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UBIQISI-1 D IN 1935
T 13 51310110 CIA s
O GE ORGE CHOOI,
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To our advisors, Joseph Shane and
George Waltorl, who have done so
much to enrich our Senior Year
with their indispensable counselg and
to our sponsor, Eleanor M. Hoyle,
who, with infinite patience and
lasting interest has aided us through
four years at George School,
we dedicate this
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Year Book Staff
ALFRED E. MooN
IUARY ANN SCOTT
CONSTANCIE ERNST FREDERICK BI3ALs
CAROLYN GROVES FREDERICK ROCKWELL
C irrulaliau Mmmgerx
GAY12 ARMSTRONG WILLIAM BUTLIIR
JIISTINE GARwoon WILLIAM THQM
RAYMOND AI.I3ERTsoN hfAR'I'HA IWCCORD
RODMAN RIEIEDIER DONALD RocIcwI2LI.
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GEORGE A. VUALTON, ALI., D.D. . . Pvinfipal
University of Pennsylvania
GEORGE H. NU'I'I'. B.S. . l'ire-Principal
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
WILLIAM EVES, 3rd, B.S,, E.E. . Dean
E. CONSTANCE ALLEN .... Dem:
FRANCIS C. PYLE , . . .... Sllperirllelldelll and Trenxufer
Pennsylvania State and Pennsylvania Museum und School of Industrial Art
GEORGE H. NU'l'1', B.S, ..... Malbelrmliff
XVorcesler Polytechnic Institute
ANNE RUSSELL, AB. , . Ffentb
MARY B. KIRK, A.B. . . Lzrin
, - -, . , .nn ,-.......l ... ...
GEORGE A. WALTON, A.M.
University of Pennsylvania
NORMAN W. SWAYNE, A.B.
WALTER H. MOHR, Plx.D.
Swarthmore and University of Pennsylvania
EDMUND COCKS, A.M. .
. C bemirlr j md Physics
Swarthmure and Columbia
M, LOUISE BAKER ......
Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art
. F reeband Dmwirzg
ROBERT G, BROWN, M.E. . . .
Purdue and University nf Cincinnati
. Manual Training
GRACE E, THWING .... Direrlor of Heullb .md Plzyxiiul Ednmliau for Girl:
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics
WILLIAM EVES, 5rd, B.S., E.E. . Matlzemaliar
STANLEY B. SUTTON . Dirermr of Arblelirr .md Pl:y'ir.1l Edumliorl for B03-.r
ANNE E. DASHIELL. B.S. . Hume Erorlamirr
JOSEPH BROOKS SHANE, A.M. . . Alqllfernulirx, Matter of Draylan Hall
Swarthmore and University of Pennsylvania
C. BIRKENSHAW MENDENHALL, A,M. . . Mafbelllaliu
Earlham and University of Pennsylvania
PAUL R. EVANS. Ph.B. ,
ELEANORE M. HOYLE, Ecl.M.
Oberlin and Harvard
. . Ldlill
RICHMOND P. MILLER. A,B. Religion, Direrlar al Religious Inleretlr
ELIZABETH HUEY, A.B. . Englirlz, Arriiliml fn D.'.m
BARTON SENSENIG, JR., A.B.
University of Pennsylvania
RICHARD H. MCFEELY, A.a.
Plmic.r, Gam-ml Srienre
Hixlnry, Illiuler of Orion Hall
'+I it it ' ul,
H U N D R E D A N D T H I R T Y
ARTHUR H. BRINTON, B.S. Englirb. lonnmlixm
ELISABETH HIEBEL, A.B. Frerlrlv
STEVENSON W. FLETCHER, JR., B.S. . Millheulillirx
JAMES A. MICHENER, A.B. . Ellglixb
HERBERT ABRAHAM, A.M, . . Hillary
ANNA GULLE'l'l'E FLAIG, A.B. . . Hillary
REES J. FRESCOLN. ju., A.M. . Englirb
Wesleyan and Harvard
CHARLES P. ROGERS, B.S. . . Mnlbemulirx
WILLIAM VITARELLI . .
Newark Slate Normal School
WILHELLI HUBBEN ....
Stare College Clxluenster and Duesseldorf
CATHERINE S, HALL, A.M. . . .
Boston University and Middlebury
M. ALICE BRYDEN, B.S. . .
JULIAN P. MCCREARY, B.M. .
Eastman School of Music
JOHN D. TALBOT, A.B. .
ROBERT E. STARKEY , .
KATHERINE V. KOEHLER. A.B.
New jersey College for Women
ALEXANDER T. MACNUTT, B.S.
H. SHELDON DAVIS, A.B.
CONSTANCE E. SMITH .
Drawirzg, Manual Training
. German, Hifiary
Pbyxiral Edumliou for Girly
. Direrlor of Murir
vrlor al Religinux Imerem'
. Iureme in Hislory
. I nrerne in Malbemalhxr
Interns in Freufb
, Inreme in Engliyh
A f -i
I , ,
. .. 'rw I. , .11 4.1 A If 'l
MARY G. WILSON . .
Trenton State Normal School
JO WILDER ABRAHAM, A.B.
Iowa State Teachers' College
FRANCES W, SAURMAN, A.B.
University of Pittsburgh
ELLA F. ANDERSON, A,M.
WINIFRED E. REMS, B.S.
,IUANITA D. HAYMOND, A.B.
MARIAN E, THATCHER, R.N.
CAROLINE L. MYERS
GEORGE E. GRISCOM .
M. ELIZABETH OGBORN .
ELEANOR M. PETERS, A.B.
MILDRED E. MAXFIELD, A.B.
ANNE R. BOWLY, A.B.
GRACE L. BROKAW .
MARGARET V. COOPER .
CORNELIA C. I-IICKS .
ELLA A. GOODMAN .
. Book Room
. . Librurilm, Houremolber of Orton Hall
. Alumni Serrelary
I nlenle Dielililm
. N nrxe
. . Engineer
Serrelurjz Principlilir offiff
. Serrelary, Priru'ipal'.r Offire
Serrelnry, Prinripalh' Oflire
Serrehlrjj. Principal? Office
. Serrelary, Trea.vurer'.r Offire
Serrelary, Trmxurerlr Offire
. Bookkeeper, Trea.vurer'r Offire
. Telephone Operator
4 Q L. ' A-A511 fit-L A' XX
JOHN W. ALEXANDER
Lewis M. ROBBINS
1uc'lllb9l'.l' at Lange
. 4, 5 IA KX 1 1
. . 1 v
lx w L ' 'xx 53
THE CLASS OF 1VINETEEN
Raymond H. Aculf Raymond C. Albertson john W. Alexander George G. Allison
RAYMOND HUBBARD ACUFF 151 So. BELLEVUE AVE., LANGHORNE, PA.
4 years "Ray"
Varsity football 3, -lg Forum, 3, 4, Senior Gift Committee. 4: Drayton Council, 4, Grncchi, 1.
RAYMOND CADWALLADER ALBERTSON OLD WFSTBUKY. L- lt, NEW YORK
2 years "Ray"
'The higher lhe fewer'
Honor Roll, 53 Varsity Tennis Squad, 33 Tennis Team, Ai, Yearbook Staff, 4
g Senior Play, 4.
JOHN WINTON ALEXANDER 941 CLIFTON ROAD, ATLANTA, GEORGIA
3 years "Pokey"
Classical Orchestra, 2, 5. -ig Griicchi, Z5 Orton Council, 23 Boys' Glee Club, 2, 33
5, Buck Hill Conference, 5, Marionette Group, 3, Religious Life Committee, 33
4g Captain, 43 Varsity Wrestling, -lg Forum, 5, 43 Senior Play Committee, 41
Vice President of Class, -lg Member-at-Large, 5.
GEORGE GRIER ALLISON
5 years "Gus"
"A fore it iz rose if a rare . . ."
Cub Baseball, lg Chztirnmn of Orchestra Committee, junior-Senior Dance, 3, Vursi
3, Al, Varsity Soccer, 45 Varsity Club, -1.
Mixed Chorus, 2,
Cub Football, 3,
Varsity Club, 4g
ty Baseball Squad.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY
CARL P, ARBERG, JR. 10 MonN1Nt:sInE Ave., MONTCI.AlR, N. J.
3 years "Carl"
". . . And Ibell one IIIIIIIIIEI'
She ran ncrorr 4 dWllIIfII6I'."
Varsity Track Squad, 21 Varsity Football Squad, 4, Varsity Basketball Squad, 4, Varsity Tennis
Squad, 5, -1: Glee Club, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus, 4g Pageant, 53 Dance Orchestra, 2, 3, Boys' Quartet, 4.
JULIE VIOLETTE ARMSTRONG BROOKLINE Ronin, SCARSDALE, NEW Yokk
2 years "Gaye"
"Came and trip il as you go"
Agora, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 4, Girls' Board of Control, 4g Senior Dance
Committee, 45 Dancing Class Committee, 1-ig Girls' Class Treasurer, 43 Yearbook Staff, -tg Dancing
Class Committee, 45 Order of the "G", 4, junior-Senior Dance Committee, 3.
MARY PARKER ASHELMAN 130 PIKE STREET, PORT CAIuaoN, PA.
4 years "Mary"
"Am I my bralberir keeper?"
Girls' Class Treasurer, lg Religious Lite Committee, lg Delta, 25 President, 23 Euerga, lg Girls'
Hospitality Committee, 2. 3, 4, West Virginia Committee, 25 Girls' Social Guild, 3, 43 Varsity
Hockey, 45 Varsity Basketball Squad, 5, -ig Week-end Committee, 4: Girls' Winter Sports Committee,
41 Order of the -tg Honor Roll, -5.
SAMUEL GAYLEY ATKINSON 8309 SHAWNEE STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
' 3 years "Gay"
"I like rural rhyllmzu
Cub Football, 2g Pageant, 35 Varsity Football Squad, 3. 4, Chairman, Tobcgganing Committee, 'ig
Dining Room Committee, 4.
Carl P. Arberg, jr. julie V, Armstrong Mary P. Ashelman S. Gayley Atkinson
vnu: I I
it .J It t-gl, at
THE CLASS OF 1VI1VETEEN
Frances B. Bancroft Samuel M, Barnard Louise P. Baur Frederick H. Beals
FRANCES BOTHWELL BANCROFT "RocKFonn", WILMINGTON, Dsrftwfmn
5 years "Billie"
G. 5. Raqlleleer
Archa, 2, 5, Vice President. 3: Agora, 45 Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, Varsity Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Board of
Control, 2, 3, 45 Order of the "G", 2, 3, 4, Vice President of Girls' A. A., 4.
SAMUEL M. BARNARD KENNFTF SQUARE, PA-
1 year "Sam"
"A very genlle man and of grmil r.'on.rrienre"
Boys' A. A., 4.
LOUISE P. BAUR 1026 Wnsrvmw ST., P1-nx.ADsr.PHlA, PA.
2 years "Baur"
"Yon mu have your rake and ea! il"
Varsity Hockey. 3. 4.
FREDERICK H, BEALS 100 OVERHILL Ronin, BnoNxvn.LE, N, Y.
5 years 1 "Fred"
"The Cowpleul Angler"
Orton Council, 2, Yearbook Staff, 5: Senior Play. 5: Cub Fuuthgrll. 5. -lg Buck Hill Conference, 25
Varsity Track Squad, 5.
9 ist , v
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
C. LAURENCE BORDEN MICKELTON. N.J.
2 years "Larry"
". . . And the ll't2Il.l' Frlllle flllllblillg dou'n."'
Dance Orchestra, 3, 4, Classical Orchestra. 3, 43 Camera Club, 55 President, 'lg Senior Picture
Committee. 4: Religious Life Committee. 4.
JOHN MARTIN BROOMALL 215 ALLEN LANE, MT. Anw, Pmmnsrvurn, PA.
4 years "john"
"Mind lbe ligblx'
Track Manager, 3: Dramntir Productions, 5, 41 Marionettes, 3. 4.
WILLIAM BROWN BUTLER 628 PENN ST., CAMuEN, N. J.
2 years "Reds"
Varsity Fontball Squad, 3, 4: Cheerleader. 3. 4: Varsity Baseball Squad, 33 Varsity Baseball Team,
45 Assistant Basketball Manager. 53 Manager, 43 League Baseball Coach, 43 News Staff, 5, 45
Publicity Manager, 4, Yearbook staff, 4, Varsity Club, 4: Board of Control, 45 Tobogganing Com-
mittee, -lg Drayton Council, 4: Saturday Night Entertainments, 3, 4.
CHARLOTTE L. CADWALLADER 23 AF'roN AVENUE, YARDLEY, PA.
3 years "Shotz"
Second Team Hockey, 45 Arcl-ia, -41 Board of Control, 4.
C. Laurence Borden john M. Broomall William B. Butler Charlotte L. Caclwallnder
ts. sie' i M
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Ella H. Carson Emily R. Clapp Marjorie R. Claipp A. Richard Clark
ELLA HOPE CARSON 78 HARRISON ST., EAST ORANGE, N.J.
3 years "Hope"
"Her eyer are homer of .rileul desire"
Varsity Hockey Squad, 2, 3, 45 Archn, 3, 43 Class Member-at-large, 3, Class Ring Committee, 3:
Hnnnr Roll, 43 Girls' Council, 3.
EMILY RAMSDELL CLAPP 50 BEVERLY Sr.. Rocm2s'rER, N.Y.
2 years "Clnpp"
"Work for the nigh! ir L'0lIlilIgU
Order of the "G", 3, -ig Girls' Social Guild, 5, 4, Religious Life Committee, 23 Varsity Hockey
Squad, 3, 45 Girls' A. A. Hospitality Committee, 3, 41 Modern Poetry Hobby. 4.
MARJORIE RIPLEY CLAPP WOODBURY, CONN.
2 years "Clappie"
"All'.r fair in love ami war"
Agora, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball, 31 Manager, -ig Varsity Hockey. 4, Board of Control, 3, -ig Girls'
ALFRED RICHARD CLARK DOYLESTOWN. PA-
5 years "Dick"
"Have you A dark room in your home?"
West Virginia Delegation, 2, Buck Hill Conference. 3, -ig Dining Ronm Committee, -ig Tennis
Manager, 5: Varsity Club, 3. 4: Board of Control, 3: Honor Roll, 3.
W finds , L. mi. ....a. v-...
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
ROBERT B. COCKS CORNWALL-ON-HUDSON, N.Y.
1 year "Bob"
"The mirerable have no ollaer ulerlifine, but only Hope"
Varsity Football, 4, Varsity Basketball, -lg Drayton Council, 45 Varsity Baseball, 4,
PRISCILLA FALES COMFORT H-WERFORD. PA
2 years "Pril"
"Up Ilve yearzr fram Haverford"
Archa, 5, 4, Week-end Program Committee, -1.
HOWARD PAXSON CONROW 15 Wrrnwooo Roan, LARCHMONT, N. Y.
5 years "Howie"
"Sit down, ,l0Il'l'P rockin' lhe boalJ"
Varsity Soccer, 4, 5, Backstage, 25 Shop Assistant, 4, 5.
JOAN WOODWARD DAVIS 54 Woouumn Ava., Woomaunv, N. J.
2 years "Dave"
"H 0 w'.r your bridgeworl! P"
Glee Club, 3g Mixed Chorus, 4, Dining Room Committee, 4, Girls' Social Guild, -1, Girls' A. A.
Hospitality Committee, 4g Order of the "G", 4g Third Team Basketball, 4.
Robert B. Cocks , Priscilla F, Comfort Howard P. Conrow joan W. Davis
ri k,.,Et..4l, 1 ,Q ssQgu,gr.a,,, ,WWC
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Marylyn P. Davis Norman S. Davis, jr. A. Gralllin Day, jr. Marion F. Douglas
MARYLYN POWELL DAVIS WASHINGTON Cnossmo, PA.
2 years "Lynn"
"Seek and ye Jhall fm!"
Class Hockey Team, 2, Honor Roll, 2.
WASHINGTON CROSSING, PA.
NORMAN S, DAVIS, JR.
"Little pilrhemr have big mfr"
Varsity Football Squad, 3, Varsity Football Team, 43 Varsity Baseball Squad, 33 Varsity Baseball
Team, 41 Varsity Club, 4. '
ALAN GRAFFLIN DAY, ja. EASTON, MARYLAND
2 years "Graf"
"Never pm of 'till tomorrow what you ran do Io-Day"
Varsity Wrestling. 4.
MARION FRANCES DOUGLAS 121 MADISON Ave., NEW YORK, N. Y.
3 years "Marion"
"Oh, Caplain, my Caplainf'
Delta, 23 Archa, 3: Vice-President, -lg Senior Dance Committee, -l.
, K. .lx I
RED AND THIRT1' FIVE
ARTHUR MOSES EASTBURN, jk. DOYLESTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Art"
"ll always lm: been done"
Gracchi, 25 Varsity Club. 3, 43 Yearbook Staff. 5. -1, Forum. 3. -lg Class President, 33 News Stall.
4, Senior Play, 43 Chairman, Senior Dance Committee, -1, Dining Room Committee, 43 Baseball
CONSTANCE ERNST 46 W. lltli STREET, Nm' Yom: Crrv
4 years "Connie"
Delta. 1, 2, Secretary, lg President, 2, Agora, 31 President, -4, Dramatic Club, 1. 2. 33 Secretary, 23
Vice.Presiclent. 3g Girls' Council, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2, President, 3, -lg News Stall. 3. 4, Religious
Life Committee, 2: Christmas Plays, 2, 33 College Settlement Plays, 1, Z3 Senior Play Committee
Chairman, 45 Senior Play, 4, junior Dance Committee, 3 Yearbook Staff, 4, Basketball Squad. 5,
-1, Class Hockey, 3, -51 Girls' Board of Control, 3, Vice-President of Class, I, 2, 3, Member-at-large,
4, Honor Roll, 4.
JACOB RUPP ESSER KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "jan"
"Easy ou lbe lualae-rip"
Glee Club, 5: Mixed Chorus, 3: Hospitality Committee, 5, Cub Football, 5, Buck Hill Conference,
3. -l: Varsity Football, 4, Varsity Basketball Squad, 4, Varsity Club, 4, Religious Life Committee,
4: Drayton Council, 4.
MARION ELIZABETH FEHR RISING SUN, IWARYLAND
3 years "Marian"
"The mriely of lazliex ir the .ffhaol of palileflesf'
Honor Roll, 5, 4, Archn, 3, 4, President, 4, Chairman of Hospitality Committee, 3. 41 Dance Com-
mittee, 5, Senior Picture Committee, -ig Senior Gift Committee, 4, Westtown Delegation, 4, Dining
Room Committee, 4. '
Arthur M. Eastburn, jr. Constance Ernst jacob R. Esser Marion E. Fehr
.t' 1 l
THE CLASS OF 1VINETEEN
Margaret Fletcher Eldon V. Flitcraft jessie L. Forbush Sarah E. Fussell-
MARGARET FLETCHER FMRMQN-r Ava., S1-nn Comms, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Peg"
Varsity Hockey, -lg Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, Archa, 4, Secretary, 4, Hall President, 43 Girls' Board of
Control, 43 Girls' Council, 4g Nature Club, 3: Order of the "G", 5. 4, Glee Club, 3, 4: Senior Play
ELDON VOTAW FLITCRAFT 653 S. IUAPLE Ave., OAK PARK. lLuNors
3 years "Kelly"
Nsllfh labored nothing: in .ro rmmge 4 .rlyle
Anmze lhe unlearned and make the learned .rmile"
Boys' Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus, 2, 3, -lg Aoide, 3, 4: Varsity Tmck Squad, 2, 43 Drayton
Committee, 2, 3, 43 Second Team Soccer, 33 Honor Roll, 3, Second Team Basketball, 3, Saturday
Night Entertainments, 3, 4, Week-end Committee, 3: Jazz Orchestra, 3, -ig Male Quartet, 3, 4.
JESSIE LAVERNE FORBUSH 5001 ROLAND Ava., Baurmone, Manvuusn
4 years "jess"
The power behind the ,rrenex .
Glee Club, 1, 2. 3. 4: Operetta, 11 Mixed Chorus, 43 College Settlement Plays, 1, President of
Euergn, 23 Girls' Social Guild, 5, 4, Delta, 2, Religious Life Committee, 3: Dining Room Com-
mittee, 4: Hospitality Committee, -ig Order of the "G", 55 Dramatic Hobby Group, 3, 43 Backstage.
1, 2, 3, 4: West Virginia Committee, 2. 3.
SARAH ELIZABETH FUSSELL 4 Si-mwfsnuiw Yann, RIVERTON, New Jiansexf
2 years "Fossil"
Girls' Social Guild, 3, 41 Marionettes, 3. 45 Christmas Play, -lg Student Performance, 4.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
ELIZABETH GARRETI' R. F. D. 4. WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA
1 year "Betty"
Hospitality Committee, -lg Art Hobby, -lg Backstage, -lg Tournament Hockey, -lg Glee Club, -l.
REBECCA BROOMELL GATCHELL Pmtcu Barron, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Becky"
". . . And all pninlr Weil"
Agora, 3, -lg Secretary, -Sq Nature Club. 31 Order of the 3, -lg Girls' Board of Control, -lg
Chairmanmf Senior Picture Committee, -lg Honor Roll, 3, 41 Westtown Delegation, 4.
LUCY GASKILL GAUNT PAULSBORO, NEW JERSEY
3 years "Lou"
"Girl of the golden Wert"
Girls' Social Guild, 3, 4, A. A. Hospitality Committee, 43 Backstage, -lg Map Hobby, 43 West Vir-
ginia Committee, 4.
HELEN GRAHAM 2903 BAYSWATER Avia., Fan Rocxawiw. New Yom:
1 year "Helen"
Glee Club, 4, Art Hubby, -lg Hospitality Committee, 45 Student Performance, 4.
Elizabeth Garrett Rebecca B, Gatchell Lucy G. Gaunt Helen Graham
J - - , gal- .-L
THE CLASS OF IVINETEEN
Carolyn F. Groves William A. Haines, jr. Thomas S. Hammond Thomas N. Harvey
CAROLYN FALCOVER GROVES "TURKEY HILL," RED Hook, New You
2 years "Carol"
"The devil hath power lo anulne 4 pleasing Jbape"
Agora, 4, Vice President, -lg Order of the "G", 4, Honor Roll, 4, Cheerleader, 4, Yearbook Staff,
4, Girls' Winter Sports Committee, 4.
WILLIAM ALBERTSON HAINES, JR. EDGELY AVENUE, BRISTOL, PENNSYLVANIA
"A Jlraug, Jilenl man"
Second Team Soccer, 4.
THOMAS STUART HAMMOND
ll"lml 0llE half of the lmm mnldrfl do, Ihe other half did.
611 MASON Ave., Dmaxu HILL, PENNSYLVANIA
Varsity Football Squad, 2, 5. 4, Varsity Basketball, 3, 45 Varsity Baseball, 3. 45 Orton Council, 2,
Drayton Council, 33 Mixed Chorus, 4, junior Dance Committee, 33 Senior Dance Committee, -lg
Skating Committee, 43 News Staff, 3, Gracchi, 2, President of Class, 2.
THOMAS N. HARVEY CoI.uttnus, New jsnsmr
4 years "Tom"
r'Hlll'I'j', Harvey, Hlll'dl0."'
Mixed Chorus, 2, 5, 4, Glee Club, 2, 3, Varsity Track Squad, 5, 4.
Iv .I ,Iss
HUNDRED AND THIRTY F
JOHN O. HERITAGE Mlci:i.H'roN, New JERSEY
1 year "johnny"
"By llwe liglal of the llverlern .rlarr-1'
Drayton Council, 4: Chairman, lvy Planting Committee, -I.
L, DOROTHY HOFFMAN PLUSH Mm. Roxio, MEDIA, PENNSYLVANIA
5 years "Dot"
"Lightly war ber Jlemler 1101? liptilled like the jfelnl of rl firmer"
"Minikin and Manilcinf' lg Delta, 33 Glee Club, -ig Backstage, -tg Agora, 5.
ROBERT D, HOOPES, JR, BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
1 year "Bob"
"Be prepared-fm' llae wort! ir yet to fame"
News Staff, 4, Second Team Soccer, 43 Classical Orchestra, 4, Glee Club, 4g Varsity Track Squad, 4.
ELISABETH HELEN HOWARD KINDERHOOK, New Yom:
5 years "Les"
"A ligbl bear! liver long"
Delta, 1, 2, 5, Vice-President, 55 Treasurer of Class, 2, Girls' Council, 1, 2, 5, Secretary-Trexisurer,
5, Agora, 4, S, Treasurer, S, Dining Room Committee, 5, Hospitality Committee, -ig Varsity
Hockey, 55 Order of the 5: News Staff, 4.
john O. Heritage L. Dorothy Hoffman Robert D. Hoopes, jr. E. Helen Howard
Z-77-77 -H , L.D..--,A.,i ,, 1.4 Ji, L -1 i
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
john R. Huhn, lll Caroline E. Hummel Ellen johnson Beatrice julian
JOHN R. HUHN, 3RD 105 STILES AVE., COLLINGSWOOD, New jsnsfv
1 year "Johnnie"
Classical Orchestra, 4, Varsity Basketball Squad, 43 Varsity Baseball, 4.
CAROLINE E. HUMMEL -1615 HUNT Ave., Curvy Cruise, M.un'LANn
3 years "Carol"
"ll"h.al fool: there lllorlulr be!"
Girls' Council, 2, Euerga, 3, Nature Club, 3, Senior Play, 43 Senior Play Committee, Al, Class
ELLEN JOHNSON Pomr PLEASANT, New jsnsar
5 years "Penny"
Pipe down, George.l"
Girls' Board of Control. 1, 2. 3, 4, S, Girls, A. A. Secretary, 3, Vice-President, -ig President, 51
Varsity Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Sg Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, -l, 5, Captain, -l, 55 All Philadelphia
Hockey. -lg Senior Play, S, Archa, 2, Sq Agora, 4. S1 President. 5, Order of the 1, 2, 3,
-l, Sg Tennis Class Douhles, 1, 2, 3, 4.
BEATRICE JULIAN 218 Pakxsrnn AVENUE, Tm2NroN, NEW jrznsex'
1 year "Beatrice"
"Here romer rlae .rn11."'
Girls' Social Guild, Wlest Virginia Delegation, 4, Senior Gift Committee, -1.
IIUNDRED AND THIRTY
CYNTHIA JEAN KERR 116 KELVIN PLACE, ITHACA, NEW Yom:
3 years "Kerr"
"King for a day"
Delta, 2, Archa, 5, 43 Glee Club, 2. 5, 4.
JOHN ALBERT KING 1 SHIRLEY CIRCLE, NARRERTII, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Bingsy"
Mau wilb lbe blllletongued eyebrnu-J
Varsity Football Squad, 5, 43 Varsity Wrestling Squad, 3, Varsity Club, -lg Beard of Control, 4,
Wrestling Manager, 4.
HELEN LEONHARD Yaanuav, PnNNsYl.vANm
2 years "Helen"
"IFJ going ro be 4 cold winter"
Glee Club, 3: Mixed Chorus, 35 Girls' Social Guild, 3, 43 Hospitality Committee, 3, 4, Religious
Life Committee, 4,
JOAN OLIVE LOCKTON Aunom, New YORK
4 years "Yoni"
"Shari ir my date, buf :lealbleu my renown"'
Girls' Council, 2, Delta, 23 Vice-President, 25 Archa, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Third Team Hockey, 51
Varsity Hockey Squad, 4, Glee Club, 3g Marionnette Group, 3: Girls' A, A. Winter Hospitality
Cnmmittee, 4. V
Cynthia J. Kerr john A. King Helen Leonhard Joan O. Locktun
in sl... . 1.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
George E. Martindale Martha B. McCord Stewart E. McVaugh Rhoda M. Meijer
GEORGE E. MARTINDALE 1067 KENNETH Diuvn, Lmzuwoon, OHIO
X year "Marty"
"Give me again my hollow free,
My crux! of bread, and liberty"
Glee Club, 4: Quartet, 4, Mixed Chorus, 4, Varsity Club, 43 Varsity Football, -15 Aoide, 43 Christ-
mas Play, 4, Senior Play, -1.
MARTHA BROOKS MCCORD 220 WALNU1' AVENUE, WAYNE, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Micky"
"Let me have mruir d ying, and l Jeek na more delight"
Delta, 1, 2: Secretary, 2, Class Secretary, 2, 5: Member-at-large, 4, Aoide, 2, 3. -4: President, 43
Yearbook Staff, 43 Christmas Play, 43 Mixed Chorus, 2, 5, Girls' Glee Club, Z, 5: Operetta, lg
Agora, 4, Week-end Committee, 33 Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4.
STEWART EASTBURN MCVAUGH HocKEss1N, DELAWARE
5 years "Stew"
' "Dan'l le! il bolber yall"
Dining Room Committee, 3, Hospitality Committee, 55 Chairman, 4, Week-end Committee, 4.
RHODA MIRANDA MEIJER Gnoncn SCHOOL, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Dendron"
"iff dark on ob.ferz'alory bill"
Honor Roll, 21 Weekvcnd Committee. 31 Yearbook Staff, 33 George School News Staff, Z. 3, 43
Editor-in-Chief, -ig Westtown Delegation, 4, Girls' Council, 4.
R A Apt' . Y
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
HENRY WALTON MICHENER WEST Glmvs, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Mich"
"Sign on Ilae Dol led lille"
Varsity Soccer, 43 Varsity Club, 4, Hospitality Committee, 'lg Dining Room Committee, Al, Tobog-
gnning Committee, 'lg Drayton Council, -t.
ALFRED EVANS MOON 838 LINCOLN AVENUE, WINNETKA, Iu.xNois
3 years "Al"
"All I need ix a mapezef'
Gracchi, 23 Orton Council, 21 Class Treasurer, 33 Mixed Chorus, 35 Glec Club, 53 Saturday Night
Entertainment, 51 Buck Hill Falls Conference, 3, -lg Marionette Group, 3, Hospitality Committee,
45 "The Little Man," -lg Editor-in-chief of Yearbook Staff, 4, Honor Roll, 2, 3. fl.
RICHARD PHILLIPS MOSES 197 SERPENTXNE Roan, TENAFLY, New jsnsnv
2 years "Moses"
"Carrey an thee, PlJiJI'0dlJl.f daughler!"
West Virginia Delegation, 41 Model Engineers Hobby, -lg Assistant Manager of Baseball, 3, 45
Camera Club, fig Dining Room Committee, 4, News Stnlf. 5: Backstage, 4.
RlCHARD JAMES MURFIT NEWTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Muff"
The third parly rnmlidate J
Cub Baseball. 3: junior-Senior Dance Committee, 33 Varsity Football Squad, -lg Drayton Council, 45
Senior Dance Committee, -l.
Henry W. Micluener Alfred E. Moon Richard P. Moses Rirhnrd J. MurHt
..., vt. Ji,
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Christine E. Myers Anna B. Nichols Jacqueline M, Parsons Celia R. Price
CHRISTINE ELIZABETH MYERS 304 FAIRMOUNT AVE., STATE CQLLEGE, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Chris"
Perm Sizzle or Slate Pen? -
Mixed Chorus, 5, Girls' Glee Club, 5, Girls' Social Guild, 33 Week-end Program Committee, 4,
ANNA BRANCH NICHOLS LINCOLN. VIRGINIA
2 years "Annie"
"Laugh and lbs world lauglaf 1l'llfJ you"
Senior Play, 4, Religious Life Committee, 35 Glee Club 5, -ig Mixed Chorus, 4.
-IACQUELINE MARY PARSONS From DALE, PENNsY1.vANlA
4 years "jackie"
Where nm I going? I don? quite know-
llybal rloer il mailer where people go?" V
Delta, 1, 21 Agora, 5, 45 Girls' Council. 4: Order of the "G", 5, 45 Religious Life Committee, 4g
Gnmcs Committee, fl, Vnrsily Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Member-atvlarge, 23 "World Witlrixut Men," 2,
Christmas Plny, 2.
CELIA ROGERS PRICE New Hove, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Pride"
"Drink la me 0111 y wilb lbine eyes"
Hospitality Committee, 33 Aoicie, 5, 4, Dining Room Committee, 4, Orchestra, 3, 45 Glee Club, 5, -i.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
JOHN MORRIS PRICE, jk. PI.YMou'ru Mem-ING, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "johnny"
' ". . . And Ibere will be a gunrbing of feelin"
Mnrionettes. 3. -ig Cub Fnntball, -ig Orton Council, 3: "The Little Man," -tg Saturday Night Enter-
MARY LOUISE PURDY HUNTINGTON VALLEY, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Mary"
"Keep llve home jirex buruin,g"
Girls' A. A., I, z, 3, 4.
WILLIAM RODMAN REEDER 149 WINCHESTER Avs., LANGIIQRNE, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Rod"
"Tbere'.r more here Ihdll mee!! the eye"
HUHOF Roll, l. 2. 3, 43 Varsity Wrestling Squad, 35 Tennis Manager, -45 Board of Control, 45
Yearbook Staff, -1.
ANNA BOWEN RIDGWAY SALEM, New JERSEY
1 year "Ann"
For the xerrfire of humanity
Girls' A. A., 4.
john M. Price, jr. Mary L. Purdy W. Rudman Reeder Anna B. Ridgway
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Lewis M. Robbins james R, Roberts M. Ruth Roberts Donald W. Rockwell
LEWIS MORELL ROBBINS RxvER'roN Ronin, RIVERTQN, NEW JERSEY
3 years "Lewie"
"Little Mau Wim! Now?"
Varsity Soccer, 4, "The Little Man," 4, Varsity Tennis, 3, -1, Captain, 4, Varsity Club, 3, -l, Sec-
retary, 4, News Stall, 5, Drayton Council, 4, Forum, 3, 4, Boys' Board of Control, 4, Westtown
Delegation, 4, Religious Life Committee, 4, Honor Roll, 4, Class President, 4.
JAMES R. ROBERTS I-'LEMlNGToN, New JERSEY
3 years "jim"
"Somelhing Jaught, uolbing gained"
Orton Council, 2, Buck Hill Conference, 2, Class Treasurer, 2, Hospitality Committee, 3: Chair-
mzm, Skating Committee, 4, Dining Room Committee, 4, Building Chairman, 4, President of Boys'
A. A., 4, Varsity Track Team, 4, Football Team, -l, Gmcchi, 2, Forum, 3, -l, Senior Picture Com-
MARY RUTH ROBERTS 417 SWEDE ST., NORRISTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
3 yenrs "Ruthie"
Euergn, Z, Girls' Social Guild, 3, -l, Nature Club, 2, 5, Girls' Cnuncil, 2, Hospitality Committee. 2, s
DONALD WEST ROCKWELL 314 Wits!-HNGTQN Avia., Nswrrowiw, PsNNsvl.v:tNm
5 years "Donnie"
"The Daemon Lover"
Honor Roll, 2, Orton Council, 3, News Staff, 2. 3: Cub Football, 3. 4, Year Book Stall, 4.
, .L -L A
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
FREDERICK FRYE ROCKWELL, JR, 314 VVASHINGTON AVE., NEvrrowN. PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Fritz"
"Oh, my be.1rl."'
Class President, 15 Orton Council, 23 Orton Play, 15 Gracchi, 1, 23 Secretary, 25 Varsity Football
Squad, -lg Saturday Night Entertainment, 43 Senior Play, 45 Year Book Staff, Al.
ANNE ELIZABETH RUSSELL WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
' 4 years "Betty Anne"
Girls' Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 Delta, 25 Honor Roll, lg Hospitality Committee, 2, 35 Girls' Council, 2.
DOROTHY MARGARET SAURMAN SOUTHAMPTON, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Dot"
C Olllfllllrldlifill Iirkel
Girls' A, A., 1, 2, 5, 4.
MARY ANNE SCOTT 10 HEMINGVYAY AVE., NEW ROCHELLE, NEW Yom:
1 year "Scottie"
Short and sweet
Second Team Hockey, 45 Christmas Play, 45 Second Team Basketball, 45 Vice-President of Girls'
A. A., 45 Managing Editor of Year Book, 45 Art Staff, -lg Girls' A. A. Winter Sports Committee, 4g
Senior Picture Committee, 4.
Frederick F. Rockwell, jr. Anne E. Russell Dorothy M. Snurmzm Mary A. Scott
7A. S l
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Henry H. Sharkey Thomas D. Sharples Eleanor R, Smith Elizabeth S. Smith
HENRY HOWE SHARKEY WILBURTHA Rom. TRENTON, New Jisnssy
1 year "Hen"
Cub Football, 45 Classical Orchestra, 43 Manager of Track, -lg Boys' Glee Club, 4.
THOMAS DAVY SHARPLES UGREYSTONE HALL", WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Tom"
A rlaemiml rearfion
Backstage. 2. 3, -lp Radio Club, 2, 45 Marionette Group, 3, 4, Cub Soccer, 35 Second Team Soccer,
4: Camera Club, 2.
ELEANOR R, SMITH Wvcomss, PENNSYLVANIA
5 years "El"
"Tire village Snlilh-y"
Girls' Council, 15 Delta, Z, 31 Religious Life Committee. lg Tournament Hockey, 1, 2, 3, -l, 5, Girls'
Glee Club, 4, 5.
ELIZABETH STOCKTON SMITH 84 Eusmom Rom, UPPER IUUNTCLAIR, New JERSEY
2 years "Betty"
'Tailmpr are but men"
Girls' Glee Club, 35 Girls' Social Guilcl, 5, 43 A. A. Hospitality Committee, -lg Backstage, 4.
HUNDRED A1VD THIRTY FIVE
GERTRUDE E. SMITH EUREKA, NEW Yom: ,
5 years "Trudy" -
Girls' Social Guild, 3. rl: Girls' Council, 53 Honor Roll, 2, 43 Senior Play, 33 Hospitality Cam.
mittee, 33 Dining Room Committee, -X. X
ANNE EXTON STONE Hfxvmrrorto, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Stonie"
"Tivo birdr rrillv one Slove"
Girls' Social Guild, 3: Girls' Glee Club, 33 Varsity Hockey Squad, 53 Varsity Basketball Squad, 33
Varsity Hockey Team, 4: Order of the "G", 4.
CAROLYN HOPE SWAYNE Grsoncs Scnoor., PENNSYLVANIA
5 years "Swayne"
"Let who ran be rlever"
Delta, 1, 23 Archa, 2, 33 Treasurer, 43 Agora, 53 Aoide, 53 Honor Roll, 1, 2, 43 Order of the "G",
2, 3, 43 Secretary-Treasurer. 5: Varsity Hockey, 3: Second Team Hockey, 2, 43 Varsity Tennis, 43
Board of Control, 4, S3 Class Member-at-large, 53 Class Secretary, 5, George School News Staff, 33
Associate Editor, 53 Year Book Staff, 53 Mixed Chorus, 3. S3 Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Honorable Men-
tiun, Scholastic Contest, 33 Westttiwn Delegation, 53 Entertainments, 4, 5.
EDWARD POWER THATCHER OGDEN AVENUE, Swanrrmoxs. PENNSYLVANIA
4 years "Ed"
"lVba'.r falling, pleatre-"
Cub Soccer, 23 Second Team Soccer, 3, 43 Religious Life Committee, 33 Cub Baseball, 5.
Gertrude E. Smith Anne E, Stone Carolyn H. Swayne Edward P. Thatcher
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Hamilton S. Thompson james S. Turner Robert Waillach Judith F. Walter
HAMILTON S, THOMPSON Wvcor-ms, PENNsYLvANrA
5 years "Ham"
Forty- fou r
"Tbere'J gold in llzem lhar biIl,f"
Week-end Program Committee, 4, West Virginia Delegation, 5, Varsity Soccer, 4, 5, Varsity
Wrestling, 5, President, Varsity Club, 53 Vice-President Boys' A A., S, Secretary, Drayton Council,
51 Chairman, Ivy-Planting Committee, 5.
JAMES SINCLAIR TURNER USKYLAND Fun", Bucr: HILL FALLS, PeNNsYLvANLi
4 years "jim"
"Cm am! rome again"
George Washington Pageant, lg Penn Pageant, 3, Orton Council, 11 Chairman, Z, Drayton Council,
5, -lg Religious Life Committee, 3, 4, Dante Committee, 4, Orton Play, 1: Senior Play, 41 Cub Soccer.
t. 2, 33 Varsity Soccer Squad, -lg Varsity Tennis Squad, 2, 3, Member-at-large, 33 Junior Dance
Committee, 3, Senior Dance Committee, -4, Games Committee, 4.
ROBERT WALLACH 141 CENTRE Avia., New Roc:-IELLE, New Yom:
2 years "Wally"
"Wait lill lbs rerollrliml L'Ull19..l'.'H
Cub Soccer, 3, Orton Council. 3: Pearc Progrmn Committee, 4.
JUDITH F. WALTER 529 WEST BERNARD Sr., Wssr Curs-mr, PENNSYLVANIA
I year "Judy"
Mixed Chorus, Al, Girls' Council, -lg Glee Club, 4, Senior Dance Committee, -lg Christmas Play, 4.
J' 4 'Lf 'V-
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
ALVIN M, WALTON, JR, TORRESDALE, PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Al"
"IlVbnl'J in 41 IIdlIl6'?"'
Orton Council, 25 Wrestling, 2, 3.
H. HEVAN WALTON New Hovn, PENNSYLVANIA
2 years "Bev"
Tobogganing Committee, 43 Drayton Council, 4.
DONALD HOBSON WARNE Nnwrown, PENNSYLVANIA
1 year ."Don"
"The folmlain of wirdmn flows llsrougb bookf'
"The Little Man," 4, Christmas Play, 43 Senior Play Committee, 45 Senior Play, 45 Marionette
Group, 4, Honor Roll, 43 News Staff, -1.
JOHN CRONE WENDE 228 SUMNER PLACE, BUFFALO, New Yom:
5 years "Wende"
Varsity Soccer, 4, S, Captain, 55 Backstage, 5, Orton Council, 2, 3: Westtown Delegation, 5.
Alvin M. Walton, jr. H. Bevan Walton Donald H. Warne john C. Wende
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Robert B. Wliitney Robert A. Wilson jane E. Wise Franklin C. Wrmrud
ROBERT BROOKS WHITNEY LOSTANT, lr.uNors
1 year "Whit"
"Now, out in Illinois . . ."
Varsity Basketball Squad, -lg Varsity Baseball Squad, 43 Christmas Play, 4g "The Little Man," 4g
Westtown Delegation, 4: Dance Orchestra, 4, Mixed Chorus, 4, Drayton Council, 4, Senior Gift
Committee, -lg Glee Club, 4.
ROBERT A, WILSON 525 Rucrn' ROAD, Baooxum, New Yom:
5 years "Bob"
"ll7lm'll plurk tlzir leerh off me?"
Gracchi, 1, Z5 Forum, 3, -4, 5: Orton Council, 21 Drayton Council, 43 Treasurer, 5, Boys' A. A.
Secretary, 51 Varsity Club, 4, 55 Class Treasurer, 1, Dancing Committee, 43 Week-end Committee.
5: Cub Baseball, 1, 2: Varsity Baseball, 55 Cub Football, 1, 23 Varsity Football, 45 Varsity Wrestling.
43 Captain, 5: Operetta, lg Mixed ChoruS, 51 Glee Club, 1, 2, Senior Play, 5, Boys' Board of
JANE E, WISE 952 N. 4TH ST., READING, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Wise"
"ll"bal happened to the olher W'i.ren1a11?"
Delta. 23 Member-at-large, 3: Girls' Council, 5, Tournament Hockey, 2, 3, 4: Tournament Basket-
ball, -ig Honor Roll, Al.
FRANKLIN C. WOOD LANGHORNE, PENNSYLVANIA
4 years I "Frank"
Gnardirm of the Gl'E9llIJ0ll!e
Class Treasurer, 4, Buck Hill Falls Conference, 41 Hospitality Committe, 2, 3, 43 Chairman, 43
Dancing Class Committee, -ig Chairman, Pennant Committee, 11 Chairman, Motto Committee, 3.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
HENRY E. WOODMAN LANG:-ronNE, PENNSYLVANIA
3 years "Woodman" ,
"l,0lll1gft'H01lf.f will be young fell0u'.r"
Boys' A. AN 2. 3. -S.
W. A. STEWART WRIGHT DENTON. MARYLAND
1 year "Steyr"
Alwayr burning in
Dance Orchestra, -lg Classical Orchestra, 4.
WILSON TYLOR WRIGHTSON EASTON, MARYLAND
2 years "Ty"
"Lare'J Lxborr Lori"
Orton Council, 33 Cub Soccer, 3, Varsity Soccer, Al, Varsity Club, 43 Hospitality Committee, -5.
IRMA E, ZIMMER OGDEN AVENUE, SWARTHMORE, PENNSYLVANIA
1 year "Irma"
nTlJ6I't?'J a larern in lbs f0H'lI"
W. A. Stewart Wright Xwilsun T. Wfriglmtsrrn lrma E. Zimmer Henry E, Woodman
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Seniors as First Years
ELEANORE M, HOYLE
Constance Ernst' Walter Mattis
Isabel Goddard Catherine Mull'an
Thomas Harvey' William Palmer
I' Helen Hicks jacqueline Parsons'
Dorothy Hoffman' Alexander Price
Helen Howard' jean Price
Ellen johnson? john Price'
joan Locktoni' Mary Purdy'
Henry Maihrunn Rodman Reedetl'
Rachel Martenet jane Riege
4iThose who have completed four years at
Anne Elizabeth Russell'
james T urner'
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
History of the Class of 1935
September, 1951, saw the first scared group of first years sitting in the front seats
of the assembly room. Slowly accustoming itself to the school, the class discovered an
able sponsor in Eleanore M. Hoyle, and organized with Fritz Rockwell as president,
Connie Ernst, vice-president, jane Riege, secretary, and Bill Cooper and Helen Howard,
Orange and deep navy blue were chosen as class colors, and pennants were soon
distributed. A noisy and very undignified class party was held in the gym, where Mr.
McFeely organized the games, Such spectacles as "Les" Howard carefully balancing an
apple on her head or Connie Ernst consuming gallons of punch were enjoyed by spec-
tators, Plans for a picnic were made, but these did not materialize, as the weather and
the date set did not agree.
Tom Hammond was elected president for 1952-33, with Connie Ernst, vice-presi-
dent, Martha McCord, secretary, jim Roberts, boys' treasurer, and Rachel Martenet,
girls' treasurer. It was decided to have no class hats, as the members agreed they were
useless. February 24 saw a most successful class party, featuring an eating contest which
was enthusiastically accepted by everyone. The postponed picnic was held on May 12 at
Camp Onas. Because of the cold, swimming was not permitted, but canoeing, baseball,
and dancing to the music of an old piano occupied the afternoon. An indigestible but
delicious picnic supper was served, and the bus returned to school at eight o'clock.
As juniors, the class elected Arthur Eastburn, president, Connie Ernst, vice-presi-
dent, Martha McCord, secretary, and jane Riegd and Al Moon, treasurers. After much
discussion, we decided to have no junior talent, The junior party was held in Main on
February 24. Ping-pong, cards, and a nefarious game of chance called "Monopoly"
occupied the revelers until nine o'clock, when a nose-to-nose relay race was held, the
object being to transfer a matchbox from one nose to another without the help of the
hands. The spectacle ot' dignified faculty and pseudo-dignified class officers crosseyed at
close range was too much for everyone, and the race ended in general hilarity with the
winning team undetermined. Having disported itself thus, the class next day reformed
and chose as its motto, "Character, Perseverance, and Individualityf'
We entertained the graduating class at a very successful junior Senior Dance, featur-
ing unusual decorations which transformed the dining room into a ship's deck with
flags and appropriate figures.
In September, 1934, after much violent campaigning, Louis Robbins was elected
president, john Alexander, vice-president, Carolyn Swayne, secretary, and Gaye Arm-
strong and Franklin Wood, treasurers. The Senior Dance was held in the Stephen Girard
Hotel in Philadelphia to the music of Tom Libby's Highlanders. Then came the excite-
ment of the senior play, "Cock Robin," with john D, Talbot, a newcomer in the
English department, directing. An unusual plot and setting made this presentation
extremely interesting to both audience and actors.
THE CLASS OF NI
The tobogganing party was a success, as tobogganing parties go with hot cocoa in
the Main hall afterwards to warm chilled bones. Unfortunately, we never ot round t
g o a
skating party, as the weather was always either too warm or too cold There was how
ever plenty of skating at other times, as the winter was outstanding for sub-zero weather.
The year-book staff was chosen in the middle of the second term and work on the
annual was begun immediately.
After the two youngest classes left for the summer vacation we stood around gloat
mg on the juniors, who were performing the same tasks that we had labored over the
year before. Ivy planting, tree planting, and the burial of the prophecy paved the way
for th r t ' '
e g ea event, Commencement, whxch took place on june 10. Then, with bag and
baggage, we left for parts unknowng and the school once more became a quiet and
f E imlllml
-6 'mil l'
I I tn ,llu
' , y y V - A21
NDR.I:'D AND THIRTY FI
That evening was the George School reunion. I was walking along the hot streets,
mopping my brow, when someone gave me a slap on the back that made my teeth
rattle, Straightening up with a groan, I saw a hairy stranger with a bald head, holding
a derby in his hand.
"Say, son," he began, "here's a ticket to the big game for you, and remember, in
the coming election, vote for--"
"Why, Rod Reeder," I said, "who'd have thought you'd ever be a ward heeler ?"
"Oh," he said, "a guy like me can't be kept down. Say, my wife, Parsy'll be glad to
"Who's Patsy?" I asked.
"Don't you remember jackie Parsons? Excuse me, gotta getta vote offa this guy
here." And with that he was off.
I gasped, it was all so suddeng but taking a subway, I was soon at the municipal
The ticket collector stood a little to the left. His derby hat was pulled down over
one ear and he wore a withered carnation in his buttonhole.
His glance of recognition brought me up short. Immediately the divine light broke.
"Wende!" I shouted.
"Funny, ain't it?" came the ultra-prompt reply.
"Listen, johnny, don't get me wrong! I was just surprised. How's the wife ?"
He sort of fiinched at that, and it was only then that I came to realize that he had
neglected to marry. "But I git along," said he. "Lend me a tive-spot ?" His outstretched
hand looked pale and thin so I complied with a Hfty cent piece.
The pushing crowd discouraged any further discourse, and so we parted with
Then came that struggle to find the seat duly designated on the check, the battle
to prevent tripping over feet, bottles, and old shoes. In the melee I managed to smash
completely one man's hat. This in itself would not have been so bad, but an angry
face emerged from the debris and in a moment things loomed interesting. S-W-I-S-H1
a hairy fist grazed my ear, swiftly followed by a careless assortment of adjectives.
"Why Gayley!" I cooed, frankly lacking a sense of full self-composure.
It was some minutes before the aforesaid Gayley's face registered even a remote
resemblance of recognition. His countenance was still fiery, so I Howed on. "AwfulIy
sorry about the hat, old man, but it couldn't be helped, just one of those things, you
"HAW I-MW", he snidtered, "I know you now, you old teaser boy!" I commenced
to narrate a long tale, but when he started to frown at the unfortunate hat, I slipped
away as quietly as possible, making a mental note to send him a compensating check
in the evening.
After edging between endless rows of seats, and stepping over and on all sizes of
E CLASS OF NINETEEN
feet, I finally located my own seat. It was well hidden under the bulging portions of
"l beg your pardon," said he. "This is seat '29.' I thought it was 'l9'." Our hands
met and almost immediately we started to talk about old times.
"This," said he, "is going to be wonderful! Dick Clark is photographing the whole
thing, play-by-play." For a brief interval he lapsed into silence, looking wistfully about
him. Then he continued, "Between the halves I want you to come down and see one
of the teams. I know most all of the players. You see, I clean their uniforms." His
hand was grasping my arm, so absorbed was he in his subject. "Would you believe it?
Not ONE uniform has had a smudge on it so far this season!"
It was hard to believe, said I, and I congratulated him upon his outstanding success.
It was evident that he had given up photography the better to apply himself to his art.
The game was about to open, so off he went to locate seat "l9" just as the teams
trotted on to the field. A mighty roar arose from the stands and my pulse quickened.
Borden had indeed done superb service for one team. The bright scarlet jerseys
of the players shone specklessly in the sunlight. This, thought I, must be team It
was. Such bewildering football tactics have seldom been seen before or since.
In the middle of a "timeout," my concentration was rudely diverted by a loud
giggle directly behind my ear. It turned out to be Marion Douglas, sitting under a
blanket with Bill Butler. Both seemed surprised to see me. Marion was trying rather
futilely to stop Butler from yelling. She blushed, obviously embarrassed.
"Bill, sit down! Stop that yelling and watch the game!" Her voice broke a little.
"Oh, why did I ever come with you? If only Hope were here!"
Butler was truly enthusiastic. I-le leaned over my shoulder and indicated with his
head. "Ain't that gratitude? Take 'er to a game an' then she's sorry she came!" He
was too humiliated to continue, and he eyed the field sulkily.
The game progressed, but my interest had been killed. Somewhat hopefully I
weaved my way up to the press box. As the door closed behind me, the noise of yam-
mering typewriters and loud talking seemed to hit me like a heaxy gust of wind.
The box was a stuffy little room, littered with olcl copies, chewing gum wrappers,
and men. At one side, looking out over the stands crouched a Hgure, babbling into a
microphone. I looked a little closer and saw that it was Art Eastburn. He nodded at
me jerkily and gripped the "mike" a little closer. "Zowie, folks!" he shouted. "What a
game! It's the other team's ball on its own thirty yard line! The-y're coming out of the
huddle! It looks like a pass, folks! It looks like a pass!" '
Art's voice grew a little harsher. "Yes sir, folks, it was a pass, but it was knocked
down." He paused a moment. "This program is coming to you through the courtesy of
the Ernst-Swayne-Meijer News Syndicate of America, Get the real low-down on the
daily news from the Ernst-Swayne-Meijer Snydicate, the only newspaper in the world
with a personality."
Art layed the "mike" aside. "That's that," said he. "Tell me about School."
"There really isn't much to tell," said I. "Of course since I was there last, they've
built a dance hall, a new 'gym,' and they have abandoned most of the classes."
NDRED AND T,HIRTl' F1
"Same old stuff!" he snorted. "Slow-moving changes like that never get you any-
"Tell me," said I, changing the subject, "What's all this about Ernst, Swayne, and
Meijer? There must be money at the bottom of it."
Art leaned back in his chair. "Well, you see, that crowd is more or less blessed
with the nose for news. They offered me a position as a regular star reporter, but I like
to talk better than I like to write, guess it was Bert Walton's influence, Anyhow, it
seems that they got together and combined their talents. As a result, they're famous."
It was amazing. "But isn't it rather unusual for women to lead in a held of this
sort?" I countered. "Where do they get the capital?"
"Oh," said Art. "Carol Groves helped them out. She married a multi-millionaire."
We would have talked indehnitely, only Art arose from the chair. "Pardon me a
minute, The half's over, see you tonight!"
I waited no longer, but made for the door at once. Borden was waiting outside.
His worried expression left him when he saw me, and together we headed for the
Inside, the rank air was almost unbearable. Cigar smoke Hoated about the room like
a fog. It mingled hideously with the smell of stale sweat.
"That," said Borden, pointing, "is the team." I looked to where he designated,
Eleven shapes sprawled against the far wall like so many half empty meal sacks.
Their coach was shouting something at them with a loud, bawling voice. His
raucous tones shook the window panes, I made a motion toward him, the better to
catch his words, but Borden held my arm, his ringer to his lips.
"Shh! He knows you! That's coach Cocksiyou know, Bob Cocks!" lt was
indeed Cocks, but when I looked at the team, I received an even greater surprise. Among
them were: Wilson, Davis, Acuif, Martindale, Hammond, Roberts, and Esser. They sat
with their hair hanging in front of their faces, looking glumly at Cocks.
Coach Cocks was visibly irritated. Smoke curled, worm-like from the tip of his
cigar. He paced back and forth two or three times. Then his voice boomed.
"Whar's the ole peppah ?" The team nodded indifferently,
Cock's ringer pointed at Wilson.
"Do something!" he shouted. Wilson nodded and clenched his fists. I could see
the knuckles grow white. It was all awfully impressive. With such an inspiring talk,
certainly no team could fail to make good.
Cocks fell silent for a moment, no doubt letting his proteges digest his words.
Martindale reached over, pulled a nail out of the wall with his teeth, and pounded
it back again with his elbow. "Gtzowmpt!" he yelled. Immediately the team was on its
feet, and with a mighty roar, disappeared through the door.
I went over to Cocks, touched to the very depths of my soul.
"That was wonderful!" said I. "You get results through practical psychology, I
Cocks shook his head sourly and lit another cigar.
"They're the dumbest bunch I ever seen!" he growled. "Cuttin' their salaries won't
do no good! I'm about fed up with it all, anyway!" He dropped his head wearily.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
"Now I realize what a coach has to stan' for." He continued brokenly. "It's all my
father's fault. He should have stayed over in England. A guy ain't got a chance over here
He stopped talking and I watched him for a minute. It was easy to see that he was
wrapped up tightly in his despair. Quietly I sneaked out. To see so strong a head bowed
in apparent defeat was too heart-rending an experience.
When I got back to my seat, Douglas was going over the score with Bill.
"Now let me see," she was saying. "I'lI do it all by myself. Six and six-that gives
us-oh, wait a minute! Six and six, or six and then six more, that equals six plus six.
That's l that's - TWELVE!! Now then! They got one more. That's uh
--- TI-IIRTEEN! Thirteen to nothing. Is that right?"
Bill nodded, but I don't believe he heard her. His eyes were fastened contemptu-
ously on a cheerleader, far below in front of the stands, He seemed to be muttering
under his breath. I could barely catch the words "lousy spirit" and "no noise."
In the meantime, team "Y" had gained some twelve odd points. Douglas let out
a little sigh of grief.
Realizing that I had paid nothing to get in, I gathered myself together and edged
toward the aisle. It was a little cooler now, and the sun was ducking down over the
stadium's west wall.
Before I went through the towering concrete arch, I turned for a minute. The
teams were far below me, bodies clashing and mingling. My thoughts, however, were
fastened on something else.
H? li lk
That night, the tails of my evening clothes Happing about my legs, I stepped from
the hotel, "Taxil" I shouted.
A yellow cab pulled up to the door. "Beep, beep, Boss," the driver said, "What
can I do for you? Don't mind the wench, me wife and me are going to a brawl tonight.
School reunion stuff, ya know."
"Why, Howie Conrow, and Irma Zimmer," I said, "your wife now, I
suppose. 1 guess we're all going to the reunion."
Down the street we whirled, taking the corner off a slow moving trolley. A head
protruded through the window.
"That's Dick Mur6t," said Howie, "He's the motorman of the 23rd Street car.
Me and him's got a war on now. Beep, beep."
Taking a corner on two wheels, we drew up before the enormous town house of
Reeder, the ward heeler. I had no sooner gotten inside the door than I heard a loud
gutiaw behind me, and saw Gayley, vigorously shaking Miss Allen's hand.
"Well, well, well," he shouted, "sure glad to see you, Miss Allen. Hello, Miss
Hoyle, am I gonna do some head-to-head dancing tonight. HAW HAW, bet you can't
chew fourteen pieces of chewin' gum like I am, huh, Miss Allen ?"
I stared in amazement, the green and yellow tie, the gray coat, and the green pants
were too much. He walked up to me, holding Helen Howard, the torch singer, and
Lucie Gaunt, the movie-actress, by the arm.
"Boy," he said, "what a brawl! Have you seen jane Wise?"
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
"No," I said, but
at that moment the door opened and jane Wise, the poetess,
"The trees, the trees,
the breeze in the trees,
the breeze, the breeze,
a hunk of cheese!"
"Haw Haw!" said Gayley, "Ain't she good? She oughta had 'tease' in there
At that moment the orchestra, Stew Wright and His Band struck up "Fight For
Old George School," The butler appeared at the door. "Dinnah is served!"
"Why, Robbins," I said, "how long have you been Reeder's butler ?"
"Pahdon, sir, but h'if the Marster saw me conversing with a guest, sir, I feel quite
sure he would be angry."
We entered the dining room jut in time to see Hope Carson and Penny johnson
disappearing into the kitchen. So these were the cooks that all New York was raving
After sitting down at the table, we bowed our heads in customary silence. At this
moment we heard the old strains of "The Sidewalks of New York." Albertson unfolded
himself and tiptoed to the window. There was Don Rockwell, grinding a hand organ,
and leading a monkey on a leash.
"Toss him a ten cent piece and tell him to go on," said Rod.
When silence was over, everyone took a flying jump into the food. Not a word
was being spoken, everyone was too busy. I looked around in amazement, everyone
looked as if he had not eaten for days, seemingly they weren't making enough to feed
themselves on, At the opposite end of the table I saw someone with a dazed look in his
face, leaning on the table with one elbow. He was sketching a caricature of his neighbor,
Carl Arberg, the drummer man in the band. I recognized Fritz Rockwell, even behind
his professional goateeg those fathomless eyes were unmistakable. Across from him was
sitting his arch rival, Franklin Wood. I thought at first that Frank was too engrossed
with a choice bit of chicken on his plate to stop and give his usual criticism of Fritz'
work. just then he looked up and started ranting at Fritz about his lack of technical
finish in his work. Fritz immediately said that they could stage a show of technical
finish out in the hall.
When Frank returned from the hall, he caught a last glimpse of his well-filled plate
disappearing out the door in the butler's hands. Robbins evidently did not trust so
ravenous a group as this.
After the meal, the speeches began. Up rose Walter Michener, pompously cough-
ing and clearing his throat. "Ahem," he began, "my fellow Senator, Mr. McVaugh,
and I have been engaged since we left our Alma Mater in a war against the use of that
vile weed, Tobacco. We feel that it is not only blighting the tender years of the youth
of our nation, but even leads on to greater vices and indulgences such as the use of
alcoholic liquors for ah-, for beverage purposes."
At this moment, a dull noise was heard in the rear, and turning, we saw Richard
Moses with his head caught in the tuba. Some of the fellows pulled Moses loose, and
THE CLASS OF NINETEE
found that he had been trying to put some pepper in the tuba, thinking it would be
blown about when the orchestra started playing.
And when I mention the orchestra, I want to say it was really hot! It had a lot of
old thirty-livers in it-Kelly Flitcraft at the ivories, Whitney and his sax, Borden and
his trumpet, johnnie Huhn with his fiddle and the red-hot pappa of rhythm, Carl P.
When the fellows got back from taking care of Moses, who should amble up but
Grafiy Day. He asked Stew Wright how much he wanted for his clarinet. He said that
if he wanted a good price for it, he could come around to his shop on the East Side,
and he'd see what he could do for him. We saw right then that we would have no music
if two great bargain strikers like these got together. Reeder gave the sign and a couple
of his "boys" put Graffy on the outside to look in, along with Moses.
We had not much more than managed to get to our seats again when, at a sign
from the leader, Stew Wright, the orchestra started a good old waltz. Before anyone
could get to his feet, Gayley was waltzing about the room with Penny. "Come on and
dance, you farmers," said Gayley to John Alexander, the notorious criminal lawyer, who
had just come in with Al Moon, whom he had managed to free from at charge of
murdering his second wife. "Aw, I'm going over and talk with Art Eastburn. We're
too good to dance with this bunch anyway," said Pokey, sauntering over to join his
friends in a crap game.
The evening passed rapidly. The group of young men and women Bashing back
and forth over the floor looked as though they had not been out of George School more
than a year at the most, I thought of the changes, Well, no one could have foreseen how
the group of young people would turn out when they lived upon the campus of the
old school so many years ago. I took a last look at Mr. Wailton as he stood talking to
Senators McVaugh and Michener about the new anti-tobacco law that they were sponsor-
ing. I-Iow many more years would pass before I would see the old gang again I could not
guess, and I was forced to wipe my eyes with a handkerchief. Perhaps I would never
again see Gayley with a purple tie and a green shirtg perhaps Moses would never again
yell some astonishing bit of news into my faceg and, QI had quite broken down by this
timej perhaps I would never again discuss with the Woolpullers and Bushbeaters any
of the deep philosophical questions which had meant so much to our lives in the early
days at George School.
I shook my head sadly and hurried out of the door. I no longer had the strength
for the inevitable leavetakings which I knew would come when the party broke up. In
the dark hall I looked back over my shoulder for a last glimpse. Good old '35, I thought,
and tripped over the rope which some trickster had placed across the doorway. Thought
took flight. I rose, cursing, to my knees and shook my Est in the direction of the group.
"Good-bye, dear classmates," I shouted angrily, and dimly in the distance I heard
the blare of the orchestra, playing "Alma Mater."
' FRIED BIEALS, '35
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
Know ye all men that we the class of '35 being in good health and sound and
disposing of mind and memory, do, make and publish this our last will and testament
hereby revoking all former wills made by us at any time heretofore.
Fir.rr.' All our just debts to wit: demerits, penalty hours, A.A. hours, R.P.L., library
fines, breakage, and athletic dues shall be paid out of our estate as soon after our
decease as shall be deemed convenient.
Seromk To the class of '36 we will and bequeath our Flunking members.
Third: To the class of '37 we will and bequeath nothing, having received the above
mentioned from the class of '34g nevertheless, we herewith caution them to treat this
gift with care so that in turn they too may leave it intact to future generations.
Fmn'lIJ.' To the class of '38 we will and bequeath our sense of humor, the interest on
which shall be paid out tri-annually upon the receipt of term reports during the fol-
lowing three years.
Fiflla: To the incoming class of '59 we will and bequeath the possibility of their regain-
ing the privilege of raising the Hag daily, if said article is ever returned to the school.
Sixth: To the deserving bereaved we will and bequeath the following individual
l. To Williain Taylor Thom 3rd, Butler's lung capacity in preparation for the
time when he will lead cheers with that old "Endeavor, George School."
2. To Elizabeth Richardson Albertson, the Rockwells' ftake your choicej
meticulous punctuality and neatness,
3. A gift of gab to be divided amongst: jackson, Caley, and Gregg.
4. To Malcolm F. Thomas, Art Eastburn's reuse of dignity.
5, To Lillian A. Michener, Martha McCord's appreciation of true music,
6. To Trevor C. Dunham, jr., Martindale's piano touch.
10. To Amelia Teller, jackie Parsons' fairy tread.
john Gmenberg 2nd, Emily Clapp's .riurerily of purpose.
Margaret Bartlett, Laurence Borden's interest in the dark-room so that
develop a new technique.
George M. Hart, Groves' locomotives.
Sezfenlli: We hereby authorize and empower the erudite members of the faculty with
the right to take back any of the heretofore mentioned items upon the misbehavior of
the struggling student body or vice-versa. Let it be fully understood that these things
have been lent, rather than given outright.
Signed, published, and declared, as our last will and testament,
THE CLASS OF 1935
june eleventh, anno domini MCMXXXV
F if ty-seven
THE CLASS OF NIIVETEI:
Our Senior Year
After accustoming ourselves to being seniors and electing our class ofhcers, we
immediately organized as a class and considered names for our Year Book, Senior
Dance, Picture, and Play Committees. The pictures were taken by the Atlantic Studios,
who, on the whole, made most of us better looking than we really are. After the
excitement of exchanging pictures came Christmas vacation with its annual dance, held
in the Stephen-Girard hotel in Philadelphia. The class was well represented at this
affair, and many of our alumni friends also attended.
Our Senior play was a semi-comic murder mystery, "Cock Robin," which had a
very unusual setting. A stage within a stage, reversed in the second act, was the scene
for some very capable acting on the part of Fred Beals, who played the director, Connie
Ernst, his eihcient assistant, who "kodaks as she goes'7g Arthur Eastburn, timid stage
manager, Carol Hummel, the heroine, George Martindale, the victim of the murder,
who, when he lay dead on the stage for half an act, entertained the perspiring actors
with music and remarks, and Bob Wilson.
The tobogganing party was a success, with cold feet, conversation, and cocoa making
up the program. Butler ofiiciated at the top of the slide with much noise in the dark and
a little mischievous twisting of the embarking toboggans, Spills and chills were all in
the night's work, but the hot cocoa served in Main hall afterward was much appreciated.
The costumes of some of the Drayton fashion plates provided the comedy element, which
of course was even more appreciable after several unceremonious flops in the snow.
Spring vacation and winter term marks arrived at the same time, a somewhat bitter-
sweet combination. On the whole, though, we found ourselves in no worse a pass than a
year ago, and the memory that we had somehow passed last year gave us renewed energy
upon our return. Finals still seemed distant, and new Easter resolutions gave us certainty
of purpose with which to start a new term's work.
The Class Gift, lvy Planting, and Tree Planting Committees were selected and set
to work. In due course of time, new shrubbery for the amphitheater was given as our
class donation, ivy was planted by Retfordg and a tree, on the lower front campus.
On May 4, Miss Allen, Miss Huey, Miss Hoyle, and Miss Dashiell had the kindness
to invite the class to an informal dance in the gymnasium after the entertainment. Every-
one attended and had a grand time. There was a spot dance, a lucky number dance, and
punch, which was consumed with avidity, This dance was especially appreciated because
the athletic program of that afternoon had been very largely called off on account of the
HUNDRED AND THIRTX' FIVE
weather, and we needed a little merriment to make up for the loss. Everyone enjoyed the
dance and felt that that w ' ' '
as one privilege that we could enjoy as Seniors.
Exams loomed sinister in the distance, crept closer with each turn ot' the calendar
page, and suddenl '
y were past. Lessons and other worries forgotten, we joined the juniors
in the annual junior-Senior Dance on the Friday evening before Commencement,
attended the baccalaureate meeting on Sunday, and graduated Dn june 10, with Rufus
M. jones, of Haverford, making the Commencement addressi
fs In N
ist' ': 14 rho.
Fifty n nn
l W 'E f 5 fl
255 l 1 ' 'I
,f X l Nl tx -, X A C TW
E: l , ll, hi TI! ix -r w
ll -ll p i ' 'ht 'Fd 1
, Ai H-l -l lk ' Q l ,
ll Y 1 f,,.. - ,A - 3-s - 1? , A l
THE CLASS' OF NINETELN
Class of 1936
The junior Class has always taken a large part in school life. There have been a
good proportion of juniors on all the varsity teams.
A basketball game was held in the winter between the boys and the girls. Needless
to say, the boys won.
The class decided not to give a class party and to save money for the junior Play
in April. The play, ri three act comedy by Gertrude Tonkonogy, was presented on Satur-
day evening, April 27. Constance E. Smith, interne in English, was the director. The
cast consisted of: Gertrude Cheyney, Alice Bullock, Kitty Gregg, Sara Park, Robert
Williams, john I.. Musser, joseph Zettler, Newlin Booth, and Loren Petry, The play
was considered a great success.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY F
i CLASS OFFICERS
Preridenz Comma BALDWN
Vive-Preridefzf WILLIAM Coomsa
get-,4ef,,,4Ji KATHLEEN Klart
Martha Walker Lupton
Mary Ellen Williams
I V E
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Class of 1937
The Second Class has been very active in school affairs this year. A H:illowe'en
party in the Gymnaisum and a picnic were held by the class. Three members received
varsity athletic letters.
The largest Second Class in the school's history, it was the Hrst to organize last fall.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY F
Ruth Hannah Brown
Betty jean Hamilton
Mary jane Hummel
Martha Ann Nathan
Robert Stewart A
Robert C. Wilson
I V E
Class of 1938
The Class of 1938 started its life at school with a great deal of enthusiasm, It xx is
the second class in the school to organize and to elect members. All the members hue
paid all their dues.
The boys in the class beat the girls in a hockey game, An informal party was held
in the gymnasium in the late fall.
Dorothy Adams june Clymer Ted Hart Emily Park
Amelie Anderson Alice Cocks Benjamin Hubbard Alice Price
Elizabeth Atkins Dona De Pasquale Albert johnson Dorothea Reeder
Anna Margaret Atkinson julia Donaldson Robert Judson Mabel Satterthwaite
Gene Atwood Wilmer Dunham Yereth Kahn Carol Scott
David Ballinger David Eastburn Wilma Kearns Eastburn Smith
Margaret Bartlett Margot Fansler Katherine Lansing Gene Smith
Evelyn Bolton Laura Farrier james Lupton Wheelock Southgate
Margaret Brick Ann Fussell Elizabeth Martin Amelia Teller
Nancy Lou Brown Anna Haines Eileen Mattis Margery Valentine
Margaret Harnccl Arthur Melville Raymond Walton
Miquette Miller Agnes Warne
1 rink .as-. ,.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
After more than twenty years of dominance in George School life, Agora, Archa,
and Forum Debating Societies disbanded this year. For many years these groups formed
an active part of George School life, but for several years there have been developing
in George School groups and activities, notably hobbies, that have absorbed the student
and taken his interest from the society of which he was a member.
The several societies in George School were formed to meet certain dennite needs,
which have since been filled by the aforementioned hobbies. The society members
decided therefore, that since the groups were no longer fulfilling their former functions
it was indeed time to lay them aside. In making the decision the societies declared that
they had not been unmindful of the influence which they had exercised on the students
who were members, not of the place which they had previously occupied in the school.
Gracchi, a society for the younger boys and Delta, for the younger girls ceased
their activities last year because they felt the time had arrived when the interests of the
present student body were diverted in the many hobby groups. Forum did not elect
members this year, with the idea of letting the Society vanish with this year's graduating
THE CLASA' OF NINETEE
George School News
The George School News has been the school organ since the death of the Ides,
monthly publication at the beginning of journalism here. At present, the News is
supported almost entirely by the schoolg this year copies are being distributed to the
faculty free of charge, and it is hoped that the entire student body may enjoy them
gratis next year.
The News, under the leadership of Arthur H. Brinton, adviser, this year won First
place in its class in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association contest.
Edilor-.in-Chief RHODA M. MEUER, '55
Armciale Editor CAROLYN H. SWAYNE, '55
Makeup Editor JACOB R. ESSER, '35
Almuni Edimr GAVE ARMSTRONG, '55
Circulation and Exchange D. WATSON ATKINSON, '55
Buriv1e.r.r Manager H. CONRAD ATKINSON, '36
Aduim- ARTHUR H. BRINTON
William Butler, '55 Donald Warne, '35 Clifton Mayfield, '36
john Gruenberg, '56 Justine Garwoocl, '36 Edith Harper, '56
Robert Hoopes, '55 Margie Pirman, '36 Margaret Morris, '56
Mina Bluethenthal, '36 William T, Thom, lll, '56 Helen Walbridge, '37
The Mixed Chorus
counted this year as n ha
it has Mlten quite an act
The chorus has su
ballade type. One of th
larly hard to sing becau
in the Spring Musicale.
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
Sa ra Park
, ending its third year as a George School organization, was
lf credit subject. Under the able direction of julian P. McCreary,
ive part in school life.
ng three times in morning assemblies, choosing songs of the
e best songs was "Swing Along." This number was particu-
se of its syncopation. The year was completed by participation
Anna Branch Nichols
THE CLASS OF NI1VI:TEEN
Aoide was organized in 1928 by Clees Mcliray, former music director Members
must possess the ability to perform, and show outstanding talent in some musrcil held
This year, the society has included the faculty in full membership instead of
Aoide sponsors recitals and other musiral events in the school, and acts as host
to visiting artists.
HU1VDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
The Classical Orchestra was organized this year on :i credit basis. Under the new
director, julian McCreary, it has taken an active part in the musical life of the school.
The orchestra has played several times in morning assemblies choosing numbers
by Gluck, Suppe and Brahms. Also, before Christmas, the orchestra accompanied the
school in the singing of folk songs and Christmas carols. Two selections were played
in the Spring Musicale by the orchestra, and from it a trio has been organized, with
john Huhn, violin, Miss Elizabeth Maxfield, cello, and Barbara Wetzel, piano.
Firrl Vinlinr Clminel Trumps!
john Huhn Stewart Wright Laurence Borden
Celia Pfiff me Cello
John Alfxlmdff Henry simkey Miss Elizabeth Maxlield
Dick Adams 5d.TOP,J0ll?.f Pifum
Serum! Vinlifzr Laurence Himes Barbara Wetzel
Amelia Teller Robert Hall Helen Bernard
Robert Hoopes Wilnier Dunham Rachel Kirk
Lau ra Close
Girls' Social Guild
The aim of the Girls' Social Guild is to supply opportunity for the girls, to get
acquainted with the conditions of the less privileged classes and to do their share of
helping them, especially in the immediate vicinity of George School,
This year the group, led by Elisabeth Hiebel and assisted by Catherine S. Hall,
carried on the social work started last year with enthusiasm. They raised money by
giving an entertainment for the students, selling food at school, and by sponsoring the
annual ping-pong tournament, to help some families in Newtown, and sent clothing
to the needy in the South. Girls visited at The House of Industry and at the Home
for Convalescent Children in Langhorne. The Guild is grateful to all those people who,
in various ways, helped its cause,
Basketball-Cocxs . Wrestling-WILSON
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Order of the "G"
The Order of the "G" is an honorary part of the Girls' Athletic Association, made
up of girls who have won their 'It was established in 1923 under the sponsorship
of Grace E. Thwing, director of girls' athletics.
In order to obtain a "G," a girl must have gathered 25 points, through means of
various athletic activities in which points are given. Members of varsity teams receive a
bar on their letters, as an additional award.
The society does not assume an active part in the everyday life ot' the school but
is an institution which unites the old girl with the present student, There are approxi-
mately 171 members. The president, who remains in clitice for three years, must be an
Preridem PRUE WALLIS '
S errelary-Treu.r1n'er CAROLYN SWAYNE
IIUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
Stanley Sutton, jr.
Robert A. Wilson
THE CLASS OF NINbT1-:E
Captain ROBLRT WILSON
Manager STANLEY B. SUTTON JR
Coach STANLEY B SUTTON
Chestnut Hill Academy 0
Rutgers Prep 0
Church Farm School 0
Haverford J. V. 7
Germantown Academy 52
Newman School 12
Bordentown M. I. 13
Bryn Athyn 12
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
The first game of this year's Georgian football season was played at home against
Chestnut Hill Academy. On a muddy and water-soaked field, the game ended in a score-
less tie. The big feature of the game was when George School held for three downs on
their own eight yard line. Hammond's and Robert's tackling, and Connie Baldwin's
kicking saved the day.
In the game against Rutgers Prep, a team that outweighed us fifteen pounds per
man, we made our first score of the season, which won the game. Because of the fight both
on offense and defense, the Buflians defeated the more experienced opponents.
George School played Church Farm School on the opponents' field. The game was
a loosely played one, with two scoring plays: a pass from Hammond to McCall, who ran
over the goal for a touchdown, and a thirty-live yard run by Baldwin for another goal.
Davis kicked both points after touchdown.
On Alumni Day the Butlians defeated Haverford javees on the home gridiron, The
opponents got their only score in the first quarter against our second team, but when the
first team was substituted, they clearly outplayed the visitors. Baldwin's remarkable play-
ing was responsible for the big advantage George School held over their opponents. A
friendly jealousy existed between Himes of Haverford, a member of the '34 George
School class, and his friends at George School on the opposing team. Cocks, Baldwin,
and Martindale carried the ball over for touchdowns.
Playing at Philadelphia the Georgians lost badly to Germantown Academy, a power-
ful team headed by the versatile quarterback, Bill Denise. The Germantown team re-
mained unscored upon, but the home team did their best against great odds, and
several times threatened the enemies goal line. The Buff and Brown team put up a good
tight before the crowd of 3,500 people, but the Germantown boys were too powerful.
The George School team defeated Newman School by one point on the winners'
field in a close game. Coming from behind the Buff and Browns scored their points after
the opponents had made all their twelve. The most spectacular play of the game was an
82-yard run by Connie Baldwin, who received the kickoff after the visitor's second score
on his own eighteen yard marker and raced, behind beautiful interference,
down standing up. Bob Cocks kicked the extra point. A drive of 65 yards to
eleven yard line, and a short pass to Charles McCall netted the other score.
A five minute rally at the start of the Bordentown-George School game
emy's gridiron proved fatal to the home team. Although the rest of the game was played
on even terms, the score of thirteen points that was totaled in this period, which was the
only scoring of the game, won the match for Bordentown. Fumbling was the cause of the
downfall for the Georgians.
for a touch-
on the Acad-
The traditional game with Bryn Athyn was well-played by both sides, but two
beautiful runs from scrimmage scored two touchdowns for the rivals, A large crowd of
George School and Bryn Athyn spectators witnessed the last football game of the 1935
George School season.
THE CLASS OF NINETEI:N
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIV1:
Girls' Hockey 4
With four varsity players returning from last year, the George School hockeyists
started out bravely and tied the Alumnae, 3-3. Captain Penny johnson scored the first
goal for the Georgians, and was followed by Gene Stover, who tallied twice to make the
hnal three. A startling anti-climax to the game was Betty Brick's drive from a scrimmage
in front of the goal just as the final whistle blew. Coming a moment sooner, this shot
might have brought victory to the homesters.
Following a practice game with Buckingham, which the rivals won, 3-2, a fast and
experienced Moorestown eleven defeated the Bufhan stick wielders, 4-1, on the winners'
field. Captain johnson made the tally for the George School team.
Though the game with Springside was not numemlly successful, compared to that
of last year, when the Blue and Gold tallied l-ive times, its 3-0 score shows improvement.
In this and the Westtown game the Georgians played very good hockey, unsuccessful in
scoring only because of the excellent defense of their opponents. The Westtown tilt re-
sulted in the same score as that with Springside.
Lower Merion snowed under the Buflians, 5-1, in a sloppy, erratic game on the home
field. Louise Baur, goalie, played an excellent game, making some phenomenal stops, while
Captain johnson scored the only tally for the home team.
The Swarthmore High hockeyists took their contest 2-0 with the Georgian defense
playing fair to good hockey.
In scoring the season was unsuccessful, but for excellent spirit it was outstanding.
THE CLASS' OF NINLTJEI:
Cdpldfll JOHN WENDE
Almmger WATSON ATRINSON
Cnarh BARTON Smssmo
Swarthmore High School
Germantown High School
Simon Gratz High School
U. of Penna, Freshman
NDRED AND THIRTI' FI
The first game of the season was played at school on a wet, sloppy field. George
School built up a 2-0 lead in the first half, clearly outplaying their Swarthmore opponents.
Both scorings for us were made by Wrightson. Swarthmore threatened several times
during the tirst half, but with no results. Wende, fullback, played a hard game, and many
times kept our goal out of danger, At the beginning of the second half the opponents
scored, and again in the middle of the fourth period, making the score a tie.
At the very beginning of the following game, Girard scored. During the second
quarter George School made many threats upon their opponents' goal, but failed to
score. The visitors scored again, making it 2-0. In the last minute of the first half Robbins
kicked a hard shot to make our first goal, ln the second half, Michener scored on a free
kick. The game ended in a tie, and they played two extra periods in a vain attempt to
break the tie.
On the George School field, Moorestown Friends' upset our team 2-1. Play in the
Erst quarter was even, but a long successful shot gave our opponents a lead. No other
scoring was made in the first half, however, partly because of spectacular playing on
Wende's part. In the second half Atkinson sent the ball into the net for the only George
School score, making it lvl. In the middle of the last period Moorestown again scored,
winning the game.
The George School field was soft and wet for the Germantown High game. The
first half was about evenly matched, with the opponents having some advantage. Mattis'
playing featured our advances on Germantown's goal. Shortly before the end of the first
halt' the visitors scored. In the second half there was a valiant attempt on our part to tie
the score, but two minutes from the end Germantown again scored, giving them a 2-0
For the first quarter of the game here with Simon Gratz, it looked as if we would
upset our opponents. Rowe scored early in the game, and Atkinson on a pass from Con.
row also scored in the first period, Simon Gratz kicked a goal in the second quarter, ln
the third period Mattis scored, but the visitors got two goals, making it 3-5. In the last
couple of minutes Gratz netted their winning point.
ln the first half of the game the following week, play was even, with many threats
upon the goal made by both sides. By the second half it seemed that the game would end
0-0, With a minute left to play, Robbins spectacularly scored, causing the U. of Pennsyl-
vania Freshmen to lose the game. '
At Wlesttown we were defeated in a fast game. Early in the second quarter the
opposing defense strengthened, and they scored. They followed it up with another.
making it 2-0. Conrow in the third quarter made George School's only score. Wende
starred in the fourth period, but the opponents came through with another, winning the
The last game of the season ended with a decided victory for Upper Darby. They were
very strong players, and outplayed us considerably, scoring six times throughout the game.
THE CLASS OF 1VIzVETEEN
Mmmger WILLIAM BUTLER
Canrh STIEVENSON W. FLETCHER
Friends Central School 26 35
Bryn Athyn 66 16
Radnor High School 24 15
Swarthmore J. V. 34 26
Germantown High School ZS 20
Germantown Academy 39 15
Doylestown High School 45 26
Lawrenceville School 37 43
Nwesttown School 36 51
Chestnut Hill Academy 22 42
Frankford High School 34 as
Church Farm School 33 15
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
The opening tilt of the basketball season was with Friends' Central on the opponents'
Hoor. Since it was our first game and their third, experience won, although George School
showed good material.
George School won their first home game, which was played against Bryn Athyn.
The game was easily taken by the home live.
A last quarter rally by George School netted a win against Radnor High on the
home floor. After playing on even terms in a close contest for three quarters, a sudden
spurt led by Cocks sewed up the decision.
Swarthmore junior varsity bowed to the visiting Georgians in a midweek game.
The game was rather sloppy. Hammond tallied 14 points.
A first half advantage for the Buff and Brown dribblers carried it to victory over
the Germantown five. Although the opponents outscored the home team in the second
half, the Buliians great lead won the game.
The Germantown Academy team was swamped by the swift offensive of the home
courtinen. Most of the fellows who played in the game for George School had played
in the football game early in November, and the way they played showed that they re-
membered the tiff very well. Cocks was high scorer with 17 points, and not far behind
was Hammond with 15 points.
Doylestown High was defeated by the strong home attack. The invaders were out-
played in majority of the game on our own floor. i
A disappointed team came home from the Lawrenceville game, for George School
had been defeated in an extra-period tussle after scoring victory in the first three quarters.
When Cocks was put out on four personal fouls, the Lawrenceville ace shots rang up
twelve points in the fourth period to make a tie score when regulation time was up. The
extra session won the game for the opponents. The breaks gave Lawrenceville their lucky
victory over our superior team.
In the traditional game with Westtown the home Eve defeated their rivals in a close,
hard-fought game. After both sides had tallied back and forth, the game ended with
George School on the long end of the score.
Decidedly off-form, the Buflians lost to Chestnut Hill Academy, in the third defeat
out of twelve starts. The uncanny ability of the visitors to sink long shots Cost the home
five the game.
The home team collapsed under the fourth quarter attack of the Frankford High
team. Although the Georgians were ahead for the tirst three periods, they lost the game
by one point, which may have been caused by the inability to sink foul shots.
The Church Farm School boys were downed as the George School basketball team
closed its season on the home Hoor. The Buff and Brown machine was the ultimate winner
throughout the game. lt was the eleventh win of the session in the nfteen starts,
THE CLASS OF NIN1:TEEN
Capmin ELLEN JOHNAON
Alluzager MARJORIE CLAPP
Corn-In GRACE E. THWING
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
Girl s' Basketball
The Girls' basketball team enjoyed a successful season which culminated with a score
of eight wins and two defeats, both of which were encounteredon the opponents' courts.
The team worked with a great deal of unity throughout but most of the strength of the
unit lay in the excellence of the defense.
The season started with a bang when Coach Grace E. Thwing ordered new buff
and brown uniforms for the entire squad of twenty, Gold corduroy ski pants were added
to complete the uniforms, and Miss Thwing's girls trotted out on the courts garbed in
what the well-dressed basketball player will wear next winter.
In the initial game of the season the sextet trimmed a team of inexperienced Newtown
girls to the tune of 934, The second and third games, both played with opponents whose
game equalled that of the Buffians, ended in victories for the home team. The following
two games with the Alumnae and Bristol High School were well played but the opponents
were distinctly not up to the Georgian standard and the games were won with compar-
atively little effort by the home sextet.
In the tilt with Eden Hall, which was the first game away, the Georgians outplayed
their rivals and success was evident after the first half.
The second game away, which was played with Lower Merion, proved to be well-
matched and speedy, and the defeat was encountered because the Bufiians had a difficult
task in accustoming themselves to the spacious floor of the new Lower Merion gymnasium.
The same reason caused another downfall in the game with Brooklyn Friends, which
was fought on a court that was low-ceilinged and small.
The season ended with two victories, one over Springside and the other over West-
town, a neighboring and age-old rival, Both of these games were examples of speedy and
accurate basketball. ,
The season was very successful both as far as the actual scoring was concerned and
in the fact that the girls thoroughly enjoyed every game, victory or defeat, as well as
Because of the few games played away, the entire squad only once visited the
traditional Wadlemans. Nine members journeyed to Brooklyn to play, and although they
were vanquished the girls enjoyed a pleasant week-end in New York. The group that
went consisted of the following girls: Captain Penny johnson, Billie Bancroft, Peg
Fletcher, Marjorie Clapp, Kitty Gregg, Ruth Thwing, Allie Roberts, Gaye Armstrong,
and Harriet Hall.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
C 11 plui Il
Upper Merion High School
Cheltenham High School
Lansdowne High School
ROBERT A. WILSON
STANLEY B. SUTTON
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
The second year the wrestling bouts with other schools have been allowed within
George School's walls brought increased support to a team greatly handicapped by lack of
experienced material. The only letter man returning this year was Captain Robert A.
The great interest exhibited by the members of the entire squad was the outstanding
characteristic of the season. It is evident from the great number of "ladder" matches held
that the best wrestlers held the varsity positions and that these wrestlers had repeatedly
to resist the chzillanges of others eager to displace them.
The team lost its first tilt to Upper Merion, a more seasoned team which already
had two victories to its credit. Of the seven matches only one victory was credited to a
Georgian, This victory was gained by Granville Farrier with a fall in two minutes and
forty seconds. This final match placed George School on the short end of a 26 to 5 score.
The team failed for the second time in two years when it invaded the Princeton
Freshmen's mat on Saturday, February 9. The Freshmen won live matches with throws
and three with time advantages to make the score 54-0 at the end. The closest match was
wrestled by Lorran Petry who lost by a time advantage of two minutes and thirteen seconds.
The following Saturday the team turned back a foray made by the Pennsylvania
Freshmen team. Despite the score, ISM to 7w, the two teams were evenly matched
and there was only one throw made during the entire afternoon. This fall was gained by
Gramin Day, of George School, over Williams, of Penn, in three minutes and fifty-two
seconds. George School won three other bouts by time advantages and one bout was pro-
nounced a draw after two extra periods.
On Thursday evening, February 28, the grapplers received a lacing from Chelten-
ham High School to the tune of 24-5. The opponents won three bouts with throws and
three with time advantages. The sole victory for the home team was netted by Captain
"Bob" Wilson when he threw his contestant in five minutes and fourteen seconds. The
Georgians put up a stiff fight, however, and only one of the bouts went under five min-
utes and that one was over four minutes in length.
The final match of the season was easily taken from Lansdowne by a score of 26-5.
Cooper, Rowe, Petry and Alexander won by throws. The closest throw of the day was
made by Cooper, who threw his opponent in six minutes and lifty-six seconds, with only
four seconds left in which to wrestle.
THE CLASS OF NINETEI:N
Jenkintown High School
Central High School, Philadelphia
Bryn Athyn Academy
Overbrook High School
Germantown High School
Bordentown Military Institute
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
On April 6, George School opened its 1935 baseball season in a game with jenkin-
town High School on the home field. With jack Benninghoff pitching for jenkintown,
George School lost, 10-0. Benninghoff struck out seventeen Georgian batsmen, while
walking only one.
Central High of Philadelphia furnished the opposition to the Georgians in the sec-
ond game of the season, winning 6-2. Although the Buff and Brown nine was tied 1-1
until the third with their opponents, they soon fell behind and the game went to the high
school nine. Davis and Wilson pitched for George School.
In a seven inning encounter, the George School men lost a close game to Bryn Athyn
Academy on the Academy's field with a score of 4-3. johnnie Huhn cracked out a home
run in the first with Hammond on base, giving the Georgians a 2-0 lead, but they could
not stay there, and Bryn Athyn went on to win. Wilson was the starting pitcher.
April 20th found Overbrook High opposing the Georgians on the home diamond.
The home team lost by a score of 8-3. At the end of seven innings the Georgians led, 5-1,
behind Wilson's beautiful pitching, but he weakened and the High School team won,
Another loss was suEered, this time at the hands of the Germantown Academy,
who defeated George School, 10-7. Gruenburg started pitching, but got into trouble early
as a result of errors and two walks. Wilson and Davis did relief pitching.
Another reverse came on April 27, when Germantown High handed George School
a 7-2 lacing on the Georgian diamond. Wilson started pitching, but was relieved by
Gruenburg, who pitched five innings, allowing two hits. McCall finished the game.
The Chestnut Hill Academy game was rained out on May 4, and was postponed to a
George School earned a 10-9 victory over Lawrenceville in a mid-week game on the
Lawrenceville diamond. Davis pitched at the start, but was relieved by Wilson, who
pitched line ball and got credit for the win.
Registering its second victory in a row, the George School team easily took over the
Bordentown Military Institute on the George School diamond on May 111 The score was
14-10 in a wild and woolly game. Davis pitched most of the way to this promising
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Capmin JAMES ROBERTS
nldllllgfl' HENRY SHARKEY
Coat-la STANLEY B. SUTTON
A.rxi,fmnl Com-h Wu.uAM VITARELLI
Triangle Meet with Germantown
High and Germantown Academy Second Szw
. Norristown High 32 111
Northeast High 47 59
Penn Relays Fourth
Penn-jersey Meet 46 25-Wenonah
Villa Nova lnterscholastic 17 First-St. Benedicts
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
With only one letter man back, the track team faced a dilicult schedule. Although
the team has not equaled records of former years, fine coaching on the part of Stanley B.
Sutton, athletic director, and William Vitarelli, assistant coach, has made a very successful
season, considering the material available.
The season opened with a defeat by the strong Germantown High team, in a triangle
meet in which we took second by beating Germantown Academy. jesse Brownback
garnered the only first for the Georgians by winning the mile.
This was followed by a second defeat from the powerful Montgomery County
champions, Norristown High. Dick Adams captured the only first when he took the high
At Franklin Field, Philadelphia, the following Saturday, George School lost in the
annual relay event for the first time in twelve years. Spirit was not lacking, and against
odds the team Hnished fourth. George School was represented by Captain jim Roberts,
Bob Hall, jesse Brownback, and Dick Adams,
Eldon Flitcraft showed the way with ten points, and under the leadership of Captain
Roberts, the Georgians Hnished with a wide margin, when they downed six other schools
in the annual George School Invitation Meet, for their first victory of the year. Wenonah
and Bordentown Military Academy Finished second and third, followed by Trenton High,
Hun School, Rutgers Prep, and Solebury. jesse Brownback, who again placed nrst in the
mile, and Bob Hoopes, taking second in that event, were two of the outstanding Georgian
performersg Dick Adams placed tirst in the high hurdle, and second in the low hurdles.
Others who made the day successful were Donald Rockwell, who placed second in the
pole vault, Bob Bohlman, who leaped to second in the high jump, and john Broomall,
in the high hurdles, The other schools were strong in the discus, shot, and javelin.
With two meets to follow before the end of the season, the track men went to Villa
Nova to take part in the Interscholastic, in which they garnered a total of I7 points.
Dick Adams took a third in the high hurdles, Bob Bohlman was the star of the day, when
,he placed third in the pole vault and first in the high jump. The George School record
barely missed being broken when Bob cleared tive feet, nine inches. Fred Beals ran a fast
hundred, although not fast enough to qualify for the finals. The relay team, Eldon
Flitcraft, Bob Hali, jesse Brownback, and Dick Adams placed third. Others who com-
peted in the meet were Booth, Captain Roberts, Donald Rockwell, .Broomall, Wallach,
and Conrad Atkinson.
THE CLASS' OF IVINETEE
Cnpmiu Lnwrs Romxms
Almmger RODMAN Rrznnsk
Corwin NORLIAN W. SWAYNE
Muhlenberg College Freshmen 5 4
Norristown jr. H. S. 8 1
P. M. C. Prep. S 1
Lansdowne H, S. 3 6
Bordentown M. l. 4 5
NDRED AIVD THIRTY FI
Opening the season on April 15th, George School won a close match by winning
four singles matches and one of the doubles. Robbins was defeated in two sets. The fifth
singles player, Mattis, lost after playing three sets. Mattis and Atkinson lost their doubles,
and Brown and Hick, playing third doubles, were defeated, ln singles Arberg won,
6-3, 10-S, Atkinson won, 6-0, 6-3, Albertson won, 6-3, 6-0, and Buckman won after
playing three sets, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3. Moore and Buckman defeated their doubles opponents.
The second encounter was not so dilhcult. Atkinson and Albertson lost the only
match, first doubles. Robbins won, 6-1, 2-6, 6-4. Arberg defeated his opponent, 6-0, 4-6,
7-5, as did Albertson, 6-2, 6-3. Atkinson won, 6-1, 6-1, Buckman won, 6-3, 6-1, and
Mattis won, 6-0, 6-2. Robbins and Arberg vanquished their doubles opponents, as did
also Moore and Buckman. A fourth doubles team, consisting of Hicks and Brown, com-
peted and won.
On April 27th, George School was again victorious. Albertson, playing third singles,
lost the only match of the day. Robbins won, 6-0, 8-6, Arberg won, 6-2, 6-1, and Buck-
man won, 6-0, 6-0. Mattis and Wrightson each defeated his opponent, 6-0, 6-1, and
6-0, 6-0, respectively. Albertson and Atkinson, Buckman and Moore, and Hicks and
Brown all won their doubles in straight sets.
George School met their first defeat in the following match with Lansdowne. Arberg,
playing first singles, lost. Robbins was also defeated by his opponent. Atkinson and
Albertson were each defeated in singles, and also when they played together in the
doubles. Buckman and Moore were vanquished in doubles, although they didn't finish
:i whole set. Buckman won from his fifth singles opponent, 7-5, 6-2, as did Mattis at
number six, with a score of 6-4, 6-2. Robbins and Arberg, playing second doubles, won
after they had slfared the first two sets with their opponents.
.After a drizzle most of the morning of May 4th, the George School Invitation Tourna-
ment started a little before noon. Arberg, after a hard fight, lost to an Upper Darby player.
Robbins defeated his Montclair opponent, 2-6, 7-5, 6-1, Atkinson played a Pennington
man and won, 6-1, 9-7, Albertson was defeated by a Hun School player. The first round
alone was completed, as a renewal of rain forced the rest to be called off.
Bordentown nosed George School out with a 5-4 victory. Arberg and Robbins were
both defeated, as was also Buckman. Atkinson and Albertson lost their Hrst doubles
match. Atkinson won his third singles, 6-1, 3-6, 6-4, and Albertson defeated his op-
ponent, 8-6, 6-2. Mattis won easily, 6-0, 6-0. Buckman and Moore at third doubles won,
6-3, 6-2, The last match was the second doubles, with Wrightson and Mattis. They
fought up from behind, but were finally defeated.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
Boys' Athletic Program 1934-35
During the Fall season the football and soccer teams won five, tied three, and lost
eight, of the sixteen games in which they played.
The soccer team had a rather weak season,.winning only one game, tying two games,
and losing five games. The sole win was a 1-O set-back given to the University of Penn-
sylvania Freshmen. The first two games of the season were tied, both by scores of 2-2.
Soccer lettermen were: Captain john Wende, Manager Watson Atkinson, George Alli-
son, Conrad Atkinson, Howard Conrow, Robert Hall, Walter Mattis, Walton Michener,
john Parry, Louis Robbins, Kendal Rowe, Richard Smith, Malcolm Thomas, Hamilton
Thomson, Theodore Wilson, and Tyler Wrightson.
The varsity football team had a normal season with four wins, one tie, and three
losses. The most spectacular game of the year was a 13-12 victory over Newman School.
In this game, Newman was leading 12-0 in the earlier part of the game. The worst defeat
was a 32-0 set-back by an all-star Germantown Academy team, "Determination to win
coupled with a hne spirit of coordination and team play, plus a willingness to master the
fundamentals of the game has brought results," writes Rees j. Frescoln, assistant coach,
in the December issue of the "Georgian" Letters were awarded to: Captain Robert A.
Wilson, Stanley Sutton, jr., manager, jacob Esser, Norman Davis, james Roberts,
Raymond Acuff, Robert Cocks, George Martindale, Richard Farquhar, Williain Cooper,
Conrad Baldwin, Harry Miller, Charles McCall, and Curtis Eves.
The basketball team won eleven out of hfteen games. Following the first game,
which they lost, with a streak of six straight wins, the quintet lost the game with Lawrence-
ville in true upset style. Although the homesters enjoyed a 29-5 lead at the half, Lawrence-
ville tied them at the final whistle and defeated them in an extra period, 43-37. An
overwhelming defeat by Chestnut Hill followed three more victories, and the next game
was dropped to Frankford High by one point in the last minute of play. The team closed
the season with two more victories. The team was coached for the first time by Stevenson
W. Fletcher. Those receiving letters were: Conrad Baldwin, Thomas Hammond, john
Musser, Charles McCall, Richard Farquhar, Robert Cocks, and Manager William Butler.
The wrestling team completed a rather poor season as far as the victories go. The
team won two out of tive matches, and several matches were cancelled. Stanley B. Sutton,
director of athletics, said, "One of the outstanding features this year was the mass interest
shown by all the boys taking wrestling. Progress in technique and physical development
were satisfactory. The team should not be judged by-the results of the competitive sched-
ule, because of the greater experience and ability of our more mature opponents. The in-
dividual boys gave a good account of themselves in each bout." Letters were awarded to:
Captain Robert A, Wilson, Kendal Rowe, Loren Petry, john Alexander, Hamilton Thom-
son, Gratllin Day, Granville Farrier, and Manager john King.
The "ladder" matches were climaxed by bouts deciding the winner of the class
championship medals. The winners of the medals were: R. C. Wilson, 95 pound classy
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
Raymond Walton, 105 pound classg Stewart Wright, 115 pound class, Larry Himes,
125 pound classg Walter Mattis, 155 pound class, Thomas Sharples, 145 pound classg
Gayley Atkinson, 155 pound class, William Cooper, 165 pound class, and Eugene
Bassett, 175 pound class. A special medal award was given to Malcolm Roberts for in-
terest, courage, and improvement.
The track team, with only one letter man returning, took second place in a triangular
meet with Germantown Academy and Germantown High School. The meet was won by
Germantown Academy. The tennis team won its initial match by defeating Muhlenberg
Freshmen, 5-4. The baseball team lost its Hrst two games to Jenkintown, 10-0, and Central
High, of Philadelphia, 5-2.
THE CLAXS OF NINETEEN
Girls' Athletic Program 1934-1935
The program of athletics for George School girls is carried on throughout the
year, and offers a varied selection of sports.
The year began with tournament hockey for all girls except those in the varsity hockey
group. Tournament hockey was won by team 7, which won seven out of nine games, and
tied the remaining two. The members of the victorious team are: Ruth Ludlum, Captain,
Evelyn Bolton, Laura Close, jane Cloud, june Evans, Carolyn Groves, Edith Harper,
Betty jean Hamilton, Pauline Lebo, joan Rich, Mary Swaney, Miriam Paxson, and Carol
Scott. From the group of tournament teams, a third hockey team was chosen to play a
game with Sacred Heart Academy, at Overbrook, Pennsylvania, in which Sacred Heart
was the victor. At the close of the tournament hockey, class teams were made np, and
inter-class games were played, Of the first teams, the juniors and Second Years tied for
first place, while the junior reserve teams 2 and 3 tied.
The Varsity basketball squad was composed of about twenty girls, and, as in the
fall, tournament basketball was held for the rest of the girls. Team S was the winner,
undefeated in all of its six games. Joan Davis captained the victorious team, which was
made up of the following girls: Margery Brearley, jane Cloud, Lois Kinloch, Rachel
Kirk, Lillian Michener, and Emily Park. Again, as in hockey, a third team, supplemented
by a fourth team, was chosen to play at Springside, where, although the George School
teams were badly defeated, everyone had a royal time,
A Winter Sports Committee was chosen by the Board of Control to take charge of
girls' skating, and points were awarded toward a letter for skating a certain number of
times around the pond.
Alice M. Bryden, assistant director of athletics, instnicted classes in aesthetic dancing
during the winter term, and at the close of the season there was an opportunity for earning
points toward a letter by showing form, improvement, and creative ability.
An inter-class gym meet took place at the end of the winter term and points toward
a letter was awarded to the winning class and individual high scorers in dancing, appara-
tus work, stunts, and games, The junior class carried off the honors of the meet, and the
individual scorers were, in order named, the following:
Seniors: Carolyn Swayne, Carolyn Groves, Gaye Armstrong, Marjorie Clapp and
juniors: Ruth Thwing and Alice Roberts, Mina Bluethenthal and Harriet Hall,
Barbara Levering, Edith Harper, and Ellen Stover and Peggy Paxson.
Second Years: Betty Brick and jean Gray, Margery Brearley and Margaret Owings,
Helen Wallsridge, Gene Stover and Dorris Penrose.
First Years: Eileen Mattis and Amelie Anderson, Anne Fussell and Miquette Miller,
Alice Price, Peggy Valentine, and Emily Park and june Clymer.
Ninety eight '
NDRED AND THIRTY FI
Several swimming meets were held during the year, The high scorers are in order
named: Carolyn Swnyne, Libby Hill, Margie Pirman, Edith Harper, and Margery
Because of bad weather, spring sports were somewhat delayed, but archery, under
Miss Brydcn's supervision, and varsity hockey try-outs, class baseball, and track with
Miss Thwing in charge began in mid-April. Mr. Talbot consented to coach the girls'
tennis for the match with Wlesttown on May 18th, and Miss Koehler took care of class
hockey. Two archery tournaments were planned with Vlesttown and Radnor High School.
The Girls' Athletic Association points chart shows that a greater number of girls
have participated in sports this year than ever before. Further evidence of interest in
obtaining a letter is shown by the large number of girls who hiked during the year. A
great majority of the girls will receive their "G" for twenty-live points, and several will
receive cups for 75 Points.
6 .,.,- ,....--
Ii- ai- -iv .
1 1 21-111 4- Uhr:
11 -1-1 l n VM,
1 -1 ul XM 4,1 P vm,
Oh, carefree youth, what values have we lost
While held in thy embrace? What knowledge went
Untouched? What labor paid the heavy cost
To keep alive this mad youth, pleasure bent?
Were we ungrateful that we did not try
To use for greater gain the many years
That those who reared and loved us had set by,
That we might learn and choose our life careers?
Oh, no, grey cynic, years went not to waste,
For though we failed to drain off leaming's cup,
We had a draught of it and liked the taste,
Yet for each chance to learn that we passed up,
We made some lasting friendship which will be
Transcribed forever in our memory.
- 5- x r x '
On the memorable evening of February 16, the dramatic talent of the senior class
crashed over the footlights, After weeks of mysterious shutlles and cries heard from
behind the assembly-room door, and often viewed through a convenient crack, the
murder mystery "Cock Robin", was produced before the eyes of a curious audience.
"Who killed Cock Robin?" had been the murmured undercurrent of gossip since the
presentation had been announced. Everyone had a different guess. No, you're wrong-
Fred Beals committed the gruesome crime fand in George Schoollj Well, the boy is
still roaming undauntedly about the campus, so we presume he escaped the court
verdict. Connie Ernst would be responsible for that, for her "eagle-eye" had always been
kindly focused on the boss. "Not if Miss Scott didn't see it-it didn't happen." And the
jury believed it in spite of Bob Wilson's timely remark, "Miss Scott, I like you less, and
less!" Qwith a broad grin.j Penny johnson's sense of "clean spice and spice that is-not
so clean," got the audience on her side from the start. Oh, yes, "Cock Robin," alias
George Martindale fthank youj survived his fateful duel with a hearty appetite, after
having been dead for some twenty minutes fand he looked nice-dead.j Say, that feast
they had afterwards-you might even think they didn't feed us at George School! As a
lover Fritz Rockwell made a good lawyer-he proved the criminal's guilt. tl-Ie did rescue
his sobbing love interest in a touching mannerlj Art Eastburn wrung gales of untimely
laughter from the audience in the last act-thank him for saving your tears. jim Turner
ran a close second to Rockwell in solving the crime. I fear the latter's excess of a super-
fluity hindered his powers of concentration. Carol Hummel managed to upset things
with her rather frequent and violent hysteria. Poor Donald got himself all tangled up in
the affair, and Anna Branch Nichols acquired such morbid propensities that she made a
bald confession. It was left to Ray Albertson to pop up with helpful suggestions in the
untangling of this intricate state of affairs. We assure you, however, that the conclusion
was most dramatic. As for the very noble efforts on the part of our director, Mr. Talbot-
well, the cast was just like putty in his hands. fTrusting you didn't see the next to the
last rehearsal.j Anyway, if someone decides to raise a fund in honor of this most
remarkable production, just give it to him, QI always did like you, Mr. Talbot.j
One Hundred and Three
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
The first Saturday night's entertainment was a program presented by the faculty.
The well-known song, "Who Killed Cock Robin ?" was dusted off and offered for our
amusement. Mr. Tolbot's rendering of "Casey at the Bat" fincluding side burns and all
the trimmingsj made quite a hit with the student body. A "Prima Donna" and some
other songs and dances completed the evening.
The first student entertainment opened with Alexander MacNutt's "Neshamineers."
The program ran the gamut of George School talent, including two original piano com-
positions, a wild gypsy dance and several highly entertaining novelty acts,
The next student production consisted of two one act plays, "the Little Man," by
Galsworthy, which depicts the plight of the Little Man who is stranded in a railway
station with a baby that seems to have typhus, and Tchekov's "A Marriage Proposal", a
Russian comedy which was presented with a dash-and a whiff of vodka.
The curtain then lifted on the mad cavortings of the dignified G. S. pedagogues in
that uproarious comedy, Noel Coward's "Hay Fever."
During the Christmas season an adaptation of Charles Dickens' lovely story,
"A Christmas Carol" was very ably presented. Most of the cast were new students, but a
well-known face appeared here and there among them. This famous story was greatly
enhanced by the splendid scenery and costumes.
The already noted "Miccelli Marionettes" gave a very realistic performance of
"jack and the Beanstalk," followed by a vaudeville act. These marionettes are an out-
growth of a Friday night hobby group. They are now seasoned by two years of perform-
ance at George School and one summer on the road at the Cape May Conference.
A one act play by Hans Sachs was presented in German by some of the students in
the German classes, under the direction of Wilhelm Hubben, German instructor.
And last, but not least was the junior play, "Three Cornered Moon" by Gertrude
Tonkonogy, a story of the five Rimplegars, a nouveau riche family, and of the change of
their characters when the depression reaches them.
We feel that this year's dramatics were successful, and hope that this will be
heartening to our successors in the "Georgian Workshop".
One Hundred and Four
NDRED AIVD THIRTY FI
Hobbies are an important part of George School life. There are three types of
hobbies. One type is those hobbies which are scheduled classes and for some of which
school credits are received, such as the Classical Orchestra, a Creative Writing Group for
Seniors, journalism, and Athletic Sports. The journalism students publish the George
School News, These are hobbies as much as any of the others, but are important enough
to make attendance compulsory if they are asked for.
Some hobbies are limited to certain groups of students. These are the Boys' and
Girls' Glee Clubs, Play Production, and Gymnasium Games and Swimming for Orton
The rest of the hobby groups are open to everyone. They are held for two hours on
alternating Friday nights. The Marionette group continued their successful work of last
of john M.
year, presenting a merry Saturday evening's entertainment for the school
The local history group among other interesting work, studied the life
George. The Arts and Crafts hobby group, attended throughout the year by a number of
teachers and students, produced a great deal of metal work, sculpture, and painting. The
Continental Crafts Club studied and discussed the customs and folk lore of Europe. The
skills of Mapmaking and Sewing attracted many as did the studies of Modern Poetry and
Bird lore. The Camera and Radio Clubs provided enjoyment for the scientihc minded.
Others learned or played Contract Bridge, Chess, or Checkers.
The following are hobbies which are scheduled classes:
Classical Orchestra julian P. McCreary
Creative Writing for Selected Seniors Paul R. Evans
journalism Arthur H. Brinton
The limited hobbies are:
H abby : Spoman'
Girls' Glee Club julian P. McCreary
Boys' Glee Club julian P. McCreary
Swimming and Gymnasium Games for Orton Boys Richard H. McFeely
Play Production The Dramatic Committee
The Friday Night Hobbies include:
Local History Group Walter H. Mohr
M. Louise Baker
Anne E. Dasheill
Robert G. Brown
Norman H. Swayne
Needle Work, Sewing, and Interior Decoration
Chess and Checkers Club
One Hundred and Five
THE CLASS OF NINETELN
Maps and Map Making
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Barton E. Sensenig
james A, Michener
M. Elizabeth Maxfield
Mary G. Wilson
Rees J. Frescoln
john D. Talbot
Mary B. Kirk
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One Hundred and Six
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HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
One Hundred and Seven
THE CLASS OF AIINETEEN
One Hundred and Eight
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE
The Yearbook wishes to express its appreciation
of the assistance of all those who have played a par-
ticular part in its creation: to the stall for its constant
effortg to the Kutztown Publishing Company, and
especially Mr. Charles H. Esser, whose advice has
been both valuable and generousg to the Atlantic
Studios for their workg and to M, Louise Baker for
her thoughtful interest and encouragement. -
One Hundred and Nine
Printed and Serviced by
The Kutztown Publishing Company
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