .QLSYJ if X 5425 A 1 2 ' s F en E E N MW 1 ,hx Q A N l ll l l l l x xg X 'QQ E f' YSAEQ w ,Ai Ig ,A-' A r - z ww :' I X-92 ' 633 'f F 5 1' " XX fd 2 KEY: will '22 s 'flfi J 54' gk.. ..: .Q .4-..A..v k N. . gf ff 5 l . i S f X .Q X X . H? ei Q kv X -- QA - fi L -.S - -A -W i Q. ., N-1 H f ,E -. 3 'QA gf Q . b Sf k . 2233? RR ,ga YJ' f' ' - . .ff 4: Q va - 5 .1 we X fi A wwf ,Y 1 ig-I, 5 my iv Y QM . Q. N - Q .wg -xx, -X ix- M A w x X' fl Q A S- :Q 2 x N if 1 X abr Nm 2 Ni .V fm fs. N fix:-my QNX . . 1 fl ES' l if 1 I gi W I In ""-sl flu l 2 FL l I W l l faifwg 'iiss l l f I , F 5i5Pffiig5 . ' . , .7 . L ., L . Q fwai n 4 ,THEECHO VDC ISV Standing-Mr. Paul H. Axtell, Suiwervisiug Principal. Seated-Cleft to riglxtj Mr. Char eg Vlfeilqr, Clerkg Mr. John McPherson, Mr. lVallace Lee, Mr. P. Insley Craig, Presidentg Mr. Earl Kinney, Dr. Barclay S. Fulirmauu, Vice-President: Mr. Edwin Case, Mrs. Mary 1'. Sclxenck, Mrs. Nedwill Sutphin, Mr. A. B. C. Bodine. Board of Education MR. P. INSLEY CRAIG Prvsidvnt DR. BARCLAY S. FUHRMANN Vice-Prvsidcnf MR. CHARLES VVEILER Clvrk NIR. PAUL H. AXTELL Supervising Principal MR. A. B. C. BODINE MR. EARL KINNEY MR. EDVVIN CASE MR. JOHN MCPHERSON MR. WALLACE LEE MRS. MARY F. SCHENCK MRS. NEDVVILL SUTPH IN 9 I THEECHO gg' IGI To the Class of l932 INE is a unique position as teacher, principal, and coach, and as such, you as a class will leave me many lasting memories. As a teacher, I will remember your class for its fine spirit, for your scholastic attainments, as well as for your initiative, courtesy, and effort. As principal, for your cooperation in our line assembly programs, particularly during the past year, for the democratic atmosphere that is bound to stay as a permanent monument to your fine work in the Student Council, for your originality in the 1931 Junior Prom to make it one of the best, and for your loyalty and unselfishness in raising money for an Athletic Field from which you, as a class, will derive very little benefit. As a coach, a memory of the -courage, alertness, and fine sportsmanship certain mem- bers of your class showed in winningq the last five football games, and last, but not least, a mental picture of the jackets with the red hoods. . I know that in my youth, and I doubt that it is any different now, advice was often given by elders which had a tendency to become monotonous, and in time fell on deaf ears as does rain from a roof. Yet while I realize this, I hope you will remember that the victor in life is the man or woman who Finds a little more strength for just one more effort, who never admits defeat, but who rises and goes forward despite every loss. And so with this last thought, I am sure that the faculty would wish to join me in wishing you, the largest class to ever graduate from Flemington High School, success, health, and happiness. HAROLD S. GOLDSMITI-I, Principal, Senior High School io Tniz Ecuo WI 1 - WD! Program of Studies LEMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL offers a varied, yet eiiicient, program of studies, not miscellaneously arranged, but carefully thought out, well planned, and approved by the State Board of Education. The Commercial Course is a strictly vocational one in which the student specializes in type-writing, stenography, and book-keeping. It aims "to equip the student with a practical foundation in the job of earning a living, to understand the fundamentals of the law as it applies to business practice, and to understand the procedure of standard office practice and the handling of business records." Since a large majority of girls become home-makers upon their graduation from high school, a Home 'Economics Course is oifered which tries to have the work started in school carried over to the home. The various subjects are not denied to the student not taking the course, but are offered as electives to those desiring to take them. The Normal Course is offered to those planning to enter a State Teachers' College or Normal School. For the more mechanically inclined individual, a Manual Training Course is offered. This department consists of five branches of endeavor, namely, wood work, sheet metal working, electrical application, printing, and mechanical drawing. This course attempts to develop a sense of color harmony, an appreciation of the use of the hands, and a desire for orderliness in industry. Both the General and College Preparatory Agriculture Courses enable a student to receive training and guidance in progressive and economical farming. Another purpose of this department is to teach boys to make the country a better place in which to live. In addition to these courses of study, three college preparatory curricula are offered to those desiring to go on to higher institutions of learning. The Latin Course makes a study of literature and the languages and leads to the College of Liberal Arts. The Scientiiic and Technical Courses both major in science, mathematics, and a foreign language, the only difference being the requirement of Trigonometry in the Technical Curriculum. Through the French Department, pupils become acquainted with the customs and laws of the French people, receive a sufiicient knowledge of the grammar to warrant easy reading, Fluent speaking, and an ability to read French literature. The Fine Arts Department attempts to encourage an appreciation of color harmony and its production, as well as a love of fine arts. To acquaint the students with worth-while music and to develop an appre- ciation of it, are the aims of the Music Department. There are some subjects required of every individual before he may graduate. These are more commonly known as "Citizenship Courses." Through a study of them students become acquainted with the issues facing the country, and are offered suggestions as to their remedy. As well as receiving civic training. a student is developing in mind and body. In this group are English. Civics, United States History, Problems of Democracy, First Aid, Sophomore Information, and Physical Education. In addition to fulfilling the requirements of the State Department of Educaf tion, Flemington High School is an accredited school and meets the rigid qualihca- tions of the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Middle States and Maryland. As a result, a graduate of our school having the necessary scholastic qualiti- cations may enter any college, which is a member of this association. without taking entrance examinations. II E v 1 THE ECHO h vb! IN A The Faculty MR. PAUL H. AXTELL .,...,.,. ,,.,,,,, ,,,,..,...,,,,,..,....,.,..., S 1 lpervisilzzlg Principal M R. HAROLD S. CTOLDSMITH ......... ........ P 7'illl7'iPlll of High S clzool, and Mathematics M155 DOROTHY G. BAUM ,.,.,..,, ,,.,,.,.,.,A, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,O,,,.,, J 1 mior High School MRS. ELSIE A. CASE .........,....... ......--................. . ..Music MR. NVILLIAM C, COFFMAN ,,,,,,.... ..,.,,.,,,.,.,,,.,,,................ S cience M155 MARY E. CONOVER .,..,,...., ....,,.. G irls' Physical Education MR. ROBERT A. Cox ,,,,,,,,,, .......... J unior High School MR. H. EARLE DAVISON .......,.... ....,........... B ookkecping MISS EVELYNE E, DUANE ........ .......... C lothing M155 FRANCES FOLEY ..,.....,.. ..,...................,... F ranch AIRS. MILDRED M. GODLEY .....,.. ........ I unior High School MRS. HELEN G. HALLL .......,, ........,.,..,..,,.....,,,,.,..,.,,,, I unior High School MR. LEON F, HALL ...........,..... . ........ Manual Training, M echahicol Drawing MR. FREDERICK L. HEEFERON ........, ,...,,.,,,....,,,,,,,,... B oyg' Plzys-ica,l Education IYIISS DOROTHY M. HOAGLAND ..,..., ,..,,..,.....,...,.............,....... A rt MISS MARGARET KENNEDY ....,. . ....... Foods MRS. DOROTI-IX' D. LANDIS .....,. ........ E ngligh MR. ALLEN H, LEARN .......,.. .......... .... L a t-in MR. FRED G. LODGE ....,.., ........... A griculture MR. JOHN C. MILLER ........ ,................ S ocial Science Miss ANN MRAZ ............ ......... J 'lmlor High School MISS BLANCHE PARK ........ .................. C ommercial Mlss EDITH RATTRAY ........ ....... C ammo:-cial NIISS HELEN SHAW ................ . .........,.....................,...,,..,........,,,,,.......,....,...,.,..,.,.. English MRS. ALWILDA R. STRYKER ........ Princijral of Grammar S ch-ool, and Social Science 13 ELAEEEE U UF THE UNE Im I Ls 'fi EENIIJR HIHH TIIE ECHO Rfdl .Z 065.0 On Parting E have now completed our four years of high school training, with the many pleasant associations they have brought to us. Presently, we shall go into the world to accept greater responsibilities, yet with less supervision and guidance. During our years in F. H. S. boundless opportunities have been offered for participation in all kinds of work and play. As a class, we have usually taken advantage of these opportunities, and have profited greatly, therefrom. Many members of our class have expended their time and energy in forwarding the work of established organizations, and in initiating new features into our school life. These individuals, and those who have cooperated with them, have derived the greatest benefit from our associational living. In the same way, we shall find it to be true in the outside world :-thatithe benefits derived from any project depend primarily upon the amount of work and interest devoted to it. As a consequence of our participation in the life of our school, we have developed to a varied degree, certain character traits. lVe have learned, through our active interest in the school, the value of cooperation with our associates. Vtfe may now say, and justly, that we have graduated from high school. But we should consider this as only a milestone in our educational career. The lessons we have learned, both in the classroom and outside, should be carried into our future work. The text-book education which we have accumulated will prove to be of varying value to each of us. However, the knowledge we- have gained of the experi- ences of the human race should aid us in taking our places as clear-thinking, discriminating citizens of the community. It is a challenging world which faces us. Economic and social conditions are in a state of disastrous and prolonged unrest. It depends on us, as part of the coming generation, to evolve and work out some solution to these great problems. It is impossible to outline any special program to be followed. However, I feel sure that if we continue to apply the habits of research, inquiry, open-mindedness, study, and cooperation, which we have learned in Flemington High School, we shall become intelligent and worth-while factors in the restoration of normal and well-ordered prosperity. My parting advice then, to you, my classmates, is this. VVork hard and play hard. Do not shirk your apparent duty, and do not be afraid to appraise your short-comings. Cooperate with your fellow-men, and you will be 'amazed at the results achieved. Bear always in mind that what you receive from life is, in most instances, measured in direct proportion to what you put into life. ELMER C. HAVER, President of the Class of I9 32 16 i 1 l Q THE ECHO VOL IGMP K Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Helen NVashkevich, Grace Hoagland, Helen Fabian, Katherine Gary, Mary Baker, Dorothy Spangler, Lillian Kornitsky, Anna Davidoff, Helen Lukshis, Marjorie Miller, Evelyn Vocke, Blanche -Iiggins, Mabel Sipler, Dorothy Pyatt, Beatrice Kistner, Katherine Kessler, Harriet Martyn, Harriet Mathews. Second Row-'fleit to rightj Janet Thatcher, Margaret Kennedy, Dorothy G. Snyder, Avis Pyatt, Frances Iory, Pauline Anderson, Mildred Simerson, Lois Suyrlam, Kathryn Austin, Mary Ellicott, Ann Jordan, Ruth NVillian1son, Mary Korbulic, Dorothy Muller. Third Row-Cleft to rightj Ada Lee, Elizabeth Kerekes, Florence Emery, Dorothy E. Snyder, Adell Cislo, Kathryn Lambert, Anna Pescatore, Ruth Fenwick, Eleanor Totten, Reba Opdycke, Frances German. Louise Kren, Sophie Sasor. Top Row-fleft to rightj Margaret Mannon, Florence Vlerebome, Mildred Potter, Helen Dan- forth, Grace Catanio, Margaret Mike, Alma Zabel, Helen Lane, Grace Hoagland. Not in Picture-Ethel Kerekes. Senior Girls HE girls of the Senior Class have shouldered their share ot many respon- sibilities during the four years of their high school life. They have been active in athletics, dramatics, and school projects, as well as holding many important offices in the school. They have executed all their duties very efficient- ly. and have lent a guiding hand in almost every activity. Much credit is due themi for their earnest endeavors. In the Sophomore year, the girls helped the class to take first place in the inter-class physical education contest. They also helped to make possible the pre- sentation of a very successful Junior Promenade last: June. This year, under the capable management of Mary Ellicott, the girls served a supper to the combined brotherhoods of the Flemington churches, the profits from which were given as the Senior Class' contribution to the athletic field fund. I8 THE Ecno vm '. aw Bottom Row-fleft to rightb Albert Totten, Sylvester Reed, Kenneth La Tourette, Martin Huff- man, Joseph Kerstner, VVilliam Rother, Elmer Haver, John Little, Norman YVebb, Albert Ramsey, George Saunders, Sydnev Kolodner, Gerald Ewing, Xvilliani Browne. Second Row-fleft to rightj Romeyn Molinari, Orville Schlapfer, Roland De Mott, John Garay, Oliver Hauck, Harry Boughner, Albert Eurs, Lindsey Davis, NVilliam Iorio, Chester Hall, Robert Peters, Carmen Stra, Daniel Davidoff, Robert Gareis. Top Row-Cleft to rightj Albert Enard, Harold Iivans, Charles Lang, Don Elder, Donald Andrrson, Paul Sked. Harold Merrell, Albert Pyatt, Rudolph Prowaznik, Adonis Stryker, John Polliemus. Not in Picture-Stanley Reading. Senior Boys HE BOYS in the class of '32 have shown that they are capable of maintain- ing a high standard in the athletic, scholastic, and administrative affairs of their class, and of the school. VVe have maintained a fine reputation throughout our years as under- classmen, gradually assuming more powers and responsibilities, until, as Seniors, we became the leading group in the school. Athletically, we were supreme, our boys filling a majority of the positions on all varsity teams. Many Senior boys have been elected to high oflices in the school. Two Presidents of the Student Council were chosen from among us, as were the Editor- in-Chief of the Echo, and the Editor in charge of Flemington School News. The victorious debating team contained four of our members, one of whom rated high in the New York Times Oration Contest on the United States Consti- tution. In dramatics, we were also well represented in both the Operetta and Junior-Senior Play. 19 HE ECHO WI W' DONALD ANDERSON, "DOH" "Don" has been one of the foremost lady pursuers of our class, known for showing the effects of "the morning after the night before." Being a cheerful worker we wish him the greatest of success. Operetta, 3-41 Glee Club, 2-3 5 Class Basketball, 2-3- 42 Class Soccer, 4. PAULINE AN DERSON, "Polly" Good natured, pleasant, smiling, and an all around good sport is "Polly." She has been an active mem- ber of the Key Klickers, and can always be depend- ed upon to do her share, no matter what the task may be. Glee Club, Ig Class Basketball, I-2, Key Klickers, 3'4- KATHRYN AUSTIN, "Kl1tty" "Katty" is a jolly girl, rather talkative at times. Her outside interests are somtimes deemed more important, by "Katty", than school work, yet we are sure she will make a splendid nurse. Key Klickers, 3-43 Glee Club, 3-4, Class Treasurer, IQ Ass't Mgr. Basketball, 33 Echo Staff, 42 Student Voice Staff, 4. MARY BAKER, "Mary" Mary is one of the hardest workers in our class and her name is a regular feature on the honor roll. She is always ready to lend a helping hand. Mary intends to enter State Teacher's College in the fall and we are sure she will be a big success. Glee Club, 2-33 Student Voice, 4. HARRY BOUGHNER, "Boughie" He is a big business man in a big way. Whenever there's commercial work to be done "B0ughie" is al- ways there, but that doesn't spoil his fun. Oh, no! He is one of the wittiest boys in the school. Key Klickers, 2g Business Manager of Student Voice, 45 Baseball Manager, 4, Operetta, 4. WILLIAM BROWNE, "Bill" "Bill" knows the value of silence. In school affairs he speaks only after he has deliberated the matter in hand. His actions speak for him. His cheerful dis- position, and willingness to undertake disagreeable tasks have made him a general favorite. GRACE CATANIO, "Grar:ir"' Dark brown eyes that sparkle all the time and teeth of pearly white-that's "Gracie", Let's hope that sparkle and her jolly good humor will stay with her all through life. Key Klickers, 3g Class Basketball, 2-3. ADELL CISLO, "Adell" Happy of disposition, a captivating smile that removes many an obstacle, and curly golden locks. Adell works hard and plays hard. Secretarial work is her ambition. Key Klickers, 3-43 Class Basketball, 1-2-3-4. 20 THE Ecn WI HELEN DANFORTH, "Halen" Here is a girl with a happy disposition who is always willing to help anyone. She has a good schol- astic record and many friends. Here's wishing you luck in the future, Helen. Key Klickers, 3-4: Glee Club, 1-2. ANNA DAVIDOFF, "Ann" "Ann" is a little girl who is fond of gossip. She has done hne work in dramatics all through her high school years. Here's wishing you further luck in this field. Glee Club, I-2, Operetta, 3443 Masque and Sandal, 45 junior Senior Play, 31 Student Voice, 4. DANIEL DAVIDOFF, "Davy" An athlete in the true sense of the word is "Davy." His participation in Football, Basketball, and Baseball has contributed toward the success of our teams and made him popular among his school-mates. Football, 2-3-41 Basketball, 45 Baseball, 3-4, Operetta, 4, Masque and Sandal, 4. LINDSEY DAVIS, "Whitey" "Whitey" has developed into one of the most prominent members of our class. During the past year he has shown a great interest in the school and has participated in many activities, where his initia- tive and willingness to work have made him successful. Football, I-21 Mgr. Football, 45 Operetta, 3-43 Subscription Mgr. Echo, 4, Pres. of Student Council, 41 Glee Club, 2-3-4, Athletic Council, 4. DON H. ELDER, " Don" "Don" is one of the slow, drawling boys, who take everything in a matter of fact way. Although "Don" does not exert himself in studying, he certainly enjoys every phase of school activity. "Don" is going to college, so here's luck! MARY D. ELLICOTT, "Molly" One of the hard workers of our school, is Molly, who has assisted in making our plays and other public functions a success. We, with the utmost sincerity, wish her the greatest success in life. Operetta, 2-33 Junior Senior Play, 31 Masque and Sandal-Pres., 45 Library Club, V.Pres., 43 Glee Club, I'-2, Track Ass't Manager, 3. FLORENCE EMERY, "Flo" Hard work and ability make a wonderful combina- tion which assures success. Florence is certainly a hard worker, and her scholarship marks attest to her ability. We wish her all the success possible. Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Class Basketball, 3. ALBERT ENARD, "Emo" "Esso" is a good scout and is well liked by every- one. His participation in all varsity athletics con- tributes greatly to the success of our teams. Football, I-2-3-43 Basketball, 2-3-45 Baseball, 2-3-45 21 HE ECHO - 069 ALBERT EURS, "Easy" "Eg1gy" is one of the best fellows in the class and is widely known for his ability to talk. "Eggy's" love for football excels all other activities. Here's hoping he succeeds in all things as he did in football. Football, 1-2-3-Captain 4g Baseball, 3-4, Masque and Sandal, 4 5 Advertising Manager of Echo, 4Q Operetta, I-2-3-41 Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Journalism, 4Q Track, 45 Junior-Senior Play, 4. HAROLD EVANS, "Shorty" "Shorty" has, during his four years with us, dis- tinguished himself by his ability on the basketball court. Besides being the tallest member of our class he has made himself known by participating in sever- al school plays. ' Basketball, 2-3-4 3 Operetta, 45 Class Soccer, 4. GERALD EWING, "Ewing" "Ewing" is one of the talented members of our class. His specialties are art and musicg We wish him success in his art studies. Orchestra, I-2-3-45 Football, 43 Student Voice, 3-41 Eight? Staff, 4j Operetta, 41 Glee Club, 4g Dramatic u , 4. ' HELEN FABIAN, "Helen" A petite blonde with lots of pep, who is always around when there is a good time to be had, or when there is work to be done. Basketball, 3-41 Operetta, 2-45 Glee Club, I-2-3-42 Costume Committee, 3-4, Track, 3. RUTH FENVVICK, "Blondie" Ruth does not go in for activities outside of the class-room. She is another of those quiet girls who are always willing to help out by doing the hard detail work which does not get into the limelight. A business career is her ambition. Key Klickers, 3-4 3 Class Basketball, 3-4. JOHN GARAY, "Johnnie" "Johnnie" is an all around fellow with a big streak of good nature. Brilliancy is along his line. He has participated in school programs and shown himself useful in many other ways. Baseball, 3-4, Key Klickers, 3-4. - ROBERT J. GAREIS, "Beaker" Although "Beaker" has been with us only one year, his popularity is well established. He may disappear from our midst, but his football playing and school spirit will never be forgotten by those who know him well. Football, 45 Glee Club, 4, Operetta, 4. KATHERINE GARY, "Kay" Here's a girl who is as happy-go-lucky at work as she is at play. No matter how dark the sky may be, she always has a cheerful countenance. We hope our optimistic classmate will succeed in her life work. 22 THE ECH PN FRANCES GERMAN, "Fanny" , "Fanny" is a well-liked girl, who can take a joke in a good-natured way. Her contagious laugh and ra- diant smile are sure to gain her success in the future. Glee Club, I-3. CHESTER HALL, "Chet" "Chet" is one of the leaders in our class. Success has accompanied all his ventures in both scholastic and extra-curricular activities. A career in law at- tracts "Chet" in which we all feel he will succeed. Student Council Pres. 43 Public Speaking, 3-45 Student Voice, 45 A. A. Council, 45 Baseball, 4. OLIVER R. HAUCK, "Hauckic" "Hauckie" is a quiet, likeable fellow who studies hard. His military bearing makes him conspicuous. The Coast Guard Academy is his goal. Baseball, 3. ELMER C. HAVER, "Ente" Little goes on in our High School with which "Eme" is not attiliated. For the past two years he has been a prominent leader in many activities. His out- standing ability in organization and leadership has been demonstrated in the production of the 1932 Echo. "Eme" intends to enter Duke University in the Fall, where we wish him the best of success. Football, 2-3-4, Mgr. Basketball, 4Q Class President, 45 Treasurer, 25 Masque and Sandal, 45 Operetta, 45 Student Voice, 3-4, Student Council, 3-45 Editor Echo, 4 5 Editor School News, 45 A. A. Council, 41 Glee Club, 35 Public Speaking, 4. BLANCHE L. HIGGINS, "Blanche" Blanche is one of these girls who never says a word but is busy all the time. She is noted for her good work in all things. We know she will be suc- cessful in her library work. Glee Club, I-25 Librarian, 3-41 Pres. Library Club, 4. GRACE HOAGLAND, "Gracie" Always happy regardless of circumstancesg a hard worker when necessity calls. Her cheerful disposi- tion will be a great aid to her in the business world. Key Klickers, 3-43 Gala Day, I-2-3. ' MARTIN HUFFMAN, "Mart" "Mart" is a quiet chap but in spite of this he is a well-known figure in the extra-curricular activities of the school, especially basketball. Basketball, 3-45 Baseball, 2-3-45 Key Klickers, 3-4. WILLIAM IORIO, "Bill" "Bill's" chief asset is his oratorical ability, although he is prominent in practically every other phase of school life. Whatever his future may be, we know he will always have with him two thingsg a host of friends, and success. ' Public Speaking, I-2-4, Glce Club, 25 Class Presi- dent, 2-35 Key Klickers, 3-45 Stage Manager, 2-3-45 Dramatic Club, 45 Operetta, 4g Student Voice, 3. 23 HE ECHO wt IW ANN JORDAN, "Ann" A small dark girl is "Ann" with a smile and wink for all her friends, which include nearly the whole school. She is a line pianist and we predict for her, a great musical career. Glee Club, I-2-3-45 Orchestra, 3-41 Class Secretary, 2, Operetta, 4Q Handbook stall, 43 Band, 4j Journal- ism, 4. FRANCES I. IORY, "Fran" Ever since "Fran" entered school a year ago, her charming personality has built up a host of friends. "Fran" is quite studious and her delightful disposi- tion is sure to help her in the future. P1Dramatic Club, 45 Key Klickers, 3-4: Junior-Senior ay, 4- MARGARET KENNEDY, "Margaret" Margaret has all the characteristics of one who is bound to succeed in anything undertaken. A hard worker and good sport always, she is ideally fitted for her career as a teacher. ELIZABETH KEREKES, "Libby" "Libby" is an all around girl with real business sportsmanship. She is a helpful figure in the Key Klicke-rs Club. Key Klickers, 3-4. ETHEL KEREKES, "Ethel" Dependability is a virtue. Here's a girl who doesn't say much but when work is to be done, she is never wanting. She plans to become "somebody's stenog" when her school days are over. Key Klickers, 3-4. JOSEPH KERSTNER, "Joe" "Joe" is a good-natured fellow who likes everyone to feel fine. He's not so keen on studying but is in- valuable on the baseball team. ' Baseball, 2-3-4g Operetta, 3-4Q Class Basketball, 2- 3-4g Glee Club, 2-3. . KATHERINE KESSLER, "Katty" "Katty" is always on the job. The hard job with- out glory is the one in which she specializes. Natu- rally her happy disposition makes a host of friends for her. Glee Club, 3-43 Class Basketball, 31 Key Klickers, 3-41 Lunch-room Cashier, 3-4. - BEATRICE KISTNER, "Bee" When Beatrice is alone she's quiet, but a good part of the time she is not alone. Studies claim the major part of her school time. Nevertheless she finds time to have plenty of fun. Shorthand Club, 22 Shorthand Breeze, 3, Librarian, 3. 24 WI T H E E c H o SIDNEY KOLODNER, "Sid" 1 "Sid" is a new comer and hasn't had time to dis- l tinguish himself "in our school life". He hails from l our rival school, Lambertville, where he participated in many activities. . -Z' -- -- Intra-Mural-Football, Baseball, and Volley Ball at Lambertville. MARY KORBULIC, "Mary" If one keeps her own counsel, there is little danger of trouble. Mary is a girl of few words, but actions are what count, and on this basis we know that she will ,be a success in the business world. ' Key Klickers, 3-45 Glee Club, 4, Gala Day, I-2-3-4. LILLIAN KORNITSKY, "Lil" "Lil" is one of our hard workers. She is always ready to help and always does line work. She expects to enter State Teacher's College in the fall and we are sure she will be successful. Journalism, 3-4. LOUISE KREN, "Louise" "Louise" is one of the scholastic high lights of our class. Few months go by when she fails to have her name on the honor roll. In all things she is an untiring worker and bound to succeed. Class Basketball, 1-2-3-43 Glee Club, 2-3-4 5 Key Klickers, 3-4. KATHRYN LAMBERT, "Kay" An all around girl is "Kay." She participates in many activities and is very popular. Her black hair and dark, shining eyes are an asset in all things. Kay is loved by everyone. Glee Club, 2-3-43 Basketball, 3-4, Track, 3-4g Man- ager of Track, 4 3 Student Voice,43 Vice-President of Class, 2j Athletic Council, 41 Vice-President of Key Klickers, 3-41 Student Council, 4. HELEN LANE, "Helen" Quiet people may generally be depended upon to prefer those tasks which call for hard, conscientious, work. Helen is one of these quiet hard workers who help make our many school activities possible. Key Klickers, 3-43 Glee Club, 2-3, Class Basketball I-2-3-4. - CHARLES LANG, "Charlie" - A charming, curly-haired fellow is "Charlie", al- ways cheerful and when it comes to extra curricu- lar activities he's invaluable. He intends to take up Physical Education and everyone wishes him success. Basketball, 43 Baseball, I-2-3-4, Football, 3-49 Op- eretta, 3-45 Assistant Manager, Football, 33 Stu- dent Council, 4. KENNETH LATOURETTE, "Ken" "Ken" is a man of no mean ability. He is very active in extra-curricularaffairs even though spring- fever sometimes sets in. If he lost his voice he would no doubt die trying to talk. "Ken" likes de- tective work. Basketball, 45 Class Soccer, 4, Key Klickers, 3-42 Student Voice Staff, 3. 25 l HE ECHO ADA LEE, "Ada" - Ada is quiet at times, but then-it is hard to stop giggling. She has a decidedstreak of good nature and is always happy. Ada seems most interested in music. We all wish you luck in a musical life, Ada. Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Librarian I-2-3, Band, 2-3-4, Orchestra, 4, Operetta, 3. ' I IO1-lNf-LITTLE, "Jack" 'fufffo a' stranger, Jack might appear to be a very 'serous rriinded Senior, but to those who really know him he is- one of the most jolly fellows in the class. He intends to enter Ursinus College, where we all wish him lots of success and happiness. Glee Club, IQ Orchestra, 2-4, Football, 3. i HELEN LUKSHIS, "Helen" Helen appears to be a quiet girl to a casual acquaintance, but at times she is the jolliest one of her crowd. She likes school and all kinds of outside work. We wish you luck in your career, Helen. Librarian, 3-4, Library Club, 4 , Class Basketball, 2. MARGARET MANNO N, "Margaret" In her quiet dignity, Margaret is supreme. Her ability as a student is recognized by all, and she is always on hand to willingly help, whatever the task. An ideal secretary if ever there was one. Key Klickers, 3-4. HARRIET MARTYN, "Ted" "Ted" has been acclaimed as the most popular girl in F. H. S. and she certainly deserves the title. She has been prominent in many school activities and we all hope she will be just as successful in the future. Debating, 2-4, Echo Staff, 3-4, Student Council 3-4, A. A. Council, 3-4, Basketball, I-2-3-4, Junior- Senior Play, 3, Operetta, 31 Masque and Sandal, 4. HARRIET MATHEWS, "Pat" One of the ablest girls in our class is "Pat" Her scholastic record is one to be proud of, and in extra- curricular activities she has proven her worth. She is especially interested in dramatics, and her ambition is to coach this type of production. Echo Staff, 2-4, Operetta, 2-3-41 Glee Club, I-3-4, Masque and Sandal, 4, Journalism, 3-4, Student Voice, 4, Junior-Senior Play, 4. HAROLD MERRELL, "Whitey" "VVhitey" is very quiet and sedate at all times. He seems to realize that work comes before play. We are sure that all his friends wish him success. Agricultural Judging Team, ,3-4. MARGARET MIKE, "Micky" "Micky" is one of the hardest workers and most all around girls in school. She has participated in all kinds of activities and we all feel sure she will suc- ceed in her work at Middlebury College. Public Speaking, 3-4, Operetta, 4, Masque and Sandal, 45 Glee Club, 1-2-3-4.5 Basketball, 3. 26 ISV THEECHO VN IW BESSIE M. MILLER, "Bessie" Q "Bessie" is a quiet lass with a willingness to study at all times. "Bessie's" path leads to the typewriter. She'll always be successful in all undertakings. Class Basketball, 3-4, Key Klickers, 3-4. I MARJoR1E-MILLER,-"Midge" "Midge" is one 'of the'cuteist"ai1d jolliest Seniors. 5 She possesses a great amount of pep and school spirit all the time. 'Her blonde hair and high spirits make her very popular with the opposite sex. Midge expects to attend college and become a business woman. Cheer Leader, 2-35 Operetta, 2-3-41 Key Klickers, 3-4, Echo Staff, 33 Dramatic Club, 4. ROMEYN MOLINARI, "Mamie" "Mamie" is the historical figure of our corridors. Yes sir, he is a typical Daniel Boone, being an ardent tishcr and hunter. For four years he has been a main-stay on our Football and Baseball teams, often putting his strength of the fields into the game. Football, I-2-3-41 Baseball, I-2-3-4Q Basketball, IQ Operetta, 2-3-4, Glee Club, I-2-3-4. DOROTHY MULLER, "Dot" "Dot" looks like a hot-tempered girl when you see her hair, but don't worry, she's .one of the best na- tured girls that ever entered Flemington High. Dot's commercial work is outstanding. Key Klickers, 3-4 5 Glee Club, 3-4. REBA OPDYCKE, "Re" "Re" seems very quiet and reserved until you really know her. She has a very friendly disposition and we know she will find happiness and success. Glee Club, 22 Key Klickers, 4. ROBERT PETERS "Bob" "Bob" has always been a quiet member of our class, and of late his interests seem to have centered so much about the Sophomore Class that we sometimes wonder if he really belongs to us. He has proved his ability in several activities and we know he can- not help but succeed. Class Basketball, 2-35 Operetta, 4. ANNA PESCATORE, "Anna" f'Anna," because she is short of stature, slips quietly in and out but you can always find her by her giggle. She is jolly no matter what happens and is always happy. Key Klickers, 3-45 Class Basketball, 2-3-45 Glee Club, 2-3-4. ' JOHN C. POLHEMUS, "Johnny" "johnny" is a very quiet boy who likes to study. Agriculture seems to be his favorite activity. His excellent work on the Judging team and in class is sure to help him when he, takes up Agriculture for himself. Judging Team, 3-4. 27 HE ECHO VN IN MILDRED POTTER, "Millie" "Millie" is very good-natured, jolly, and kind. Her black eyes, and curly dark hair may be seen wherever activity abounds, for her restless energy is always at work. Luck to you "Millie" in everything you do. Glee Club, 2 5 Key Klickers, 3-4 5 Collector for Echo, 41 Bookkeeper for Home Economics Account, 3 5 Bookkeeper for Central Office Accounts, 4. RUDOLPH PROWAZNIK, "Rudy" Archimedes was, and "Rudy" is, a great Scientist. lf using large and unmanageable words is a sign of intelligence. "Rudy" shines high in his classes. N orth- eastern University seems to be l1is goal. We know he will make good. ALBERT PYATT, "Pyatt" I "Pyatt" is a quiet chap who only speaks when spoken to. Albert is active in all activities intheagricul- ture department and from all appearances he is going to be one of New Jersey's foremost agriculturists. President of Agriculture Class, 35 Agriculture Judging Team, 4. AVIS PYATT, "Hcnny" "Henny" is quiet at times-but then sometimes- well it is so hard to keep still all day. Henny is very popular with both the boys and girls. We know "Henny" will continue to win many friends after leaving high school. Glee Club, I-4 5 Operetta, 2-3-4, Echo Staff, 35 Student Prog. Comm., 45 Student Voice Stall, 35 Key Klickers, 3-45 A.A. Council, 4. DOROTHY PYATT, "Dot" "Dot" is a small figure with big ambition, which proves that stature is no great asset. She never loses the smile which gives her such a wonderful person- ality. "Dot" expects to be a little school teacher. Glee Club, 3 5 Class Basketball, 3. ALBERT RAM SEY, "Bud" The activities of the high school are "Bud's" strong suit. He is an active member of those organizations which keep the school spirit humming. Football, 2-3-45 Track, 35 Operetta, 3-41 Band, 3-45 Orchestra, 3-43 Student Council. 35 Dramatic Club, 45 Glee Club, 45 Cheer Leader, 45 Junior-Senior Play, 4. STANLEY READING, "Stan" Here is a boy who is quiet and likeable. His studious way and his habit of being qluiet when not spoken to, is sure to help him succeed In the future. SYLVESTER REED, "Sylver" Here is a man who goes over big with the girls. He is a football star, and one of the best in school. "Sylves" is a commercial student. Glee Club, I-25 Football, 3-4g Key Klickers, 3-45 Class Basketball, 3-4. 28 THE ECH R60 IV WILLIAM ROTHER, "Bill" "Bill" likes to study when he is by himself, but he also likes company. He does not rush into activities, but takes time enough to size themr'up.,,and to deter- mine the possibility of his contribution to them. This trait will stand "Bill" in good stead in the future. SOPHIE SASOR, "Sophie" Who is Sophie Sasor? She'll hardly let us find out. But we do know one thing. She sure can do bookkeeping! Success to you Sophie. Key Klickers, 4, Class Basketball, I-2-3-4. GEORGE SAUNDERS, "Brick" Who says we don't like red heads-"Brick" is our jolliest senior. He is full of wit and humor and is liked by everyone. Here's luck to you, "Brick"! Football, 4, Dramatic Club, 43 Band, 3-41 Orche- stra, 4, Operetta, 3-45 Baseball, 2g Costume Com- mittee, 31 Ass't Manager Track, 33 Cheer Leader. 3-45 Junior-Senior Play, 4. SAMUEL SCHLAPFER, "Sam" "Sam" knows his football. He also knows his clothes, and he sets the style among the boys who "step out". "Sam" intends to enter some university and prepare for a career in business. Football, I-2-3-45 Orchestra, 3-4, Band, 43 Operet- ta, 31 Junior-Senior Play, 35 A. A. Council, 32 Student Council, 45 Baseball, 4, Track, 2-3-4, Masque and Sandal, 4. MABEL SIPLER, "Mabel" Mabel works hard most of the time. All of the time she's happy. The nursing profession is her aim. We know that she'll be a credit to her work. PAUL SKED, "Skeddy" Although a quiet member of our class, "Skeddy" is a very prominent rider on the Ringoes Bus. His quietness is but a shield for a riotous nature, and we know he will succeed in his chosen field of agriculture. He expects to attend Rutger's University. Judging Team, 3-43 Student Handbook Committee, 4. DOROTHY E. SNYDER, "Dot, E." A miss who is always quiet, yet making herself known through merit. Her Commercial abilities are so well-known through-out the school that we know she can not help but succeed in the Commercial world. Glee Club, 2-3, Class Basketball, I-2-3-4: Key Klickers, 3-43 Student Voice StaH,3g Track, 394, Bookkeeper of School Funds, 4. DOROTHY G. SNYDER, "Dot G." "Dot G" is a hard working girl who does all things well. She is an outstanding member of the class. lt is strange how one person can be so attractive, such a Hood snort, and so lovable. Glee Club, I-45 Operetta, 2-3-4, Echo Staff, 31 Student Council, 43 Class Secretary, 43 Student Voice, 42 Key Klickers, 3-4. 29 HE Ecuo wo 'W DOROTHY SPANGLER, "Dot" "Dot" is a quiet lass with many friends. Her merry dark eyes prove that she can also be lively if the necessity arises. We know she will succeed in her life's work. Glee Club, 1-2-3. CARMEN STRA, "Straw" If you want to see an honest-to-goodness good natured grin, just smile at Carmen. His grin and his all around good nature and willingness to under- take hard work have made him a general favorite. ADONIS STRYKER, "Don" "Don" is a jolly fellow and is a great talker. He likes fun better than work, but that doesn't affect "Don" for he always makes up for it in other ways. You can always hear his trombone above all the other instruments in the band. Agricultural Judging Team, 3-4: Band, 3-4. LOIS SUYDAM, "Lois" "Lois" is a lively, popular member of our class, and although her interests are centered largely outside of school, her dimples are always a magnet for mascu- line attention. We know she will succeed at Trenton State Teachers' College., Glee Club, I-3-43 Library Club, 45 Mgr. Girls' Bas- ketball, 4, A. A. Council, 4g Public Speaking, 23 Class Secretary, 3. JANET THATCHER, "Jane" If it were up to "Jane" to tell us about her abilities, we would never have known about them, but by some fortunate means we have discovered how dependable she is. She intends to enter Trenton State Teachers' College next fall. Glee Club, I-2-3'4l Student Council, 35 Library Club. 4: Class Treasurer, 3-43 Student Voice, 4Q Librarian, 3-43 Journalism, 3. ALBERT TOTTEN, "A I" "Al" always wears a smile, which makes him so po- pular. He goes in for all sorts of activities and we especially admire him for his athletic prowess. We are sure he will succeed in his chosen field of agri- culture. Football, 2-3-4: Band, 3-4, Orchestra, 43 Agri- cultural Judging Team, 3-4. ELEANOR TOTTEN, "Totten" "Totten" is a popular, jolly maid, always having a good time wherever she may be. She has unlimited abilities and we know she will be happy and success- ful after she leaves F. H. S. Glee Club, I-2, Operetta. 3Q Class Basketball, I-2-3. FLORENCE VLEREBO ME, "FIos.rie" NVe certainly compliment Florence on her good- sportsmanship at all times. Her extreme good nature ard Jolly disposition make her a favorite in all her c asses. Class Basketball, 3. 30 THEECHO WU EVELYN VOCKE, "Eve" Here is our ever smiling "Eve". -She is always to be found in the midst of a large group, radiating her jollity and good humor among them. During her four years with us she has engaged in many ac- tivities. Basketball, 3-45 Echo Staif, 3, Key Klickers, SQ Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Operetta, 3-49 Track, 3-4. HELEN WASHKEVICH, "Helen" "Helen" is a new member of our class, having been with us only a few months. She was formerly a stu- dent at Seward Park High School, New York, and in the short time she has been one of us, she has Infade many friends. Success to her in her future 1 e. - Glee Club, I-2-4: Language Club, 2-15 Stunts Club, 1-2-33 Swimming Club, I-2-3, Operetta, 3g Dramatics. 3. NORMAN H. WEBB, "Webby" You can't judge him by his height, neither can you estimate his worth by his silence. Norman is a conscientious student and does not enter into many of the extra-class activities. We wish him every possible success. H ' RUTH WILLIAMSON, "Ruthie" Not always in evidence, but very often heard. "Ruthie" is a hard worker and just full of questions -in the school room and outside. She expects to enter the employment of the Prudential Life Insur- ance Company. Glee Club, I-2, Class Basketball, 3. ALMA ZABEL, "Alma" Always good natured, always willing and eager to work, and best of all-she gets results. Her ability in school activities is matched by her scholastic ability. Student COllI'lCll,4Q Student Voice, 3-4: Glee Club, 2-3-43 Key Klickers, 42 Echo Staff, 4, Class Officer, 42 Operetta, 4. , The Crossroads Four years we have spent here, , The best ones of our life, 'Striving hard together, Happy have we been, 1AndHnow at time of parting., ' Iironi friends and F. H. S. Wenare at the crossroads, Leading to success. Which one will be your road To the east or to the west? Some will take the north road, Some will take the south, But each must take his own road, Which leads to his success. -Janet Thatcher. SI OW THE ECHO vu IW g POST GRADUATES l JULIAN ITCHMONEY, '31, "fulfill" "Julah's" ambition got the best of him. He always had a desire to attend college, and he's back among us to secure some extra credits. "Julah" has put in long hours with his P. G. studies this year, but still finds time to referee a basketball game now and then. JOSEPHINE LOMBINO '31, "Jo" Last year "J o" intended to go to Trenton Teachers' College and after passing her exams decided not' to go. Now "Jo" has seen the light and. will enter in September. In the meantime she is back with us to brush up a bit on her French. MARGARET MULLER '31, "Peg" "Peg" was with us last year, but decided to return for a little more learning. Her sunny disposition is still with her, and her quiet methodic way of attack- ing the school problems that confront her will be a greati asset when she takes her place in the business worl . ELIZABETH PYATT '30, "Libby" "Libby" has changed her allegiance from teaching to business, so she's back with us to brush up on her shorthand. Her good nature and high spirits are still a large part of her make up. "Libby" uses her spare time substituting for teachers who are absent. S.. L If 32 THE ECHO The Silver Spur Kid Have you ever heard of the Silver Spur Kid? No? W' ell, I guess there's not many who have He worked on a ranch called "Circle Dot" Gee, hut the punchers sure loved that lad. He had breezed in from nowhere at all, just a bum-he was down but not out, Applied to the rancho for work And was given a real handout. X'Vl1CI'C did he get his name, you ask? From the rest of the fellers, I guess, VV hen hecame he had only his spurs, And his ridin'-that did the rest. He worked for the boss for a year Doin' odd jobs around the ranch Ridin' herd with the boys And at other times, fixin' fence. At last spring round-up came due, And the Kid was told to go VV ith the rest of the boys to work In the wind, and the rain, and the snow. He was ridin' he1'd on the fatal night A singin' loyv to the cattle VVhen a shot rang out across the plain, Making him stir in the saddle. The cattle lowed and started to run, A stampede-the one thing a cowboy fears, And the Kid was out front ridin' with death, Attemptin' to turn back the steers. The boys all hurried to help him, 'Twas no useg the tide had swept by, Like a wave the cattle engulfed him VV ith a roar and a groan and a sigh. The boys buried him next mornin' Under the wide open skies, VVith God and the sun above him, And the boys with tears in their eyes. Such 'is the life of the Silver Spur Kid Or as much as we know of it hereg llfhere he came from no one knew But he died a man without fear. -Billy Iorio 33 THEECHO V95 V qw I History of The Class of 1932 OUR years ago one hundred and forty thoroughly bewildered "Freshies" entered the door of dear old Flemington High School. One hundred and forty strong we meandered "freshly" about the building making new friends. working, and planning. Under the leadership of our able president. Harold Ignall. we successfully surmounted all obstacles in our path, sometimes stumbling. but always getting over. After we had become better acquainted with the school we entered into our studies with an interest and zeal that was bound to bring results. As Freshmen, we were well represented in athletics, several of the mem- bers of our class making the 'various teams. Scholastically, we were also very successful. and the Honor roll boasted many Freshman names. Our Christmas dance, the most important social event of the year to us, was a decided success and will long be remembered as one of the finest. Exams-and then we left for the Summer Vacation, no longer "Freshies" but "Sophs." On our return to school, in September 1929, we began to take a more active interest in school activities, and though our ranks had been somewhat thinned. we enjoyed a very successful year. with three men on the varsity Football team and three more on the squad. In Basketball and Baseball, we were also well repre- sented, with four men on the Basketball squad and eight more on the Baseball squad. As Sophomores. we won the inter-class Physical Education contest and as a result, we celebrated 3-the two upper classes and the lowly "Frosh" furnishing the celebration in the form of a dance. Our class was also well represented in the Olperetta. the Debating Squad, the Glee Club. and the Orchestrag and also, as during the previous year, many of our names appeared on the Honor Ro-ll. In the fall of 1930 we began the third, and perhaps the most enjoyable, year of our high school life. In the role of Jolly Juniors. our interest in school activities increased by leaps and bounds. Again we were well represented on the various teams, placing four on the Football varsity and many more on the squad, while the Basketball and Baseball teams contained a goodly number of our classmates. During our Junior year the school magazine the "Student V oice" was first published with a business staff made up entirely of Juniors, and a literary staff 34 THE ECHO VN! IN which contained several others. VVhen the Operetta was presented, we found two of our members as principal characters and several in the chorus. The junior- Senior play also contained four pupils from the class of '32. In scholarship we sustained our good record, having many on the Honor Roll, and several on the Debating Squad, and Judging Team. VV ith the organizing of the band, many of our classmates purchased instruments and diligently studied their music. The greatest event of the year, was our junior Prom, a most elaborate aifair. The decorating committee showed much originality in planning the decorations. The auditorium was turned into a cafe, decorated with the class colors, blue and gold, with tables lined along the walls and separated from the dance Hoor with lattice work. This. combined with other properties, made the Prom pleasingly attractive. So ended our third happy year at good old F. H. S. We, a class of ninety-tive seniors, returned in September 1931 to complete the last of our high school days. Immediately upon our return to school, we elected the officers who were to guide us through this, our last year at F. H. S. IVe continued with our work as before, but, with the realization that this was our last year and that we would soon be graduated. Much was accomplished during this seemingly short time and again our class was well represented in all school activities. Approximately thirty pupils from our class participated on the various athletic teams, and the Debating Squad contained five more. The operetta, "The Bells of Capistrano," which was given early in December had some of its leads and many of its chorus parts played by our classmates. The Operetta this year was ex- ceptionally fine, with music written by Charles NVakef'ield Cadman and lyrics by Charles. and Juanita Roos. "Adam's Apple," the Junior-Senior play, was presented in May, by a cast composed chiefly of Seniors. The outstanding social event of the year has been the Senior Hallowe'en Dance. The auditorium was decorated in true Hallowe'en style and was arranged in a very original and striking manner, with goblins and owls peeking from behind bundles of cornstalks. In the latter part of April, came that much discussed and long awaited W'ashington trip which will be long remembered as the high spot of our school career. Time slips swiftly by. Commencement-the crowning event of our four years of school life-comes, and is gone, leaving us glad, yet sad :-glad because it indicates the culminationiof four years of study,-sad because it marks the end of our school days together. And so, with the deepest feeling of pride and regret. we leave this school, taking with us memories of our four happy years at F H. S. 35 THE Ecno gf,-,g IN Class Will E, the Senior Class of 1932, realizing that we are about to leave the shelter- ing eaves of our present school-life in pursuit of more worldly things, do hereby acknowledge this to be our last will and testament. To Mr. Goldsmith, our principal, we leave our everlasting gratitude alld devotion for the kindly way in which he has guided our class. To Professor Axtell, who has helped us through four years which we will always remember, we give our profoundest respect and deepest thanks. To Mr. Miller, our class adviser, we bequeath our love and appreciation for all he has done for us. ' the Junior Class we leave: e responsibility of issuing the "Echo", The usage of the front door after mid-years. The privilege of walking down the middle aisle to assembly. The pleasure of going to Washington in the spring. To the Juniors as individuals we leave: Elva Fenner-janet Thatcher's quiet and studious demeanor. Eleanor Ritchie-Sarn Schlapfer's year-round hibernation habits. Bill Hall-Billy Iorio's oratorical abilities. Ruth Hann-Lois Suydam's dimples. V Billy Slattery-Norman Webb's inconspicuousness. William Knickel-Chester Hall's political prowess. Helen Kerekes--Lindsey Davis' golden locks and love of the opposite sex. Herbert Patterson-Elmer Haver's qualities of leadership. Roger Clemens-Albert Pyatt's faint heart for winning fair ladies. Mildred Saums-Frances Jory's cultured dignity. Roselle Kahn-Bob Gareis' lack of ambition. Wesley Little-Mary Ellicott's love of work. Martha Stangl-Avis Pyatt's 'practical temperament. Andrew Droppa-Albert Eurs' talent as a football player and love of incessant speech. Paul Stryker-Bob Peter's restiveness and languor. Orville Hall-Albert Ramsey's magnetic qualities with the ladies. Theny Bodnar-Dorothy G. Snyder's sunshiny, even tempered disposition. Marguerite Lynch-Helen Danforth's demureness. Weymouth Haver-the cave-manish characteristics of Daniel Davidoff. Louise Olde-Dorothy E. Snyder's boy-shyness. Jean Fenwick-Adell Cislo's love for self-expression. Nathan Smith-Margaret Mike's diligent mind. Francis Serridge-Rudolph Prowaznik's mumlicent vocabulary. Eleanore Schlapfer-Marjorie Miller's riotous, laughing disposition. Beatrice Van Marter-Anna DavidolT's rope-like mania for tying herself into knots. Louise Bell-The curly hair and foolish antics of Charles Lang.. Norma Saunders-The stalwart figure of Elizabeth Kerekes. Frances Roe-The distinct feminity of Ruth Fenwick. Elizabeth Mike-Kathryn Gary's carefree spirit. Jerome Hasty-Ann Jordan's musical abilities. Dorothy Vocke-Dorothy Spangler's ability to be "seen and not heard." Chester Wilson-Harry Bouglmer's hypnotic effect on the fair sex. John Ewing-Harold Evan's height of body and depth of voice. , Frances Johnson-Pauline Andersorfs neat coiffure. Dorothy Van Doren-Kathryn Austin's gossiping talents. Paul Elder-Albert Enard's sportsmanship. Josephine Phall-Harriet Matl1ew's powers over the strong sex. Orville Buchanan-Ted Martyn's all around popularity. Sydney Kahn-Reba Opdycke's mouse-like qualities. Mary Knickel-The boisterous nature of George Saunders. Ruth Dean-Roland De Mott's lankiness. Vincent Menchek--Paul Sked's kingship on the Ringoes Bus. Eleanor Worman-Romeyn Mo1inari's bony structure. We hereby appoint our advisers, Mr. ,lohn C. Miller and Mr. H. S. Goldsmith, to be executors of this, our last will and testament. To Th CLASS or '32 36 THE ECHO vas 400 Our Future - 1946 Flemiizgton, N. J.--Friends and relatives of Governor-elect, Elmer C. Haver, are much perturbed by his sudden disappearance from his home, Tuesday evening. It has been suggested, on good authority, that he is playing under an assumed name, with The Original Swenskas, world's premier basketball team. now touring in VVisconsin. Flemingtoizi, N. f.-Mlle. Harriet Mathews, producer of many successful dramatic hits in London and Paris, was the guest artist in the Mammouth Min- strels, a Quakertown charity show produced for the benefit of Maimed Midgets. Appearing in a specialty favorite, "Frankie and Johnnie," Mlle. Mathews brought shivers to hundreds of men, and tears into the eyes of her feminine followers, as she screamed dramatically, "There ain't no good in men." Stockhol-m, Sweden.-Mr. Stanley Reading, novelist, has won the 1946 Nobel Prize in Literature, for his long and exciting book entitled, "Experiences of My l-ligh School Days." East Orange, N. J.-Mr. XVilliam Rother, enthusiastic advocate of home work, has just invented a new type 'brief case to enable children to carry home more books, with greater ease. Louisville, Kentucky.--Mr. Roland DeMott, famous miler, undefeated for the past ten years, has discontinued racing with humans, regarding this as mere play. I-le is now entered in all the biggest horse races at Tia Juana and Fleming- ton. . W asliiwigtovzrh, D. C .-Senator Sylvester Reed of New jersey was cleared of serious charges in the Aero Trust investigation this morning, in a hearing before judge Martyn, the only woman judge presiding in this district. N ew York C-ity.-Mr. Oliver Hauck, razor magnate, reports that stocks in his new electric razor manufacturing company are paying good dividends. Ringoes, N cw Jersey.-lVIr. Albert Totten will soon take over the manage- ment of the Walker-Gordon Dairy Farms. He plans to reside in Philadelphia with Mr. Paul Sked, the big Butter and Egg man from Linvale. Cairo, Egypt.-The Hon. Chester Hall, Governor of Congo, Africa, will give a series of lectures in the United States, and visit with his former teacher, Dr. john C. Miller, between tours. S acramcnto, C alif.-Miss Margaret Kennedy now ranks Znd on the United States archery team. It is predicted she will be the next world's champion, as, in the brief span of three years, she has risen to her present rank. Phiiladelphia, Pa.-The Misses Grace Catanio and Lillian Kornitsky will contend for the NVOlT1CIl,S International boxing title to-night. Both girls have been training intensively and a good tight is predicted. Portland, M e.-Miss Florence Emery has been selected to coach the "Bats," New England VVomen's Baseball Team. The team is now hitting homers and winning games, down South. Annapolis, M d.-Miss Blanche Higgins, noted bibliophile, has unearthed several more ancient books. To date, her miscellaneous library contains approxi- mately 25,000 books. 37 THEECHO WI ISV Tacoma, PVHSII.-MlSS Mary Baker, wizard mathematician, is exploiting her prowess in a circus side-show. Any problem, at all workable, is guaranteed to be solved within five minutes. Havre, France.-Miss Pauline Anderson and the former Miss Frances Jory, well-known in theatrical circles, have accepted contracts in a Paris theatre. The former Miss Jory will act as production manager, while Miss Anderson will man- age settings and costumes. London, Eng.-Mr. William lorio, famed politician and speaker,will address the House of Commons to-morrow. His speech wlill be broadcast over a world network. M iarni, Fla.-Miss Ruth Fenwick, beauty contest winner, has moved to Reno to sue for her fourth divorce. Proceedings will be started as soon as possible. Boston,Ma'ss.-Miss Dorothy Pyatt and Mr. Norman VVebb recently joined Barnum and Bailey's circus, having attained a height of 8 ft. ll in. and 9 ft. l in., respectively. N ew York City-Mr. Albert Eurs and family, were recently visited in New York by some of his old friends. They reported him to be operating a successful auction market at Broadway and 42nd Street. Norfolk, N. C .-Mr. VVilliam Browne is the owner of "Cvalloping Flash," winner of many big stakes and judged by some to be a second "Gallant F ox." Denver, Colo.-Mr. Lindsey Davis, demonstrator and salesman for Little's Hair Tonic is suing Mr. john Little for fraud. Mr. Davis states that by using Little's Hair Tonic, he became completely bald. Croton, N. J.-Miss Elizabeth Kerekes has won the VVomen's Figure Skat- ing Crown in the VV inter Olympics at St. Moritz, Switzerland. St. Lomls, M 0.-"Strike-out" Kerstner, the great ball player, to-day broke the world's "strike-out" record when he struck out for the 110th consecutive time. Tampa, Gila-.-Mr. Robert Gareis, record breaking aviator and champion pie-eater of the world, lost control of his plane in a fog, yesterday. Though per- haps fatally injured, Mr. Gareis managed to keep a choice pumpkin pie intact. Albany, New Y ork.-Mr. Samuel Schlapfer, noted preacher, has accepted the ministry of Riverside Drive Church, New York City. N ewark, New Jersey-The Syncopators, playing over Station WOR scored a big hit last night. Their television and radio audience was so enamored bythe snappy appearance and fine music of the orchestra, that the Station officials were forced to offer them a 312,000 per week contract, which was immediately accepted. Poughkeepsie, N. Y.-Miss Alma Zabel, eccentric High School teacher of Mathematics and English, has just published a symposium of her essays against the strong sex. The book will be entitled "Those Animals We Call Men." H ollywood, Calif.-Dr. Rudolph Prowaznik, champion penny-matcher lost his crown to Don Elder, to-day. Dr. Prowaznik was forced to retire in embarrass- ment, having lost all his money. New York City, N. Y.-Mr. John Garay is being sued for disturbing the peace, by Mr. Robert Peters, in behalf of the residents of Riverside Drive. Mr. Peters declares that Mr. Garay's sonorous shouting, while peddling eggs, is the cause for complaint. 38 THE ECHO val' "UW Butte, Montaiza.-Inspector Ewing, of the 114th Division, led a raid this morning, on a supposedly notorious drug "joint," which turned out to be an infants' accessories shop maintained by "Mart" Huffman. lllnd-ison, lf'lf"i.v.-Tlie Misses Frances German and Grace Hoagland are making soap-box speeches to urge the enforcement of the Prohibition Amendment. Through their persuasive argumentation, a large number of staunch "wets" have been converted to "drys." Davenport, Iowa.-Miss Dorothy Muller, Head Stewardess on the new trans-continental flyer, has become a great favorite with the passengers. Dame Rumor has it that her titian locks are the cause. Budapest, Austria.-M iss Anna Pescatore, dare-devil, was greatly applauded last night when she accidentally slipped from a height of 200 feet, did a few fancy tumbles, and landed unliurt on the ground. Her audience thought it merely a new stunt. , f1l6.1'll-Hidflll, M d.-4Mr. Kenneth La'f'ourette, Chief Justice of the United States, is to-day celebrating the completion of his seventh year in the- office. N cw York City.-M r. Romeyn Molinari has accepted a position as Head of Department of Psychology in Columbia University. Mr. Molinari at first refused the position but finally accepted on condition that he be allowed optional leave of absence for "fishing purposes." -i i,-- Brooklyn, N. Y.-Messrs. George Saunders and'Albert Ramsey, worldi renowned nomads, are now planning to hitch-hike across the new Atlantic Ocean Bridge with their families. Upon arrival in Liverpool, they will be greeted by Mr. Charles Lang, American Ambassador to Great Britain. Flemington, N. J.-Miss Sophie Sasor, famous lecturess will 'speak 'today at the Flemington High School, of which, she is a former graduate. All parents and teachers are invited to attend. Asbury Park, N. J.-Mr. Donald Anderson, bell-hop in the Berkeley Carteret Hotel, was the hero of the day when he rescued a lady from the fire there, yesterday. Mr. Anderson jumped into the f1remen's net from a sixth story window, with the unconscious form in his arms. She was later identified as Miss Helen Danforth, formerly of Flemington. New York C ity.-Miss Mary Ellicott will act as Chairman of the Charity Ball to be given by the Four Hundred next month. A special feature will be an exhibition dance staged by Miss Ellicott herself. N ewark, N. J.-The Misses Helen Fabian and Katherine Gary, first women trans-Atlantic diri-gible commanders are now flying on a definite schedule. The line goes from New York to Paris, with a short stop in London. W estcrville, N. J.-Mr. Harold Evans, talented jews-harp player, and his old side-kick, Albert Enard,.are amusing country townsfolk with their imitation of old time dance music. Oakland, Calif-Miss Helen Lane, world champion saleswoman of cosme- tics has won the Coty 35,000 prize for expertness. Miss Lane intends to tour Europe this summer, making an .intensive study of perfumes and lotions in Paris. Vienna-, Austria.-Miss Anna Davidoff, circus bare-back rider, has initiated a new type of performance. She was greatly applauded when she performed on tigers instead of the customary horses. 39 THE ECHO A W0 WV W'imbledon, Engla-nd.-Mr. Sidney Kolodner, champion ping-pong player h'as been persuaded by admirers to demonstrate the fine points of the game, through the use of television. lGreen-wich, Conn.-Mr. Daniel Davidoff, deep sea diver, became a very rich man thismorning, when he found a large pearl in an oyster stew. Since Mr. Davidoffs discovery Harry Boughner, proprietor of the Cafe, where the pearl was found, is so burdened with oyster-stew orders that he finds it impossible to serve everyone. T Trenton., N. J.-Mr. john Polhemus, Dean of Dartmouth College, is inaugu- rating a novel system there. The plan consists chiefly of having all lights out at 7 P. M. to enable the boys to have a full 12 hours sleep. Chicago, Ill.-Professor Albert Pyatt of Chicago University is receiving congratulations from his faculty associates, on the occasion of the publication of his dissertation for the Doctorate. The thesis, written under the title "Farmers of America--Past, Present, and Future" reflects a sentimental yearning for the good old days, of Dr. Pyatt's youth. Los Angeles, Calif.-Miss Kathryn Austin, trained nurse, is now nursing the petted and pampered animals of the rich. Miss Austin is especially noted for her efficiency in curing dog-colic. M'i-rniieapolis, Mfinn.-The Misses Aclell Cislo and Mary Korbulic, are the ,only remaining contestants in the typing marathon at St. Paul. Oddly enough, both girls graduated from the same high school, and are very evenly matched. A tie seems to be inevitable. PVff111i1lgf0l'l', S. C .-Miss Ethel Kerekes has applied for a patent for her new automatic, self-lighting cigarette. As soon as the cigarette is placed between the lips, it lights itself, but it is absolutely safe to carry, as it will not light under any other conditions. Buffalo, N . Y .-Miss Ann jordan is running a successful music shop by day, and night club, by night. Miss Jordan's assistants attend to all routine details, while she plays the part of chief hostess. Chicago, I ll.-Miss Katherine Kessler has been offered the role of a mermaid in the 1947 Chicago VVorld's Fair, because of her golden hair. Miss Kessler has not yet decided whether she will accept the offer. N ew York Crity.-A humorous incident occurred in the Times' office yester- day, which resulted in quite a number of good-natured jokes. When Miss Beatrice Kistner applied for a position, the office boy, being slightly deaf, asked for the name a second time. An obliging fellow employee promptly called out, "Kiss Her !', The ofiice boy complied, and the embarrassed Miss Kistner has decided to change her name. Flemitngtonv, N. J. -Mr. Harold Merrell of Three Bridges has accepted a position as County Agricultural Agent, successor to Mr. Guant. Mr. Merrell is intensely interested in the agriculture of the county. New Brunswick, N. J.-Prof. Louise Kren, Former Dean of Womei1's School of Business, returns to Flemington High next fall to teach her original system of short-hand. . Honolulu, Hawaii.-Miss Helen Lukshis is at present in the South Sea Islands teaching the natives new phases of the Hulu-Hulu dance. 40 THE Ecrro WD IW Salem, Orc.-The Misses Avis Pyatt and Dorothy G. Snyder, with Mr. George Lesser, are now forming a musical troupe for the Antrim Lyceum pro- grams. Full hour programs are presented in at least four schools, daily. Yonkers, N. Y.-Miss Evelyn Vocke, realizing the need for feminine diver- sion at VV est Point, is now forming a committee of girls to "cheer-up" the cadets one night each week. To date, only the Misses Margaret Mike and Marjorie Miller have volunteered to help, and it appears that a draft may be the order of the day. Riwgloes, N. I.-Miss Eleanor Totten, Ringoes' village belle, has tired of small town life, and is now "at home" at 1078 Park Avenue, N. Y. C. Miss Totten keeps open-house, so that her friends may visit her at any time. Paterson, N. J.-Miss Ada Lee, leader at Camp Hudsonia, addressing a group of prospective campers, to-day advised each girl to bring with her a bottle of Absorbine junior for mosquito bites. Flemington, N. J.-Miss Mildred Potter was elected President of the Flemington Commercial Club at a meeting last Tuesday night. The club was formed for the purpose of organizing a social centre .in the town for tired business women. Camden, N. I .-T he Misses Ruth VVilliamson and Mabel Sipler of Fleming- ton, have perfected a device by which current movies may be re-shown in the home. A new type of camera enables them to reproduce the picture, talkies, and all. Portsmouth, Maine.-Miss Dorothy E. Snyder, Shorthand Speed Champion, has sailed for France, where she will defend her title. Miss Snyder attributes her success to the practice received in taking dictation from her High School principal, Prof. H. S. Goldsmith. H ollywood, Calif.-Mr. Carmen Stra has perfected a new speech-recording machine made necessary by the movie hero, Mr. Adonis Stryker. Stryker spoke so rapidly that the ordinary machine registered only one word in ten, but due to his extraordinary facting ability, the company purchased the new machine. San Diego, Calif.-Miss Janet Thatcher and Miss Margaret Mannon are sharing an apartment in San Francisco. Wliile Miss Mannon is in business activity, Miss Thatcher spends her time reforming the inhabitants of San Franciscds China Town. Chicago, Ill.-Miss Helen VVashkevich, Chicago Crime Investigator, has disappeared. It is rumored that she was abducted while "snooping" in gangster- land. Easton, Pa..-Miss Lois Suydam seamstress and designer, has been appoint- ed by -Flo Zeigfeld 2nd, to create the costumes for his "bigger and better" Follies. Athen, Greece.-Miss Dorothy Spangler, Latin research expert, has definite- ly decided to discontinue teaching and enter whole heartedly into the engrossing study of "Languages of Old." New H aven, C omz.-Miss Florence Vlerebome and M.iss Reba Opdycke are becoming popular behind the footlights under the title of "The Opposite Twins," a new vaudeville feature at the Roxy Theatre, N. Y. C. 41 THE ECHO gag , MN . "ln The Beginning" I. Tottering bow-legs, and an expression on his face which seems to say, "I haven't any idea what it's all about," aptly describes, "Eggy" our football hero, at the tender age of 2 years. 2. "Yes, folks it may be chilly out, but I'm warm and comfortable thank you." Here is "Dot G.," folks.-Little pug-nose and all. 3. "Here I am. Serious for once, but what can you expect? It's a serious occasion!" Curly blond hair and a tendency toward chubbiness are already noticeable in "Midge." 4. Oh, what's that? Notice the big dark eyes and interested expression. Yes, it's our inimitable "Katty." 5. "Why, what d'ya mean by "cutting-up" in front of me like that? I'm surprised at you !" Dark curls are little in evidence but we can't be fooled. It's "Socco" all right! 6. Can this angelic-looking fellow belhe? It sure is, Sam, the class ladies' man! We wonder why he's standing on that foot-rest, maybe its to fool the girls into thinking that he's a tall he-man. 7. Isn't she cute? Were fooled-its a he, and another football player! Curly-haired "Sylves" was quite elieminate at that time, wasn't he? But, far from it, now! S, Chubby Chube! But who could foresee the Senior Class President and year book editor we have io-day, in this happy infant? "lime" seems to be planning some Worth-while project already. 9. Really posing and at such a young age! "Bud" has grown up to continue a heart- smashing career which we know he started in babyhood. Io. A prim little miss we have here. You'd never dream that those fingers would gain for her the reputation as the best piano-player in school would you? You guessed it! It's Anna. II. Staid in manner is this little lady! Even then, "Mollie's" ability to "stand her ground," could be detected. 12. Sun-bonnet maid-we can hardly see the maid because of the bonnet, but we can detect a bit of the dignity that characterizes our Margaret. 13. Here's "Prince Charming" in person! Curly hair and good looks already visible. liven here we glimpse a bit of long-legged athletic ability. Do we know him? I'll say,! It's "Charlie." 14. we know that this picture wasn't taken in Flemington but we're glad that Mable decided to come to F. H. S. for her education. 15. "No, I'rn not the least bit bashful, in fact I'm having as much fun as you are." Our treasurer has slightly covered up her bubbling glee, but we recognize Janet because we know she's hiding that giggle! 16. "I may be a little shy, but I'll try to get rid of it for you." Here's our ever-smiling "Eve" As soon as she overcomes that shyness we will be able to recognize her with greater ease. I7. "Boy! Am I dolled up? This tie of mine's a corker." Do we recognize him? Of course! It's "Skeddie," our famous "Ag" student. 18. Look at this hilarious rogue. Something surely tickles his funny-bone! He needs no identification, except the word "Jake" 19. "This business of having a picture taken is a serious thing." Here's the other half of the sweater suit twins, "Henny." v 20. "Oooh! That's funny, but it almost frightens mel" Look at our dark-haired, dark-eyed, Pauline. ' 21. "Yes, I like to have my picture taken," she says. Do we know our crack typist and bookkecper? Sure thing. It's "Dot. E." 22. This looks as if our serious little lass is already pondering some complicated math problems. Yes, it's Mary. i 23. Quite demeure looking .is the girl in this picture, but even then, she showed the wide-awake interest that characterizes Alma to-day. 43 THE ECHO WG asv Who's Who in Senior High Prettiest girl ............ I-Iandsomest boy .... Most business-like -- Most optimistic ........ Most Pessimistic .... Most Brilliant ........ Best dancer-Girl ...... Best dancer-Boy ...... Best Athlete-Girl ..... Best Athlete-Boy ..... Most courteous girl Most courteous boy Class Politician ........ Quietest .................... Noisiest .. ..... Best actor ....... ...... Best actress .............. One with the "biggest drag" .... Class bachelor .,....., Most likely to succeed ................ Most all-around ...... Class wit .................. Class ladies' man .... Greatest social fame Does most for School .................. Biggest Bragger ...... Most popular .....,,... Most Cultured .....,.,.. N eatest ...................... Favorite sport ........ Favorite teacher ...... Most sophisticated A Senior Ruth Fenwick ....... . Charles Lang ......... Lindsey Davis ......... Albert Eurs ........... Ada Lee .................. Lillian Kornitsky Anna Davidoff ....... Albert Ramsey .,..... Daniel Davidoit ...... janet Thatcher ....... Elmer I-Iaver ........... Norman VVebb ....... Anna Davidoff ....... Albert Eurs ........... Harriet Martyn .. Harriet Mathews Albert Pyatt ...... Chester I-Iall ....., Harriet Martyn .. George Saunders Sam Schlapfer ....... 1-Iarriet Mathews Elmer Haver ...... Albert Eurs ........... Harriet Martyn .. Frances Iory ...... Frances Jory ...... Basketball .......... Miss Shaw .......... Sophomore .,.,..,.,..,.,,,. ,lolliest -Punior ........ Most dignified Semor .............,... . Janet Thatcher- junior Sophomore Anna Fabian ........... Marjorie Peters William Hall ........... Perle Keiderling Sydney Kahn ...,....... Williaiii Slattery .Eleanore Schlapfer Louise Bell ............. Sol. Karrow Jean Mathews Rose Kerekes Elizabeth NVhittelsey Anna Fabian ........... Jeanette O'Hare Herbert Patterson .Foster Lance ...Elizabeth Mills Harriet Martyn ....... Norma Saunders VVilliam Hall ......,.... Foster Lance Martha Stangl ....... Isabelle Higgins Lindsey Davis ......... Paul Stryker ........... john Nevins Sydney Kahn .......... . Louise Bell ............. Luther Van Fleet .. William Slattery Sol. Karrow Allen Pyatt .Linden LaTourette john Nevius Norma Saunders ...Laura Kahn ...Elva Fenner ........... Jack Brelsford Andrew Droppa Allen Pyatt Paul Stryker ........... Elizabeth Wlrittelsey Norma Saunders VVilliam Slattery Roger Clemens ....... ,lean Mathews Stanley I-Iut Perle Keiderling Nanette Hunt ........ . Jean Mathews Paul Stryker ...........-lean Mathews Nathan Smith . ....... Norma Saunders Jack Brelsford Jean Mathews Louise Bell ............. Isabelle Higgins Roger Clemens ....... Elinor Stothoif Basketball ............... Basketball Mrs. Landis ........... Mrs. Landis N orma Saunders 44 Isabelle Higgins 1 w n THE Ecuo WP- - MN Bottom Row-Cleft to rightb Nanette Hunt, Mary Knickel, Lillian Porter, Ida Smith, Ralphea Cooper, Mary Gabovics, Norma aunders, Hazel McCreery, Ruth Hamm, Ruth Dean, Evelyn Holcombe, Mildred Yasunas, Venzenza Leon, Katherine Bell, Eleanor Ritchie, Eleanore Schlapfer. Second Row-Qleft to rightj Genevieve Schenck, Dorothv Van Doren, Elva Fenner, Dorothea Yocke,kMaQ'tha Epgele, Ifxiances Jghnson, g1elatriceBNZian Marter, 'Louise Olde, Marguerite Lynch, Jean 'EllWlC', nna a ian. ' eanor ornian, euy o nar. Top Row-Cleft to rightl Helen Davidoff, Mildred Saunis, Florence Potter, Martha Stangl. Dorothy Rulple, Eleanor Skecl, Mary Lewis, Frances Roe, Louise Bell, Ruth Huber, Bertha Miller, Josephine Piall, Elizabeth Mike, He eu Kerekes, Roselle Kahn. Not in Picture-Carolyn Voorhees, Jennie Cole. Junior Girls HE JUNIOR CLASS is proud of its feminine members. Not only do their names appear on the honor roll: but they also represent their class honor- ably in all the sports and extra-curricular activities open to them. There are, among them, musicians, actresses, debators, singers, scholars, writers, and artists, as well as the rest of the Jolly Juniors who possess most of these abilities to a lesser degree. All types are hereg the social butterfly, the sportswoman, the quiet old-fashioned girl, and that amazing person Who can do algebra and smile. 46 THE ECHO VM 1 M0 Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Andrew Droppa, Harry Galvin, XVilliam Knickel, Paul Stryker. Russell Mills, Alfred Coleman, Sydney Kahn, Frank Cregar, John Ewing, Clarence Miller, Marvin Mathews, Vincent Menchek. I . Second Row-gleft to rightj Jerome Hasty, Francis Serridge, Vaughn Cary, Raymond Minner, Xvilliam Hall, VVilliam lattery, VVeyn1outh Haver, Herbert Patterson, James Lambert, Michael Sahaydak. Top Row-fleft to rightj Paul Elder, Orville Buchanan, Charles Hockenbury, Chester XVils0n, Nathan Smith, Harry Bellis, Roger Clemens, Luther Van Fleet. Not in Picture-Kenneth Ronalder. Junior Boys HE story of the activities of the boys in the Class of '33 is very colorful. This class has had an outstanding number of fellows participating in sports and plays. Since our Freshman year, many boys have been active in athletics, and debating. The casts of plays and operettas have been largely recruited from our eager masculine members, and in every activity the Junior boys have had a larger repesentation than any other class. Uur boys have made themselves useful on the various school publication staffs, and intend to sustain their enviable record. 47 THR ECHO gag ... IW llunior Class History HE story of our Junior Class is one of "Much ado about Everything." The individual members of this class have accomplished much during their three years of high school training. As the door opened on our High School career, we End that this class was the last Freshman class that Flemington High School has housed, for, in our Sophomore year, the Freshmen were made a part of the newly organized junior High School. During our Freshman year, it seemed to be the privilege of our class to lead other classes in scholastic attainments, continually. The honor roll always contained the names of many Freshmen. Along with these accomplishments, which indicate work and study, we also lind a jolly trend toward social life. That year, the class presented for the entertainment of the other classes, a very de-' lightful Christmas Dance, which we will all remember because it marked the beginning of the popularity of our class. During the latter part of that year two new features were added to our high school program, the high school annual and the student's handbook. Both are yearly publications of the school. Witli the opening of the door into our Sophomore year, it was seen that our number was slightly diminished due mostly to the decision of some to dis- continue their education. However, this did not lessen the efliciency of the class, because the Sophomores were represented on every athletic team and also in extra curricular activities. The modern student is not satisfied with an excellent grade in his studies. but is anxious to take part in some other program that will bring interest and enthusiasm for added activities outside the classroom, and which will benefit the school and the individual by making him more fit to face the problems of life after his educational career is terminated. And so we find that during our Sophomore year there was an increased interest in various activities. Student Government and Student Voice are among the accomplishments which were started during that year. In the sports world of F. H. S. Five Sophomores found places on the Foot- ball squad. Three boys and six girls won Sophomore Basketball fame. In Baseball we were represented by eight boys on the squad, four being members of the first team. The Debating Club lured three more Sophomores and many were active in the Operetta, Orchestra, Band, Glee Club, and Student Voice Static. In the social activities, the Sophomores gave the first dance of the year, the Hallowe'en party. This was a very picturesque affair and added much to the laurels of the class. In passing through the doors of Flemington High School as juniors, we responded by placing several of our members on the Football and Basketball squads. A large number of students represented us in the Operetta. Many Juniors are members of the Dramatic Club, organized this year and composed of those students who had leading roles in operettas and plays of Flemington High. XV ith the beginning of 1932, came one of the bright spots of our junior year, the class rings. You can always tell a junior by the way he displays that little gold circlet. It seems that everything is still before us. In June, we hope to present a Junior Prom that will never fade from F. H. S. memories. W'e realize that next year is the best year, when we turn the door-knob that will make us the proud Seniors of Flemington High School. 48 THE ECHO 160 1 - IW Bottom Row-lleft to rightb Gertrude Smith, Ruth VVhipp1e, Geraldine Vlerebome, Adele Yasunas. Laura Kahn, Dorothy Hoffman, Reva Fluck, Margaret Chereek, Jennie Pegg, Alice VVilliaxn5on, Anna Young, Mary Sredinski, Mary Higgins, Mildred Hack, Florence Schafer, Eleanor Pegg. Second Row-Cleft to rightj Anna NVasylak, Pauline Sharshon, Elsa Drechsler, Bertha Yasunas, Rose Kerekes, Bessie Lieberman, Ella Xvyckoff, Helen Xlfilson, Louise Stryker, Ella Nielson, Naomi Sipler, Elinor Stothoff. gean Mathews. . A . Third Row-Clet to rightl Isabelle Higgins, Francine Benedetti, Elizabeth VVhittelsey, Marjorie Fisher, Rose Saltzman, Grace Kellam, Zelda Berkowitz, Piros Simon, Veronica Hai-wick, iTheresa Schubert, Eva Gransky, Anna Stout, Thelma Packer, Jeanette O'Hare, Marjorie Peters, Vivian Davis, Eleanor Schomp. I Top Row-fleft to rightj Marie Stuart, Genevieve Snyder, Catherine Stout, Eleanor Miller, Elizabeth Mills. Olga Lukshis, Norma Thatcher, Iennis Smith, Maud Myers, Marie Nielson, Katherine Eaube, Ruth Suydam, Martha Wiederkehr, Marguerite List, Marian Sch apfer, Reba Compton, Patrina inea. Not in Picture-Helen Stoll, Geraldine Menchek. - Sophomore Girls P HE SOPHOMORE GIRLS have shown much cooperation and have taken active interest in the different activities of the school. The class gave a Christmas dance, and later, a .food sale, both turning out successfully. Girls of the class were very active in the promotion of these events. The representation of our class in the different activities has been very large. There were live faithful Sophomores on the girls' Basketball squad, and, when the operetta was presented, in the cast were seven Sophomore girls. They have also been represented on the Echo Staff and in the various departments of the "Student V oice." Scholastically, they have held a good record, with many on the honor roll each marking period. 50 ball teams. VVhen spring baseball practice was called, THE ECHO WI -- C659 W X Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj John Brelsford, Kenneth Smith, William Zeller, Alex Bealkowski, Vivien Britton, Philip Salzman, Clarence Price, Linden La Tourette, Charles Fisher, Solomon Karrow, Stanley Hut, Frank Muller, Harold Fiess, Allen Pyatt, NVilliam Manners, XVilliam Morris, Stanley Sredinski, Francis Hulsizer, John Jacob. Second Row-tleft to right! John Redling, John Fuhrmann, George Mount, Harold Pimm, Norman Johnson, Alton Deemer, Henr' Smith, Douglas Barras, Michael Doria, Harold Deemer, Michael Malashevitz, Grover l3odine. Third Row-Cleft to rightj Harry Mannon, VVilliam Fillebrown, Francis Rynearson. Harry Preckwinkle, Max Pinhas, NVesley Little, Foster Lance, Rexton Reed, Daniel Foley, Peter Vcrgan0,- Louis Brown, .Hiram Bellis, Paul NVilson, Barton Evans, Top Row-Cleft to rlghtl John Nevins, Stanley Barrick, Perle Keiderling. Not in Picture-Nathan Smith, VVeymouth Haver, Harry Bellis, Alfio Corona. Sophomore Boys Higgins, VVillard ?,trof1se,l Arthur au Py vpshyn Edward Cataniol LARGE number of the Sophomore boys have participated in many school activities this year. Several members played on the basketball and foot- an unusually large number of Sophomores responded. The class was also well represented in the operetta. The band, orchestra, and publications claimed the talents of many other members, who are interested in these organizations. The class of 1934 is proud of the boys who have given time and elTort to uphold the standards of Flemington High. SI THE ECHO val WW Sophomore Class History LMOST six years ago, a straggling group of very young students entered the portals of F. H. S. as seventh graders in the Junior High School. Having previously been a class of very noisy pupils, in seventh grade we were completely subdued and became living examples for all other classes. VVe continued our work as models, not only in conduct, but also in basketball and baseball, in the eighth grade. This resulted in our being champions of the Junior High School in both sports. That same year an inter-class meet was held in the gym among the classes of the High School. Although we were unable to participate. we enjoyed the meet and benefited by it our next year. In the eighth grade, we were decidedly successful because of the wonderful cooperation shown by every member of the class. VVith the return to school in the Autumn of 1931, our class of fifty students became a surging mass of one hundred' and twenty-five. Being the first to head an entirely new system in the Junior High School, we enjoyed a year of many accomplishments as ninth graders. The Valentine party was the feature attrac- tion of the year. The auditorium was gaily strung with red and white streamers which attracted many pupils, both jun-ior High and Sophomore. On Gala Day, which was our only chance to participate in Senior High School athletics, we carried away many ribbons of every color finishing third in the meet. Every O-ne in the class showed his willingness to help and joined in at least one event. VVhen, in June, we went to the platform to receive our diplomas, each of us was glad to have been one of the first ninth graders. VVhen allowed to pass through the doors to our Sophomore year, many of us joined in the activities of Senior High School with zest, even though we had decidedly less freedom than in the ninth grade. Two men on the Varsity Foot- ball team and three on the squad, upheld our reputation of the previous year. In Basketball we were equally well represented with two boys on the Boys' Basket- ball team and five girls on the Girls' squad. Baseball was also a favorite sport. Quite a number of Sophomore boys played through the season on the team. In other extra-curricular affairs we also took a part. Many of us were members of the Glee Club, Orchestra and Band. A good number of us joined in the choruses of the Operetta and attended rehearsals regularly. Although our treasury is low at the present time, we expect to add to it in the Fall, and present a Junior Prom which will be more original than any ever presented before, and in our remaining two years, we hope to accomplish many more things. 52 x.'- l If-1-N , ATHLETnQs - THE ECHO WI IN Intra-Mural Sports HE beginning of intra-mural sports marks a new era in which every pupil is able to participate in athletic activities. Our aim is to start out with a few activities and gradually add more to build up our program as facilities, ex- perience, and interests permit. The first consideration should be the child's health and a medical examination should precede his entry into a gym class. VV e have made our start in F. H. S. with basketball and have completed two successful seasons of competition for everybody. This past season, the boys added interclass soccer and an elimination quoit tournament. Soccer brought out one third of the boys. Interclass contests compose a large part of our program. Inter- class events are: soccer, basketball, soft ball, track, and tennis. The growth of intra-murals in F. H. S. has been spontaneous. The interest is in the activity alone. Intra-murals offer opportunity to the high school coach to develop future varsity players and give all boys an opportunity to participate in different sports. To carry this out successfully, boys on the varsity teams have been selected as coaches and leaders. This provides opportunity for individual instruction. Such a system requires cooperation and respect, both from the boys and their team coach, The fellowship and recreational values, social contacts, group spirit, per- manent interest in sports, scholarship, encouragement of hobbies, organic develop- ment, increase in bodily skills, and the promotion of health-giving qualities, are but a part of the total contribution of intra-murals to the student. Varsity Sports HE beneficial effect of athletics on physical development is an accepted fact. Character development is one of the cardinal aims of education. The Place ' of athletics as a primary force in the development of character is the sub- stance of this message. There is no doubt that athletics demand team-work. In football. the most brilliant back-field man known could not gain a single yard if he did not have the men in the line to block and interfere for him. More and more, we are approaching mass effort, everyone with his or her part to play. In life we call this not team- work, but cooperation. Athletics demand courage. When a team faces defeat, when it is tired, when it has lost ground but must fight on, it requires courage. So the trials, the tasks, the sorrows, the disappointments, the losses in life call for courage. Athletics demand alertness of mind. Certainly the problems of life call for alertness of mind in their solutions. Athletics require sportsmanship and self-control. VVhen a boy has been roughly handled, or intentionally hurt, it is often difficult for him to keep under control, yet if he loses his temper he is likely to lessen his team's chance for victory. How often in life it is diplomatic to control one's temper. Athletics teach fa-ir play, and the Golden Rule. No matter how hard the player hits the ground he must remember that it is all in the game. He must learn not to take unfair advantage. He must accept conditions as they are. His motto is 'igive credit where it is due." There is no game that demands fair play more than does life. h The above are a few of the bigger character traits that are developed by at letics. 54 THE ECHO WI IN Bottom Row-fleft to rightj Lois Suydam, Miss Mary E. Conover, Coachg Miss Frances Foley, Kathryn Lambert, Avis Pyatt., Harriet Martyn I l Top Row-Cleft to rxghtj Elmer Haver, Mr. H: Earle Davison, Mr. Fred Hefferon, Coach: Paul Stryker, Chester Hall, Mr. Harold S. Goldsmith, Lindsey Davis, I-Iarry Boughner. Athletic Association Council HE Athletic Association Council controls all the athletic teams of Flemington High School which participate in inter-scholastic contests. The Council advertises the games, has charge of the selling of tickets, supervises the buying of equipment for the teams, and in other ways manages the inter-scholastic athletics in F. H. S. It is composed of the managers and coaches of all teams, four officers elected from among the student body, and two faculty advisers. This Council is the medium through which the High School Athletic Asso- ciation functions. Membership in the High School Association is open to all students upon payment of a fee of one dollar. The varsity teams are financed by the money collected in this way and also by the money received from the sale of season tickets. Each fall, the Athletic Association sponsors an operetta which is usually presented two nights, and is open to the public. The money earned from these performances is used to support the teams. In former years, the Council has usually ended each season with a balance above the necessary expenses, so that this year, it had approximately 31,200.00 in the treasury. This sum of money was appropriated toward the expenses of the new athletic held, which the Board of Education is building. The field, when it is completed, will include a football gridiron, a baseball diamond, a running track, and also a playground for elementary school children. , 55 TTIE ECHO QM ' -. ISV Linemen-Cleft to rightl Romeyn Molinari, Sylvester Reed, Elmer Haver, Samuel Schlapfer, Robert Gareis, Albert Totten, VVilliam Hall. . Backtield-fleft to rightl Albert Eurs, Captaiug Foster Lance, Rexton Reed, Daniel Davidoff. The Football Team NDAUNTED by successive defeats in the beginning of the football season, our team under the eflicient coaching of Mr. Harold Goldsmith, proved that the spirit of F. H. S. could not be broken. Fighting with a desire to uphold the prediction of Coach Goldsmith-that we would win the last five games- the team came through with a victorious season, winning a majority of the games. Regardless of the cold at the Somerville game, our boys, under the leadership of Captain Eurs, brought home a victory, toward which we had been looking for three years. VV inning the two succeeding games, we faced Lambertville-our traditional rivals. Holding the Red and Black until the last quarter, with a lead of two points, Lambertville thought victory was certain. But again spirit played the leading part-we scored two touchdowns in quick succession and won the game. SCHEDULE F. H. S. Opponent F. H. S. Opponent Dover 21 Clinton .. Carteret 25 .............. Somerville Central 0 ............ VVashington South River 38 ............ New Hope Hacke .tstown 13 ............ Lambertville 0 ...... ....... . Alumni 18 56 THE ECHO WI, IN Kneeling-Cleft to rightl Gerald Ewing, Vaughn Cary, Rexton Reed, Romeyn Molinari, George Mount, Albert Eurs, Captaing Francis Strouse, XVilliam Hall, VVillian1 Slattery, George Saunders. Standing-Qleft to rightj Mr. Harold S. Goldsmith, Coach: Orville Schlapfer, Foster Lance Elmer Haver, Harry Preckwinkle, Daniel Davidoff, Robert Gareis, Albert Totten, Sylvester Reed, Perle Keiderling, Raymond Minner, Lindsey Davis, Manager. The Football Squad ANY of the most ardent football men reported for practice a week be- fore school started, under the leadership of Captain Albert Eurs. They entered into this early training in order to become conditioned before the final football call of the season. VVhen the season actually started, a large squad responded to the call of Coach Harold S. Goldsmith to begin three months of arduous work. Although many players were handicapped by not living in Flemington, they reported regular- ly for practice regardless of the fact that a few were not given the opportunity to participate in any of the games. Being a well conditioned squad, few of the players suffered injuries during the season. Practically all casualities occurred while playing against teams which were of superior strength. Only by their wonderful cooperation, as a group of sturdy fellows, were they able to iinish the season, winning a majority of their games. As apost-season project, the entire squad participated in a charity contest with the Alumni. The proceeds from this game were donated to the fund for un-employment relief in Flemington. 57 THE ECHO we ' csv -Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj Vaughn Cary, Charles Lang, Harold Evans, Albert Euard, Yvilliani Hall, Martin Huftinan, Raymond Minner, Francis Serridge, Kenneth LaTourette, XVilliam Slattery. Top Row-fleft to rightl Sydney Kahn, Ass't Managerg John Nevins. Barton Evans, Stanlev Barrick, Mr. Fred Hefferon, Coachg Daniel Davidoff, George Mount, Herbert Patterson, John Brelsford, Elmer I-Iaver, Manager. Boys' Basketball LTHOUGH the Flemington boys' varsity basketball team did not enjoy as successful a season as that of the previous year, they made a commend- 4 able record, finishing second in the Hunterdon County League. After the final cut in the squad, there were eighteen men left, of whom only six had been on the previous year's squad. Gut of the total of sixteen' games played, nine were victories for Flemington, while seven resulted in defeatsj Of the seven games lost two were league contests while the others were lost by narrow margins. The team had a poor start, but by hard work, managed to win the last six games. During the season, the team had no regular captain, a different one being appointed for each game. just before the final game of the season, however, the squad met and elected Harold Evans as honorary captain. Throughout the entire season Evans played regularly as center and was one of the mainstays of the team. F. H. S. Opponent F. H. S. Opponent 29 ................ Alumni ................ 30 13 ............ Somerville ............ 35 17 ............ Nlfashington ............ 38 14 ............ High Bridge ............ 24 45 .............. Hampton .. ..... .18 26 ............ Pennington ............ 23 22 ............ VV:-tshington ............ 45 43 ...... N. J. Deaf School ...... 22 36 ............ Frenchtown ............ 13 41 ................ Alumni ................ 21 24 ............ Pennington ............ 25 30 ............ Frenchtown ............ 16 41 ..... ........ C linton ...... ....... 1 6 40 ...... N. Deaf School ...... 29 22 ............ High Bridge ............ 25 41 ................ Clinton ................ 21 58 THE ECHO Val U09 Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj Helen Fabian, Eleanore Schlapfer, Carolyn Voorhees, Norma Saunders, Captain: Kathryn Lambert, Jeanette O'Hare. Second Row-Cleft to rightj Marjorie Peters, Frances Roe, Evelyn Vocke, Katherine Gary, Anna Fabian, Jean Mathews, Roselle Kahn. Third Row--Qlelt to right, Ruth Hann, Harriet Martyn, Elinor Stothoff, Miss Mary Conover Coachg Lois Suydam, Managerg Elizabeth Mills. Not in Picture-Eleanor NVorman Girls' Basketball HE Girls' Basketball team this year, enjoyed the most successful season that they have had in several years. They won eight of the nine games played. and the lone defeat was later avenged by a victory. This success wsu due to the splendid team work shown and the cooperation of each girl in working with Miss Mary E. Conover, the coach, and the captain. Norma Saunders. Each one did her part in every game, and faithful attendance at practice was a great asset to the team. The squad this year was composed of eighteen girls, eight of whom were members of the squad the previous year. There were live Seniors, seven juniors. and five Sophomores on the squad. Helen Fabian, Vocke, Martyn, Lambert, and Gary will graduate this year leaving a group of veterans around whom, it is hoped, a successful team will be built next year. F. H. S. Opponent F. H. S. Opponent 16 ,............... Alumni ,............... 9 23 .............. Belvidere .............. 16 12 .......... Hackettstown .......... 25 30 .......... Hackeltstown .......... 28 24 ...... Frenchtown ............ 13 . 39 ................ Alumni ....... ..... . 17 30 ...... ..... C linton ....... ....... l 5 39 ............ Frenchtown ............ 22 22 ..... ...... C linton ...... ..... 1 1 59 THEECHO 455 I GV Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj Harry Bougher, manager: Carmen Stra, Joseph Kerstner, Martin Huffman, Fred L. Hefferon, coachg Ronleyn Molinari, Albert Enard, Roger Clemens, Charles Lang. Second Row-Cleft to rightj Sydney Kahn, VVilliani Slattery, Michael Sahaydak, Vaughn Cary, Paul Stryker, James Lambert, Francis Serridge. Top Row-Cleft to rightj Max Piuhas, Stanley Barrick, Foster Lance, Raymond Minner Michael Doria, George Mount, Peter Vergzino. Not in Picture: Daniel Davidoff, Oliver Hauck. BASEBALL SCORES 1931 F. H. S. Opponent F. S. Opponent 5 ......... .... C linton .... ......... 6 1 ............ XA-'ashington ........,... 14 6 .... Hampton ..... .... 3 1 ..... ...... C linton ...... 12 9 ...... Frenchtown ...... S 1 ..... .... H ackettstown ..... 4 7 .... High Bridge ..... .... 5 9 ..... ...... I lampton ...... ..... 3 18 ..... ..... 1 A-asliington ..... ..... 1 0 3 ..... ....... C entral ........ ..... 2 3 .... Lambertville ..... .... 9 1 ...... ...... H igh Bridge ...... ..... 2 12 ..... ..... F renchtown .... 5 1 ...... ....,, L ambertville ....., .... . S April April April April BASEBALL I5-Lambertville at Lambertville 19-Clinton at Flemington 26-Washington at VV RSl1ll1gt0I'1 29-Higll Bridge at Flemington May 3-Frenchtown at Frenchtown May 6-Hampton at Hampton May Io-Lambertville at Flemington SCHEDULE 1932 May I31Ciil'1tOll at Clinton May I7-XA78Sl1ll1gtOI1 at N1Vashington Mz1y20-High Bridge at High Bridge May 24-Peilningron at Flemington May 27-Fl'CI1Cl'ltONV1l at Flemington May 31--H8CkQftSt0M'l1 at Hackettstown June 3-Hampton at Flemington 60 o1Nl'r,s THEECHO WI KN The Activities Program HE past few years have seen a considerable expansion in the activities program of Flemington High School. For a school of its size, the breadth ' and scope of its extra-classroom activities are commendable. Dramatics, band, glee club, orchestra, publications, journalism, student government, assembly programs, public speaking, debating, handbook, yearbook, student finance, inter- scholastic and intramural athletics, and various special interest clubs, form a list of activities so varied that every pupil may, it he wishes, find at least one activity which is suitable to his particular interests and abilities. Many pupils realize already, the opportunities and benefits to be derived from participation in some line of activity, apart from the routine subject classes of the curriculum. As more pupils avail themselves of these opportunities, there will be not only an improvement in the quality of present activitiesg but also, a further expansion through the introduction of new' special interests. How is an activities program justiiied? Each activity possesses certain characteristics which justify the particular activity, but certain things are true of all activities. In the first place, extra-classroom activities provide an excellent opportunity for growth. Growth is possible through the practical experience which pupils gain while participating in some form of activity. As members of groups held together by a common interest, pupils are able to develop their own personalities through self-expressiong and, by adjustments necessary for the welfare of the entire group, pupils may develop their "social self." As members of a group working for a common purpose, pupils develop those traits which we consider desirable 3-initiative, leadership, responsibility, dependability, cooperation, and social-consciousness. A second reason for encouraging an activities program lies in the fact that many of these activities are important supplements or complements of regular classroom activities. Certain activities lend themselves to actual demonstrations and practice in the work of various classes. The correlation between band, orche- stra, glee club, and Music instructiong between Key Klickers Club, Student Voice, student finance, and Commercial -instruction, between dramatics, school publica- tions, journalism, public speaking, debating, and organized English instruction 5- these, and other correlations are made possible by an activities program. Further, a program of extra-classroom activities is worth-while because it is "life" Certainly the situations and circumstances of activities are typical life situations. Experience in facing, and cooperatively solving problems in activities, is experience in living, every bit as Worthwhile as knowing the correct proof for a geometry theorem, or the fifth declension of Latin nouns. Activities open up new interests, some 'having vocational signiiicance, and others may be avocationally important in school life, for any or all of the above resons, and many pupils are now realizing their values. 64 T H 13 E c H o vel' HGV Bottom Row-fleft to right! Roselle Kalin, Art Staff, Jean Mathews, Louise Olde, Elizabeth Mike, Ed't Staff: Josephine Oaks, AlicelRoberts, Sol Karrow, Bus. Staff, Emma Ewing, Genevieve Fink, Reva Fluck, Kathryn Lambert, Marjorie Peters, Bus. Staff. I Second Row-lleft to rightl Dorothea Vocke, Art Stalig Mildred Craig, Norma Saunders, Bus. Staffg Justine Dilts, Eleanor VVilliams, Alma Zabel, Ass't Editor, Mildred Saums, Helen Davidoff, Mildred Potter, Anna VVas'ylak, Harriet.Mathews, Ed't Stadt. . Top Row-Cleft to rightl Harriet Martyn, Bus. Managerg Katherine Austin, Accountantg Mr. Jolm C. Miller, Faculty Adviserg Marion Porter, Martha Stangl, Art Staffg Albert Eurs, Adv. Manager, Lindsey Davis, Sub. Manager, Elmer Haver, Editor-in-Chief, Gerald Ewing, Art Editor. The Echo Staff . HE staff of pupils to have charge of the making of the 1932 Echo was chosen by a committee appointed by the Student Council. This committee which ' was composed of an equal number of students and faculty members, care- fully considered the matter and nominated the present stall. These nominations were given to the student body for its consideration and were accepted in their entirety. The staff was divided into three sections, the Editorial, the Business, and the Art Department. The complete staff is as follows: Editor-in-chief, Elmer C. Haverg Associate Editors, Alma Zabel, Harriet Mathews, Elizabeth Mike, Jean Mathewsg Business Manager, Harriet Martyng Subscription Manager, Lindsey E. Davisg Advertising Manager, Albert Eurs g Assistants, Norma Saunders, Sol. Karrowg Art Editor, Gerald Ewing, Associate Art Editors, Roselle Kahn, Martha Stangl, Dorothea V ocke. In addition to this managing board the staff contains many pupils who work as typists and as collectors in the various home rooms. The chief difliculty which the staff encountered this year was in the raising of sufficient funds to cover the cost of printing the book. In order to raise funds, a minstrel show was presented in the high school auditorium, which was both a financial and artistic success. 65 THE ECHO reel' 00' Bottom Row-CFirst semesterj-Cleft to riglitl Chester Hall, Sydney Kahn, Harold Pinnn, Eleanore Schlapfer, Eleanor Ritchie, Dorothy G. Snyder, Elva Fenner, Louise Bell, Jack Brelsford, Elmer I-Iaver. Second Row-lBotl1 semestersb-Kleft to riglitl Harriet Martyn, Elizabeth VVhittelsey, Jean Mathews Nanette Hunt, Zelda Berkowitz, Paul Stryker, Lindsey Davis. Top Row-CSecond semesterj-lleft to rightj Katherine Bell, Kathryn Lambert, Norma Saunders, Elizabeth Mike, Samuel Schlapfer, Miss Helen Shaw, Faculty Adviser, Roger Clemens, Iohn Jacob, Sylvester Reed, Hiram Bellis. Not in Picture-Kathryn Stout, Cboth semestersjg Alma Zabel, Cfirst semesterlg Ann, Jordan, Qsecond semesterl. Student Council new constitution prescribing the methods and principles of student self- government, in Flemington High School, became effective in Gctober. The Student Council, authorized under this constitution, assumed many new responsibilities, thus striving to promote greater participation in the govern- ment of the school, to develop initiative, to secure cooperation among the studentsg and to encourage responsibility. The development of these characteristics is not only making the school better, but also is laying the foundation for good citizen- ship in our community. Many innovations have been instituted in the school by the Council, among which are. the lost and found department, student-planned assembly programs, traffic control, school sanitation, and an experiment in dealing with absences and tardiness. These problems, which have been real and present in the high school, have been entirely under the supervision of student committees. A new Council is elected for each semester of the school year g in this way providing for greater student participation. The officers for the first semester were: President, Chester Hallg Vice- President, Harriet Martyng Secretary, Alma Zabel. During the second semester the following officers served: President, Lindsey Davis, Vice-President, Paul Stryker, Secretary, Kathryn Lambert: Treasurer, Sylvester Reed. 66 THE ECHO WI' -IW ' Bottom Row--Cleft to right! Roselle Kahn, Nanette Hunt, Jean Mathews, Norma Saunders, Elizabeth Mike, Alma Zabel, Harriet Mathews, Ruth Hanu, Dorothy G. Snyder, Kathryn Austin, Kathryn Lambert, Sol Karrow. Q. Second Row-tleft to rightj Francis Strouse, Eleauore Schlapfer, Anna Davidoff, Mildred Qimerson, Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis, Miss Blanche Park, Faculty Advisersg Theny Bodnar, Mary Baker, lzleanor 'RltClllE, Harry Boughuer, Elmer Haver. llop Row-Cleft to right? Nathan Smith, Roger Clemens, XVillia1n Slattery, Sydney Kahn, Paul Stryker, Chesjter Hall, Harold Pinnu, Gerald Ewing. Not in Picture-Janet Thatcher, Miss Helen Shaw. Student Voice Statlf 66 TUDENT VOICE"-the "brain-child" of the Key Klickers of 1931,- has continued to be popular and successful during the present school year. The magazine, containing a pleasing variety of departments, appeared five times during the year, approximately bi-monthly. The magazine has offered ample opportunity for student comment and has reflected, accurately, student opinion on various school projects, student activities, and other topics. English classes have made many valuable contributions in each edition. Variety, originality, and balance, have been important characteristics of the magazine. The work of publishing "Student V oice" is two-fold. A staff consisting of pupils chosen from the Key Klickers, manages the commercial and mechanical work connected with the publication of the magazine, while the literary staff is composed of representatives from the English classes. The publication of the "Student Voicen has been supervised by Miss Park, Mrs. Landis, and Miss Shaw. The literary staff has worked under the leadership of Paul Stryker, while VVi1liam Iorio and Norma Saunders have served as business managers. The art work of "Student V oice" has been greatly improved by the contributions of Roselle Kahn, Gerald Ewing, and Jean Mathews. 67 TIrIE ECHO vel' 'W The Operetta 56 HE BELLS OF CAPISTRANO," the annual operetta presented by the Athletic Association, was given in the high school auditorium on December 3, 4, and 5. The plot deals with life on the Ortego Ranch in Southern California. Ramon, its present owner, is left with but one herd of cattle to pay off the mortgage on his ranch. The herd is stolen and many complications arise. The mission bell, a symbol of peace, rings, the herd is finally returned and all is settled happily for the Rancho people. A pleasant combination of comedy, romance, drama, and beautiful music made this operetta a most interesting spectacle. The following students had special parts: Roger Clemens, Harriet Mathews, Elmer Haver, Nanette Hunt, Elva Fenner, Marjorie Miller, Norma Saunders, Ed- ward Lukshis, George Saunders, Vaughn Cary, Albert Eurs, Albert Ramsey, Margaret Mike, Daniel Davidoff, l'Villiam Slattery, Sydney Kahn, Harriet Martyn, and Julian Itchmoney. , The following students had parts in choruses: Avis Pyatt, Anna Davidoff, Ralphea Cooper, Dorothy G. Snyder, Helen Fabian, Marguerite Lynch, Charles Lang, Perle Keiderling, Gerald Ewing, Herbert Patterson, Frank Muller, Douglas Barras, Billy Iorio, Elizabeth Mike, Helen Stoll, Geraldine Menchek, Zelda Berk- owitz, Jean Mathews, Ann Wlasylak, Isabelle Higgins, Martha Stangl, Marjorie Peters, Harry Boughner, Francis Strouse, John Fuhrmann, Arthur Rynearson, Kenneth Smith, Grville Buchanan, George Mount, joseph Kerstner, Donald Ander- son, Lindsey Davis, Robert Gareis. Romeyn Molinari, Alma Zabel, Kathryn Gary, 'Eleanore Schlapfer, Anna Fabian, Evelyn Vocke, Louise Olde. 68 THEECHO van ICN Bottom Row-lleft to riglitj Roger Clemens. Albert Ramsey, Frances Jory, Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis, cnaclig Theny Bodnar, llarrict Mathews, Paul Stryker, Albert Eurs. Top Row-Qleft to rightj Raymond Minner, Julian ltchmoney, Robert Peters, Dorothy G. Snyder, Avis Pyatt, Russell Mills, Gerald Ewing, George Saunders. Junior-Senior Play 66 DAMS APPLE," the 1932 Junior-Senior play was given May sixth, in the Flemington High School Auditorium. The play was a comedy- farce, the plot of which centered on the disappearance of Lennox, the X-Vall Street multi-millionaireg and implicated a harmless lunatic, who kept the audience in constant gales of laughter. Although the young couples involved, nearly lost everything in the complica- tions which ensued, the end brought a happy surprise, which, though unexpected, was well-earned. CAST OF CHARACTERS Adam V an Alstvne, a stock broker ...... ..... R av-mond M im-zer Eve V an Alstyne, his wife ................ .......... F ra-ncfs .Tory Cecily Tennant, his s-ister-in-law . .... Harriet M atlzcws Billy Aldrich, engaged to Cecily .. .... Roger Clemens Maggie, the cook .,................,......,. Theny Bodlmi' Casper, a detective ........... ....... . dlbert Ramsey Riggs, a harmless lunatic ..., ..... G eorge Saimdws Uncle john .....,..,...,.,......, ..... . fllbert EWS Assistant to Casper ......... Paul Stryker Footman .................. Gerald Ewing 69 THE ECHO 'KSU DW Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Paul Stryker, Harriet Martyn, Thauy Bodnar, Margaret Mike, Mr. Paul H. Axtell, Coach. Top Row-Cleft to rightj Sydney Kalm, VVilliam Iorio, Albert Eurs, Chester I-Iall, Elmer Haver. Debating Squad S HE Public Speaking Society, a newly organized group, grew out of the interest among the students in debating and public speaking. NVillia1n ' Iorio, Harriet Martyn, Margaret Mike, and Chester Hall formed the nucleus of the club as they had formerly taken part in the interscholastic speaking contests. From this nucleus, in the future, there will be organized an "Extempo- raneous Speaking Society." Members admitted this year are: Sydney Kahn, Theny Bodnar, Paul Stryker, Albert Eurs, and Elmer Haver. Mr. Paul H. Axtell, in organizing this club had for his objectives: 1. To cultivate the art of extemporaneous speaking. 2. To seek every opportunity to practice the art. 3. To be ready to serve in any capacity where speaking is necessary. 4. To give one's best to a paiticular speech to be given, whenever the opportunity arises. An extemporaneous speaking contest on the general subject of "The United States Constitution" was held with High Bridge High School early in February. The Flemington team, composed of all of the members of the club, except W'illiam Iorio, was victorious, thus keeping our record clean. Four members went to High Bridge to speak. and the other four remained here, thus making it a double contest. VVilliam Iorio won the county contest in the New York Times Oration Con- test on the Constitution. 70 THE ECHO V69 ., . 066 Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Roselle Kahn, Elizabeth Mike, Katherine Bell, Sol Karrow, Miss Frances' Foley, Faculty Adviserg Lillian Kornitsky, Ann Jordan, Louise Olde. Second Row-fleft to rightj Frances Johnson, Harriet Mathews. Lois Su dam, Norma Saunders, Eleanor Ritchie, Nanette Hunt, Zelda Berkowitz, Albert Eurs, Elmer Haver, Flfditor. Top Row-Cleft to rightl Vaughn Cary, Arthur Rynearson, Mr. Gerald Zich, Instructor: Sydney Kahn, Nathan Smith, VVilliam Slattery. Not in Picture-Florence Scharer, Margaret Chereek. Journalism Class HE Journalism Class has been one of the most popular student activities in the High School, ever since the Hunterdon County Democrat started the Flemington School News department. This class meets once a week under the Supervision of a faculty adviser, and is instructed by an experienced reporter, Gerald Zich. The editor, Elmer Haver, assigns articles to the cub reporters. VV hen they have written the article they hand it in, and it goes to the Democrat office where it is printed under the Flemington School News section. The class is open to any student. The only rule that the student has to follow is that his assignment is to be handed in at a specified time. All phases of school life are written up. Sports, feature articles, assembly programs, school division news, and human interest stories, are covered. 71 1 'fm . ' ug 2133 'L 355' .351 -4135425 L ' 5 'I A ffm-T:-, 1. .gw 9 figfziig . 4EySP4""3 Qs-gif , H , o -Se? Wm I A """' 755251591 'MIIR1 3,2 I 7-M21 1 A: 1' 'Ill X in : :M ,AQ al? -N I fi' l A f'f,4,: t I A fr' M X . 3.9! 4 J 4 c f 0 7 'K 0 -J J X 0 I W -' 0 O 0 ,J 13 x O O '3 5 I , .m4."" '7"'u.M ra -4., 69111, 2,411 IIB, Ju. 1 - ' - 'll LM' ' ' ,All All ,fu ' 5 If QLEQAQIIONS THE ECHO WI - W9 Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Norman Balabas, Michael Korbulic, :Anna Eurs, Gertrude Smith, Helen Maczko, Nanette Hunt, Martha Ransom, Ann Jordan, Margaret Higgins, Thomas Higgins, August LI . l . angel Second Row-Kleft to rightj Stanley Battles, Arthur Rynearson, Jack Little, Francis Hulsizer, Alan Sutphin, S211-enceplvllartilll, W'illiaxn Troegner, Robert Higgins, Albert Ramsey, George Saunders, P l k l ff ' ' ' . au So oo , 1 iam e ric Top Row-Cleft to rightj Orville Buchanan, Mrs. Elsie A. Case, Conductor, Jack Brelsford, John Ewing, Kenneth Smith, Gerald Ewing, Orville Schlapfer, Hiram Bellis The School Orchestra HE FLEMINGTON SCHOOL ORCHESTRA, consisting of 29 members directed by Mrs. Elsie A. Case has had only one half-hour each week for combined rehearsals. Despite this condition, it may be said that the organization has been of great service to the school in connection with public entertainments. The early part of the season was devoted to work on music which was played between the acts of the operetta, "Bells of Capistrano." , During the winter months, Festival music was practiced. Our members joined other high school musicians of Hunterdon County to organize the sixty- five piece Festival Orchestra which played in the afternoon and evening of March 18, directed by Mrs. Case. i The' remainder of the year was spent in preparing music played in com-- mencement week programs. The 'instruments played are: violin, cello, clarinet, saxophone, drum, and piano. 74 THE ECHO WI - law . Bottom Row-ffleft to rightl Michael Korhnlic, Reva Fluclc, Ada Lee, Arthur Rynearson, Milton Thatcher, Clxristl Stangl, Jack Brelsford, Robert Higgins, Orville Buchanan, Albert Ramsey, VVillian1 Troegner, Mr. Gustav Ilagerlorn, Instructor. Second Row-Cleft to rightj Helen Maczko, Gertrude Smith, Martha Ransom, George Saunders, Orville Schlapfer, Elva Fenner, Romeyn llfalters, VVilliam Pedrick. Third Row-Cleft to rightl Nathan Levine, Porter Little, Lois Axtell, Ann Jordan. Top Row-Cleft to rightj Thomas Higgins, Francis Hulsizer, Gerald Ewing. Not in Picture-Jean Mathews. The School Band HE FLEMINGTON SCHOOL BAND, organized in 1930, has been under the direction of Mr. Gustav Hagedorn of Trenton, during the past year. Rehearsals have been held regularly every week. Those who fulhlled at- tendance requirements received a band letter, which is a new feature in this school. The band played a program of music at a Grammar School assembly program as an incentive to young school pupils to take instrument lessons from Mr. Hagedorn during school hours, in order that they may join the band when they are able to play an instrument proficiently. Several selections have also been played at high school assemblies. Mrs. Elsie A. Case called special rehearsals during January and February in preparation for the Hunterdon County Music Festival which was held in this school on March 18. Instrument players from Flemington, Lambertville, and High Bridge schools formed one large organization, consisting of sixty members, which played in the afternoon and evening, directed by Miss Mary Brown of Lambertville. A snappy march containing the Flemington school song was composed by Mr. Hagedorn and has created great interest on the part of the players and the student body. 75 THE ECHO VDD .KM Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Mildred Simerson, Eleanore Schlapfer, Louise Olde, Ruth Dean, Avis Pyatt, Dorothy G. Snyder, Ann XVasylak, Kathryn Lambert, Harriet 3Mathews, Alma Zabel, Florence Emery, Elizabeth Mills, Mary Korbulic, Anna Pescatore, Norma Saunders, Martha Stangl Second Row-tleft to rightl Frances Roe, Harriet Martyn, Margaret Mike, Evelyn Vocke, Anna Stout, Katherine Gary, Marguerite Lynch, Mrs. Elsie A. Case, Directory Thelma Packer, Louise Bell, Anna Jordan, Ada Lee, Martha NVieclerkehr. '- Top Row--Cleft to rightl Albert Eurs, Robert Gareis, Helen VVashkevich, Janet Thatcher, Margaret Kennedy, Ralphea Cooper, Helen Fabian, Reba Compton, Lois Suydam, Kathryn Austin, Eleanor Pegg, Dorothy Muller, Katherine Kessler, Louise Kren, Gertrude Smith, Gerald Ewing, XVilliam Glee Club N the early part of the school year, Mrs. Elsie A. Case, director of Mus-ic, called a meeting of all those interested in forming a glee club. About ninety- six pupils responded, but, because of conflicts in their schedules, only fifty were accommodated. These were assigned to three Glee Club periods, meeting at various times during the week. When the annual operetta was presented, many Glee Club members held active parts, either as principals, or in the chorus. A very 'attractive Christmas program was presented by the combined Glee Clubs. It was called "The Christmas Store," a play, in which all the toys came to life and performed, in the persons of the various Glee Club members. In the Hunterdon County Music Festival, those pupils who were not ac- commodated in the Glee 'Clubs at the beginning of the year, were given an oppor- tunity to participate, along with club members. The Flemington Glee Club combined with those of Frenchtown, Hampton, and High Bridge to sing a group of songs as its part in the festival. In addition to these activities the club sang in the high school assembly at various times during the school year. Slattery. 76 THE ECHO VOL HGV J , N Bottom Row-Cleft to rightb Harriet Martyn, Margaret Mike, Norma Saunders., Harriet Mathews, Dorothy D. Landis, Faculty Adviser, Zelda Berkowitz, Theny Bodnar, Marjorie Miller, Mary ' icott. Second Row-Cleft to rightj Gerald Ewing, XVillian1 Iorio, Anna Davidoff, Mildred Sinlerson, Nanette Hunt, lilva Fenner, Frances Iory, Albert Eurs, Iiliner Haver. . Top Row-Cleft to rightl XVilliam Slattery, Vaughn Cary, Sydney Kahn. Roger Clemens, Iulian ltchinoney, Herbert Patterson, Orville Schlapfer, Daniel Davidoff, George Saunders. Not in Picture-Elizabeth Pyatt, Albert Ramsey. Masque and Sandal Club ARLY THIS FALL the Masque and Sandal Club of the Flemington High School was organized, under the supervision of Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis. by those pupils who had played leading roles in either the opcrettas or the animal Junior-Senior plays of former years. Although there has always been a keen interest in dramatics. previous to this time, there has been no definite organi- zation of that phase of school activities. From the start, the club gained recognition in the school, and it was not long before others became interested and petitioned for admission. It was originally intended that only members of former school productions could qualify so as to prevent membership from exceeding twenty five, but this ruling was altered when outside interest was shown. Now membership is granted to any one in the school, if successful in a tryout given before the entire student body. Aside from participating in school productions, members also produce their own plays. To date two one-act productions have been given, namelyg "Elmer," a comedy, and "The Valiant," a tensely dramatic play. instruction is given in coach- ing, stage-management, make up, costuming, and stage designing. lVith Mrs. Landis as sponsor, the presiding officers are: Mary Ellico't, presidentg Nanette Hunt, Vice president: Harriet Martyn, treasurer, and Harriet Mathews, secretary. 77 THE Ecuo vel - OW Bottom Row-Qleft to rightj Roselle Kahn, Elizabeth Mike, Louise Bell, Ada Lee, Nanette Hunt, Martha Stangl. Top Row-Cleft to rightj Mr. Allen H. Learn, Faculty Adviserg Sydney Kahn, WVilliam Knickel, Chester Hall. Classical Cruisers' Club Morro-HRECTQ CURSUU HURT LY after the opening of school, the members of the Latin III and IV classes decided to form a club which would meet once a month during the class period. The ollicers, who were elected at the first meeting are: program, for the year, was formed which included such subjects as Roman food, the and Louise Bell, treasurer. The first matter to be decided upon was the purpose of the club. Desiring to be more familiar with Roman customs, religion, and literature, an educational program, for the year, was formed which included such subjects as Roman fo0d,the dress of Romans, law and history of government, mythology, and Latin literature. One meeting proved sufficient for the discussion of most of these, but Latin literaf ture was too extensive to be discussed in such a short time. Reports of English books, about Rome and Romans, were quite often given by club members, and also, current topics of Latin, which were always an incentive to a good discussion. ' . 78 THE ECHO val- IW Bottom Row-Kleft to rightj Dorothea Vocke, Florence Potter, Mildred Siinerson, Ruth Huber, Ralphea Cooper, Helen Kerekes, Josephine Phall, Katherine Gary, Anna Fabian, Iean Fenwiclg, Bertha Miller, Mildred Saums, Roselle Kahn, Eleanor VVorman, Ruth Dean, Mildred Yasunas, Louise Olde, Mary Gabovics, Beatrice Van Marter. A Second Row-Cleft to rightj Alina Zabel, Frances Jory, Elva Fenner, Katherine Bell, Eleanore Schlapfer, Evelyn Holcombe, Dorothy Van Doren, Theny Bodnar, Genevieve Schenck, Marguerite Lynch, Norma Saunders, Ruth Hann, Frances Roe, Margaret Kennedy, Herbert Patterson, Chester VV1lson, Michael Sahaydak. I Third Row--CCharter Membersj-fleft to rightj Sylvester Reed, Martin Hunfman, Dorothy E. Snyder, Mildred Potter, Marjorie Miller, Kathryn Lambert, Bessie Miller, Anna Pescatore, Miss Blanche Park, Katherine Kessler, Dorothy Muller, Mary Korbulic, Helen Lane, Grace Hoagland, Elizabeth Kerekes. TOR Row-Cleft to rightl Kenneth I.aTourette, Roland DeMott, Margaret Mannon, Pauline Anderson, 'athryn Austin, Avis Pyatt, Dorothy G. Snyder. Louise Kren, Harriet Martyn, Reba Opdycke, Ruth Fenwick, Helen Danforth, WVilliam Iorio, Harry Boughner, John Garay Not in Picture-CNew Member-sl Iennie Cole, Elizabeth Pyatt. Not in Picture-LCharter Membersj Adell Cislo, Ethel Kerekes, Sophie Sasor. Key Kliclcers Club HE KEY KLICKERS CLUB was first organized by the Commercial Students of the Class of '32. After holding the club for one year, they decided to make an effort to keep it active by handing it down to the pupils of the Typing II classes. The charter members kept the club going the first semester of this year, under the following officers: Harriet Martyn, Presidentg Kathryn Lambert, V ice- Presidentg Mary Korbulic, Secretaryg and Sophie Sasor, Treasurer. During this time they published two issues of the Student Voice. the high school magazine. besides doing a great deal of the general work of the school. These students are now carrying out the activities of the club, with the advice of the former Key Klickers. The officers of the new members are: Elva Fenner, Presidentg Mildred Saums, Vice-Presidentg Roselle Kahn, Advertising Managerg Norma Saunders, Business Manager. The Key Klickers Club is one of the most active student organizations. 79 THE ECHO will HGV Bottom Row-tleft to rightl 'Harold Merrell, Fred Rockafellow, john Coleman, Alfred Coleman, Norman VVebb, Alton Deemer, Henry Smith, Paul VVilson. Second Row-fleft to right! Grover Bodine, Max Pinhas, joseph Bennett, 'John Polliemus, VVilliam Zeller, 'Adonis Strylger, 'Paul Sked, Micha-el Dorio, Burton Smith. ' Top Row-Qleft to rightj Stanley Sredmski, Mr. Fred G. Lodge, Faculty Adviser, 'Albert Totten, Peter Verg:-mo, 'Kenneth Smith, Louis Brown, 'Albert Pyatt. ' Members of Judging Team. Agriculture Club HE motto of the Future Farmers of America is: "Learning to do, doing to learn, learning to live, living to serve." It is a national organization for the promotion of agriculture in the high schools throughout the United States, and its possessions. The headquarters of the national organization are in Wasliiiigton, D. C., and is directed by Dr. C. H. Lane. The purposes of F. F. A. are: CU To promote agriculture in high schools and to encourage more pride in the work done in class by it members. QZQ To create a stronger love for country life. CSU To encourage thrift among its members. f4j To practice cooperation. C55 To promote high standards of scholarship. f6j To develop rural leadership. The Flemington chapter of the F. F. A. meets twice a month. At the first meeting of the year the following officers were elected: Harold Merrill, presidentg Paul Sked, vice-presidentg Adonis Stryker, secretaryg Albert Totten, treasurerg james Lambert, adviserg and john Polhemus, reporter. The meetings throughout the year were devoted to fab parliamentary pro- cedure. tbl social activities, Ccj business. Qdj short sketches, and Qej farm topics. The Judging Team is composed of members of the Agriculture Club. This group has shown its merit by the number of prizes awarded to it. 80 THE ECHO WL L.-f IN Bottom Row-Qleft to rightl Ruth Hann, Nanette Hunt, Janet Thatcher, Helen Lukshis, Blanche Higgins, Martha Xhiiederkehr. h . Top Row-Cleft to rightj Lois Suydam, Miss Blanche Park, Faculty Adviserg Mary Ellicott. Library Club HE LIBRARY CLUB was organized in order that the school library might be of more value to the students. A summer course, given by Miss Elizabeth Turner, Hunterdon County Librarian, consisting of library work, twice a week for four weeks, must be taken in order to join the club. A substitute requirement, for those unable to take the summer course, is service in the school library at least three hours a week for tive months. under the supervision of a member of the club. This year. the club has attempted to improve the library. New sticks were bought by the club, as the old ones did not sufficiently serve their purpose. The club also bought label holders and labels for the book shelves. These labels indicate the location of books on various subjects, and are a great help to the students in selecting a book. The club has been given the use of a tiling cabinet in which school and college catalogues, monthly magazines, and school papers are kept in alphabetical order so the students may easily refer to them. All the supplies are paid for by the fines received from overdue books. Quite a number of new books have also been added. At present there are 1651 books in the library. The officers of the Library Club are Blanche Higgins, Presidentg Mary Ellicott, Vice-Presidentg and Ruth Hann, Secretary and Treasurer: with Miss Blanche Park as faculty adviser. 81 p, T H E E C H o will IGI! Left to right-Samuel Sclxlapier, George Saunders, George Lesser, Ann Jordan, Thomas Higgins, Gerald Ewing, Albert Ramsey, Vivien Britton. The Syneopators HE ORCHESTRA, known as the Syncopators, has no oilicial connection with the Flemington High School although all of its members belong to ' the student body. Last year, five members of the Class of '32 decided to organize a small orchestra. These five pioneers were: Ann jordan, pianog George Lesser, banjog Gerald Ewing. drumsg George Saunders, saxophoneg and Albert Ramsey, trumpet. last year they played for many dances and programs, both in the school, and in places out of town. VVith the money earned from the out-of-town affairs. they bought more music until now the Syncopators is one of the largest and best equipped orchestras in l-lunterdon County. Recently the size of the orchestra was increased by the addition of three more members, namely, Samuel Schlapfer, tenor saxophoneg Thomas Higgins. bass horng and Vivien Britton, trombone. The orchestra plays frequently in school P1'Og1'E1I11S, and only recently helped to make the Echo Minstrel a success, providing the orchestral setting. 82 T1-IE ECHO vm 'N Who's Who in Junior High Prettiest girl ............ Handsomest boy .... Most business-like -- Most optimistic ........ Most Pessimistic Best dancer-Boy ...... Best dancer-Girl ...... Best Athlete-Boy .... . Best Athlete-Girl ..... Most courteous boy Most courteous girl Class Politician ........ Quietest ................... Noisiest ...... . .... .. Best actor ..t... ....... Best actress .............. One with the "biggest drag" .... Class bachelor ........ Most likely to succeed ..,..,,.,....... Most all-around ...... Class w1t .................. Class ladies' man .... Greatest social fame Does most for School .................. Biggest Bragger ...... Most popular .......... Most cultured ......,... Neatest ...,.................. Favorite sport .......... Favorite teacher ...... Most sophisticated 7th Grader .,.......... Jolliest Sth Grader Most Dignified 9th 9th Grade Justine Dilts ............ Philip Robinson .... james Roberts ........ Romeyn Walters ...... .Ruth Knlckel ............ VVilliam Troegner .... Virginia Ehrenfeld .. VV alter Fluck ............ Mildred Foley ........ James Roberts ........ Edna Holcombe ,..... Paul Sokoloif .......... .Annie Curtis ............ George Doby ............ Raimon Cary ............ Lois Strouse ............ Anna Staudenmaier Austin Race ............ Norman Feiss ........ Virginia Ronalder -. Raimon Cary ............ VVilliam Lewis James Roberts Anna Eurs ................ Junior Higgins james Roberts Edna Holcombe ...... Edna Holcombe ...... Basketball .,.............. Miss Baum .............. Grader .....-............ Ruth Knickel Sth Grade 7 th Grade Mary Craig .............. Helen Harwick Robert Dutcher ....,.Linden Conkling Chapin Lowe ............ John Macllroy Francis Seebeck ......Katherine Schlapfer Elizabeth Charles .... Andrew Butkovsky Donald Reasoner Ruth Decker ............ Clarence Martyn Fanny Sherry Donald Reasoner .... George Betteley Margaret Serridge ..Virginia Kasschau Porter Llttle ............ Grattan Shields Mary Craig ............ Chapin Lowe .....,..... Alletta Gulick ........ - Anna Diemirt .NV alter Foran -Anna Diemirt Robert Nief ............ Martha VVright Robert Nief ,.,......... Frank Horvath Rosetta Case ............ Emma Ewing Alice Roberts .......... Harriet Britton Sebastian Lentine .... Andrew Butkovsky Mary VVilde ........... . Grace Zenkus Barbara McCutche0nLois Axtell Robert Nief .,.......... Walter Foran Robert Dutcher ...... Linden Conkling Rosetta Case ............ Lois Axtell Elizabeth Hill ........ Lois Axtell Chapin Lowe ............ Bradley Mills Porter Little Rosetta Case Porter Little ............Lois Axtell ............Lois Axtell ............Roger W'illiamS Basketball ..... ....... B asketball Miss Baum .............. Miss Mraz Porter Little 84 Lois Axtell THE ECHO WI-. DN llunior l-ligh School Clubs junior High School ordinarily provides for its pupils, many opportunities for associational living, as active and cooperating members of various groups. Like other junior high schools, Flemington Junior High School provides several such opportunities-in home room organization, organization by grades, socialized classes, intra-mural games, traffic control, grade assembly pro- grams, and clubs. The pupil as a member of these various groups is not unlike the adult members of our community g for, in any social group, similar civic traits are necessary-good leadership with its initiative, responsibility, self-confidence, and good follower-ship with and willingness to serve the group. Clubs form a popular community." Every pupil is clubs which meet Thursdays, its cooperation, responsibility, loyalty, dependability, will and the Welfare of the greatest number in the and prominent feature of our "junior High School a club member in one of the sixteen special interest during fourth period. Barring natural and practical limitations, our club program is marked by its freedom 3-in membership, and in the programs of the various clubs. Some clubs are closely related to the curricu- lum with its special studies, while other clubs are more or less related, or may even be primarily social. Some clubs stimulate among the members special inter- ests which lead to hobbies and other activities, which are worthy uses of leisure time outside of school. Not only do our clubs offer opportunities for improved social efficiency of their members, but also they may frequently emphasize service to the school. Noteworthy examples of service to the school are, the founding and fostering of "The Pen and Ink" by the Press Club, the popular and successful Pet Shows sponsored by the Pet Clubg entertainment contributed by the Quadrilliennes, and Dramatic Club: and repair work carried on by the Mechanics Club, with sundry contributions by other clubs. "The Pen and Ink," is a bi-weekly newspaper, in the junior High School, which was organized through the initiative of the Press Club, in October 1930. After the first few editions last year, a system of rotation was adopted in which each home room publishes one edition, using its own staff, and receiving super- vision and assistance, when necessary, from the Press Club.. This' arrangement possesses the obvious advantage of permitting many pupils to share the experience of putting together one edition, at least, of the school paper. The Pet Show and Club Exhibit of the Junior High School were held in the afternoon and evening of April 19th. The Pet Show, containing many of the features of the previous year, was more complete, with wider classification, and a large entry list which exceeded that of 1931. The Club Exhibit, a co-feature, was two-fold in its nature. Several clubs exhibited projects completed during the year together with supplementary statements, in various forms, indicating the a-ims and objectives of the respective clubs. Other clubs, through preference, or by reason of their type, participated in the program which was presented before a large and appreciative audience of parents, pupils, and friends of the school. Our club program, in its second year, has made definite, satisfactory pro- gress. Clearly, we are not content to rest on our laurels, and we may reasonably expect that club activities, already justifiable, will continue to find new ways- to improve social efficiency, to encourage and suggest worthy uses of leisure time, and to seek out opportunities for service to the school. , Robert A. Cox 35 TI'IE ECHO Mitts IW Girls' Outdoor Club Bottom Row-fleft to rightj Lillian Potter, Katherine Schlapier, Mary Maczko, Irene Harwick, Iulia Tirpok, Ruth Smith, Lena Sherry, Katherine Foley, Dorothy Potter, Betty Berkaw. Second Row--Qleit to rightj Lucia Zanetti, Barbara McCutcheon, Emma Mike, Elizabeth Hoff- man, Alice Roberts, Virginia .Kasschau, Fanny Sherry, Edna Nief, Marguerite Snyder, Anna Opdycke. l Top Row-Cleft to rigihtj Jean Nevins, Margaret Serridge, Iona Partenheimer, Edna Danforth, Miss Ann Mraz, Faculty Adviser, Grace Cesta, Ruth Allen, Marian Decker, Jennie Pedrick. Business Appliance Club Bottom Row-Eleft to rightj Genevieve Du Bois, XVanda Austln,.Helen Harwick, Genevieve Fink, Elizabeth Kerr, lt ary Dean, Margaret Castner, Grace Shipman, Nellie Rowe. Top Row-Qleft to rightl Elsie Harwick, Anna Factorowitz, Louise Falska, Stanley Etzel, Miss Edith Rattray, Club Adviserg Hazel Hildebrant, Elizabeth Whipple, Elizabeth Charles. 86 T II 1: E-c no vang , - ow Quadrilliennes Club Bottom Row-Cleft to Tlgllt, Jean Britton, Lillian Gilbert, lithel Ilorvarth, Barbara Price, Harriet Britton, Aurelia Prato, Edna Smith, Ruth Pyatt. Second Run'--tleft to rightl llelen Xlulnar, lillen Grywalsky, Margaret llnbrosky, Elizabeth '1'i1'puk. Mary Closson, Susie Miszak, Mabel Cronce, Julia lfabiaii, llelen Fihnon. m Third Row-Cleft to rightj Helen Maczko, Mary Vlerebone, Iosephine Bongrazio, Josephine Oakes, Lois Stronse, Bessie Smith, Pauline Slovik, Ruth Decker. A Fourth Row-Qleft to rightj Margaret Bodine, Clara Bentell, Pauline llellyer, Elizabeth Iiveritt, Katherine Young, Mae Lawsoii, Irene Ilorvnrtli. Top Row-Cleft to right, Dorothy Mathews, Eleanor Bodine, Mildred Foley, Gladys Rink, Virginia Ehrenfeld, Laurence Ramsey, Shirlev Gilbert, Mary Brelsford, Anna Staudeinnaier, Florence XVilson. Club Mascot--Grace Cronce. Club Advisers, Miss Mary Conover, Mrs. lilsie A. Case l Needle Craft Club Bottom Row-Cleft to-rightb Mary Mancnso, Tessie Lowsky, Ruth Potts, Muriel Higgins, Evelyn Hardenburg, Tlielnia Kline, Ruth Hngexnan, Hazel Kellain. Top-Row-tleft to rightj Edna Holcombe, Anna Diemirt, Anna Natuk, Miss Evelyne E. Duane, Faculty Adviser, Hazel Barrick, Ethel Cronce, 87 THE ECHO Val' IW Mechanics Club C Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj Harold Kitchen, Paul Pegg, Arthur Miller, Robert Allen, Linden Conkliug, Juhn Nacllruy, Stanley hartles, Mario Maddaleua, Samuel Leutine. Second Row-Cleft to rightj Thomas lrliggfins, George Buechler, Raymond Nichols, Franklin Toth, Charles Fabian, flohn Sussbauer, George Young, Frederick Stothoff. Top Row-tlet to rightj joseph Bennett, Earle Cole, XVilliam Toth, Joseph Kerekes, Steven Kerekes, Harold Smith, Leon F. Hall, Faculty Adviser. 4 i Fancy Cookery Club Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj Lilly Lesser, Helen Sasor, Ireue Mathews, Helen Drechsler, Grace Zenkus, Martha XVrigl1t, Edith Rupell, Beatrice Rynearson. . Top Row-tleft to rightj Iohn Hann, Elmer Cole, Miss Margaret Kennedy, Faculty Adviserg Geoffrey Buckwalter, Morris' Cole, Frank Horvath. THE ECHO 'VN IW I i Dramatic Club Bottom Row-Cleft to riprhtj Mildred Craig, Rosetta Case, Mary Craig, Margaret Higgins, Ruth Knickel, Kathryn Emery, Mary Nicholson, Anna Gurska. Top Row-Lleit to right! Alexander Kennedy, Sebastian Lentine. Alice Hagan, Mrs. Mildred Godley, Faculty Adviser, XVillian1 Lewis, Margaret Itchnioney, Charles NVeber, George Betteley Not in Picture-Virginia Minner, Ruth Simpson. Utility Club Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj Paul Venable, Edward Emery, Robert Culberson, XVillard Parker, Iunior Higgins, Furman Boughner, George Doby. I Top Row-lleft to rightJ Burton Smith, Raymond Fisher, XVilliam Prall, Mr. Frederick I.. Hefferon, Faculty Adviser, Vlfalter Stanski, XVilliam Troegner, Edward Baumgartner. Not in Picture-Edmond Chilmonik. 8 9 T1-112 FZCHO WMU- ISV French Club Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Mary NVilde, Lavinia Bush, Ruth Boliren, Miss Frances Foley, Club Adviser: Lillian Bodine, Blanche Gary, Sarah Beutell, Virginia Peters. Top Row-Cleft to riglitj Vincent Hamilton, XValter For-an, Porter Little, Lester Suydam, Edgar Haver, Franklin Hamilton. Press Club' Bottom Row--Kleft to riglitl Vernon Hewitt, Robert Hodulik, Ruby Haydn, Lois Axtell, Grace Bird, Anna Eurs, Eleanor NVilliams, Esther Berkowitz, Marian Ivins, Frank Hoduiik, Paul Sokoloff, Joseph Lamendola. g Top Row-Cleft to rightj Fredrick Rockafellow, Robert Higgins, Vincent Fxllebrown, NVilliam Fink, James Roberts, Mrs. Helen G. Hall, Faculty Adviser: Stanley cPlierson, WValter Fluck, Chapin Lowe, August Julian. . 90 THE ECHO wi IN Pet Club Bottom Row--Cleft to rightj Edward Bealkowski, Grattan Shields, Roger XVilliams, Betty Hill "Sandy", Martha Ransom, Gladys lxessler, Bruno Bealkowski. Top Row-Qleft to rightj Milton Thatcher, Chester Glemhotski, Mrs. Alwildn R. Stryker Saul Kolodner. Not in Picture--AVVilliam Roe, Allen XVarcl, Uytendale Lovell. Woodlore Club Bottom Row-fleft to rightj Daniel Sherri, John Sladden, Andrew Butkovsky, Dorman Higgins Donald Higgins, WVilliam McKeon, Norman Bala as. I Top Row-gait to. rightj George Hults, Adolph Selnllberg, Robert Dutcher, Chester Schultz Gerald Compton, Ro ert Nxef, Pierson Case, Isaac Factorowitz, Mr, Allen Learn, Club Adviser. 91 THE ECHo U30 IUC H x Art Craft Clulw Bottom Row-fleft to rightbl-Iihla Manseh, Emma Ewing, Alletta Gulick, Annie Curtis, Rose Beyer. Top Row--Cleft to rightj Virginia Roualder, Anna Fitzpatrick, Miss Dorothy Baum, Faculty Adviser: Justine Dilts, Marion Porter, Christl Stzingl. Not in Picture-Marie Bourgart. Everyday Science Club Bottom Row-Cleft to rightb Alan Sutphin, Charles Sauer, Fred Dissler, Norman Fiess, Herbert Shepherd, Rudolph McVicker, John Volk, Charles Danberry, Mr. Fred G. Lodge, Club Aidviser. Top Row-Cleft to rightQ Charles Conover, Stephen Poletelo, Steven Cvetan, Austin Race, Robert Titus, John Hellyer, XVilliam Dissler. . h Not in Picture-Nathan Levine, John Ritchie. C A Q2 Tu 12 ECHO WI "KV l Creative Art Club Left to right-Arthur Schenck, Bradley Mills, Miss Dorothy Hoagland, Club Adviserg Mary Kerekes. Joseph Mallick. ' Boys' Outdoor Club Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj JOSCQI Tirpok, Alex Zanetti, Michael Korbulic, Michael Harwick, aus Ivkgnscg, Xvilliam Ehrenfeld, Donald easoner, Frank Mallick, Romeyn WValters, Howard Higgins, o er er. g gpop Row-Cleft to rightj Donald Kuhl, George Plum, :lfagk Colenran, Philip Robinson John ifst, Mr. Robert A. Cox, Faculty Adviserg Theodore Thatcher, Wxlham Pedrlck, Raimon Cary, Clarence artyn. 93' THE ECHO VN - JW Left to right-Vtfilliam Pedrick, Daniel Sherry, Isaac Factorowitz. Sandwich Men HREE junior High School students aided in the advertising of the Athletic Association operetta, "The Bells oi Capistrano," this year. The boys ' donned the freakish costumes pictured above, and paraded through the streets of Flemington arousing the interest of many people, attracted by their shouts and bell ringing, The sandwich boards which they wore suspended from their Shoulders, were lettered with information concerning the operetta. This was a new method of advertising a high school production, and coupled with the promiscuous use of "stickers," they aided greatly in the way of publicity. 94 JZXHJWEEUQFHEKEUVIKEUXIUE Sv l A Ai' Al' V Q :gin I 9 i 'W E x A A VK K R614 THE ECHO To Our Advertisers The present period of economic unrest has greatly curtailed the normal activities of all business communities. The sta-if of the 1932 ECHO feels doubly grateful, therefore, to those business men and 'individuals who, through their advertising, and patronage have helped to make possible the production. of this volume. We jirntly believe that those people who have so loyally supported this, and other worthwhile student projects, deserve, iu turn, the wholehearted support of those 'who have the well-beiug of the school at heart. 96 ,ic uiffinjoiozuzuia 11 1101111011 1:4430 Q l I 3 ! 5 Q ! Q4 !: Qm !n Q: 'O F 5 2 i l Q ! l THE BODINE LUMBER CO. HEADQUARTERS for LUM BER FLEMINGTON NEW' JERSEY FRED D. LESURE Co. A WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS TO SCHOOLS, SOCIETIES, CHURCHES, ETC. 76 LAUREL STREET FITCHBURG, MASS. I i E l l u n a i i i i I s i u i ! ! 5 Q l Q ! I I i J A110101 ft nic114,111:1pzoiojozoioifnzozcnzozoiozozcpiaxicnjfyicrzcrjcxicricvzclxzoxoiozoioznzoiozfnioicrt ozurc pzozoznzoiorfozc rioioiotoiq 10101014 3010101014 21010101 10101014 THE ECHO "A SAFE PLACE TO SHOPH NJEVUIIS BROS., Inc. FLEMINGTON, NEVV JERSEY Largest Departmient Store in Hunterdon County BERKAVV RUFUS B. MATHEWS BERKAW and MATHEWS GRAINS, FEED, FLQUR, SEEDS GEORGE A. Dairy and Poultry Feeds and Supplies Mills at FLEMINGTON and LEBANON, N. I. SAY IT WITH FLOWERS VINCENT MINA FLEMINGTON FLORAL CO. Floral Designs Fresh cut F lowers, Potted Plants always ou- hand. Phone-1061 Near Lehigh Station COMPLIMENTS OF BUSH DAIRY GRADE A RAVV, PASTEURIZED, MILK AND CREAM "IVE DELIVER ANYPVHERE, ANYTIMEU 49 East Main Street Flemington, N. J. Telephone 1813 98 rxoquinioiozuifvioxnxoivioioic 101: 1 vioxnioz xzozozoznzo 11011 101014 E 1 Q ! 1 Q Q ! Q 4 ! u I E Q I i I 2 ! ! ! ! Q E Q i I. Ioioicrioioioioi nioioi nic 1010101010101 1101 ioxuioioioiuic p xi: : 1 s u w rio 1 THE GIFT THAT ONLY YOU CAN GIVE YOUR PHOTOGRAPH GRlE1EN'S STUDIO Q Over Greexfs Drug Storej FLEM INGTON NEXV JERSEY The Echo Plzotograplzer John B. CASE - LUMBER Company FLFMINGTON, N. Building Materials 99 5 2 I I le lm lm Qm !o Q: i0 l 3 Q ! ! ! I l -Q 1111101011 11:14 rjojoioi-oioiojoioioiu nio:1x1o:0111ju1anin1o1njoiojuinjojninif einjc bioiojmzujc10101014r1o1o:o:4nj4x11rj4x:4r1h11s:cn:4x11x14n1o10:cs10i1v:1 riojojafo nioiuioioiniojnzoiaric 'Q Tun Ecuo MQMULLEN and MULLIER Autlzorized Sales and Service .QW me FLEMINGTON NEW JERSEY Complimenfs of UNION HOTEL BOYD 81 PEDRICK, Proprietors Compliments of C. LLOYD FELL CQUNTY CLERK Compliments of THE GRAND STORE The American Stores Co. BLAHER' Prop. GROCERIES - MEM-S - PRODUCE Wlzerc Quality Counts and Your DRESSES' COATS' HOSIERY Money Goes Further Store No. 921 Store No. 2401 On Main Street On Main Street Flemington, N, Flemington, N. I. 1 Palace Theater Bldg. rioioioioii 10101010101 p11 izlioioifrilrioioicxiavioioi xiuini 111 is 100 x14nj0:0:o1cxjo1o:0:cx:o11ri4sivo:4 xioioioioiojoioiul 014 rioioioioiojf 11011 nioierinioialjf 0 oi: Z' x1oi0j1ri1xj4n1011n10j4xi1x14x11v:4rjoio1mni1mi1xi1 11011 uit gnxioioinioiesiusioiolxvioic is 'PHE Ecuo vioioioioic iqvifriviivioiuizricxioioiaricsioi li xinioioil Compliments of A FRIEND George K. Large Counsellor at Law FL1aM1Nc.ToN, New JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF George Webster RECORDER OF THE BORO OF , FLEMINGTON IOI ri4vi4s1cr1ms1cb1av11r14x14ri1x11 1 11 xioil 10:41 njoioioiuioioinivxiozo 0:0101411011njnxa10101014nxoioirnicniojaxifmicxifxioioioicxioifriaricxianiu110101014 THEECHO Uill2UQOQl QOQ0i1l,0Q1IQUQUQIIQOQ0lUiil1PQODOQlli0l0QOQC7Q VQIPQOQUQDQQ I Films Developed, Printed, and Enlarged at I I STRYKIERS STORE Q School Day Memory Books -- A-utograjvh Albums - S crap Books I Waterman and Parker Fountain Pens and Pencils I Remington Portable Typewriters E 3 DOORS SOUTH OF POST OFFICE I I I I Compliments of , I . . 2 Flemnngton Candy Kmtchen Q "The Place Of Delicious Refreshmentsv E 102 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. I I I 2 For Full Value Trade At Home I C, G. VAN HORN 2 Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes I The S iore Th-at S rwes You M01'l6:yY I i FLEMINGTON, N. I E EW"2'f'1f"9 1'0" the Family Buy Your Groceries Here! I l SAMUEL POTTER C. C. SMH-H,S I I Department Store Grocery Store I Department Store of Quality Q 27 MAIN STREET MAIN STREET I Flemington, N. J. I Member Federated Stores of America F'em'1'gtO" New Jersey 4 04:11 riuinxniunirriuirniuin1010101011 1010211101 3 r101mx1o201nio1al3014n IO.. P-I I ra F1 0 F. o 33 5 3 2 3 Q 5 2 Q Q l 5 U 5 f 9:0 xzrrioicnjaxjavioioicrioioifxiojw :ic ozcrioioioi-4 GEORGE R. PARKER CLASS OF '99 PARKER BROTHRJES INSURANCE IN ALL FORMS FLEMINGTON NATIONAL BANK BUILDING FLEM.INGTON, NEXV JERSEY LAW' OFFICES HIERR Sv. FISHER FLEMINGTON. N. J. RYMAN HERR LLOYD FISHER 1010201014 javioinioioioioiarixri xi vioi 1010101014 1 1101010101 103 Q1119:1110111014ninja5101014xjoioioix101014nic110101071y14n1o10Z11:1x:o1oi1r111j1vio:0jcy:ar:vnicxi1x:axic . 02014 njcoio Q 5 ! Q fa :Tl Fl ffl O U. Q riarifricrjxrimxifxicnianicwianiq rioioioioioioioinia nio:n:o14x:o:4r14:14x1o:cw1o:o1o11 9101014 Q Gilt! 101010101014 io2o1u1o1nio1o14 101 rioioioiuia COMPLIMENTS OF THE HUNT ERDON COUNTY Yo Mo Co A' Oflice: 108 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. J. V County Secretary-LEON B. HUGHES Telephone 412 IF your Mother or Dad do not tread the fgunterhnn Qlmmtg 4 emnrrat Ask them to subscribe for it. The DEMOCRAT is the paper with the FLEMINGTON SCHOOL NEWS S 2.00 a Year "Best Wishes of A Friend" Compliments of CHIEF JONES 104 mining xicxinioioinioininioi r Compliments of Hunterdon Cooperative G. L. F. Service SEEDS - FEEDS Near Lehigh Station Flemington, New Jersey 0:011011vieair:ic101:vix:ic11010101014nixrioioioit10701011nic101014111v14's1o:oifr:4x11x1xy1cr1o10i4sifxi4r:4v:o:1::o THEECHO ' 6:0114 H- O! ws :ze 4 '101' bioioi rioioioioinioioiu """"" "' "' """"10CDf ,rwuocc ,-wg. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,0:0:m.M-0-H lm ., bb Q 5 F-2 Q 2 E 2 C2 I Q C, E I W SD P P1 '53 7' 1 F3 2 E as W H -.1 W fgfg gf g FJ I 5 F' Q1 r Q I Q S: 5 Q Q 5 Zi 'H E A Q? . Q 0 "I n H 2 A W W G Q 1 U I 3 2 H Q 5 0 1 s Q - O W Z . UU 1 SQ F1 Sh -5 Q PU S i -. W :' ! E n 5 gg gg O 5- 1 'Tl Z G Q 'PU Z A U E 2 53 ff i Z 2 'U 5 2 F1 1 O ITE 5 7:3 4 Z Q cn I Z 1 1? E 'O'--M ----- ----I--W ---- .... - .--- ----- ---Q. xioioioiojfn-ioicrjcvicxjcnioioic bzdxioioioicrioioioificxjfvicxioicxixinpjcxjarjtbitrioje rioiui x14 1 ioini :ini 510101 11114111121 101014 1 xioi ni viuioiol I THEECHO I DR. W. S. KNOLL g DENTIST I FLEMINGTON NATIONAL BANK BUILDING S I I PALACE THEATRE 2 FLEMINGTON, N. J. 1 The THEATRE of 2 FIRST-CLASS TALKING PICTURES Q and E Perfect Sound , I LLTTLE, WLLSON GL DEATS, Lnc. g FLOUR, FEED AND GRAIN I Makers of "MITY NICE " AND WVILLIAM'S SUCCESS I PANCAKE AND BUCKNVHEAT FLOUR E PITTSTOWN CLINTON MILFORD ELEMINGTON Q I I I Compliments of LOUIS MOLINARI Q BREYERZS' ICE CREAM I WALLACE E' LEE CQNFECTIONERY 2 BOROUGH Q FLEMINGTON, N. J. Q 106 Q x:o:o14vi4l1xx11x1o1cxi1x1oioi4xj'0i4r11x1c 10101011 110101011 10701014 0319101011 THE ECHO 91010103 10101034r10i011x11r1o11uio14riux1o11x11rio14v14ri01 101 1 KASSCHAU S. SONS BAKER5 OF Home Town Dairy Bread FLEMINGTON, N. J. DON'T FORGET W TO BOOST The Town That Offers Such a Complete Educational Foundation for life. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE FLEMINGTON, N. J. 1014 11 301: 2 ri in iuioinqboinioic 1020102014 1 vie 107 licllricrieiaicnixiffjxifrznzwicxjnzxiaiapifriczfnicbiitr :Q n:oio10j1x:4xio:o14xI1b:1l11rI1ri4ni4n:o1cv:1n1cr1 0:4 xioioioxoiojfxioifrtfxicricrzfricxirsioioixvicrif 11010101010 11' 114 0 0.014 V THEECHO ioioil110:01111010101oilmini:1:01011rioioicvioioioioiclioioi-11301 ECONOMY HARDWARE STORE jos. BERKOWITZ, Proprietor HARDXVARE : : HOUSE FURNISHINGS : : BEDDING ELECTRIC VVASI-IERS : : ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES MAJESTIC AND COPELAND ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS STOVES RADIOS HEATERS FLEMINGTON, N. J. The .Hunterdon County Titles Abstract SL Mortgage Co. 92 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. Titles Examined - Mortgage Loans - Corweyancing Everything I78'7'Ifl1'i'71-1:7lg to Real Estate Expert Legal Advice F. E. SUDERLEY, Secy. A. O. ROBBINS, Pres. THE ABBOTT PRESS PRINTING Yes, That's Our Business 6 SPRING STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J. Established 1858 A ll. P. BODINE Sv. SONS Dealer -in Hardware and Furniture House Furtzislzing Goods - Paints, Oils and Va-rmlsltes FLEMINGTON, N. J. I1 103:11 vioi:vioxxxioiaricrioiuxxoz-oicriozoioia 1010101 101111 1011 108 up 11: 014 511111 rjoiozoioioioix rioioiojoixxioioicsicxicnianicrioixxilxjfrifxjx v 0.011 f-3 1... n-1 F1 H11 .gg O I-4 P-1 O I i ! l Q ! I ! ! l l Q ! ! ! ! l ! ! i E l ! I l ! ! :jf vii sic10:11011rjoioioiocboirnjoioipicioifniwricviczioieniavifificrjcrifnifnifntcvioivif 1014 goricxioioioiuioioiruzozoiuioioioioirvioioioioi uioiuxoioinzoioi "Say it 'zvith Flowers" llosi-MPH H. voclos Florist FLEMINGTON, NEVV JERSEY Bell Pl1onex9l Member of Florists Telegraph Delivery Compliments of Mutual Grocery Company The Coal You Get at Rocl1e's Answers the Burning Question JOHN C. ROCHE fcddo and Highland Coal 'in All Sizes - Full Lim' of Ma's0u"s Supplies Complete Equipment of Massey-Harr'is Co. Farm Maclz-irnery and Tractors 24 RAILROAD AVENUE 35 NORTH MAIN STREET Both. Phomxv 109 n14vi0jo:1b1o1oj1rj4n:4vjaxjaxio1cr1u1-4nj4x1afu 0101011 nioic r1oi4rioj1rio:ojo10j0j0io11 u,o 910101011rioioininiixioioiojoicsioifrifxxcvicxicxixxicvicvjfvicvicxicxif n14xi1nixx11x:fr111:cn11rj1xj1sj4 THE ECHO I Compliments of ROYAL FUR CO., Inc. DAVID KAHN, Manager Fur Coats and Jackets Made to Order All XVorkmanship Guaranteed FLEMINGTON NEXIV JERSEY VVILLIAM HIGGINS ROBERT G, HIGGINS Coal -- Wood -- Baled Hay - Straw Masonlv Supplies, Maclzinery Etc. 1 CHURCH STREET FLEMINGTON, N. I. Farmers and Merchants Bell Phone 264 Complimczzts of Meats, Groceries and Vegetables REAL ESTATE BROKER Phone 262 27 BROWN STREET FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY Qor:o101o11 101 xi: 2011si:xioinioioxaxioiuxioiuix:ini iuioioinioiuia IIO xjojoioioinioiuic viax:oioi4n:o11x1o1m11rx1o1011x101criQ:o in r1o1o1av1u1o1u1cv1o111n1o:1:an1cw:1:4::o::n1o14n1fn:Mo I I I i I I I I I I I I I I E I I I I I xjoix vi-vjuioiojoic 11014 10:1 THEECHO COMPLIMENTS OF F oran Foundry 81 Mfg. C0 FLEMINGTON NEWV JERSEY COAIPLIMENTS OF I I I I I I 1-4 I O I m I Fri i '11 g m I EU 1 5 I E W i U' 1 C1 i Z I I ioioinioi H 0201011njf10141101011vii1101014xiojojojoioioiniojoierioioisxioioiwioioioixxlxzwxjoicrixnisnicrifricxjibicriq gg 1010111yzoiojoioiuiojoifxioioiojoioioicvjfnifricnicnixvinioiuja ni: 11014 1101411011 THE ECHO ERANK E. GREEN Apothecary 48 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J. Compliments of C. V. WEILER GENERAL GARAGE TITUS AND GODOWN, Props. "Body and Fender work a specialty" 19 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE FLEMINGTON, N. Phone Flemington 234 Rugs and Carpet Cleaning A Full Lino of Yard Goods Compliments of BEN KARROW THE DURAL RUBBER ,ix-14 I l i i Q I Q I Q i i i i Hi oe 2 2 l E I I I i l 2. Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing A Remodeling CORPORATION 35 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J. pinioiclrisxicxjoifxjasjoifvjoiujexioiuxiwsicxjfnzo sjojozoxoioicrZo:ojo1cx:o:o1o1cs:4vio:1x:4r11aicx:1njc A P14 ni4vicri1vi4nItb11rj1r11n11ri4x:1 THE ECHO , C omplimcnts of FULPER POTTERY Complinwnts of VICTOR BREUER Meats and Groceries 21 BROXVN STREET Phone 261-L FLEMINGTON NEVV JERSEY CENTRAL GARAGE Hupmobile and Pontiac Sales and Service Car IVashing, Repairing, and GI'CllA2171lg - A Specialty XVe carry a complete line of TIRES, TUBES, PATCHES, BATTERY CABLES TOXVING AT ALL TIMES. Phone 39-R Flemington, N. J. Fred I. Dilley, Prop. ,lrjoiflitricisrlxiericricbicviotxbifriaaisricviaviblblbioioitiioillilbinioiulya 113 E z 3 i E 5 rioznioiojf xio1ojo:oZ0:o:o1oj1 vioiojoi 1 0:1 Q 1101010j0:1yi1r11x14vi01oj1x:01014ri1:i4x11vi0j1os0 1101010101071 rioioioioiuinioif npn1u:u1n1o1c 020101011 THE ECHO FLEMINGT ON GARAGE -1-r vr JOSEPH HX'LAN, P1-opr-ictor .LL +L, 1 Day and Night 1 4 41 J...J 4...J -Fr GENERAL SERVICE qv j Telephone 741 J , FLEMINGTON, N. I. , THE STYLE SHOP Millinerjy :-: W0men's Apparel 34 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. The Wright Garage sales . CHRYSLER, PLYMOUTH . service FLEMINGTON NEW JERSEY rioiwxiuiuisxjcxisxioini 14 111101010102 lioiniujoiuioiul :ini 3011 II4 01011 1 n:o1oi1r:oioi:v1oi0:1x:0icxj1 jo 111 020101011 THE ECI-I0 "KEY KLICKERSU Publishers of "STUDENT VOICE" The Magazine of the FLEMINGTON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Mittenzwe-y's Bakery and Restaurant' MEALS SERVED DAILY AND SUNDAY From S A. M. to 9 P. M. FRESH ROLL-S-BUNS-BREAD Daily at 11:30 A. M. Also Pics, Cakcx and Cookies 16 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J. COMPLIMENTS OF WILLIAM STOTI-IOEE CO. Q Incorporated J Successors to STOTHOFF BROTHERS FLEMINGTON, NEXV JERSEY E. TROEGNER Godley's Jewelry Store READY TO WEAR DRESSES Main Street Flemington, N. J. H ClllSf'IfL'1lI1I-Q 46 Main Street Flemington, N. I. 115 uioinioininioiuicxilriuioiuioioiurioioioicrilvioif 1 101: 1010101409 xicxioifxioioienimaiamrjfxifrizxioicviojc xjoioiniojoiui oixioioioioioioix 1:1 1014 THE ioioioioiuiuioinioia E CHO B. H. 86 G. A. BERKAW General Insurance Compliments of CHAS. S. HAVER DEATS BUILDING Flemington, New jersey J. SHERMAN c:ooLEY SWEET SHOPPE Druggist HOME MADE CANDY . . AND ICE CREAM Prescripfiious, Drugs, and Medicine . . ROTHER AND FERRARI F1CI'l11I1gtOl'l, N. J. Proprietors ' ' f Complnmtb O Compliments of The Little 5110116 Flemington Swimming Pool On The Corner PETER PANIS Proprfieior' Bonnell Street Flemington. N. Hood Tires Quality Accessories J. BARTON YOUNG J. NORMAN EVERITT Plumbing, Hearing, Water Sysfvwls A Motor Repairing Oil Bmvzcrs Main Street Flemington, N. J. 41 NI l A Fl ' . . Rear of American. Store i ap e venue emmgtoni N J 010r11rifbi014v1010io11li1li4xi4lioi011 D1oi0i0i0iu1oi014li4ri4ri1bi1bi1l1o1ll II 1 1 Q 2 Q Q i E 1 2 -.!. THEECHO lilbicriclioioitritrilriolavioicxicbieviuioiiril 'O PIETIERMANS VARIETY STORE SCHOOL SUPPLIES PARKER PENS AND PENCILS RADIOS AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES A Gvneral Line of 5 and loc Goods g i VQSSELLER BUILDING FLEMINGTON, N. I I I H, L STOUT 1 Class of '82 I ATTORNEY AT LAIV g HUNTERDON COUNTY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING S FLEMINGTON, NEW' JERSEY i I I I I I Compllments of A F nend g IQOQOD0,0,0,1YQ1PQOQ1l0,0Q45DIlQOQ1lD0,0D0,0D15,1lDllDllQY,ClQ1l,0Q1lCiN. 117 .M N6 I ., ,V 1 K, Q V gg ' g g R, :ja 'L M ".,1 1 QW 'if I A V - .iz -',, W ws , G y , .V -jj 'K Ajqjk3fkj'1f. gii L , L , .::' - - T -'-,' ., V.: eg: -X-' LP' l-. Kerr fill. -lg gugwgjiiia .. ,f', ' ,, jk ' a , 11 P Q ,4 a'X T-4,555jg iy ga S11 T wi, , . 1 ..,, 61 LA, i . 5 'I V... sq " i ' ' l A ' N V N - J " ki L:.' 1 , , .1-Y, - Ls A V1 zfgxmfi-W-i,ELn gg' fm - - - A W.:..., -W-, -v,7,.,,f, -4-:QW px A . -.QQ M., Q. f --- g h Q : ' if ' A I . 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Suggestions in the Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) collection:

Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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