Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1935 volume:
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LY Lx- I
PUBLISHED BY -HE SENIQOR CLASS
FLEMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
In ' '
.ls ' .
l O e e 1 we sv
l DEDICATION 'W
9 Q TO
William C. Coffman
may 'N om helpful friendly interest in
0 f I 1 k gg ! ing qwlfi S as a man, the
' gt dica gif-I ixtb volie of the Echo.
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A :Amit sehool year in Fleming High School
ll' ' 43- an has drawn., -a close. V' It has been a busy year with
4 the man' t' 'fieS,2J0fb cnrricnu and extra-
. sv -Amtrricnlarq-g b has again endeaifored, to the
I best of its a A y, Loduce a book representative
my of the aims Hr gal. We believe that a yearbook,
to be really repre atwe sh cl inc ge a ictorial
or verbdlfiesnmgl' ,a acti ignhfud-
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' e plzsh this objective this the
Echo It ed to you hope that if
will gwe y U A nd in t the pl '
which recollections of fp g s A t togeth 1 ' n
Flemington High Schowbon nce,
it li no fs
sz' if -
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Table of Contents
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Transportation, especially modern transportation, has played a
leading role in tk development of our present 'day complicailed civili-
zation. Our lives are affected at every point by this necessary element
of our economic organization. It will furnish for many of us a means
of livelihood. To all of us it will continue to be an everyday necessity.
Because of these facts, the'Qa51ff of the Echo was convinced that
Trfortation would fit admirably' Ejio the division 'scheme of this
1 - 'F " -
vo ume. iw., . vs th
'Hue Captain. xgqavfqtingiiis ship is clearly indicative of the trained
Q . 1 . lf. . .
and .competent mmistrator grading hp faculty and pupils in their
school contact . ,The present gradiiating class is itly represented by
the powerful modern, efficient steam locomotive with its string of
coaches, while on the side track, ready to follow and replace .the steam
train, is the modern electrically driven stream-lined train, emblematic of
the in-coming senior class! . S
. . . 1
The trim outlines of the airplane, the sports,lugg!'ge, and the con-
Hdenttearing of the aviatrix which make up the division gage of tlre
Athletic Section are symbolic of the contents of this portion of the vol-
ume. Because of the variety and diversity ofits conggnts, the section
devoted to Activities and Organizations is appropriatelyiqntroduced
the portrayal of thewny-sided lnature of fraipggrtationg while th?
sketch of trgel announcements aptly prefacg the advertising section
of the yearbook. Q . 5
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
Left to right-Mr. Earle Kinney, Mr. John McPherson, Mr. Wallace Lee
Mr. Charles Weiler, Clcrkg Mr. Edwin Van Keuren, Szzpcfrvixing Prinripulg Mr
P. Insley Craig, Pl'C'SilI'l'l1fj Dr. Barclay S. Fuhrmann, Vicr'-Prrsidvrrfg Mrs. Ned-
well Sutphin, Mrs. Agnes Shields, Mrs. A. G. Muller, Mrs. Guy Bell.
MR. EDWIN VAN KEUREN MR. HAROLD S. GOLDSMITH
Slll7l'7'l'iXiIlg Prinfijml Principal
Miss Ruth E. Jenkins Mrs. A. R. Stryker Mr. H. S. Goldsmith Mrs. D. B. Zuegner
Physical Education Social Science Principal Mathematics
Miss Mary Mills Mr. H. E. Davison Mr. Allen H. Learn Miss E. Vandervliet
Language Arts Commercial Latin: Mathematics Erench: English
Miss Marian P. Scott Miss H. C. Yeagle Miss Mary Cooper Miss Edith Rattray
English Supervisor ot Art Erench: Latin Commercial
Miss Sara V. Gordon Mr. E. L. Hetferon Mr. Fred G. Lodge Mrs. M. M. Cvodley
Su ervisor ot Music Physical Education Agriculture: Science Language Arts
In mfm 20
Mrs. D. D. Landis Miss Blanche Park Miss Evelyne Duane Miss M. Welcome
English Commercial l-lome Economics: Language Arts:
Q Clothing Home Economics
Miss Eleanor Browne Mr. Leon F. Hall Miss Ann Mraz Mr. Robert Cox
Home Economics: Industrial Arts Social Science Social Science:
Mr. Ray L. Ruhl Mr. Robert Folker Mr. John C. Miller Mr. W. C. Coffman
Science: History Commercial: Social Science Science
.......,......,.W M., .. 1. . nn .. . . l - 1 --
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
HELEN J. MCCREA MILDRED C. FOLEY
President Vice President
JOSEPHINE F. OAKS ALAN SUTPHIN
During our first year together we were not the customary humble fresh-
men. We were the superior ninth graders. The crowning events of this Year
were the publication of Pen and Ink, Ink Drops, Junior High Night, and the
St. Valentine's Day Dance.
Our sophomore year found us a bit more subdued but extremely active in
all forms of senior high school activities. This year was our first opportunity
to participate in inter-school athletics and our class was more than proportion-
ally represented on the various teams. The outstanding social event for which
we were responsible was the Christmas Dance.
Busy juniors we were with our studies and our activities. In the latter
realm we were occupied with the selection of our class rings and with prepara-
tions for the prom. An ornate modernistic gold ring was finally selected by
a majority vote of the class. The Junior Promenade of 1934 must be rated
as one of the most attractive social events ever held in Flemington High School.
Our prom committee showed their versatility in the design of an old fashioned
garden as the setting for the party. White fences, balloons, and flowers en-
hanced the beauty of the setting.
September, 1934, and we were seniors! Our goal had been reached! In
preparation for those four eventful days in Washington, D. C. a fund was
accumulated to assist those seniors who could not make the trip without financial
assistance. The customary Halloween Dance was abandoned in favor of a
dance at the conclusion of the football season. The setting was almost perfect
in its portrayal of a football gridiron.
Now we are approaching the last days together as a class. The past four
short years have given us much pleasure and many memories which only
members of the class of 1935 may share.
Ruth E. Allen Victoria Bachulis
Stanley H. Bartles joseph J. Bennett
Esther Berkowitz Rose H. Beyer
Grace E. Bird Eleanor E. Bodine
RUTH E. ALLEN
NRUTHIEUFR NEMA N 0 oLE wlyqszfgtxg
Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4.
.ram Ill 767
NVICKIEUIIN W 6.
J' un: 1?
Q'BARTLE5't vig' o.Fuum fgyiisgoiz
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Band 3, 4.
JOSEPH J. BENNETT
Q-JQEH HKLIN f A460358 RARITAN
Football 2, 3, 45 Track 3, 43 Agriculture Club 2,
3, 45 Future Farmers of America, President 2.
Key Klickcrs 3, 4g Student Voice 2, 3, 4: Echo 3,
Glee Club 25 Pen and Ink lg Reading Club 3.
ROSE H. BEYER
Key Klickers 4.
GRACE E. B RD
Echo Staff 4, Student Voice 4, Student Council
33 Journalism 3, 4, Pen and Ink lg Class Treasurer 1.
MAR OH 'gfffegf
ELEANOR E. BODINE
r'SKEET,?EfER A. on,
Journalism 3, 4, Operetta Z, 3, 4, Junior-Senior
Play 35 Masque and Sandal 3, Vice President 4, Glee
Club 3, Athletic Association Council 45 Student
Council 2, 4.
LILLIAN B. BODINE
Glee Club 3.
RUTH E. BOHREN
Candy Club 2.
MARIE A. BOURGART
Journalism 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 39 Band Of Owls
Klub, Treasurer 4g Echo 1, 2.
MARY L. BRELSFORD
Glee Club 2, 35 Key Klickers 4.
Football 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3.
D. PIERSON CASE
i'CASEY,, , RARITAN
MARGARET M. CASTNER
Journalism 25 Glee Club 25 Home Economics
May 1 I 727
PAULINE M. CLEMENS
"PoLLY"ff0 MAINE M ol-l NH Rl FLEMINGTON
Journalism 2, 3, 45 Key Klickers 45 Echo 3, 4.
Lillian B. Bodine Ruth E. Bohren
Marie A. Bourgart Mary L. Brelsford
Geoffrey Buckwalter D. Pierson Case
Margaret M. Castner Pauline M. Clemens
EARLE D. COLE
Student Council 3, Band 4, Airplane Club 25
Radio Club 3g Type-Setters Club 3, Echo 4.
MORRIS A. COLE
"MORRIS" PLEASANT RUN
Type-Setters Club 3.
M. ALVIN COLLINS
uALVlN,, THREE BRIDGES
Student Council 2, 4, Vice President 33 Echo 3, 4g
Student Voice 4, Baseball 3, Journalism 45 Key
Klickers 3, 45 Class President 3, Central Office
Account Bookkee er 3 4
JDUNF 53 1140
er xv 2
B05 56855 DELAWARE
Type-Setters Club 3.
ANNIE E. CURTIS
"ANNIE,' I EAST AMWELL
Key Klickers 4.
STEVEN A. CVETAN
Treasurer of Echo 4g Key Klickers 3, 4.
-MPI? 22 IIJ 7
Football 3, 43 Science Club 2, Radio Club 3, 4.
M. JUSTINE DILTS
"jus" THREE BRIDGES
Art Club lg Glee Club 2, 3g Operetta 2, 3, Journal-
ism 2, 3, 43 Junior-Senior Play 3g Masque and Sandal
45 Band Of Owls Klub 45 Echo Staff l, 4g Student
Council 23 Debating Club 3, 45 Assistant Manager
Basketball 35 Cheer Leader 1.
Earle D. Cole Morris A. Cole
M. Alvin Collins Robert Culberson
Annie E. Curtis Steven A. Cvetan
Charles Danberry M. Justine Dilts
FATW'-Y A 5 'fffivvff F45"i'3G5'f3bf'U
"G1NNlE'27'0S F1919 U4 EA RHI 614 FLEMINGTON
Type-Setters Club 3g Glee Club 3.
WALTER C. EDGE
French Club 3g Band Of Owls Klub 43 Operetta 4.
A we fb f7J7
VIRGINIA K. EHRENFELD
Key Klickers 43 Glee Club 3.
EDWARD S. EMERY
Type-Setters Club 33 Airplane Club 2.
KAT RYN E. EMERY
Key Klickers 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4g Echo taff 2.
STANLEY L. ETZEL
Airplane Club 23 Radio Club 3.
-'fwws .14 1 140
ELIZABETH G. EVERITT
BETTY'w'wn wufpyifovvzn HILL
N0 H 12 lfgy
ANN C. EURS
ANN!! Ufll-LlQ M f FLE1:4:NcToN
Glee Club 1, 23 Handbook Committee 13 Operetra
, 33 Orchestra 13 Student Council 33 Journalism 2,
, 4g Student Voice 4g Pen and Ink 1.
Wilham Dissler Walter C. Edge
Virginia K. Ehrenfeld Edward S. Emery
Kathryn E. Emery Stanley L. Etzel
Elizabeth G. Everitt Ann C. Eurs
Charles Fabian Irving Factorowitz
George A. Fargo Norman W. Fiess
William T. Fink Mildred C. Foley
Humphrey Fullerton Blanche Gary
Type-Setters Club 3 .
Airplane Club 25 Radio Club 3.
GEORGE A. FARGO
Basketball 35 Football 45 Echo Staff 45 Clinton
High School 1, 2.
NORMAN W. FIESS
Student Council 2, 45 Airplane Club 25 Radio Club
35 Track 25 Assistant Baseball Manager 3.
WILLIAM T. FINK
UFINKIE,n C, E URS FLEIZHNGTON
Basketball 3, 45 Operetta 3, 45 Pen and Ink l.
MILDRED C. FOLEY
Vice President of Class 45 Band Of Owls Klub 45
Basketball 2, 3, Captain 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Operetta
2, 3, 45 Journalism 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Echo 2,
3, 45 Student Voice 45 Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, 4.
fu our Z fig
HHUMIVA HAmLARISON,S CORNER
Yamhill, Oregon, High School l, 25 Radio Club 3.
Echo 25 Key Klickers 35 Operetta 45 Glee Club 2.
DAVID R. GOLDSTEIN
Washington High School 1, 2, 35 Football 45
Basketball 45 Operetta 45 Athletic Association Council
President 45 Journalism 43 Track 45 Business -Man-
ager Echo 4. I J
"SHoRTY'fDWA Kp Mn SA' U Ffj' RARITAN
Key Klxckers 3, 4. Fzfmluc
RUTH J. HAGEMAN
Key Klickers 3, 4g Athletic Association Council,
Secretary-Treasurer 49 Echo 4.
ALICE LUCILE HAGEN
Glee Club 2, 35 Echo 4.
EVELYN J. I-IARDENBURG
CATHERINE E. HEITZ
Glee Club 3.
Jura Z I I3 4'
HPOLLYD Kjgfff-fff K, 015.6 5 RARITAN
I I A r.
Key Klickers 3, 4g Student Voice lggcergsfhg
HOWARD HIGGINS JR.
Airplane Club 25 Type-Setters Club 35 Radio Club
3g Operetta 4.
Margaret C. Higgins Muriel G. Higgins
Thomas H. Higgins Robert F. M. Hodulik
Fred Hoffman Edna May Holcombe
Irene G. Horvath Francis B. Hulsizer
MARGARET C. HIGGINS
Student Council 2, Vice President 3, President 44
Echo 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 3, 45 Band Of Owl Klub 3.
Secretary 43 Debating 3, 43 Glee Club 3.
150, 'Z 114g
MURIEL G. HIGGI S
.fMuR1EL'i H DW Qs PEADIDIGTON
Key Kllckers 3, 4. A 'JN
THOMAS H. HIGGINS
"ji" i' I ' HFLENLINGTON
Band 1, 2, 3, Student Leader 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
President 4, Vice President of Class l, 25 Assistant
Manager of Basketball 3g Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball
2. 34 Operetta 4.
ROBERT F. M. HODULIK
' FRED HOFFMAN
Student Council 2, Airplane Club Z, Band Of Owl
Klub, President 4.
EDNA MAY HOLCOMBE
UHGKEY' ' RINGOES
mmm L saws ,,
Orchestra 3, 4.
AUGUQY 24 JYJJ'
IRENE G. HORVATH
.Q1N1i,.,, Afxjc .3 .'. Q
Key Klickers 3, 43 Operetta 4. ' ""' '
FRANCIS B. HULSIZER
Glee Club 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1. 2. 3,
45 Future Farmers of America 3, 4.
STANLEY JOHN HUT JR.
liMYER,, THREE BRIDGES
Future Farmers of America 3, 45 Football 45 Air-
plane Club 2.
JV 0 Lf A517237
MARGARET M. ITCHMONEY
.fM,I1jRGi,U'p5fPH 11, A N Thru NI
rac 2, 3, Home Economics Club, Secretary 3,
Operetta 45 Echo 45 Masque and Sandal 45 Junior-
Senior Play, Property Manager 3.
iffw, j J.
KMARIAN A. IVINS
K'MARIAN,l .fQ!,L, A,,. "f7:i,A.T?fCHERlf?fVILL,E
Pen and Ink 15 Journalism 4. K wld
PERLE M. KEIDERLING
Football 3, Captain 45 Basketball 3, 45 Operetta
1, 2, 35 Echo, Editor-in-Chief 45 Glee Club 35 Track
35 Baseball, Manager 45 Athletic Association Council
N0 in 1 z 17157
..HAZEL.,J-HC 08 Kap F READINGTON,
Key Klickers 3, 4. E Jo ME' WLLF
journalism 45 Echo 4.
HAROLD S. KITCHIN
53'F'J. .2 ,, - gf-1 ,7
THELMA A. KLINE
"THEL', 544 5 -5-I' D. NHLLEJI HREE BRIDGES
Key Klickers 3, 4. ii'nmL1'
Stanley John Hut jr. Margaret M. Itchmoney
Marian A. Ivins Perle M. Keiderling
Hazel Kellam Alex Kennedy
Harold S. Kitchin Thelma A. Kline
Ruth C. Knickel Julia E. Kocsis
Joseph F. Lamendola Mae Lawson
Florence Levine Nathan Levine
William H. Lewis Hilda Mansch
RUTH C. KNICKEL
Operetta 4g Journalism 4.
JULIA E. KOCSIS
Track 3g Clinton High School 1, 2.
JOSEPH F. LAMENDOLA
Pen and Ink 1g Junior Class, Vice-President 3g
Secretary Candy Fund 33 Baseball 23 Football Manager
45 Band 43 Student Council 3, 45 Orchestra 43 Key
Klickers 3, 4g Subscription Manager for Echo 4.
MAE LAWSON '
FLORENCE LE INE '
1-FLO'M0Rm:f JELfJ'l5K FEMINGTON
KCY Klickers 4. I
Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 3, 4g Airplane Club 2,
Radio Club 3g Hand Book Committee 3.
WILLIAM H. LEWIS
Student Council 45 Key Klickers 3, 45 Masque and
Sandal 4g Operetta 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Journalism
33 Echo 2, 3, 43 Future Farmers of America 35 De-
M AJ' If MJ8'
DOROTHY S. MATHEWS
"DOT" C0 B TWV slvurbl U ERTOW
Home Economics Club, Secretary 4.
HELEN JEANNE MCCREA '
Clinton High School 1, 2g Echo 3, 49 Student Voice
45 Class President 4.
RUTH GRACE MCGILLVRAY
Linden High School 1, 2, 35 Echo Staff 4.
70 N I 4 133 Y
STANLEY MCPH SON
HMACNMA RIAN E ffnyl, on B RARITAN
Pen and Ink 1.
' ARTHUR MILLER
Glee Club 3.
MARY K. NICHOLSON
FERD E. NOSEK
UFERDU EAST AMWELL
Orchestra 3, 4g Radio Club 3, 4g Leonia, New
jersey, High School 1, 25 Student Council 4.
Dorothy S. Mathews Helen Jeanne McCrea
Ruth Grace McGillvray Stanley McPherson
Arthur Miller Virginia Minner
Mary K. Nicholson Ferd E. Nosek
Josephine F. Oaks Anna B. Opdycke
William Pedrick Jr. Minna Marie Polenz
Steven Poletelo Marian Phebe Porter
William C. Prall Aurelia Prato
.Tuwf za, IYJ7
JOSEPHINE F. OAKS
NPUNCHYH CH ARL L15 H, F150 U KERTOWN
Student Council 2, 35 Echo 3, 45 Band Of Owl
Klub 3, Vice President 45 Class Secretary 2, 45 Ac-
tivities Fund Board of Control 3, 45 Student Voice 3,
45 Track, Assistant Manager 3, Manager 45 Debating
ANNA B. OPDYCKE
WILLIAM PEDRICK JR.
MBILLH CAKUL 5445: FLE 1NcToN
Band 1, 25 Future Farmers of America 3, 45 Judg-
ing Team 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45
MINNA MARIE POLENZ
Candy Club 3.
NSTEVEH OAK GROVE
MARIAN PI-IEBE PORTER
"MANNY"CfMR1,g5- E gxuw FLEMINGTON
Band 15 Operetta 2, 35 Masque andlgandal 3, 45
Art Club 25 Echo 1, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4.
.TUN5 9 I 731
WILLIAM C. PRALL
"B1LL"Mh Rlf A QUAKEa'rowN
mee Club 3. p"Nf'-4-lm
'iAURELIA,,fDm U N0 IMELAVVARE
Glee Club 3 .
RUTH B. PYATT
Key Klickers 3, 4.
.SE P13 IZ '
LAURENCE R. RAMSEY
Operetta 2, 3, 45 Key Klickers 35 Masque and
Sandal 3, Secretary 45 Echo 2.
Student Council 35 Key Klickers 3, 45 Track 2,
Assistant Manager 3, Manager 45 Baseball 2, 45 Foot-
ball 45 Journalism 3, 45 Class President 25 Glee Club
35 Student Voice 2, 3, 45 Airplane Club 25 Type-
Setters Club 45 Athletic Association Council 4.
KQROCKYUG Hfffn Mo 0 0X RMIEISLTQIFM
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Agriculture Club 2, 3, 45
Student Council 3.
7005 L I wo
VIRGINIA I. RGNALDER
Type-Setters Club 1.
.TU nv: lb Iwo
I ADOLF SCHILLBERG
Rl lc' M
.fAL" Vfl S5 KN Bin 6 H8 PITTST?-allay
Operetta 45 Radio Club 3, 45 Baseball Q 35 Irack
35 Airplane Club 2.
' ' K U
CHESTER A. scHULTz
Airplane Club 25 Radio Club, Vice-President 35
Masque and Sandal 3, Treasurer 45 Operettai4.
Ruth B. Pyatt Laurence R. Ramsey
Philip Robinson Frederick J. Rockafellow
Virginia I. Ronalder Charles Sauer
Adolf Schillberg Chester A. Schultz
Morris L. Selesnick Ann Sue Sicak
Ruth Sipler Bessie M. Smith
Burton L. Smith Edna E. Smith
Roger Snyder Sophie B. Sporysz
MORRIS L. SELESNICK
MUsH'F1,4 f LFVINIFLEMINGTON
Operetta 35 Debating 4. N
ANN SUE SICAK
N6 K IZ ' fefg
UTHHQ HA RL 515 H. 9 N R1Noo1as
N0 n 1 411 74 "' "'-ff' "4
BESSIE M. SMITH J
ffBEsS'ifG , RINGOIES
DA VIS GL 'NN M'FJfAs Wu
JDLJ' JQ, ffdff
BURTON L. SMITH
Track 1, 2, 3, 49 Judging Team 2.
EDNA E. SMITH
Key Klickcrs 3, 4.
Basketball 3, 4g Baseball 3.
SOPHIE B. SPORYSZ
"BRIGHT EYES" WHITEHOUSE
Key Klickers 4g Washington Irving High School
1, 2, 3.
It R ll ll- I3 ' 7 4 o
N D CHRISTL STANGL 518
CHRIT R BAGHCI LEMIN o
Band 1, 2, 4g Art Club 2, Journalism 2, 43 Student
Voice 3, 4g Echo 3, Art Editor 4, Assistant Basket-
ball Manager 3, Manager 4, Athletic Association
HELEN V. STOLL
Key Klickers 3, President 43 Student Council 2, 3,
Secretary 4, President 45 Journalism 4, Basketball 3,
4, Operetta 2, 4, Student Voice 3, 4, Class Secretary
3g Junior-Senior Play 3g Echo 3, 43 Masque and Sandal
4' 5EP11 22 we
LOIS E. STROUSE
Journalism 2, 3, 4, Student Voice 2, 3, 4g Band
Of Owls Klub 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Debating 3, 4,
Masque and Sandal 3, 45 Echo 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2g
Glee Club 2, Handbook Committee 1.
ff' f 4'
H. ALAM SU
.-SUTfll1A.f'fH Q fhfn 'fo A EN
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Key lickerw
3, 45 Glee Club 35 Class Treasurer 4. I
No vamaafr Z I Fa?
ELIZABETH H. TIRPOK
"LIBBY" YVN-C Div rf VAKD FLEMINGTON
Basketball 3, 4.
Nl IU! 1-9 ' 73
ROBERT E. TITUSK
"Bon" D'R0trkyN THMBQINVALE
Baseball 2, 35 Football 2.
WILLIAM MCADOO TOTH
"PAUL"C08Jl mm. uvF"1
- s ' s - uvlf
Operettw 4 Student Council 3 Ecgmvkm'
Mary Vlearbone John Marvin Volk
Elizabeth Frances Whipple Eleanor Williams
Catherine M. Young Mary Fairbanks
JOHN MARVIN VOLK
Key Klickers 3, 4.
ELIZABETH FRANCES WHIPPLE
Key Klickers 3, 45 Journalism 4.
Student Voice 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4g Journalism
2, 3, Editor-in-Chief of School News 45 Operetta 23
Masque and Sandal 3, 4g Band Of Owl Klub 3, 4,
Secretary 3g Class Secretary lg Class Treasurer 2, 33
Echo 2, 3, 4g Pen and Ink 15 Debating 4.
,4 o Q .213 f 9.41
CATHERINE M. YOUNG
wKAY" R040 E DAN1fL CLOVER HIL1.
Key Klitkers 3, 4.
Entered from john Adams High School, Borough
of Queens, New York.
Beneath thy portals we have passed
With pressing, eager, urgent tread.
We seek the stores the future holds
For those of our imposing throng
Whose talents Warrant great success.
On us these talents thou bestowed,
And in our measure we have gained
O, Alma Mater, all from thee.
Our hearts well up with feelings deep
And with affection we would speak.
Our thoughts to thee shall oft return,
For from thyself we did acquire
Our modes of life, of thought, of deed
Though variations they may have
Their sources are, and sure should be
O, Alma Mater, found in thee.
On thee We look with reverence,
And shall in years to come look back
To thee. Thy fervent earnestness
Has within our hearts instilled
That same reserve and spirit staunch
Which We have ever seen in thee.
We cherish memories of thy spirit,
As we bid thee now a fond farewell.
Class of 35
5-Mr. Van Keuren takes charge. A new bright light appears in the English
12-A loud shout in the hall. We know you Dr. Axtell.
14-Mr. Davison divides the sixth period study hall. Sheep from Goats. Mr. Folker
gets the boys.
18-Mr. Davison vetoes the wearing of neckerchiefs by the girls.
23-Casey extols the green fields and green trees of her native state. The concrete
roads of New Jersey are surely more convenient than the Gumbo of New
Mexico for changing tires.
25-Miss Gordon teaches the students to sing the school song.
12--Flemington wins a football game. New Hope loses to the tune of 34-0.
17--Seniors in fourth period English pledge themselves not to talk before the class
25-Hurrah for liberty. Dancing on Tuesday as well as on Thursday.
26-Football men adopt Camay beauty soap for shower baths.
l-Esther Berkowitz meets Tom Collins.
2-Why did I get an "'E"? The report cards came out.
3-Student Voice Staff witnesses a pie eating contest at Central jersey Scholastic
5-Fred Hoffman gets a haircut and a new shirt.
6-Students of senior high send Governor Moore to the United States Senate.
7-Red Cross distributes money for haircuts. Dutcher appears with a hair trim the
8-October issue of the Student Voice makes its appearance.
9-Pictures for Rogues Gallery, six for twenty-five cents. Minner combs his hair.
16-Demonstration of native American inebriation. First Lyceum program features
16-Rogues Gallery pictures received. They look it.
19-Rest for weary teachers? A whole flock of practice teachers arrive.
20-Interest in classes was demonstrated by a large number who left to see Black
Beauty at the Palace.
26-Henry Ford brings Chicago to Flemington.
27-Time out for Turkey and indigestion.
4-Walter Hoffman runs for a "touchdown" on the basketball court.
13-Sonia finds her father in Russia.
19-Lyceum. Miss Kisam puts us to sleep with a Christmas Carol.
20--Casey finally gives up Bennett. "It was a good struggle, though Casey."
21-Exam program begins. No school till next year.
3-Resolutions made to be broken.
-News correspondents vote for Norma Saunders as the best Messenger boy at
8-Class-rings promised for December 15 received.
-A dillar, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar. John Ritchie arrives before noon.
-Cary still has his jail-bird haircut.
-Snow storm gives pupils and faculty a chance to witness Hauptmann trial.
-Flash: Mr. Miller goes to Three Bridges for a terrific feed. Says he.
1-Sammy the trial dispatch rider took action pictures of basketball game.
4-Good news for most. We survived the mid-years.
8-Keiderling plays measly game of basketball.
12-"Four Score and Seven Years Ago." Mr. Van Keuren tells us of Lincoln.
26-Howie Higgins and Dave Goldstein collide while indulging in a harmless game
of basketball. Cuts appear above eyes.
S-Band blows themselves to a concert.
6-Faculty and girl's varsity tangle in riotous basketball game. Thousands mill at
26-The New Deal-Debating team loses first debate in eighteen years. fWho won
the return debate with Frenchtown?Q
2-Every dog has its day at the F. H. S. annual Pet Show.
7-16-Ten days of depression, rain, low marks and anxiety in preparation for the
17-2 0-Four days of hilarious, hectic, happy days and sleepless, soundful, nights for
seniors at Washington.
18-29-Easter holidays. Students practicing for summer vacation.
30-May 3-Pupils resting up from Easter vacation practice.
8-9-They put us on exhibition. The band keeps its second engagement.
-20-Echo crashes through with sound programs. QNo reverberationsj Like the
baker we knead the dough.
-Flemington baseball team beats Lambertville in titanic struggle. fWe hopej.
24-Terpsichorean Sea Scouts entertain in the H. S. auditorium.
27-Oh, for an hour of music. The organ plays at twilight.
28-Baseball game at Hampton. For results see May 21 fWe hope, we hopej.
-Resting up for Junior High party.
3-7-Baseball games with Washington, Frenchtown and Alumni. Comments:
May 21 and May 28 fWe hope, we hope, we honestly hopej.
Tortures of the damned: senior exams: for results see seniors, September, 1935.
12-Education receives a 300 year setback.
13-Education has a speedy recovery.
18-Class night-teachers take a ride.
20-Its all over.
21-Juniors steal Sea Scout thunder and go terpsichorean.
On me has devolved the task and duty of bidding you farewell.
I use the word "task" advisedly, for I realize that my knowledge and ex-
perience do not fit me for this duty.
We are living in a rapidly changing environment. In fact we
of this class as well as the members of several classes that preceded us,
have known no other environment than that of change. To us this
seems the normal and natural thing. Our elders tell us, however, and
records of less than twenty years ago would indicate that social and
economic change were far less rapid during the life of the generations
which preceded us. I do not pretend to know if a return to this com-
parative stability is desirable. The indications are that rapid change in
our social and economic system will continue. This being the fact it is
our duty to face the future with this knowledge.
Man has, and still does, make his social and economic environ-
ment. The present condition of change and flux are man-made. We,
as We enter into whatever line of endeavor we may choose to follow,
will have a part in changing or creating this environment. Whether
the changes or creations which we help in any degree to effect are for
the betterment of humanity, or contribute to its debasement, will de-
pend largely upon the use to which we apply our knowledge and intelli-
There are three attitudes, in my opinion, that we must maintain,
if we are to be of maximum usefulness in whatever sphere of life we
may cast our lor. We must be open-minded, tolerant, and have a great
willingness to absorb and use new ideas. If we cannot learn to see the
point of view of others and to admit that there is more than one side
to all questions, if we do not learn to accept and use those new ideas
which make for a better world, we shall become nothing more than
hindrances to progress.
We have had the opportunity of a liberal education at the hands
of a democratic government-the type of government which insists
that all must be educated, even at public expense in order that democratic
government may continue. We have not all taken equal advantage of
this bounty, but we all have profited from it to some degree. It is up
to us to prove ourselves Worthy of this trust.
My counsel and earnest desire is that all of us will, to the best of
our ability, in full sincerity, make the best use of our talents to uphold
and to perpetuate what has been found to be good in our government,
that we may always work earnestly for the right, that we may always
have the courage of our convictions, and that we may keep our minds
open to those thoughts and ideas which will, if intelligently applied,
help to improve the world of which we are a part. With this thought
I bid you adieu.
HELEN JEAN MCCREA
President, Class of 1935.
JUNIOR CLASS GFFICERS
CHARLES SPENCE PORTER LITTLE
Presia'c'nf Vice President
MILDRED CRAIG WILLIAM EHRENFELD
The history of the junior class is a record of varied experiences. In the
fall of 1932 we entered upon our new dignity as ninth graders in the Junior
Our year in the ninth grade had molded a class spirit which was evidenced
in the efforts which we put into the productions of Ink Drops, Pen and Ink,
and in sponsoring the Halloween Dance.
The outstanding social event of our sophomore year was the eleborate
Christmas Dance to which the juniors, seniors, and the last class of graduates
were invited. The class was more than proportionally represented on the
school athletic teams. Eight members of the football squad, two members
of the baseball squad and two members of the boys' basketball squad were
from our class. Four members of the girls' basketball squad also were sopho-
Early in the second semester of this year we were shocked and saddened
by the passing of our dear friend and teacher, Mrs. Helen G. Hall.
When we returned to begin our junior year, we Were greeted by the new
supervising principal, Mr. Edwin VanKeuren, who succeeded Dr. Paul H.
Axtell. Again the class was well represented on the athletic teams and in
the various school activities.
The outstanding event of this year to date was the selection of class rings.
Now we are looking forward to the springtime when it will be our privilege
and opportunity to sponsor the gala social event of each year-the Junior Prom.
Bottom Row--Qleft to right,-Sara Beutell, Mary Dean, Martha Galvin,
Elsie Harwick, Edith Rupell, Alletta Gulick, Ruth Smith, Alice Bodnar, Jean
Second Row-Anna Fitzpatrick, Florence Anderson, Julia Fabian, Emma
Mike, Lottie Wilczynski, Gretta Cox, Alice Bellis, Betty Stryker, Lena Voorhees,
Third Row-Beatrice Rynearson, Dorothy Schomp, Edna Nief, Helen
Maczko, Barbara McCutcheon, Margaret Serridge, Mary Wilde, Frieda Saltz-
man, Wanda, Austin, Mary Race, Leah Allen.
Fourth Row-Florence Rowe, Marion Decker, Anna Washkevich, Margaret
Sowsian, Elsie Marks, Mary Sahaydak, Mabel Cronce, Katherine Dektarovich,
Winnie Kuntz, Irma Barth, Mary Craig.
Fifth Row-Ruth Snyder, Helen Van Fleet, Helen Filmon, Marian Ringer,
Ruth Spangler, Mildred Craig, Florence Mader, Frances Tufo, Rosetta Case,
Top Row-Jeanette Everitt, Helen Drechsler, Mildred Hopf, Elizabeth
Charles, Helen Nychypor, Florence Wilson, jean Nevius, Lucia Zanetti, Ethel
Horvath, Barbara Weber, Kathleen Kerekes, Betty Hill.
Not in picture--Grace Housel, Anne Factorowitz, Margaret Bodine,
Florence Marion, Virginia Peters, Tillie Redling, Anna Staats, Selma Weisberg.
Bottom Row-Cleft to right,-Michael Korbulic, Leo Selesnick, Porter
Little, William Ehrenfeld, Samuel Komisar, George Sauer, James Totten, Robert
Second Row-Russel Deemer, Alex Poletelo, John Totten, Donald Rea-
soncr, Charles Weber, Romeyn Walters, Rudolph Tittle, John List, George
Third Row-David Saltzman, Norman Miller, Edward Bealkowski, Warren
Case, Joseph Tesarick, Charles Spence, Edgar Haver, Marcel Marand, Bruno
Bealkowski, Ellsworth Haver.
Fourth Row-Mr. Coffman, adviserg Andrew Korba, Arthur Keating,
John Ritchie, John Cox, Milton Thatcher, William Roe, Chapin Lowe.
Fifth Row-Mr. Davison, Arthur Woodruff, Donald Kuhl, Howard Hig-
gins, Milton Smith, John Fenwick, Robert Dutcher, Robert Higgins.
Top R0w+Mr. Miller.
Not in picture-John Sladden, Stanley Wielenta, Frank Wilczynski, Allie
Zanetti, Edgar Jones, Robert Lewis, Lambert Abel, Peter Eckmayer, Edward
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
NORMAN BALABAS CLARENCE MARTYN
Presia'enf Vice President
DOROTHY Scorr Donoruv RINK
Our advent as ninth graders was uneventful. In fact the entire year
held little for our class in the way of excitement, our attention being occupied
by the production of the Pen and Ink, and Ink Drops, our clubs, and the regular
class work. The major social event of this year was the class Halloween party.
During this entire school year, but one meeting of the class was necessary.
Our ninth grade president was Norman Balabas, while the other officers were:
Vice President, Lois Axtellg Secretary, Helena Harwickg Treasurer, Dorothy
At the opening of our sophomore year we again chose Norman Balabas
for our President, while Clarence Martyn, Dorothy Scott, and Dorothy Rink,
were elected Vice President, Secretary, and Treasurer in order named.
Our year together as members of the ninth grade was naturally a period of
assimilation and adjustment due to the fact that over fifty percent of our
members had entered the high school for the Hrst time. The opening of the
present school year found our members well acquainted with each other. The
result was smoother cooperation.
Our Christmas Dance was a genuine success both from this standpoint,
and as a social affair. This ability to Work together was also manifest in the
manner in which the class budget was drawn up, presented, and adopted.
Individual initiative was not lacking during this present year as demon-
strated by the number of our classmates participating in the various school
Bottom Row-fleft to rightj-Cora Hann, Virginia Sweeny, Jean Britton,
Marion Queen, Lena Sherry, Irene Harwick, Florence Case, Elizabeth Simon.
Evelyn Strimple, Alma Higgins.
Second Row-Helen Harwick, Betty Berkaw, Emma Fargo, Margaret Krug.
Violet Hall, Josephine Konsek, Katharine Foley, Mabel MacMillan, Violet Cwik,
Third Row-Betty Kerr, Zuzy Kish, Mary Dilts, Judith Rosswaag, Emily
Gellner, Julia Tirpok, Edna Danforth, Emma Ewing, Genevieve Fink, Lillian
Potter, Dolores Luster.
Fourth Row--Beatrice Weisberg, Alberta Force, Anna Diemirt, Gladys
Dillon, Alice Hewitt, Irene Mathews, Mary Maczko, Geraldine Hopkins,
Catherine Leon, Myrtle Haas, Anna Pohl.
Fifth Row-Ruby Haydu, Mildred Bateman, Dorothy Scott, Helen Brown,
Beatrice Schomp, Betty Hagen, Sarah Cronce, Natalie Jackewich, Gladys Fen-
wick, Louanna Chamberlin, Catherine Sutphin, Margaret Jack.
Sixth Row-Martha Wright, Jennie Pedrick, Gertrude Bross, Mabel Dani,
Adelaide Reed, Anna Eskildsen, Joyce Case, Rose Sherak, Dorothy Kennedy,
Seventh Row-Frances Edge, Helen Pyatt, Katherine Schenck, Grace
Zenkus, Mary Brown, Ruth Henry, Adele Stone, Dorothy King, Muriel Keating,
Top Row-Miss Blanche Park, adviser, Miss Mary Cooper, Miss Edith
Rattray, Dorothy Potter, Rose Kazimir, Dorothy Thomason.
Not in picture-Hazel Barrick, Rose Bartuck, Clara Cohen, Ethel Cronce,
Grace Nadeau, Dorothy Rink, Katherine Schlapfer, Virginia Seals, Eleanor Jones,
Irma Lawson, Margaret Leu, Betty Hill, Marion Walentine.
Bottom Row-Qleft to rightj-Frank Mallick, Steven Hooretz, Joseph
Gabovics, John Morgan, William McKeon, John Shikoluk, Geil Croasdale, Alex
Bodnar, Harry Fink.
Second Row-Norman Balabas, Joseph Kerekes, Donald Higgins, Roger
Williams, Robert Holzapfel, Thomas Fillebrown, Clarence Hall, John Dilts,
Gus Hillebrandt, Albert Holcombe.
Third Row--john Macllroy, Edward Samson, George Scheier, Louis Milan,
Benjamin Calio, Edward Brown, Laurence Johnson, Milford Force.
Fourth Row-Marshall Collins, Paul Gintner, Cedric Norbury, John
Kurylo, John Perehinys, Paul Pegg, Douglas Volk, Walter Burget, Charles
Quinn, Edward Naldi.
Fifth Row-Raymond Sedlock, Raymond Buch, William Dilts, Grattan
Shields, Clarence Martyn, Frederick Stothoff, Samuel Waisenpacher, Charles
Stawski, Dorman Higgins, Edgar Grey.
Sixth Row-Henry Alpaugh, Nicholas Waranitzky, George Hults, Jerome
Kemmerer, Gerald Compton, David Dilts, George Van Marter, Robert Allen,
Linden Conkling, Walter Natuk, Willard Parker.
Top Row-Paul Reno, Victor Droppa, Bradley Mills, Charles Zolkauskos,
Harold Smith, William Eppele, Walter Alpaugh, Walter Hoffman, Frederick
Reitze, William Minner, Lawrence Eick.
Not in picture-Peter Burger, Edward Felkowski, Edward Norvich, Harold
Perrine, Joseph Rosanio, Allen Ward, Charles Zolauskos.
Bottom Row-fleft to rightj-Mary Marshall, Miss Mary Mills, adviser,
Ellen Little, Jean Goodell, Helen Bartuk, Margaret Kaim, Anastasia Chwat,
Helen Luster, Naomi Komisar, Mrs. Louis Zuegner.
Second Row-Anna Mae King, Beatrice Van Fleet, Antoinette Calio, Mar-
garet Buckwalter, Sara Whipple, Anna Bird, Josephine Sherry, Virginia Stuart,
Elizabeth Schrimpe, Evelyn McCloughan.
Third Row-Doris Lambert, Ethel Brewer, Ethel Culberson, Marion Kuhnel,
Mildred Queen, Esther Barrick, Anna Chodavitch, Carmella Cumella, Laura
Chiesa, Margaret Stiles, Florence Miller.
Fourth Row-Frances Curtis, Margaret Langdon, Helen Griska, Martha
Conover, Gertrude Troegner, Mary Muller, Veronica O'Grady, Anna Chwat,
Evelyn Allen, Doris Baker, Eleanor Jungblut.
Fifth Row-Gertrude List, Elizabeth Perrine, Carolyn Fisher, Ethel Lukar,
Elizabeth Lance, Martha Everhardt, Ruth Bateman, Genevera Wilson, Virginia
Kerr, Dorothy McKay, Katherine Dalrymple.
Sixth Row-Edna Worman, Jeannette Sipler, Milda Robinson, Ruth Cox,
Helen Ando, Mildred Kellam, Mary Mathews, Ada Keiclerling, Mable Welsh,
Alice Johnson, Golden Horvath.
Seventh Row-Lena Schlott, Marie Miernicki, Eleanor Leaver, Fannie
Compton, Elizabeth Volkmar, Frances Peters, Helena Gorawsky, Norma Tar-
antola, Hilda Young, Ann Horvath, Helen Cross, Madelyn Eick.
Eighth Row-Eleanora Vocke, Marjory Bross, Elizabeth Stangl, Jane Bodine,
Eleanor Pedrick, Kathryn Higgins, Fannie Verniero, Martha Drechsler, Norma
Houck, Helen Sauer, Davena Rynearson, Alice Lewis.
Not in picture-Lydia Lare, Lillian Lesser, Lucy Madalina, Jennie Paradiuk,
Jeanette Pickell, Phyllis Ryman, Marjorie Schenck, Ruth Van Fleet, Jennie
Waseleioski, Elsie Wintermute, Roswita Hoffman, Mary Glokner, Miss Marion
Bottom Row-Qleft to rightj--Norman Cary, Leroy Smith, William Gold-
stein, jack Schenck, Robert Williams, Lewis Higgins, Ralph Grabel, Donald
McCutcheon, john Pappas, Charles Silagy.
Second Row1+Philip Philower, William Oraschin, Fred Freyer, Fred
Herder, Nicholas Lesanics, Walter Grey, Leonard Zanetti, Victor Eskildsen,
Third Row-Tom Gabovics, Douglas Reasoner, Elwood Jones, Alex Garay,
John Bevis, Clifford Seals, Steven Lucas, Adolph Polenz, Frank Todd.
Fourth Row-Andrew Seber, Nicholas Gurski, Joseph Dektarovich, Lester
Higgins, Charles Tufo, Walter Wrobel, Dean Sipler, George Ringer, Earle
Fifth Row-Oscar Kasper, George Paulik, Kenneth DeMott, Max Raba,
John Zulhackvicz, Paul Alpaugh, Gus Schier, Steven Ingram, Adolph Krebs.
Sixth Row-john Doria, Leon Samson, Larry Hall, Mervin Dilts, John
Stra, Clarence Cooper, Peter Lentine, Arthur Barbiche, William McDowell.
Seventh Row-john Teffenhart, David Factorwitz, Albert Bay, Barnet
Wilk, Charles Reed, john Kalevich, Walter Turyonas, William VanMarter,
Manuel Grabel. '
Eighth Row-Fred Peabody, William Nychypor, Zenas Polhemus, Alex
Assanovitch, Mr. Learn, Theodore Stawski, john Wiecerzak, Mr. Lodge, Ken-
neth Young, Mr. Cox, Donald Wright, Monroe Pinhas.
Not in picture-Peter R. Miceli, Andrew Nosal, William O'Hare, Mathew
J. Oraschin, joseph Palaikis, William Y. Pickell, George D. Pyatt, Casmo Emea,
Edward Ewing, Emil Gary, Fred Wilker, Fred N. Woodruff, Charles Young,
George Alleger, Robert Charles, Morgan Cooper, Stephen Koscik, John Tarba,
John Quinby, Alex Romanoff, Thomas Sendge, Frank Svedinski.
I Bottom Rtav--Qleft to right!-Lydia Dreclisler, Paula Austin, Lucille Karrow, Ruth llig-
gins, Eleanor iggins. A l
Second Row-Frances Dalrymple, Eleanor Boliren, Jean Strouse, Rita Muller, Marion
l,aTourette, Shirley Berkowitz.
Third Row-Phyllis Chantz, Marjorie Snyder, Jean McCutcheon, Jeanette Alleger, Ruth
llzrkowitz. Jean Stryker.
Top Row-Miss Ann Mraz, adviser, Johanna Neustadt, Margaret Cronce, Miss Evelyne
Duane, adviser: Frances Barrick, Sylvia Zanetti.
Not in picture-Anna Sidlowski.
Bottom Row-Cleft to rigl1tDfXVarren Ditz, George Parker, Harold Cregar, Steven But-
koskv, llarrv Reading, James Serridge, Robert Ifick.
Second Row-Fred Lentine, Donald Butterfoss, Manuel Pappas, Charles Hoagland, XValter
Third Row-Marshall Vannatta, Herman XVeiss, John Von Wiegan, Buddy Worman, Frank
lfurs, Norman Dunbar.
Fourth Row-Arthur Baldwin, Elmer Funk, Robert Yard, Richard Vocke, Douglas Niece,
Floyd Reasoner. .
H To? Row-VVilliam Evans, Miss Evelyne Duane, Miss Ann Mraz, Frank Hults, Michael
Not in picture-Julius Dabrosky, Michael Lentine, Jack VVard.
, fx .LF
. 2 , .
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'Hap Q ,'.s 4- 00" ' 5
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Iimmm Rf-n th-it to right! Lum-5 I4-111111:-, Annu .Imam-s, Mary R-Ima, M:r.s::u'ut Ikrullrm, Rusk'
Hagan. Lllllilll IM-::u.
Sr-cnnul Row-Muriel Yrcclauul, jean Miller, Iflczulur XVahlrun, Sk'crctzu'yg Lucretia lfwillli.
'I'hirrl R Y
lliggrlu, llzarricl Huber.
UNX'fl':l'ClYll Sullivan, Muriel llorvath, Treasurerg AlHl16HllC Skfhlllllbhll, Judith
lwvurlh Rmv-llurntlly Ilimlenherger, llelen XYright. Vice-l'rcsi1Ielltg Min Mraz, Mrs.
llmllcv, juan Kuvhl fhislalexll. Mane German, Llmrlutte Crum,
N01 in picture-Inmiw S
an-up - ,
Ihnttmn Row-lleft tu right?-XYilliam Higgins. llarulnl Cl'li!lCC, Charles' Fargo, Geurge
SCllllj'lL'I', XYalter lluduett, Luther Smith.
Sur-uul RIPXY-jUh!l llubruaky. Norman Reed, Belljiilllill lillirutt, llmrnrd frunce, Sidney
XYilm11, Fred Cluck.
'l'hirrl Rmv-XYaltt'r Xveiss, Charles See. Paul UufTn1an, fnhn Glukner, Milton XYeisberll.
Fourth Row Y-JZHIIUS Velo:-zky, Arthur Smith, liugcnc Iiurkuwiw, Pu-'sielunxg ,hvlm XYL-st, Niclm.
Ins Mika, .Xrchihnhl VVnrst, Asn Gulivk jr.
Top Rmv Miss Mraz. Mrs. Gudlcy.
No! in picture-Algernon Naughton.
Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj-George Fargo, Ben Calio, Louis Milan, John Shikoluk,
John Totten, Marshall Collins, John List.
Second Row-Cleft to rightj-Clarence Martyn, Charles Spence, Raimon Cary, Geoffrev
Buckwalter, Joseph Bennett, Andrew Korba, Arthur Keating, john Cox. '
Top Row-fleft to rightl-Coach Harold S. Goldsmith, Roger Snyder, Managerg Robert
Higgins, Walter Burget, Philip Robinson, David Goldstein, Robert Dutcher, Perle Keiderling
Captaing Charles Danberry, joseph Lamendola, Manager.
Not in Picture-W'iIham Pedrick, Edward Naldi, Howard Higgins, Joseph Rosanio.
Despite an apparent abundance of good material, Flemingtorfs football
season was disappointing. Only one game appears in the victory column,
whereas the team suffered five defeats and twice battled to scoreless deadloclts
Scarcity of backfield material made it necessary to use potential linemen
for that purpose. Flemington's offensive play was characteristically weak while
the ordinarily strong defense was at the same time found wanting.
Apart from judging the season by games Won and lost, the time was well
devoted to developing material with the object of building for another year.
Sophomores and juniors formed a considerable portion of the squad.
Pemberton, Netcong, and Bordentown, new teams on our schedule, will
face Flemington again next year.
F. H. S. Opponents F. H. S. Opponents
0 .... ...... P emberton ,........... 0 0 .. Somerville ...,.., 27
0 .,.. Netcong ..,. - 0 0 .... .,,. Bo rdentown ,,.. 25
34 .... ..., N ew Hope .... - 0 0 ,... .... L ambertville 7
0 ..,, Washington .... 12 -l --
0 ......,. Hac kettstown ......., 2 0 3 4 91
llnttwln limi'-llelt lfvbrigllli-l'i'eil Rnekafellmr, lllvwarel lligpzins, Roger Snyder, captaing
llxiviil llnlilstein, Mr. llL'lll'I'lIll, coach.
St-rmnl lion'-l'li:iliiii l.--we, XYilliznn Pemlficls, Perle Keitlerlinyr, XX'illiain Fink, Hiillzirel
'l'hir1l limi-A'lareiire Martyn, llrattan Shields, Allie Zanetti, Dorman Higgins.
'Flip RmrA'lnlni List, assistant nianagerg Arthur Keating, Robert lbutcher, XVilli:nn Minnei
Not in pivtiii-e4liaininn Cary, manatzerg Michael Korhulie, assistant nizmager.
After Thanksgiving, thirty candidates reported for preliminary basket-
ball drills and practice. The squad was cut to provide for intensive practice
with a smaller groupg yet, an effort was made to have the squad as large as
possible by having, in addition to the regular squad, a "floating squad" of four
or five players who were ready for service on the regular squad should a va-
cancy occur, or a transfer seem desirable. Within the regular squad, more
attention was given to the development of a distinct junior varsity team
which acquired considerable experience as a unit.
Second? place in the County League was again won by Flemington, High
Bridge being. too powerful for the Red and Black in both contests. The sea-
son totals show a record of eight victories and live defeats.
The junior varsity aided by Higgins, a veteran of the past season, will
be ready to fill the void left by the graduation of six letter men including
Opponents F. H. S. Opponents
35 Alumni 27 High Bridge
36 High Bridge , Washington
17 Hampton 7, . , 27 ,B Hampton 3
35 Washington 28 Clinton
24 Frenchtown 28 tClinton Y
13 Pennington 17 , 7 Alumni ,
BUIIUIII Row-Lleft to right?-Catherine Leon, Julia Fabian, Mildred Foley, captain,
Margaret Serriilge. Katherine Schlapfer.
Second Row-Lucia Zanetti, Jennie Pedrick, llelen Maczko, Mary Maczko, Barbara Me
Cntclieun, Lillian Potter.
Third Row-Jean Nevins, lilizabeth Tirpok, llelen Stoll, Genevieve Fink, Dorothy Potter.
Top Row-Miss Ruth Jenkins. coachg Mary Craig, Mildred Craig, assistant managgrg Betty
llill, assistant manager, Christl Stangl, manager.
The apparent advantage which the girls' basketball team appeared to have
because of the eight 'letterl' girls who responded to Coach Jenkins call for
candidates, was more than eliminated by the enforced absence of the Coach
for a considerable period after the squad had been selected, and by the trying
schedule which the team had to face.
When the last game was over, the team had four victories to its credit,
one tie score, and tive defeats. '
The same schedule will be followed next season. -- However, fourteen
veterans of the present squad will be available as the nucleus around which
Coach Jenkins hopes to build a winning combination. The squad will lose
Captain Foley, Tirpok, and Stoll through graduation.
Opponents F. H. S. Opponents F. H. 5.
29 .. Alumni A, .... 21 21 .... Clinton H. 21
13 .. ., Hampton 12 10 ..,. Clinton 38
18 .. Frezichtown ,.., 21 9 ,.,. .,.... A lumni .... . 26
29 .. . .. N. J. S. D. .... .... 2 3 17 ,.., Frenchtown 23
17 .. ., Hampton . .... 13 25 .... N. J. S. D. 20
Bottom Row-flefx to rightl-Adolf Schillberg, Raimon Cary, John Cox, Roger Snyder,
john Slarldvn. Ellsworth llaver. Gus Hillehrand.
I Second Row-David Goldstein, Chapin Lowe, Chester Schultz, Morris Selesnick, Thomas
Huggins, john Fenwick. Stanley Hut, Harold Kin-hin.
Top Row-Fred Hefferon, Coach: James Totten, Charles Weber, Alvin Collins, Roger
VVilliams, Walter Burget, Frank Wilczinski, John List.
Not in pieturf.+William Fink, Fred Reitze, Perle Kdimlerlinpr, Mgr.
F.H.S. Opponents F.H.S. Opponents
8 ,.,., ,,ss L ambertville ............ S 5 ,.r., Frenchtown ,.sss,.,. 6
6 ...,. ,,,. H igh Bridge 3 3 ,.,,.. ..,.. C linton .,.,, . 16
4 ..... ..rs H ampton ...... 0 7 ..r.. ,.r,s A lumni ,,,.s 9
193 S SCHEDULE
May 3-High Bridge at Flemington May 28-Hampton at Hampton
May 8-Annandale at Annandale June 4-Frenchtown at Flemington
May 14-Clinton at Clinton June 7--Alumni at Flemington
May 21-Lambertville at Flemington
J ' 'Hi R
Jfhur- Hfgk' Q'TQ1q5
Jv.yn.gr'- H rg
Jvhzoh Mfg Aus- 7031,-,
Bottom Row-Cleft to rightj-Betty Kerr, Grace Bird, Pauline Clemens, Emma Mike,
Mary VVilde, Edna Nief, Eileen Mackey, Dolores Luster.
Second Row-Mildred Craig, Alice Hagen, Mildred Foley, Mary Craig, Ruth llageinan,
Barbara NVeber, Betty Hill, Dorothy Kennedy.
Third Row-Samuel Komisar, Morris Selesnick, Dorothy Mathews, Justine Dilts, Pauline
llellver, llelen McCrea, Christi Stangl, Margaret Higgins.
Fourth Row-Alvin Collins, Steven Cvetan, Helen Stoll Margaret Itchmoney, Eleanor
XVilliams, Marion Porter.
Top Row-Earle Cole, George Fargo, David Goldstein, Leo Selesnick, Joseph Lamendola,
Muriel Keating, Mr. John C. Miller, adviser.
Not in picture-Perle Keiderlingt Iosephine Oaks.. Anna Eurs, Irene Horvath, Julia Fabian,
Helen Filmon, Elizabeth Everitt, VVil'l1a1n Rowe, YV1lliam Lewis, Violet Cwik, Alex Kennedy.
Lois Strnuse, Lambert Abel, Catherine Leon. Betty Hagan, Margaret Jack, Lucia Zanetti,
Porter Little, Robert Nief.
The Evbo in its present form as a yearbook originated in the spring of
1930. The expanding activity program of Flemington High School has great-
ly increased the felt need for a yearly volume which constitutes a complete
record of these activities in words and pictures.
The staffs of the Echo have faithfully attempted to make the book repre-
sentative of the aims of education as exemplified and practiced by the admini-
stration and faculty.
Last year, in order that the book might come within the financial reach
of practically all students, the price was reduced to one dollar and twenty-five
cents to students who did not purchase activities tickets, while holders of such
tickets secured the Echo for the price of one dollar. This loss in revenue placed
an additional burden on the staff to produce a volume which was worthy of the
aims of the school. Apparently it was successful as judged by the rating given
by the National Scholastic Press Association. In 1931 the Echo was given a
Third Class rating, but each succeeding year it has been rated as First Class b
The staff is divided into two main sections-editorial and business. It is
the duty of the former to secure the pictures, produce the written material, and
plan the book. The business staff is responsible for necessary funds. The chief
sources of income are subscriptions, and advertisements by business men and
patrons, but considerable additional revenue was received this' year-from the
faculty-girls' basketball game, a "poverty', dance, and a motion picture Show
presented to the student body. I , A f . -V f
The staffs are chosen from the student body by' tryouts. .Mtn 'John C.
Miller is facultv adviser. , , ,H ,V '
llottoni Row-ileft to rightl-XValter Grey, Norman Dunbar, Norman Cary, Manuel
Second Row-Grace Zenkus, Lucia Zanetti. Florence Rowe, Dorothy Kennedy, Betty
Hagan, Sara NVhipple,
'l'hird Row-Norman Feiss, Porter Little, Margaret Higgins, llelen Stoll, liugene Berko-
witz, William Ehrenfeld.
Top Row-Alvin Collins, Zenas Polheinus. llrattan Shields, NVilliain Lewis, Mr. Cox, ad-
viser: Marshall Collins, Andrew Seber.
Nui in picture-Mary Mathews.
Confronted with various problems, the Student Council this year attempted
to elevate itself from the status of merely "another activity" by taking a certain
initiative and responsibility in serving and coordinating our school activities.
As a result, the A. A. and class elections were arranged and held under Student
Council supervision: and material assistance was rendered in promoting or
boosting drives for Activities Tickets, A. A. membership, and junior Red Cross
Each semester much time is spent setting the council machinery, some
fourteen committees, in order. Numerous problems arising from the duties and
functions of these committees were discussed, and consumed a large portion of
the time allotted for Student Council.
With the growth of our activities program, one evil or weakness had
developed from the fact that a few persons had acquired more offices than they
could carry efficiently. To promote student participation in activities, and to
widen the distribution of positions of leadership and responsibility, the Student
Council introduced a "point system" for the control of the distribution of
offices. This system includes varying points tentatively assigned to each office
with a limit to the number of points to be held by a person at any one time.
The plan operated well this year although it is doubtless in need of revision,
because of its original experimental nature.
In previous years sanitation problems of the school have rested in the hands
of a Student Council committee. Sensing the need for greater pupil partici-
pation in what is an important responsibility of the student body, the Council
installed a plan which provided for the rotation of sanitation duties among the
homerooms. This brought a large number of pupils into direct contact with
a situation formerly handled by a good-natured, too willing, committee.
An important step was taken when a special Council committee under-
took to study the problem of school banks with a view to formulating a work-
able plan for a school bank here which would provide experience and practical
training for interested pupils and which would encourage the habit of thrift.
Council officers were: Margaret Higgins, president, Torter Little, vice-
presidentg and Helen Stoll, secretary. Mr. Robert Cox was the faculty adviser.
Bottom Row-Lleft to rightj-Judith Rosswaag, Jean Goodell, Lucille Karrow, Jean Mc
Cutcheon, Eleanor XYaldron, Charlotte Coon.
Second Rowfllelen llarwick, Florence Rowe, Betty Berkaw, Emma Mike, Alice Bodnar.
'l'l1iril Row-joseph Lainendola, Grace Zenkus, Muriel Keating, Helen Stoll, Samuel
Komisar, Mildred Kellaml Charles Tufo.
Fourth Row-John btra, Ferd Nosek, Milton Thatcher, Marjorie Bross, Alvin Collins,
Mr. Folker, adviser.
Not in picture-Frances Tufo, Jeanette Pickell, Eleanor Bodine.
Four members from the First Semester Student Council retained their
membership in the Second Semester Council, whereas the other twenty-two
members were either new to Council work or had not served on the Council
during the iirst semester. Mr. Robert Cox declined the invitation to continue
as sponsor of the organization, and the newly elected Council chose-Mr. Robert
Folker as its faculty adviser.
In addition to caring for the routine problems arising from the operation
of the student controls allocated to the body, the Council continued to gather
information and formulate plans for a student banking system which would
offer an opportunity for maximum pupil participation in its operation, as well
as provide the incentive for thrift on the part of the student body. This
problem ceased to be a concern of the Council when it was removed from its
jurisdiction by the supervising principal.
New problems that faced the Council were the advisability of adopting
a standard school ring, the possibility of the issuance of weekly lunch tickets,
the advisability of issuing authoratitive emblems to Student Council service
committee members, drawing up of regulations covering the issuance of letters
to cheer leaders, and the maintenance of lists of membership in the various extra-
class activities, for the convenience of those publications or organizations which
have occasion to call for such lists. The Council hopes to make definite re-
commendations to the student body for the solution of these problems.
The Second Semester Council officers are, President, Helen Stollg Vice-
President, Eleanor Bqdineg Secretary-Treasurer, Emma Mike.
llottmn Row-lleft to rightl-Alice llmlnar, Naomi Konlisar, Phyllis Chzlntz, Josephine
Secmid Row-Miss lfvelyne llnane. Miss lfdith Rattray, Dorothy Kennedy, secretzu'y-
treasurer, james l'eleski.
Top Row-Mr. Earle Davison. Marshall Collins, Mr. Eilwin Van Keuren.
The growth of the activities program in the Flemington Junior-Senior
High School, with the consequent increase in the amount of monies involved,
produced a felt need for some method whereby students who wish to at-
tend most or all of the school functions, could do so at reduced rates. A
faculty-student committee in the spring of 1932 worked out a proposed sched-
ule of admission prices for the chief school functions including basketball,
baseball, and football games except the one with Lambertville. This schedule
of prices was incorporated into an activities ticket which sold for six dollars.
The activities represented by this ticket, would, if purchased separately, cost
approximately ten dollars. This ticket was put on sale in the fall of 1932.
at which time one hundred eighty tickets were purchased.
The following year the regular prices of the activities represented by the
activities ticket were reduced to about eight dollars, and a parallel reduction
to four dollars was made in the cost of the activities ticket.
The fund secured from the sale of these activities tickets formed the
nucleus of student financial support for extra-class activities. The allotment
and distribution of this fund constituted the function of the Activities Fund
Board of Control.
Mr. Davison acted as chairman of the organization, and Dorothy Kennedy
was chosen to act as secretary.
Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl-Grace Zenkus, Betty Kerr, Helen Harwick, Emma Mike,
Mildred Folev, Christi Stangl.
Second Row-Mildred Craig, Lois Strouse, Anna Eurs, Mildred Bateman, Barbara Mc
Cutcheon, Mary VVilde.
Third Row-Esther Berkowitz, Pauline Hellyer, Grace Bird, Josephine Oaks, Elealwr
Fourth Row-Philip Robinson, Alvin Collins, Leo Selesnick, Raimon Cary, Helen Stoll,
Helen McCrea. '
Top Row-Miss Blanche Park, adviser, Mrs. Dorothy Landis, adviser, Charles Spence,
Allen VVard, Jean Nevius, Barbara Weber. .
Not in picture-Lucia Zanetti, Katherine Young.
Student Voice probably receives greater support and offers more opportun-
ities for participation and creative expression than any other Student activity,
Student Council excepted. In a natural setting, the English classes, students
have varied opportunities to write, to develop editorial, literary, and poetic abil-
ity, to suggest through the printed column various potential improvements and
refinements in the school and its activities, or, to express points of view which
they may have, as individuals or members of groups. The bi-monthly magazine
is aptly named and serves well as a vehicle for student comment, criticism, and
expression. As a student publication, it was rated "all-American" by the
National Scholastic Press Association last year.
Student Voice would be an impossibility were it not for the "Key Klickersn
who type, mimeograph, inspect and bind the magazine, and arrange for its
distribution. Circulation in the school is large and many requests for exchanges
must often be ignored. judged by standards of mechanical construction-
typing, mimeographing, arrangement, art work and decorations-Student Voice
maintains the same degree of excellence attained by the editorial, literary, and
The members of the staff are chosen from the English classes, to serve
throughout the year. Membership on the staff may also be obtained through
tryouts and competitions. No small part of the credit for the excellence of
Sfzlflenf Voice is due to the guidance and supervision of Miss Blanche Park,
Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis and Miss Marian P. Scott.
lluttmn Row-Mildred Craig, joseph lamemlola, Porter Little, Christl Stangl.
Second Row-Philip Robinson, David Goldstein, Roger Snvder, Norman Balabas.
'I'np Row-Mr. Cox, Miss lirlitli Rattrav, Mr. Davison, Iiaimon Cary, Perle Keiderlinpz
Not in picture-Eleanor Bodine, Ruth Hageman.
. A prolonged though fairly successful membership drive delayed the or-
ganization of the Athletic Association and the Athletic Council until early
. December. During the time of its existence the Council devoted itself assidu-
ously to the solution of numerous problems. The successful conclusion of
particular projects should facilitate the organization and operation of future
An outstanding problem, one of developing continuity of policy and of
organization has been solved tentatively by arrangements which will provide
for the annual election of officers in May. This change will enable the Athletic
Council to function immediately in September in conducting the membership
drive and attending to problems arising during the fall. Another innovation to
promote continuity has been the practice of inviting the sports managers for
next year to attend Council meetings this spring as non-voting members. The
information and experience gained through attendance at meetings and as
committee members will make these people more efficient members of next
In the past, financial problems have been solved as they arose, and at times
money matters have caused much worry and strain. Adopting recognized
good procedure, the Council, in committee, and as a group, has carefully pre-
pared a budget for 1935-36. Numerous difficulties encountered in this task
will be less likely to appear in the future.
Finally, a system of managerial competition has been substituted for the
popular election of managers by the student body. Interested juniors may now
compete as assistant managers and from those recommended by the manager
and coach, the varsity squad elects its manager for the following year.
Bottom Row-fleft to rightl-Betty Berkaw, Grace Bird, Anna Eurs, Emma Mike, Violet
Second Row-Pauline Clemens, Muriel Keating, Eleanor NVillian1s, Lois Strouse, Barbara
Third Row-Marie Bourgart, Helen Stoll, Martha Wrgght, Dorothy Kennedy, Jean Britton.
Fourth Row-Marion Ivins, Lucia Zanctti, Mildred 'olev. Leo Selesnick, Raimon Cary,
Elizabeth VVhipple. ' V
Fifth Row-Porter Little, Frederick Stothoff, David Goldstein, Philip Robinson, Alexander
Kennedy, Miss Scott, adviser.
Top Row-Alvin Collins, John Piniewski, Lambert Abel, Robert Higgins.
The proposal which resulted in the organization of the journalism class
came from Mr. Gerald Zich, then reporter for the Hunterdon County Demo-
crat, who offered his services as a critic and instructor. The class met each
week on Thursday during the first half of the sixth period, under the direction
of Mr. Alan Painter of the Democrat staff.
The purpose of this organization was to provide instruction in the writing
of news articles for publication, the making of newspaper headlines, the use
of clear, direct, newspaper English, and the mechanics of practical journalism.
The Hunterdon County Democrat provided definite space each week for
school news. All school fu.nctions, athletic contests, and special occasions were
made the basis of assignments by the student Editor-in-chief. The assignments
when written, went to the Editor-in-chief for correction, after which they were
turned over to Mr. Painter who further criticized and edited them before mak-
ing them ready for publication in the forthcoming edition of the newspaper.
During the present school year interest in journalism was heightened by
the fact that there were several hundred newspaper reporters and correspondents
in and around Flemington, during the period of the Hauptmann Trial. Miss
Marian P. Scott was faculty adviser of the class, and Eleanor Williams was
Robert Charles, Golden llurvath, james Totten, Frederick Peabody, Xvilliaxn Dilts, Jeanette
Allegcr, Alex Assanovich, Jane llotline, Stanley Bartles, Norman Dunbar, Ralph Grabel, Larry
llall, Robert llimzins, Gus Ilillebrand, Gus Mansch, lileanor Leaver, Frederick Stothoff, John
Totten, llarnet XVilk, Elizabeth liveritt, iloseph Lamendola, Laurence Ramsey, George Alleger,
Robert Allen, Donald Ilutterfoss, Ruth Decker, liarle Cole, Nicholas Lesanics, Chrisll Stangl.
Milton Thatcher, Charles Tufo, George llerder, Michael Korbulic, Norman Balahas, Betty
Hagen, Clarence llall, John Quimby, NVilliam Roe, Marshall Collins, Jean Britton, Norman
Cary, Francis llulsizer, Charles Spence. George Van Marter, Lambert Abel, Eleanor Vocke,
Irma Barth, David Dilts, Robert Holzaphl, Dorothy Kennedv, Nathan Levine, XVilliani 0'llare.
john Stra, Gertrude Smith, john Pappas, and John Von XVEIHRH. The student band leader IS
The Flemington High School Band was organized in 1930 under the di-
rection of Mr. Gustav Hagedorn of Trenton, with an initial membership of
twenty pupils. This lack of material prevented them from accomplishing their
goal as a well balanced organization.
This year the band was completely reorganized under the direction of Mr.
Gustav Johnson of the Conn Band Instrument Co., and the organization is
now L1 well balanced musical unit, with each section containing the necessary
number of instruments to make that section effective. A stimulus for joining
the band was provided through a time payment plan for the purchase of
Because of the extensive activity program of the Junior and Senior High
Schools, and because many members of the band must leave on buses at 3:30,
it was necessary to provide time for practice during the school day, and mem-
bers were excused from classes in accordance with a schedule so arranged that
band members would not miss an excessive amount of time from any one class.
On Tuesday, March 5, the band played a concert before a large and en-
thusiastic audience in the high school auditorium. The effects of the reorgan-
isation, and cf the faithful attendance at rehearsals was verv evident. The or-
ganization could be very proud indeed of their first public performance. Not
only did the band ensemble perform in a mast creditable manner, but several
quartets and an octet played various numbers in a manner that demonstrated
their command of the necessary instrumental technique.
Thomas Higgins, the student conductor demonstrated his ability as a band
leader when he relieved Mr. johnson in that capacity during several of the
Bottom Row-Cleft to rightl-Nathan Levine, Kathryn Emery, Mildred Queen, Emma
Ewing, Natalie Iackewicll, Margaret Buckwalter, Marion Queen.
Second Row4Gus Hildebrant, Frederick Stothoff, Michael Korbulic, Jane Bodine, Margaret
Higgins, Gertrude Smith, Helen Maczko. Jeanette Allegar.
Third Row-Norman Balabas, William Nychypor, George Allegar, Stanley Bartles, GBOFHQ
Ilerder, James Totten, Joseph Lamendola.
T Row-Alan Sutphin, Ferd Nosek, Robert Higgins, David Dilts, Francis Hulsizer,
Not in picture-Thomas Higgins, Miss Sara V. Gordon, Lambert Abel.
During the past school year, the twenty-seven students comprising our
school orchestra have contributed much to the success of our. school entertain-
ments. The orchestra is composed of senior and junior high school students,
under the able instruction of Miss Sarah Gordon, music supervisor in the school.
Individual members and the group as a whole have shown marked improvement
during the year. The orchestra was especially fortunate to have practice dur-
ing school hours, two hours a week. Previously, orchestras had been handi-
capped by lack of time for rehearsals, being limited to a single half-hour period
The orchestra furnished music for the introduction, and between the act:
of the senior high school musical comedy, "Sonia." During the year, Mis:
Gordon directed a program which included selections by the orchestra and
various numbers by single :members or a group from the orchestra.
The officers are: Thomas Higgins, President, Joseph Lamendola, Secretary.
lst Violin: Norman Balabas, Alan Sutphin, Lambert Abel, Stanley Bartles,
Peggy Buckwalter, Katherine Emery, Ferd Nosek.
2nd Violin: William Nychypor, Marion Ivins, George Alleger, Mildred
Queen, Louise Wright, Sylvia Bass.
Cello: Emma Ewing.
Trumpet: joseph Lamendola, Frederick Stothoff, Robert Higgins, Norman
Dunbar, Jeanette Allegar, Jane Bodine.
Clarinet: Michael Korbulic, George Herder.
Saxophone: Helen Maczko, Nathan Levine, Thomas Higgins.
Drums: Norman Cary, Francis Hulsizer.
Pianist: Margaret Higgins.
The annual musical comedy for thc benefit of the Athletic Association
was presented on December fourteenth and fifteenth.
Sonia, whose name the play bears as title, was an American college student
who went to Russia, accompanied by a group of college chums to search for
her exiled father. The plot included an attempted extortion by a fraudulent
count whose designs were exposed when Sonia's father was rescued from the
revolutionists. The happy reunited group then returned to the United States.
Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis of the English Department, Miss Sara V. Gordon,
Supervisor of Music, and Miss Ruth jenkins, Supervisor of Physical Education
for girls were responsible for the direction of the comedy.
The principals were: Sonia Markova, Florence Rowe, Pat Dunn, Clarence
Martyn: Sally, Helen Stoll, Maurice, Charles Spence: Peggy, Eleanor Bodine,
Martha Mayflower, Rosetta Case, Ajariah Smythe, Raimon Cary, Veda Veronal,
Laurence Ramsey, Boris Ivenuff, Alan Ward: Count Ginwhiski, William Lewis,
Drosky, Chester Schultz, Sergeant of Marines, Lambert Abel.
American Girl Chorus: Blanche Gary, Betty Kerr, Dorothy Potter, Emma
Mike, Barbara McCutcheon, Lillian Bodine, Genevieve Fink, Edna Nief, Mil-
dred Craig, Mary Craig, Julia Fabian, Dorothy Schomp.
American Boy Chorus: Paul Venable, John List, Porter Little, William
Fink, Arthur Woodruff, Romeyn Walters, Gerald Compton, George Mount,
Bolsheviki Girls: Mildred Foley, Ruth Knickel, Martha Wright, Betty Hill,
Helen Maczko, Emma Ewing, Lucia Zanetti, Ethel Horvath.
Bolsheviki Boys: David Goldstein, Robert Higgins, Arthur Keating, Fred-
erick Stothoff, Bradley Mills, Robert Dutcher, Adolf Schillberg.
Marines: Thomas Higgins, Michael Korbulic, john Sladden, Walter Edge,
Milton Thatcher, Howard Higgins Jr.
Specialty Chorus: Ethel Horvath, Irene Horvath, Katherine Schlapfer.
Catherine Leon, Betty Berkaw, julia Fabian. ,
The Echo i
Bottom Row-Lleft to rightj-Jean Nevins, Eleanor Bodine, Florence Rowe, Justine
Dilts, Emma Mike, Laurence Ramsey.
Second Row-Charles Spence, Deo Selesnick, Helen Stoll, Rosetta Case, Mrs. Dorothy IJ.
Landis, adviser: Eleanor VVillianis.
Top Row-Clarence Martyn, VVilliam Lewis, Raimon Carr, Lambert Abel, Chester Schultz.
Not in picture-Alan XVard, VVillian1 Roe, Margaret Itchmoney, Marian Porter, Inns
The Masque and Sandal Dramatic Club was organized in 1931. The pur-
pose of the organization was to encourage a genuine appreciation of dramatic
art in the High School and to encourage, acknowledge, and reward dramatic
ability of pupils.
Membership in the club is open to all those who, during any time of their
career have taken leading roles in either the operetta or in the annual Junior-
Membership may also be gained by anyone in the school who is successful
in a tryout given before the entire school body. This latter provision has de-
veloped a considerable amount of talent among the students who otherwise
would have had this opportunity denied to them.
Because of the fact that the success of any stage production rests, to a
great degree, upon the smooth working of the mechanics connected with the
handling of properties, scenery, and makeup, as well as costuming and stage
designing, instruction along these lines is also provided.
Those pupils who perform these functions in school plays are also eligible
for membership in Masque and Sandal. Each year this club produces several
plays, some of a serious nature and some in a lighter vein. The proceeds from
these plays are generally donated, in some part, to the support of various school
activities. These plays provide an opportunity for many members of the club
who have not taken part in the operetta or Junior-Senior Play to apply their
knowledge of stage production.
Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis is the sponsor and faculty adviser for the club.
Iiuttmn Row-Sarah Beutell, Florence Porter, lrnia Barth, Ruth Levine, Florence Levine,
Anna Gurska, Alletta Gulick, Martha Galvin. -
Second Row-joseph Laniendola, llelen Drechsler, Katherine llcctarovich, Slvllllie SIPOTXSI.
Irene llorvath, lithel Horvath, Leah Allen, Virginia Ehrenfeld, Pauline Clemens.
Third Row-Florence Marion, Mary Saha dak, Thelma Kline, Catherine Young, Rose
lleyer, Annie Curtis, Katherine Emery, Ruth gniith.
Fourth Row-Helen Nychypor, Ruth Snyder, Esther Berkowitz, Ruth Hageman, Hazel
Kellam, Mabel Crnnce, Pauline llellyer, Elizabeth VVhipple, Mary Brelsford.
Fifth Row-Margaret Sowsian, Helen Maczko, Virginia Peters, Anna W'ashekevich, Anna
Staats, Ruth Decker, Florence Rowe, Marion Decker. ,
Top Row-joseph 'l'esarick,Clohn Volk, Philip Robinson, Alan Sutphin, Helen Stoll, Miss
Blanche Park, adviserg Steven vetan, Alvin Collins, William Lewis.
Not in picture-Edna Smith, Ruth Pyatt, Lottie VVilczynski, Frank NVilczynski, Freida
Saltzman, Muriel Higgins.
The Typing II classes organized this club in February, 1933, to perform a
much needed service to the High School, its various organizations and their
Membership was restricted to pupils of the above classes and to pupils who
had formerly completed the course.
The organization was divided into various committees each of which was
responsible for one or more definite tasks. The commercial department is the
gateway through which many of the projects of the Junior High School and
Senior High School must pass before their completion. A large amount of the
typing necessary in the preparation of copy for the Echo was done by club mem-
bers. Definite committees were assigned to perform the typing, mimeographing
and binding involved in the preparation of the Pupils' Handbook, Pen and Ink,
Sfudent Voice, and programs for extra-class activities, as well as for the trans-
cribing of copy for the School News section in the Hunterdon County Democrat.
The Student Voice, the high school bi-monthly magazine owes its origin prim-
arily to the initiative and enthusiasm of the "Key Klickersf'
Willingness to cheerfully assume tasks of a non-spectacular nature neces-
sary to accomplish the many services of this organization was characteristic of
Oihcers of the club were: President, Helen Stollg Secretary and Treasurer,
Joseph Lamendolag Business Manager, Esther Berkowitzg Assistant Business
Manager, Catherine Youngg Advertising Manager, Pauline Hellyerg Assistant
Advertising Manager, Irene Horvath, Miss Blanche Park was faculty adviser.
Bottom Row-fleft to rightl--Margaret Higgins, Josephine Oaks, Mildred Foley, Catherine
Leon Violet Cwik.
Second Row-Mildred Bateman, Beatrice Rynearson, Eleanor Williams, Lois Strouse, Betty
Tliird Row-Justine Dilts, Marie Bourgart,.Frederick Stothoff, Miss Blanche Park, adviser.
Not in picture-Fred Hoffman, Thomas Fillebrown, John Totten.
The marked improvement which became apparent in the high school library
when the Band of Owls Klub took charge of it in 1933, continued throughout
this school year.
The members of this organization receive training in practical library
procedure each summer from Miss Elizabeth Turner, Hunterdon County Librar-
ian. Each member must attend this library class six days each week for a period
of two weeks. This training fits the members to supervise efficiently the work
of the school library.
Under the direction of the members of the B. O. O. K., the library books
have been kept neatly arranged and catalogued. Magazines and new books have
been purchased from funds built up by the collection of fines and from other
sources of income. Special exhibits have been sponsored and created in con-
nection with special events, or special days. The County Library has loaned
several exhibits and a large number of pictures for this purpose.
Magazines and newspapers have been made more serviceable and convenient
through the purchase of durable covers for holding the magazines and news-
papers. A special file of college and university catalogues is available for pupils
and the faculty.
Officers of the B. O. O. K. were: President, First Semester, Fred Hoffmang
President, Second Semester, Justine Diltsg Vice-President, Mildred Foley, Treas-
urer, Marie Bourgartg Secretary, Margaret Higgins. Miss Blanche Park was fac-
During each school period one of the B. O. O. K members is in attendance
in the study hall to assist the pupils with their library problems.
ll"UUm RUW-Kleft to riKl1U-James Totten, Donald Kuhl, Fred Rockafellow, lVillian1
l'eilrick, George llerder, Douglas Volk.
Second Row-lftlgar llaver, lfclgar Grey, Robert Nief, john llilts, Milford Force, l.cRny
'Fhird Row-Raymond Buch. Morgan Cooper, NYilliaxn llilts, Laurence Johnson, Vl'illiznn
Mcliowell, Stanley llut.
Top Row-Victor Drnppa. Francis llulsizer, joseph llennetl, Robert llolzapfel, Arthur
XYoodruFf, Mr. l.orIge, adviser.
A local chapter of the Future Farmers of America has existed for several
years among the students of agriculture in the Flemington High School. The
purpose of this organization, which is national in scope, is, through its local
chapters, to promote vocational education in agriculture, create a greater in-
terest in agriculture, promote thrift, encourage cooperation, promote scholarship,
develop leadership, and to create a love for country life.
The local organization held meetings four times each month throughout
the school year. These meetings were devoted to consideration of committee
reports, production of short plays dealing with agricultural life, and the dis-
cussion of current agriculture problems.
The Agriculture judging Contest is the outstanding activity of the local
chapter. The judging team has taken part in the Annual Scholastic State Judg
ing Contest in Agriculture conducted at the New Jersey State College of
Agriculture in New Brunswick. This team has always received a high rating
by the judges, and its members have been awarded several cups and ribbons
for outstanding ability.
This year's judging team was composed of Douglas Volk, Donald Kuhl.
james Totten, George Herder and William Pedrick.
The officers of the club this year were: President, Fred Rockafellowg Vice-
President, George Herder, Secretary, Francis Hulsizerg Treasurer, Donald Kuhl.
The emblem of the F. F. A. consists of four symbols: the owl, the plow,
the rising sun, and a cross section of an ear of corn, all surmounted by an
American Eagle. Mr. Fred Lodge is faculty adviser,
Bottom Row-Cleft to right!-George Sauer, lloward Higgins, Miss Helen Yeagle, al
'viser' Michael Korbulic, Donald Reasoner.
Second Row-Thomas Higgins, Norman Miller, Milton Thatcher, John Fenwick, Edward
Third Row-Philip Robinson, Burton Smith, John Cox, VVilliam Roe.
This club, which was organized in the fall of 1933 by a small group of
boys interested in the finer points of printing craftsmanship, has become a
genuine service organization.
The purpose of this club was to create a wider interest in the art of Hrxc
printing, and to provide practice in layout, composition, and press work.
Under the supervision of Miss Helen Yeagle, instructor in printing, the
members received instruction and practice in hand composition, advertising
make-up, make-ready, and the operation of platten printing presses.
The wide variety and large number of extra-class activities in the Junior-
Senior High School required a correspondingly wide variety and large amount
of printed matter in the form of hand bills, programs, and tickets.
This organization assumed the responsibility for the production of much
of this work, and, in addition, took over the task of setting-up and printing the
report cards, tardy and absence excuse blanks, and other forms necessary for
the etiicient administration of the schools. The assumption of this respon-
sibility eliminated a considerable expense for printed matter and furnished
efficient and rapid service for both activities and the administration.
All of the work for which the members assumed responsibility involved
various combinations of fundamental principles of typography and printing,
and much of it involved the application of artistic judgment in its planning
Milton Thatcher was secretary of the club.
Bottom Row-Kleft to rightb--Alice Hewitt, Blanche Gary, Elizabeth Simon, Irene Har-
wick, Elsie Harwick.
Second Row-Kathryn Foley, Margaret Bodine, Louanna Chamberlin, Irene Mathews,
Third Row-Florence Porter, Sara Cronce, Ruth llohren, Ruth Allen Geraldine Hopkins.
Fourth Row-Miss Mary Mills, Mary Brown, Margaret Castner, Miss Eleanor Brown,
The purpose of this organization was, through discussion and practice, to
interest its members in the rules of etiquette and the finer points of home
In September of this year a group of interested pupils in the Foods II class,
under the direction of Miss Brown, instructor in Home Economics, formed the
nucleus of the club.
Later in the year pupils in the same course under the supervision of Miss
Welcome were invited to join.
"Practice makes perfecti' may not be the motto of the club, but its mem-
bers applied this maxim to their work. Orders were taken by the individuals
in the organization for cakes, candy, and bread, the proceeds being applied
against the expenses of the club. The number of sales indicated that the mem-
bers had acquired considerable skill and technique in the art of cooking.
Regular meetings were held in the evening at intervals of two weeks.
The group originally met at the home of Miss Brown, but as the membership
increased the meeting place was changed to the Home Economics Department.
The members of this club were essentially a selected group in the sense
that they were keenly interested in the work which they undertook.
This interest was manifest in the manner in which they performed their
tasks and the excellent results vouched for their diligence and application.
Officers were: President, Ruth Allen, Vice President, Blanche Garyg Secre-
tary, Alice Hewitt, Treasurer, Mary Brown.
Bottom Row-deft to rightl-Raymond Bush, Cedric Norbury, Paul Ginter, George Herder.
Second Row-John Totten, Fred Stothoif, Norman Balabas, Edward Samson, john Kurylo.
Top Row-Mr. XVillian1 Coffman, adviser, Adolf Schillberg, Ferdinand Nosek, David Dllts,
The widespread and increasing interest in radio set construction, broad-
casting, and other techniques connected with radio in general was responsible
for the formation, in 1934, of the Radio Club in the Flemington Senior High
Membership is not connned to pupils in the science classes, but is open to
pupils who are interested in any aspect whatever of radio.
Club meetings were devoted to discussion of pertinent topics and to ex-
perimentation with battery and short wave sets. Many of the members used
these meetings to discuss and demonstrate the work they had done outside of
school in the construction of various kinds of radio receiving sets.
The facilities of the high school science department are naturally too
restricted for extensive and intensive experimentation and Construction. How-
ever, the opportunity was offered through the medium of this club to become
acquainted with more than the rudiments of radio science. Those who showed
a genuine interest in the work were encouraged and inspired to go deeper into
the subject and evidence was not lacking to indicate that several of the mem-
bers of the organization would continue their study and experimentation, and
perhaps find a lasting interest which might lead to the choice of some phase
of radio as a life career.
Mr. William Coffman, instructor in science, was instrumental in organizing
the club and acted as its consultant and adviser. The oflicers were: President,
Adolph Schillbergg Vice-President, Ferd Nosek.
liottom Row-Klelft to riglitbflosephine Oaks, limma Mike, Frances Tufo, Mary XYilde.
Second Row-Lois Strouse, lzleaiior XV1lliaius, Margaret lliggins, Muriel Keating, Justine
'l'hirrl Row-XVilliam lfewis, Morris Selesnick, XYilliam Minner. A
Top Row--Mr. Van Keuren, adviser, Chapin Lowe, Leo Selesnick, John Ritchie.
Not in picture-David Goldstein.
The Public Speaking Society of the Flemington High School was organized
in 1932 to continue the interest, and participation in Public speaking and de-
bating. It had for its objectives:
l. To cultivate the art of extemporaneous speaking.
2. To seek every opportunity to practice the art.
3. To be ready to serve in any capacity where speaking is necessary.
4. To give one's best to a particular speech to be given, whenever the
opportunity should arise.
Externporaneous debating was abandoned this year in favor of the formal
method. Mr. Edwin Van Keuren, supervising principal, who coached the 1935
team, selected a squad of four to debate with a team from Frenchtown on the
question, "Resolved: That the Federal Government Should Adopt the Policy
of Equalizing Educational Opportunities Throughout the Nation by Means of
Annual Grants to the Several States for Public Elementary and Secondary
The Flemington team was composed of Margaret Higgins, captain, Lois
Strouse, Justine Dilts, and Chapin Lowe, closer. The first three were veterans
of the 1934 squad, while Chapin Lowe had had no previous experience as a
The verdict of the judges was a 3-0 decision in favor of Frenchtown.
This was the first defeat suffered by the Flemington debators in eighteen years.
The debate schedule calls for a return debate with Frenchtown, and one with
the Lambertville High School team.
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i' n. 'The'production of this book was, in a large
zdegreie' made 'pbssible by fthe loyal support of"our
pftrops, and advertisers, D staE of the 1935 Echo
is convinced that a-high school year book is a very
Worth-while educatidhal project as .well as a valuable
advertisipg medium. It expresses its appreciation to
those who hive helped 'to bring this project' " if suc-
cessful conclusidn. - 'I . 1 1
The staff hopes also that the people of 'tlie
community served by the Flemington High School
will endeavor to help perpetuate the production of
the Echo through their patronage of those business
and professional men who have so loyally sppported
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g To the Class of 1935 of the Flemington High School
2 we extend our most hearty felicitations and good wishes.
S FLEMINGTON PHARMACY
Q A. J. AXELROD, PH. G.
I SS Main Street Flemington N J
I , . .
2 LITTLE, WILSON SL DEATS, Inc.
FLOUR, FEED AND GRAIN
I Makers of
Q "MITY NICE" AND WILLIAMS SUCCESS
i PANCAKE AND BUCKWHEAT FLOUR
i PITTSTOWN CLINTON MILFORD FLEMINGTON
I Compliments of
g FLEMINGTON PURITAN RESTAURANT
l TAILOR AND CLEANER "A H004 PW fo mf"
H. SELESNICK, prop. Tasty food, well sc'rIvc'a'.
2 Gents' High Grade Furnishings 17 MAIN STREET
Telephone 84-R-3 -. I Flemington, N. J.
I Compliments of
MAX D. SHUMAN
86 Clothing, Shoes, and Furnishings
E I For the Entire Family
2 nsmance FLEMINGTON CUT RATE
Flemington, New Jersey
55 MAIN STREET
Sells for less
"THE IDEAL STORE"
Gemge K. Large
Counsellor at, Law
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
C. L. GODLEY
DR. W. S. KNOLL
Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry
Rvpairing a Specialty FLEMINGTON NATIONAL BANK
60 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J.
:in ,:g 5
Q The Hunterdon County
Titles Abstract SL Mort a e Co.
I 92 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. J.
I TITLES EXAMINED MORTGAGE LOANS CONVEYANCING
I EVERYTHING PERTAINING TO REAL ESTATE
Q EXPERT LEGAL ADVICE
g F. E. SUDERLEY, Scrrvfary A. O. ROBBINS, President
l O O
"Best Wlshes of A Friend"
I MAIN STREET GARAGE
g JOSEPH W. SKINNER, Propriefor
GENERAL REPAIRING OF AUTOMOBILES
l l00f'Q Authorized Standard Oil Service Station
I WdShil1g and Sforage
U. S. AND ATLAS TIRES EXIDE BATTERIES
E The American Stores Co.
E Producer of T. B. Tested GRoCERIEs - MEATS - PRODUCE
Q Raw and pasteurized Quality and Service our aim
3 Milk and Cream FRANCIS REED F. OBERT
l l Meat Mgr. Grocery Mgr.
l Sprzng Water Ice 82 MAIN STREET
I Phone 19-R-12 ELEMINGTON, N. J.
GEORGE A. BERKAVV RUFUS B. MATHEWS
BERKAW and MATHEWS
GRAINS, FEED, FLOUR, SEEDS
Dairy and Poultry Feeds and Supplies
Mills at FLEMINGTON, LEBANON, and ANNANDALE, N. J.
HERR SL FISHER
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
RYMAN HERR LLOYD FISHER
Telephone 10 1 -R
FRED J. DILLEY, Prop.
HUPMOBILE SALES 6? SERVICE
Car Washing, Repairing, and Greasing - Storage
We carry a complete line of
TIRES, TUBES, PATCHES, BATTERY CABLES
TOWING AT ALL TIMES
19 - 21 BLOIOMFIELD AVENUE FLEMINGTON, N. J.
The Coal You Ge! A! Rocbcfs Answers the Burning Quesfion
Jo HN C. RO C HIE g
Jeddo and Highland Coal in All Sizes - Full Line Mason's Supplies l
Complete Equipment of Oliver Farm Machinery 2
24 RAILROAD AVENUE 35 NORTH MAIN STREET l
FLEMINGTON, N. J. 2
Telephone 79-J l
OVER FORTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE 2
SAMUEL STOTHOFF CO. 2
CONTRACTORS FOR i
ARTESIAN WELLS 6 PUMPING PLANTS
FLEMINGTON, N. J. g
Telephone 86-J g
DR. WILLIAM WETHERILL HAWKE
Compliments of S
Sheriff JOHN H. CURTIS I
1"i"3"7"3"3"1' 1"1"i"3"i"i"t"3"I"1"1"1' 3"1"14'1'P11v1Ivi1::is1.,1.,0:9
V T H, E E C H o
.5 BUSH DAIRY
t . I
gkl ,Id ' Pasteurized and Raw Milk and Cream
V For Pure Safe Milk Use the Best
M I , BUSH'S PASTEURIZED MILK
Phone now 49 EAST MAIN STREET
J 0 11 n B.
CASE - LUMBER
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
GEO B BARRICK CLINTON POINT
' ' SERVICE STATION
DE SOTO 84 PLYMOUTH WHARTON Bnos., Props.
SALES AND SERVICE
just the riglazf distance from
30,55 Main Street Flemington, N. J. Flemingtofz
1010101 1201 2 nioiuioioioiarioiaxioi xi riuiniuiuioiui 11: 1 110311
THE I-IUNTERDON COUNTY
Yo Mo Co A'
Oificez 108 MAIN STREET, FLEMINGTON, N. J.
County Secretary--LEON B. HUGHES I
CHARLES LLOYD FELL
W. LUTHER STOTHOFF HARVEY J. STOTI-IOFI'
Business Established 1885
WM. STOTHOIFIF COMPANY, Inc.
QSIICCFSSOTS to STOTHOFF BROS.j
ARTESIAN WELLS AND WATER SUPPLY PLANTS
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
Flemington Junction, N. J. Flemington 909-R--4
FRANK G. LOTT
POST OFFICE BUILDING
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
10111311 1:1 21 vi 1n1o1n3o3u:o1o1 io1o1o1u2o1o2n1x1 ings:
g ESTABLISHED IN 1825 5
Q Q- l
: Munterhunn Qlnunig 1 emmrreti I
2 D. H. MOREAU, Publisher Q
Q FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY S
3 One Hundred and Ten Years Old
i Still the Youngest Thing in Hmzfcrrlofz County 5
3 ,K THE SAINT FRANCIS HOSPITAL
5 SCHOOL OF NURSING 5
I Offers it three year General Course in theory and practice, with three months I
l affiliation in Communicable Diseases at Essex County Isolation Hospital, Belle- 1
ville, New jersey. Applicants must have completed four years of High '
School, Scientific or General Course, rating in the upper third of their class. '
Q Age from 18 to 30 years. -
Extra curricular activities: Dramatics, Dancing, Tennis, etc. !
g Modern comfortable Nurses' Home. Beautiful grounds. 3
V For Prospectus rufcfrvssz
I THE DIRECTOR OF SCHOOL OF NURSING I
: SAINT FRANCIS HOSPITAL 2
i TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Q
E MARCUS In GLAZER l
i Life Insurance Adviser 2
g THE STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY E
i OF WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Q
i Organized 1844 i
E When you want to know anything about Life Protection,
Q Retirement Incomes, or Annuities, consul 1' me. I
E 79 BROAD STREET Telephone 92 FLEMINGTON, N. 2
. U .
Foran Foundry Sz Mfg. Co.
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
"A SAFE PLACE TO SHOP"
NEVIUUS BROS., Inc.
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
Largest Department Store In Hunterdon County
Gradl Bakery and Restaurant
MEALS SERVED DAILY AND SUNDAY
From 8 A. M. to 9 P. M.
FRESH ROLLS -- BUNS - BREAD
Daily at 11.30 A. M.
Also Pies, Cakes and Cookies
FORMER FRENCH BAKERY
16 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J.
EL DORADO SWEETS
-lt' BARTON YOUNG AND LUNCHEONETTE SHOPPE
Rktmbing, Healing, Water Systems Town Ia, Cream
OifiBu"l"'5 High Grade Candy
V . ,
41 M2910 Avenue Flemington, N- J- S7 Main Street Flemington, N. J.
, D. CHARLES RIVERA, Prop.
' V 3 n .
0 xiioiois 1 10101012111
MCMULLEN SL MULLER
Authorized Sales amd Service
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
H I L L B R O S.
F. E. MYERS 86 BROS.
Hand and Power Spray
Pump and Spray
Flemington, New Jersey
Compliments of 8
THE DURAL RUBBER
CORPORATION Fl .. ,rm Q
iminiuioia iniuiuioioini01014110101uiuqoiuiui 1 2 Quin
SALES 81 SERVICE
INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS
WALTER P. BRITTON
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
TO BOOST THE TOWN THAT
OFFERS SUCH A COMPLETE EDUCATIONAL
FOUNDATION FOR LIFE
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
FLEMINGTON, NEW' JERSEY
EVERITT 86 SCHOMP
Route 30 and Church Street
DODGE and PLYMOUTH
, DODGE BROTHERS TRUCKS
We extend our hearuest
To the Class of 1935
Sales and Service
Flemington, N. J.
0201010101011 114 xiujoinjoiuic
Jeweler to the
FLEMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
G. BALFOUR COMPANY
lvlilllillftlfllllfillg jewelers and Stationers
01010101014 in 1 111 in is 2 11:11 10301011
Hunterdon County Paint Headquarters 3
JOHN C. STRYKER, Prop. I
133 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. g
COMPLIMENTS OF S
JOSEPH BIRNBAUM I
CHOOSE CAREFULLY Q
It will pay you to prepare for a
business career in an institution offer-
Compliments of ing State-authorized degrees, economical
c o u r s e s and free placement service. I
Rider College combines these advantages I
with many other attractive features.
A F Literature on Rc-quest E
of Business Administration
Founded 1865 TRENTON, N. J.
BOYD AND PEDRICK, Proprietors
CLASS OF '99
GEORGE R. PARKER
INSURANCE IN ALL FORMS
FLEMINGTON NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
Complizncizfs of Compliments of
SIDNEY KIRSCHEN J. P. BODINE 86 SONS
ATTORNEY AT LAW HARDWARE STORE
Associated with GEORGE K. LARGE FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
I H -4 Q
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1011 it 2014 is 14 20:1 1n1o1o1u1u11x2o:m 2:1014 if if 10101014
GOLDEN ARROW LINES, Inc.
INTER-COUNTY MOTOR CORPORATION
SOMERVILLE, NEW JERSEY
C om pli17Z6lZfS 0 f
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
A. O. IDANBERRY, Prop.
RINGOES, N. J.
mini: it ioaoiniuioiui :gf inioiuioiozuiui xioioioiuzoioia
"Better Quality Meats For Less Money
82 Main Street Flemington, N.
Phone S-R-1 1
S. WEXLER, Pro p.
T H. E E c H O
I. PQ PQUQ IQ lQ0i0.0QOQOQ BQUQUQUQK QUQKDUQ DQOQOQOQllQOQOQll.0Q1 Qlbffxf
I Compliments of the Compliments of I
I A. W. PROTZMAN I
WESTERN UNION I
I Pure Ice and Cream I
I OPERATORS I
I FLEMINGTON, N. J. Q
I AT THE HAUPTMANN TRIAL Phone 1 S2-J
I BURKETT BROTHERS CO. I
DMINS in Compliments of i
I JEDDO ANI? LEHIGH .COAL THE LITTLE STORE I
I Farm Machinery-Fertilizers I
Q Masons' Materials Q
I Elertric Washers and Clvarwrs
General Electric Refrigerators F' C' HANN I
Ranges and Radios T 28 Bonnell Street Flemington, N. 5
OFFICE 37 MINE STREE
Bell Phone 53-R-11 Q
I PCULTRY AND EGGS STANDISH C. HARTMAN I
E M. A. DOUNAY CEMETERY MEMORIALS I
6 COURT STREET
g Telephone 139-R-21 Flemington, N. J. FLEMINGTON, E
I Successor fo R. Reardon 86 Son Q
I STRYKER'S STORE I
I for Compliments of S
WATERMAN AND PARKER JACOB CHANTZ I
FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS ATTORNEY AT LAW g
Autograph Albums and Scrap Books FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY I
Films Developed and Printed I
Associated with HERK 8L FISHER I
Three Doors South of Post Office l
fwioi 20111 1 iwiximvioioioizsinioioioi 111411112011 30101021
JOSEPH HYLAN, Proprietor
W Day and Nxght I'-1'
'G GENERAL SERVICE J ' I
I , 4'
if 693-'. . V
xlffx l we
4' I U
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
WHEN IN FLEMINGTON T
Try BAKER'S First
SPECIALISTS IN Sc tO 551.00 MERCHANDISE
Candy - Notions - Toilet Articles - Scloool Supplies
Toys -- Hardware - Tin ware - Glassware - Crockery
Electrical Su lies
' I PP
H osiery -- Lingerie - Millinery - Yara' Goofls - Patterns
SHOP IN FLEMINGTON
VOSSELLER BUILDING FLEMINGTON, N. J.
ROYAL FUR COMPANY, Inc.
DAVID KAHN, President
,A-.,.. .4 .fl
DR. W. B. MAXSON
22 Prospect Street East Orange, N. J.
" Tol. ORnngo J-I2lo6 '
COLLEGE irainlng in 'lhe Cul' Makes a specialty of shoes for school
fural and pracfical aris.
A two-year course-for col-
:, lege credit-academic or :
Boys and Girls
A1lI7lfC7lSil'C U11 YCUT COHTSU,
E preparing yonny, women high
school graduates exclusively
: for preferred secretarial :
Courses are given by univer-
siiy professors of recognized
sfanding. Technical subiecis
are 'laughi' by experienced
Charmingly appoinfed roof I
F 62 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N.j.
garden sfudios. Resfricied en- H- G. B. TQMPKINSQ M. D.
rolment For bullefin address
l Il il- ll--ll-lg!!
Compliments of Complimelzfs 0
WALLACE E. LEE Warden Harry O. McCrea
Co1nplime1z1fs 0 f
Flemington National Bank
anal Trust Company
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
The Wright Garage
sales . CHRYSLER, ELYMoUTH . service
FLEMINGTON NEW JERSEY
Compliments of Compliments of
GEORGE WEBSTER CHAS. S. HAVER
10101 11010141 bi0i0i1ri01n11xi0i1a1011bi0j1ti1bi1ri rioioioioioioif
101010101011 if ioiuioioioinimrixxioiuxicxiuxoioioi via 20101014
Karrew RL Small, lame.
Comjllvfc Lim' of
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS
WI-IITE FLANNELS FOR GRADUATES
Hl'wlt'HliIIgf0lIyX Lruding MUl1,S IJIIVIIIXIJIIIX and Tailoring ESflll11iXlIllIl'lIf,,
35 MAIN STREET Phone 234
JOHN F. SHYERS CO.
EDITION cb CATALOGUE BINDERS
Bimlcrs of THE ECHO
SS LAFAYETTE STREET NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
724' - Y -- -- Jf---A--- -Y -- V Y 1
IN EVERY KNUWN Tfqwlgufj
ECONOMY HARDWARE STORE
Norge Electric Refrigerators, Ther Washers
Hardware and Paints
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
the confidence reposed in us by the Flemington
High School in affording us the opportunity of
A complete plant, dedicated to the highest
quality of school publications and personal
service, has tried mightily to please you.
JERSEY PRINT Sll0P
"Where Good Printing is Produced"
THREE HUNDRED MAIN STREET
ORANGE, NEW JERSEY
Telephone ORan ge 3-425 8
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.1 am ,
,5,,.,, V ,.. ,
V., 45 W.
Q. "1 2.
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I w.:L 19743 '
may 3 ,
14:35 E 1.
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