Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 127
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 127 of the 1936 volume:
U R ALM
WE LOVED TO GATHER HERE ON SPRING DAYS
ll" W IN THR COMES- "
Natinnal Sthnlaaiir Erma Ananriaiiun Q
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Y CKRTIFICATE OF MEMBERSHIP
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"FOND MEMORIES BRING THE LIGHT"
"IT WAS NOT ALI. WORK"
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
FLEMINGTON HIGH SCHOCL
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
Wfw jmuuml frum unmug ux
"I.1kw u fmlf-njwrml Hnzur' fu' ll wif,
Smiling uml lfraw,
Iurlfzg flu' mu nf llfr,
B111 Alu IIU
lull xlurlm nu 7lI0l't'.
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With uurmrr ray lnjwml,
W'ln'r'v lbw ffuurr will ffnixlw Illnouliug,
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Krmuiuiq fha! lu' smilrx on ln."
C ounc il
We all realize that ice have the happy faculty of
forgetting painful experiences rapidly and that we
kee p in our 1ne1nory storehouse those experiences from
which we have derived pleasure. Unless stimulated,
our power to recall happy incidents diminishes with
the passage of years, to that point ufhere only the
haziest of recollections is possible.
The experience of those who have preceded us,
is to the effect that the most pleasurable years of their
lives were spent with their comrades in school. We,
as a gron p, have already come to this conclusion. As
we prepare to close our four year stay in Flemington
High School, this fact is llorne honle with great eni-
For most of us, graduation from high school
marks the end of these pleasant days together. To
cornniemorate the happy events of our last school
year, and to provide a stimulus to help ns recall our
associations and school achievements, the stajff of the
Echo has endeavored to produce a year hook, which,
as the years roll hy, will enable all of ns to re-live and
to endlessly enjoy in our memory, those pleasurable
experiences, and even some of the trials that heset ns
in our student days.
The staff offers this, the seventh volume of the
Echo as your storehouse of high school nzenzories.
Mrs. Dorothy D. Landis
10110, in more than full nzerzsure, bas vbeerfzrlly
and zeillinglj given of ber time, tbouglat, ana'
energy, tbnt we might leave Flemington High
Sebool better equipped to inert tbe problems of
an arlult world'-u'e, the Class of 1936, sincerely
dealieate this, the seueiitb volume of the Echo.
Hunterdon County, of which Flemington is the county
seat is replete with Indian lore. Literally, thousands of val-
uable relics of this disappearing race have been discovered
or unearthed in practically all parts of the county. The site
of Flemington itself was the home of Tuccamirgan, Delaware
Chief, who befriended the First settlers in this area. I-Iis
grave, and that of many of his braves is within 21 stone's
throw of our high school.
It seemed fitting, therefore, that the 1936 lfvlro COIN-
memorate through its theme, the memory of the original
inhabitants of Flemington.
This, the staff has attempted to do through the medium
of the cover, the fly leaf decorations, division pages. and a
motif carried through the entire book. The division page
captions have been translated into significant English names
ipplicable to Indian life and custom. The fly leaf spread
depicts the various types of lodges, the totem pole, the record
of important events, captions the table of contents page:
the chief with his council is symbolic of the faculty and ad-
ministration, while the motif is carried through the entire
book by Indian emblems on appropriate pages. Indian youths
playing at what later developed into the American game of
hockey is the subject of the athletic section division page.
The drawing of the buffalo dance common to most Indian
tribes serves to introduce that portion of the Echo alloted tai
clubs and organizations, and a barter scene in an Indian
village prefaces the advertisements.
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NIR. EDXVIN VAN KELIREN
MR. HAROLD S. GOLDSNIITH
MISS ANNE BAHNIY
lirencli, linglish, Social Studies
MISS lf1.lflXNOR BROWN
NIR. XX'll.l.l1XNl L.. LUl"l'iMAN
Pliysics, CllCl11i5lI'f. Biology
MR. ll.'XROl.D QLONNILR
Social Studies, Gui1.l.1nce
Mia. iiipisrkl' .x. uox
Scyfkial Studies, Miitlieiniities
il-all MR. H. 1iARl.lf UAVISON
nlii' junior Business Tixiining
MISS ILVIELYN IJUANI-Q
MR. ROBERT l'O1.Kl'IR
junior Business Training
MRS. Mll.DRlilJ M. GOlJl.l'1Y
English Composition, Literature
MR. HAROLD S. GOLDSMITH
Principal of Senior High School
The Echo The Faculty
MISS SARAH V. GORDON
Supervisor of Music
NIR. LEON HALL
NIR. PRED HEFFERON
Boys' Physical Education
INIRS. DOROTHY D. LANDIS
MR. ALLEN H. LEARN
Latin, Algebra, Plane Geometry
MR. FRED LODGE
Agriculture, General Science
MR. GEORGE C. LYON kv.
MR. JOHN Q. MILLER "Q
Problems of Democ racy
MISS MARY MILLS
English Composition, Literature
NIISS PATRICIA MURRAY
French, Latin, English
MISS BLANCHI-1 PARK
MISS CLAIRIQ RFMMLIQIN
Home Iiconomicw. Ifnglixli
NIISS NIIXRGARIQT ANN SAYRI4'
CQUITIIIICITIAI I..1w, Cicugr.1pI1y'. Tvping
NIR. IIAROI ID CI. SCQI'I.'XII5I,Ii
bfflfk! Z I'iioIogy, Gcncikll Scicncc
,I , ' icicm History
MR. EDWARID SCI'IQ7I"IIiI,I7
Librarian, Englisliaggrogl. C .
MISS MARIA N SCOTT
MISS RUSABIEI, STI-QINH :X UI-1R
Girls' PI1ysic.1I ISLILIAIJIIOII
MRS. AI.XVlI.lDA R, STRYKIQR
Principal of GF.ll11l11.1l' School
MISS HELILN C. YIiAGI,Ii
Supervisor of Art
MRS. IYORUTHY Ii. fUI",C1NI'iR
Senior Class Qllicers
1'ri'siili'nl Yin' l'i'i'.mlr11f
ROBICRT Nllilf DOROTHY SCHOMP
l.OTTllf XX'Il.ClZYNSKl FRANK W'll.CZYNSKl
During our last year in junior high school we were the su-
perior ninth graders. The Hallowe'en Party, junior High Night,
and the publication of Pm ami Ink were achievements of the year.
Though more subdued during our sophomore year, many of
our members participated actively in various extra-class activities.
We were especially well represented on the various athletic squads.
The Christmas Dance was our contribution to the social life of
Key positions in many activities were filled by members of
our class during our junior year. This was especially true of ath-
letics and publications. Outstanding in interest, was the selection
of class rings, and the junior Prom. This latter event, held in
jungle setting, was one of the most picturesque and enjoyable
social affairs held in Flemington High School.
Class Night and Commencement are close at hand. As sen-
iors we have borne the brunt of the extra-class activity program.
The Hallowe'en Party in the fall, and the Washingtoii Trip in the
spring were of major importance from a social and recreational
standpoint. In a few short days the Class of 1936 will join the
Alumni of Flemington High School.
-.E if '
4 X i
LAMBERT FRANKLIN ABEL
Lanibcrl Xbel Leah Allen Iflivrevice Ainlcrsoii Nhuiulu Auetin
llerniine Ilailh Alive liellis john B1-x'li.unl Sarah Ilentell
HERMINE 13. BARTH
"WN Jo :ml wuni bim any longer,
Hr' ix long enough already."
Operetta 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Glec Club 43 journal-
ism 3, 45 Masque and Sandal 3, 43 All
State Chorus 4g "Growing Pains" 4.
LEAH E. ALLEN
"Wfoman In wmnau xilerln' is fbu bmi
Key Klickers 3, Vice-President 43
Treasurer of Home Economics 3, 4.
FLORENCE M. ANDERSON
"Flo" East Amwell
"Happy as Mn' Jay ix long."
Track 45 Culinary Arts Coterie, Sec-
XYANDA E. AUSTIN
"She bas -many ilH10l'l'Hf Ill1XfillIf'X.U
Operetta I, 2.
"flu ourzfr' of mirlb ix worth a lmnml
Operetta 25 Key Klickers 3, 45 Band
Of Owls Klub 3, Vice President 4:
Cheer Leader 2.
ALICE TERHUNE BELLIS
"A lilllf' llIiXl'lJil'f by Ibm' wuy
A lifllz' fun in xpirr' ilu' Jay."
Basketball 2, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 43
Operetta lg Glee Club 49 Band Of
Owls Klub 4g Field Hockey, Captain
4g Leaders, Corps 4.
JOHN A. BERTRAND
"Bert" Whitehouse Station
"Hv's a goof! fellow and win' withal."
Baseball 4g Student Council 45 Entered
from Somerville September, 1935.
"Solver, bu! noi srriunxg
Quirf, bu! no! idle."
Key Klickers 3.
.um iswimn- iifiigait-1 r'....i.ii it..i.....ii rin xx .r-.1 cad-
tzmn Cnx juni., cnt xi...r tw .ir x1.i.if.-.1 Craig
ALICE BODNAR GRFTTA MAF COX
"Allie" Linixile "Grett.i" Readington
"Thr lvlvxxirzg uf lfii' rarlli IJ fui , '
Student Council 3, 4: Activities
Board of Control 3: journalism 43
Art Club, Treasurer l.
MARGARET l.. CARRULI,
"A jilwmzilf imiflfwlilfltw' is no ,rlllrfif
Glee Club 4, Entered from Ash ev .
Mieliigan, High School, September '35,
RAIMON BUFl.l. CARY -IR.
"Alf ilu- unrhl li il ifugr' will Il 1' ur.
Basketball in.in.iger 3, Basketbgll 4a
Operetta l, 2, 5, 4, Sflftlfllf Vuln' l.
2, 4, Humor Editor 3: Glee Club
I, 4, Athletic Council 2, 3, lootball
2, 5, 4: kl0llI'I1.lliSl'11 l, 2, 5, Masqu:
and Sandal 1, 2, 3, President 4, C hier
Leader lg Baisebgill 2, 3, 4: "Growing
P. XVARRIZN CASE
"Casey" Three Bridges
-'Sl'it'lIlil' u'lu'n :WH rligiwlmf is llflfbillg
but good' xerm' aml reason."
Student Council 2, Radio Club 3:
Press Club, Treasurer lg Aviition Club,
Treasurer 45 "Growing Pains" 4.
ls xlii' xo quiet will ili'n111ri'r Majibc.
lui! ilrnff ln' hm .mrv."'
Glee Club 4, journalism 4.
JUHN T. cox
I only i'i'gi'i'l ibut I bun' fmt um' lwarf
In gill' fo flu' ladies."
lfootball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4, Type-
setters Club 3.
MARY Al. CRAIG
"Thu 'I.iHh" lfmrgx in life firing
fiajwpiwlvxx and ivy."
Student Council l, 2, President 44
Athletic Council 4, Basketball 3:
Operetta 1, 2, 3: Sfmlvuf Voice 4,
lirlm Z, 3, 45 journalism Z: Cheer
l.e.ider 1, 2, Press Club, Vice President
I, Class Secretary 1, Vice President 2.
MILDRED lf. CRAIG
"fl zvillillg KIIIHU, ifexin' In jvlmxv, and
rzclioux lurking lwlli of Iln'xr'."
Student Council 4g Athletic Council
3, Basketball 35 Track Manager 3:
Opererta 1, Z, 3: Slmfvnl Vain' 2, 3, 45
lirbo Z, 3, 45 journalism 25 Cheer
Leader l, 25 Press Club, President lg
Class President 15 Treasurer 23 Secre-
tary 3: Girls' Leaders Corps 4.
Q2 5 3,
MABEL L. CRONCE
Nlzibel L'n-in-u Mary Dean Marian lit-ek:
Russell Deemcr Katherine Ilektanwicll llulcn llrcclixl
HSiIl'IIt't' in IIHIII ix likr .tjinwfa in
"W"iffJ rim Ibn! louk'1l fllffl flu' wry
will-lzlurfc um! !IIH'lllll.Q as u mul.
Track lg Key Klickers 3, 4.
MARY CATHERINE DEAN
"And fbe large musing 4'-yrs SbUlL'L'flJ
mon' joy Iban xorrouz'
Track 3g Fancy Cookery Club, Trea-
surer lg Saturday Morning Club 4g
Hockey Team 4.
MARIAN M. DECKER
"In ber 4'-yes, one luring lamp rliil
Key Klickers 3, 4.
RUTH M. DECKER
"All's right with the world."
Operetta 25 Key Klickers 3, 43
Student Court 4.
Press Club 1.
uLdNgbft'f and rbutler un' Illj
Key Klickers 3, 4g Sfllllfllf Vaiw,
Business Manager 44 Iifbo 4.
HELEN MARIAN DRECHSLER
"BNI in 1110 green 1'-HFS sparkling ipvll,
n1y.vl1'ry and nziirbivf a'1w'll."
Key Klickers 3, 45 Home Economics
Club 1, Treasurer 2.
ROBERT W. DUTCHER
"Nz'L'z'r lon serious, Mol loo ffil'010IlX,
but u rare good frlluwf'
Football 2, 3, Captain 4g Basketball
3, 45 Track 2, 3g Operetta 2, 3.
-r Ruth In-ekur
Ivllliiilll Ifllfvllfrlil Alxwiilvth' lfivlllt vlullzi l"JiI1l.ixl -Iwlin lsciluinlt
IIEIN1 Iiillllrvli Allll Iflllllzlllul Al.illI.4 liuliin .Xllrllu liilllrlt
W'Il.I.IANI C, IfI'IRIfNI5IiI.Il IIIQLIQN IAILMON
"Billy" lflcmingtun "Helen" Flemington
"Num lint lrimirlf lun lu' Km jmrallulf'
Q Student Council 53 Opcrcttn lg Ac-
tivities Fund Board of Control Zg
Radio Club 25 Class Trnzimrcr l, 3.
liA N IfT'IiIi If. Ifv ER ITT
" lcmncttcn R.1rit,in
nm' ix m'1i'r fm! ffm! ii ilu ufril
C u iniry Arts Cotcric, ilircnvurci' +5
Homt Iconumics Club 2.
u it Iilemingtun
:mr umf Irijf N in you go,
On fbi' lixqfvl fuulusfii' luv."
Bas ttball 2, 5, C.1pt.iin 41 Track 2.
Q ptrcttii 2, 3: Glci: Club -Ig Key
Llurs 43 Ifrfm Z, 3, 4: Girls' I,c.ulsrs
1 1' .
.IULIA v. 1'.xis1AN
5552? "sl 'iw
5: J '
.norm ia. iiamwicgx
"I'urii'l3 IX Mu' xjviri' of lifvf'
Opcrcttn 1, 2. 3: Key Klickcrs 43
ANNA PATRICIA VITZPATRICK
"Nrilfn'z' il Xlflllrl nm u mini."
MARTHA VIRGINIA GALVIN
-'QllIl'IffIlllt' ul iii fnvilqlzlg uii'z'lrlf'xx af
Kay Rlickcri 33 journalism 4.
ALIAIQTTA NI. GULICK
"Yick" Iiast Amwcll K V
"Gulf fflizu lfn- Illllll mlm illlfllffil lfuy Iilcmmgmn
51H,I,." "Mmli'xl, XIHIIYII' am! m'n'f."
IIOOIID-Ill 3. 41 B-ISUIU-Ill 3. 42 TYPC- Key Klickcrs Kg journalism 4: lfvlw
74 sctters Club 35 Prcw Club l. 4,
Ag ' 'in
ELSIE MARIE HARNVICK
Ifliie llarwirk lfllswnrth Ilavei' Ivilliam Ilaver George llt-nlfr
Ruhvr! lligtliliw lililabctll Ilill Miltlrtcl II0l1f lflllcl Ilwrvzillx
"Sim lallzx, rbuflvrx aml urgizffx flu'
Operetta 15 Glee Club 45 Iirlm 45
.lournalism 45 Home Economies Club
ELLSVVORTH R. HAVER
"lVorrwy uml l lmiw m'1'1'r ruff."
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 25 Band
Of Owls Klub 45 Journalism 3, 45
WII.I,IAM EDGAR HAVER
"I nm xlmly my lmolex ul any time, for
flwy an' always lliXl'lI.Qllgl'tl.n
Future Farmers of America 4.
GEORGE S. HERDER JR.
"George" Whitehouse Station
"He IIl'lit'l't'K in avlinux, rm! u'0rrlx.,'
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45
Future Farmers of America 2, 4,
Vice President 35 Radio Club 35 Agri-
culture Judging Team 3, 45 Aviation
Club 3, 45 Entered from Somerville
High School, September, 1933.
"Dark ryrx arlrl dark hair, fall aml
lJamlxomc5 girls, bz'wurz'."'
Football 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45
Band l, 2, 3, 45 Journalism 45 Glee
Club 45 Press Club l.
ELIZABETH R. HILL
"When joy uml zlufy vlailf, li-t flnfy
go lo smash."
Student Council 45 Athletic Council
45 Basketball, Assistant Manager 3,
Manager 45 Operetta 35 Erbu 2, 3, 45
Girls' Leaders Corps 4.
MILDRED R. HOPF
"Qnir'l aml uuusszimiug, lzul vffirivrit
for all limi."
Glee Club 4.
"I.4'a1'r xilvrln' lo flu' gulls, I am buf
Operetta 1, 35 Glee Club 45 Key
Klickcrs 3, 45 Sfuzlenf Voiw, Assistant
Advertising Manager 4. .
Kntlirvii K.illt lxnrliliwii lui--ln-X Nniiut-l lxniiiinii Xi li-it Ix..ili,i
Mn-Init-I lx-iihil Ir.in..I-! lxrilil li-lin I.i-i lun-u-i liiili-
KATlJlliYN l7ORUTllY KAl.l.lf
"Yunlfi fmlili fm NUl'lA'fij zuffi xQl'll'f.ll
li ii t e r e tl from Somerville High
Selmnl. Septcniber, l935.
li.'XTlnllil'll'iN V. KlfKlfKlf5
"fl fun' iiml fl'il'IllHB luis IX ,tf1i'."
Glue Club 44 Press Club l.
SA NIUEI. KOMISAR
"Sammy" linst Amwell
"lift lilllv, lm! bfi zvixvq lmifx u
i'ui'fci'r fur lrix tile."
Student Council 3, 4, Hmndlauolt
"In1ifulr im wang be llzy frm' wif."
Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 44 Track
1, 2, 3, 4.
"Intl u llIIli'lmmlf1il,fu1l a
lmrrifl of fun."
Athletic Council 4, Basketball As-
sistant Manager 3, Manager 45 Operct-
t.1 33 Oreliestm l, 2, 3. 4, Typesettcrs
Club 35 l3.1nLl l, 2, 3, 4.
DONALD H. KUHI.
"'1'ln' :nun llrul lrllzsbm is not
quill' u l1ruh'."
lluture liirmers of America l, Secre-
t.u'y 2, Treasurer 3, President 4, Agri-
culture judging Team 1, 2, 3, 4,
"Of all fbi' parts, fbi' vyvi izxprvxs
Ilia' .XlL'1'l'fl',Xf kind of 11axbfull1i'xx."
lfootball Z, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3,
Operetta 2, 3.
PORTER C. LlTTLli
"Yn11ll1, miii'bii'f aml good loolaxf'
Student Council 2, Vice-president 33
Athletic Council, Vice-president 3,
President 4, Operctta 3: Band 2, Evbu
43 journalism 2, 3, 4: Class Vicc-presi-
dent 3, "Growing Pains" 4.
,M 1. I".j,' -
CHAl'lN C. LOVVE
"Talk amlCl1api' falks will: yung ln'
xlill and Cfmfn' fulfzx alomff'
Student Council 15 Football 25 Base-
ball 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track 25
Debating Club 3: Operetta 25 Gle:
Club 45 Eflm 45 Cheer Leader l, 25
Chief justice of Student Cou rt 45
'Growing Pains" 4.
HELEN ANN MACZKO
"Prnrnix4' is mmf lQfl'l'Vl lL'l7I'lI Mu'
lraxf is mid."
Basketball 3, 4: Operetta 2, 35
Orchestra l, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 45 Key Klickers 35 Hockey
Club 45 Girls' Leaders Corps 4.
FLORENCE R. MADER
"l5losie" East Amwell
"Noll1iug is iznpoxxilalv In fllll'1iSfYA1.H
Glue Club 45 Key Klickers 45 Iirfau,
Secretary-Treasurer 45 Tap Dancing
Club. President l.
"Hr"s no! u rbip off the nhl lalockg
be'x Ihr' blorlz laimselffl
ELSIE D. MARKS
"Elsie" East Amwell
"Moriarty and kindness
Culinary Arts Coterie 4.
llelen Maczkn Florence Mailer llenry Xlziix-elko
Barbara KlcCu1clieim Alice Rleluick Iinuna Mike
"ln all bf-r l',X'I7K'fit'lI1'l' all ber friwirlx
rvlinlg lzvutwi wax ber help
ami ualun' ber guide."
Student Council 1, 25 Athletic
Council, Vice-president 45 Basketball Z,
3, 45 Track Manager 45 Debating Club
35 Operetta 35 Sfllllwlf Voin' 3, Ed,tar-
in-Chief 45 Eflao 45 Journalism Z, 3,
Editor-in-Chief 45 Cheer Leader 1, 25
Press Club Editor-in-Chief 15 Class
Vice President 1, President 25 Girls'
Leaders Corps 45 Hockey Club 45
"Growing Painsi' 4.
"Alice" East Amwell
"Slap is lzlifbr and bunny am! gay."
Entered from Norwin, Pennsylvania
High School, November, 1935.
EMMA M. MIKE
"Rf!!IfllIlIfHll!it' is all I ask, and XIJIIIIIKI
rvrrlerrzlvrarlra' flrovc a task--forget mf'."'
Student Council 2, 4, Secretary-
Treasurer 35 Debating Club 35 Oper-
etta 2, 35 Glee Club 45 Orchestra 15
Sfudrnl Voice 2, 3, Associate Editor 45
Handbook Committee 15 Eebo 2, 3,
Editor-in-chief 45 Journalism 3, 45
Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, Captain 45
Masque and Sandal 3, 45 All State
Chorus 45 "Growing Pains" 4.
A f '
Norman Miller Yirginni Xlirinei jr-.in Xeinis Irilnzi Nu-I
I llt-len Nxrliipni Anrisnir.. I':i.st-it-ll-. l rl Peel:
NORMAN XX. Mllllfli
"Miller" East Amwell
"Cult rm' ffm' leur! uf may u'ur'rii'x."
Baseball 4: Typesetters Club 3, Press
"CIi'r1ilr' in .xjn'r'i'f1, qlriul in mimi."
Glee Club 5, Handbook Committee Z
"rl flnrux' ,l borxi'.' MJ kingilurn
for u fJnrxi',"'
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4,
Sllnlenf Vain' 2, 5, 45 journalism 45
Masque and Sandal 5, Secretary 4:
Girls' Leaders Corps 4, Hockey Club
4, "Growing Pains" 4.
EDNA NIAE Nllili
".l tLfI'll'Y'UllX mul is srrnsllirli'
In lbv mimi."
Operetta 2, ig Glee Club 2, 44 lifbo
3, Assistant Subscription Manager l, 2,
4g Masque and Sandal 4: "Growing
RUBIfR'l' C. Nllilf
"I um jmrl of ull I bun' mi'I-bring
gifleil ruillr u langue, I use if."
Student Council 4, Football 2,
Operetta l, 2, 5g Band 3, 4, Sfm1'i'ul
Vain' 4, Future Farmers of America 1.
2, 3, 4, journalism 1, 3, Press Club lg
Class President 43 "Growing Pains" 4.
HELEN HOHA NYCHYPOR
",lml .Jw will luffc-ji' gurls fron shi'
Glee Club 4, Key Klielters 5, 4:
NUNSATIU B. PASSl'lREl.l.U
" 'Tlx the quiet uuil unassuming
who ga fbi' biglu'sf."
Football 4, Baseball 49 Key Klickers
43 Entered from Somerville High
School, September, 1935.
"There ix ,iufisfaeliun in krmuing llmt
you know more."
Operetta, Assistant Stage Manager F'
Typcsettcrs Club, Treasurer 4.
The Echo l
:S 1 ' M
, , ,' 121516 f
sri-1 I'eiiiur 'irfmia Peteu uhu I'miew-ki Xli-viiult-r l'i-lrii-lu
Il i ll X :. J
I'il:vveiice I' I i fllurlex Quinn M413 Rare llmulxl Rvzitiwiiri
"Harold" Three Bridges
"It it folly lo i-.xjnwl men In ilu all
llmf llnjy' may reaxonabIAy In' z'.x1u'c'lz'iI
Glce Club 4.
"WWII: ILYIIIIHII, lln' bear! HYAQIIFX, nal
Operettn lg Key Klickers 5, 45 Iirlrn
jOHN G, PINIEWSKI
"I ban' uflru n'grvfI1'zI my xpweln,
lH'l't'I' my xiIf'r1z't'.',
Airplane Club 2: Track 45 Type-
setters Club 3, 43 Sf1nIz'nf Vain' 43
Iii-lm 4: Journalism 4.
"Al" Oak Grove
IrWl'fl' lbrre no u'nmr'n--men w0uIrI
Iirr' Iikr' gods."
FLORENCE E. PORTER
"Flon Three Bridges
"limi good iluflrrnl-lbat'x wwf IIII
Key Klickers 3, 43 Ifrlm 4g Band Of
Owls Klub 4g Culinary Arts Coterie
3, Vice President 4g Hockey Club 49
Home Economics Club 3.
CHARLES LANE QUINN
"Quinnie" Whitelmouse Station
"I Ivan' an mjroxifioii of xlrep IYIIIIK'
Entered from Somerville High
School, September 1934.
MARY E. RACE
"I bam' Iearlml in u.'IJalr'i'f'r xlale I um,
fbz'n'u'ilIJ lo be l'0lIfl'Ilf.,'
Glee Club 43 Key Klickers 4.
DONALD HERBERT REASONER
"Much learning will nmlu' Ibm' mud."
Typesctters Club 45 Cheer Leader
., v"?7 h
Alntlwli lfliipt' ,lulixl Rllrlile lYllll.illl Riu'
lftlilli Ruin-II Nl.irxzui liusinski llvitriu- Rxtivaisoii
Tll.Llli M. REDLING l'l,ORllNCli MAY ROXVIL
"Tillie" lfast Aniwell 'lilly' Renvillv
"Cfn1fi'nf In lvl ilu' iuurlil go
ax il will."
Key Kliclters -l.
h'lARlON li. Rllhiljlill
"Maine" liast Amwcll
"Kimlmzii nmkm bei' many frirnilx."
"Him wil ix at xbarp as fbi' rrwm' in
Student Council 45 Football 25 De-
bating Club 35 Glce Club 45 Sludenl
Vain' 3, 45 Activities Fund Board of
WILLIAM CORTLAND RUE
"ll ix better to iwur mil
lban fo ruxl out."
Opcrctta, Stage Manager 1, Z, 3, 45
Band 3, 45 Typesetters Club 3, 45
Masque and Sandal 3, 45 Cheer Leader
1, 2. 3. 'lGrowing Pains" Stage Man-
"Thu lflfdfillll of vim'-3 man and unn-
HIIUI is In wrli' ulfrer .I7i'ojJ1i'."
Student Council 2, 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 45 Operetta 2, 35 Glee Club
45 Key Klickers 3, President 45 Sludrnl
l'ni4'4' 45 Iirba 45 Activities Fund Board
of Control 15 Masque and Sandal 3,
Treasurer 45 Cheer Leader 2, 3, 45 All
State Chorus 45 Saturday Morning
Club, President 45 Girls' Leaders Corps
45 "Growing Pains" 4.
EDITH D. RUl'lfl.L
"xl zmrlu' of mixi'lm'f Hex lujyrniil
fbuxe l'yl'.l of lrrou'n."
Glee Club 45 Band Of Owls Klub 45
Girls' Leaders Corps 4.
"Cnnslanl a'ln'z'rf14lm'xx ii a sun' sign
of a win' manf'
Protection Committee 4.
BIZATRICE E. RYNEARSON
"l5t'r'ry woman should marryf'
Glee Club 45 Band of Owls Klub
3. 45 Erbn 15 Culinary Arts Coterie.
Mfifb' Silllaydzilx George Sauer Dorothy Schm
Klan-gnwi St-rruhzc Milli... gnmi, Ruth 5,,5de,. A in
MARY ANN SAHAYUAK
"Her fmnl ix im! a uflirl1c'iuzl."
Key Klickers 3, 4: Hockey Club 4.
"Tire uvrlil lezmui fmlbing of ilx
Typesetters Club 3.
DOROTHY F. SCHOMP
"She xigfmf In rlmnj, llmuglz ifrz'
lm ml lm! our."
Operettn 55 Glcc Club 45 Sfmlt-ul
Vain' 45 Ifvbn 45 journalism 45 Class
Vice President 45 Girls' Leaders Corps
4: Student Council. President 4.
LEO Y. SELESNICK
"A lQt'Ilfll'VHl'Il with larlim, u leader
Athletic Council 45 Football, Assis-
tant Manager 3, Manager 45 Operctm
l, 2, 35 Glee Club 45 Slmlwzt Voir,"
2, 3, 45 Eebo 2, Advertising Manager
3, 45 Journalism 2, 3, 45 Mastlue :md
Sandal 3, 45 Reading Club 25 K'Grow-
ing Pains" 4.
nlnllilly ami mirlb .xbruwlll in 4-wry
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track 2,3,45 Girls'
Lenders Corps, Vice President 4, Ifield
Hockey, Captain and Manager 4.
EDWARD MILTON SMITH
"Si1i'l1u' ix um' grcuf url
RUTH H. SNYDER
"Q11ivl jmlbx arf' mim'."
Key Kliekers 3, 45 Press Club l.
MARGARET MARY SOWSIAN
"SHN wafer runs deep."
Key Klickers 3, 4.
Nl mn-x 5-nisnm
mn F un.-
Qliiii-14-N ww-ii-fi .Xinri wiqnnx livin- we--nv Xlii i
Iulifzilli-ili hui! I --vi-li It'-will Iiii-I--lim lil I I I ii
CHARI .ES R. SPENCE
"'I'ii ln' ii 1tL'llfdl.'1ll'l'll man ii ii gift
Class Prcsidcnt 55 Football 5, 4, Du-
bating Club 3, Opcrctta 3, 4: Band
3, 4: Glue Club 4, Sliiilwnl Vain' 3, 43
Masque .ind Sandal 5, 4, "Growing
ANNA lf. STAATS
"A .qoml ilnjmxifinii ix tml flu' limi nf
Kcy Klickcrs 3, 4, liintl Of Owls
lxlub -lg Slliilriif Vriin' -+1 M, li. K.
"'l'lii'i'i",i lull ui' iuiglil ,xiii uf iuii,
liiil mir' imril will iiijiii'-'iim"."
Kcy lilickcrs 4, li n t Q r 4: tl from
Soinurvillu High Scliool, SUplCl'l1l1UI' '3 5.
NIARIAN S. STQJNE
"1.i'nil vi VI'-1 iiliiii flu' lfll4'l', lflif fri:
Key Klickcrs 4, li n t c r c d from
Somerville High School, September '55.
-X .i L-
"Cl vl'l' Vflll H'lN'lI1'H'lA -you lu i'l' f luv."
lS.intl Of Owls Klub, Treasurer 4.
"Hi-'i in faithful in iz luxlc,
ax lu il fi'ii'ml."
l'ontb.ill 2, 5, Key Klickcrw 5, -4.
RUlJU1.l'l l TITTI.
"WV tin' lvmml to i-.ill lriiii ii fi'ii'ml."
,pimms ii. TUTTIQN
"T0rrQn" lim: Amwcll
"Do your iiiili will ilumii flu'
Student Council 4, Athletic Council
4: Bitscbill, Assistant Manager 3, Man-
iigcr 4g Urclicstra 3, Band 3, 41 Bmtl
Of Owls Klub -lg lfuturu lfiirmcrs ol
America 2, 5, 4.
.luhu 'limit 1:ranees"l'iifu Ilelen Yam Fleet Iona Xunrlii-1-s
Ann XYaslikei'icli Barbara lYehel' Charles XV:-lit-r Selma XYL-isheig
,IOHN H. TOTTEN
"Totten" East Amwell
"My kingdom: for an airplane."
Football 35 Orchestra 35 Band 3, 45
Band Of Owls Klub 2, 3, 45 ljrbu 45
Radio Club Z, 35 Aviation Club, Sec-
retary Z, President 3.
"Wind maj' ln' lauglrf I lrarug wbut
'lfltlj' lu' fouml, llwal I ierlc fur."
Student Council 3, 45 Debating
Club 35 Band Of Owls Klub, President
45 Slmfrfll Vain' 3, 45 lizfm, Busines-
M.1n.1ger 45 Hockey Club 45 Girls'
Leaders Corps 4.
HELEN C. VAN FLEET
"Si1em'r spvukx lomfer lfmu u'rmlx."
Band Of Owls Klub 4.
HILLENA H. VOORHEES
"Lena" East Amwell
"A girl full of fun and friwzdlimfxxf'
Band Of Owls Klub 45 Culinary
Arts Coterie 45 Hockey Club 4.
"Lrmkx of a xainl, lull urlions not xo
Key Klickers 3, 4.
BARBARA ANN WEBFlll
"A IIIUVFVY bear! ll1dlCl'flJ a vbevrflrl
Student Council 25 Basketball 2, 3.
45 Track 2, 3, 45 Sflltlfflf Vain' 3, 4:
Ifrlm 3, Art Editor 45 Girls' Lenders
Corps, President 4.
CHARLES A. WEBl'iR
"I1appvy-go-flick3' and care free-
br"s all rigblf'
Football 3, 45 Baseball 3, 45 Track 45
Aviation Club 2, 3.
SELMA B. WEISBERG
"fl rolling slam' galbrrx un nmssf,
Entered from Clinton High School,
November, 19345 Re-entered from
New Brunswick High School, Decem-
Cluult-N Hlit-i-It-i lilifaht-Ah Wliig-I-lv siaiiltvi wiitim.. ifiaiiit xi .lt-mi-it.
lmiit' xxwl.-fiiislu Man-y XYililt- .xi-ilmr xxx-m1.iii'i lr.-ii. Yu.-..ii.Li
CiHAlil.lfS H. WHEELER LOTTIE MARY W'll.C1ZYNSKl
ilw"l1CClCfl' Readingtun Toodllff I I Rcidmgton
I H E Y flnilfillmi lm IIU ri-xl.
. HU' H""ff 'N "l'ffU""fl "ull 'f"""'X!' Athletic Council, Secretary-Trecisun
IJf'7'XiXfiIItQ.n er 45 Key Klickers 3,Secretary-Tre:isur-
lfuturc lfarniers of America 4: En-
tered from Clinton High School, Sep-
l'il.lZAl5lfTH li. XVHll7l3Ll'i
Hl.illItQ,7,l'l' ilml rfvaflrr an' my
mn f'4' rn.
Key Kliclu.-rs 3, 4: journalism 3.
STANLEY lf. VVILENTA
"lf main' 1lt'l'l' :mule lu ifziirf.
ln' umilif ln' a fini."
"lime will: dignity."
Football 35 Baseball 2, 3. 4g Key
Klickers 3, 43 Class Treasurer 4.
er 43 Erbo, Subscription Manager 4.
Class Secretary 4,
MARY li. W'll.DE
"IIN for ilmliuui xlunli' kiml nalurr
Student Council lg Debating Club 3:
Operetta lg Orchestra 1. 4: Glee Club
45 Band Of Owls Klub 43 Sfudwif
Vulw 3. -+3 liflm 31 Masque and Sandal
4g Girls' Leaders Corps -43 "Growing
ARTHUR E. XVOODRUFF
"W'otxly" lilemington junction
"Yun ran ivll ln' lcrmics ilu' nrraii
by flu' u'a1'v.v in bis hair."
Athletic Council 4g Football 2, 3, 45
Operetta Z, 35 Future Farmers of A-
meriea. President l, 2, Secretary 3, 43
Cheer Leader 33 Track, Manager 4:
IRENE ELIZABETH YUROWSKT
"Thr mildesl manners and
lbt' gmiflrsl lu'ar1."
Glec Club 43 Entered from Somer-
ville High School, September, 1935.
.E rf '
CAROLYN L. YUROVVSKI
"Bc iiluul um! iufi'--silwiw lll'1,'l'V
Key Klickers 45 E n t e r e d from
Somerville High School, September '3 S.
"I am tubal I seein lo be."
Basketball 3, 45 Typesctters Club 4.
Cnmlvii Yiirow-.ki Allie Lancili
'Kimfnrxx makes ber many friwnlxf'
Student Council l, 2, 35 Basketball
, 3. 45 Operctta 2, 35 Slmleni Vom-
, 3, 45 Evbo 1, 2, 3, 45 Journalism Z.
5 45 Girls' Leaders Corps, Secretary 4.
CHARLES R. WALTER
"Your wif mukrx nlbvrs u'iIly."
Operctta 35 Typesetters Club 4.
As our days in Flemington High School approach their close, my duty impells me
to address you, my comrades, in a message of farewell.
Graduation will mean for the most of us, at least, the end of our formal education.
Our next step is to nnd our pl.ice in the workaday world. This is, as I see it, our
We have been told that the last twenty years have evolved startling changes in tht
social, economic, and political life of our country. W'e have not noticed it-we were
busy living too close to it. This information comes to us from our elders-parents, and
teachers whose retrospect is greater than our own. The old stability of which we have
been told is now gone. ln its place is an order whose outstanding characteristic is
rapid change. ln all fields, change, experimentation, and dissatisfaction with things
as they are, or have been, has led in our own lifetime, to many innovations. These
changes have been largely in the form of greater governmental influence and control
in the life of the individual. Social, economic, and political change have been over-
lapping. Changing conceptions of government have influenced attitudes toward, and
philosophies of social and economic life. The reverse is also true. It appears to be
We are concerned with the fact that we must fit into, and make our living under
the new order. We must also have our part in maintaining or changing it still further
-for good or for ill.
Personal experience has given me small background on which to offer adviceg but
reflection brings forth .i few thoughts which may be worth considering.
Change we have had in all orders-probably much of it haphazard and undirected.
We are bombarded on every hand with demands, theories, and threats. We need to
keep a cool head. It is essential that we develop and exercise the scientific habit of im-
partial observation-we should move slowly. Let us not blindly accept ideas simply
because they seem plausible. W'orthwhile progress has come largely through long sus-
tained laborious effort. There are no such things as panaceas.
We are told on one hand that our government is obsolete, that our Constitution
is fit only for the "horse and buggyn days, that our social order is decadent and obsolete,
that our economic order is built on the policy of "every man for himself, and the devil
take the hindmostu basisg we are urged to throw over what we have and plunge head-
long into many new and untried experiments.
What should be our attitude? My counsel is this. Go slowly. The United States
is a great nation, and its greatness was accomplished by hard, arduous toil under the
orders we are advised to scrap overnight. We do not know the new paths, but we can
look back over the old ones and discern the false turnings. These should be eliminated.
Changes are necessary and should be made, but they should be made only after the
need has been definitely ascertained. Avoid change simply for the sake of change. Ac-
quire the quality of discernment and keep an open mind in retrospect. If we do this,
we shall hold to what has been found good in the advancement of the world, and we
shall be in a position to point out those weak spots in our social order which should be
strengthened or changed, and be able to make worthy suggestions for improvement.
l'r4'xiilwlf of flu- Cluxx nf 1936
1 Q Lv
I klmpv :X Um .rl lux flhw, 2. lfl-me :mul "IMI" au- Nlill fur a nwmm-nl, 3. "I'-rr!" :ml
. 1. ,... ..
I-I., :Inu-gm-c. 5. Im-I
1l.,.-mn wp ..f nu- sp.-H.
l lhflix Hel
1- pmm.. 4. Um m mln- -man. 5. Spouse fuhlx np. z,. Nffu'vL- lu--Lwl Imu: vrl-Mull ul Nw- 7- llmnl-1 M111
mul Ilutvh 2-I xl:-lxu-wlxv. ". lfdn. 4-4-px nlvlx txpwl-llw iw.. "I-'Inq' In l'llu-'
4-We're back again.
ll-Beginning to see the light-but it's hard work.
20-Faculty migrates to Old Oaken Bucket. They claim it was a picnic.
12-We celebrate Columbus Day by coming to school.
14--We get a holiday anyway. Faculty goes visiting.
25-Spooks and "evil" spirits abroad. Senior Hallowe'en Dance.
Z9QTlie recording "angels" write. Report cards are out.
7--Effectiveness of peaceful persuasion demonstrated.
S-ls war worthwhile? A graphic gripping talk on war experiences by Mr. Coffman.
15-Demonstration of graphic arts. Second lyceum program.
14-W'e show our parents how it is done. Education week celebrated hy inviting
thc Public to visit classes from 2:30 p. m. to 9 p. nm.
18-One way traific-which way?
Z1-"Little Men"-and how. Louisa May Alcott comes to life.
Z6-"Goldie" triumphant at Bound Brook Hospital. 30,000,000 microbes failed tn
score. November issue of Slznlrul Voice appears in honor of the event.
27-The inner man is more than satisfied. Thanksgiving holidays.
S-Band goes "red". Uniforms arrive.
10-japanese situation in the dark. Lights quit during "Mikado" performance.
11-Band makes first appearance in uniforms. -Iunior High operctta.
12-Dull care banished. Wednesday forum functions.
U-Christmas season ushered in with carols by Glee Club.
14-jane Bodine and Mr. Coffman pay osculatory bet at Christmas Dance. Mr. Schaible
15-Shrieks and horror! "IivlJo'x" "Thirteenth Guest" perpetrates nightmares-or
was the trouble gastronomical.
16-Second issue of Sfmlvnf Voice out on time.
20--Christmas Vacation. "Peace on earth-good-will toward men."
3-Tom Paine has modern competitor. "Goldie" discourses on common sense.
4-High Bridge crumblcs before the onslaught of heroic Flemington quintette.
8-If you can't keep them, don't make them. E. V. K. talks on resolutions.
10-President Nief goes to New York to interview Mayor La Guardia-and comes
17-"Goldie" speaks on the ten points of an educated man. Has temporary lapse
20--Snow isolates E. V. K.-Holiday for everybody but the Ilcbo staff.
25-"Cutter" walks to the Clinton game.
28-Gray cells grind. Mid-year exams. But what's the use?
31-Boys bow to Hampton.
4-"That school girl complexion." Washington boys mistake Miss Scott for student.
8-We take a trip to the South Seas. Another lyceum program.
i 2 7
10-Allen Ward adopts civilization-comes to school with a hair cut and a con-
15-The weather man is with us again. Too much snow for the buses to get through.
14-Some of us hope to grow up. Try-outs for "Growing Pains."
18-The Slmlvul Vain' staff and Key Klickers demonstrate dramatic ability in the
20--Senior French students present "Les Deux Sourds" before the assembly. Very
-Double victory over Clinton basketball tossers.
24-Reserves lose battle. Girls' varsity beats Girl Reserves of Trenton. Wet time
after the game. Team goes swimming at Y. W. C. A.
25-Champs lose to Washington. Game doesn't count.
27-Ho! for the life of a sailor. Fred Reitze gives us inside information about the
28--"It is not good that the man should be alone." Miss Sayre leaves to enter the
blissful state of matrimony.
2-"Goldie" talks on sanitation-we clean up-for a short while.
4-Welre better satished with our lot in life. Miss Murray talks on French customs
6-Boys' varsity triumphs over Hampton to clinch county basketball title.
10-Girls' varsity Wins from Central High, Trenton.
-Boys' varsity takes Solebury over.
-Age will tell. Alumni go down to defeat before both girls' and boys' teams.
18-"Beautiful Katy" has her face made over, by Geoffrey O,Hara. "But she ain't
what she used to be.',
19-Spring thoughts intensified by Betty Berkaws description of life in the tropics.
20-Echo Poverty Dance. No profits.
-"Doc" Lyons delivers discourse on how to properly elect a president of the U.S.A.
30-juniors select class rings. Hope we get them in time for graduation.
-What? No ponies? Well, the dogs had a Fine time. Annual pet show.
-Pictures for the Echo. Mr. Miller registers first case of 1936 Sunburn.
1-Same as March 31.
9-Easter vacation begins. Now we'll be able to catch up on our school work.
fThat's supposed to be funny.J
22-ZS-Senior jaunt to Washington. Sore feet, no sleep. Swell time.
-Indications are that the school year is over as far as the Seniors are concerned.
1-Six Seniors recuperating from Washington trip.
6-Echo movies. Not much proht, but no repercussions.
18 - 19-We strut our stuff. Annual school exhibition in gym and classrooms.
1-S-A last desperate effort. Senior exams. Casualty report September, 1936.
8-12-The rest of the gang struggle. But everybody passes.
15-Class night? Fond memories of fun that might have been.
16-Shades of the past. Hunterdon passes in review.
17-Senior picnic. How times have changed.
18-It's all over.
19-The new Seniors entertain at the "Prom."
1 All l-wlfm..U X M--,mama .mum mul
n mmlnl 1 'I'lu XX,1JnuuHvv Img- .m
' XX: Mun lv .dwvnx thx Kun! XX.u , '
r Jwuuuvp 11-.wwxu-X " .Xu-mlm-v ul
l'1-'." an-l livin N -1!! L Hmm- Mu- l
um uw -mm Ii XM .lwvfm Em--u im
Im. -1 lm... H.,,,,..'.x num., ..H..,.,,.
vw If lv xdlw
. V J
rf l 1
Junior Class Qfficers
I'rrxidr11f Vin' l'1'vxiilr11f Q
CLARENCE MARTYN ROGER WILLIAMS
HELEN HARXVICK DOROTHY KENNEDY
The transition from graduates of the Junior High School to
full fledged Sophomores was marked by the need for learning the
rules and regulations of the Senior High School. We were proud
to be Sophomores and were delighted when we discovered the great
number of activities which were opened to us by virtue of gradu-
ation from the junior school. The members of our class had been
unusually active as Ninth Graders and it was not long before we
had our fair share of representatives on the athletic teams and in
the non-athletic organizations and groups, such as Sflltlfllf Voice,
Iivbo, Key Klickers, and Student Council. This interest and par-
ticipation continued throughout our junior year. One of our
members was chosen for the leading role in the musical comedy
Socially, our Sophomore year was marked by the Christmas
Dance to which the members of several classes of alumni were
invited. The outstanding event of each year was the junior Prom
and we feel proud because of rhe favorable comments which this
event under our direction called forth.
Our class will be the first to wear the new standard ring which
was designed with the help of several of our class members.
1 ,Y T X 1 Ti
Bottom Bow-Lleft to rightj-Irene Harwiely, Alma Higgins, Delores
luster, lfnnna lfargo, Margaret Krug, Alice llewitt. lililabeth Simon, livelyn
Strimple, Ruth Smith.
Second Row-lidith Smith, Violet Cwilt, Katherine Schlapfer, Betty Kerr.
lillian Potter, Catherine Sutphin, Marion Queen, liileen Mackey.
Third Roxy-Cora Hann, Dorothy Potter, Dorothy Rink, .lean Britton.
Allierta l'oree, Lena Sherry, lrma Lawson, Betty Berkaw, Helen Harwiclt,
Mrs. Dorothy Landis, faculty adviser.
lfourth Row-Kathryn Sehenck, Virginia Sweeney, Gladyx Ashbury.
Virginia Seals, lfmma lfwing, Genevieve lfinlt, liladyr lienwicly, lithel Cronce.
lrene Mathews, Mary Maellto.
lfifth Row--lulia Tirpok. Mary Ililts, Beatrice Sehomp, Mildred Bateman,
llarriet Britton, Dorothy Kennedy, Zuzy Kish, Sara Cronce, xludith Rosswaag,
lfmily Gellner, Katherine lfoley.
Sixth Row--Anna Diemirt, Anna liskildsen, Myrtle Haas, Rose Kazimir.
Dorothy Scott, Margaret jack, Mabel MacMillan, Beatrice Weisberg, Louanna
Chamberlin, lidna Danforth, Anna Pohl.
Seventh Row-lilizabeth Charles, -loyee Case, Mabel Dani, Gertrude Bross
Helen Brown, Adelaide Reed, Muriel Keating, Betty Hagen, Clara Cohen.
liighth Row-Mr. Robert lfolker, faculty adviserg Grace Zenkus, Dorothy
King, lfrancex Edge, Adele Stone, Mary Brown, Helen Pyatt, Hazel Barrick,
Grace Nadeau, Miss Ann Bahniy, faculty adviserg Ruth Henry.
Top Row-Mr, Schaible, faculty adviser.
Not in Picture--Florence Case, Catherine l.eon, Jennie Pedrick, Mary
Sherak, Dorothy Thon1pson.
Bottom Row-fleft to rightj-john Morgan, Alex Bodnar, Peter Garboski,
.Iohn Dilts. Ben Calio, Gus Hildebrand, Milford Force, Harry Fink, Samuel
Second Row-Frank Mallick, Edgar Grey, Marshall Collins, Jerome Kem-
merer, Roger Williams, Norman Balabas, Edward Brown, john Sladden, john
Shil-toluk, Albert Holcombe.
Third Row-Lawrence Eick, William Dilts, Douglas Volk, john Korylo.
.lohn Perehings. Paul Gintner, Anthony Krych, Thomas Fillebrown, W'illiam
Ifourth Row-Steve Hooretz, Lawrence johnson, joseph Rosanio, William
Eppelc, Clarence Martyn, Cedric Norbury, Robert Halzapfel. Frederick Stothoff,
Edward Samson, Dorman Higgins.
Fifth Row-Walter Hoffman, Raymond Buch, Conrad Stahlhut, Nicholas
W'arniki, Louis Milan, David Dilts, jack Mcllroy.
Sixth Row-Charles Zolkowskas, Raymond Sedloelt, Walter Burger, Donald
Higgins. Walter Natuk, Gerald Compton, Robert Allen, George Plum.
Seventh Row-George Scheier, john Henry, Clarence Hall, Charles Stawski,
Victor Droppa, George Hults, Bradley Mills, Henry Alpaugh.
Top Row-Mr. Folkcr, Mr. Schaible, Miss Bahniy, Mrs. Landis, Faculty
Not in Picture-Walter Alpaugh, Ceil Croasdale, Fred Swackhammrr,
Paul Reno, Allen Ward.
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The Echo '
c gif if
Sophomore Class Qllieers W
Prcsidmzt Virv Pn-xidrut
MARY MATHEVVS NAOMI KOMISAK
ANNA BIRD BETTY STANGL
September, 1934 brought together two hundred ten ninth
grade pupils. The majority of our class resided outside of Flem-
ington, and this was their first appearance as students in Fleming-
ton High School. After a short period of adjustment to the new
surroundings and new regulations, we proceeded to the election
of ofhcers. The jolly Hallowe'en Party was a genuine "get to-
gethern occasion and provided natural means of acquainting class
members with each other. The remainder of the year passed all
too quickly. After a severe struggle With the final examinations
we were graduated from the junior High School.
The first weeks of September, 1935 constituted an anxious
period for many of us. We were Sophomores. The transition
period proved less troublesome than had been expected, with the
result that we readily adapted ourselves to the new regulations
and routine of the upper school. The Christmas Dance was the
outstanding social event sponsored by our class. The usual finan-
cial diflicultics incident to this occasion were easily smoothed out.
As we approach the close of our Sophomore year we feel well
pleased with the records of many individuals of our class, who have
participated in the varied activity program of the Senior High
fl it Y Z
liklllljlll Row-Qleft to riglitl-lflixabetli Higgins, Helen Luster, lflhel
Brewer, Elizabeth Schrinipe, Anastasia Chwat, Anna Kuhnel, Naomi Koniisar.
Second Row-Miss Murray, faculty adviser, M.u'garet Kaini, Hilda Young,
Helen Bartuck, Virginia Stuart, Evelyn McClougan, Elizabeth Perrine, Ellen
Little, jean Goodell.
Third Row-Mildred Queen, Florence Miller, Iflorence Weizerak, I-llsie
W'intermute, Eleanor Llungblut, Ethel Culberson, Doris Lambert, Antoinette
lourth Row-Margaret Langdon, Anna King, Anna Chawat, Helen Griskc,
Lillian Lesser, Mary Muller, Mary Glockner, lfannie Compton, Mabel Ferris.
Miss Park, faculty adviser.
lfifth Row-Ethel Looker, Norma Houck, Martha Everliardt, Alice johnson,
Doris Baker, Martha Conover, Margaret Stiles, Golden Horvath, Veronica
O'Crady, Frances Curtis, Mr. Miller, faculty adviser.
Sixth Row-Virginia Kerr, Mabel Welsli, Sara Whipple, Anna Bird,
Margaret Buckwalter, Kathryn Higgins, Kathryn Dalrymple, Carolyn Fisher,
Seventh Row-Mr. Lyon, faculty adviser, Genevera W'ilson, Ruth Bateman,
Lydia Lare, Lena Schlott, Jeanette Pickell, Helen Ando, Dorothy McKay, Laura
Chiesa, Evelyn Allen. '
Iiiglnh Row-Elizabeth Volkmar, Anna Chodovich, Esther Barrick, lfrances
Peters, Ruth Cox, Eleanor Leaver, Milda Robinson, Ada Kiedcrling, Mary
Top Row-Mr. Davison, faculty adviser, Eleanora Vocke, Marjorie Bross,
Elilahetli Stangl, Mildred Kellam, Jane Bodine, Eleanor Pedrick, Helen Sauer.
Edna Wornian, Elizabeth Lance.
Not in Picture-Helena Gorawski, Phyllis Ryman, Mary Marshall, Josephine
Sherry, Eleanor jones, Marie Miernicki.
, y 1 4
' . , , l",
"A HF' JL 4- f
K - fr? grpai- fl M470
Bottom Row-Qleft to rightj-Adolph Polenz, LeRoy Smith, Lewis
Higgins, Leonard Zanetti, William O'Hare, Ralph Grabel, Walter Grey,
Richard Fairbanks, Miss Murray, faculty adviser.
Second Row-Miss Park, faculty adviser, Edward Ewing, Walter Sharshon,
john Pappas. Norman Cary, Charles Tufo, Cosmo Enea, james Dean, Frank
Third Row-Richard Riker, Victor Eskildsen, Lester Higgins, Fred Freyer,
Walter Wrobel, Donald McCutcheon, Robert Williams, jack Sehenck,
Mr. Miller, faculty adviser.
Fourth Row-Andrew Seber, Roger Gary, Earle Wilcox, George Paulik,
Fred Herder, Manuel Grabel, Douglas Reasoner, Elwood jones, john Bevis.
Fifth Row-Stephen Ingram, George Ringer, john Stra, Mervin Dilts,
joseph Dektarovich, john Zukajewicz, Peter Miceli, Peter Lentinc, john Garboski.
Sixth Row-Arthur Barbiehe, Kenneth DeMott, Gus Scheier, Barnet Wilk,
Clifford Seals, Leon Samson, William Koscik, john Doria, Edward Naldi.
Seventh Row-William McDowell, Morgan Cooper, Charles Reed, Monroe
Pinhas, john Kalevieh, George Allegar, George Pyatt, William Van Marter,
Top Row-john Kerekes, Charles Obert, Mr. Davison, faculty adviser
Larry Hall, William Nychypor, john Weizerzak, William Minner, Stephen Lucas
Mr. Lyon, faculty adviser, Zene Polhemus, Theodore Stawski.
Not in Picture-Clarence Cooper, Adolph Krebs, William Orashin, Frederick
Peabody,xPhilip Philhower, Dean Sipler, Harold Smith, George Van Marter,
Nicholas Gursl-ta, Kenneth Young.
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My Home muse SA
Maxi Allrurlirt' Girl
Mos! Popular Girl
Mos! Popular Buy
Most Allalefii' Girl
Mort Alblrlir Boy
Mus! Cuurfmnx Girl
Mm! Cuiirlmux Buy
Bei! Dancer Girl
Best Dainwr Boy
Mos! Dignifieil Senior ,,
Mas! Sorial Girl
Most S riz' ial Boy
Mos! Brilliant Girl
Max! Brilliuni Boy
Bei! Lilzvil livlllalc' T4'avlJer
Brxl Likvfl Mali' Tearlyer
Two Best Pals
Boy ami Girl
Mos! Slmlious Girl
Mos! Sfmlioiis Boy
Bei! Arif z'xx
Mr. Coffman ,
Mary Wilde ,
Ramion Cary ,
Kenneth De Mott
1 -jf, 'ff
Bottom Row-Qleft to right,-Mrs. Zuegner, faculty adviserg Eva Lambert.
I'rances Kuntz, Jeanne Pastorino, Catherine Primiceri, Lucille Karrow, Shirley
Berkowitz, Marian I.a Tourette. Margaret Toth, Elizabeth Tittl. Miss Mills.
Second Row-Dorothy Mencher, jean Brewer, jean Strouse, Egilda Primi-
ceri, Margaret Paustian, Magdalena I.eI'Iler, Bessie Leon, Grace Sedlock, Elizabeth
Natuk, Mary Bart.
Third Row-Marjorie Snyder. Lydia Drechsler. Margaret Lawson, Sophie
Demba, Irene Danko. Elsie XY'anda, Christine Paulik, Ceriese Hannanio, Paula
Austin, Isabelle Newcomb.
Ifourth Row-Katherine Keysowaty, Dorothy Hill. Ifrances Wlade, Henrietta
Marion, Eleanor Bohren. Rita Muller. Elizabeth Peters, Evelyn Pierson, Elizabeth
Saunders, Lucy Maddalena.
Ififth Row-Helen Sadorski. Anna Eandel, Eleanor Higgins, Helen Kennedy.
jean Stryker, Anna Smith, Verna Beutell. Edna Potts, Ruth Higgins.
Sixth Row-Anna Reiner, Sylvia Zanetti, Caroline Abel, Frieda Hall, Mary
Raclomski. Lottie Clenima, Frances Dalrymple, XVanda Swider,
Seventh Row-Virginia Bobrowski, Stella Slisz, Beatrice Hall, Ruth
Berkowitz, Frances Barrick, Phyllis Chantz, jean McCutcheon, Elizabeth Dissler.
Eighth Row-Johanna Ncwstadt, Alice Maranda, Leila Dilts, Honora
Kennedy, Jeanette Allegar, Margaret Regester, Gladys Hassel, Margaret Cronce.
Ninth Row-Olga Swidonovich, Luella Robbins. Adelaide Appan, Lily
Lamcndola, Nettie Sharipen, Anna Sudol, Florence Allen.
Not in Picture+Mary Assanovich, Marie Eckmayer, Elaine Ifauss, Irma
Heinze, Anna Korba, Irene Kovacs, Frances McPherson, Lucy Wright.
i The Echo
liouom lion--llelil io riglilj-ll.irolnl Nlnliexu, ll.irri Reieling, wlIlll.lI11
Iieqinein. l'.dw.ii'il Sniiler, Pliillip Torld, XY'.il1ei'TeI'Ii.1r. Rolwerr Dill'-, I-red Cena,
Seeonil liow--George lpielx, xxvIlll.lI'lX Nleilreery. liek Cmslrill, C,li.irles Todd,
'l.1niex 5.-rrielge, lfelxniixl XY'lii1e, llnrolil Clregnr, lieorge lJ.1I'lxCl', Nick Romnio,
'l'liiril lion--'Ioe lhnko, XY .ilter Sxxales. .Xlfreil SCl1llJll, lloyd Sliurts, -Iuliux
llolvroxlxy, Ruilolf Xvill, Stephen liuilxowslq, lixink lfurs, XX"illi.iin Nlcilren,
lourlli Row--Roluerr Yirel. Peter Xlieliislx, XYvllll.lI11 Krulms, liennelli
Sui'il.ini, George Selimidr. .Xelrmn Nl.xcDowell. Nl.inuel l,.lPP.lN, Wilmer B.1rriek.
l.elg.1r lliver. ,loe Slalwy, Wfirren Ilitl.
lifrli lion'-lJougl.iQ Niece, l.ex'irr Dilu, l'll'.ll1l'x llulu, ,lunior Re.isoner,
lrenl lenune, l-rmlxlin Russell, Albert Sem, Albert l.e.ixer, M.1rsl1.1ll XY.lI1I1.lIl.l.
Sixtli Ron -i'l1.irlex Hoagliml, Robert lfislier, .'X.1l'Ul1 Kline, XY'.ilter Belons-
orf, XVilli.1m klUlIl1SUl1.k,.lCl'i Wiixl, Yiemr Slnblowsky, l5ClI111ll1l NY'orin.in, Nornhm
llunbir. Robert Nhyer.
Seventh Roixf.Xdri.in XVelsl1. Hernmn XYeisx, Tlieonlore Cwile, Stephen
Ciarboslri. Harold Peterson, lilmer l'unli, l7on.ilrl liuiierfoss, lrederielr l'ol.1csek,
Henry Hopf, l'r.ineis CQ.1t.1nio.
Iiiglirli RowfXVillinn1 lixyinx, llouglm Cronce, lrliram Clue, Iiclgu' Morton,
lfdwnrd Vlailicli, Fred lialeviteli, Rnynioml Kerr. Willard Quinn, Brownie Sudol.
Ninlli KoufN1r. l'red G. Lodge, Mr. Allen ll. l.e.rrn, Mr. Robert A. Cox,
Nor in l'icture-R.1lpl1 Alnni-., Hosuiril CQl.1rey, Craig Collins, l'l.ll'0lLl lhllcy,
Stanley llembesl-Li, Robert Eicli, Mike llorv,1ll'1, Oscar Knper, Haney Saumlers,
Irving SCl'1llUll. Tliomas Serridge. Nicliolas Sumck, Uon.1ld W'rigl1t.
The ECHO f'
:S f I
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'l'Iurml Run-IS, I-fllwuu. ,I lil-vckncr, ll. Green, C. See, XY. NY:-1--. ll, Cv'-vxws.
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Ifnlh Ruw-A. Smith, X. Mika, J. XYes!, M. Wfxiberg.
Twp Run--li. lierkuvuxu. P. IluHman. Mr. Conner, Ifncuhy Adv:-er.
X rw :
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Most flllravfizw Girl ,,,,,,
Hamlxumvxl Boy ,
Mus! Popular Girl ,
Moxl Popular Boy
Most Alllleliz' Girl
Mus! Ailalelii' B05
Max! Coiirlvoiis Girl ,
Mos! C!lIlVl4'lllIX Bo-3
Brxf Daurvr Girl
Bm! Dariwr Bay
Ifiirzlzirxl Srzwilb Grailrr ,
jollivil Eiglaflw Gruilvr
Maxi ilignifiwl Ninth Grailer ,
Mos! S fiz' ial Girl ,
Mos! Social Boy
Mos! Brilliant Girl
l'a1'0rili' F a'11 lull' Tia1clJr'r'
lfamrili' Mali' Tvac'lJi'r ,
Two Brsl Pals
Buy alnl Girl
Moxl Slmlioux Girl
Mos! Slmlionx Boy
Sborlvsl , ,,
Harold Peterson ,
Lucille Karrow ,
......,Rita Muller ,
Lucille Karrow ,
Floyd Shurts ,,
Manuel Pappas ,,
Rita Muller ,
George Eick ,
Phyllis Chantz ,
Fred Cesta ,,
Lucille Karrow ,
Manuel Pappas ,,,, YYYYYYYVY
,,,,,William Evans ,
Richard Goodall Y ,,,,.-,YYY Y
Eleanor Waldron ,,..,,a,...,,,
Charles See ,,,,,, .........
Eleanor Waldron ,,,,,,,, ,
James Pelesky ,,,,, s,.. , ,
Madaline Schuppan ,
James Pelesky ,
Dorothy Bindenberger ,,
Charlotte Coon , ,,,,, ,
Muriel Vreeland ,
Luther Smith ,,,, ,
Eleanor XValdron , ,
James Pelesky ,,
Eleanor Waldron ,
Mrs. Zuegner H ,,
Eleanor XValdron ,,
Charles See ..... ,,,,,
Eleanor W'aldron ,,
Charlotte Coon , ..
.Eugene Berkowitz ,,,,,,,,,
Judith Higgins , .
.Lillian Dean ,
ohn Carroll ,,
MISS HfMMLEIf 4
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The Team In Action
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The Winning Shot
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Staxulimz-I". Ilcffcron, Coachg R. Cary, C. K1.n'tyn, I. Garbo-Li, A. Zaxwlli, kfzxplmug li. 6 6
Hwgxnf, C. l.ovxe, A. Km-ba, G, Compton, .-bfnftant Manager
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A Tense Moment
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The Team in Action
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l,. Yfvorluccx, l,. Sherry, C. Leon, II. Young, Ii. Smith, Mb- Slvluhzmsr, Llrach.
Stsuullmgf-I, Ncvnlx, lf. Stangl, G. Narleau, A, Helli-, R. Cr-x, KI. Xlalllcxv. M. Rulnn-un
B. Weber, li, Danforth, B, McCutcheon, F, Amlermn, II. Mzrcfku, lf. Tuffy, M. lhxckwnllvr.
A. Bird, M. Maczko, H. Ando, J. Tirpr-k, ll. Cox, If. l'urter.
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l. The U-url: cfn1iere with thc faplain, J. The hall xx -lmpped, 3. Mr. llrwvmsr. 4. C-vlxfewxlre. F, lfuzht-
'HK '3'lUilrmenl. n. Joe neu lmwe. 7, I.:-1 1-i the lim-. S Hen lfmk- them fwfr. 'L "Nm NU," Xm. L'.u'5
lv. "Far" i- ready no gn. ll. Ani'-n. ll An :4-Niqanx manager takes 14 text. 13, "lin-I" NL-urn-N uhe
ravnera-xllan. 14, Slamlmlen ahuwa reverae flvfm. 15, llefenswe play.
Ilemmgtnn llrgh Srhnnl Amurhz
CUM xx lo cernfjrdtlaq .X Tj..
lm parnbpmd in fl ,. ff
and lm von the right to lmjnggon "ff" 0f,l,d, ddiyiryl
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h. Ilutclnx I-mlv hx- tczun -:wx T. .Xclmn Hn ilu- 4--mt S liully aunllx thc lull 'I Maxx Su-lx1Iv.mvu
IU. Mr. llellclun Il "l'vp" -In-:xv Alulm Imu 111 ,lump ll 4'llml" Umm-y pun H .yn S1,l.l.1,'n
13. Hoclxuy season opens.
l. -HS Scnnn' Ilmh llawkelhnll k'l1:1111p1-111-. 2. ill ju111-mr Il1y:'I1 lS:1xkc1I111Il ll1z1111p1.-11-, 5. JI! 81411111 H1
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rllmll s lmvnlm,-wx 4, Huh' 5.nuui.u Slwxmup Klub. T lk Vlum--r llxuh lizvkrllml! llx.unpn.nX
REVIEW GF ATHLETICS
Sports constituted the major portion of the extra-curricular program in Flemington
High School. The faculty and the Athletic Association recognized the fact that athletics
help to create good sportsmanship and to build clean, healthy bodies. With the aid
of the students, they built up a well-balanced program of inter-scholastic and intra-
mural sports. Football, basketball, baseball and track were the major sports of the school,
although it was apparent that the newly formed tennis and girls' Field hockey teams
would soon take important places in thc athletic program.
The 1935 Football Team, under the guidance of the new coach, Mr. Harold C.
Schaible, enjoyed a mediocre season, and although considerably outclassed in some games,
they improved steadily and reached their peak when, though much outweighed, they
won a moral victory over their traditional rival, Lambertville, on Thanksgiving Day.
The prospects for next year are bright. In addition to promising new material, several
letter men-Martyn, Rosanio, Calio, Burget, Jones, and Milan will return to school in
The Boys' Basketball Team, coached by Mr. Helieron, enjoyed their most successful
season since 1931. They started the season slowly, but soon found their stride and
brilliantly swept through their league opponents, winning seven out of eight league
games. They captured the Hunterdon County League Championship in the hnal game
of the league season-defeating Hampton decisively to atone for the defeat suffered at the
hands of this team earlier in the season. Prospects are bright for another championship
next year because few of the squad are graduating and a strong J. V. team is expected
to bolster the varsity.
The Girls' Basketball Team, under the excellent coaching of Miss Rosabel Steinhauer,
ended the season runner-up to Frenchtown in the Hunterdon County League, making
a record of six victories out of twelve games played. Serridge, Fabian, McCutcheon,
Weber, Zanetti, and Nevius will graduate and their going will leave a gap that will be
dirlicult to fill next year.
The Girls' Field Hockey Team, a newly organized sport in Flemington High
School, completed a fair inter-scholastic season considering the inexperience of the squad.
The first of the two inter-scholastic games was played with Hampton High School and
ended in defeat, but the team registered a decisive victory over High Bridge in the
second and last game of the season. More games have been scheduled for next year, and
it is hoped that this sport will come to occupy an important place in the athletic
program of the High School.
1936 1fOO'1'BA1,1, SCORES
13. H. S. Opponent 15. H Opponent
ll 1'embei'ton 12 U Somerville 19
U Nelcong 1-1 U Bortlentown 16
26 New Hope U U XY'.i!-hington lf'
7 Haekettxtowii 26 ll lniinhertville ll
0 Xlorrisville 26
1936 BOYS' BASKET15A1.1, SCORES
If. 11. S. Opponent 1. H. S. Opponent
18 Alumni 36 22 High Bridge 18
32 High Britlge 11 7 Clinton ll
18 lfrenehtow n 13 Z 2 lirenehtow n 17
22 Pennington S8 17 Wflshington -18
17 Clinton 14 28 Hampton 14
10 Hampton 1-1 35 Solebury 20
21 XV.i5hington 26 30 Alumni 15
1936 GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCORES
li. H. S. Opponent Y. H. S. Opponent
6 Neptune 58 26 N. j. School for Deaf ltl
15 Alumni 27 24 Clinton 14
13 Iirenchtown 26 14 Frenchtown 26
13 N. j. School for Deaf 18 14 Hampton 17
34 Clinton 6 37 Alumni 12
21 Hampton 111 16 Central 12
1936 GIRLS' 1-IELD HOCKIZY SCORES
F, H, 5, Opponent lu H. S. Opponent
0 Hamilton 2 3 High Bridge 1
1955 BASIQBALI, SCORES
F. H. S. Opponent 13. H. S. Opponent
4 High Bridge 10 2 H.imp,ton 6
S Clinton 17 4 Frenchtown 3
1 Ann.1ml.ile Reforinitory 17 1 Alumni 9
1 Inimbertville S 9 VC'.ishington 12
1936 BASEBALL SCHliDU1.1i
April 30-Flemington .it fxI'll'l.1Ifil.!lC Bef. May -Flemington .it lfrenchtown
May l-Frenchtown .it Flemington May -Clinton tit Flemington
May S-Flemington .it Clinton Slay -Flemington nt Hampton
May 8-Hampton .tt Flemington May -Flemington git High Bridge
May 12-High Bridge .it Flemington june 2--Lnmbertville at Flemington
May 15-Flemington .it Lambertville june S-Washington at Flemington
- X A, ,
ff X! Wh f X 5 X!
',i!fX'W N' F T m f x -
' W M
f f Q12 fj ' fm W , '
Yifw. ' 1 gf ln, fa.
4 Af , f A AW
X 'fyiiiizfr ,
X x s 2 L. n..,.
4: A 3 x 15 W FESTIVALS
IL-'ii-ini R-in Ili-Ii io iiyliil I Nl.nIii, I,. XXvlrn-isI.i, I' I'oii.'i, I., Ilainnk, X Iviinisai
N-roinl Non I' limit-. I. lining. X Linilt, Il Ihilrfi. In Nlzirlwx
Illiir-I Ron IL XX elim. X l'i-lu-. II Xiaul.-i, I,, Mike. I1 Nu-I, .X flnlnly
X Ixtfy nik lx lx I XI tv Ir Ixin I I I :Li Ib Iiii
Ionitli Ron -. ti n
Mi.. Mullen, .Xilv N-N.
'vii-ti-, . 'ave , 'ri i-ii, 1 Zi- ,ii S. nn..
i-.ini limi 1, xo.-tv. ii MW, is xi.-rm.-iit-...L I., fm-ii. X1 iv-..n,it, I iii...., i, :mi
sim, Rm.-,v. l'xniunsli, I.. salem..-it, X st-im, I s1...i.1t-ii. xi. X1..n.-ii.
- gin X XX'uI r I . ii Inil-
i.,,. limi. ia. ing' .,
Noi in lictnrefraliss Xrziglm
Il X1vx,Ii Ifviiwirh. K Ilvklarfi
R XX'illi:uii-,, If. llzuer.
4. .ou-. . , 1.
s. i4...n1n X.int.'i. r s,,.-.lite li. Rink. Q 1---in-I r I-ii...
ii.-ii, A, sinh., X1 i,..ie.i..,., i' s.,.i,..,, s ixiwi., i- izi....iI
lfach passing year has witnessed an increasing demand in the
Senior High School especially, for the publication of the lfrlm. The
large number of extra class-activities participated in by students,
has stimulated and maintained the demand for a permanent word
.ind picture record of those organizations, associations, and pro-
ductions which have contributed to the formation of good citizen-
ship habits, associational living, and lasting friendships. Toward
this end, the Ifrlw Staff has faithfully worked.
In addition to the usual difficulties of financing a yearbook
during a depression period, the staff was faced this year with the
problem of building its subscription list from scratch due to the
fact that the fllilil'ifi!'X Tirkvlx had been discontinued. To finan-
cially insure the production of a genuinely representative book,
the staff solicited advertisements from local merchants and from
others who did business with the school. Other sources of revenue
were the profits from two "sound'l motion picture plays, main-
tainance of a cloak room at social affairs, sale of "hot dogs" in the
lunch line, a "poverty" dance, and a women's faculty-girls' var-
sity basket-ball game.
The Echo received for the fourth consecutive year, the First
Class award from the National Scholastic Press Association.
Editor-in-chief, Emma Mike, Business Manager, Leo Seles-
nickg Subscription Manager, Lottie Wilczyiwskig Faculty adviser,
Mr. John C. Miller.
, x K
.1 ,ig .v. I
ll-vlioin Ron-Lleii in riglill-lf. Rowe. X, Vary. X. K1-nnszir, Il Ilnrnirlt, II Fvli-iiiip
Se-ciniil Ron-AI.. Sch-snick, R. Nief, E. Ifwiiig. II. Keri, II. Kennedy. A. Nant-.
'I'Iiinl Ron'-Miss Park. Adviser: M, Craig. XI. Craig. lizulziua Mcciiirlii-oil, AI. Uilili-,
II. XYeher, rl. llean.
l"ilwurlIi Run-I,. Zzinetti, M. Mathews, R. Cary, M. Iialemazl, NI, Kellnni, Mr- Iuuiilis,
Top Rnivfli. Stangl. J. Ritchie, li. Zenkus, J. Nevins. C. Spence, lf. III-i'i.uIi.
Nu in I'icii'e- -If. Mike, A. XYard, KI, Keating, I". Tuio, j. liundell. M. Collins, lf. XI.n'lu'5'.
1 i 1
QI, Iknieiiski, K. Ilcktaruvich, R. Decker. '
Slilldfllf Voivf' was again rated "All-American" by the Nat-
ional Scholastic Press Association.
The name of this magazine was symbolic of its place in the
school, for through it, all pupils had opportunity to express opin-
ions on many topics, and proposed improvements or changes
which to them seemed advisable.
The English classes provided a natural setting for the produc-
tion of this bi-monthly magazine. All material was prepared in
these classes by pupils as part of the regular class work. The staff.
under the guidance of the English teacher, edited and selected those
stories, poems, editorials, and features which made up the Sflldfllf
The editorial staff was composed of one member from each
English class in the senior high school, augmented by pupils at
large who tried out for positions.
The Key Klickers were an integral part of the Sfllllfllf Voice.
This group handled all the mechanical details connected with its
production such as typing, cutting stencils, mimeographing and
binding. This work was done under the guidance of Miss Blanche
Park. Mrs. Dorothy Landis and Miss Marian P. Scott were ad-
visers to the editorial staH, while Miss Helen Yeagle supervised
the art work.
Editor-in-chief, Barbara McCutcheong Business Manager,
T The Echo
, V K
liullmn Rim- llc!! to iiiglul Xl. lliiixallv, If XX .ilrlii-ii, lf, lit-lluei, ,X li-ulilal. lf. llvuelns
Second Ron--XY. Ilaiirick. li. XYoiiii,uv, -I. XX.u'-I. ,I Ihppiis, ,l. llrln--n, Li l'.uiIilt.
'l'liiril Ron-S. Kvuiixsair. lx. Oaks, X. K my, lf. Iinue. St-cxelzii5-'I'i4-.isiiieig IZ. Keir.
I' mth R x ' ' 7 " ' iv in e fm x 1 'sr - I I 'us
iv ' -Ii--ll. Xen-Lulu, .X lxnululuu., R, N 1. Mi I Ik 1, Ia ull, .X Iii i, I XX lIi,i i ,
Top Row li, Curtis. Nl. train, ,l, 'IN-iluu, I1 Swivel, j, Ruthie, ll, Xvukns, Xl. Liam.
No! in Picture-I. Homlcll, Vice-l'iesv4leuig If Miki-, I1 llill, I", Tut--
T st Semester
The avowed aim and goal of the present Student Council is
to stress the need for, and to provide for pupils, practice in citi-
zenship through group activity.
ln addition to the many student activities already sponsored,
coordinated, and supervised for severalyears by theCouncil.several
additional projects were either initiated by this group, or were
taken up as suggestions from students, or faculty members, and
established as functioning parts of the expanding program of
student participation in the administration of the school.
The Council, this year, accepted co-sponsorship, with many
students, and faculty members for the adoption of a standard
school seal, which will appear on the school flag and on all class
rings, hereafter. The design for the standard seal has been ap-
proved, and the present junior Class will be the first to wear the
A natural corollary of student participation in school ad-
ministration is student participation in evolving and applying cor-
rective measures applicable for infraction of rules. To this end,
the Council has created, with the consent of the administration,
a Student Court consisting of three student judges, and a faculty
adviser. Pupil lawyers argue the case for the defendants.
The Council continued to advocate and work for its long
established policy of securing increased pupil participation in the
First semester officers were: President, Mary Craig, Vice Pres-
ident, Jean Goodellg Secretary-Treasurer, Florence Rowe, Faculty
adviser, Mr. Folker.
f -V 6
LY Xi 'li
Ulhvttoixi Row-lleft lo riglillflf. Prxmiceri, C. Fislicr, R. Hi--vilell, lf. I.e--ei, X, lx-uniszu
St-coml R1-nfj, llcflltcliemi, A. A. Seher, -l. Ilurlraml, ll, Hillel X lliul
il'hinl Raw-41. .xaiihm-y, 11, Iiick, iv. iiiggm.. xi s,ai.1.,.,.i,,, ip, f..,,t..., ,..f,.-...,,.q-,.,,,.,,-U,-,
Your Row-Ii. Ile-rkswiil, 'it cu-ik, C. spt-me, R. Niei, M.. iwitff, imtuii, .x.1vist-rg
11. sfliqmp, in-eaiilem.
Xol in Picuire-P, Ryman, Xl. Mina, M. Rubin-vin.
Because of the apparently greater interest shown in the class
elections, possibly due to the fact that the various candidates for
each ofhce were selected by self-circulated petitions, the Election
Board adopted the same method for choice of candidates for the
second semester Student Council.
The outlined plans for this organization called for renewed
emphasis on those Council activities which were producing the
desired improvements in student citizenship, and for such changes
and improvements in policy that seemed necessary and advisable.
The plans stressed the need, on the part of the pupils, for a
more thorough and complete understanding of proper study hall
conduct, the establishment of a "sanitation," and other special
weeks, and a new system of Council reports whereby each pupil
would receive an individual copy prior to the homeroom discussion
In the hope of providing an increased means of student co-
operation, and to reduce class interruptions incident to activity
program meetings, a bulletin board was to be provided on which
to post daily the extra-class, social, recreational, and educational
programs of the school, and of the community.
Second semester oflicers were: President, Dorothy Schompg
Vice President, Naomi Komisarg Secretary-Treasurer, Grace
Zenkus. Mr. Robert Folker was faculty adviser.
A The Echo
IM-itniii Roivnili-ii in iieiiii I.. si-Itfsiinlc, I Hin-fiiidti, Xl tune. I1 Ali-iiiii-li.-nii
M. Matlieu s.
Seconil Ron- ,I 'l'uiu-ii, Nl. Koiliulii. I', Iiiili-, if Xiilliani-
Knit in l'irtiire-ell Ilill.
lop Ron X, XM--uliiiti, Mi IJ.ni--ni, Miss Xlnrra., Xli Liiiiiiiiaii, lliiiillx .Xilxi-vw
The officers of this year's Council were elected last May in
accordance with tentative arrangements made by the preceding
council in an effort to secure continuity of policy. The present
oflicers were thus enabled to become acquainted with policies and
procedures before assuming active oflice in September.
Under this arrangement, the membership drive of the Ath-
letic Association got under way shortly after the opening of school,
and the Council was able to undertake at once attempts to solve
its most pressing problem-financing of interscholastic and intra-
mural athletics. As was the case with most other extra-class ac-
tivities, the abandonment of the Activities Ticket compelled the
Council to start the year without a definite fund on which it could
draw to meet immediate expenses. Funds made available from
association memberships were budgeted in accordance with good
business practice, and the Council has been able to come through
the year without debt. However, if this body is to accomplish
its purpose of maintaining interscholastic teams in the various
sports, and providing the necessary equipment for them and for
intra-mural athletic activities, it must, in the future find adequate
sources of income. The proceeds from the junior-Senior play
were donated to the Council.
Z T I 1
llntimu Rf-u-:lt-it to riglnhf-M. Galvin, A. liulu-k, N. K4-nusqn. H. Ifmlt, R. lii.ml.vr-l,
l'i,'Rlacku5. Q A I V A A Q
N-emnl Ron--Ig, llarwlfk, Ig. lguimr. N. karg. l'.. he-Ilner, .L ll--ilnzu. lf. Little. IS. Perrme.
Tlllrul Ruufl.. Eels-lurk, 41, tum, IJ, Kel.i:e4lx. Xl. linux. Helly lllppm-. l,. l,cs-ex
Funrlll Row-ll. Xvrliypnr, Il. Srllmnp, A. A. Sehtr. M. llrnlnel, ll, fr-nlslls, Xl. llr-la.,
Mis- Jolt, Faculty Adviser.
Trip Ron-Ii. Samson, Ii. Ilaver, I.. Zanetli. F. Stoll:-iff, l.. Abel. Il. Xlckutt-In-mi, l'. Inllle.
X111 in l'icll:rv-R, llufuins, A. YYJu'tl, lf, Xlilsv, l', Rinlall, ul. lin-nlell,
The increased membership in this organization was clearly
indicative of its popularity and of the expanding interest in jour-
nalism on the part of the pupils. This year, the class was formally
organized under a written constitution. Membership was open
to any student in the Senior High School, and members remained
in good standing as long as all assignments were satisfactorily ful-
filled. To stimulate interest, a series of yearly service awards was
instituted. For one year of satisfactory service, a certificate was
granted. A successful second year of work in the organization
entitled the member to a pin, and for a third year, a special award
The HlllIfK'l'l1IIlI COIIIIU' Dl'lll0l'VlIf maintained a School News
Section in each issue during the school year. Assignments cover-
ing all school activities were made to members by Barbara Mc-
Cutcheon, Editor-in-chief. After correction by her, and approval
by Miss Marian Scott, faculty adviser, they were turned over to
the Denzorrat for publication.
Mr. Allen Painter of the Drmorrnl staff provided one half-
hour of instruction in journalism each week to the members of
the class, and checked all articles submitted for publication to in-
sure correct journalistic style on the part of class members.
wt-an-II III-III IIe"I IX IIII.4t.v IIWII I II.II.,I l'iIIie I, II.-,I,. XI IW,i,iI,A
, V ll
I .Xllteii If liiiivlos- N I-ilioas. I- llauvn, I Xllveo I1 IXIIIM I It.IIiI, X lIIIII..iI
I II IIIII l I I I I III II I I II L I I I II I
s 'I. I vu' , out . II II.iIIII
rrl I N X I
SizoIiIIIIe XII 5 IIIII II III, IIII Q ,II .. I Ilia, li II..IIiI.nI x el,x.,,, II I , ,IH
Is N I XIII. I III III III I II II I IIiI.I I XI I siiiiiiikiiiii
s Iii I Ii I I
I-.I-vm oi, vig al, ,, AVN..
,'--I I lx I IIIII-.iIIIIi, XI .woe II, AII.I.I I' U- I, I' I e... I II I,
II tain I II I II xI.IIIII.I.-II 'I IIII-, I sf.I.I..iI,I,t, Iix' i...Ii.I.-IIII' I' xiiiri,
I kIIIIt I NII'II I I- II-- I R NI -iw IC liiiliii-I I lII.IIII-I, I Ikiluil, lv suv-It-I
I iIIIII,I I ---- . II II,--.'.,I 1-,III-Io,
The reorganized band of Flemington High School this year
became more than ever an essential part of both the regular and
extra-class actiyities. On two occasions it performed before the
assembly. The musical interludes between acts of the slunior-
Senior Play were furnished by it, in addition to the inspiration
furnished at all home football games, lt participated also in the
community celebration on Memorial Day, and in May gave a
public, evening performance in the high school auditorium.
The band was a well rounded organilation. lfach section
had the requisite number of trained players to make it etfective
for both concert and parade work. Prospective members were
in training throughout most of the year, and by spring progressed
to the place where they took regular places in the organization.
The original group of thirty-tive members had grown to lifty
well trained musicians by May.
The etliciency of this organization was in large measure due
to a rehearsal schedule which permitted practice during school
hours, and to the employment of a competent instructor one day
Uniforms of white trousers or skirts, red capes and caps
trimmed in black, added greatly to the appearance of the organis
I-'nat Run Scam-l-allen to righO4X. llalabas. W. Xyfliipi.,-. il, lzm-1,M1l.-Y, 15, ,xiii-H,
li, lla-filer. Nl. K--rlmlic, C. Tutu, ll, lhitterlnss, ml. Allexar, F. Stl-tln-IT, X, Imnhgr,
Sq-efvinl Rim Seateml-S. Hass, l.. XYriglit, 11. Allegar, M. Queen, M Queen, IP. Ililn,
Helen Xlarfkn, IL XYilk.
Thiril Ron Suunliilg-Xiu.. 1...r1l-n, lnetrnrtv-ig lf S1-exzrv, BI. NYililc,
In the past year the Orchestra contributed greatly to the suc-
cess of school entertainments. The organization was composed
of those junior and senior high school pupils whose interest in the
Orchestra was outstanding. Miss Sarah Gordon, music supervisor
of the Flemington Public Schools, organized and conducted the
The distinctly progressive step toward a better appreciation
and Hner technical ability was due partly to the practice schedule
introduced in school hours. This arrangement was advantageous
to those members who commuted, because it gave ample time for
individual and group practice.
The outstanding successes of the Orchestra were at the per-
formances of the junior High School operetta, "The Mikado,"
and a concert presented to the public in the spring.
The efforts of the organization, and of Miss Gordon, were
well rewarded this year by the greatly increased interest in music
shown throughout the school, and by the hearty approval of the
The members were: I-'irml ziolin-Norman Balabas. Lambert Abel, Margaret
Buckwalter. Semin! zioliu-NX'illiam Nychypor, Mildred Queen, Sylvia Bass.
Trumjwl-Fred Stothoff, Robert Higgins, Norman Dunbar, Jeannette Allegar,
Jane Bodine. Clariwf-Michael Korbulic, George Hcrder, Charles Tufo,
George Allegar. Saxwpbom'-Helen Maczko. Drumx-Normfm Cary, Charles
Spence, Robert Nief. Piunixl-Mary Wilde.
I5--min Iii-Ii It-ri ii iielvii I, Iwliti. Ii I..-Ilnti, NI: Iaviili. ,X-Iii-I-1. 1' Ibm-
M. Wilde, I-Q. Mt-1.
Sr .'4, ...I Iii-it II lianiit-I I: xii-', I' Ikynng ii it.-ii. I' siiiimii, il u,..I..sy.
'I'InviI Roxy X Mui, I It-snitlt, K XX II:ains. I Xlilaii I. lt-iilyn-. ,I Hui-lin'
'I'-ip Ron I ,KIM I Xi-inns, I5 Martin, C. sin-in--', II I oy, I li-ui
N-ii in Intuit I, XIi,.-g X
Nair! XI Ist-annie, II Xltkiiii-Ii,-ini
During the six years of its existence, the Masque and Sandal
Dramatic Club has proyitle.l instruction in play production,
make-up, stage and scenery setting, and stage management, to
many pupils in Flemington High School.
Any pupil who has had a leading role in an operetta or in a
klunior-Senior play is eligible for membership in the organization.
I'roperty and stage managers, or their assistants who show .lptitutle
angl ability in their work may apply for membership.
.-X successful tryout before a senior high assembly is the avenue
through which others may join Masque and Sandal.
The aim of the organization to further and promote serious
tlramatie appreciation in the high school, is in part attained
through the staging by the members of at least two one-act plays
tluring the school year. One of these plays is a serious drama,
while the other is generally .1 comedy. Proceeds from these plays
are usepl Iior the purchase of stage equipment, to procure insignia
pins for members, or are tlonatetl in part to some other school
Mrs. Dorothy D. Ialntlis founded aml organized the Masque
and Sandal, and has been its patron and sponsor since its inception.
linllmii R:-u-llell lu iiglltl-ll. Rink, K, Sclilupici, l.. Hilrfyii-lei. .X, I'Viu'r. .L Nan!
I Xllrn If'li'
.. . . ,l. in an.
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lhml Ruwf lx Rune. l. Blalliews, M. Macyko, R. lxanniir. . .
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lfmirlli Row-C. Yiiron-ki, ll. limun, Y. l'clcrs. lf. l'1rrler, Rl. 5-nxsizuv, Xl. R.u'i-, l-'. Xlnmlu
lsillli Rim- K. llektzwmicli, ll, lireclisler, l. liarili, G. lim-N, .X, XX'asIvLt-iwli, R Iiccltu
,l. leszirik, N. l'as-crell-v.
'l'f.l. Row- XY. Naluk, R. Serllork, R. XYilliams, C. Martyn, fl
Num in I'ir-aim-ff. llzuiu, lb. Potter, I.. lmner.
Since its inception, this organization had the responsibility
for the mechanics connected with the publication of Sfudcuf
Voice, Pen nuff Ink, Pupils I'IlIlHIl700k, and other miscellaneous
material such as play programs, announcements, and mimeograph-
ing connected with subject examinations. The large amount of
typing incident to the production of the Iivbo, the high school
year book, was handled by Key Klickers. This was a service or-
ganization of the highest type, which performed many essential,
though often not spectacular services connected with the extra-
class activities in the school.
Membership in the Key Klickers was open to students of the
Typing II classes, and to those pupils who had formerly completed
The "Hicksville Bunglerf' a one act play was presented by
the group as an assembly program in February.
Activities of the club for the year were pleasantly concluded
by the annual picnic which this year was held at Willow Grove.
Miss Blanche Park organized the Key Klickers in 1933, and
has been its sole faculty adviser.
Officers were, President, Florence Roweg Vice President, Leah
Alleng Secretary-Treasurer, Lottie Wilczynskig Business Manager,
Katheryne Dektarovichg Assistant Business Manager, RuthDeckerg
Advertising Manager, Anna Staatsg Assistant Advertising Man-
ager, Ethel Horvath.
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The 13. O. O. K. was a group of twenty-eight students who
donated their services to help make the school library more effici-
ent. The group met every second Tuesday to receive instruction
in library technique from Mr. lfdward Scholield, school librarian,
Practice was provided in such library skills as proper shelving,
book repairs, cataloguing and numbering, desk practice. checking
library attendance, clerical work, caring for special collections
such as magazines, files, and cataloguesg preparation and care of
bulletin boards and special exhibits: and in making the library
more attractive and serviceable generally.
This work provided vocational training of a quality that en-
abled pupils to accurately gauge their ability in this work.
The library services were greatly enlarged under Mr. Scho-
lieldis direction. Nine additional book sections were added. A
moderniled bulletin board. and new newspaper racks added great-
ly to the efficiency of the library. An increased supply of books
and other materials combined with a service which gave the pupils
direct access to books and materials enabled the B. O. Q. K. mem-
bers to render better service than formerly.
Appropiate awards were made to members who performed
faithful service throughout the year.
Olficers were: President, Frances Tufog Vice President, lrma
Barth: Secretary, Anna Pohlg Treasurer. Betty Stryker.
I:..u..m Ii--nfrlelt in riglnb-Iv. Kulil, A. Wfmdrm'r', IJ. Ynllt. tl. llei-der, QI. Totten.
Set'-mul Ri-u Mi if-nlgc. Faculty Adviser: M. 1-Hvrec, j. Dill-, R, llullnpfel, l.. Smith,
'l'hiiil Ron-If lirey, NI. Collins, I-Q. llaiei, I.. ,li-Iiiis-ui, li. Ilililehiumil
I-ip R1-xx X. lliuililia. Xl. umpeig R. Allen. R. liuvli, R Nici, XY. Inlix.
X--i in l'u'iure-A, Krebs, C. Nlheeler.
Ll'!1l'llflIg fo :lo-Doing fo ll'lIY'II1EtIl'lIil1g to lil'l'1I.il'ilIg 1'oxc'r'l'c'.
The Flemington High School chapter of the national organi-
zation, The Future Farmers of America, was an enthusiastic, pro-
gressive group throughout the year.
The purpose of the organization is to create a love of nature
and country life, promote thrift, develop leadership, scholarship,
and to establish the confidence of the farm boy in himself and
The emblem of the organization is the owl, the rising sun,
eagle, the plow, and the cross section of an ear of corn carried out
in national blue and gold. It is symbolic of wisdom, education in
cooperation, tillage of the soil, labor, and a national organization.
The Flemington chapter devoted its activities this year to
the judging of agricultural products and live stock. A team re-
presentative of the group participated in the State Judging Con-
test, held bi-annually at the State Agriculture College at New
The officers were: President, Donald Kuhlg Vice President,
Douglas Volkg Secretary, Arthur Wfoodruffg Treasurer, Robert
Holzapfelg Reporter, Robert Niefg Faculty adviser, Mr. F. Lodge.
il-iii--ni Ron ilvii io iiuliil XI XI. Iv- iv, ll. IIN-Mini-i, I, x-- I-il..Ii, ,I Xloiean. I NI.n Ilio.
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'Iihiril Ron I" NI.ilInit, 1. Iliilif. R Iliill. K folk-iii-I,.4s. XX IIoI:in.ii'
i--ii Ron K XX,iIii-i, .X !,on'iii4 I4 Ink, II Xlills
N-ii in l'ninii l'. i't-,. X II' -tin, I' lliuciiie, If Ilice ii-, XI Xli v..' :Li XX IC-I
This organization provided training for its members in the
general techniques of the printing trade. Hand composition,
make-up, distribution, and the operation of platten printing
presses were taught and practiced under the supervision of Miss
Helen Yeagle, printing instructor. Ifrom an ordinary class in
printing techniques, the club became it service organization for
the Flemington Public Schools. Blank forms and other material
required for proper conduct and records of extra-class activities
were set up and printed by the members. During the past two
years this organization took over the production of much of the
printed material essential to the etlicient administration of the
school system. Forms used in recording absence and tardiness,
special permission blanks, report cards and the like were printed
by the Typesetters at a considerable saving to the administration
and extra-class activities.
This work involved various combinations of fundamental
principles of typography and printing, and much of it required
the application of artistic judgment in its planning and compo-
sition. The practical experience gained by the members through
the production of actual work has created an interest and incent-
ive that was lacking in former years.
Paul Pegg was treasurer of the organization.
The Echo T7
lloii-an Rini- :len in neliib-All-N In-nnnleni. lui--nlii .Kilim-vp I. Xnnilici--. I lum-
ll, Iixin-xuwn. A Slvuli, Mis- Ilrmxn. lfzlculli .X4lvi-vi.
'IU-p Ron I. R---sxx.n.ie, I. lfxi-rllt, l', .Xmlci-nn, I-,, Llizwlr--, lp. Marks.
The Culinary Arts Coterie came into existence five years ago.
under the name of the Home Economics Club. This year, under
the sponsorship of Miss Claire Remmlein, the group adopted its
Membership is confined to pupils in the senior high school
who are in the Home Economics course, or who are keenly inter-
ested in the subject. The Coterie has for its avowed purpose the
development of increased interest and ability of its membership,
and appreciation of the importance of home economics in modern
At least a partial attainment of aims was accomplished in for-
mer years through making candy, and baking of bread and cake.
These items were sold to members of the faculty. The income
was used to defray whatever expenses the organization incurred.
During the present years regular meetings have been held
each Monday afternoon in the Home Economics Department. A
mimeographed booklet of favorite recipes has been prepared by
members during the meetings, as well as a considerable quantity
of handicraft work. The practical application of home econom-
ics principles was demonstrated to the Coterie when they visited
several large food and candy processing plants in Philadelphia.
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The Leaders Corps, a new extra-class activity in our school
was organized and sponsored bv Miss Rosabell Steinhauer shortly
after school opened in September, 1935. It was composed of
gymnasium class captains, squad leaders, team managers, and the
captains of girls' sports.
Ineulcation of ideals of neatness. erliciency and helpfulness, as
well as training in citizenship through the assumption of respon-
sibility were the objectives toward which this organization aims.
Bi-monthly meetings were devoted to a discussion of girls'
sports and other forms of recreation in which girls were, or might
have been interested. ln addition, the corps acted as a training
coterie to explain the physical education program to the other
girls, and to assist them in becoming proficient in sports.
The whole-hearted spirit of the members bore fruit in the
form of a neater and cleaner locker room, with curtained win-
dows. On February 8, a plavday with High Bridge was sponsor-
ed, and on March 29, a county wide playday for non-varsity girls
was held under Leader Corps supervision. "Past, Present, and
Future of Physical Education," was the subject of an assembly
program presented by the organization.
The officers were: President, Barbara XVeberg Vice President,
Margaret Serridgeg Secretary, Lucia Zanettig Treasurer, Florence
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This organization underwent a radical reorganization during
the present year under the direction of Miss Sarah Gordon, music
supervisor in the Flemington Schools.
To provide opportunity for advanced part singing and to
provide the opportunity for students to derive pleasure from
group singing, membership was opened to all interested pupils
who were enthusiastic and who promised regular attendance at
rehearsals. Sixty-live members IUCI during the half-hour period
each Friday, and, after Christmas, an additional hour each week
was allotted for practice.
The high quality of the organization's work evident when
they sang the Cantata "XVondrous Storyn at Christmas time. Sub-
sequenrly, a program of folk songs was given before the high
school assemblyg a similar evening performance for the public
was given in May.
Additional evidence of the high quality of the club's work
was attested to by the fact that they gave a successful half-hour
broadcast from a Trenton radio station. In addition, the group
participated in the Commencement exercises in June, and four
of the members were honored by being chosen to represent the
Flemington High School in the famous All-State High School
Chorus which sang in Atlantic City.
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"Growing Pains," .1 hilarious comedy of adolescence, was
presented in the auditorium of the high school on the eyenings of
the twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth of March. The plot centered
around the efforts of Professor and Mrs. Mclntyre to help their
children overcome many of the embarrassing social difficulties
which the growing young people encountered.
George Mclntyre, played by Robert Nief, evoked both mirth
and sympathy from the audience when he fell in love with
Prudence, a vamp who attended a party given in celebration of
the removal of George's tonsils. Matters were further complicated
when George, in an attempt to please Prudence was arrested for
speeding while returning home with an additional supply of ice
cream for the party. Xvhen Prudence informed George that she
did not care for him. he sought solace and happiness in the favor
of a beautiful blue eyed blonde, and the comedy ended with every-
This comedy was an ideal medium for the creation of a better
understanding of the problems of egoistic adolescence on the part
ot those who witnessed it.
Proceeds from the play were donated to the Athletic Asso-
The Echo A
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e 'ai-ue: X.. xo,
The AIIIXJI-lo ol Izipaxi. Irvine Srliuug Xziiiki-I'-wi, Sun of the RI I ulo. Mainz I I 11 I I
I,oiiI Ilieh Ilxeviiliniiei -il' 'I'ilipu, .Iznues I'vIesItyg I'i---Iirliali, I.i'iiI Ilieli Ifxerxtliiiie Iflsv.
Iiiei-iw Ili-vlwiiiiu I'isIifI'u-Ii, .X N--ble In-id. I"i.inI, Izuis: Niini'Yuiii, I'ilii-Sine. l'1"'I"I".
'l'Iiit-e Msn-is. XX'.iriI oi Ii-I-Ko. ,lewii Str-ui-e. Ifloii-:we l,v--rv, I.urxIIi Ix.irion1 Ii.iii-Ina. .Xvr
iiilvilx I.nIx in Inu- xiilli Naiiki IH-I-, Lliarl-ilte Coon.
Svfmrll Girls: Eleanor Higgins, Paula Austin, Marjorie Snyder,
Marion La Tourette, Mary Mina, Eleanor XValdron, Anna jones,
Muriel Horvath, Ethel Edge, Dorothy Curtis, Irma Johnson, Irene
Danko, Magdalena Leffler, Lydia Drechsler, Margaret Cronce,
Betty Peters, ,Iudith Higgins, Dorothy Fitzer, Muriel Vreeland,
Rita Muller, Lucretia Ewing, Katherine Bush, Harriet Huber.
G1llIl'lJSZ Edgar Haver, Fred Lentine, Arthur Smith, Albert
Leaver, Elmer Funk, Harry Green, jack W'ard, George Schmidt,
Fred Polacsek, Donald Butterfoss, Douglas Niece, Harold Creger.
Nobles: William Kerstner, George Eick, Willianm Hawke,
Coolirsz Paul Hoffman, Frecl Cluck, Luther Smith, Charles
Fargo, Neville Austin, W'alter Whipple, Harry Williamson,
W'illiam Watson, Robert Eick, Steve Butkosky, Wilmer Barrick,
john Carroll, john Glockner, john Gaskell, Charles See, Williani
McCreery, Zigmund Emery, NValter Teffar.
Sffflil' u11ilCuil11M14' lJi'.s'i,qv1X: Eleanor Voeke, Anna Bird, members ef Arr classes.
Faculty Adviser, Miss Helen Yeagle. Cmlifrm-sz Sewing classes. Faculty Ad-
visers, Miss Duane, Miss Remmlein. Sl'4'lIil' C1rr1xlr'm'liull: Manual Training
classes. Faculty Adviser, Mr. Leon Hall. I'roj1i'i'firx: Leavett Dilts, Lula Dilts.
Johanna Ncudstadt, Theodore Cwik. Faculty Advisers, Miss Mills, Mr. Lyon.
Mr. Conner. Stage Manager uml Crm: XVilliam Roe. Bradley Mills, R. Walter.
Gus Schcier, Norman Miller, john Fenwick, Peter Lentine, Dean Sipler, Douglas
Rcasoner. and Sam jones. Plilrlirilvy and Tickets: Supervised by Miss Scott, Miss
Sayre, Miss Bahniy. Progranzxz Cover design, Frances XVade, Mimeographing.
Key Klifkerx, Faculty Adviser, Miss Park. Pronzpferxz Phyllis Chantz, Jean
Stryker, and Francis Barrick. Maier'-1111: Mrs. Landis, Mrs. Godley, Miss Murray.
Ifarzzlfy Dffl'l'1illlII Miss Gordon, Miss Steinhauer, Mrs. Zuegner.
lion:-iii Row iliil to iirliil II. Halen. 1 l'ei1inL, If Ntliiii-p.4ii. ll. X1.41lii1t
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lop Ron XX. 1-,iaiis li, N1 Nliiii-I-avi. Xli-, Siixlwi, Inniiliy Ailxiwi.
This organization owed its origin to a general interest on the
part of pupils in the community, in a friendly little Boston terrier
-"Merrie Pattern-adopted as the club mascot.
Through study, reading, assembly programs, and an annual
Pet Show, the club aimed to interest pupils in better care and
training of their pets, to inculcate a humanitarian attitude toward
all animals, to further an interest in pets in the community and
to interest members in good books about pets. The club was
open to all members of the junior High School.
The work of this group reached its climax in the annual
Pet Show held in the High School gymnasium in the spring. The
first show held in the spring of 1931 had somewhat less than one
hundred entries. Increased interest was evidenced by the fact
that almost three hundred pets were catalogued in the last show.
The club now owns its own exhibition cages.
Competent judges have donated their services and the com-
munity has shown its interest through attendance and donation
Members sponsored trips to other pet shows, community
welfare, and a club excursion to Xwest Point.
Mrs. Stryker, who sponsored the Club, has acted as its adviser
since its inception in the fall of 1930.
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P011 111111, Ink, the Flemington Junior High School magazine
was first published by the Press Club in November, 1930, under
the sponsorship of Mrs. Helen Hall. To provide practice in writ-
ing and editing, P011 111111' Ink. was, from the fall of 1931 to the
fall of 1934, published in rotation by the Junior High School
homerooms. Due to apparent lack of interest in this method, its
publication has, since 1934, reverted to the Press Club. This or-
ganization published a special Christmas edition of P011 11n1I Ink,
and a graduation number, Ink Drops.
The former magazine started as six-page newspaper, and has
now grown to a twelve-page monthly magazine which aims to
depict and interpret to the pupils and community the life and
interests of the Junior High School. Its circulation has grown
from a few copies to over two hundred fifty. This means prac-
tically a copy for each member enrolled in the junior School.
Officers of the club were: President, ,lean McCutcheong Vice
President, Belmont Wormang Secretary, -lean Strouseg Treasurer
of Press Club, Harold Cregarg Treasurer of P011 and Inlz., Lucille
Karrow. Miss Mills was sponsor and adviser for the club as well
as for P011 111111 Inlz., and Ink Drops.
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p is ,
Appreciation is a relative term-it may be
deep or may be shallow. The staff of the Erfao
realizes that the publication of this yearbook, as
a representative, inclusive record of the present
high school year, would have been practically im-
possible without the moral and financial aid of
the business and professional men of the com-
munity served by Flemington High School.
We thank you heartily and sincerely for
your help and encouragement. It is our hope
and wish that the community which you serve,
and of which our High School is a part, will,
through their continued patronage, help to main-
tain the Evbo as a representative summary of the
Cz' f 4,
fdiz, 1 Q 1 Lf
1?-71, fl, X
1 ' 1
- A 7 4
3 fl-df ff
' ,ki I
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ry!!! Y V ' V ff WI
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1-2 - ' K
,gnzoz-.101 rx v1 V: -1 -1 '11-11-10101011 10101014-101 P3011-zu: 101010:
George K0 Large
Counsellor at Law
l'I,liMINGTON, Maw JERSEY
31 CHURCH STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J
BODIN E LUMBER CO.
WHEN YOU BUILD YOUR HOME
SPECIFY BODINE LUMBER
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
GREENE STU DIO
YOUR ECHO PHOTOGRAPHER
Green's Rexall Drug Store
U: 11 -11110:-In
vi- ,Q-,101-rqrrqr-1 ...UQH4-p-.p..q..4-..1r-:ug -14.
PARKER INSURANCE AGENCY
IfL1iM1NGTON. NEW JERSEY
G. B. TOMPKINS. M. D.
92 Broad Street Heminglorlr N- .l-
l BERKELEY Scl-lool.
22 Prospect Street East Orange, N J
Telephone ORnnge J-mob
COLLEGE 'fraining in ihe
.-Xu mrunsu u mia-ww' mzarxc,
fmfuxrlrlq luqll Silmni lgnuin-
Aliff Llllxl CUHUQL' U lllllfll L'Xn'Ill'
xinulx for preferred secreta-
Background courses are given
by universiiy professors of rec-
ognized sfanding. Technical
subiecfs are faughl' by expe-
rienced college graduaies.
Charmingly appoinfed roof
garden siudios. Resiricied en-
rolment For bulletin address
i -. Lil
fqrgnpwx sz.-101,gr-14-101.-1-rzrruoxuzr mr '14 11,11 1.101014 .1011-11,1-iz
101 -1 11 -1111.-10101014 1 11+.gliq..-11,11-11-1111--11,1-.1 -1.-1011: 14,11
W, , gp,
MARCUS II.. GILAZIER
Life Insurance Adviser
THE STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY
O15 XVORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS
W'hen you want to know anything about Life Protection,
Retirement Incomes, or Annuities, fofzszzlt me.
79 BROAD STREET Telephone 92 FLEMINGTON, N. I
WM. H. FIULPER, Inc.
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE
AMERICAN MECHANICS BUILDING
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
Stirh S16-S17 PHONES S341-S342
C O P P E R H I L L
RESTAURANT MRS. PAINTER'S
ne .-if Wim- l..4,u4-ix Beauty Shop
CARAILLO Pklxilcmu, Prop. Phone 18 R 14
R. D. I RINGOES, N. J. 5 East Main Strct Flemington, N. J
vzfzwzf-1-14:::: 14:::::::::::'.: froze:-'11-:Ez ::::.::::::: ::.::.::..::'-.Ju
-101014-14-10101110-pn-mpxrz-11f.::,11::: ::1:-.::,::'::f::,:- : 1' :zz
"A SAFE PLACE TO SI-IOP"
NEVIIUS BROS., Inc.
IILNIINGTON, NENX' JERSEY
LlH'lQl'Sf Df'1n1rl111c'l1f Sion' 111 f1llllft'I'tIUII Cllllllfbj'
J. Barton Young
PLUMBING, HEATING, NVATER SYSTEMS
-H MAPLE AVENUE IIENIINGTON, N. KI.
CASE LUMBER COMPANY
I-LEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
"REALIZE YOUR BETTER SELF"
The Hunterdon County
Young Men's Christian Association
----.....,1..- - - ::..1-:::::::::w1::::
:, 14:::.:::::,::,a-.::::::::,1f :wx':-:::,1,:::::::-':-51--11,1 .cm-14-14,-p
TARANTOJLA SL DUFF
FLEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
ITALQ M. TARANTOLA NATHAN DEEP
Foran Foundry SI Mfg. Co.
FLEBIINGTON, NEW JERSEY
,101-,Q-,101-z.: 1 : Yzzagu : J: :::::::v11:: ::::: 1: : :: :: ::.: fx-..:.v:01uqnL-20:
1.-1,1 1:1-1 -111111111-1 --wx 1.-1--1-1-piznznxnzuzi-pi1.qmi:1.:c,1-.gf
TRENTUN - LAMBERTYILLE BUS LINE
of TRENTON, NEW jliRS1iY
MODERN PARLOR DELUXE MOTOR COACHES
A dependable old established line offers you the most ad-
vanced provisions for passenger comfort, Convenience, and
safety. Reasonable and satisfactory transportation for
your organization. Phone Trenton 4501.
Cm'rivrs fo fbc' vlaxxfs of 1935 lllltl 1936
for flu' lY!lISl7ill.Qf0ll Trip
Phone l 1 S-W'
DR. W. S. KNOLL GEO. B. BARRICK
DENTIST DE SOTO 841 PLYMOUTH
5,-XLE5 AND SERVICE
Ifx.i.Mix-:rox NATIONAI BANK
BUILDING 30f J M.iin Street Flemington, N. ,I
iron.-101.11--1.-11-1010::::::. :. : '11::::.::.::. 1- :.i:4::.:: ':.::,:::::
TO BOOST THE TOWN THAT
OFFERS SUCH A COMPLETE EDUCATIONAL
FOUNDATION FOR LIFE
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
ELEMINGTON, NEW JERSEY
DRY CLEANING TAII.ORING RIiMODIil.IXG
MEN'S CLOTHIER, I-IATTER, FURNISHER
Carrwying u mrrzjrlrlv lim' of qzmlilj
prawn In-amlx in lI1I'll,S :war
SMITHSON SUITS, STETSON HATS, ARROW SHIRTS
INTIiRW'OVIiN SUCKS, CI'IIiNIiY CRrIV.'ITS, HICKOK I5Iil.'IS
Phone 254 Ifrcc Delivery Service
S MAIN STREET FLEMINCTON. N. il.
BOYD AND PEDRICK, Proprivfors
1010101-.:01uqnv10qnn10:01..1. 1-I4-p-,101 ,Q ,101-1 ,101-T14-10:1-gn: ,11-
MCMULLEN SL MULLER
Azzfborizml Salvx and Svrriu'
1f1.1ixilNGToN, N. bl.
To the Class of 1936 of the Flemington High School
we extend our most hearty felicitations and good wishes.
A. J. AXEI,.ROD, PH. G.
SS Main Street Flemington, N. -I.
W. LUTHER STOTHOFF HARVEY STOTHOFI
Business Established 1885
WM. STOTHOFF COMPANY, Inc.
LSIIITUSSOVS Io STOTHOFF BROSJ
ARTESIAN WELLS AND WATER SUPPLY PLANTS
AND QUIET MAY OIL BURNERS
Offim 1' Telephone
Flemington junction, N. -I. Flemington 75 I
EVERITT 86 SCHOMP
Route 30 and Church Street
DODGE and PLYMOUTH
DODGE BROTHERS TRUCKS
Sales and SK'Yl'il'l'
Flemington, N. J.
GEORGE A. BERKAW RUFUS B. MATHEWS
BERKAW and MATHEWS
GRAINS, FEED, FLOUR, SEEDS
Dairy and Poultry Feeds and Supplies
MIIIS at IJLEMINGTON, LEBANON, and ANNANDALE, N.
LITTLE, WILSON SL DEATS, Ilnc.
FLOUR, FEED AND GRAIN
HMITY NICE" AND WILLIAMS SUCCESS
PANCAKE AND BUCKVVHEAT FLOUR
PITTSTOWN CLINTON MILFORD FLEMINGTON
Telephone 10 1 -R
FRED J. DILLEY, Prop.
HUPMOBILE SALES 8 SERVICE
Car Wfasbing, Repairing, and Greasing - Storage
We carry a complete line of
TIRES, TUBES, PATCHES, BATTERY CABLES
TOWING AT ALL TIMES
19 - 21 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE FLEMINGTON, N. J.
0101-nxuzug-I1-1101.,1-I101-m.4.1-,:- 1 101- 9010104.01-,101-1101-.1
l'l1unc Ei R ls
Phone 40 li
. . C.ompIun1cnts of
THE WASHINGTQN THE DURAL RUBBER
MEAT MARKET CORPORATION
S. NX'1ixl 1.14, Prop,
'Burner Qualiw Mens lrur Loss Monev' T0
1 1 The Class of l936
N2 Mann SIFCUK l'IUIl1lIlglUl'l, N.
ECONOMY HARDWARE STORE
Norge Electric Refrigerators, Poultry Equipment
Hardware and Paints
IJLEMINGTON, N EW jliRSl2Y
1010101 ,101 fzoznrozuz-,Quan-,101 1 .11-10101
JEWLERS TO THE
SENIOR and JUNIOR CLASSES
FLEMINGTON HIGH SCI-IDOL
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Mauufavlurizzg jvwclcrs and Sfufioners
zuqfvqo-mg I-.011.-501011-1.-111101.-1014-1014-11-1 .11-1--1 '11-14 101010
FRANK G. LOTT
POST OFFICE BUILDING
FLIIMINGTON. N. QI.
The Hunterdon County
Titles Albstract SL Mortgage Co.
92 MAIN STREET, FLENIINGTON, N. -I.
TITIIFS EXANIINI-,IJ MORTGAGE LOANS CONVEYANCING
IQVFRYTIIING PERTAINING TO REAL ESTATE
EXPERT LEGAL ADVICE
F. SL1lm1.luI'Y, Sm'n'1ur'5 A. O. Rolmlxs, I'n'xidrnl
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 .md Cookies
FORMER FRENCH BAKERY
16 MAIN STREET FLEMINGTON, N. J
"THE IDEAL STORE"
I-14.11-1 -14-1 1 ,101-fx -qu 101--1 -11-1.-1-,101 -101-,101 lg-101411 -14-10:
CHARLES LLOYD FELL
- BUSH DAIRY
Pasteurized and Raw Milk and Cream
For Pure Safe Milk Use the Best
BUSH'S PASTEURIZED MILK
EF " "J ri i
1 k I,
S f ' -I
Phone IIUW' 49 EAST MAIN STREET
DR. W. B. MAXSON
Compliments of Compliments of
A FRIEND WALLACE E. LEE
ze:911111::.111::-.:.::::.:::::::: 111: 111111:-.l:4::.::.n:1.,ap1::
Elalllltflfhllll Qluunty ,BL'llll1L'l'Elf
IQSTAISLISI-IIiD IN 1825
Read by every generation of students
since Flemington has had a public school.
One of New jerscy's oldest and finest
FLEMIN GTON LUNCH
Am liqmp fifflff f rx iisfiifl Q 1 ,..14 f
CLEANLINESS EFFICIENCY POLITENESS
QUICK LUNCH WHOLESOME FOOD
Opwn All Night Nut Door In Palarv Tbvatre
Producer of T. B. Tested Raw and Pasteurized
Milk and Cream
Slffiffx Wafer iff Phone 19-R-12
STRYKER'S STORE C I.
omp :ments of
WATERMAN AND PARKER A- W- PROTZMAN
FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS pure Ice and C-,eam
Autograph Albums and Scrap Books
Films Ilvzvlrnpml am! I'riu!rrl IILEMING-I-ON, N' Al'
Threc Doors South of Post Office Phone 152-J
Q1-14111414111-18.104.22.168:Hz-,xc:ez qv: qu: -:':::':':: 1 v1i::::
Tlx' C0111 You Gm' Af R0z'bc"s Allxzwrx fbi' Bllfllillg QIIFSHOII
TO H N C. R O C ll'lllE
Jednlo and Highland Coal in All Sizes - Pull Line M2SOIT7S Supplies
Complete liquipment of Oliver Farm Machinery
24 RAILROAD AVENUE
Teleplione 138 R S
35 NORTH MAIN STREET
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
SAMUEL STOTHOFE CO.
ARTESIAN WELLS 6' PUMPING PLANTS
FLEMINGTON, N. J,
Telephone 8 6-j
Uoursesut intensive -hamster preparing
for various occupations in uusin.-ss and
for tho firofvssimis if a 'uouiuaxn 'x anal
slxortliimcl rm-porliiuz, aufl 'll lu 'ine 'wth
ti-vlmi -nl and rultural SlTlJ1CCLS. are Qiwn
ut Pure Institute for men and women in
1lZlVllITll'TllTll evexiimg classes. The course:
Accountancy for C.P.A. Practice
Summary fC.P.A.J Accountancy
Accountancy and Business
Shorthand Speed Classes
Advertising and Marketing
Selling and Marketing
lzullt-tm 'nu-ri-slim: Vocational booklets
.intl hiss dures are available up: Il rn'
out-sl lnqinre it the Registrar LV Dei
sonzu -ull, yy letter oi DV telephone
B.Xr'-lux' 7 8200 Visitors arc wel-ouie.
PACE INSTITUTE LH, ?o'k'l"H?'v'
Cash and Carry
WlLl.IAM WETHERILL HAWKE
XIOSEPH HYIAAN, l'rUj7l'lf'l1r1'
Day and Night
I. G. A. STORE
XVlI.l,I.'xA1 Kiuxlc, fDlL'lH'I'
Meats and Groceries
"Tha Buff of El'l'l'j'f!JflIg,,
49 MAIN STREET
FLEMINGTON. N. J.
Phone ll-R S
SHARPLESS - HENDLER
ICE CREAM CO.
ll I i- ,Qml 1-lv ,-, n
1 ICE CREAM
Inf 1 an mei- mm: w 1 mu
TRAIN FOR SUCCESS
Rider College offers a practical program
of business training for high school gra-
duates who are ambitious to succeed.
State-authorized degree courses in
Accountancy, Secretarial Science, Jour-
nalism, Business Administration and
Interesting litvrafzm' on rvqlrvsl
Founded 1865 TRENTON, N. J.
JOHN M. SAUMS
32 MAIN STREET
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
AMERICAN STORES CO.
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
CON F ECTIONERY STORE
And Lucheonette Shoppe
TOWN' TALK ICE CREAM
High Grade Candy
M. BRAGER, Proprietor
57 MAIN STREET
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
,-,A,7.,1,,- ,- .- 1,
MAIN STREET HIGH BRIDGE, N. j.
Phone Clinton 60 R Il
THE WRIGHT GARAGE
IIIEMINGTON, N. J.
1-1:--101-,101--101010101 101 1:-,1--11pq-P1--1.01-ygoquqp.,1n1A1n1f-fp
William I. Davis
XV A R D E N
Decker's Radio Service
MAHLON D. DECKER, Pr0f7rivlur
Aufborized Sales and Servivc
ZENITI-I AND PHILCO RADIOS
FLORENCE, STERLING and BRIGI-IAM
Radio and Oil Burner Paris in Slork
Phone 105-R DAY OR NIGHT
26 GRANT AVENUE FLEMINGTON, N. j.
Enjoy ilu' Orrbrxlra al fbf'
OLD OAKEN BUCKET B. Hawke
A. 81 J. FORMAN, Algrx.
Slffllllllillg, Camfzing, Piellieing Insurance
XYIHQN .mul l.l1lxuvu
cnfm.-.vm 151015 Safzmlaj Nigbl
Between Flemington and Clinton, N.
NVEBSTER SAY S:
exceptionally creditable to your Alum Mater.
big opportuniry. Boost your own town.
- 7 27277 2 V Y- -IN
An Echo ix "The Repetition of Al Sound Caused by Reflection," 5
BAKER S !
c:0l1gl'.1fl.ll.lIUN rhe gI'.IdLl.IlC9 .lnd faculty .ind trusts the reflection will be U
Succew to ,ill of you! Hitch your wagon Qyour .lll'lblIl0llD to ra star, but U
Llinfr forget you must help the horse when you hir .1 steep grade.
lNY'orkl-Wliere? Your school training has taught you to use your
br.uns. I-'rom persoml experience l can assure you rlie "Grass is not
Greeneru in .my other town-it only looks Greener, Flemington is your 5
CAIRO HOTEL '
w'ELCOMES THE 1957 SENIOR CLASS
Or FLEMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
TO WASHINGTON, D. C.
HUGH F. NEASON, Ivfuuager
ROYAL FUR COMPANY 1 '
, nc. 4
ioio2o1o11n1oi1:::u:4n1ri'161 i4:i.:i:i.:.t.::: i1::::::1::i,:1.:l:nifQ
14110101 iz ::1::::::-:::::::::::i:1:::-:91011::ax-in--10:01.-101041 1.-:mp
ALVATER 86 LANDIS
Flemington, New Jersey
TAILOR AND CLEANER
II. S111 Lsxiczk, l'mp.
Gents' High Grade Furnishings
FARMER'S SHOE STORE
Makes 11 specialty of shoes for school
Boys :ind Girls
62 MMN SIREEI' T:LIiMlNC,'I'ON, N.j
MAX D. SHUMAN
Clothing, Shoes, and Furnishings
For the Entire Family
FLEMINGTON CUT RATE
55 MAIN STREET
Sells for less
BURKETT BROTHERS CO.
JEDDO AND LEHIGH COAL
Flurlrlz' Washers and Clvamws
General Electric Refrigerators
Ranges and Radios
OITICE 37 MINE STREET
Bell Phone S3-R-ll
STANDISH C. HARTMAN
6 COURT STREET
FLEMINGTON, N. J.
Successor fo R. Reardon 85 Son
CHAS. S. HAVER
0,1014-ini:-1 vin: 101111014uiuioioioioimuinxiviuiziiuizuiriixvin
RESTAURANT AND DINING ROOM
NVIIARTON BROTHERS, l'rnfn'iz'lnrx
Phone: Clinton 108 R
ATTRACTIONS OE THE HIGHEST CLASS
SEPTEMBER 1 to SEPTEMBER 7 illvfllxizfv
Opens the Tuesday before and closes on
LABOR DAY E1l4'fJ Ynlr
Piemington Post No. T59
ELEMINGTON FAIR GROUNDS
june 29th to july 4th, inclusive
NEW' SHOXVS GAMES ATTRACTIONS
S0llIC'fhiIIg Nell' Ezvry Night
"Best Wishes of A Friend"
1-vm ,.,,,, WY, . ,V
Q Corrzpliuzwzfs of
B cT1HllI7lflIIA'llfX of
g S. J. AUSTIN
Q CHARLES V. WEILER Med, Make,
i 57 Main Struct Flcmin on, N. ,I
j Hunterdon County Paint Store C,,,,,1,1,,,,,,,,j ,,.f
i jour: C. STRx'm1u, IH-np.
i Main Street Flemington, N. -I.
: Green's Taxi Service RINGOES LUMBER CG'
i HARVL x D. GN 1 N, I'rnp.
2 Ph0I'lC 170 Flemington, N. I.
! L S
' CTUIl1f'li!IIl'llf.Y of
i Rowe Auto Store
l Main Street Flemington, N.
g Conlplinzrllfx of Compliments of
E T I R P O K , S
i HERR and FISHER S A W
E HAT CLfjANIfN'C1 AAD
' SIfOE SHINIAYG PARLOR
: 12 Bloomficld Ave. Flemington, N. AI.
I pETER LACOPQ EVERYTIIING 1-011 TIIIE 1f,UII1.Y
A EXPE T H JE E I I
g R S C R PA IMG SAMUEL POTTER
H Higbvxf Qualify Malvrialx ll
: I,nu'1'xl Pnsxilzlf' Prim' I
i Open Week Days S "' m' 'O 7 P' m' Dcparhlzczzl Sion, of Qualify
: Satur nys 7 .L 111. to 9 p. m.
. R Cl
H H7 Main Street Flemington, NY J. 27 Main Street Flemington, N. -I
: Nm! N' Sf'1,4"'vf' GIVWXI' Aff'NIl74'f Iimfrralwl Slurm of ghrzwrlru
.g.,-.,..... -. -t.-..,
T11 1' If vnu
'QVSI1 A ., ,.,i.,, .,,, WY, 4, ,,,7,, ,,,,, , W, ,Y ,Y Y YIIV
5 Q . i
5 f"fff1l'f"f'ff1fX "f, Cfomplimrms of
g C- C- SMITH DR. W. G. HIGGINS 5
l . i
Q G"0Cef'f'5 Veterinarian
: ll.l-QNIINCQTON. N. 1. 1Q11fx11xG'1'oN. N. 1. Q
! Cl1'u11fi111'H Y111114
: fomplimcntw of
IE The American Stores Co. j
l . . T
H MwfDe1wf1mff1f Wmlam E. Mccofkle. M.D.
Q Qmzlifg .x11-1-1lw,1l,1.- 1:1',,1.,f,.1lf11 1w.'..l
II lwmxk I Im 1 umm '28, .XItl111l.g1'1'
3 l"1'1'xf1111w M1111
Cfr1111j1lin1w1t1 :ff Compliments of
If HIGGINS, NEWS STAND
II I R E N E ' S i
Il Tobacco, Candy, Ice Cream
' News a ers Ma azines '
2 P P , g sv xulx STRLQLQT
g Union Hotel Bld. l'lcmington, N. KI IILEMINGTON' N' -I'
: NashQLafayette !
i ANNA B' WORLINE S,-XLFS at SlfRVICl" Q
Q Beauty Shop I1X'T1f1i.X'.t1'lO1X'qtl, Q
Q A101011 lKL'Cflxh
l'lfRM.lNIf1X"I'S uf si 111111 83.50 .
g Walter P. Britton
3 11110.10 Clinton ss-R 1fL11M1NGToN, N. 1. I
afovcoxorox-11011-xv:.-1-uxcznqczxznzvz '::::sz'-:cz:':1::1:.::::..1f::.': '11-gg
A ' gfjffv
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1-XX X VA
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Suggestions in the Flemington High School - Echo Yearbook (Flemington, NJ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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