Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1933 volume:
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FLEMINGTON HIGH SCI-1001,
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
E5 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLA '
QQQQQ9Q 9Q9Q9Q 9QFAWG,J
me :F 'Y I A, M
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Miss A. Helen Shaw
OUR FRIEND AND GUIDE
M7 hose nntirlng efforts to instill in ns the
spirit of cooperation and service, and whose
genuine interest in our problems are deeply
appreciated, we, the senior class, sincerely
dedimte this volume of the Echo.
WD I. ON
HF S'l'i-XFF of this, the fourth volume of the
Echo, has earnestly attempted to record by
word and picture, in a convenient and enduring
form, the people, the events, and the spirit of our
school. To our alumni we have endeavored to present
a record of progressg to our schoolmates, a reminder of
many enjoyable days g and to parents and strangers, a
glimpse of the many activities of Flemington High
The name of our animal suggested to the staff
the art theme used throughout this volumeT"echoes."
We present the 1933 Echo for your approval.
If, in your estimation, we have accomplished to some
degree our stated purpose, the staff shall feel fully
recompensed for the time and effort expended in the
production of this volume.
E ditor- in-C hief
Mr. John C. Miller
Senior l'1U.S'A' czdwisca' and ynidiiiy .s'f1i1'if in
fhr fvzzhlimfimz of this Dvvarlmnk, wr. fhr
fncmhvrs of Ihv ,vmior class, fcfish to 0.1'j1i-vss
our XilIt'l'I't' 41fvjv1'rric1f1'011 for his gvhizincf
good-f1'1I0zv.fliifv with Puff: of Hx, fum' for his
zrizsvlfslz Inhor in our hvhalf.
Table of Contents
+ , --11 SE'
Il ACTIXIIIEQ ......... 47
III ATHI FHL? ........ 69
IV JLYIUR H11 H SLHOOL 77
. 1 x
YH ADX ERTISEMENTS ,,,......... 95
E3 L -X D1-XQR .......,..........,... ..... N 3
XI ADMIXIb'1R,XTION ...... ..,..., , , 81
HE first school in Flemington was established in 1760, During the next
hundred years there were several private schools in the community. but
' not until 1862 was the iirst public school established. ln that year Daniel
K. Reading. a resident of Flemington. provided in his will for such an institution
to be erected on the site now occupied by the Flemington High School. This
school was called "Reading Academy" in honor of its founder. The original
building contained only four rooms, but thirteen years later additional space had
to be provided to care for the increasing number of students. By the end of the
following live years. in 1880. the school population had increased to such an ex-
tent that a second addition was necessary,
By 1915 it was evident that the old academy building could no longer serve
the purpose of a modern high school with its varied curriculum and extra-class
activities. In that year "C Jld Reading" was replaced by an up-to-date school con-
taining tifteen classrooms. in addition to theynecessary offices and storage space.
In 1913. because of the interest and generosity of Mr. James E. Brodhead,
the home economics department was added. The agriculture department was or-
ganized in the same year.
Again the enrollment of the school increased beyond the capacity of the
building, and additional classroom space had to be furnished. In 1927 nine new
classrooms were constructed. At this time the seventh and eighth grades were
removed from the elementary school into four of the new moms, and the instruc-
tion in these grades, was departmentalized. The new structure also included a gym-
nasium, separate locker rooms and shower baths for both boys and girls. and
increased auditorium space. Courses in manual training and printing were made
part of the curriculum.
In response to the growing demands of modern education, a junior high
school, with its attendant activities for social growth. was added in 1930. At the
same time supervised study was introduced into the classroom.
The record of Flemington High School has been one of progress, and the
school will continue to meet the educational demands of modern life.
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A PARTING MESSAGE
E are approaching the end of our four years together as a class. All
things considered, they have been happy years. All of us have ac-
quired some knowledge. A few, I fear, are of the opinion that with
graduation their education will have been completed.
In reality, our education has just begun. We are about to enter the high-
road of practical living. We have crossed the bay, but the ocean lies before us.
Some of us will go into business or industry, others will continue on to a pro-
fessional training. At any rate, we must now take our place in the society out-
side of school. We dare not close our minds to new ideas.
The time has arrived to consider those elements which lead to success. By
success, I do not refer to the acquisition of money, useful as money may be.
Success should be measured in terms of our individual contribution to the im-
provement of society and the community in which we live, and in terms of the
genuine happiness which we get from life,
To be happy and to be genuinely useful. there are several fundamental
principles which each one must follow. First, we must carefully analyze our
capacities and abilities. Knowing them, as well as knowing our shortcomings,
we may rationally and wisely choose our purpose in life, which is the second step.
XV e must know where we are going before we start. Each of us will prob-
ably have a different purpose, but the purpose selected by each individual should
be worthy of his mettle. Some of us will reach greater heights than others. This
is inevitable. However, we can all do our best if we follow a plan laid out in
accordance with our equipment.
VVhatever our purpose, and it should be a noble one, we must have the
courage and conviction to persevere to the end in the attainment of that purpose.
Gur courage must be rational 3 it must not be a blind courage.
In the attainment of our goal, we should never fail to seek counsel from
those who we know are able to advise and guide us. XV ith help from competent
advisers our chances for failure will be lessened, and our chances for success,
There is not room for all of us in the institutions of higher learning. All
of us should not go on to college or study for the professions. The work of the
world calls for great varieties of ability.
Therefore, my fellow classmates, my parting advice is this: analyze your-
selfg discover your strong points and your weaknesses. Strengthen your weak-
nesses whenever possible. Choose a purpose worthy of yourself, and work per-
sistently and courageously toward the accomplishment of that purpose. If you
do this, you will be of maximum usefulness to society. In being socially useful,
you will have attained real success, and you will be happy because of that success.
PAUL C. STRYKER,
Prc's:'dmzt of the Class of 1933
T Il is li c ll o
Bottom Row-ileft to riglltl Ruth lleaii, Mary Gabovics, lleiiiye Schenck, Ralphea Cooper,
Eleanor Sketl, Ruth llann, Carolyn Voorhees, Mary I,ewis, Ruth Huber, Marguerite Lynch, Elizabeth
Mike, Martha lfppele.
Second Row--ileft to riglttl Mililretl Yasunas, 'Penny llotlnar, lieatrice Yan Marter, lila Smith,
Lillian Porter, Mary Knickel, Katharine Bell, Louise Olile, Louise Bell, llelen lierekes, Norma Saunders,
Roselle Kahn, Martha Stangl.
Third Row-lleft to rightl llertha Miller, Evelyn llolconibe, Kathryn Lambert, Dorothy Van lloren,
lfilrlred Saums Venzeuza Leon, Thelma Phillips, Jean Fenwick. Ann Fabian, llazel McCreery, lileanore
Schlapfer, Dorothy Rnple, Eleanor lYorman.
Top Row-Cleft to rightj Mr. john Cf Miller, faculty atlviserg lflva l"ennei', Nanette llunt,
Frances Roe. Dorothea Yocke, Florence Potter, Frances johnson.
Not in picture-Helen Davidoff.
HE senior class is proud of its feminine members. Their membership
included diversiiietl talent which helped to make a success of both scholastic
and extra-class activities,
Cooperation has been their watchworcl. Athletics, clramatics, publications.
Student Council, and musical organizations have all claimed their share of the
senior girls. Many of them have been leaders of outstanding ability on the vari-
ous teams and in the clubs ancl organizations.
The interest of the senior girls in extra-curricular activities has not impaired
their scholastic ability. as the records of the school will show. Nor has their appli-
cation to school work fliminishecl their love for honest fun.
llotmni R-vwftlelt to rightl lYilliam llall, Rlvlilaiul Collins, Paul Stryker, Alfred Coleman, Michael
Saliaydak. Vincent Menticllelc, John lfwinil. james Lambert, Clarence Miller.
Second Row-tleft to rightl XYilliaui Slattery, Paul lfliler, Chester Vl'ilson, Herbert llattersrm,
francis Serritlge, XYilliam Kniclael, Roland Ile Mott, Russell Mills. Frank Creizar.
Trip Rim-vtleft tu rightl Orville lhirliaiian, Andrew lirrrppa, Sidnev Kahn, llarry llellis, Mr. John
C. Miller, faculty adviser: Charles llvvckenlniry. Marvin Mathews, Daniel llavidoff.
Not in pictlire-George Lesser, llarry Galvin.
HE beginning of the senior year found the boys' contingent of the senior
class much reduced in numbers. This fact did not prevent them from being
' well represented in the academic. social, administrative. and athletic affairs
of their class and of the school. Especially have they been active in athletics. the
Student Council, and in the dramatic organizations.
The scholarship records of the class clearly show that these boys as a group
have not permitted their extra-curricular activities to interfere with their school
work. Mathematicians. chemists. physicists, social scientists, agriculturists,
teachers. business execuiives, and expert mechanics of the future are here.
QI .. an
KATHARINE A. BELL
"Kitty" Readington Township
"Silence is one of the 'virtues of the wise."
Student Voice, 2-3-45 Student Council, 35 Key
Klickers, 35 Journalism, 2-35 Library Council, 4.
"To those who know thee not, no words can paint,
And those who know thee, know alll words are faint."
Glee Club, I-3'45 Operetta, 45 Orchestra, 45 Echo
Staff, 4: Student Council, 35 Journalism, 45 Le
Cercle Francais, President, 45 Classical Cruisers,
Treasurer, 3-45 Masque and Sandal, 4.
HARRY W. BELLI S
"Those curious locks so aptly twin'd,
Whose every hair a soul dofh bind."
Echo Minstrel, 35 Basketball, I-2-3-45 Basebafl,
I-25 Football, 2'3'4i Glee Club, IQ Track, 2-3-45
Printing Devils, 3.
"As good as a ploy."
Glee Club, 25 Debating, 35 Masque and Sandal,
3-45 junior-Senior Play, 35 Key Klickers, 3-4:
Student Voice, 3-45 Student Council, 4.
VVM. ORVILLE BUCHANAN
"'He that hath knowledge sparetli his words."
Operetta, 2-3-45 Orchestra, 2-3-45 Band, 2-3-45
Masque and Sandal, 45 Glee Club, 45 Echo Staff, 4.
ALFRED J. COLEMAN
"Coleman" East Amwell Township
"Ten acres and o mule."
Operetta, 15 Football,45 Agriculture Club, I-2-3-4.
ROHLAND D. COLLINS
"Colly" Readinqton Township
"Some deemed him wondrous wise, and some---"
Student Voice, 45 Student Council, I-45 Type
Setters Club, 4.
. RALPHEA E. COOPER
"Could I low less, I should be lzuppiei' now."
Student Voice, 45 Operetta, 15 Key Klickers,
3-45 Candy Club, 45 Glee Club, 35 Handbook Com-
FRANK CREGAR, JR.
"In other respects the best fellow in the world."
Glee Club, 4 5 Operetta, 4 9 Masque and Sandal, 4.
DANIEL D. DAVIDOFF
"This bold, bad man."
Football, I-2-3-4: Basketball, 3-4g Baseball, 3-4Q
Glee Club, IQ Operetta, 2-35 Track, I-2-3-4Q Masque
and Sandal, 4.
HELEN E DAVID F
' . O F
"A good friend, but bad acquaintance."
RUTH D. DEAN
"And the large musing eyes, neither joyous nor sorry."
Glee Club, 1-2-33 Home Economics Cashier, 2-3 3
Key Klickers, 3-45 Track, 2 5 Reception Committee, 4.
ROLAND S. DE MOTT
"De Mott" Raritan- Township
"He knows whatever is to be known,
But much more than he knows would own."
Key Klickers, 3-4, Track, 2-3-4.
ANDREW F. DROPPA
"O, it is excellent
To have a gianfs strength, but it is tyrannous
To use it like a giant."
JOHN P. ELDER
"Elder" Readington Township
"He never unbutfons himself,
But is always constrained."
Track, 3-4Q Football, 4.
MARTHA F. EPPELE
Martha" . Delaware Township
"A horse! a horse! my kingdom for a horse!"
JOHN S. EWING
"In the diligence of his idlenessf'
Orchestra, 1-2-3-45 Glee Club, 4.
ANN V. FABIAN
"The blush is beautiful, but it is sometimes incon-
Glee Club, 1-25 Operetta, 2-35 Track, 35 Key
Klickers, 3-45 Basketball, 3-45 Echo Minstrel, 3:
Masque and Sandal, 4.
ELVA M. FENNER
"Au ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow."
Student Council, 2-35 Operetta, 35 Glee Club, 2:
Band, 2-3-4g Orchestra, 45 Key Klickers, President,
3 and 45 Masque and Sandal, 3-4g Basketball, 45
Track, 25 Journalism, 2-4, Athletic Association,
JEAN C. FENWICK
"Jean" Clover Hill
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall
And most divinely fair."
Key Kliekers, 3-45 Basketball, 4: Business Staff,
Student Voice, 4.
MARY C. GABOVICS
"Mary" Delaware Township
HO still, small zfoieef'
Key Klickers, 3-4.
"What a mighty spirit in a narrow bosom."'
Printing Devils, 35 Track, 3-4,
"It is a great plague to be too handsome a man."
Football, 2-3-4 5 Baslcetball,2-3-45 Printing Devils,
RUTH M. HANN
"None but herself can be her parallel."
Glee Club, 1-25 Student Voice, 2-3-45 Home
Economics Bookkeeper, 3: Chairman, Finance Com-
mittee, 33 Basketball, 35 Key Klickers, 3-45 Library
Club, Treasurer.3 and 43 Home Economics Treasurer,
3-45 Business Staff, Student Voice. 41 Class Treas-
urer, 41 Activity Ticket Treasurer, 45 Echo Treasurer,
45 Activity Fund Board of Control, Secretary. 4.
T H is E CH
CHARLES F. HOCKENBURY
"We who know him well, see something in his soul
you cannot see."
EVELYN E. HOLCOMBE
"Evelyn" Copper Hill
"Attempt the end and never stand to daubtg
Nothing's so hard but search will jind it out."
Glee Club, 23 Key Klickcrs, 3-43 Student Voice,
Business Manager, 4.
RUTH R. HUBER
"Li-ve on! No touch of time shall cause
One wrinkle on thy smooth, unru,0'led brow."
Key Klickers: 3-4.
NANETTE E. HUNT
".S'he's pretty to walk with, witty to talk with,
And pleasant to think on, too."
Orchestra, I-2-3-4, Glee Club, I-2-4, Operetta,
2-3-43 Student Voice, 2-3-4, Masque and Sandal,
3-43 Student Council, 2-33 journalism, 2-3-43 B. O.
O. K., Vice-President, 3 and 43 Basketball, 23 Class
Secretary, 23 Classical Cruisers, 3-4, Le Cercle
Francais, Treasurer, 43 Echo Minstrel, 3.
FRANCES M. JOHNSON
"Frannie" Delaware Township
"Let foals the studious despise,
There's nothing lost by being wise."
Glee Club, IQ Journalism, 33 Candy Fund Treas-
urer, 32 Student Voice, 3-4, Echo Staff, 41 Student
Council, Secretary, 43 Library Council, 4.
"Into the midst of thingsf'
Glee Club, I-4, Key Klickers, 3-43 Class Treas-
urer, 32 Echo Staff, 2-3-43 Track, 35 Student Voice,
B2-3-4, B. O. O. K., President, 42 Student Council,
Secretary, 43 Basketball, 3-43 Business Staff, Student
Voice, 33 Classical Cruisers, Secretary, 3-43 Le Cercle
Francais, Secretary, 43 Art Club, 43 Bridge With
Books Club, I.
SIDNEY R. KAHN
"A self-made man? Yes--and worships his creator."
Baseball, 3: Basketball, Ass't Manager, 33 Man-
Hgef. 4? Masque and Sandal, 3-4, Operetta,33 Student
Voice, 3-43 Student Council, 2-3, President, 43 Echo
Editor-in-Chief, 43 Journalism, 33 School News
Editor, 4: Debating, 32 Glee Club, I'4, Class Presi-
dent. 33 Le Cercle Francais, 4: Classical Cruisers,
President, 3Q Orchestra, I-23 Athletic Council, 4.
HELEN C. KEREKES
"To women silence is the best ornament."
Key Klickers, 3-43 Glee Club, I-2, Track, I.
U MARY E, L. KNICKEL
"The woman who is resolved to be respected
Can make herself so even amidst an army of soldiersf
Library Council, 45 journalism, 4Q Masque and
I WlLl.IAM B. KNICKEL
"I am not a politician and my other habits are good."
Le Cercle Francais, 4Q Classical Cruisers, 3-4.
JAMES A. LAMBERT
"His only labor was to kill time."
Baseball, I-2-3-4, Football, 45 Judging. Team, 4Q
Agriculture Club, I-2-3-4.
KATH RYN F. LAMBERT
"Labor is itself a pleasure."
Class Vice-President, 2Q Track, 3-45 Key
Klickers, 3-45 Basketball, 3-45 Student Council,
Secretary, 35 Track, Ass't Manager, 35 Manager, 45
Athletic Council, 45 Glee Club, I-2-3-4.
"Vee" Delaware Township
"Softly speaks and sweetly smiles."
Library Council, 4.
"One lzoar's sleep before midnight is worth three
Football, 1-35 Basketball, 2-3-45 Echo Minstrel, 3.
MARY E. LEWIS
"All she asks is to be let alone."
MARGUERITE E. LYNCH
"W'e all love a pretty girl."
Glee Club, 1-2-35 Operetta, 3-4 5' Basketball, Ass't
Manager, 35 Manager, 45 Key Klickers, Secretary-
Treasurer, 3 and 4.
MARVIN S. MATHEVVS
"1 am happiest when I am idle."
HAZEL I. MCCREERY
"Zel" Reaclington Township
"Busy idleness urges her on."
Glec Club, I-4, Candy Club, 43 Library Council,
"'He'Il ,rind a way."
ELIZABETH H. MIKE
"Nothing -is impossible to industry."
Echo, I-3-45 Glee Club, I-45 Student Voice, 3-45
Classical Cruisers, 3, Secretary, 45 Le Cercle Francais,
4g Student Council, 3, Debating Club, 2Q Basketball,
Ass't Manager, 3g journalism. 2-3-4, Operctta, 2-3-4,
Masque and Sandal, 3, Secretary, 4.
BERTHA M. MILLER
"Her talents are of the more silent class."
Glee Club, I-21 Key Klickers, 3-4.
CLARENCE L. MILLER
"O1her men have acquired fa-me by industry, but this
man by ind0lc'Mce."
D. RUSSELL MILLS
"I'm from Missouri-you must show me."
Operetta, 2, Stage Manager, 3-4, Masque and
A. LOUISE OLDE
"Full of sweet llldi5t't'ClZCt'.U
Glee Club, I-2-3, Echo Staff, 3-4, Key Klickers,
3-4: Operetta, 3-4, Journalism, 2-3-4.
HERBERT G. PATTERSON
"Ho .rays o Ilzouxand pleasant things-
bnt .never .rays 'Adivuf'
Operetta, 3-4: Key Klickers, 3j Basketball, 3-45
Masque and Sandal, 3-45 Baseball Manager, 4.
D. THELMA PHILLIPS
"Red" East Amwell Township
"God has giwn you onv face, and you make yourself
LILLIAN ANNA PORTER
"Lil" Readington Township
"In hor ifrry .vfylc of looking
Tlzcrv was coyizisalica of cooking."
Glee Club, 4Q Candy Club, 4.
FLORENCE F. POTTER
"And she will talk-yr' gods, how .thc will folk!"
Glee Club, 1-2: Key Klickers, 3-43 B. O. O. K., 41
Candy Club, Secretary, 4Q Echo Statf, 45 Operetta, 2:
FRANCES E. ROE
"What u whirlwind ix her head."
B. O. O. K., 4Q Glee Club, I-2-3g Track, 2-3-45
Basketball, 2-3-45 Candy Club, President, 41 Key
DOROTHY S. RUPLE
"And xhc combs her golden l1ai1'."
MICHAEL D. SAHAYDAK
"Mike" Delaware Township
"I am bound Io furnisli my antagonists with argu-
mcnts, but not with ro1nprrl1en.vion."
Key Klickers, 33 Baseball, 3-4.
MILDRED M. SAUMS
"Millie" Three Bridges
"All who joy would win
Mzist share -il,-Happimss wax born a twin."
Key Klickers, Vice-President, 3 and 4Q Track,
2-3-42 Cheer Leader, 4g Central Office Accounts
NORMA E. SAUNDERS
"Play up, play up, and ploy tlzr game."
Student Voice, Business Manager, 31 Basketball,
1-2-3-45 Track, 1-2-3-45 Operetta, I-2-3-42 Glee Club,
1-2-35 Cheer Leader, 2-3-4: Student Councxl, 2-3,
President, 41 Key Klickers, 31 Echo Staff, 3-45 Hand-
book Committee, I-3: Masque and Sandal, 3-45 Jour-
GENIVE H. SCHENCK
"I am sure carv is an enemy of life."
Key Klickers, 31 Le Cercle Francais, 4.
M. ELEANORE SCHLAPFER
"Sclglap fer" Flemington
"Svn.riIi'z'v, swift tn 1'e.n'nf, but as swift in awning for
Basketball, 2-3-45 Track, 2-3-4, Operetta, 3-45
Clee Club, 2-35 Key Klickers, 3: journalism, 2: Busi-
ness Staff, Student Voice, 35 Student Council, 25
Masque and Sandal, 4.
FRANCIS J. SERRIDGE
"For he was more than owr .rhovs in low."
Football. 4: Basketball, 3-45 Baseball, 3-45 Golf
ELEANOR E. SKED
"Laugh and flu' 'world laughs 'with you."
Glee Club, 1.
WILLIAM P. SLATTERY
"Thr man who made mirth for us all."
5 Football, 2-3-45 Basketball, 3-45 Baseball, I-2-3'4Q
Glee Club, 1-3-45 Track, 3-4: Operetta, 2-3-45 Student
Voice, 3-45 Student Council, 4g Masque and Sandal.
3, President, 4: Journalism, 35 Class Vice-President,4.
IDA C. SMITH
"Not much lalk-a great .vzvrct .rilc'ncc'.',
Glee Club, 4.
MARTHA J. STANGL
"Hvre'.r a girl of rrmzfort, fulzosr ndzfifrf
Hath nffvn .rfilI'd my br'rm'Ii11g diSCfIl1fl'll1f.,'
Echo Staff, 2-3-45 Basketball, 2-45 Operetta, 3:
Classical Cruisers, 3-4: Le Cercle Francais, 45 Art
Club, 41 Glee Club, I-2-35 Class Vice-President, 25
Class Secretary, 3.
PAUL C. ST RYKER
"Gentlemen, wv lmfzfc a nmstar-tlzis young man dom
. . . . ,.
e-vzwyflmrg, can do ce'eryz'lung, and w1lI do cwrytlnng.
Class President, I-4, Class Vice-President, 3:
Student Voice Editor-in-Chief, 2-3-41 Student Coun-
cil, 2-3-4, Athletic Council, 3, Echo Business Man-
ager, 4: Debating, 3: Operetta, 25 junior-Senior Play.
35 Baseball, 2-3-4, Masque alld Sandal, 3-43 Journal-
ism, 41 Glee Club, 2, Track, 3-4.
DOROTHY G. VAN DOREN
"Dot" Clover Hill
"'I'l1vre is no trvasurv which may br C07l'lf!'l1'l'l1' fo n
Key Klickers, 3-43 Student Voice, 4.
BEATRICE VAN MARTER
'ABea" East Amwell Township
"Wv are proud to fall hcr a friend."
Key Klickers, 3.
"Tn be trusted is a grmtm' compliment than tn be
Glce Club. I-2, Basketball, 2: Candy Club, 4:
Key Klickers. 3-41 Echo Staff, 3. Subscription Man-
ager, 41 Library Council, 4.
CAROLYN E. VOORHEES
"PVnrfl1. vouragc, honor, flzrxve iltdvvd
Your .vu.vfc'nancc and birthright arc."
Basketball, I-2-3, Captain, 4, Key Klickers, 45
Candy Club, 4Q Track, 3-4: Class Secretary, 4:
Library Council, 43 Activity Ticket Board of Con-
CHESTER E. WILSON
"I am wry fond of tha cmnfvauy of Iadicsf'
Key Klickers, 3-43 Baseball, IQ Echo Staff, 4.
'IA pleasant munfvnanfv is no slight advantage."
Key Klickers, 3-4, Glee Club, 1-2, Operetta, 23
MILDRED A. YASUNAS
"Mild in nmu-urr, firm in reality."
Key Klickers, 3-4.
Senior Class Poem
The cadence most marked in our musical score
Approaches. Four years we have fashioned the notes
Five lines of the saff have been aiding our work.
Each musical sign an advancement denotes,
The staff, our support, is five bars firm and strong:
Our principals. teachers, parents. our friends.
And neighbors. To these we shall always give thanks
By these have we fashioned each clear chord that blends
Four years have we spent in these halls, F. H. S.
Each deed was a note in the song. ln the tune
Uf our lives this will be but a part-a phrase.
Brief and pithy. yet beauty its goal.
Regretful we come to the end of this phraseg
Reminiscing we know it will often return.
And though in this score we have made our mistakes,
By care we'll improve and apply what we learn.
Though discords are many and frequent the rests,
This part of the song with delight we'll review
lVhen finally each of us draws double bars.
If then we may say to the theme we've been true.
with the class of ,33
f Class History
N the fall of 1929 the present senior class entered the Flemington High School
as freshmen. At the beginning of our sophomore year the present junior
high school began to function, eliminating the freshman class and placing us
in the unique position of being the last freshman class to enter the senior high school.
This distinction had its drawbacks because by this change we lost in our sopho-
more year the long awaited pleasure of baiting those who would have been the
Like Shakespeare, the first period of our high school life was spent in
copying and experimenting. Perhaps we were too skilled in the art of mimicry,
for the upperclassmen soon labeled us as the most audacious of freshmen. Although
we did not play a large part in the activities of the school. we did prove good hosts
at the Christmas dance. lt can truthfully be said that our first year of breaking
new ground and laying foundations for lasting friendship was a happy one.
We reassembled for the sophomore year to find, a vacant place in our ranks,
the depth of which will never be determined. The death of our classmate, Anna
Pavlica, left us sad and depressed. Her sunny smile and willing disposition were
sadly missing. The memory of her courage helped to inspire us to greater things.
The school year of 1930-1931 was, we believe. one of the most eventful
in the history of the school. The supervised study plan was instituted then, to
our joy and the teachers' woe. The Student Council, Student Voice, School News,
Band, and Key Klickers were all organized in our sophomore year, with our
members taking an important part.
NVe returned for the junior year with high hopes and ambitions, One of
the first things that occupied our attention was the selection of class rings, and of
course it was entirely unintentional on our part that our hands were very much
on display. Another important event of our junior year was the selection of the
cast for, and the production of, the junior-senior play. Members of our class
were now eligible to try out. and several of them received prominent parts. The
crowning event of our third year, however, was the Junior Promenade. The
auditorium was arranged as a casino with tables along the sides. The tables were
separated from the dance Hoor by fancy and original lattice-work.
It was with mixed feeling that we returned for our last year. Contrary
to the usual custom, we did not earn the name of "dignified seniors." Our attention
was immediately turned toward the publication of the Echo, one of the biggest
responsibilities of our last year in high school. In the cast of the musical comedy,
several members of our class had parts as principals and many others were in the
choruses. Immediately after the Easter vacation many of us departed on our
Washington trip. Too soon commencement week arrived 3 we met as a class for
the last time, and each had to go his separate way.
NYE, the Class of 1933 of the Flemington High School, Borough of Fleming-
ton, State of New jersey, do declare this to be our last will and testament.
First: We give, devise. and bequeath to Mr. Axtell, Mr. Goldsmith, and the
faculty. the gratification of seeing us no more.
Second: XVe give. devise, and bequeath to the junior class the pleasure of
taj-taking American History. tbj-occupying the front seats in assembly,
Qcj-acting as a reception committee for Mr. Davison, Qdj-taking mass drill,
tel-using the front entrance. ffl-going to Washington in the spring, and
tgj-the responsibility of issuing the Echo.
.Thirdz We give. devise, and bequeath to the following individuals:
Jennie Pegg-Beatrice Van Marte-r's all-aroundness.
Sid Birnbaum-Charles Hockenbury's legsg so he won't be mistaken for a
Roger Clemens-Dan Davidoffs gentle ways.
Nate Smith-Louise Bell's modesty.
Sol Karrow-Dot Van Doren's dependability.
Ruth Pyatt-Ben Roe's quietness,
Rex Reed-Martha Eppele's horse twith premission of the S, P. C. AJ
Dorothy Hoffman-Dorothy Ruple's unrulv tresses.
Bill Morris-Mike Sahaydak's gentle disposition.
Jean Mathews-Mary Knickel's knack of masculine repulsion. '
Ken Smith-"Ducky" Stryker's abbreviated headpiece.
Harold Pimm-Herbert Patterson's nonchalant attitude.
Marguerite List-Tenny Bodnar's sober ways,
Morris Selesnick-Lillian Porter's verbosity.
Nathan Levine-Sidney Kahn's forensic ability.
Martha VViederkehr-Thelma Phillips' make-up equipment.
Perle Keiderling-Ruth Hann's industry.
Alex Bealkowski-Bill Slattery's retiring nature.
john Jacob-Paul F,lder's energy in the class room.
Charles F isher-Roselle Kahn's "dead language" ability. It's a suitable
language for an undertaker.
Stanley Sredinski-Jimmy LZll11iJCFt.S T, B. tested cow.
Francis Hulsizer-Frank Cregar's power over the women.
Zelda Berkowitz-Elva Fenner's studious nature.
Foster Lance-"Pete" Galvin's commanding presence.
Laura Kahn-Mary Gabovic's forwardness.
Stanley Barrick-Bill Knickel's "beau brummel" appearance.
john Nevins-Nan Hunt's ability to relax.
Stanley Hut-Orville Buchanan's skill in passing physics.
Genevieve Snyder-Millie Saum's aptitude for making friends.
Ike Evans-Frances Johnson's indecision.
In testimony whereof we have hereunto set our hand this first day of June
in the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty Three,
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1933.
Signed, published, and declared by the above named Class of 1933, as and for
its last will and testament, in the presence of us, and each of us, who have here-
unto subscribed our names as witnesses.
The Estimable: Adolph Hibbler. Howard Berry.
Josh VVells. George Granyer.
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Senior Class Table
Harry Bellis ...... You know, hey? ....
Tenny Bodnar ....
.Don't be silly.. . .
Frank Cregar ..... She'll go! .........
Helen Davidolf ....
Ruth Dean ........
.I tank I go home ........
Funa putsie .......
Andrew Droppa .... Oh me. .......... .
John Ewing .......
Ann Fabian .....
Jean Fenwick ......
Mary Gabovics ....
Harry Galvin ......
William Hall ......
Ruth Hann ........
Evelyn Holcombe. .
Ruth Huber .......
Roselle Kahn ......
Sidney Kahn ......
Helen Kerekes .....
.VVhat ! No women ! ......
Gee. .............. .
Oh. boy! ...............
.Think you will, huh? ....
.Grab wise? ..............
Mary Knickel ...... Love of Pete! ....
William Krlickel. . .
James Lambert. . .
Kathryn Lambert. . .
Venzenza Leon . . .
George Lesser .....
Marv Lewis .......
Elizabeth Mike .....
Bertha V Miller ......
Clarence Miller. . .
Russell Mills .....
Frances Roe ......
Genive Schenck ....
but really ............ Busy ............
crying out loud! .....
Usually Found W ordly Po.v.vrs.vion
Doing nothing .,.... His taciturnity
Cracking wise ...... Her suavity
Doing math problemsHis radio shop
VVith the girls...
Chewing gum . . .
VVitl1 Thelma . . .
.Sketching Happers. . .
Gift for telling jokes
lzasily .. ............ His potency
Taking his time..
. . . .Verv earnest.. . ..
In trouble ........
Her regular features
VVay of getting by
On his motorcycle .... His modesty
Studying ....... .
.Her spirit of cooperation
.Oh, yeah? ............... Unconcerned .... .Her airy walk
Not necessarily .... .... I n the library ....... Her library club CPD
I'm most certain .... . Arguing .....,....... H is sense of humor
.Oh, gawsh ........ . . . Humming a tune . .Her sweet voice
...Excited ............. Her modesty
.Oh well ...... ..., R eading sports news. .His conformity
I don't know .... ...Playing ............ His cow
Oh, hey ....... . . . Embroidering ........ Her ambition
.That's too bad...
It's the nertz! ..........
.Love me like you used to.
Is that so! ..............
Do your Latin? .........
No klddml ..............
Som a joke, eh boy? ....
.Come up for air ........
.Oh yeah! .........
.Says you! .....
.Oh my cow! .....
.I don't know .... ..
Dorothy Van Doren.Gosh! ...................
Dorothea Vocke .... Don't argue about it ......
Chester Wilson ..... For cat's sake! .....
Eleanor Worman. . . Okydoke ........ . . .
Mildred Yasunas. . . For crying out loud !. . . . .
Wondering .......... Her molars!
On the absent list. ..Tl1e Syncopators
Doinfr Latin ......... Her neatness
Talking to herself .. .Her physiognomy
Loafing ............ His mustache
.Contrary ........... His hair comb
Unprepared ........ Her earnestness
Writing book reports.Her lianfw nature
Listening to Mills .... His silence
Saying-nothing. .His comolexion
.Going down town His hair!
Powdering her nose. .Her paint box
Relating experiences Her geniality
just going along. ..... Her armiul of books
Tyomff . ....,.... .
Collecting money ....
Sitting on his neck..
Ravenous ........... Those ruby lips !
Sober .... ....
Her unassuming manner
Reunion of the Class of 1933
SCENE-FlCl'lll1'lgtOIl High School Auditorium.
CJCCASION-S1J6Cl8.l reunion of the Class of 1933.
PRESIDING-Paul Stryker, president of the class.
PAUL STRYKER-If gives me deep satisfaction to welcome you. Although only
about one third of the class is present. I have received telegrams from a few of
our classmates. Secretary Carolyn Voorhees has been corresponding with mem-
bers of the class and will give us later what news she has gathered. And with
the information which can be supplied by those classmates present who have in
the past few years come across some of the class members. I feel that we will
be able to learn the whereabouts or the work of every classmate. Bill Slattery.
who is head professor of French at Hilo University in Manchuria, can tell you
something about a few members whom he has met while on his trip to the United
States. I am sure you will all want to hear from this member who has risen to
such heights in his chosen field.
PRo1fEssoR SLATTERY-Thank you, Paul. It gave me a feeling of pride to note the
excellent state of preservation of the school under your supervision as-ihead
janitor. just before I boarded the boat at I-Iywhy, I had the pleasure of greeting
an old friend. Mary Knickel, who had just completed a non-stop flight around
the world. Mary was accompanied by her brother, Bill. who had kindly supplied
the gas. On the boat, whom should I run into but George Lesser, the O'Sullivan
crooner, who was taking another rest after falling flat while trying to hit a sharp.
To my surprise. I was assigned to the captain's table in the dining salon. The
secret of this honor became apparent as the towering form of Captain Mike
Sahaydak entered the room. When the boat stopped at Oysokme, I called on
Mrs. Herbert Patterson. Flva had just completed a research on the growth of
sponges in Polynesia. Herbie, the American Consul in this village, was ponder-
ing over an exhaustive report on horsefiies made by our friend seated across the
table, Frank Cregar, the eminent entomologist. These are the only members of
our class whom I met since my sojourn in the East.
PRESIDENT STRYKER-Thanks for the information, Slats. Say. "Dutch" Miller,
you're a traveling salesman for the Surefast Baby Pin Corporation. You must
have run across a few of our classmates in your recent travels.
DUTCH" MILLER1YCS. I had lunch three weeks ago in Reno. Nevada. with
Mrs. Lloyd Stevens. who was awaiting a divorce from her famous movie-actor
husband. You all remember her as Mildred Yasunas. Two years ago. I came
across Roland De Mott at Leland Stanford University. He told me he was
refusing diplomas so that he could still remain on the track team. Roland also
said that during a recent vacation in Mexico he had been captured during a
revolution and when brought before the commanding officer was both surprised
and pleased to find himself in the presence of General Paulo Elderando. Now
I suggest that Mary Gabovics. who has just completed the story of Louise 0lde's
adventures in the big game country of Africa, say a few words.
MARX' GABovIcs-I was very much surprised when I contracted for the publication
of my book to learn that the well-known literary critic who was head of the
publishing house was none other than our old friend. Marvin Mathews, and that
the secretary and treasurer of this firm was Ruth Hann. in private life, Mrs.
Mus. FRfxNcEs I'I!lCKENBl.IRN'-GlVC me a chance to talk! I have received some
letters, haven't I, Charlie?
CHARLES HOCKENBURX'-YES, m'dear. You go ahead and talk while I think about
my new invention, the Hying motorcycle,
FRANCES-Marty Stangl has written from Paris that she was recently elected to
the French Academy of Arts. Ralphea Cooper has informed me her work as a
nursing missionary in the heart of Timbuctoo becomes more pleasing as time
goes on, especially since she has fallen in love with the native doctor at her
station. Katharine Bell wrote concerning her rise to fame as chief hostess in the
Las Muchachas Cafe in Buenos Aires. Dot Ruple is in Tobolsk, Siberia, where
she maintains the most exclusive women's beauty parlor in the city.
PAUL STRYKER-VVe're much obliged to you, Fanny, for this information. VVhile
you were speaking I received five telegrams from members of our class. This
one from Helen Kerekes at Medicine Hat, Canada, reads, "Cannot be with you
because of operatic engagement in this city." Here is one from Marguerite Lynch
in Oslo, Norway. "Met my future second husband this morning Stop To be mar-
ried at six this evening Stop Regrets." Here is a telegram from Vincent Menchek,
the famous toreador of Chihuahua, Mexico, which reads, "Cannot be with you
Stop Throwing the bull." Here's another one addressed from the Bronx. "All
live children sick with croup Stop Sorry could not join you Stop Signed, Thelma
Phillips O'Hulligan." Orville Buchanan sent a radiogram from his commercial
broadcasting station on the Fiji Islands. It reads. 'fGlad to hear you are holding
a barn dance Stop Hoping you have a good time." Our secretary, Carolyn
Voorhees, now girls' basketball coach at this high school, will tell you the where-
abouts of other classmates who couldn't be with us tonight.
CAROLYN NIOORHEES-'ISl'l1'Ollgl1 my correspondence, I learned that Helen Davidoff
is superintendent of the Cherryville lndigents' Home. Her brother, Dan, has
for the past ten years been prior of the Augustine Monastery in Mexical, Cali-
fornia. Libby Mike informed me that since her marriage in l935 she has done
social service work among the head-hunters of Borneo. The outstanding tonso-
rial artist of Doty, Vliashington, according to himself, is our former classmate.
Harry Bellis. Martha Eppele is now in charge of supplying horses for the
French Foreign Legion. .lean Fenwick has received a medal for her work in
deep sea diving in connection with the raising of the latest non-sinkable sub-
marine. Ida Smith is one of the national senators elected at large. Her latest
speech was the reading of "The Place of Cats in the Modern Home," a pamphlet
prepared by Harry Galvin, famous feline specialist. Hazel McCreery, Frances
Roe, and Genive Schenck comprise the "Sunrise Trio," which broadcasts regu-
larly over the Federal Broadcasting System. Louise Bell is in Mesopotamia
making a collection of false teeth of the ancient peoples who once occupied this
land. Rohland Collins has recently received a position as chief scene-shifter for
the Parafox Movie Picture Syndicate. I have some more information which
I will pass on later.
PAUL STRYKER-Wliat are you doing now, Jimmie?
JAMES LAMBERT-Russell Mills and I are ranchers in Vkfyoming. Mills has
branched into a sideline to our cattle industry and is raising white rats.
PAUL STRYKER-Has anyone else heard about other classmates not present?
TENNY BODNAR-When I recently arrived at Gaum to purchase reptiles for the
Bronx Zoological Gardens, the naval ofhcer who greeted me was Chester Wilsoii,
then in charge of the island. Before being stationed here, he had been in charge
of the United States territory at the South Pole, Little America. Chet told me
that he was very reluctant to leave the South Pole regions because of his pleasant
associations with Eleanor VVorman and Beatrice V an Marter, who headed the
United States Public Heath Service Station there.
DoRoTH1-:A XVOCKE-RUYTT Dean invited me to visit her in Cape May where she is in
command of the Life Guards, l met John Ewing who is draft clerk in the Ninth
National Bank of F orket River. He told me his chief duties are to open and
close the windows. One of the bank's heaviest depositors is our old classmate.
Andrew Droppa, who is president of a zinc mine in Warren County and now
weighs over two hundred and fifty pounds. That's about all I know. After the
meeting I will take your subscriptions to the National Astronomical Magazine.
for which I have been the agent the past fifteen years.
WL STRYKER-501116 more telegrams have just arrived. Carolyn Voorhees wrote
to Alfred Coleman, who is with Finkle's VVonder Shows in Kansas City, asking
him to attend the reunion. His manager has wired in reply as follows: "Coleman
unable to attend Stop Engaged in Marathon Sleeping Contest Stop Will not
awaken for at least two weeks." One from Roselle Kahn, in Abyssinia, reads,
"Taking my jazz band to Arabia next week Stop Introducing American Music to
the sheiks Stop Regret my absence." The last telegram is from Venzenza Leon
McTavish, president of the Thornless Rose Bush Corporation, which reads as
follows: "VVorking on production of new scentless rose Stop Sorry cannot be
with you Stop. I noticed that Sid Kahn has been strangely quiet tonight, Perhaps
the fact that the Socialist candidate for the Flemington Council, Ruth Huber, de-
feated the conservative Republican candidate whom he was backing, has tempo-
rarily impaired his powers of speech. Maybe Ruth. with her usual verbosity,
will give us a word of greeting.
RUTH HUBER-Since my secretary, Evelyn Holcombe, has not written a speech for
this occasion, I must remain silent. She has, however, brought some recent
newspaper clippings which concern several of our classmates.
EVELYN HCILCOMBE-rfXCCOYdlI1g to this advertisement, Bill Hall will appear in
person at the Palace Theatre. the occasion being the first showing of his new
moving picture. The leading lady in Bi1l's new picture is our old friend, Lillian
Porter. I have a bulletin from the State Department announcing the departure
of Mary Lewis and Norma Saunders as Ministers Plenipotentiar-' to the court
of Albania. Last Sundays society column featured the garden party given by
Lady Florence McNab. known to us as Florence Potter. The feature of the
garden party was a basketball game between the teams of two British regiments,
refereed by Eleanore Schlapfer, noted basketball official. The last clipping con-
concerns Nan Hunt. It announces her acceptance of the chairmanship of the
committee to promote greater use of water as a beverage by universitv students.
MR. STRYKER-I hope that Reporter Bertha Miller, seated at the end of the table.
will give the news of our gathering a prominent place in her newspaper, "The
Klinesville Courier." Carolyn has five more letters concerning our class members.
CAROLYN V ooRHEEs-Dorothy Van Doren is training for the high and fancy diving
contests in the 1960 Olympic games. Eleanor Sked has written from St.
Andrews. Scotland, saying she was thrilled by defeating the world famous golf
professional, Francis Serridge. From Budapest. Ann Fabian. proprietor of a
Flemington bakery, writes to inform me that her latest recipe for Pickled Angel
Cake has been awarded a prize at the International Exposition. Millie Saums'
letter is from Hawaii. It seems that she is an instructor in cheer leading in a
native university. Kathryn Lambertis profession as a trapeze performer keeps
her traveling most of the time,
XUL STRYKER-It is gratifying to know that we have been able to hear, either
directly or indirectly. from every member of our class. I hope that at the end of
the next twenty years we can have as joyful a reunion. You can help pay the
expenses of this one by purchasing Alumni hot dogs at the door when you go out.
To the Class of 1933 .
OUR SUCCESS in life will depend in no small measure upon the friends you make.
Life today is a cooperative enterprise. Man no longer lives unto himself alone.
The spirit of service to your fellowmen should be your chief purpose ini life. "Give
and it shall be given unto you." are not empty words. The test of a true friend
is what he will do for you in time of need. Kindness and sympathy expressed in word and
deed will pay you larger dividends than any other investment you could possibly make.
Do not hesitate to assume responsibilities, for in so doing confidence and character
are developed. I like to see young people with ambition, even beyond that which they may
hope to achieve. Such people usually go far. They often grow to Fit their ambition. This
is true also if one's ambition is below his capacity. He shrinks to fit it.
Have faith in yourself. Develop your talents. Do not be afraid to aim high. Give
all you have to every worthy undertaking, and you will be amply repaid in the knowledge
that you have served your fellowmen, to the best of your ability.
The following lines from Gray's "Elegy," are, I believe, a fitting end to this message.
"Perhaps in. this neglected .rpot is laid
Some heart once pregnant 'with celestial fire,-
Haiids that the rod of empire might haw swayed
Or wakvd to ecslacy the living lyrcf'
HAROLD S. GOLDSMITH
Principal, Senior High School
VB! .1 H01
Bottom Row-tlelt to rightl Geraldine Menchek, Margaret Chereek, Florence Scharer, llessie
Lieberman, Anna Vhisylak, Elsa llrerhsler, Laura Kahn, Marie Stuart, Theresa Schubert, Thelma
Packer, Anna Stout, Ruth XYhipple, Marie Nielson, Jeanette O'llare.
Second Row-tleft to rightj Veronica llarwiek, Louise Stryker, Rose Saltzman, Marjorie Fisher,
Marguerite l,ist, lflizabeth XYhittelsey, Zelda Berkowitz, Olga l,ukshis, Jennie 1'el-UI, Naomi Sivlef,
Pauline Sharshon, Maude Myers, Geraldine Vlerebome.
Third Row-tleft to righth Mary Sredinski, Reba Compton, Gertrude Smith, Fatherine Stout,
Elizabeth Mills, Marian Schlapfer, lfleanore Miller, Rose Kerelaes. jean Mathews, lflinor StothoFf,
Martha VVieclerkehr. Ruth Suydam, Genevieve Snyder, Grace Kellum, Mary lliggins.
Top Row-tleft tu right? Mrs. llorothy ll. Landis, Miss A, Ileleu Shaw, faculty advisers.
Not in picture-Marjorie Peters, ,losephine l'hall, llorothv Mefanilless, Bertha Yasunas, Adele
Yasunas, Norma Thatcher, jennis Smith, lilinoi Sehomp, Katherine Rauhe, Dorothy lloHman.
HROUGHOUT the year the junior girls have participated in the many
extra-curricular activities of the school. They have been active on editorial
and business staffs of the Echo. Sf1zu'f11f l'nit'r, fltIlItI7I700k, and 5511001
News. The girls' basketball squad included several juniors. Musical organiza-
tions were also loyally supported hy students of this class.
Dramatic ability was displayed by many junior girls in the musical comedy,
both by those who had principal parts, and hy members of the choruses. Scholastic-
ally speaking. the feminine members of the class set a high standard, and at the
same time were able to maintain that spirit of good fellowship which has given
this group the title of 'A-lolly juniors."
V90 1. 7 IO!
Bottom Row-tleft to rightb Linden l,a Tourette, Sidney Birnbaum, Sol Karrow, Henry Smith,
Michael Malashevitz, Charles Fisher, Harold Fiess, Herbert Sawyer, Grover Bodine, Harold Pimm,
XYillian1 Morris, Frank Muller.
Second Row-fleft to rightl Stanley Sredinski, Louis Brown, Foster Lance, Jess Eichlin, Barton
Evans, Harry Manno-n, George Mount, Vaughn Cary, Stanley Barrick, William Manners.
Third Row-Cleft to rightj Max Pinhas, Edward Catanio, John Redling, Vivien Britton, Daniel
Foley, Arthur Rynearson, Harold Higgins, John Jacob, John Fuhrmann, Allen Pyatt, Rexton Reed,
VVesley Little, XVilliam Fillebrown, VVillian1 Zeller.
Top Row-Lleft to rightl Michael lloria, Paul Pylypshyn, Harry Preckwinkle, John Brelsford,
Nathan Smith, John Nevius, Perle Keiderling, Roger Clemens, Francis Strouse, Norman Johnson,
Not in picture-Alex Bealkowski, Rayniond Minner, Kenneth Smith.
HE junior boys represented their class this year in practically all the
activities of the school. ln athletics they were especially prominent.
' Football claimed the largest share of juniors participating in this activity.
The majority of the players comprising the basketball squad were also from this
class. Approximately one half of last year's baseball team and a large percentage
of the track team were recruited from members of the class of 1934,
Representation in the band. orchestra, and glee club was unusually large.
The various publications of the school, including Echo, Sf'lNI't?lZL' Voice, School
i'X'c'fu,v,, and the Hmzdbuok, had a considerable number of junior boys on their staffs.
The cast of the musical comedy also included many juniors.
T H E E c II o
veil -- dev
Bottom Row-Cleft to ripzhtl Lillian liodine, Dorothy Mathews, lilizabeth lYhipple, Elizabeth
Tirpok, Justine Ililts, Pauline Clemens. Mildred Foley. Miss Frances Foley, Kliss lidith Rattra5'- faculty
advisersg Eleanor Bodine, Mary llrelsford, Virginia lihrenfeld, Margaret Reushaxv. Anna lfnrs, lirace liiril.
Second Row-ftleft to rightl livelvn llardenburg, Victoria Baehulis, Francine ltenedetti, Mary
lierekes, Anna Gurska. Bessie Smith, Mary Vlerebi-ne, llelen Sass-r, Margaret Castner, Ruth llohren,
Kathryn lirnerv, Blanche Gary.
Third Row4tleft to rightj lfdiia Smith, Klargaret lliggins, Alice llagan, Elizabeth Everett,
Margaret Bodine, Virginia Minner, Ruth Potts, Ruth liniclvel, Ifsther Herlvoxvitn, Mary Nicholson. lrene
Horvath, Anna Nalulf, llilda hlansch, Annie tfiirtis, hlarian lviu- Ruth l'yatt.
Fourth Row-tleft to rightl lfleanor XYilliain-, Josephine tlalss. Marie llonrgrart. 'lll'lCilll2l Kline,
Anna Opdycke, Pauline Hellyer, liladvs Rink, Ruth Allen, .Xurelia l'rato, Virginia Ronalder, l'vtendaIe
l.r-vell, Ruth Sipler, Laurence Ramsifv
Top Rowftleft to rightl l,ois Stronse, Rose Never. lfilna llv-leombe, Julia Kocsis, Muriel Higgins,
llazel Kellam, Florence XVilson, Catherine Young, Ruth llacteinan, Lihristl Stangl, Martha Ransom,
Rlarsxaret ltehmoney, Grace Cesta. Marion Porter, llelen Stoll.
Not in I3lL'Ull'C--liHtllE1'lllC lleitv. Mae l,awson.
URING their lirst year as members of the student lrirdy of the senior high
school the sophomore girls took an exceptionally active part in the school
Large numbers of the girls tried out for parts in. the musical comedy. One
of their members was given a leading role, and many of the girls sang in the
choruses. Other feminine members of the class helped to assure the tinancial
success of the production by the sale of tickets,
Soon after the musical comedy, sophomore girls contributed to the social
life of the school by sponsoring. in conjunction with the boys of the class, the
annual sophomore dance.
In addition to dramatics. the sophomore girls were active in the musical
organizations, athletics, and on the statfs of the publications,
When the girls' basketball season opened, several sophomores succeeded
in making the squad. The girls of this class have also had a iine scholastic rating
during their first year in the high school.
T n iz li C ii o
Bottom Row-tleft to rightl Norman lfiess, Chester Schultz, Frederick llissler, Earle Cole, Rflbfff
llodulik, Nathan Levine, Stanley Ilnt, Charles XYeber, Alexander Kennedy, Elmer Cole, John Piniewski,
Robert Culberson, john Volk, Fred lloffman, Stanley B:-irtles,
Second Row-tleft tu right? Charles Sauer. Harold Kitchen, Alan Sutphin, Paul Venabie, Geoffrey
liuckxvalter, Isaac Factorwitz, Paul Sokolvff, Thomas Higgins, Stanley Etzel, Pierson Case, Austin Race.
Third Row-tleft to rightl Joseph l.nme.mlola, XYilliam Toth, Robert Titus, Steven Cvetan.
Alvin Collins, Adolf Sehillberg, Phillip Robinson. Fnrinan lloughner, Vl'illiain Pedrick, Francis llulsizer,
lfdward lfnlery, Robert Higgins, Frederick Rockafellow, Raimon Cary,
Top Row-lleft to right! XVilliam Lewis, Morris Selesnick, VS'illiam Fink, Walter Edge, Joseph
Uennett, KYalter Stawski, Mr. XYillia1n C. Coffman, Mr. II. Earle Davison, faculty advisersg Charles
llanberry. Steven Poletelo, john Ritchie, Rudolph McVicker, Stanley McPherson, john Coleman,
Not in picture-Arthur Miller, XVilliani Prall, Roger Snyder, Charles Fabian, Howard Higgins,
lfdinund Chilmonik, Charles Conover, XVilIiani llissler.
H E sophomore hoys welcomed the change from junior high school to senior
high school for, among other things, it meant to them participation in the
' ' varsity sports. First of all came football. They practiced eagerly, and
several of them showed promise of developing into first class material. Many
sophomore boys were also interested in basketball and tried out for the squad.
Naturally. because of the greater numher of upper classmen, only a few boys of
this class were selected.
In addition to athletics. the boys were active in the musical and dramatic
organizations and activities of the school. Shortly before the Christmas recess
came the sophomore dance. In addition to helping with the organization of the
dance, the boys performed the heavier duties connected with the decoration of the
auditorium. Along with the girls of the class the hoys took an active interest
in the school publications, the Student Council, and other extra-class activities.
Prettiest girl ...............
Ann lf abian ..............,..
Handsomest boy .......... NVillia1n Hall ........
Most business-like .......
Paul Stryker r..............
Most optimistic ..,........ Mildred Saums .....
Most brilliant .............. .
Best dancer-girl .......... .
Best dancer-boy ...........
Best athlete-girl .......... .
Best athlete-boy ........., ,
Louise Bell ..................
Marguerite Lynch ......
Norma Saunders ......,..
Daniel Davidoff ..........
Most courteous-girl ..... Martha Stangl ......
Most courteous-boy ....
Wfilliam Knickel ..........
Class politician ............. Sidney Kahn .........
Quietest ............ .......
N O1S1CSf ......... .......,
Best actor ......... ........
Best actress ..........,,.,.,..
One with the
"biggest drag" ...,, .
.Mary Gabovics .............
X'Villiam Slattery .....,...
VVilliam Slattery .........
Nanette Hunt ..............
Sidney Kahn .........
Class bachelor .............. Andrew Droppa,
Most all-round ............
Class wit .......................
'Class ladies' man .........
Greatest social fame..
Does most for school...
Biggest bragger ............
Most popular ............,,.
Most cultured ..............
Hardest worker ......,.., ,
Class midget ...,..........,
Class giant ................... ,
Favorite sport .............,
Favorite teacher ..........
Jolliest junior ......... .
SCl'1101' ........ .......,
.Norma Saunders .........
Williain Slattery .........
Martha Stangl ....,..
Sidney Kahn ................
Norma Saunders ....,... .
Louise Bell .....,.....
Ruth Hann ...........
.Harry Galvin ........ .
.Marjorie Peters .........
Perle Keiderling .......... Philip Robinson
.Sol Ixarrow ..................
Jean Mathews .............
Jeanette O'Hare .......... Virginia Ehrenfeld
Vaughn Cary ,.............. .RaiI110H Cilfy
Jean Mathews ............. Mildred Foley
John Jacob ..................
Raymond Minner ......,.
Sol Karrow ................. P21111 Sokoloff
Maude Myers ..............
Linden LaTourette .....
Raymond Minner ........
Jean Mathews ............. .
Roger Clemens ............. Josephine Oaks
Allen Pyatt ..................
Jean Mathews .............
Perle Keiderling ........
Marian Schlapfer ........
Jean Mathews .............
Eleanor Schomp ..........
Jean Mathews ............
Harold Pimm ..............
Frank Muller ..............
Sidney Birnbaum ........ Nathan Levine
Charles Hockenbury,,.John Jacob ................ ..
Basketball ..................... Basketball .................... .
Mr. Miller ....... ......... IX fIr. Goldsmith .............
Hi' i H
The Activities Program
HE present high school generation has witnessed a considerable expansion
of the activities program in Flemington High School. For a school of
our size, the breadth and scope of our extra-classroom activities are
commendable. Dramatics, band. glee club. orchestra, publications, journalism,
student government, assembly programs, public speaking, handbook, yearbook,
student finance, interscholastic and intra-mural athletics, and various special inter-
est clubs form a list of activities so varied that each pupil may. if he wishes, find
at least one activity which is suitable to his particular interests and abilities. V
Many pupils have already realized the opportunities and benefits to be
derived from participation in some lines of activity apart from the routine subject
classes of the curriculum. As pupils avail themselves of these opportunities,
there will be not only an improvement in the quality of present activities, but also
a further expansion through the introduction of other special interests.
How is an activities program justified? Are we much ado about nothing?
Are activities mere frills? Our present program warrants a negative response.
Each activity may be justified by its own merits. while certain things are true of
all activities. In the first place, extra-classroom activities provide excellent
opportunities 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-expression. Through adjustments necessary for the
welfare of the entire group, pupils may develop their "social selff' As members
of a group working for a common purpose. pupils develop traits which we accept
as desirable g-initiative, leadership, responsibility, dependability, cooperation, and
Another reason for encouraging an activities program lies in the fact that
some of the activities are important supplements or complements of regular class-
room activities. Certain activities lend themselves to actual demonstrations and
practice in the work of various subject classes. The correlation between band,
orchestra, glee club, and music instructiong between Key Klickers' Club, Student
Voice, student finance, and Commercial instructiong between dramatics, school
publications, journalism, public speaking. debating. and organized English instruct-
ion 5-these, and other correlations are provided by an activities program.
Further, a program of extra-classroom activities is worth-while because it
is "life." Many of the situations and circumstances of activities parallel typical
life situations. Experience in facing and cooperatively solving problems in acti-
vities is experience in living, every bit as worth-while as learning the correct proof
for a geometry theorem or the fifth declesion of Latin nouns. Activities open
up new interests, some vocationally and some avocationally significant. Activities
are important 'in school life for any or all of the above reasons. and many pupils
have already realized the values.
'l' n iz li c ll o
vale.: .. . HGV
llolloin Ri-w-Ileft to right? Chapin Lowe, Roger Clemens, Vincent llaniilton, Robert VVilliams,
Ji-hn Macllroy, Roger xvllllkllllb, Roselle Kahn, 'lletny Bodnar, l':ll7?lbE!lll XYhittelsey, Margaret lliggins,
-Josephine Oaks. lileanor Bodine. Lucia Zanetti.
Second Rowftleft to rightj john Nevin-, Roger Snyder, llarold Pinnu, Norman Fiess, Mary Craig,
Vfilliani Slattery, Miss llelen Shaw, faculty adviserg Norina Saunders, Paul Stryker, Joseph l,amendola,
Sidney Kahn. ,lohn jacob. '
Third Row-lleft to rightl Frances johnson, Grace Zeriltus, Mary XVilde, Grace Shipman, Marguerite
l,ist, Ada Keiderling, Jeanette Sinler, Barbara Mciiutclieon, llelen Stoll.
Top Row-Ileft to right? Norman llalabas, Franklyn llainilton, Sol Narrow, llaroltl Fiess, Alvin
follins, Rohland Collins, Francis Strouse, Paul Soltoloff, Fred llottman, lfoster Lance.
Not in picture-Justine liilts.
HE STUDIINT U BUNCH. entered upon its third successive year of service
last September with an extensive program for the promotion of pupil
' participation in the activities of the school. This organization is the
representative body which expresses the will of the pupils with respect to the
government of the school. The purpose of this program is to develop initiative.
secure better cooperation among the students. and encourage responsibility.
Early in the fall it was decided to enlarge the scope of pupil participation
in the government of the school by including the junior high school in the program.
The activities of the council, which extended into all tields of school life and
dealt with all pupil problems, were conducted chieiiy through committees. Among
the standing committees were: sanitation, traliic, assembly program, announcement.
lost and found, study hall supervision, poster and bulletin board, election, and
costume. As occasion demanded, other committees were also appointed to take
care of temporary problems which arose during the year.
The oliicers during the First semester were: president, Sidney Kahng vice-
president. Norma Saundersg secretary. Roselle Kahn: treasurer, Elizabeth VVhit-
telscy. The oflicers of the second semester council were: president, Norma Saunders-3
vice-president, john ,lacobg secretary. lirances -lohnsong treasurer. Marguerite List.
T H E li c' II o
Uottorn Row-Cleft to right! Sidney Kahn. Roselle Kahn, Xanette lluxzt, Rosetta Case, -lean
Mathews, Elizabeth Mike. Lois Strouse, Naomi Sipler, Louise llcll, Frances johnson, Martha Stangl,
Second Row-ileft tl' fllhtl Orville Iluclll-111211. Norma Saunders, Sol Karrow, Paul Stryker, Sidney
llirnbaurn. Dorothea Vocke. Ruth llann, lfdna Nief, Chester XYilson.
Third Row-ilefl to rightl Sara XYhip1rle, Louise Olde, Carolyn Yoorliees, Elizabeth llill Mildred
Craig, Mildred Foley, Beatrice Rynearson, Bessie Lieberman, Jeanette Sipler, Frances Tufo, Marguerite
l,ist, Francine Benefletti, Laurence Ramsey, Genevieve Fink.
Top Row-lleft to fillllfl llorotlly Potter- ,lolin Jacob, Stanley Barrick, Rainion Cary, Frank
Cregar, Arthur Riiearson, Harold Klmhml. YYillian1 Lewis, Mr. john C. Miller, Miss Helen Yeapzle,
faculty ailvisersg Helen Stoll, Bertha Miller.
HIS year the original staff of the lfrlm, which included the executives of
the various departments and a few important associates, wasagain nomi-
nated by a special Student Council Committee and the appointments were
confirmed by the student body. The staff was enlarged by the addition of other
necessary assistants, including the collectors, who were chosen by the departmental
editors and managers. Many who tried out also succeeded in gaining a position on
ln order to facilitate the work in the production of the book, the staff was
divided First into two departments, the editorial and business. The editorial de-
partment, which included the literary and art divisions. was responsible for the
general plan of the Echo, all literary material, and the preparation of the art work.
The business department devoted its eH'orts to securing thc necessary funds. Divi-
sions of this department were in charge of revenue, subscriptions, and advertise-
ments. This group also obtained additional funds by the sale of refreshments,
the joint sponsorship with thc Masque and Sandal Club of a dramatic production.
and by the presentation of a magician.
ROL - - -.,..- .. -- . - -. A...-,- . .-H01
Bottom Row-ileft to rightl Elizabeth Mike, Lois Strouse, Jean Mathews, Katherine Bell, Eleanor
XYilliams Margaret Renshaw, Ruth llann, Esther Berkowitz, Dorothy Van llnren, Tenny Bodnar.
Second Row-Lleft to riglitj Ralphea Cooper, Elizabeth XYhittelsey, Nanette llunt, Mrs. Dorothy
IP. Landis. Miss Blanche Park, Miss A llelen Shaw, faculty advisers, Evelyn llolcombe, Frances
lohnson, Roselle Kahn, Sidney Birnbaum, Sol liarrow, Paul Stryker.
Top Row-Cleft to riyzhtj Gerald Ewing, Rohland Collins, Phillip Robinson, Nathan Smith, Roger
Clemens, Vl'illiam Slattery, Paul Sokoloflf llarold l'in1m, Francis Strouse, Sidney Kahn.
Not in picture-Marjorie Peters, Jean Fenwick.
i STUDENT VOICE
66 TL'DENT YC DICE" is the bi-monthly magazine published by the students
of the senior high school. Practical experience in the production of high
grade mimeograph work and to provide an outlet for creative writing
are the chief functions of the enterprise. This publication offers the students an
unusual opportunity to express their opinions and to improve their literary ability.
Through the program of the English department, each student is encouraged to
contribute essays. short stories. and poetry. The editorial staff selects and corrects
the material for publication, More pupils participate in Sfllfllfllf Voice than in
any other school activity.
English class representatives comprise the major part of the literary staff.
A club of skillful typists. the Key Klickers. supervises the mechanical production
of the magazine. The success of the Student Voice is due, in a large measure. to
the untiring efforts of the faculty advisers, Mrs. Landis, Miss Shaw. and Miss
The literary staff worked under the leadership of Patil Stryker. editor-in-
chief. and Roselle Kahn. associate editor. The business staff included Evelyn
Holcombe, business managerg Ruth Hann, assistantg Theny Bodnar, advertising
managerg and Jean Fenwick, assistant.
l n it lu c II o
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj Justine llilts', Marie llourgart, l,ouise Olde, llessie Lieberman. Laura
Kahn, Lois Strouse, Miss Frances Foley, faculty atlviserg Eleanor XYilliains, Norma Saunders, lilizabeth
Mike, Margaret Renshaw, Mary Knickel.
Second Row--tleft to rightb Paul Stryker, Sitluey liirnhauin, Pauline Clemens lilva Fenner, Martha
Stangl, Nanette Hunt, Christl Stazzgl, Florence Potter, Louise Hell, Margaret Castner, Roselle Kahn,
Anna Eurs. A Q- Y A V
Top Row-tleft to riglltj Sol Karrow, pnlney Ixahn, Roger tleuiens Arthur Rynearson, Mr, Richard
Ainerman, instructorg Raimon Cary, Francis bftrouse, l'aul Solcololf, john jacob.
HE -lournalisin Class was organized for the purpose of giving instruction
in newspaper writing ancl ecliting to those stuclents of the senior high
school who were interes'e:l in this type of work.
llach Thursclay the class inccts, uncler the supervision of a faculty aclviscr.
to receive instruction ancl criticism from a member of the staff of the llunterflon
County Democrat, a local weekly publication.
Practical experience in newspaper writing ancl ecliting is proviclecl for the
nlenibers of the class through the courtesy of the lileniocrat. This newspaper
clevotes a section of each issue to the publication of school news. .Xll articles
pertaining to school functions arc assignccl by the school etlitllr to the class
inenibers, who, in turn, gather necessary facts cr information anal apply their
knowledge of journalism in the writing of the articles. The managing cclitor cclits
all articles which are cleliverccl to the Democrat for publication.
All phases of school life are coverccl by the school reporters. .-Xsseinbly
programs. organization activities, reviews of school publications, sports, and social
events are written up for the School News section.
The faculty aclviser is Miss Frances lioley. Mr. Richard Anierinan of the
Democrat staff, instructs the class in journalism, ancl Siclney Kahn is managing
Bottom Row-tleft to rightb Lois Strouse, Mildred Foley, Anna Eurs, Ida Smith, Blanche Gary,
Martha XViederkehr, Thelma Packer, Margaret Castner, Bessie Lieberman, Theresa Schubert, Florence
Second Row-tleft to right? Louise Bell, Nanette Hunt. llazel McCreery, Lillian Porter, Alice Hagan,
Mrs. Elsie A. Case, directorg Aurelia Prato, Naomi Sipler, Francine Benedetti, Ann Fabian, Roselle Kahn.
Top Row-tleft to rightb Thomas Higgins, Orville Buchanan, Arthur Rynearson, Hiram Bellis,
Yivien Britton. VS'illiam Slattery, Sidney Kahn, Gerald Ewing, john Ewing.
LEE Club activities were somewhat restricted this year due to the can-
cellation of the llunterdon County Music Festival. in which the musical
organizations of all high schcols in the county take part. and a lack of
funds with which to purchase desired music. Conflicts in pupils' schedules pre-
vented many from joining who otherwise would have participated in the club's
programs. Only those persons who had either the second or sixth period free on
Friday were able to join the organization.
In spite of these handicaps the cluh enjoyed a very successful season. In
an unusual Christmas program they sang the Cantata, "A XVondrous Story." This
program, in which the band also participated, was presented to the high school
students and munerous alumni guests. During the National Music Vlfeek and
graduation exercises in June the club gave programs of special music. A feature
of the National Music Week program was a series of songs which pictured the
work in the various departments of the school.
Many of the members of the organization had prominent parts in the music-
al comedy, "The Pirates Daughter."
The Glee Club was under the direction of Mrs. Elsie A. Case. Wihen not
rehearsing the selections for any of the programs, members of the Glee Club spent
the weekly hour period singing favorite, light pieces which were in the regular
T n ia E c II o
V60 1 IGV
Bottom Row-Qleft to rightj Helen Maczlco, l,ois Axtell, Mary XVilde, Gertrude Smith, Louise Bell,
Nanette Hunt, Elva Fenner.
Second Row--Kleft to rightj Herbert Sawyer, Thomas Higgins, Paul Sol:olnFf, john Ewing, Mrs. Elsie
A. Case, directorg Geoffrey Buckwalter, Clarence Martyn, Michael Korbulic, Norman Halabas, Peter
Leffler, Stanley Bartles.
Top Row-tleft to rightl Hiram Bellis, Alan Sntphin, Arthur Rynearson, Francis Hulsizer, Vivien
Britton, Robert Higgins, Orville Buchanan, Lambert Abel, john Brelsford, Gerald Ewing.
Not in Picture-jean Mathews, Kenneth Smith, Martha Ransom, Anna liurs,
URING the past year the orchestra contributed much to the success of
school entertainments. Under the direction of Mrs. Elsie A. Case. music
supervisor, the nineteen members of the orchestra have made remarkable
progress. All students in the senior high school, who played musical instruments.
were encouraged to enter this organization.
Music was rendered during the intermissions of the senior high school
musical comedy, and added in no small degree to the enjoyment of the audience.
The program of the orchestra was curtailed to some extent during the present
school year, due to the general economic conditions. The temporary suspension
of the annual Hunterdon County Music Festival in which all school musical
organizations participated in former years, eliminated an opportunity for the
orchestra to display its accomplishments to the public.
Regular rehearsals are conducted one-half hour each week. A special
orchestra letter was awarded to those students who attended all rehearsals.
l n iz la c ii o
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj Arthur Rynearson. llerbert Sawyer, Michael Korbulic, Gerald Ewing,
john Brelsford, Francis llulsizer, Peter Leliler. Robert Higgins, Orville liuchanan.
Second Row-Lleft to rightl Gertrude Smith, Helen Maczko, l,ois Axtell, lilra Fenner, Nathan
Levine, August Mansch, Alan Sutphin.
Top Row-tleft to riizhtb Mr. Gustav llagedorn, directory Kenneth Smith, Vivien llritton, Thomas
HRCJLYSH the organization of the lflemington School lland. siudents who
lliggins, Porter Little.
play brass, wood-wind, or percussion instruments have been given an
opportunity to increase their knowledge of music and to receive training
in ensemble work. The band has also provided entertaimuent for the students
and the public.
The Flemington School Band was organized in 1930 and under the super-
vision of Mrs. Elsie A, Case, music director of the Flemington Public Schools.
and Xlr. Gustav Hagedorn of Trenton. it has shown marked improvement. Blem-
bership is open to both junior and senior high school pupils who are interested
in this organization.
School functions have afforded the hand opportunities to perform in public.
This organization made its hrst appearance in an assembly program. Although
the cancellation of the Hunterdon County Music Festival this year deprived the
band of an opportunity to display its talents before the general public, numerous
other occasions presented themselves. The band played during the intermissions
of a basketball game, which greatly added to the enthusiasm of the spectators.
The success of the Christmas program was also partly due to the musical numbers
and accompaniment played by the band. An important program in which this
organization took part was that presented to the public on 'lunior High Night.
Band members have put in long hours of practice and they deserve much
credit for their cooperation in furthering the success of school functions.
QGIM - .,..rl6N:1
THE lPlRATlE'S DAUGHTER
66 HE PIRATITS lJ.'XL'Lil'l'l'lfR," a three act musical comedy. was pre-
sented in the high school auditorium on lfecember 3rd and 4th for the
benefit of the Flemington High School .Xthletic Association.
The plot dealt with a gay house party at the Yan der Kleer estate on the
liludson. to which a necromancer was inxited. ,Xs part of the entertainment. this
gentleman tuhcllled a common wish of the party that they be transported to their
ancestral village of Leydenltirlq on the coast of llolland, in the year 162-l. ln
the village. the plot was woven around hlacqueline. a pirates dauglrer. and involved
a pompous burgomaster. a crew of fierce pirates, and a chest of gold. The element
of romance was added by a courtship between l'eter and Elsie: while Hans and
Katrinka. a "dutchy" pair ot' servants. supplied the comedy. ln the tinal act all
awoke from the sleep induced by the neeromancer. The unusual and entertain-
ing plot. combined with delightful music. made the musical comedy a noteworthy
The principals were: Nanette ilunt. Roger Clemens, lfrancine Benedetti.
lYilliam Slattery. Nathan Smith. Marguerite Lynch. Yaughn Cary. Raymond
Klinner. Louise Bell, lileanore Schlapter. Kenneth Smith, Ann Fabian, ,lean
Mathews, Naomi Sipler. Isabelle Higgins, .lohn llrelsford. Frank Muller, Raimon
Cary. Arthur Rynearson. and tierald liwing.
The following students had parts in the choruses: Martha Ransom, Marian
Porter. lileanor NYilliams. Marian Schlapfer. Xlarjorie l'eters. .lohn Nevins.
Herbert Patterson, Perle Keiderling. john liuhrmann. Frank Cregar, Norma
Saunders, Gertrude Smith, Lois Strouse. Iilizabeth Klike. Zelda Berkowitz, Laur-
ence Ramsey, Anna lfurs, Klildred Foley. -Iustine llilts, lileanor liodine. Louise
Olde, Orville Buchanan. lfraneis F-trouse. Stanley l-Barrick, and XYilliam Lewis.
'I' ll li If ci ll o
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj Mary Knielsel. Axllll Fabian, Louise Bell, Nanette llunt, Zelda Berkowitz,
Yauglni Cary, Mrs. Dorothy IJ. l,andis, faculty advi:-erg XYillian1 Slattery, Elizabeth Mike, lileanore
Sehlapfer, I-Qlva Fenner. Marguerite Lynch, Norma Saunders.
Second Row-tleft to riglitl Arthur Rynearson. Max Pinhas, Gerald Ewing, 'Tenny llodnar, ixllll
XYasylak, Jean Mathews, Ifrnncine llenecletti, Naomi Sipler, Sol Karrow, Paul Stryker, Russell Mills.
Top Row-lleft to rightl Sidney Kahn, Stanley Sreilinslti, Roger Clemens, Raimon Carv, John
llrelsford, Frank Muller, .li-lin Nevins, Frank Cregar, Francis Strouse, Orville llLlCll2illPll1, Ray111ontI'Mi1u1er.
Not in lllCKllfC-K6ll1lCIll Smith.
MOSQUE AND SANDAL CLUB
F HIC Masque and Sandal llramatic tflulm, lit-cause of the illness of Mrs.
Dorothy ll. Landis. was not organized this year until january, This clulm
was Hrst formed hy the principals of the operetta and junior-senior play
in 1931. To encourage a real appreciation of ClI'2ll1llltlC art in the school, and
to acknowledge and reward rlralnatic ability is the purpose of this organization.
Kleinlnership in the club is extended to all those who have speaking parts
in the animal protluctions. and to those who serve as publicity. stage, and property
inanagers. lndiricluals 11ot taking parts i11 the yearly school presentatio11s may
gain amhnission through successful tryouts.
Meetings were held every lYCill'lCSfl?l5' at one o'clo:k. Instruction in stage
inanagement and directing, design, lll2lli6-UID, a11d costuining was given hy Mrs.
Landis. Klenlhers who have received instruction were given actual experience in
staging, directing. and producing the plays of the candidates.
Masque and Sandal sponsored for the benefit of the lfrlm a program which
included two one-act plays, uSl1lJlllCl'gL'Clyl and "Spinsters of Lushef'
The otticers are: lllilliam Slattery, presiclentg Vaughn Cary. vice-president:
Elizabeth Mike, secretaryg and Zelda lierkowitz, treasurer. Mrs. Landis is faculty
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj Florence Potter, Margaret Chereela, Elsa llrechsler, l,aura .Kahn,
Marguerite I,ynch, Ruth Huber, Mary llabovics, Pauline Sharshon, Jeanette O'llare, Ann Fabian,
Roselle Kahn, Gertrude Smith. .
Second Row-Cleft to righty Dorothy lloH'nian, Ruth Dean. Genive Schenck, lleralrlme Menchek,
Dorothea Vocke, Ruth llann, Ralphea Cooper, Frances Roe, Carolyn Voorhees, -Rose baltzman, Ruth
Vllhixile, Bertha Yasunas. I
lflhird Row-tleft to rightl lilva Fenner, Eleanor Miller, lflizabetli Mills, Marjorie Fisher, Tenny
Bodnar, Bertha Miller, Helen Kerekes, l,ouise Olde,-Jean I"enwicl:, Adele Yasunas, Mildred Saunas,
Dorothy Van Iloren, Eleanor xyllflllilll, Mary Sredinski.
Top Row-Qleft to rightj Vivien llritton, Allen Pyatt, Stanley Sredinski, Frank Muller, Mildred
Yasunas, Evelyn Ilolconibe, Miss Blanche Park, faculty adviser: Jennie Pegg, Martha VYiederkehr,
Gerald Ewing, John Brelsford, Alex llealkowski, Francis Stronse, llarold lliggins.
Not in picture-Iileanore Schlapfer, Grace Kellam. Rose lierelqes, Marjorie Peters, Katherine Raube,
Marian Schlapfer, Anna Stout, Ruth Snydani.
KEY KlLllCKlElRS' CLUB
"Not for OIll'SCl'Z't'S, Inri' for U1'l1m'.v."
' HE personnel of the Key Klickers for 1032-33 was selected from pupils
enrolled in typing ll classes and from students who formerly completed
this course. Only those who expressed a willingness to do the required
work toward accomplishing the many services of this organization were chosen.
The publication of the Sflldfllf Voice. a bi-monthly magazine of F. H. S.,
is the main project of the Key Kliclcers. The mechanical preparation of the Pen
and Ink, the junior high bi-weekly paper, Sludwzi Huzzdlvools, report cards,
programs. and miscellaneous work is also the purpose of this club.
A one act play. "Station Y Y Y YU by Booth Tarkington, was presented
in the assembly by the Key Klickers.
The officers of the organization are: president. Elva Fenner, vice-president,
Mildred Saumsg secretary-treasurer, Marguerite Lynch: business manager. Evelyn
Holcombeg assistant business manager, Ru1h Hanng advertising manager, Tenny
Bodnarg and assistant advertising manager. .lean Fenwick. The Key Klickers' Club
is sponsored by Miss Blanche Park.
Bottom Row-Cleft to ripzhtl Martha XViederkehr, Frances Roe, Marguerite List, Bessie Lieberman.
Top Row-lleft to right, Nanette llunt, Miss Blanche Park, faculty adviserg Ruth Hann,
Not in picture-Florence Potter.
BAND UF OWLS KLUB
N enthusiastic group of girls reported to the first meeting of the Library
Club, later renamed "Band Of Owls Klub." During the summer these
girls took a library training course given by M iss Elizabeth T. Turner,
county librarian. This training specially prepared them to supervise the school
The B. O. O. K. introduced a new service consisting of weekly exhibits of
books and pictures on historic and current events. These library displays were
chiefly concerned with such subjects as: the presidential campaign in November,
National Book VVeek, the Echo, Christmas, New Russia, Benjamin Franklin,
petsfand Lincoln and VVashington. An extensive program with daily changes of
exhibits was conducted by the Klub to celebrate National Book NVeek. A play-
let, "Four Keys to the Library," was presented to the student body in assembly,
together with announcements describing the departments of the library.
Many popular magazines have been added by the English department to
the library's group of periodicals. All of the magazines in the library have been
protected and made more attractive by strong navy blue covers with gilded names,
which covers were secured through the efforts of the organization. The Klub has
also greatly improved the appearance of that part of the study hall in which the
library is located by the pleasing arrangement of many decorative articles.
Miss Blanche Park is faculty adviser of the Klub, and the ofhcers are:
Roselle Kahn, presidentg Nanette Hunt, vice-presidentg Marguerite List, secretaryg
and Ruth Hann, treasurer.
T n ia li r' ii o
Bottom Row-lleft to iightj Jean Mathews, Elizabeth Mike, lflizabetli xYllltfEl4Ej'. l,onise llell,
Zelda Berkowitz, Roselle Kahn, lilinor Stotlioff.
Top Row - tleft to righti Charles Fisher, llarold Iiiess, Mr. Allen ll. l.earn, faculty adivserl
Martha Stangl, Nanette llunt, john lfuhrniann, X'l'illiain Knickel.
CLASSTCAL CRUTSERS' CLUB
EMBERS of the l.atin Ill and lk' classes constitute the Classiral Cruisers'
A Club. Discussion of literature pertaining to Rome and the Latin
A language. the study of Latin writers. and a detailed study of Roman
life were among the chief interests of the club. Roman food and dress received
The largest project of the club this year was the presentation of "Dido," a
Latin play. Members of the Classical Cruisers translated the play into English
from the Latin and, after many rehearsals, produced it before the student body.
'Club members gathered a great variety of material dealing with Roman
life and history, both past and present. This material was organized and assembled
in a large scrapbook by a special committee.
The officers of the club are: president, lflizabeth Vlihittelseyg vice-president.
Zelda Berkowitzg Secretary. lflizabeth Mike: and treasurer. Harold liiess. lllr.
Learn is faculty adviser of the organization.
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj Roselle Kahn, lilizabeth Mike, Louise Bell, llenive Schenck, Miss
Frances Foley, faculty adviser.
Top Row-tleft to rightj lYesley Little, Nanette llunt, Martha Stangl, Blanche Higgins, VVilliani
Knickel, Sidney Kahn.
LE ClERClLlE FRANCAIS
N important feature of the French lll course this year was Le Cercle
Francais. which was formed to create better understanding of the French
' language, greater knowledge of French customs and ideals, and to publish
La I.iff4'1'z11'1'r', a French bi-monthly magazine.
The conversation carried on during the meetings was entirely in French.
Reports on books, and articles of French life were given from time to time by
members of Le Cercle. Guest speakers from school and town also added con-
siderably to its educational value. :ln especially interesting activity of the members
was the singing of French folk songs.
The publication of 1.11 I.lff4'l't!fI'f' by the club stimulated considerable in-
terest in French composition. No detinite assignments were made. Each member
voluntarily contributed whatever form of writing he desired. The members of
Le Cercle felt that they were very well repaid for the extra time and effort devoted
to the activities of the club. Le Cercle was highly complimented by the French
department of New York University on the quality of Lu !'.i!tr'rairc.
Miss Frances Foley is faculty adviser of Le Cercle, and the officers are:
Louise Bell. Ie presidentg Nanette Hunt, le trtisorg and Roselle Kahn, le secretaire.
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj Laura Kahn, Jean Mathews, Miss Helen C. Yeagle, faculty adviser
Naomi Sipler, Roselle Kahn. A
Top Row-Qleft to rightl Frank Muller, Martha Staugl, Norma Tliatclier, Cliristl Stangil, Marion
Porter, William Slattery. V
Not in picture-Gerald Ewing.
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ART CLUB
HE Senior High School Art Club was formed this year by enthusiastic
students interested in creative art. Meetings were called at frequent in-
tervals. All sessions were informal and were devoted to the working out
of projects in which the students were interested.
Many of the drawings in Stndrni Voirr and the Echo were designed and
executed by the students of the Art Club. The members of this club worked in
close conjunction with the manual training classes to produce the scenery for the
junior high school operetta. "The Fire Prince." and the senior high school musical
comedy, "The Pirates Daughter." The tooling of designs on leather, oil painting,
and Weaving are among the projects of the club,
Because of the informal nature of the club. all ofiicers were dispensed with
except a treasurer. Miss Helen Yeagle is faculty sponsor and the student treasurer
is Naomi Sipler.
Bottom Row-fleft to rightj VVilliam Pedrick, Stanley Sredinski, James Lambert, Alfred Coleman,
Kenneth Smith, Frederick Rockafellow, John Coleman, Grover Bodine, Burton Smith.
Second Row-tleft to rightj Joseph Lamendola, Donald Kuhl, Frederick Dissler, Abram Van Doren,
Peter Eckmayer, Sebastian Lentine, James Bondarovich, XVilliam Christian, Elmer Cole, Frank Hodulik,
Austin Race, Joseph Tesurik, Robert Lewis.
Top Row-Kleft to rightj Francis llulsizer, Arthur Woodruff, Mr. Fred Lodge, faculty adviser,
Joseph Bennett, Max Pinhas, Michael Doria, Louis Brown, William Zeller, Clarence Miller, Henry
Smith, Russell Mills.
UTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA is a national organization for the
promotion of agriculture in the high schools. A local chapter of the
F. F. A. has existed for several years among the students of agriculture
in Flemington High School. The purpose of this organization is, through its
local chapters, to promote vocational education in agriculture, create a greater
interest in agriculture, promote thrift, encourage cooperation, promote scholarship,
develop leadership, and to create a love for country life.
Meetings were held four times each month during the school year and
were devoted to consideration of committee reports, production of short plays
dealing with agricultural life, and the discussion of current agricultural problems.
The outstanding activity of the local chapter is the agricultural judging
contest. The judging team has taken part in the Annual lnterscholastic State
Judging Contests in Agriculture conducted at the State College of Agriculture in
New Brunswick. The team has always received a high rating, and its members
have several cups and ribbons to their credit.
The officers for the present year are: president, Joseph Bennettg vice-
president, Austin Race 3 secretary. Jack Colemang treasurer, Fredrick Rockafellow,
adviser, Alfred Coleman, reporter, Stanley Sredinskig faculty adviser, Mr. Lodge.
in 15 lu c no
Bottom Row-Cleft to riglitj Fostci' Lance. Harry Preckwinkle, Miss Helen C. Yeanle. faculty
adviserg Rohland Collins, George Mount. I
Top Row-Cleft to riglitb Barton Evans, ,less liichlin, Daniel Foley.
HE Type-Setters Club was organized in the fall of this year by a group of
boys in the advanced printing classes. The purpose of the club was to
create a wider interest in the art of printing and to provide practice in
designing, composition, and press work.
Though the majority of commercial printed matter is set by machines at
the present time, the work of the hand compositor is of great importance, especially
in the set-up of the Finer grades of work.
Club members became thoroughly acquainted with the arrangement of the
type cases, the use of galleys, composing-stick. printer's rule, make-up. make-ready.
and the operation of platten printing presses. Practical experience was provided
through the production of ,programs for school events, report cards. absence reports.
tardy excuses, and various kinds of printed matter for school activities and or-
All of this work involved various combinations of fundamental principles
and much of it involved the application of artistic judgment in its planning and
'l' 11 E li C II U
BUIIUIH RUW--lleft fl' flfilltl Atllllllll Schillberg, Earle Cole, Nwruiaii Fiess, Chester Schultz,
Nathan Levine, llarold lfiess, Stanley Iftzel, XYilliam Morris, Nnrinan ,luluisuy XYillia1n Manners.
Top Row-tleft tri right? John Piniewski, i':'lNV3l'll Cataniu, Charles Xlehcr, Iwhn Ritchie, lsaac
lfacturwitz. Mr. XX'illiani C. Cv-ffnian, faculty adviser: Phillip Robinswn. Rudulpli McYickcr, XYilliam
Zeller. Fred llnffman.
MODEL AIRPLANE CLUB
NTEREST in aviation, prompts-cl several students to organize the Model
Airplane Club. The main purpose of thc club was to acquaint the members
with airplanes and their construction. XYeekly meetings were devoted to the
discussion. examination. and testing of model airplanes, and the study uf the
mechanics underlying aircraft cmis'ructif:n.
During the past year several models were constructed by memlif-"s for
demonstration purpwses, and were exhibited and demonstrated to the public. :X
contest was conducted by the club to give each member an opportunity to demnn-
strate the rlying ability uf his model.
The uilicers of the Model Airplane Club are: president, lYilliam Morris:
secretary, Xlilliam Zeller. Nr, Uwtiiiiziii is faculty adviser.
T II E E c II 0
Bottom Row4tleft to right! Ralpliea Cooper, l,illian Porter, Florence Potter, lfranccs Roe,
Top Ron-flleft to rightl farolyn Yo-frliees. llazcel Klrtireery, Miss Margaret Kennedy, faculty
adviserg Ruth lioliren.
common interest in candy making prompted a group ot girls to form the
Candy Cluh. Meetings were held after school one night each week in the
A cooking room under the supervision of Miss Margaret Kennedy, home
economies teacher. These girls devoted their club period to the preparation of
various kinds of candies according to standard recipes, and to experimentation
with new and unusual recipes.
At Christmas time the girls earned money needed to meet expenses of the
Club by selling their candy in the lunch line. lfndges. earzunels. tondant, and
taflies were included. The members also prepared special individual boxes for
presents to their friends. The sale of candy proved so lucrative that the club
organized a candy selling campaign among the faculty and students, and raised
funds sullicient to defray the expenses of a theater trip to New York City.
Judging from the number of pupils who made trips to the kitchen during
Club meetings, this organization has also become very popular among non-nieinbers,
The otlicers of the Candy Club are: lirances Roe, presidentg l.illiar1 Porter,
vice-presiclentg and Florence Potter. secretary-treasurer. Miss Margaret Kennedy
is faculty adviser.
Bottom Row-Cleft to righti john Macllroy. Miss Ann Mraz, Miss Frances' Foley, faculty advisers,
Ada Keiderling, Carolyn Voorhees, lYillian1 lilirenfeld.
Top Row-Cleft to rightb Mr. Paul ll, Axtell, supervising principal: Ruth llann, Nr. ll. Earle
Davison, chairmang :lohn Ritchie, llarold Pimm.
ACTIVITIES FUND BOARD OI? CONTROI.
HE Activities Fund lloard of Control was organized for the purpose of
collecting and distributing all receipts from the sale of activities tickets.
' Early in the l93l-32 school year plans for increasing student participation
in and attendance at school activities were discussed by the faculty and stu-
dents. Late in the year a committee of teachers and pupils reported a plan for an
activities ticket, the. purchase of which would admit its owner to all school drama-
tic productions, programs, and athletic contests, and would entitle him to all issues
of the sch-ool publications. Class dues were also included in the ticket. This plan,
with minor changes and additions, was adopted by the administration, faculty. and
students. The greater number of students supporting each activity because of the
sale of these tickets made it possible to materially reduce the unit cost to each
Under the plan, each activity was to receive a definite percentage of the
total cost of the activities ticket. To carry out this arrangement, the Activities
Fund Board of Control was organized. One member from each class in the junior
and senior high school, a student secretary-treasurer, and three faculty advisers
composed the board. - - - - -s I 5 - U I
The oflicers of the board are Mr. Davison, chairman. and Ruth Hann,
T II E E c I-I o
Bottom Row-tleft to rightj John Nevins, Marguerite Lynch, Roger Clemens, Elva Fenner,
lNesley Little, Harold Pimm.
Top Row-tleft to righth Mr. Paul ll. Axtell, supervising principalg Miss lidith Rattray, faculty
adviserg Herbert Patterson, Mr. ll. Earle Davison, Mr. Robert A. Cox, faculty members, Sidney Kahn,
Mr. Harold S. Goldsmith, principal.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION COUNCII.
HE Athletic Association Council is the legislative and executive organization
through which the Flemington .lunior-Senior High School Athletic As-
sociation functions. The duties oi the council are to recommend athletic
policies for adoption by the association, to plan and approve budgets for each
sport upon the recommendation of the coaches, and to supervise the collection of
admissions, and the sale of tickets at all athletic games.
A new constitution for the Athletic Association was adopted in October of
this year. The purpose of the organization is to foster inter-scholastic and intra-
mural athletics. lVlembership in this association is limited to regularly enrolled
students of the Flemington -lunior-Senior High School who have paid a fee of
one dollar. ln December, the association presented a musical comedy. "The Pirates
Daughter." All profits from athletic contests and other funds are expended to
maintain the athletic program of the school. The policy of transporting all athletic
teams exclusively by bus was adopted this year by the council. The school letter
is presented by the Athletic Association to those students who have met the neces-
sary requirements in the various sports.
The officers of the association are: president, Roger Clemensg vice-president,
'Wesley Littleg secretary-treasurer, lilva lfcnner. The president of the Athletic
Association presides at council meetings. Faculty advisers are: Miss Rattray.
Mr. Davison, and Mr. Cox. Mr, Axtell, supervising principal, and Mr. Goldsmith,
principal of the senior high school, are ex-ollicio members.
Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl Perle Keiderling, Nathan Smith, Hiram Bellis, James Lambert,
Edmund Chilmonik, William Pedrick, VVilliam Manners, Alfred Coleman, Frank Muller, Thomas Higgins,
Geoffrey Buckwalter, Daniel Foley.
Second Row-fleft to right! YVilliam Slattery, VValter Stawski, William Troegrier, Harry Mannon,
Vaughn Cary, Francis Serridge, William Hall, captain, George Mount, Max Pinhas, Joseph Bennett,
Rexton Reed, Raymond Minner.
Tom Row-fleft to ripzhtj Mr. Harold S. Goldsmith, coach: Roger Clemens, Francis Strouse, Paul
Elder, lviichael Doria, Andrew Droppa, Daniel Davidoff, Foster Lance, Robert Titus, Wesley Little, ingr.
Not in picture-Roger Snyder, NVilliam Dissler.
HIRTY eager candidates reported for the first football practice in September,
ready for a program of iniensive training. Among this number were ten
' veterans from last year's squad, only four of whom were letter men. VV ith
the exception of Captain Hall it was necessary for Coach Goldsmith to build an
entirely new line. .
This year the team experienced a successful season, winning five and tying
one of the eight games played. The victory over Somerville greatly elated both
team and students, and the successful season was climaxed by the brilliant victory
over our perennial rivals, Lambertville.
F. H. S. Opponent F. H. S. Opponent
0 ................ New Hope .... ......... O 53 ...... ..... C linton ..... 0
O ..... .... I lackettstown ..... ..... 2 5 13 .... ..... S omerville 0
O ..... ...... F ranklin ...... . .... 20 19 .... Washington .... 6
7 ..... ...... C entral .... .... 0 12 .... Lambertville .... 0
'l' ii it lf t' Il in
Vile, 7, , , ,Q ,i , H609
BOYUH11 Row-fleft tu rightll Milclrecl Foley. Ann Fabian.
Second Row-tleft tu rip:htJ Frances Rue, .lean Xlathews, Norma Saunders, Carolyn Ymn-liees,
Cajvtaing lileanure Sehlapfer, lflizaheth XYhittelszy, Rnsellc- Kahn.
'l'npRuw-tleit tn rightl Marguerite l,yneh, manager: lfleinim' Nliller. lflizaheth Mills, Martha Stangl,
lflinur Stnthnff, Iilva Fenner, Miss Ruth li. Jenkins, enaeli.
Not in picture-Marian Sehlapfer, Olga l,ukshis, assistant managers: ,lean Fenwick, Marjorie Peters.
L'l"l,lL'A'l'lNll the reeorcl of furnier years, the girls' basketball team
niacle a very eonnnenclalile showing. The linal squad euntainefl fifteen
players. nine of whmn were veterans of iirexitmus years. lt emisisteml of
eight seniors, six juniors, :incl une suiilitiiiioie,
Seven of the games were playefl tin the ltical euurt, ancl the lileiningttm
girls were victorious in every hunie game, as they were in two of the mit-of-tlvxvii
mntests. Another of the utit-nf-ttvwn gaines resnlterl in Z1 defeat, and one enfleml
in a tie secure. l'nfler the leadership of ffaptztiii Liartilyn Yotmrliees, the team tlis-
played a spirit unsurpassed hy any of its tmpimmieiits,
lfaithfttl and regular practice. team wfirk. :intl cooperation with their coach.
Miss Ruth li. jenkins. were resptmsilile in a large measure fur the success nf the
'lil l li Ser BNHS
li. ll. S. Uppimeiit lf. H. 5. Uppuneiit
30 ,,,, ...,.,,,. , -Xhnnni e,,,r ,..e.,.... l 5 ZS ...,, Y, llackettstmvn ..,...,,.A 59
33 ,... ..,, P laekettstuwn H Z3 37 e,,. llainptun 16
51 .... 7,e.... C 'lintun ..,..., .. 23 30 Clinttm 18
SO ,.,. llaniptun .Y,,, ,, 2-l .il ,,,,,, Aluinni .... ,, Z0
34 .... lirenehtown .e,,. ,, 2-l 3-l ,,,, .... l ligh Bridge .,.. 20
30 .... ......v.,....w..,,,..., , , l'il'CllClllUXVll e,r, ,.......4.,.....,,..,Vf,.., A .. 30
ln li lu c H o
WHL. 1 IGH
Bottom Row-tleft to rightl Daniel Davidoff, XYilliam Pedrick, lYilliani Slattery, George Mount.
llaniel Foley, Arthur Rynearson, Roger Clemens, George Lesser, Roger Snyder, llarry Bellis, Francis
Top Rowwtlelt to right! XYilliam llall, Herbert Patterson. Stanley Barrick, Vaughn Cary, john
Nevins, Alex Bealkowski, llarry Preclcwinlile, Frederick Rockafellow, Sol Karrow, gss't manager: Mr.
Fred lleH'eron, coachg Sidney Kahn, manager.
Nflf again the Flemington High School hoys' varsity hasketball team ex-
perienced a successful season. The championship of the Hunterdon
County League was lost only after a close play-off contest with
High Bridge, which defeat placed lilemington in second place. Nine of the sixteen
games played during the season resulted in victories, while seven were defeats.
A squad of twenty men was chosen hy Coach Helteron after tryouts were
held. Harry Bellis was elected honorary captain for the year.
.-X strong junior varsity played games with other high school second teams.
This group won seven of its eight contests, losing only to the High Bridge junior
Varsity in the last game.
'l'l l li SU BJRIZS
li. ll. S. Hpponent li. ll. S. Opponent
l3 ...... ........ . Xlumni ...,.. ,.,.... 2 6 22 ...,.. ....,. C 'entral 14
28 High Bridge Somerville
26 ,,,, ..... C entral ....... 33 High Bridge
l9 Xliashington 30 . Hampton .
40 A... ...,,,,. t flinton ...... Clinton
25 Xlasliington gXlumni
32 lircnchtown lirenchtown
. Hampton ..... ,.
Bottom Row Cleft
Galvin, Vaughn Cary,
Second Rowe Cleft
Strouse, Robert Titus
Top Row Kleft to
to rigl1tDfCharles Fisher. ass't manager: Paul Stryker, Michael Sahaydak. Harry
Francis Serridge, joseph Lamendola, Roger Clemens.
to rightj-VVilliam Slattery. James Lambert. John Coleman. Roger Snyder, Francis
Michael Doria, Foster Lance, Harold Pimm. ass't manager.
rightl-Herhert Patterson, managerg Mr. Fred L. Hetteron, coach:
Harry Mannon, Adolf Schillberg, Phillip Robinson, Thomas Higgins. Rexton Reed, Stanley Barrick.
F. H. S, Opponent F. H. S, Opponent
6 ,,,,,..,,..... Lambertville .............. 9 4 ...,..... ...... C linton .................. 5
1 ,..., ....... C linton ........ ..... S 10 ..... ...., N 'Vashington ..... .... l 3
1 ...., ...... W asliington . .... ..... 4 5 ...... High Bridge .... 4
7 .... ..... H igh Bridge ..... .... S 14 .... .,... 1' 'renclitown ............ 4
15 ..... .,,. F renchtown ...,. .... 4 13 ..... .... H ackettstown ............ 5
12 ....., .,..... H ampton ..... ..... l 12 ..... .,.... P ennington ..... .... 3
9 ..... ...... I .ambertville ...... ..... 8 4 ...... .... H ampton .... ...... 8
May 2-High Bridge at Flemington May 23-Flemington at Lambertville
May 5-Lambertville at Flemington May 25-Clinton at Flemington
May 9--Flemington at Clinton May 29-Flemington at NN'ashington
May 12-Flemington at Hampton May 31-Hampton at Flemington
May 16-Frenchtown at Flemington june 64-Wlasliington at Flemington
May 19--Flemington at High Bridge june S-Flemington at Frenchtown
lr 5 ':"' iQg'f ff'-'P27
JU IOR HIGH
NTNTH GRADE GIRLS
Bottom Row-lleft to rightj lilsie llarwick, l,illian Gilbert, lfrlith Rupell, Alletta Guliclt, Ruth
Smith, Alice Boilnar, Martha Galvin, Josephine l'q3l73l'Hllll, Barbara linea, Mary Dean, Rosalie lfnea,
Dorothy Schmnp, Edna Nief, Margaret Serridge.
Second Row-fleft to rightj Elizabeth Stryker, Alite llellis, Anna Staats, l,ena Voorhees, Florence
Porter, Beatrice Rynearson, Mary Hoagland, Grace lIons'el, Mary Sahayslak, Margaret liacliardy, llnrotliy
Kuntz, Irma Barth, Marian Chereek, Gretta Cox.
Third Row-tleft to rightl Anna Sieuk, Margaret Sowsian, Frieda Saltznian, Mary Sinitli, Margaret
Dobrosky, Emma Mike, Mary Race, lYan1la Austin. Ruth Xiavonlsiile, Grace Shipman, Florence Marion,
Florence Anderson. '
Fourth Row-tleft to rightl Sophie Jacob, Nellie Rowe, Mililreil Hopf, Helen Yan Fleet, Helen
Filtnon, Lottie XVilczynski, Mabel Cronce, Anna Fitzpatriek, llelen lklaezko, lithel llorvatll, Alice
Roberts, Barbara McCutcheon, Frances Tutu, Ruth Spangler, Anastasia Pereliinys, Anna XVaslikavicli.
Fifth Row-Qtleft to rightj Julia Fabian, Mary Craig, Marion Ringer, Lucia Zanetti, Anna Factorwitz,
Virginia Peters, Barbara VVeber, Mary VN'ilile, Florence Macler, Katherine llektarovich, Kathleen Kerelces.
Mary Clossoin, Ruth Decker, Verna Locke, llelen Drechsler. Jeanette Iiveritt.
Top Row--Cleft to rightj Tillie Redlinpz, Elizabeth Hill, Mildred Craig, Marjorie Optlycke, Rosetta
Case, Jean Nevins, Marian Decker, Ruth Snyder, Alvera Meehan. Miss Evelyn li. Duane, Miss Dorothy
G. Baum, faculty advisers, Elsie Marks, lflizabeth Charles.
Not in picture-Ruth Smith, Leah Allen, Josephine Clialbi, Mildred Conover, Helen Uartnseniiez,
Marie Vantlerburg, Alice Roberts.
A NINTH GRADE Hors
Bottom Row-Cleft. to rightb George Sauer, David Saltzinan, John Iiisele, Samuel Konii
Korbulic Alex Zanetti, Michael lrlarwiek, Porter l.,ittle,4 John Sladden, XVilliam lihrenfeld, lidward
Bealkowski, Frank Hotlulik, .Leo Selesnick, Ruilolph Tittl.
' - t 'ltj John Totten, Daniel' Batta, Edivarcl Henderson, Peter 'I'lckniayer,
becond Row tlet to rigi
Rudolph Rosswaag, Alex Poletelo, Joseph Mallick, Saul lxolotlner, XX illiam Christian, Abram Nan Doien.
Ellsworth Haver, Bruno Bealkowski.
Third Row-Cleft to riglttb Milton Tliatelier, XVarren Case, James Totten, Sebastian l,entine, Joseph
Zenkl, Vincent Hamilton, Arthur Keating, Peter Leffler, lidgar Ilaver, Lester Suydani, James Bondar-
ovich, John Fenwick.
Fourth Row-Cleft to rightj Chapin laowe, Ramon Catanio, Peter Sinitliana, Donald Knhl, Joseph
Tesurik, William Roe, Arthur XVM-tlrutf, Robert l,ewiS', Franklyn Hainiltnn, Donald Reasoner, John List.
Top Row-Cleft to rightj Stanley XYidenta, lrlowaril Hiirgins, Ronteyn XYalters. Frank lYilezynski,
' ' ' ' - ' ' f' ' l ' z l"' '- Robert Dutclier, llliltnix Smith, lilarcel
Lambert Abel, John box, Mr. Robert A. Lon, ann ti niisei,
Maranda,.Norman Miller. -
Not in picture-Frank Bonirrazio, Russell Deemer.
'l' it 14: li c II 0
ifeil - H659
lLll,1H l'll kiRADE GIRLS
llottmn Row-Lleft to rightj lilizaheth llerkaw, Jean Britton, Elizabeth Kerr, llelen Haririck, Emma
Ewing, Doris Sawyer, julia Ferko, Cora Hann, Lillirm Potter. Katherine Foley, Ruby Ilaydu, Lena Sherry.
Second Row-Cleft to rightl Grace Miszak. Jennie Peclrick, Lillian Lesser, Anna lliemirt, Katherine
Schlapfer, Mary Maczko, julia Tirpok, lreiie Ilarwick, Rose Verme, Ethel Cronce, Dorothy Potter.
Third Row-llelt to right? Lois Axtell, Grace Zenkus, Frances' lidge, llazel Barrick, Genevieve
link, Barbara Price, Martha XVright, Ruth Simpson, lrene Mathewf., Edna Danforth, Harriet Britton,
Top Row--fleft to rightl Mr. Allen ll. Learn, Mr. Fred G. Lodge, faculty advisers.
Not in picture--lilizabeth Iloffrnzin.
EIGHTH GRADE BOYS
llottmn Row-Cleft to rightl XYillard Parker, XVilliam McKeon. Charles Rowe, Iohn Macllroy,
Donald Ilipzgins, Dorman Higgins. Frank Luhis, Samuel Lentine, Roger Vifilliains, Norman Balabas,
Frank Mallick, Andrew Butkowsky, Peter Burger.
Second Row-tleft to riprhtl Douglas Volk, Paul Gintner, Frederick Stothoff, August Mansch, Arthur
Schenck, Rohert Allen, George Hnlts, George Plum, XValter Foran, Grattan Shields, Allen VVard,
Third Row-Cleft to rightl Robert Nief, Paul Pegg, George Buechler, Anthony Gaubaw, Charles
Yolkauskoe. Geza Kophazy, Clarence Martyn, Harold Smith, Rradlev Mills, Edward Baumgartner.
Top Row-fleft to right! Mr. Allen Il. Learn, Mr. Fred G. Lodge, faculty advisers.
Not in picture-Gerald Compton, Steven Kerelqei.
T11 1-1 Ii f Il U
Buttmml llmvfllvfl I-1 Vifllllf AXIIHH liivni, Xwifflllill S111-lI'l, jwxeplmlm- Sl1ex'1'y. Mary lllnkucr, Sam
Vfhipple. Alice JUIIIINUH, Xlzuy Muller, X'e1'w11la':1 U'll1':1-ly. Mary Mznilu-WQ. HOI'l1'llllC l,i4l, lflczllxm' l,C111'iL'li.
Svcmnl Rww-Ileft tw right? xlilffllil lwecll-lf-x', M:u'jm'ic SCIIQIIVSI-I, NUVIIHI Ilwuck, .lzmv llmli11c.
Ada Keirlurling, lflix:1he'th Stzmgl. AIlll'H2U'L'l Igmgmlmr. .Xmlzi llurvzltll, lirhlzl XY-vrxmmgul, Dlczuwllc Siplexx
Twp Rmv--Llc-ft tw riprhtl Mn. Milclreul Hmlley. Nlifx .Kun Xlrux. fxuculty :w1lx'i4e1'N.
Sli FX IH CIRJXUIL llf EX 5
I34mm1x Row-lleft tw right! l,c'.vi4 Ilifguine. Iilwmwl Lum-N. lluuglguf Ilczmf--114-1-, XYilli:xm 111-glxging,
Robert XYilliz1xns,.lalneN llezm. 'l'Imm:uN SwA1'iL1:'e, lfdgzu' l5fvm4l1uux', lbvgm Siplcr, lf4lxx'z11'd lining, ,Xmlrcw
Seber, Arthur T4zn'luicl1e.
Svcmlml Rflw-lleft tu right! ilexlxfv .Xllcgcxx Hznruet XWIL, llzviifl l'A1H'lll!'XK'i1l, SIUUIICII Lllfilr.
Vvzlltf-1' TLlI'j'Ull?l5, l,il!'YX Hall. k'wrinI1- R-wi. -,YNEIPIX Kcrclxu, l71'zmkhn 'l'w1h, l,i111lQll C'-Ilmlxliumg. KCIIYICIII
Young, ,Iuhn I"ilmm1.
'Pup Row-flcft tu right! Nlisx .Mm Xlrzw, Nlrx. KIilJ1'e41 M, 12---llvx, fZlClllY5' zulvixsxw.
Not in pic!llrc--XYilIiam O'lI.1re, I-'lm I':11v:1w. 11-wplu 'l'ir1vf-lx, l,cm1:ml Zznlctti. Xuflllllll fnfy, R-vlwcrt
Cl 116 lu! ll 1111
,Hl' N, IH gl ,.
ff!! f f
7-Nine hundred five students return to servitude.
29-Key Klickers find Krummy Kamp Konditions for picnic at Butler's Park,
but have a hot time around their fire,
30-Hope for a first game victory shattered when we tie New Hope, O-0.
10-Seniors start, hut never finish, magazine drive.
12--Columbus Day. The banks have a holiday.
14-A triple play! Landis to Bloom to Zemo! l !
18-Mrs, Axtell substitutes for Miss Foley.
21-We hear "Echoes" from the Swiss Tyrolean Singers who yodel ,...,........... ?
29-Everyone goes to Halloween Costume Ball. Mickey and Minnie Mouse
much in evidence.
1-New resolutions are in order-we receive first issue of report cards.
3-Study hall rules read and discussed. Faculty in perfect agreement???
7--First issue of Student Voice appears. Miss Park smiles.
8-Athletic Association talked to death by Kahn and Stryker and compromises
on wording of constitution by accepting their views.
10-Dr. 'lehan W'arliker, a native of India, lectures on peace, Ghandi, and
conditions in India.
11-War has at least one benefit. NV e get a day off because one ended in 1918.
12-Mr. Miller gives us first-hand information on war and its effects in the
Armistice Day program.
15-Movie of Tom Sawyer at Palace Theatre features Book Week program.
All schools attend and boys learn art of fence painting.
23-Students show appreciation of classical music l,???J at "Thanksgiving
Musicalef' Thoughts of turkey disturb our equilibrium.
24--Lambertville gets "lost" in the mud on lorio's Held.
28-"It's fun to be fooled." "XVatch the hirdyf! said Evans Brown.
2-3-We get "The Pirate's Daughter" ont our chest.
5-Echo stafli' begins to wonder.
6-"Trees'will save the farmer!" So says C. P, Vlfilbur, chief.of the State
Division of Forestry.
7-Professor Axtell addresses the assembly on "Public Schools." The lazy
ones are told where to head in.
S-Juniors take hands out of pockets and proudly display new class rings.
9-Get your education through the mails and help remove the Post Office
deficit. Herbert Heisel talks on vocations.
Cary insists on inclusion of Greta Garbo for requirement of good moving
YN . MY
10-The Misses Barbara Landis, Hughes, Chamberlain, and Flisher, practice
teachers, arrive. Miss Landis and Miss Hughes take over social science
classes in the senior high school. and Miss Fisher and Miss Chamberlain
work in the French department.
15--XVe enjoy organ recital by Mr. Landis at Presbyterian Church.
Miss Shaw absent and Mr. Axtell gives Shakespeare recitations.
17-Noises heard in corridors and investigation proves Le Cercle Francais was
singing CFD French songs.
20-Sophomores hold hunger dance. VVho got away with the eats?
23-"Their stockings were hung by the chimney with care." But Santa came
in an airplane with his pack and met the elementary school children
3-VVe enter the second lap with many handicaps.
5-Add to our New Year's Resolutions-report cards are again issued.
Miss Conover comes from YVisconsin and visits basketball girls.
6-History and French practice teachers leave sadder and wiser.
10-We are called to a special assembly to see a man grow. "No, 'Shorty,'
Qmeaning Duckyj that's the wrong vertebrae."
13--Boys interested in wife-taming, which was depicted in "The Taming of
the Shrew." modern style.
Friday the thirteenth hoodoo holds good. High Bridge boys and
Hackettstown girls lose.
18-Test shows Handbook knowledge has gone to our heads.
19-Frank Muller impersonates "Station Y Y Y Y" in the Key Klicker pre-
20-Friday mass torture abandoned for one day in favor of schedule-making.
Seniors alone profit, y
23-Goldy again talks on sportsmanship.
29-Birthday of famous people including Mr. Miller and former President
30 to February 2-i'The melancholy days are here, the saddest of the Year."
fexcept those in ,Iunej
2-Professor M. J. Brines of Rutgers University gives lecture on the qualities
6-Mrs. Landis makes home run from Florida. Junior English fog shows
signs of lifting.
8-New magazine rack in library adds to list of improvements made by Band
Of Owls Klub.
10-"I always had trouble with goats, but the sheep were followersf' In an
hour talk George Elias told us this.
15-Appropriate Lincoln day program.
22-VVashington's birthday. VVe rest because of a revolution.
23-We see moving pictures of George VVashington and are thankful for the
"Our Gang" comedy.
24-Our boys hold High Bridge to Z7-14 score in opponents' strawberry box.
URI ' lil
27-Mr. Axtell assists Mr. XValton of the New jersey Power and Light Company
in telling the shocking story of the bare wires.
2-"VVell, McDonald, how is your milk this morning ?" inquired Max Pinhas
of Stan Sredinski in play, "Old McDonald Had a T, B. Tested Herd."
3-Scene from opera, "Martha," presented by the Metropolitan Concert
6-Student Voice staff improves service to students by adding "Advice to the
9-Presentation of 'fThe Fire Prince" by the junior high school Operetta Club
which was witnessed by record audience. Bud Martyn brings back the
10-Temperature ten degrees above zero. It was an ideal day for the iire drill.
15-Students shot in the arm in General Schick's war on diphtheria bugs.
17-Masque and Sandal celebrates St. Patrick's day by applying the paddles to
Boys tie High Bridge in league standing by losing to Frenchtown. Girls'
team divide honors with Frenchtown, game ending 30-30.
We learn how to become president, senator, governor, mayor, or dog
catcher from Charles H. Plattenburg.
22-Echo staff plays a mean trick on students by smelling smoke.
23-Mr. L. Cummins, from General Electric, explains and illustrates wonders
24-Echo hot dogs and Echo ice cream sold at Echo poverty dance. 'flust An
Echo in the Valley" is theme song.
27-Eleanore Campbell returns to Flemington High School Senior Class-as
Rohland Collins proclaims study hall eighth wonder of world in Student
Everybody Cleaned up for Echo pictures.
28--High Bridge makes use of elastic birthdays in championship play-off contest.
3-"What will we do for cider if they abolish the printing press F" Noah
Beilharz explains the art of make-up and elocution in last Antrim Lyceum
Miss jenkins takes her gang to N. Y. U. basketball game in New York.
5-Last battle on the anti-toxin front! Schick wins by flank attack.
6-Big day in junior high school! Pet Show, junior High Night Program. and
School unusually quiet! Student Council members leave for annual
12-"Macbeth" Smith and "Macduff" Jacob iight a whole war while the former
is trying to remember his lines.
13-"Happy days are here again."
25-Back to school again. The seniors are glad the vacation is over-they leave
for lVashington tomorrow.
26-Our last line of defense. Erlzo go-es to press today.
ADMHNES M RANQN
'l' H li E C U 0
Y .. M my
StundingAMr. Paul H. Axtell.
Seated lleft to rig-:htJ4Mr. VVz1lluCe E. Lee, Mr. john P. :NICl,hlil'S0!l. Nr. Earl, Kinney, Mr. CIIZITICS
V. VVieler, Mr. P. Insley Craig, Dr. li:11'cl:ny S. Fuhrmzum, Mrs. Neclwill Sutphin, Mrs. Edwin Gzulutt. Mr.
Not in picture-Mr. A. B, C. Bodine.
MR. P. INSLEY CRAIG
DR. BARCLAY S. FUHRM,-NNN
MR. CHARLES VVEILER
MR. PAUL H. AXTELL
MR. A. B. C. BODINE MR. EARL KTNNEY
MR. EDVVIN CASE MR. WALLACE LEE
MRS. E. A. GAUNTT MR. JOHN MCPHERSON
MRS. MARY F. SCHENCK
Mr. Paul H. Axtell
MR, PAUL H. TXXTELL, A. B., M. A. ....... ,,............,...... S llf7Bl"ZJlS?.Ilg Pfillcipal
MR. HAROLD S, GOLDSMITH, B, S., M S. ,,.f,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Maflzeinatics
Principal of Senior High School
Miss DOROTIIX' BAUM, B. S., M. S. ...,....................,...,....... .Uailzcinatics and Science
MRS. ELSIE A. CASE, B. ......,.... ....... S upcrvisor of Music
MR. XVILLIAM C. COFFMAN, B. S. ....... ....................... S cience
MR. ROBERT Cox, A. B. .................... ....... S ocial Science
MR. H. EARLE DAVISQJNJ B. C, S. ....... ..... C omincrcial
MISS EVELYN DUANE ...................... ........ L 'lolthing
Miss FRANCES FOLEV, A. B. .......... ................. F rench
MILDRED M. GUDLEY, A. B. .... .
HELEN G. HAI.L, A. B. ..... .
MR. LEON lu HALL ............... ................................................ . Manual Arts
MR. FRED L. HEFFERON ..,......................... Supervisor of Boys' Physical Education
MISS RUTH E. JENKINS, A. B., M. A. .... -- Snperzisor of Girls' Physical Education
Miss MARG.XRET KENNEDN', B, S. ..... ..,....... ........,.... ............... C o o king
MRS. DOROTHY D. LANDIS, PH. B. ..... .............................. E nglish.
MR. ALLEN H. LEARN, A. B. ........... ...... L atin and Matlzematics
MR. FRED G. LODGE, B, S., M. S. .......... ................... A gricnlture
MR. JOHN C. MILLER, A. B., M. S. ED. ..... ........ S ocial Science
MISS ANN MRAZ, B. S, ................................ ........ S Ocial Science
MISS BLANCHE PARK, A. C. A., B. S. ED. ........ ...... C oininorciol
MISS EDITH RATTRAY, B. S. ED. ................ ..... C ommercial
MISS A. HELEN SHAW, A. B., ED. WM. ...... ................... E ngligh
MISS HELEN C. YEAGLE ............................. .... .............. S 1 ipcrviyoy of An
MRS. ALWILDA R, STRYKER ...............................................,......... ........ S ocigl Science
Principal of Elementary School
ff , . ,fd
j 'Q 1,. 'gli k", " ff
Q -v4 we
Faculty Baby Parade
"Now, children, this is the method to use in subtractionf' Dignilied, yet
apparently happy. Miss Baum early acquired the "smile that won't come off."
Calm and unperturbed as usual. There is no indication that we are looking at
a future English instructor. Miss Shaw looks about for more worlds to
She shows evidence of a good understanding. There are no magazines in sight
so we'll have to tell you that this youngster was destined to grow up to become
Miss Zemo, formerly of the English department.
He's very quiet and demure in the picture. VVhat wrought the great change
in him? Mr. Coffman takes almost as good a picture now as he did then.
Who's the gurgling young lady, you ask? If this were a picture with sound,
you'd instantly recognize the musical talent of Mrs. Case, who trains us in
the way of pleasant sounds.
She was single then, but her sojourn among us gave her a double status. The
English department is also represented by this young lady, We imagine that
the tables were reversed when this picture was taken and that Mrs, Hall was
often in need of special help.
At this tender age her artistic ability is shown by her graceful pose. No wonder
that Miss Yeagle is able to inspire us with a love of beauty.
VV hat a change has come over him! At present he has changed places. "hairly"
speaking, with Mr. Axtell as a youngster. Look at that outfit! Mr. Miller
appears to be ready to give a lecture on the theory of the income tax.
"VVhat is that I smell burning?" That alert attitude and demure look could
belong to no other person than Miss Kennedy, who teaches us to boil water
without burning it.
Cf course you couldn't tell him with that bald head and long dress! It's our
supervising principal, Mr. Paul Axtell.
This picture was taken before Sinclair Lewis began to swim in the Vermont
lakes. VVould you recognize Mrs. Landis, our eminent dramatic critic and
instructor, in this disguise?
Her usual activity appears to be lacking. But this picture was taken way
back in the early days of the girl scout movement. Besides. at this time Miss
Mraz was probably busy taking orders from teachers.
Early habits are hard to break. Even at this early age Mrs, Godley was a
follower of the simple outdoor life. XVe wonder how she cooked it.
W Program of Studies M
LEMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL offers a varied, yet efficient, 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 typewriting, stenography, and bookkeeping. 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 hoine-makers upon their graduation
from high school, a Home Economics Course is offered 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
1.1se 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 Scientific and Technical Courses both major
in science, mathematics, and a foreign language. the only difference being the
lequirements of Trigonometry in the Technical Curriculum.
Through the French Department, pupils become accquainted with the cus-
toms afnd laws of the French people, receive a suliicient 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 accqaint 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 Educa-
tion, Flemington High School is an accredited school and meets the rigid quali-
fications 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 quali-
fications may enter any college which is a member of this association without
taking entrance examinations.
To Our Advertisers
The staj of the 1933 ECHO feels deeply
obligated to those business men, j?rms, and
patrons who, by their adifertisemerzts or
donations of space, have helped to make this
Therefore, we believe that those persons
who reeognise the value of student rzettivities
in the high school should, if possible, give
their patronage to those who 11U'Z'C supported
this edition of the ECHO.
11130141 141 1xixiwinioininioixmini 1 1 11 1 1 2 1 2 1010
BODINE LUMBER CO.
FLEMINGTUN NEVV JERSEY
FRED D. LESURE
TO SCHOOLS, SOCIETIES, CHURCHES, ETC.
76 LAUREL STREET FITCHBURG, MASS.
21101011 301010211 1 ini 1 xi 1 1 1 ir: 2 1 1 1111 1010341
rzuiozozuxoz ax 1101 nzoxoxngozuxozux 1 r1o1o:o1o1o1o1o14
"A SAFE PLACE TO SHOP"
NEVIUUS BROS., Inc.
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
Largest Department Store in Hunterdon County
Mutual Grocery Company
C. LLUYD FELL
Buy Your Groceries Here! C0mP1im9UfS Of
The American Stores Co.
C' C' SMITH S GROCERIES - MEATS - PRODUCE
Where Quality Counts and Your
Grocery Store M oney Goes Further
Store No. 921. On Main Street
MAIN STREET joseph XVily. Rex Bishop.
M ml' Mgr. Grocery Mgr.
Flemingtfm New Jefsey Flemington, N. I.
ini if 3 ni: 11 14 101 rinluininluinin10113 1 1 1 141 11 11 11 11
THE GIFT THAT ONLY YOU CAN GIVE
COVG1' GFSCITS Drug Storej
FLEMINGTON NEVV JERSEY
The E011 0 Plzotographer
CASE - LUMBER
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
211111101 1:11113 1 3 1 is ininiuioi 1 2 1 1 1114111112 1 in 1
.alum if at QDQUQUQUQ Q QUQUQUQUQ47,01031,4PQIi-0Q0Q0QUQllQ0Q0QUQ
2 R I D E R C O L L E G E ECONOMY HARDWARE
Q soUNo 1NsTRUc'r1oN STURE
i RECOGNIZED DEGREES 'IHS' l3ERK"W'TZ' P"0PV1'0f0"
2 PLACEMENT SERVICE Ht7l'lfTt'II1'U, Hvafvrs, Stoves
i COLLEGE AC'1'IVI'l.'IES .llajv.vf1'r Radios and RFfl'fgF7'lIf!fi'.Y
i Hfriff, for Camloglm . Thor H"YU.Y1Il'I'S, Electrical rlfplialzvvs
E Founded 1865 Trenton. N. j. Iflemiugtou, N. UI.
2 COWlf'Il'741L'lIfS of
5 The Lnrtlle Store on the Corner
3 F. C. HANN
i 28 BONNELI. STREIET FLEMINGTUN, N. if.
2 RAMSEY and DRECHSUER
Q PERFECTION BREAD
I T H A T ' S Phone 23-R-2 A L L
for MCMULLEN 86 MULLER
WATERMAN AND PARKER Authorized Sales and Service
FOUNTAIN PENS 55' PENCILS
Autograph Albums and Scrap Books
F?lms Drwloped II1lCl'Pl'i71f6U1 FLEMINGTON' N. I.
Three Doors South of Post Ofhce
Iuioioioioinimrioirvirrioioininioi rio: 201 rioioioioioi 10101011
11r2o1o:1uiu11r2u:z-11114mpoimi ioiuioxoioiuic 1 11 in in is in 11:10
T 11 E E c H o
Telephone Conn. 917-R4
A. U, DANUERRY, Prop.
C H E V R O L E T
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS
TIRES. TUBES. AND At'lfESSURlES BATTERY XVORK
RINGUES, NEXY IERSEY
HERR SL FISHER
FIENIINKQTUN. NEXY JERSEY
RYMAN HERR LLOYD FISHER
XV. LUTHER STOTHOFF HARVEY J. STOTHOFF
Business Estalmlishecl 1885 '
WM. STOTll-llOlFlF COMPANY, llnc.
fkSI1l'Cl'.Y.Y0l'.Y fo STU'l'HOl+'F BROSQ
ARTESIAN WELLS AND WATER SUPPLY PLANTS
lslelnington. New Jersey
Flemington Junction, N. il. Flemington 909-R-4
010Zoio1o1o1oi1 101412 12 in 2 1 11 111 1 114 iuioZo1o11l1u211211i0i
Dail'-i' and Poultry Frrdx and Szifvftlivx
Mills at Fl..'EMlNii'l'f5N, LIEIIANUN, and ANNANDALE, N. hl.
DR. W. B. MAXSON
DOUBLE DOOR INN
Rvsfaurunt Homv Cooking
Opposite High School
Frenclitown, New jersey
GAS 1 JILS
Phone High Bridge 31
BELLE BEAUTY SERVICE
Expert Permanent Waving
All Other Branclzvs of Beauty work
HIGH BRIDGE, N. J.
of this School are eligible
for admission to PACE INSTITUTE
. . . a private institution of business tech-
nology, conducting the School of Accoun-
tancy and Business Administration, the
School of Secretarial Practice, and the
School of Shorthand Reporting. Both day-
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High-school graduates are prepared at Pace
Institute for beginning positions in business.
The basis is laid for ultimate advancement
to positions of large responsibility.
Field trips to the offices and plants ofthe
largest organizations of New York City are
conducted fordaytime students oftheSchool
of Accountancy and Business Administra-
tion and the School of Secretarial Practice.
Students and Parents are invited to confer
with the Registrar.
PAC E IN STITUTE
225 Broadway New York, N. Y.
if 1010102011n1u:1zin3n1o3o1ni1s11 in 1 11 in 1011
CLASS UF '99
GEORGE R. PARKER
INSURANCE IN ALL FORMS
FLEMINGTON NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
FLEMINGTON, NEVXI JERSEY
Gemge K, Large
Counsellor at Law
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
3031 10103011111 1 124 21101412 11 ri 1010201 101
030101 1 in 111 31111 iw 1
Q Q. BU SH DAIRY
lay nfl! - Grade "A" Milk
S ! i Raw and Pasrteurizedl
Ml . F f,,A 1' 11,'l1 cz fqlf II mm flflf f emu,
'. If. MYERS CQ BROS.
Hzmcl and Power Spray
Pump and Spray
I:lCll1iI1g'fU11, New jersey
ni 11: 14 14:1 1 11
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Complete Eqlzipnzmxt of Uli1'c'1' Farm Maclzfizrwy and Traftmfs.
.4-I RAILROAD AYENL'E 35 NORTH MAIN STREET
Phone 79-I Phone 138-R5
"Say it with Fl0wc1'.v"
JOSEPH I-I. VOCKIE
FLEMINGTON, NEW' JERSEY
Telephone No. 9
Member of l"lorist's Telegraph Delivery
With the Compliments of
BURKETT Bnornmzs Co.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR HUNTERDON COUNTY
GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION
I GENERAL ELECTRIC RADIOS AND KITCHEN RANGES
Mrs, Charles Stryker, Prop.
THE DURAL RUBBER A
ll Home Cooking
CORPORATION N ca-1' Central Station
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
u1o1oi01o2o1rxi4xi4xi1r1o1o1 xi 1 101011 20101010101 1014 ioioiozf
x11ri010i01o14ui014niu14ni011 14 1111111014 ifvii:Quintuiuiuioioifrio
1011 if ini lioioiuiui 110101031134riuiuiuir in if in is it 10101 110
Flemington Rotary Clula
Mittenzwegfs Bakery and Restaurant
MEALS SERVED DAILY AND SUNDAY
From 8 A, M. to 9 l'. N.
FRESH ROLLS - BUNS - BREAD
Daily at ll :SO A. M.
Also PHYS, CAKES AND COOKIES
BIRTHDAY AND XYEDDINKQ CAKES
lft JRMER FRENCH BAKERY
16 MAIN STREET lfLElXllNtlTC'JN. N. ,l
Adult insumnge on the lives of young people, a specialty.
A talk with me now may mean independence to you in later years
VVrite or see me for appointment. No obligation.
MARCUS L. GLAZER FLEMINGTON, N. J
ini 11 11111111 1 uint 11 nioioiuiarimrioiuioi 11 vi vi in in ini: ini:
10101 Ji rin 1 3111111 10313 ri 1 rinioi bi xi ri xi ri rinif 1 34 ini:
TO BOOST THE TONVN THAT
OFFERS SUCH A COMPLETE EDUCATIONAL
FOUNlDA'l'lfJN FOR LIFE
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
ELEM1Ncs'mN, NEW JERSEY A
31 CHURCH STREET FLEMINGTON, N. DT.
T H E E C H 0
GEO. B. BARRICK
STUDEBAKER AND ROCKNE
SALES AND SERVICE
40 MAIN STREET ITLEMINQSTON, N. J.
DR. W. S. KNOJLJL
FLEMINGTQN NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
"Best Wishes of A lFI'iendl"
FRANK E' GREEN Complillleuts of
AP"'heC"'V THE GREAT ATLANTIC sc
48 MAIN STREET 'I PACIFIC TEA COMPANY
FLEMINGTON, N. I.
ni1r:4xioiuioio2oZoi 1 iuiuioirifmioinioioiri 211 I 101010101
ll. P. BODINE GL SONS
Hardware and Furniture
H onse Furnishing Goods - Paints, Oils and Varnilvhes
FLEMINGTON, N. I.
lLllTTlLlE, WILSON SL DIEATS, Inc.
FLOUR, FEED AND GRAIN
"MITY NICE " AND WILLIAM'S SUCCESS
PANCAKE AND BUCKWHEAT FLOUR
PITTSTONVN CLINTON MILFORD FLEMINGTON
The Htmterdlon County
Titles Albstraet SL Mortgage Co.
92 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. J.
Titles Examined - Mortgage Loans - Conveyancing
Ezferyflzing pertaining to Real Estate
Expert Legal Advice
F. E. SUDERLEY, Secy. A. O. ROBBINS, Pres.
J. BARTON YOUNG
Compliments of Pllwlbing, Heating, lVater Systems
CHAS. S. HAVER Oil Bu""f"-V
41 Maple Avenue Flemington, N.
uit 301 :if 20101 11 101 li lioiuioioiuioi 11 12 1201011 it 20101
T H E E C H 0
P1011 1011 Qlill if if ll 101171010101 ll 1 1 1 P111 101 1 li 1011
ROYAL FUR CO., lnc.
DAVID KAI-IN. ll'Il'1lll1ffL'l'
FUR COATS and JACKETS MADE TO ORDER
All Workmanship Guaranteed
FLEKI INGTON, N EW -1 ICRSIZY
Kzurrow GL Small, lncf,
Complete Line of
MEN'S df BOYS' FURNISHINGS
XYHITE FLANNELS FUR u11,xDL1x'1'l4:s Ax SPECIAIJFY
Our Tailoring Department is a la KARROW 86 SMALL
35 MAlN STREET Pl10ne 23-R-4
1.1.1 1 1 1 1.1.1o1x1.i1m1m
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Foran Foundry Sz Mfg. Co.
FLEMINGTON NEW JERSEY
F ULPER POTTERY
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
THIS PRESENTATION Ulf THE
FINEST IN TH E ART UF
THE MOTION I'ILfTL'RE
C. V. WEILER
WILLIAM HIGGINS ROBERT G. HIGGINS
COAL - WOOD - BALED HAY - STRAW
MASON'S SUPPLIES, MACHINERY, ETC.
I CHURCH STREET FLEMINGTON, N. -I.
Bell Phone 117-.I
JOHN R. PAINTER
Meats and Groceries
21 BROVVN STREET
Flemington New jersey
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T H E E c H 0
ESTABLISHED IN 1825
Zgunterhnn Qlnuntg 1 emnmzai
IS 108 YEARS OLD
STILI, THE LIVELIEST THING IN HUNTERDON COUNTY
S200 A YEAR
PHILCO, ATWATER KENT AND MAJESTIC
R A D I O S
MAJESTIC REFRIGERATCJRS THQR WASHING MACHINES
WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC RANGES, CLEANERS, ETC.
GUARANTEED RADIO REPAIR SERVICE
Public Addnfss 5"v.slc111s to Hiro For All Occasions
S. K. E M M O N S
KINGWUOD, NEW JERSEY
Phone Frenchtown 909-R2
Hupmobile and Pontiac Sales and Service
Car Ufasliizzg. Rrpairiiig, and Grcasiiazg - A Specialty
We carry a complete line of
TIRES, TUBES, PATCHES, BATTERY CABLES
TOVVING AT ALL TIMES.
Phone 39-R Flemington, N. Fred Dilley, Prop.
ii 11511 1010101011: 1 3:21 1 1 111: 101
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TO YS GIFTS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES PARKER PENS AND PENCILS
.LILUIIIINUM AND ENAMEL HOUSEIVAIRES
RADIOS AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
A Geazvral Line of 5 and 101' Goods
VOSSELLER BUILDING A FI,EINIINGTfJN, N. I.
TI-IIE HUNTIERDON COUNTY
Yo Mo Co A'
UtIice: 108 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. j.
C ozmty Secretary-LEON B. HUGHES
I-II. IL, STOUT
Clfzsx of '82
ATTORNEY AT I..11I'V
HUNTERDON COUNTY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
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T H E E c H 0
lF. A. COLlE Sv. SON
JEDDO and LEHIGH
FLEMINGTON JUNCTION, N.
Phones: 909-R-3 and 914-R-22
,. . Coin Jliincnts of
Compliments of 1
SENIOR HI-Y CLUB JUNIOR HI-Y ACES
"Bud" Martyn, jwesizifzzf
O "Scotty" Hfalters, wife'-fv1'f.vifI1'11t
FLEMINGTON "Lv-fly" Lewis. -fff"0f0"3'
"l3ougl1ie" Bougliner, Il'C'lI5lH'c'l'
Compliments of 86
CORNELIUS S. HOFF Insurance
Slmvs and Mmfs Fztmzislzilzgs ---o----
37 Bridge Street 82 MAIN STREET
Frenclitown, New jersey FLFMINGTUNV N'
COPPER ll-llllLL COUNTRY CLUB
GOLF SWIMMING TENNIS
Il'It'l1'lI7f'l'.N'IIIif'X wiih all fll'f7'IIC'!jC'S
Family linclucling junior cliilflrenj S525
Single linen or womenj 5520
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Family Linclucling junior cliildrenl S10
Single linen or womenj S5
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G. B. TOMPKINS, M. D.
NATHAN M. CURL
"CORRECT DRESS FOR MIENH
19 East XVashington Avenue
N ellie's Beauty Shoppe
Z7 Belvidere Avenue
Xllasliington, N. bl.
Phone 605 Xlasll.
Phone Lebanon 931-l.
ROYAL BLUE COACHES
School and Priifafv Cllllfffl' l'V0rk
I O-zu' Sf7t't':l11f.l'
I White House Station, N. bl.
i Chas. XV, Eick
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AUGUST 29, 30
SEPTEMBER 1, 2, 3, 4
ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN ADMITTED FREE
PONY DAY, AUGUST 29
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