Germantown Academy - Ye Primer Yearbook (Fort Washington, PA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1927 volume:
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6179? 12 ' i '
WE IHE LL-XSS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED
-XND FWEN IY SEVEN TAKE GREAT PI E -Xb
URL IN DEDICATINC1 THIS BOOK
TO OUR FRIEND AND TEACHER
OGNITION OP H19 EVER P XITH
FUI INDUSIRY AND -XDVICP IN
HERMANN C. Pt MUELLER, IN REC:
, . . I
Class Roll '
BENJAMIN ROLAND ACHENB ACH
I JOHN W ADAM ,
LEE BERKMAN .
I WILLIAM AYRES CRAVEN
WILLIAM KINSEY EBERB ACH
EDSON SCOTT EDDY
HENRY W EVANS
BENJAMIN FOSTER J
HOWARD FRIEBELY I
RICHARD DOUGLAS HENKELS
GEORGE WILLIAM HOET
CHARLES S. HUSTEAD
JOSEPH LOWRY INGLE
CLINTON HANCOCK MILLER, JR.
CHARLES MACDOWELL MORRIS
WILLIAM KINCAID NEWMAN
WILLIAM MCLEAN RAYNOR
NICHOLAS GUERDON RICHARDS
THOMAS HEDLEY SKIRM
GEORGE HOWARD SNYDER
GEORGE HENRY STIER
CHARLES SELBY TRUITT
SAMUEL SYDNEY WOODY, JR.
WE, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN
HUNDRED ANDY -TWENTY-SEVEN,
PUBLISH THISBOOK AS A REFER-
ENCE AND LASTING MEMORY IN
THE YEARS TO COME OF THE
HAPPY PERIOD OF YOUTH SPENT
IN THE GERMANTOWN ACADEMY.
MIME II - wma
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VVILLIAIVI MCL. RAYNOR YVILLIAIW K. NEVVMAN
Bllfillflff Alflllflgfl' HOVV.-XRD E. FRIEBELY
SYDNEY S. VVOODY
THOMAS H. SKIRM LEE BERKNTAN
Sports Editor ffxyixfant Editors
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Class President, '27 lk
Class President, '26
President of Philomathean Society
President of Student Council, '27 Q'
Member Student Council, '26 l
Academy Club, '25, '26, '27
Fire Brigade, '25, '26 '5
Football Squad, '23, '24-, '25 ,'
Football Team, '26 '
Basketball Team, '24, '25, Captain, '26, '27
Baseball Team, '24, '25, '26, '27, Captain, '27 .'
GEORGE HOFT Q
George is the big man of the class. He played on the football team, was
captain in basketball and captain in baseball. He was captain of the All-Inter- l
. , . . . 1
Academic Basketball Team. George is president of the class and president of the
Student Council. That's cuite an assi fnment for one boy isn't it? George achieved l
E . v ts ,
immortal fame by scoring two touchdowns against lenn Charter, enabling us to 6
beat them for the first time in twenty-two years. lt
. . . +
George is another one of Uthese here" modest boys, be it in the classroom or ,
on the athletic field. He certainly ought to have some right to be conceitecl. ,
George is that rare type of a scholar and athlete combined. He stands high in his t
classes. He is also Mr. Osbourn's right-hand man. George's destination is Penn-
sylvania, where he is sure to make a name for himself.
, :W WF-Y I2 W H- 1
Academy Moflfhlvi' Staff, '26, '27 TL
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Vice-President flass, '27
Student Council, '27
Varsity Club, '25, '26, '27
Belfry Club, '22, '23, '24
Track Team, '27
Relay Team, '27
Basketball Squad, '2-1-, '26
Basketball 'I'eam, '25, -7
Baseball Squad, '2-1, '25, '26
Baseball Team, '27
Soccer Tezun, '25, '26
.-lratlem-i' Mollfhlwi' Staff, Assistant Business Man-
ager, '26, Business Manager, '27
Yi.: PRIMI-IR, Sports Editor
Senior Dance Committee, Chairman of Decora-
Prize Debater, Aflirniativt-,NThird Prize
Secretary of Philoinathean Society, '27
Gumniey Memorial Prize, '25
Howard Club Award, '26
Kershaw Medals, '19, '20, '22
VVinner of St-liolarship to Wesleyan l'niversity
THO MAS SKIRM
Ladies and GL'IltlL'll1CIlI1BCl'l0lll the cynosure for all eyesl Orator, Athlete,
Scholar, Leader, lfinancier fwho handles the fllonflzly moneyj, Manager, and a
frequent visitor on Charlton Street. He was not only Secretary of the Philomathean
Society, but he also carried off third prize in the Prize Debate in which he pleaded
eloquently for independence for the Filipinos.
Tom fought bravely for the Old School on the soccer Held, but it is in con-
nection with the basketball team that he is best known. This versatile athlete also
graced the cinder track and the dusty diamond. VVho will ever forget the way
in which he led our team on to victory over Haverford, Penn Charter and Chestnut
Hill last fall as cheerleader? It is no wonder that there were so many thrills and
patterings of hearts among the female spectators.
He is a very good student. He has also showed his school spirit as Business
Nlanager of the ,Wonrl1ly, which he seems to have conducted on a more secure basis
than in times gone by. Indeed his qualities of managership and leadership have been
very apparent in the way in which he has managed the class since the hrst form.
Tom has been long the school model for an all-around man, since he won
the Kershaw medal in the Intermediate. This fact is so apparent now that he was
given a four-year scholarship to VVesleyan.
If you do not believe all these things, ask him.
4.1.4-4p+-AY,YAVAAAAi, J YM
Class Treasurer, '26, '27
Senior Dance, Music Committee
Track Team, '26
This taciturn young man who has collected so much pecuniary substance from
the boys, although the huge funds in his keeping might have led many to unscrup-
ulous embezzlement, has never once departed from the straight and narrow path.
He has faithfully collected the dues for two years.
He sets the style in hats for the school, appearing every week in :1 new Stetson.
He has greatly relieved the minds of the student body when he has gallantly pre-
sented specimens to members of the Faculty. Lafayette is to be congratulated on
obtaining so able a Hnancier.
.V 45" .
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Baseball, '24, '25, '26
Basketball Squad, '25, Varsity, '26, '17
Football Squad, '25, 226, Varsity, 227
Fire Hriggade, '25, '26, '27
GEORGE HENRY STIER
Meet one of our star athletes. VVben the spirit moves him, ulglllln is one of
the best in the school. He excelled in football, baseball, basketball and crew in
his stay at the Old School. His latest role has been that of :1 crew man. The
school owes much to the efforts of this rakish youth for the success of our first
invasion of the Schuylkill. "Bruin was one of the bronzed heroes who were to be
seen occasionally nursing blisters on the palms of their hands. Our exceptional
football team also included "Bud" as one of the star units.
VVithout regard to his athletic ability, "Bud" is :1 good fellow :uid we kno
he will make the grade in higher education, even though Cornell is on the top 4
a hill. We are sure that he will continue there as he has in school, starring in
athletics and romance Qahl 4.
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I JOHN ADAM
4- excellent swimmer and Life-Saver-O, these Life-Savers! Last winter he con-
: all accounts, we hear his pupils learned to deport themselves like fish. Jack is
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Here we have the grand old man of the class. Jack is a frequent visitor to
the school, sometimes coming once or twice a week. His startling appearance,
however, makes up for his absence, as we are always glad to see him. Jack is an
4 ducted a swimming class from the school at the Germantown Y. M. C. A. From
seriously thinking of patenting his methods. Besides heing a swimmer, Jack was
on the football squad. Jack is expecting to go into husiness, where We are sure
4 great success awaits him.
1 6 .
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SUt'L't'l', '16, '27
Yi- Piurviik Staff
.-limffzzzy ,Moflrlllbr Staff, '27
HOXVARD FRIEBELY, M.L.C.
.-Xhl Our gentle reader will no doubt ask the reason for the mystic letters
following this distinguished gentleman's name. No, they are not to our knowledge
the initials of the young lady who receives his attentions. They signify the fact
that he is a member of that exclusive organization, the Senior Latin Club, which
holds its meetings daily at the second and fourth periods for the purpose of dis-
cussing the points, fine and otherwise, of the translation and subject matter of
Virgills I'Aeneid', and Ovid's I'lVletamorphoses." Our chief theory is that the
spirits of the dead should swim the River Styx rather than wander a hundred years
on this side, for since they are already dead they cannot drown.
The only trouble with the Hon. Mr. Friebely seems to be that Mr. Johnson
does not realize the fact that he can think better when his feet are higher than his
head. Those feet, however, have done good service for old G. A. on the soccer
team for two years, while the head has Worked on the .Wmztlzfy and YE PRIMER.
VVe wish him the best possible success at La fayette.
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Ist Prize, .'li'll.fFl1I.1' Mollfhli' Literary Contesf
"Bill" Iiherhaeh is the quietest hoy in the Class. He never seems to utter a
word. He makes up for this hy writing stories and compositions. To look at him
you would think he was very studious. Appearances are deceiving, however. If
he studies at all, no one knows it. Hut if he really studied, he certainly would
get high marks. 'LBill" is very keen on mechanics and huilds radio sets galore. He
uses up all his time in doing that. "Still Water runs deepf, and we know that
underneath his quietness 'iBill" is :1 thorough fellow. Some day he may eclipse
Edison in his inventions. I-lere's luck to himl
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llgislt-,-rhqill Squaiil, '16, '17
Sm'1'i'l' Ilivlllll, 26, '27
CHARLES H US'l'E.,XD
"lJuc" alt-scrvcs tht- unique titlu of thc lzizit-st hwy in tht- class. It's hzirtl tu rt-Il
wlit-tht-r hu's :xslt-cp or ziwzikc. Sometimes, huwt-vcr, hc stirs himsclf tn xi pitch of
vxcitcniciit, :is whuii hc plziyt-tl on thc sccund hziskcthzill tt-:im this yvzir. Many
:iucllscal him of cvcii hciiig :ish-cp im thc Vinh thcrc. This was runlly unjust, fm'
"Ilm',' did his shnrt- toward winning. VVL' helit-vc that "Ibn", puts on this lzlziiicss
tu :ippt-111' hlzisf' :intl supliisticzitutl. If so, hu succcccls vary wall :lt it. HL' was vcry
lin-li' when it CZIIDL' tu collect mhics fmni him! May gmui furtiinc :ittt-ml his future
1 'L'-W . -.
Football Team, '24, '25
Captain Football, ll6
Tennis Team, '23, '14, US, '16
Captain Tennis, '27
President Glue Club
Cheer Leader, '23
Fire Brigade, '25, UG, '37
Senior Prom Committee
Varsity Club, ,l3, '34, '25, '26, 'lf
BENJAMIN ROLAND ACHENBACH
Behold the boyish countenance of our dainty little football captain. VVho
would think that this eherubic face belonged to an athletic hero? UAchie" led the
football team through a hard season very creditably, and it was due in Il large
measure to this boy that we were victorious in the majority of our games. "Aehie"
is also a tennis star, being the captain of the tennis team. For several years he
has been a prominent figure in the school's athletics. "Achie" has had the "speed
of modern lifel' thrust at him many times by Mr. Lucas in his contentions with
the English language. "Rowlie" hopes to enter Cornell next year in the footsteps
of his brother. We all wish him the best of luck.
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l' ,4 4... A 4.4 + 4- 4- 4 4.1-YA A
Entered February, 19.27
Basketball Squarl, '27
Varsity Tennis Team, '27
Scott Eddy is a recent addition to our class. Rumor has it that he practically
6:ltS up learning. One graduation could not satisfy his avaricious appetite. He came
to us in January after graduating from our neighboring seat of learning, the Ger-
mantown High School.
VVhen interviewed recently by our reporter concerning his past life, he
said that he was suiferinff from the loss of a text of that greatest work of Publius
Vergilius Marci, that wonderful epic poem, "The Aeneidf'
Although Scott has been with us such a short time, he has won a place for
himself in the school. He has already served his new Alma Mater on the second
team in basketball, and is on the tennis team. He is showing himself to be a good
worker and an excellent addition to the Class of '27.
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Tennis Team, '27
HENRY EVANS lf
Step this Wav, ladiesl Yes, this is the picture for which you have been il
looking. The fair-haired hero whose portrait is above is none other than the one X
who stole your heart away. How many girls at the Germantown High School
. e c 9
must still cherish samples ot those blond curls, and yearn for the sweet days when
he was in their midst?
In addition to being a first rate Don Juan, we find that ul-leinvu is an ardent i5
tennis player. He is often seen about the school accompanied by a racket. I am
referring to a tennis racket. Qlfd. Note, Pretty raW.ij During the short time he l?
has been in the school, he has shown himself to he an excellent mixer and a good l
fellow all around. VVe hope that he will never forget to give our love to the girls. l
i 353'Q :1?g'viTii:ij,:fgxr.,1,,"- '--'- ,.., f-ev?--,,...,-Y ..,, 4-3-W fY-', --Nici--ir
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:CFA-44 A A L+ 4- A AA! A-as .5 .?."'-Qiv9,1,,,,T.k.Jsy,tQ3u3 ... -...g.,.......4...
Basketball Team, '26, Z7
Tennis Team, '26, '27
1, Soceer Team, ,26
+ HERBERT LAVVRENCE
VVe are glad that lVlr. Lawrence has allowed himself to be written about by
4- an unknown writer in a small publication. VVhen you consider the famous peri-
odicals which heralded his basketball triumphs last winter you will understand our
awe in this great task. For this Herbert Lawrence is none other than that :sterling
4 forward whose playing made him famous throughout the city. His skill, how-
4 ever, is not confined to basketball. He is also one of our prominent tennis players.
'I His youthful face is well known to many of our opponents, and to most, :1 thing
I to be avoided in any sport.
+ His scholarship has taken him through our school without mishap. He goes
4 to Penn this year with the respect of student body and Faculty alike. VVe wish
1 "Herb" the best of luck and a happy sequence to his triumphs in the school.
at 1 ttttt or 1
'4V2..::..x:f:f.:-.::,:.::1.t-f fe +111-lj f54,'1ll-.5N,,Q1'iJ5.::1-.- .. -i,....,...,....-- .A - -
44 , . .
4 bL'L'I'L'f211'Y of Class
4 Mock Presenter
4 Prize Debatur
4 Acadelny Club
4 Varsity Club
4' 'Fire Brigade, '16, '17
Gymnasium Tealn, '16, '17
4 Football Team, '14, '15, '16
4 Captain of Football Team, '15
4, Truck Team, '15, '16, '17
4. Captain of Track Team, '17
4- Relay Teams, '15, '16, '27
4' Student Council, '16, '17
4' Inter-Academic Mill Champion, '15, '16
l Alternate National Oratorical Contest, '16
+ , D
4 RICHARD HENKELS
4' , 4 ,
4, "Buenos dzas, Senor," are the cheery words of greeting to Mr. Mueller at the
start of the Spanish class. It is no other than "Dick" Henkels who says them.
"Dick" was a very important figure about the school. He was on the football
l team twice, being captain in 1925. He is also one of the best middle-distance
4 runners in this vicinity. "Dick" is really no mean athlete. In his studies only
4 geometry looms up to block his path to higher education.
1 "Dick" was secretary of the class and an active member of the Dance Com-
4 mittee. Dick's ambitions are to be a second Daniel VVebster and to break the
4 world's record in the mile run. We wish him the best of luck at Penn.
v vvvvvv - - v v v 4, v v v'v - vfvf--v v-v -,ffyvv ..,, -v,,,,Y tv, V V
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4 .AAL 44.4.4444 L, A 4, 4.4. 4.,44'4,-,i,4,,g,
4-l . -. 1 v
i Basketball Squad, '24
i Buslietball Team, US, '26
J' Football Squad, '25
l Football Team, '26
4 Track Team, '26, '37
1 Relay Team, '26
+ Student Council, '27
,I Athletic Association, '27
+ Senior Dance, Decoration Coniniittee, '27
4 WILLIAM COOINEY
,. "Bill" Cooney is one of the best athletes in school. He may be small but
4 he's got the "old fighting spirit." He alternated with Achenbach at quarterback
4' on the football team, played guard on the basketball team, and runs the middle
I distance on the track team. He got honorable mention in basketball. "Bill" is
4 a plugger in studies and athletics. He got his letters by working for them. "Bill"
l . .
4 was honored by the class when he was elected to the Student Council. In spite of
41 all this, "Bill" is very modest and retiring. In fact, he's a shrinking violet. "Bill"
j is pointing for Notre Dame, where he hopes to play football under Rockne.
Sovvci' Tcsuii, '17
'TI'lll'k Squzitl, '17
A-lt'mlf111'1' M01llhfvl' Stuff, '17
Etlimr, Yi-' Pizimi-it
Colonel Shcltlon Pnttvr Prizc, '14, '16
Bclfry Cluh, Pmpt-rtivs, l16
Stutlcnt Cniiiivil, '17
'llhc litcrziry gt-nius of thc clziss is Visschcr Boyd. Ht- is :1 grunt writer .mf
mm musitinns :intl mncms cs ucciullv free verse. If zimwmc shuulll scoff :it "VisaCli's"
l v . .
nhility, lat him nhscrvc "Vissch's" English marks. "Vissch" uncc got S7 in :in
English cxziminzitiun :intl still hlushcs about it. To get 87 in English is to :lchicvc
thu impussihlc. "Vissch', is 21 frcqucnt crmtrihutm' to thc ffnzflfwzy fllfmflzfi' gincl
writcs ctlitnrizils. Hu is ri good fellow, the kinal who mzikcs fricmls cvrrywhcrc.
K'VissCl1l' was out for swimming :incl is nn the track tczim. xVh2lIQ'Y'LhT hv tlccitlcs
ni mln, thc hcst wishes of thc Class of 1927 go with him.
f----M--V ------.l ,V Y-,...V--M .-.,.. ...i .- - ,,'- 5, X ,lv f ,Y It-,Al-M Y V I Wa- -0 VM - -W -im-
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4 4 +
4 Enteretl 19 4 6
4 Soccer Team, '15, Captain, '26
4' Student Council, '27
4 'll-nnis Team, '17
1 Business Nlunager, Yi Piuxlitk, '27 4
Senior Dance, Decoration Conunirtee
fum Laude '
4 4 4
+4 XVILLIAM RAYNOR
4 . . . .
44 In Raynor We have one ot the brightest students ot the class. But what is
Q- . . . 4 . . . .
+4 the matter with his forehead? Upon close inspection it seems to be covered with ,
moisture. It does not seem vossible that this remains from his exertions of last ,
4 ' 4
+4 tall as captain of the soccer team, where his efforts were exceedingly strenuous.
44 Eurekal VVe have found itl YVithout doubt the perspiration is due to YE PRIMER, 1
44 over which he is Working day and night as Business Manager. He is also :1
44 - - ' - - . ,
4 radio ex Jert flltl'lOllU'll since most ot the members of the class consider themselves Y
4 I i Q I
4 so, We are inclined to be just a little doubtful. HC is going to the University of
4 Pennsylvania 4not Eastern Pennj next year. VVE know that he will make :1 success.
v-'vw-vvv vvv Yvvwv - Y - 5- -' -ff+'- - 1 v ,'vv-.-'v,.., - - -.+,..4.,w,,.,,.,4
W ' dz-,wt
-.1,.eg--,...A-.,..,.,tF L-4'J,fCX9'N Nici 2 "
Belfry Club, ,24
Football Squad, ,26
Junior Tennis Team, '25, ,26
Yr: PRIME-IR, Literary Staff
Soccer Team, '26
Belfry Club Prize, '24-
Tennis Squad, '27
Baseball Squad, '26
Here we have one of the living witnesses of the Japanese earthquakel For-
tunately the falling towers and buildings missed him, atlhough, in fact, thev could
hardly do otherwise on account of his stature. Indeed, odd as it sounds, he WSIS
even shorter then than now.
Although often threatened with a dunce 'cap because of his incessant talking,
he has successfully maintained a conversation ever since he has been in the school,
over which the collected forces of the Faculty seem to have no control.
He has helped the football squad along, and had a good scholastic standing
since he has been in the Academy. Among his achievements we must not forget
to mention his portrayal of the little sister in "Seventeen," VVe wish him good
luck at Dartmouth.
,.,f-4, g ,--.
N44 6 'X f + - '- + f- - A ---H' 'fy' -- -fL1...T..,....- 2'I'IT'Yfl'Z."
fvv-A--H ., W- WWW--.Y -.- , - 4 44. .4--. ,, . ,-
Busehzill Squad, '26
Soeeer Team, '27
Tennis Teaun lwziiiaiger, '27
Cheer Leguler, '17
Yi Pkmi-,R, Business Stuff
Joseph Lowrie Ingle, llll Sounds quite imposing, ll0L'S1l,t it? Bu H N
himself isn,t that way. I-lc-'s Il hnrrl worker and very conscientious. U " wi
perhaps not like this title, hut itls true. nhloel' has the distinction of being t L
only "HV, in the class. VVL- lllllljt know what good it does him. 'Khlo4" plntr
on the soccer team for two years :xml was on the hasehzlll squzul. He helped deem ite
for the Senior Dance, Incidentnlly, the decorations were :4 great success lhis s
not meant to he sarcastic. " oe" enters PL'llllSX'lV2ll1l11 next Venr where we sineert 4
5 . . ,
wish him success.
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Senior IJZIIIVIJ, IDCl'0I'1lI'lOI'l Kl4HIllIllTYCL'
fvvw-V--ff- v vw- vw - , ,
Enterecl I 9 I 7
.lf11lfw1zIi' llflilllfflfll' Fxclmngv- Fnlitor, .
Soccer if-Clllll, 515, '26
CH.-XRLICS NMDOXVELL MORRIS '
Allow us to present one of the greatest noise-mzikers in the French Clwss. K
livery outbreak llSll2llly can he traced to "Ch:irlie.,' Mr. Mueller must have the .
patience of :in :ingel to hear him. Yet "Charlie" progresses, richieving goocl marks.
'LCh:irlie" played on the .soccer team :incl :ulcleul his hmwn to the crew. His feminine
zulmiiers eagerly lined the hunks of the Schuylkill for El glimpse of their hero. L
ciCl11II'llL',, showecl us his literary genius as Exchange liclitor of the .filYIflf'Illj' 1
lwwnlify. His skill was shown by the increased exchange list :incl the mlmiring '
comments of other magazines. VVe wish cKCl12ll'liC,, the hest of luck :lt llc-:ir olcl .
. --A- , 2:7 2-2, 2. 2, e-,,,:', W f-rf' - v-ii' mf--,---T:-:V -,,,f-------- -b ,L - A A
Wfjvl ', 'W f ,f F-A fp-1 -5: :Lf-' A 4' Xu-Hx'-AL.4....A...a.-.4...q,l.4 ,.4..+2:li4.,.A Qi- ,i....4-1 .1
l Entered 192+
4 Baseball Team, fli, '26, '27
l I-'omlwall Squzul, '25, '26
l' Editor, Belfry Club Pl'Ug'l'1lIll, '27
4' . .
Juke Iualitor, .Ji'aiff1111' Mo1l!hl1', '27
4 - . ' , '
X il. Piuxn-Lia, Business brat? 1
I Varsity Club, '26, ,27
'I Belfry Club, Head Vsher, '25, '26
q Senior Dance, Fragrant and Plntertaiinment Cunt- l
4 mittee Cliaiirinan.
+ Class Day, Prograin :incl Invitaticm Comniittee 1
Senior Dance, Dceurutimi l'onnnittee
4-l HOXVARD SNYDIQR
4 lVho is this hm' who is rushing around with the wurml mrugrain on his limsi
, 4 l . I
li Ir is none other than c'Sehnitz,' Snider, the baseball player of renown, for in zulali- l
4' . . . - 1 . .
4 tion to cletemlmg the name ut wld Cy. A. on the dusty diamond, he has sueeesstullr ll
Q managed the Belfry Lluh programs and the programs and invitations tor the Senior gc
4 Dance. He is the ultimate authority arouml the school in matters mertaininq to l
. l ., ir
paper hnxes. it
4 Although he cannot get Mr. Mueller to admit it, he sincerely believes that ll
4 he is sharing the literarr Crown of Spain with Ibanez. 'lilwugli his stature is small, I
his spirit is great. YVe wish him the greatest possible success at XVashington :incl
letterson, anal know that he will forever uphold the name nf the Old Selmul. '
Vv"' vi W-v-'+vvv-vw-v Y v v TW' 'wQ7l'T'Q'i'1'4'i3Qg..144.42 -----A--i H - W
Student Council, 226, '27
flunlenzy MOIIIAI-1', Literary Staff, '25, '265
Soccer Team, '26
Lucas English Prize Winner, '26
Prize Debate, Negative, Fourth Prize, '27
CLINTON HANCOCK MILLER, AIR.
"Clint" is the schoolls only serial writer. His story, Wliilie Honesty' of :1 s
Thief," has heen running, no one knows how long, in the magazine. He signs
himself as U. Howe Foolish, and some have heen unkind enough to say that it is
not an unappropriate title for the author. Imagine the effect if he had signed his
full name. uClintU also controls the destinies of the ffnzffwfzy .Wmzz'lzfy', and does L
it masterfully. His wide hrow is often disfigured hy lines from this vital care. I
CK ,Y r
Clint is scholarly in everything, notahly English. He also plays soccer and tennis.
None other than old I-Qli is expected to receive this hrilliant son lnot sunj of old G. A. y
.L ... - .. ., .. ,,..,., t...,1. M.- - ,..
Associate Editor, Y143 PRIMLR, '27
Football Squad, '26
Soccer Team, '26
Property M1lHl1Q'L'l', Belfry Ululu, '26
Tennis Team, '27
Winner of Hurd Memorial Prize, '22
SAMUEL SYDNEY VVOODY, JR.
The ulateu lhlr. VVoody fhut, gentle reader, do not misunderstand his cog-
nomen, for he is very much with usj, is truly a scholarly individual. The "Sage"
seldom speaks, hut when he does, the utterings of Phoehus seem to reach our ears.
Sad as it may seem, his Wisdom, like the prophecies of Cassandra, is sometimes llliilp-
preeiated, especially by the Latin Department. At such moments he is gently but
firmly replaced so that none hut the grim Walls may he his listeners.
ln addition to heing an excellent scholar, "Syd" supported the renowned foot-
hall team against its many foes. VVe hope he will do as well at Princeton as he
has done at G. A. Wie are sure that he will hring honor to the Old School in
his work there.
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X1 f -...-VY............i..1......-..,.,-.. , .,.. YYVY ..,
Secretary of Class in Junior Year
Truesclale Memorial Cicero Prize
Prize Dehate, First Prize
Yi: Puiwiiia Staff
XVILLIAM KINCAID NEXVMAN
VVhat, we ask you, can he clone with a hoy like "Bill"? He is the model
Besides leading the class in studies, he won the Latin prize and the Prize
He will prohahly win all other prizes for which he is eligible. K'St11cly"
hoy's middle name. .-Xt 2.30 sharp every clay, UHill's', elongated Figure
he seen loping gracefully lil down the street. He was never late to
and has never been K'kicked" out of a class. i'Bill,' was no Johnny Weis-
at swimming, hut he did his hest. He also made a stah at crew. VVe expect
startle the natives at Princeton hy his brilliant work.
Entered 1921 P
i it it e e if ee, t,ee e , A Aaieicccccc rendu
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.Xealdeniy Club, '27
Varsity Club, '29, 226, '27
Football Squad, '23, '24-
Football Team, '25, l26
Track Squad, '26
Track Team, 227
Relay Team, 226, '27
Basketball Squad, 224-, '25, Manager, '25
Tennis Team, '24, '25
Gym Team, '27
Secretary Athletic Association, '26
fhairinan Senior Danee Committee
XVilli:nn Kershaw Medal
CHARLES SELBY TRUITT
Here we have one of classls oldest citizen and most prominent athletes.
"Charliel' deserted us for a While, sojourning with the Class of 1926. "Charlie,U
however, soon tired of the company of this class. He returned to us. Since then
he has made a name for himself in football and track. I think he was also heard of
as a tennis and basketball player. "Charlie" is best remembered for his playing
in the Haverford football game of this year. It was his fight that seemed to keep
the lwaekfield alive.
'KCharliel' has great aspirations. He is headed for Princeton, where We know
he will be appreciated.
-..vw---11-.-vf-.,-,.,.,..--- -.-,Q-.af-.,,..,r,,., Zi.- "tv
Prize Dehsiter f2nd Prizej
Football Squad, '25, ,26
Raselmall Squad, '-6, -7
cw0'IllNlII'UL' on Proplieey
XVILLIA-XM .-XYRES CRAVEN
"Bill" Craven is a dehater. He not only dehates upon the platform, hut he
also dehates anywhere upon any suhjeet. His most interesting dehates were those
Conducted in the Senior Solid Geometry Class. He was almost always opposed hy
Mr. Newman. Mr. Roherts kept order, and acted as judge. 'lihese dehates were
interesting, 'l'hey were eondueted freely, frequently heing interrupted hy efforts to
explain difheult points at the hlackhoarcl. In these dehates 'cliillysy' points were
uQually well founded. He waxed oratoriealg he heeame violently frantic. He
never gave up, sometimes heing "saved hy the hell." His dehating ability' was also
shown in the Prize Uehate. There he was forced to agree with Newman. He was
not handicapped hy this, however. He Walked off with :i prize. uliilln is going
to Penn next year. YVe send him off with hest wishes and :i hearty respect for his
w Q 1 l
........-,..,-...-, .,....-.,.. -,.. .-...,. ., . ,. V, ,, .V h. -it .,,,,, -Y .,..., ..
JY., LAM ,,
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- K . X T . ,
QfL:i:T.l:.".wf..1i:.fi...f 1? 'T i ' ." :L .1 - R -' -E-' 3 .ifgi .1i1,-..1..'3 .T 3' 61.1. 4. ' .
4' - ii
+ A i
i l ,
Entered School in Sept., ,IS i
i Football Squad, '24, T26
I Stage Manager, Belfry Club, U6 ,
4 Asslt Program Mzmager, Belfry Club, ,J6 '
gl Prize Debate, '27 Qllon. Mentionl
4 Fire Chief, '17 il
4 Dance Connnittee, Senior Dance, 'N i
BENJAMIN FOSTIQR, AIR.
Here we have a prominent member of our noteworthy Automobile Club. M r. N
Foster was at one time president of this institution, anal he always been one of its 3
41 stalwart supporters. 'klienf' however, has extended his talents in other directions as '
tl well. His labors on the famous football squad of the past year have been well Q
Ti appreciated. ln his persistence in this sport he won the respect of the whole school.
His business ability, or at least his managership, was diplayenl in the capacity of Stage
4 Manager of the Belfry Club. This is a rather thankless job. The audience lavishes
it praises on the actors Without thought for the labors expended towartl the setting of T
it the majority of plays. The lack of adverse criticism, however, was enough to assure
g us that "Ben" fulfilled his responsibilities. YVe wish "Ben" the best of luck in
il . . . . . i
,I college, where we know he will succeed through his own abilities.
4 3 7 i t
i vwv vi GJiiYv-Q-wigir 335i3'T'Q"Z'l' 7:2 Q v v v v v'v'l-v-v-"'7'QL'.,-.v"'
Glee Club, '27 P
F aculf y
SAMUEL EDMOND OSBOVRN, A.B. and B.S. WILLIAM KERSHAW, M.A., PH.D
Ilxnnpclcn-Sidney Collcgcg M.A., Princeton Princeton
Hem! Nlaxter Heat! Nlaxfer Emeriius
CLINTON VV. LVFAS, A.B., English
HERIVIANN C. P. MIIELLER, AB., lVI.A., Frcnvll :incl Spanish
llnivvrsity of Wisconsin
EDWIN COMPTON SHARP, LIT'l'.B., lVI:xtl1c1nz1ticS
VVILLIAM M. ROBERTS, A.B., Sriunre
Franklin :incl Marshall
FREDERICK A. IIRLIER, A.B., lVI.A., History
Muhlenberg and Pennsylvania
FLOYD P. JOHNSON, A.B., Latin and French
GEORGE H. DENNEY, AB., lVI:1thc'lnzxtit's :incl Scicnu.
fs . X " L . ' - l -'
- A f 'rfsvlf -3 1 Q 2-.af9'jiI,-.i.iF'l"'. "1
' 1 .1
1 i -J
wtLBUR H. ODA, A.n., MA., French and Spanish
V Oberlin and Pennsylvania
DANIEL F. GRAHAM, A.B., M.A., English and History
Pennsylvania State and Dickinson
HERBERT BROWN, Drawing
Loms R. -SPEALLER, Jn... Physical Director -
-Temple University '
A I ntermediqte School
WILLIAM D. CARPENTER
University of Pennsylvgnia
'Miss MARY H. 1nwiN
West Chester Normal
MISS E. ROBERTA KNODLE
New Jersey State Normal
MISS JANET WILKIE V ,
Sarage Normal A
MISS DOROTHY G. PAGE, B.S.
' University of Pennsylvania ' '
' MADAM ELSIE DE M1-:RLIER '
MISS BERTHA WAGONHURST
New Jersey State Normal
Fourth F arm
Mlss NORA v. MYERS
West Chester Normal
Third F arm
MRS. ETHEL KNODLES CLARKE
New Jersey State Normal
Second F arm
DR. CARL WILLIAMS
FREDERICK A. HEUER
MISS EMMA R. BUSHONG
MISS ANNA L. WORRELL
Miss Illman's School
' K imlergnrten
MISS GERTRUDE TRAUBEL
MRS. CLARENCE S. MILLER
MISS MARY J. BOUTON
DR. RAYMOND S. LEOPOLD
R . ' j-'L
- lcaffmzzy Club
THOM.-XS H. SKIRM XVILLIA-XM COONEY
CHARLES S. 'l'RUI'l"l' GEORGE XV. HOIVI' RICHARD IJ. HHNKIQLS
,. H. D
--- ----- -- MM- --- y A-A-,..f 14.-'S' ., ,, ,,--A.,M V- ,,-,,--,,,-, ,mtv
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' - - -, Y 7, -...,.-.,..-Q,-,-.--, - .
Claw Day Omtors
GEORGE VV. HUFT ' VISSCHHR BOYD
XVILLIAM MCL. R.-XYNOR THOMAS H. SKIRIVI
CHARLES S. TRUITT RICHARD D. HENKPILS
Profwhrf ,Work Prrxwztrz'
YVILLI.-UW K. NIQXVIVIAN CLINTON H. MILLER, JR
VfIll'lliL'fUI'i1IIl I-:fy Umtnr
Qrv vb 4' ' xii"- v 3 2 :', 3 5, 5: if-4-v-QP: ---W - , Y-fvf 3 3+ 7,
1 .J 4.4.1 .
N behalf of the Class of 1927, I bid you all a hearty welcome on this occa-
sion. The exercises tonight mark our final assembling as students of
Germantown Academy. We have reached the goal towards which our
fondest hopes have been so long directed, in token of which we shall re-
.tv 'V' 4
ceive tomorrow the treasured diplomas that are the mark and seal of the
completion of our school work. VVe shall leave "Old G. A." for new
and bind us like links of steel in enduring friendship.
and diverse fields of action, but the happy memories of our schooldays will always
t it is not for me to dwell upon our past achievements or try to glimpse our
In those fields our Historian and our Prophets will duly 'enlighten you.
it to say that in accordance with the honored traditions of the Academy this,
ss night, will be given over in a large measure to good-natured satire at each
expense-to mutual mockery, and should our "quips and cranks" seem at
1 challenge even friendship, be assured that all is said and done in the genial
f give and take and in the best of good-fellowship. As Bully Bottom
s in "Midsummer Night's Dream" about the lion among ladies-in this, our
e, we will tell you that our lion is no such thing.
GEORGE W. HOFT
MERSON says that there is properly no history, only biography. In the
same vein one may state that the history of the class of 1927 is really a
collection of the biographies of its several members-of both leaders and
rankers. Our leaders have supplied initiative and inspiration, the rankers
e so highly, were probably quite lost on us, that first eventful day. The
have supported them with the loyal spirit fostered in old G. A. Such is
the team-work necessary for success.
rst, a few words about our "green and salad" days when blissfully ignorant
itfalls along the pathway of learning, most of all the giant despair of College
Examinations, we crossed the Rubicon--I should say School Lane-and
up the time-worn steps of the old Academy building. History in front of
tory to the right-history to the left-history everywhere, but dazed as we
y our sudden plunge into the mysteries of education and too busy perhaps
ng mutually acquainted, these historical associations that afterwards we came
cherubs in Buster Browns who thus first met as classmates in the Second
y were our poet, Visscher Boyd, Howard Friebly, Nick Richards, Charley
Charles Morris, Tom Skirm and your humble historian. These, may I
re the Great Hearts in uknicksl' who formed the nucleus of the class of
and as you, ladies and gentlemen, direct your critical attention to these same
s" now seated on the platform, there in all the semi-fitting dignity of full
Seniors, you will, I am sure, concede' that it was some nucleus. Those early
ssed quickly and happily, and if they were comparatively uneventful, they
ost profitable. Under the guidance of our faithful teachers, we made the
advancing by annual promotion through the intermediate, which then occupied
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the upper floors of the main building. The splendid gift of Moore Hall had not
yet been made.
We made our first dent in history by organizing the Hurd Club better- known
as the "3 cube club," because of the class numerals. Inspired by our genial and
dynamic Mentor, we did our bit for Education by contributing a huge set of
encyclopedias to the school library that were not only impressive by reason of the
cubic feet of space they occupied, but did us yeomen service when it came to writing
"original compositions of 300 words on any subject you may choose." It was on
the social side that the "3 cube" did its best work in promoting goodfellowship and
spirit. Our meetings, held at the various houses, were always joyous affairs, per-
haps overjoyous, but we who were present will not forget the spirit of these occa-
sions when "Peter Pan," he of the angel smile and velvet brown eyes, and another
member whose saintly visage recalls "Il Penseroso," uproariously enacted the roles
of the "Lords of Misrulef'
On the principle of suspense, the most thrilling event of our intermediate
career took place towards the close of the final year. VVe made the trip to Wash-
ington, as most of the "Intermedes and Persiansn had done before us, and like
them, we distinguished ourselves "by ill-managed merrimentn and riotous merry-
making, not unusual, I may say, at the Kid Age. Great was our resentment because
the President had thoughtlessly left town without waiting for our arrival, but we
made up for our disappointment by shaking the hand of'Congressman Darrow and
by nearly raising the roof of our hostelry at the witching hour of midnight. Here
let me pay a tribute to the superb courage of Mr. Hurd who undertook to conduct
the flalning kid of '27 to Washington and back again, safe and sound, to home and
radio, but he turned the trick and here we are to-night.
As we went into the Upper Forms, however, with their wider activities, the
3 Cube Club fell gradually into the discard, hut it had served its purpose and
served it well, and its spirit is reflected in the present Academy Club, one of the
most honored of G. A.'s organizations.
It was about this time, when our ranks were greatly increased, that we began
to make history. Initiative and leadership were well represented in the new material
that came to "l927"g Lee Berkman, Clinton Miller, "Bill" Eberbach, "Bill"
Craven, Sid Woody, Joe Ingle, "Bill" Newman, alloc" Hustead and George Hoft,
our honored president, from that list of newcomers, brief as it may seem, came four
prize debaters, a prize essayist, a playwright, two notables in the Colonel Potter book
competition, four members of the football squad and our great Triple Threat in
athletics, known doubtless to all of you.
After we were duly organized as the Third Form, we came rapidly into the
light. One outstanding event was the winning of the inter-class football trophy--
a victory all the more notable because we downed an eleven led by the redoubtable
Kelly and McDevitt, now of Lehigh. The winning of the trophy, however, was
only the forerunner of a more desperate conflict. Surreptitiously in the dead of
night at a time when, as fantasy has it, the ghost o'f Hilarius Becker, all beruflled,
glides up the old stairway past the grandfather's clock, our antagonist, stung by defeat,
stole into our lair and with dastardly hands removed our prized banner from the
wall. This challenge to battle we joyfully accepted, our clan was speedily
marshaled under the valorous Hoft and an internecine war was threatened, but the
school authorities intervened with a firm hand, the trophy was mysteriously returned,
and the rival Formers shook hands across the bloody chasm. Happy days!
" awww- V-1: r-in
With the addition to our ranks of those stalwarts, "Bud" Stier, Benn Foster,
Bill Cooney, Dick Henkels and Herb Lawrence, our athletic prestige was heightened,
notably in track and on the court. Henkels, who had made an enviable reputation
as a miler, brought new glory to us as Fourth Formers by placing in the Swarth-
more, Penn and Princeton meets. In another field, too, he showed his speed, being
runner-up in the Oratorical contest, held at the school.
On the scholastic side, about this time we were battling with College Board
requirements, and here, too, '27 rose to the occasion, for after the smoke of the
June examinations had lifted, most of us, it was found, had survived, though Il little
shell-shocked, and in due time came missives from the ogres of the Board testi-
fying to our general success.
By the way of dramatic relief our school life in the Fourth Form period was
varied and its routine set off by an event the haunting mystery of which has never
been fathomed. It was at the height of the hatless craze, as if there were a con-
certed movement to throw the hat trade into bankruptcy. G. A. Boys were regularly
showing up at school with their shining morning faces but most of them without
the semblance of a "lid." Soon the masters became involved in the rising action of
this tragico-comedy. The climax came in the middle of the third scene of the
third act when the hats and caps of the Mathematical Department disappeared sud-
denly and utterly on the Wings of the Morning. 'Not at one fell swoop, but one
by one with deadly regularity to the Nth degree until X equalled absolute zero.
Hurly-burly: confusion worse confounded, excited discussion, meeting of the Senior
Council, dread mutterings from the powers that be, but no signs of the missing, they
had gone to the undiscovered country from which no hats ever return. Yet sud-
denly as if by magic the tense situation was relieved, the excitement died out, and
the affair was speedily forgotten in the sweep of other events. Today, however, a
lofty police box of burnished steel ornaments the room of each Master to serve
as a storage warehouse for his headgear against a return of the mysterious juggler.
And now our Senior Year-last scene of all in our eventful history. At the
very outset matters started with a vim prophetic of the great things to happen.
First, our Senior Council got off to a good start and has since functioned so effectively
under the firm hand of the president that it has enabled '27 to make a noteworthy
contribution to the value of student government.
Our public speaking during the past year was centered in the Prize Debate,
held in March, the question being the independence of the Philippines. Into the
details of this debate I do not purpose to go, and I cite it only as an example of
what real class spirit can achieve in other fields as well as in athletics. Most of
the eight contestants had not previously gone in much for debating, but the repu-
tation of 1927 being at stake, since their predecessors had won fame in this activity,
all the debaters went to it with a six-cylinder enthusiasm that overcame all natural
handicaps and placed the class high on the roll of Philo.
And in the Held of sports, what a glorious year!
It was late in the afternoon of the 13th of October when suddenly the old
bell of G. A. began to ring, and ring, and ring and far into the night. In fact,
its joyful peal continued, old "grads," wild with enthusiasm, began assembling,
a bonfire was soon blazing, the crowd, growing ever larger, was harangued by
prominent alumni until the welkin rang with cheers: now just what a welkin is I
admit I am not quite clear, but the vital fact is that it did ring and rang loud
enough to waken the Hessians lying deep under our Eastern goal posts and make
them wonder whether or not a second battle of Germantown was raging round
them. All this delirious celebration was the sequel to G. A.'s victory over her old-
time and honored rival, Penn Charter. Long will that contest be memorable in
the annals of the Old School, not soon will those who saw it, forget the lifetime
thrill when at the start of the fourth quarter, the score, 7-0 against G. A., the
heady Hoft picked up the pigskin after a blocked kick, and nursing it carefully
under his mighty arm, breezed over Penn Charter's goal line. Our time had come
and the victory fell on us-15-7.
Then soon came the victory over Haverford-16-13, "Chick" White, '28,
with his educated toe, kicking the decisive points.
On the track Henkels has continued to flash by taking about ten points in
This spring, also, G. A. has taken to aquatic sports, and for the first time in
its history the school has been represented on the Schuylkill by a crew, in which
two '27 men had seats, "Bud" Stier and Charley Morris. Their first race was
a spectacular aifair, Joe Hoover, '28, breaking an oar-lock and plunging into the
river to lighten the shell.
And now, let me say, in concluding that, if my recital of the deeds of the
Class of 1927 has seemed to border on boastfulness, my one purpose has been to do
full justice and pay a well-earned tribute to my classmates who have given of
their best for the glory of the Old School. May that glory never be dimmed!
WILLIAM McL12AN RAYNOR.
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THE WYCK HOUSE
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Whig l E HAVE come together this evening for our last social function as a class.
As you have already guessed from the previous speeches, we part tomorrow
:I and begin another lap of the course of life. There is a certain lens about
which we have learned in Physics. This lens has the property of taking
a number of rays of light which come from points some distance away and
Wi fi bringing them nearer together. Beyond this they begin to diverge and to
grow farther apart. Some may be again brought together by the use of other lenses.
Fellow Classmates, Ladies and Gentlemen: A
Life may be compared to a great many lenses. Each human soul is a ray
of light. Our class represents a number of rays. VVe have been born in various
homes in various places. The school has been the first great-lens. It has brought
us together for our preliminary and elementary education. Some came a number of
years ago, others more recently. Tomorrow we separate. Our preliminary work
is completed. Small groups of us will once more be brought into contact in college
life, and later on in business or in professional work.
Although there are many preparatory schools in the world, I think that there
are few students who have had the advantage of passing through a school like ours.
Many schools excel us from the standpoint of equipment and material things, but
there are none, in this country at least, which can look back upon so many historic
events, or can remember so many characters of renown, or which can recall so
many years of patient endeavor to bring forward generations of boys well qualified
to take leading positions in the community. The school will forever stand as a
monument to the settlers of Germantown, their sturdiness, their industry, and
their desire for educational advantages for their children. It has been hallowed by
Washington and Lafayette. It remains for us to strive to bring more honor to
In our simile of the lens we must not forget for one moment the hands which
have guided that lens. To Mr. Osbourn, who has successfully piloted us through
the years of our school life, we owe a debt of gratitude. No less thanks do we
owe to the faculty by whose persistent efforts we are at last ready to graduate.
VVe cannot thank them Withdripping eyes for the whippings with cat-o'-nine-tails
by which the Valedictorians of years gone by were wont to assert that their char-
acters had been moulded, and by which learning had been instilled into them.
We do, however, begin to realize that the hours after school which we have passed,
and that the stiff homework assignments through which we have plodded, have
helped us to the desired goal. Nothing is so pleasant, in retrospect, as work accom-
To Dr. Kershaw, the class owes a tribute far beyond my humble power to
set forth. His life of service has been an inspiration to every boy who has been
educated within our historic walls. We shall always carry a loving memory of
him with us. -
. -'yeh N I f -sr H "- - L " i32 ? - ' i- E H :fra 'f""'lvr l"'!3'5
was 1 P..
There is one thing which we should remember: the greatest reason for which
we venerate Dr. Kershaw is because he has devoted his life unselfishly to the
service of others. If men would go down in history as men whose lives have
advanced civilization, they must lose sight of their individual interest in service.
Tomorrow our good-bys must be said. The point at which our lives branch out
into different channels will have come. With the exception of our class prophets,
we are not endowed with the ability to look into the future. Although our ambi-
tions lie in different directions, we all wish to make good. In all our striving let
us remember that our success does not consist in material things. By constructive
work and humble service we may attain the greatest happiness. Our school has done
its best 5 it is for us to carry on. As Roosevelt said in his inaugural address: "We
are the heirs of the ages. Under such conditions it would be our own fault if we
failedg and the success which we have had in the past, the success which we confi-
dently believe the future will bring, should cause us no feeling of vainglory, but
rather a deep and abiding realization of all which life has offered usg andea full
acknowledgement of the responsibility which is ours."
Fellow Classmates, the time has come when we must part. We must bear
on our own shoulders the responsibility of the future. May we ever be a credit
to our Alma Mater!
Good-bye and Good Luckl
vVIl.LIAM KINCAID NEWMAN. '
Green Tree Tavem, Built in 174-8. This tavern was conducted by David Pastorius,
the most influential leader of early Germantown.
Prophet: CHARLES S. TRUITT
Associates: WILLIAM A. CRAVEN, JR., CHARLES MCC. Mounts
Ladies and Gentlemen:
.A ',e-, ,f NEED not waste time in impressing upon this intelligent and august
lr, i N 'ni
-,iii gathering fperhaps I should say June gatheringj, the vast advances ,that
, T l have been made in the Held of science. Of all these, however, I am sure
I i that none can compare with those made in connection with the machine
gh- 7ii,,l which I and my associate prophets have arranged to borrow for this occa-
sion from the American Television Corporation unlimitedj, of New
York, and Egg Harbor. Indeed, so progressive are the methods of this company
that by means of this machine I can speak with each of my classmates as he will
be twenty-five years from now, and as I speak to him, you will see thrown upon this
screen a picture of him as he will look at that time.
The following is an outline of the information thus secured:
First is Foster. "Ben" is a bronzed and hardy explorer in Florida but he
has become rather more corpulent. -
Sid Woody is a mountain climber, and has grown a beautiful, long white beard.
"Dutch" Snyder we see as the player of a large horn in a German band.
"Bill" Raynor never returned from Europe after he went in '27 and is now
a gondolier in Venice.
Miller is the great American Shakespeare.
Skirm is a hustling transportation man with a two-wheeled cart and four oxen.
Richards is still at his riding and now wins all the prizes in the Western contests.
Stier went to Spain and now lives there with his wife, a lovely Spanish girl.
Henkles is a mellow-voiced radio announcer.
Newman has become a senator and is still fighting Philippine independence.
I-loft, our' class president, has gained the additional honor of .being elected
President of the United States.
4. Friebely is now a teacher of Cicero and is taking Mr. Johnson's place.
Lawrence, the basketball star, is now Mayor of Bristol. He ran on the
basketball ticket and won by a score of 53 to 41.
Achenbach is one of Mr. Hill's fashion models.
Berkman owns Monte Carlo.
1 Cooney is an army officer, and is investigating the Philippines for? Senator
I Eberbach is a famous inventor who has devised a sea flivver in the form of a
4' mechanical fish.
I Ingle has gone to the bad, and is a big, bold "Frio-Kid," with many notches
on his gun. I
Hustead, after sixteen more years at the C. M. T. C. has been promoted to
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As we look back upon the many years, A
Those happy years, spent 'neath the age-old bell,
Within thy ivied walls, amongst thy seers,
It seems so Strange that we should say "Farewell."
Alas! We soon must hear thy parting knell.
The flush of victory still upon our cheeks,
The pangs of sour defeat still in our breasts,
The memories still fresh of glorious weeks
Devoted to the love that meets thy tests,
A In parting, let us make some last requests.
That, in the dim and shadowy years to be,
May oft ring out in joy the Old Bell dear,
To tell of hard-fought victories won by thee.
Of many a glorious conquest may we hear,
To strengthen memories we had so dear.
Of twenty-seven the mighty deeds we sing,
The conquests of this year shall live for long,
Of track and gridiron, field, of everything
From honeyed eloquence to huskies strong,
In speedy shell, has been our victory song.
In fond farewell we make our finalvow
That ever to thy name shall we be true,
That, as with solemn words we pledge thee now,
In all our words and acts shall praise accrue
To thee. Thy lofty ways may we pursue.
, -i--I 3.
f TF ,"' Y. 'Q .
Ladies and Gentlemen:
HE poetry of earth," Keats tells us, "is never dead." Possibly, but some
, X of these modern poets ought to be dead anyway. Need I say that I refer
to the pitiable, maudlin exhibition given in the name of poetry by the fair-
haired bard, who, his eye in fine frenzy rolling, has tried to impose upon
' 1 ' your credulity with a lot of mush, masquerading as a class poem.
Right here I want to emphasize that the class entirely disclaims any
responsibility for this crime against the Muses. He, alone, must bear the stigma.
Unfortunately the class cannot express its indignation by violence. There are
cerain conventions that we must observe. As O. Henry has said in one of his
stories, "It is not good form to kill the bridegroom on his weddingldayf' In the
same way, shooting a classmate on Class Night is not approved by the best books
of etiquette. Thus you can see what a tax is imposed on our forbearance.
Now let me tell you, Bard, of the Falls of Schuylkill and Queen Lane, what's
1 . . .
. if IN
the matter Wlfh your verse In the Hrst place I would advise you to see 1 foot
specia ist, for your halting metre has trouble with its feet. The haunting melody
of your lines reminds me of an explosive Ford doing the daily fifty-seven dead
rattles on a bumpy detour. You should surely have a license for operating as a poet
before broadcasting anything of the nature we have had to bear this evening. As
a parting bit of advice, do not continue in the ways of verse, or you will surely
become versed in the ways of the wild. Wait! Do you know why your future
wasn't revealed upon the silver screen? You don't, well, I'll tell you. You haven't
Now as to you, United Prophets, Incorporated, kindly lock-step forward and
allow this intelligent audience to view your uintelligenti' faces. You remind me
very much of a composition, so-called, which I read the other day in which the
brilliant author told the world that he liked to read the UBIOLOGIESH of great
men. That's the trouble, I fear, with your group-the Triple Threat of Blaag
you have studied so much that the bugs and insects of biology have entered your
brain, and you have become like the grooms in Shakespeare with "the receipt of
reason a limbec only.', Imagine the absurdity of talking to people twenty-five
years hence by such a crazy contraption as that. Where did you get that Keely's
Motor anyway? It must be the only one in captivity. Perhaps you meant twenty-
five years ago, but surely not twenty-five years hence. You're not profits fprophetsj,
you're total losses and no insurance at that. I need no television to forecast your
future. I do not need to turn off the lights to tell-your-vision. I see you cast upon
the silver screen of my imagination. A scene, from that famous word picture of
Shakespeare in the background of. Macbeth fAct I, Scene IJ, reminds me of you
very much indeed. It is entitled "When shall we three meet again." Instead,
however, of the three prophetic witches whom you have tried to emulate, I see three
long-eared quadrupeds, whose intelligence quotient is zero minus.
"When shall you three meet again in thunder, lightning or in rain?" NEVER,
if I have my gun, and if I don't, I'll dial the operator and ask for a cop, an ambu-
lance, the fire department, the state police and the League of Nations.
THOS. H. SKIRM.
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I fvy Oration
Friends and Fellow Classmates:
Q 1 ,, HE time has come to plant the ivy and dedicate the stone in commemoration
of our days spent here. Henceforth we shall no longer be united as a
group. The Class of '27 will take its place with those that have gone
'ax' eli' ki before it. Though we be scattered to the four corners of the earth, this
i 4 stone and this ivy will be mementos of our stay at this school.
As the years pass our successes become part of the common history of 'the
school and are merged with the achievements of others. That is only just. In
such an institution as this, the works of the individual are to be considered only
for the common welfare. That is acknowledged, but everyone desires to be remem-
bered and therefore for over forty years classes have carried on the custom we follow
today. In so doing we obligate ourselves to be worthy alumni of the school. When
we have gone into the world we must remember our debt to our Alma Mater and
achieve success worthy of her name.
That is all. Words are vain when compared with deeds and with the latter
we must answer the challenge of our predecessors. Let this ivy and this stone,
which we now unveil, stand as signs of our acceptance of that challenge.
CLINTON HANCOCK MILLER, JR.
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Clive-den, the Old Chew House. This house was the scene of the most important incident
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CLINTON H. MILLER, JR., '27 THOS. H. SKIRM, '27
.flxsislanl Bn.vine.v.c Mazzagerf
HARRISON PEASE, JR., '28 H. FRIEBELY, '27
W. LIINDGREN, '28 KENNETH GRIFFITH, '29
GILBERT HIGH, '28
FRED SMITH, us Tnos. A. FERNLEY, JR., 'zx
Art Editors School Notes Lifemry Editors
WM, ROBOTHAM, '30 GEORGE W. HOFT, '27 WM. K. EBERBACH, '27
H. P. MARTIN, '29 ROBERT D. DRIPPS, '28 VISSCHER BOYD, '27
JACK ADAM, '2 7
CHARLES MCD. MORRIS, '27
HARRY Z. MAXWELL, '07
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G. H. SNYDER, '27
DR. WM. KERSHAW
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The .ff cadem y JM ontfzl y
HIS year the Monthlly surpassed any previous issues by a wide margin.
The circulation and advertisements have grown beyond all expectations,
due to the untiring efforts of "Tom,' Skirm and his business staff. Miller
brought the Literary Department up by his hard work and introduced
S-i3 lE several changes, which made the magazine more interesting to read.
Each issue of the Montlzlj' was better than the one before it, so
that the last regular number was one of the finest ever put out by any staff. The
whole year's work was a great success and ended with a plus mark in the financial
The literary department, headed by Editor Miller's excellent editorials, pro-
duced many fine stories. For the first time a serial story was introduced and met
with huge success. The new Intermediate Department added zest to the mazagine
for the younger boys.
Although Mr. Roberts and Miller were dubious at times as to "where the
money's coming from,', "Tom" Skirm always managed to scrape up the all essential
wherewithal, and still come out ahead.
Many wondered who drew the covers for the magazine this year. William
Robotham, '30, drew most of them and, as we all agree, did an excellent job.
Each cover was different, which added spice to the appearance of the fllonthly.
The Athletic Department was headed by Thomas Fernley, who wrote up the
games in a fashion to be envied by the sports' scribes.
The Monthly was fortunate in having three such able writers as Visscher Boyd,
William Eberbach and Jack Adam. Each of these put his best efforts into the
job, which resulted in the production of many interesting stories. To them we
owe the many enjoyable moments of reading, which we gained from the magazine
this year. Boyd is also to be complimented on his spicy editorials.
The Exchange Department was handled by Charles Morris, who increased the
Exchange list by the addition of many new magazines. In this way our magazine
was broadcasted throughout the country for others to see and criticise. His comments
on others were written with discretion and brought much praise. Howard Snyder
was the joke Editor. Although he is no "joker," everybody enjoyed the jokes
which he offered us, and especially the illustrated ones.
The staff realizes with deep appreciation the help given them by Mr. Roberts
on the financial end, and by Mr. Maxwell, Mr. Lucas and above all, Dr. Kershaw
on the Alumni Notes.,
A new precedent was started this year on the .Monthly staff, which they hope
will continue indefinitely. Each regular member of the staff was rewarded for
his work by a small gold key with the seal of the school on it, and the year which
he served. This makes for organization, which, it is hoped, will produce bigger
and better magazines in the future.
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The Senior 'Dance
VERY year it has been the Custom of the graduating class to give the
Senior Dance at the Germantown Cricket Club. The Senior Dance is
the biggest event of the school year. -The Seniors invite the Faculty,
their parents and friends for the evening.
l The dance came off in fine shape. The music was "great," being
furnished by Howard Lannin and his orchestra. The hall was beauti-
fully decorated with Red, Black and Bllie, the school's colors. g
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The first part of the evening was taken up witha series of eight program
dances, the last one of which being 'the lucky number dance. The music lasted
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until one o'clock. The patronesses
Mrs. L. J. Achenbach
Mrs. W. Adam
Miss M. Irwin
Miss N. Kershaw
Mrs. A. Berkman Mrs. E. M. Lawrence
Mrs. Wm. E. Caveny Mrs. C. H. Miller
Mrs. A. E. Collins Mrs. W. N. Morris i
Mrs. Al L. Cooney
W. A. Craven
B. J. Newman
Mrs. H. A. Raynor
Mrs. W. F. Eberbach Mrs. F. G. Richards
Mrs. B. Foster Mrs. W. H. Skirm
Mrs. H. E. Friebely Mrs. O. H. Snyder
J. B. Henkels
Mrs. P. Hoft
Mrs. G. H. Stier
Mrs. R. M. Truitt
Mrs. F. H. Hustead Mrs. E. McL. Watters
i Mrs. j. L. Ingle, Jr. Mrs. S. S. Woody
Following is a list of the Seniors and their respective guests:
Mr. Roland Achenbach Miss Caroline Condon
Mr. Lee Berkman
Mr. Visscher Boyd Miss Ellen Lea
Mr. William Cooney Miss Dorothy Brown
Mr. William Craven Miss Elizabeth Grier
Mr. William Eberbach
Mr. Scott Eddy
Mr. Henry Evans Miss Eleanor McGarvey
Mr. Sydney Woody
Miss jean Huntzinger
Miss Polly Bloch
Miss Janet Kendig
Miss Eleanor Doud
Miss Mary Watt
Miss Edith Hayden
Miss Adelle Quinto
Miss Dorothea Jones
Miss Dorothy Adelhelm
Miss Anne Borton
Miss Katherine Scheid
Miss Catharine Emlen i
Miss Susan Ghriskey
4.,Q4..44,4...4. 4.4.39 F 1-Q4 4' L4 F L4 4-
SAMUEL Ii. OSBOURN
GEORGE XV. HOIVT, '27 VISSCHER BOYD, '27
B. ROLAND ACHENBACH, '27 IVILLI.-XM COONEY, '27
RICHARD D. HENKELS, '27 YVILLIAM MCL. RAYNOR
CLINTON H. MILLER, IR., '27 ARCHIBALD REID, ,28
THOMAS H. SKIRM, '27
HARRY S. PARKES, not in picture VVILLIAWI K. NEYVMAN
BENJAMIN FQSTER VVILLIAM CRAVEN
THOMAS H. SKIRM NVILLIAM K. EBERBACH, not in
RICHARD M. HENKELS Pifwfe
CLINTON H. MILLER, JR.
Resolved: That the United States should grant immrdizzlr independ-
cnfe to the Philippine Islands.
First Prize Third Prize
WILLIAM K. NEVVMAN THOMAS H. SKIRM
Second Prize Honorable Merztiorz
YVILLIAIVI CRAVIQN BENJAMIN FOSTER
I 1 1'
HE Philomathean Society had its big day on Friday, March 18, 1827
P when one of the best Prize Debates ever held in the school was delivered
by its able members There were eight speakers this vear a much
larger number than usual thus making the competiton for the Blandy
Carnegie prize very keen indeed. The subject for debate--the inde-
pendence of the Philippines-was one of prominent importance at that
time, because of its possible effect on the future standing of our country. This
subject offered a great deal of material for both sides, which was used to good
advantage. One thing was noticeable, that reports given out a short time before
the .debate were used to advantage by several members, showing the interest of
the 'debate-zrs. '
The oratory of all the speakers was characterized by its fineness of delivery
coupled with an all-around knowledge of the subject.
The debaters were fortunate in having three judges whose abilities were indeed
excellent. They were: Mr. Frank Palmer, '85, Mr. P. M. Allen, 'l 3 and
Rev. Elbert Bennett. A decision was reached quickly and first prize was given
to William K. Newman. His debate was well delivered and contained many un-
expected but fine arguments. The judges were unanimous 'in expressing their
approval of the debate, which they all thought the best ever given by the "Old
' The oHicers for 1927 Philo were:
George W. Hoft ...... ,....... P resident
Thomas H. Skirm ........ Secretary
5 ' whiff-.,...-'
SCENES FROM H.-XID.-XM AND EVA
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The 'Pla y
.MA HE thirty-fourth annual production of the Belfry Club was given in
I' ' the ballroom of the Bellevue-Stratford on Saturday evening, the eleventh
of December. The production was "Adam and'Eva," a three-act
N comedy written by Guy Bolton and George Middleton. The play was
ii '-i- well attended, the net reports showing a decided profit. The ballroom
in a-. was beautifully decorated for the occasion. Chinese lanterns with
garlands of holly extending between them were hung from the ceiling and boxes.
A dance, lasting until midnight, followed the play. A
The rendering ofjthis play was admirably done. The acting was cleverly
performed, the first act being especially fine. Thomas F ernley, as the father, and
Caleb Milne as his daughter, Eva, were outstanding on the stage. Austin Woody
as Lord Andrew and jack Adam as Clinton Dewett also played their parts well.
Great credit must also be given to the rest of the cast and the management for
making the play a success.
The play rendered that evening a memorable one, one which brought credit
not only to those connected with it, but to the whole school as well.
A THE CAST
james King. ..
Clinton Dewitt . , .
julie Dewitt ,.....
Eva King ..........
Aunt Abby Rocker. . .
Dr. Jack Delamater. .
Horace Pilgrim . . .....
Adam Smith ........
Good Andrew Gorden ....
. . . . .Thomas Fernley, Jr., '28
. . . . .Kenneth Griffith, '29
. . . .John W. Adam, Jr., '27
. . .Payton S. Kelly, '28
. . . .Caleb llflilne, IV, '29
. .George Patterson, '29
. . . .Wm. F. Lundgren, '28
. . . . .Lee Sheppard, '28
. . . . .Harrison P. Martin, '24
. . . W. Austin VVoody, '28
. . . .Robert D. Newkirk, '29j
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O SAY that Germantown had a good season would be putting it mildly.
Tj, She has an excellent record and one to be proud of always. Ten vic-
tories out of sixteen starts is enough to tell of the prowess of the Old
School's quintet and why she finished in a tie for second place. From
' ' this record it is evident that the spirit shown by the football team was
dominant in the basketball team.
The team, which played the majority of the outside games and all the Inter-
Academic games, lined up as follows: Captain George Hoft filled his old position
at center, while "Chick'l White played a guard position. They were the only
letter men back. "Bill" Cooney played the other guard. At the forward positions
were two men who worked together frequently on the second team last year-
"Herh" Lawrence and "Tom" Skirm--so that they presented a good passing game.
This combination'worked well together and under Coach Hartley developed a
brilliant passing game, coupled with an excellent defense. "Bud" Stier, Wilkenson,
Paul Hoft and Boger frequently broke into the line-up and proved to be of great
assistance in some of our close games.
In playing our first game on December 8th, G. A. created an early starting
record. We easily defeated Montgomery School, 30 to 8, shutting them out in
the second half without a point. Lawrence was the star with nine field goals,
while Captain Hoft featured with his passing.
In our next adversary, Lawrenceville School, we recognized a real foe,
especially since it was on their floor. However, the team scored a well-deserved
victory by defeating them 36 to 27. "Chick" White featured the game 'with
his six field goals, four of which came in the last few minutes of play, assuring
G. A.'s victory. Lawrence played excellently also, registering seven field goals
and two fouls. .
Our first defeat came at the hands of Friends' Central-one of the two
defeats suffered on our home fioor at the Y. M. C. A. The score was 31 to 26.
Rassmussen, a Friends' Central player, was their star, with some of the weirdest
shots ever seen on a basketball court. Captain Hoft featured for G. A. with three
double-deckers and four fouls.
In the game with the Alumni our Varsity team won by the large score of
47 to 28. Hoft and Lawrence featured for the Varsity, with six field goals apiece.
"Sandy" Wiener, playing in his old time form, added eight field goals to the grad's
total. Many familiar faces were recognized among the Alumni. The following
played for the grads: "Nick" Petry, McDevitt, "Sandy" Wiener, "Cy" Hanlon,
Noble Hall, "Stew" Wilkinson and "Duck" Beard, the "old man" of the Alumni
Just to celebrate the New Year, our team took the measure of the George
School quintet on their fioor, 36 to 29. A well developed passing attack was
responsible for G. Afs victory in the game. "Herb" Lawrence, with fourteen
points, and Captain Hoft with nine, were the leaders in the Germantown attack.
Our team won its first "Interac" game in a hard fought battle with St. Luke's
at the Y. M. C. A. The score was 25 to 19. The high scorer for Germantown
was Lawrence, with six field goals and two fouls. The teamwork of "Herb"
Lawrence and "Tom" Skirm materially helped our team to victory.
Chestnut Hill was easy for us, so that we beat them 52 to 34. Lawrence
again featured, running up twelve field goals and two fouls, which is believed to
be a new high scoring record for the "Interac" League.
In order to let Penn Charter know that football wasn't the only thing at
which we could beat them, our team trimmed them next, 32 to 19. Lawrence
scored seven field goals and four fouls to lead the scoring for G. A.
Haverford and our team battled for the possession of first place at the Palestra,
which Haverford won, 33 to 23. Owing to the loss of "Chick" White and "Bill"
Cooney, our veteran guards, in the last quarter on personals, G. A. was seriously
handicapped so that Haverford pulled away. Lawrence was high scorer for our
team with ten points equaling Haverford's high man, "Walt" Masters.
The team was not discouraged by this defeat and came right back to defeat
Episcopal the following week, 39 to 32, thus retaining possession of second place
in the league. "Herb" Lawrence and "Chick" White featured the Germantown
attack with fifteen and twelve points respectively.
A poor fioor, added to the slump which hit our team at this time, combined to
make us lose to St. Lukels on their floor, 24 to 19. The Germantown team failed
to get their offensive working properly and with a possible chance for victory, lost
its head in trying to get the ball, with a few minutes left to go.
The team came back with a bang to defeat Chestnut Hill, 32 to 25. "Chick"
White featured for G. A. with six fieldgoals. In this game "Herb" Lawrence
strained his ankle quite severely.
Coach Hartly decided to save Lawrence's ankle for the Haverford game,
so he did not play in the Friends' School game. This disrupted our team's play,
because a new man had to be broken in who wasn't used to working with the other
four men. In spite of this fact the team played well throughout. "Tom" Skirm
played well for the Old School, scoring eight points.
Our next game was with Haverford on the Haverford College floor. Without
the services of Lawrence at forward, the team was still seriously handicapped, but
'fHerb" played a fine game at standing guard. Up until the last three minutes
the game was "nip and tuck," but Haverford with a well balanced machine pulled
the game out of the fire, 48 to 35. "Bill,' Cooney, "Tom" Skirm and Captain
Hoft featured for G. A.
Episcopal gave us a sound beating on their floor, 34 to 21. Our team was
badly demoralized and showed little teamwork. A flash of its real form showed
at the beginning of the second half, but died out. "Bill" Cooney was our high
With three defeats our fellows decided something must be done, so they
pulled together and established a new high scoring mark for the team by defeating
Penn Charter at the Y. M. C. A., 56 to 25. "Chick" White with eight field
goals and four fouls and "Tom" Skirm with three field goals and six fouls featured
for the Academy quintet. This game .brought us into a tie for second place with
Episcopal and ended our season.
A brief slump and an unfortunate injury-two things always to be reckoned
with-kept our team from a better showing. Coach Hartly is to be congratulated
on his work and the team on its co-operation. One thing of interest was the
placing of "Herb" Lawrence and Captain Hoft on the mythical All Inter-Academic
team. Captain Hoft was also given the captaincy of the team. Prospects are
good for next year, although four of this year's team graduate. "Chick" White
was unanimously elected captain of next year's team at a meeting of the letter
men. The letter men for 1927 were: Captain George Hoft, "Herb" Lawrence,
"Tom" Skirm, "Bill" Cooney and "Chick" White. We wish Captain White and
Coach Hartley the best of teams next year.
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OLD MENNONITE CHURCH
HIS year's football season resulted in the best record enjoyed by an
Academy team for the last twenty-two years. Four glorious victories,
three defeats, and one heart-breaking tie. This year's team has victories
0 chalked up against the following: HADDON HEIGHTS, CHEST-
H 1 f NUT HILL, HAVERFORD and PENN CHARTER-think of it-
3 ' If
Haverford and Penn Charter defeated in the same season.
Coach Hartley sent letters to the entire squad to come for practice on Septem-
ber sixth. By the time school started Mr. Hartley, assisted by Mr. Roberts, had a
squad of about thirty on the field. The letter men were: Captain Achenbach,
"Dick" Henkels, uBob" Lynch, "Archie" Reid, "Charlie" Truitt, and "Jerry"
O'Neill in the back fieldg while on the line we had "Dud" Craig, "Joe" Hoover
and "jack" Caveny. The new material was quite brilliant, consisting of "Elly"
Boger, who came from Central High, Lee Berkman, "Bill" Cooney, in the back-
fieldg "Chick" White, George and Paul Hoft, "Bud" Stier, "Brad" Applin, Ross
and Charlie Noll, George Lear, "0ts" Schumann, "Dick', Taussig, "Chink', Brush,
"Snitz" Snyder, "Sid" VVoody, "Lou,' Moody and Charlie Schell. The coach in
the early practices built up a wonderful morale, which showed all through the
Our first game was easy, when we defeated Haddon Heights on their field,
19 to 0. Everybody played in this game or the score would have been higher.
Reid, Lynch and Boger scored for us, Reid making one point after touchdown.
Our next game was not so successful, as we were beaten 9 to 6 by Haver-
ford College Freshmen on our field. Their fellows were experienced and by their
weight managed to overcome us. "Chick" VVhite and Capt. Achenbach featured
for the Academy in this game with a well executed passing attack.
Then came the VICTORY of victories: G. A., 15, P. C., 7. That immortal
fourth quarter made history which will live forever in the hearts of all loyal G. A.
Alumni. How Craig blocked a kick and Hoft made touchdown-and how Hoft
broke through and picked a wild pass from the P. C. center and made I1 second
touchdown-and then "Chick" White's beautiful field goal-is all history now.
But what glorious history it is. To say who played the best would be unfair, so
we just say that the team was playing as one man, who was doing his best with Z1
spirit of "A team that won't be beaten, can't be beaten."
The Chestnut Hill game, which came next, was just another show of the
G. A. spirit, when in the final quarter she pulled the game out of the fire, 14 to 13.
"Dud" Craig made the tieing touchdown by a 70-yard run after intercepting :1
forward pass. "Chick" White with his ever "deadly toe," made the extra point
to bring the bacon to old G. A.
Our next game was a set-back, our first in the league, when Episcopal beat
us 27 to 0. This was due to over-confidence on the part of our team. "Dick"
Henkels and "Ellie" Boger put up wonderful defensive games, keeping us from
a worse defeat.
This defeat seemed to inspire the team to heights which they had never known
before. They came back with a bang to beat Haverford, 16 to 13, in the best
played game of the year. This was.Haverford's first defeat in the league in two
years. Masters was indeed "Mastered" by the tackling of "Dud" Craig and Paul
Hoft. "Chick" White won the game in the last quarter by a field goal from the
32-yard line. Never has a Germantown team played such great football. "Charlie"
Truitt showed his old time form in this game with beautiful off-tackle thrusts.
This made us tie for first.
Fate was unkind. St. Luke's beat us 13 to 6, thus ruining our hopes for the
championship. Owing to an unlucky break-a fumble in the second or third play
of the game-the winning touchdown was scored. Reid and White featured this
game with their passes and kicks.
The Germantown Friends' game was tied because of two old habits of G. A.
teams-not starting off with the opening. whistle, and letting down after obtaining
a lead. A beautiful 30-yard pass by "Dick" Henkels to "Bud" Stier, who ran about
15 yards after' catching it, resulted in our only score. "Chick" kicked the all-
essential goal. In the final quarter, the Quakers pushed it over for a touchdown
with F rick carrying the ball, and Cadbury kicked the goal. The final score was
7 to 7.
Those who received their letters were: Captain Achenbach, Henkels, Truitt,
Boger, Reid, Cooney, Lynch, O'Neill, Craig, Hoft, Stier, White, Schumann, Lear
and Caveny. Craig was elected captain of the 1927 team.
A highly successful season with a championship at the end is looked for by
everybody next fall. We all wish Captain Craig and Coach Hartley the best of
G. ff. Team Opp.
19 Haddon Heights O
6 Haverford College Freshmen 9
7 Germantown Friends 7
15 Penn Charter 7
14 Chestnut Hill 13
U Episcopal 27
16 Haverford 13
6 St. Lukes 13
CHARLES S. 'l'RUI'l'T
THOMAS H. SKIRM
RICHARD D. HENKLES
FTER last yearls training, we expected some good results in the games
this year. The material was lacking all season and since there was no
coach, better results couldn't be expected. The team lost two games
i-Jw' and tied one. The largest number out for squad at any one time was
about fifteen, consisting mostly of the younger boys. The letter men
from last year who came out were: Captain Raynor, "Tom" Skirm,
Markly Freed, Howard Friebely and Charles Morris. The new material con-
sisted of "Duchy" Griffith, "Visch" Boyd, Jeitles, Clinton Miller, "Joe" Ingle,
"Brad" Hull, "Tom" Fernly and "Bi11,' Parish, who came from George School.
The outstanding players for the Academy during the season were Captain Raynor
and "Tom" Skirm.
Our first game was with Germantown Friends' School, which we lost, 4 to O.
Captain Raynor's work at center halfback was conspicuous by its brilliance. The
team, being without a coach, received instructions from one or two experienced
players on the squad.
The next ame was much better in all-around la in . This game was with
g U . A P Y g .. l
George Schoolls third team and resulted in a tie game, after two extra periods were
la ed. Skirm scored for our team in the first half, "Duck "' Grifiith layed a fine
P Y D 5 P .
game at goal. The team showed great improvement.
Our next game was with Friends' School, when we were again defeated, 10
to 4. Through lack of players, we borrowed two of their men. The team played
a fair game on the whole, considering it was only their third game, and that Ger-
mantown Friends won the Private Schools' Championship in Soccer.
This game concluded our season, which should not be considered a failure for
many reasons. We hope that the younger players will carry on more successfully,
as it is said that there is to be an Inter-Academic League in soccer next year.
Although this is a new sport at G. A., we are sure that it will grow fast, and
become something of which the Old School may be proud.
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A 44++++++++++ U
HE baseball team this year had few prospeettsaat the beginning of the :zea-
son, but many things happened between that time and the first game. The
call for candidates brought out the following veterans: Captain Hoft,
White, Craig, Wilkenson, Snyder and Jones. The new, material con-
sisted of Skirm, Hoover, Reid, Boger, Dettry, Purdy, Sagendorf, P. Hoft
and Meehan. This squad showed a decided weakness in the pitching line,
so Coach Hartley took Craig and made him into a pitcher. This proved to be a
good move, and as there was a surplus of catchers, no loss was suffered. The var-
sity line-up, which played through most of the games, was as follows: Boger,
catcher, Jones and Craig, pitchers, Captain Hoft, first base, Hoover, second base,
Wilkenson, shortstop, White, third base, Snyder, left field, Reid, center field, and
Skirm, right field and shortstop.
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The team suffered a severe set-back in its first league game, because of rotten
playing all around, costing many runs. The score was Chestnut Hill 22, G. A. 12.
The team came back with spirit the next Week to defeat Penn Charter 6-4
by an eighth inning rally, featured by some brilliant pitching on Craig's part. This
kept our major sport record clean against Penn Charter this year. Hoft's double
with two on base, followed by Skirm's sacrifice and White's double supplied the
Two costly errors cost the team the Haverford game 4-2, but they played
good ball all the way through. The Episcopal game was one of the most poorly
played games ever seen on a diamond, our team losing 33-4. They made errors
faster than it seemed possible, and played without any spirit at all.
The next game was with St. Lukes, which the team threw away by com-
mitting some errors with men on base, the score being ll-5. '
With three defeats staring them in the face, the team pulled itself together
and in a brilliantly played game defeated the league leaders-Chestnut Hill-by
a score of 5-2. This saw Jones pitching one of his best games. Boger's double
with two on pushed over the winning runs for Old G. A.
The team next went to Wayne only to suffer another defeat at the hands of
the St. Lukes nine 14-5. However, they were not to be denied, for three days later
they defeated Penn Charter? 5-3 in a breath-taking twelve-inning fray. Skirm
featured for the Academy in this game, for it was his triple in the first which scored
two runs for the Old School and then in the twelfth with the winning run on
third, he laid down a beautiful bunt on which White scored and he took first,
scoring on a wild throw by the catcher. Jones pitched a perfect game, allowing
them four hits in twelve innings. This ended G. A.'s major sport's program with
Penn Charter for this year without a defeat in any major sport. ,
With two more games left to play, the team has a good chance to finish near
the top of the pile. Next year should see them there from the first game to the last,
because only Boger, Hoft, Snyder and Skirm are graduating.
THos. H. SKIRM.
TRACK TEA M
V ,G HIS year's track team was, without a doubt, one of the best G. A. has ever
had as far as individual erformers o. ust this however has been the
ri- . . P . .g . f f
cause of 1ts downfall in the ma orit of its dual meets this ear. The
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quality of the first place winners was far above any of their competitors,
fx 5 ti: but the lack of reserve material to take the all-essential seconds and thirds
X q p
tripped the team in nearly every meet.
The following letter men reported to Coach Roberts: Captain Henkels, Caveny,
Truitt, Cooney, O'Neill and Schuman. The new material consisted of the fol-
lowing: Boyd, Schell, Skirm, Dripps, High, Brush and Gardiner. Henkels ran
the half and mile in every meet and won these two events each time, setting up n
splendid example for the rest of the squad. jack Caveny high-jumped and ran
the high hurdles, in both of which he won a place, winning the high jump in every
meet. His splendid showing at the Princeton Inter-Scholastics, in winning the
high jump from a strong field of competitors, marked him as a winner. The fol-
lowing Saturday jack went to the Harvard Inter-Scholastics, defeating the cream
of the New England prep schools. This shows that he will undoubtedly break
the Inter-Academic mark for this event. Truitt ran the quarters and half, placing
himself consistently in these events. Cooney was unfortunate in the first meet, being
spiked in his first race, but he came back and won several places in the mile and
half mile. O'Neill was a little off form this year, although he ran well in the
dashes at times. Schuman was the weight man, as well as pole-vaulting and high
jumping in a few of the meets. He has the distinction of running up the highest
individual score on the track team, with a first and two seconds in the Girard College
meet. Of the new men, Boyd showed up well in the high jump. Schell and
Dripps divided the dashes between them with High a close third, lacking only in
experience. Skirm ran the low hurdles and in one or two meets the high hurdles,
doing very well considering the fact that he was playing baseball at the same time,
allowing him little practice. Brush broad jumped with Schell, but through lack of
experience was unable to do much. Gardiner ran the low hurdles, but, because
of his age and lack of stamina, he did not show up so well. He should develop
Our relay team consisting of Charlie Schell, Charlie Truitt, Tom Skirm
and Dick Henkels, running in the order named, were only able to pull a fourth.
A bad start coupled with some exceptional competition from Haverford caused
The results of the dual meets were as follows: George School SO, G, A. 285
Germantown High 67, G. A. 32, Girard College 49, G. A. 415 Penn Charter 67,
G. A. 32, Episcopal Academy 5412, G. A. 44M5 Chestnut Hill Academy 30,
G. A. 59. Prospects for the Inter-Academic meet at Haverford College are
indeed very favorable, as the seconds and thirds will be well scattered there. With
many of the younger members of the team back next year under the able leader-
ship of Captain Caveny and Coach Roberts, better results should be obtained.
if ITH the first three singles and a first doubles man gone,' things surely
'Q A P looked bad for a good tennis season. To date the team has played much
better than expected, winning three and losing five matches. Owing to
Rf- fy? the fact that Penn Charter, Lansdowne and West Philadelphia lost only
one man apiece from teams which were exceptionally strong last year, our
TW team had very hard matches.
These are the scores of their matches to date: Haverford 4, G. A. 25
West Catholic 1, G. A. 4, Lower Merion 3, G. A. 2, Camden 4, G. A. l, Penn
Charter 6, G. A. 05 Central 3, G. A. 2, Episcopal l, G. A. 5, and Frankford 1,
G. A. 4. With seven matches yet to be played, they may still make a creditable
The team under the leadership of Captain Achenbach and Coach Oda lined
up for the majority of its matches as follows: Achenbach, first singles, Eddy,
second singles, Smith, third singles, Lawrence, fourth singles, Raynor and Freed,
first doubles, Tilden paired with either Berkman or Moody, second singles, and
Manager Ingle. This is indeed a young combination, which has had to play some
of the most experienced players in Philadelphia. ' Their youth handicapped them
in these matches, because they were unable to stand the fast play of their opponents.
Four of this year's team will be back next year to start the foundation for another
Manager Ingle has had a hard job in arranging the playing of their numerous
postponed matches, due to the inclement weather. He has made arrangements to
play off all the matches, mentioning the fact that the team has improved considerably
and will make plenty of trouble for their future opponents. We surely wish them
every success possible, and hope that next year will see Old G. A. at the top of the
heap where she belongs.
1 r .. ,
1 4-r+++L..f+++++ y' XX' -J
Kam OR the first time in the history of athletics at Germantown, a crew was
Gay organized this year, largely through Garret Gilmore, who is trying to pro-
mote interest in rowing among the preparatory schools in the east. After
an interesting talk in chapel by Gilmore and several others on the benefits
'P' of rowing, it was decided that the school would take it up. Candidates
were called out and much enthusiasm was shown, because ,of its novelty
and also because of the fact that it offered a chance for the fellows who couldn't
do other things in the athletic line for the school, to do something for her now.
The first practice was held on the machines at the Penn Athletic Club, where
nearly thirty-Hve reported to Head Coach Gilmore. Many combinations were
tried, until finally a strong one was found. Unfortunately, the ones who were
not picked for this combination, failed to come out for practice any more, so some
material which might have been valuable was lost, through the lack of grit to
stick it out to the bitter end. After a few weeks of practice on the machines,
they finally went out on the river, rowing from the Bachelor's Barge Club. In a
race with the Bachelor's Barge Junior Eight, our crew won by about two lengths
over the mile and a quarter Henley course. In several practice races they left the
other school crews well to the rear, but fate had to put her hand in things. Two
weeks before the race with St. Joseph's and Brown Prep, "Bob" Lynch, one of the
best oarsman in the shell, had to stop, because of an infected knee. Less than a
week before the race, "Bud" Stier was taken ill with pleurisy, which made two
gaping holes in the shell.
Our boys were game though and they entered the race regardless. For the
first 300 yards they led the other two, but again luck was against us, for "joe"
Hoover's oar-lock broke and he was helpless to remedy it. Following the time-
honored custom of oarsmen, he leaped over the side of the shell to lighten the
weight for the rest. This, of course, took any possible chance of winning or
placing out of the question. They finished one-quarter of a length behind the
Brown Prep eight, which was indeed a remarkable feat with seven men. In their
next race, held at Princeton, they came in fourth trailing Hun School, La Salle and
Brown Prep. This was indeed unfortunate, but everyone feels that they would
have shown much better results had they not lost the two men mentioned above.
The varsity crew consisted of the following: Watters, Captain, Hoover, Lear,
Lundgren, Lynch, Morris, McCarthy, Stier, Knipe, Woody, Boyd, Thompson and
Kelly, Coxswain. With only three of these graduating-Watters, Morris and
Stier-prospects for next year are indeed good. VVe all hope that they may succeed
in the American Scholastics, which is possible should Stier and Lynch be able to get
back in the shell again. Remember that this is the first year, give them a chance
and above all give them support by coming out and offering yourself as a candidate.
4 V' 'iw
+ 4 4- 1- 4- Lt Aga- 4- 1- 1 x Y "
N dmc Address Occupation Hobby Greatest Destiny ,
Next Your ' Ambition ,
ACHENBACH Wyndmoor Cornell Sleeping in i 'To grow qi . ei 'Bi-ummel'
Ave. French Class G W L
, . I
BERKMAN 1020 W. Upsal Dartmouth Riding Latin Grand slam in School teacher
St. no trump ,N
BOGER 503 W. Girard Penn State Being a cave Top3lFrmtll EPQHBEIHID
Ave. man ' K '
BOYD 3130 Penn St. Penn Getting To keep awake 'Carl Sandburg, W
u "Primer" ll
COONEY 5725 McMahon Notre Dame Being late To weigh 180 President of .
Ave. ibm Ireland X'
Cuvm-I 510 Grove Ave. Penn qplf Pass Latin Norrinovm
Eniznnhcl-1 4-41 Staford St. Penn Radio Have his work ,Dogs H., ,Q
Ennis 553 Pulaski St. Yale Latin To get 15 Actor , i,
EVANS Alden Park Penn State Sweet young iTo be a pitcher! Big blonde
Manor thing shiek of the
FQSTER 6903 Chew sf, Lehigh Driving his eu'-Make' his Ford Jin '
' hit 69
FRIEBLY 8401 German- Lafayette Latin President of Drufgist
tgwn Avg, Anti-Saloon Z I
League U it
HENK1-:Ls 5 534 Morris St. Penn Giving away To 'belt Nurmi "Rookie" A
gold medals -,i, ,
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Favorite Favorite ExprcxsionlFavorite Sport Need: Characteristic:
Place ' '
Manheim C. C. Tennis Sleep Curly hair
Ingersolk "On the bum" Cards A girl Those uncombed
Lockerroom "I kin lick you" Baseball A shave Thoge Irish eyes
Movies "Hey, buddie" Studying Long pants I-las none!
Lunch room "Now P11 tell Football More speed That blush
Jenkintown "That Wu easy" French New voice Ruddy complexion
3121 Coulter St. "Go on, this is Trigonometry To study That moon face
Latin class "Can you magazine Tennis An education That innocent way V
. that" '
Some garage "Polio on your Telling you al1A wife That hair
ba.by" about it
Out Golf Nothing fhe's per- Serious look
His car "By Judas" Lotto Moustache That beard
Elsewhere "Shut up" Track Luck Baby face
A 4 4 + 4- 4- L.: L4 1- + 4- W ' v N XX' l
Name Address Occupation Hobby 5 Greatest Destiny
Next Year Ambition
Hom' 1118 Wyoming Penn H Study 'Hall To date Greta President of
Ave. Keeping Garbo United States
INGLE 408 W. Stafford Penn Matching To be a. Spanish Fireman .
St. pennies . teacher .
LAWRENCE. '338 Radcliffe Penn Being late To be tennis .Greatlover
St. 1 champion
MILL:-:n 3121 Coulter Yale 4 1 Writing plays To be a ladies' 'Wor1d's greatest
St. man ' Playwriter
Mounts 5523 Greene St. Bucknell Playing tricks To be a card Card shark
' H shark
NEWMAN 5307 Wingo- Princeton Getting 90's To be a. Janitor Orator
RAYNOR 55 W. Pomona Penn Fixing his car To make money Waiter in 1,
St. on "Primer" Linton's
RICHARDS 118 W., Phile- Lafayette His clothes Millionaire Hat salesman R
Ellena St. .
SKIRM 327 ' W. School WCSIEYUI Talking to Mr. To be a janitor Business man
Lane Osborne Kpeachien
SNYDER 201 So. Easton W- 3 J- Growling To 1-ind that "Ad" taker
Rd. rainbow .5 ,
STIER 93 Levering Rd. Cornell "Smashing" Hamft any Billiard
Dances "champ" f
TRUITT 740 Westview Prinoeton Has none! To get in Huck driver A
Woomr 2nd 8 Luzerne Princeton Loafing flloubtfuli Lawyer I
rt . .Q.eM '
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1 Favorite Favorite Expression Favorite Sport Need: Characteristic:
Roof garden "Greta" Football A Someone to love? Those wooden legs
That's telling "And how" Making noise Shoe shine Those sock
Bristol Tennis Assurance in love That buhfulriess
815 Rex Ave. "Damation" Writing NW' Those goggles
Third Hoo: "And how" Crew A good punch Those greatness
Home v"Great Scott" Studying Hair groom Camel -walk
Gangs , 'fl didnlt may Tennis Set of whiskers Chewing fguml
. ' Muellern
His car "Come out of the Falling 05 hi! To stick on That hair
7207 Charlton "Cheerie Je Track Encouragement His lovable way
Glenside "Coooooh, you're Baseball A line Innocence
5 Bed "Poof on you, Walk after A little discretion "Oh boy, tha.t's
baby" V school mel'
"Quad" "Get away, you're Football To study That suave way
Hunk any "Sea-green" fLowj bridge Some speed That grin
The New Germantown Store of
George Allen, Inc.
TO BE OPENED NOVEMBER FIRST, 1927
AT CHELTEN AVENUE AND GREENE STREET
For ninety years the firm of George Allen have conducted business in
downtown Philadelphia. This year, in time for your Christmas shopping,
they will open another store in Germantown, where they will carry every-
thing needful in Women's, Misses, and Children's Wear as well as the
complete lines of merchandize already carried in the downtown store.
George Allen, Inc.
1214 CI-IESTNUT STREET
CHELTEN AVENUE AND GREENE STREET
PARIS PI-IILADELPHIA LONDON
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S3 ,000,000
CHELTEN AND GERMANTOWN AVENUES
Chestnut Hill Office Logan Office
8628 Germantown Avenue 5001 N. Broad Street
This Company acts as
Executor, Guardian, Trustee, etc.
Real Estate bought and sold.
Steamship Tickets to All Parts of the Woi'ld.
' WILLIAM T. MURPHY, Chairman
SAMUEL MASON JOSEPH WAYNE, Jr.
WILLIAM H. HAINES F. CORLIES MORGAN
JOHN F. STOER FRANCIS R. STRAWBRIDGE
WILLIAM G. WARDEN JOHN E. ZIMMERMANN
CLARENCE M. CLARK CLARENCE C. BRINTON
HENRY H. FIRTH EDWARD HOPKINSON, Jr.
CLARENCE C. BRINTON, President
H. NORMAN PERKINS, Vice-President
CALLENDER S. SMYTH, VicefPrcsident
PAUL L, TAGGERT, Treasurer
JAMES A. KELL, Secretary
JOHN C. BOCKIUS, Real Estate Officer
E. M. JACKSON, Title Officer
PRESTON PARR, Assistant Real Estate Officer
WILLIAM C. SELSOR. Assistant Trust Ollicer
CLARENCE S. MANSFIELD, Assistant Treasurer
CARL P. OBERMILLER, Assistant Title Officer
THOMAS HUMPHREYS, Jn., Assistant Secretary
"There Is a Local Advantage"
G A boys get into college
and through college
Germantown Academy records are
honored at any university that ac'
cepts preparatory school certificates.
The Upper School Faculty is com'
posed of men with years of experi-
ence in training students for college
The Academy not only gives a
thorough preparation, but stimulates
ambition for university work. Sur-
rounded by boys who are going to
college, he will not Want to be left
The enviable record of Academy
graduates in colleges and universities
throughout the country is directly
t r a c e d to the fundamentals and
groundfwork in this school.
Three schools, Primary and Kin'
dergarten, Intermediate, and Upper,
are all in separate buildings on the
same campus-an ideal arrangement.
Reservations should be made early.
Samuel E. Osbourn, M.A., Headmaster
School House Lane and Greene Street
For Style as Well as Serviceability
Ask Your Local Dealer for
at D RQ Q
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4 gr jT"N' l t
we C P Ie
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the Standard of Value for the Past
Convenience of Location
This company maintains five offices-
325 Chestnut Street
415 Chestnut Street
N. E. Cor. Broad and Chestnut Streets
1431 Chestnut Street
6324 Woodland Avenue ,
Depositors may use any of these offices in
making deposits and cashing checks.
Each oflice, with the exception of the West
Philadelphia one, is equipped with modern
safe deposit vaults for the use of clients.
l 44f4-+4-4lLl+LA- .cVXQEL3-L4++++i44JA++A4L4
i UN5 5
The hasic sources of House value are not always ap'
parent to the eye.
4 Some houses look a great deal more substantial than
4 they really are.
It is the quality of the unseen as well as the visible
parts of Sedgwick Houses which guarantee minimum
4- maintenance over a period of years.
i This with the added protection of wise restrictions has
resulted in having many satisfied owners at Sedgwick
1 Farms. They have purchased quality at a fair price,
4 SEDGWICK FARMS CO.,
l 7014 BOYER STREET, GTN.
Title Insurance and Trust Co
Chestnut and Twelfth Streets
Pays Interest on Daily Balances-Insures Title to Real Estate
Rents Safe Deposit Boxes, 34.00 to 55100.00
Takes Entire Charge of Real Estate
Acts as Executor, Administrator, Guardian and Trustee
Wills Receipted For and Kept Without Charge
Savings Fund Department
Josuua P. MORGAN, President JAMES V. ELLISON, Treasu
CADET SILK HOSIERY
with New Complete VAN DTKE FOOT
SOLD BY LEADING STORES EVERYWHERE
IN ALL FASHIONABLE COLORS, AS WELL
AS IN TWO TONE EFFECTS ff BOTH IN
SERVICE WEIGHT AND IN CHIFFON.
CADET KNITTING CO.
2nd St. 86 Allegheny Ave. : Philadelphia, Pa.
N RT WESTERN
N AT Il NA BANK
Broad Street and Fairmount Avenue
Capital - - S200,000.00
Surplus - - .S1,100,000.00
EDWARD A. SCHMIDT
LINFORD C. NICE
Vicefpresident and Cashier
JAMES MOORE FRANK YARRICK
Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier
JOSEPH A. BATTEN HENRY A. KITSELMAN
Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier
,L,vg:3na.pnaans1 rx. , ,::i fi
The World is
Money will open up the good things of life to you.
The safest way to make certain of the money is through Endowment
Insurance. An annual deposit for the next few years assures you .S2,000,
S3,000, or 555,000 later on.
The sooner you arrange for it the lower the deposit required. The
earlier you will receive the endowment.
Why not write for our booklet on Endowment Insurance and then talk
it over with your family? They may be willing to help you get started now.
F. G. PIERCE, Manager
Connecticut General I
Life Insurance Company
1600 North American Bldg. Pennypacker 3050
THE QUEEN LANE
at Queen Lane
1.00 will Start a Savings Account
We will loan you an attractive
home savings bank to assist
you in building a worth'
Interest at four per cent. computed and
credited each three months.
Phone, Germantown 8434
The Franklin Fourth Street
offers superior service to banks, bankers, trust companies,
corporations and individuals
Capital, Surplus and Profits over 824,75 0,000
J. R. MCALLISTER E. F. SHANBACKER
Chairman of the Board President
Trust and Safe Deposit Company
316, 318, 320 Chestnut Street
Central Office W. Phila. Office
1415 CHESTNUT STREET 9 S. 52nd STREET
Capital cmd Surplus, .'B2,000,000.00
401, Paid on Saving Fund Accounts
'ff L-ff A r . - 1
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UNEXCELLED FOR HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES
GEO. C. FOEDISCH SL CO., Distributors
ASK YOUR LOCAL DEALER
The Germantown Academy and the Newton
Goal Company occupy a prefeminently promif
nent position in their respective spheres.
Both are doing their best.
GEO. B. NEWTON COAL CO.
BALTIMORE AVENUE AND 53rd STREET
Yards in All Sections of Philadelphia and Suburbs
vvvvw-vvvv-vvv-v-'v-vvvv,,.,.,. v-vivqv.,--Yew, . ,,,.,,
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I THE COLONIAL TRUST Co.
4' 20 S. FIFTEENTH STREET
i Other Offices:
1- THIRTEENTH AND MARKET STREETS
4, GERMANTOWN AND LEHIGH AVENUES
SEVENTH STREET AND GIRARD AVENUE
SEVENTEENTH AND WALNUT STREETS
1, FIFTH AND BAINBRIDGE STREETS
i SEVENTH AND WOLF STREETS
Ban mfr De artment, Title De artment, Trust De artment,
+ Investment Department, Safe Deposit Department,
J Foreign Exchange Department,
i 'Travelers' Departmnt
Banking Service from 9 A. M. until Midnight Daily
4' WM. FULTON KURTZ. President
Young Men ' '
When you huy a new hat get a
stylish hat--ei good hat-fand he
proud of your purchase.
+ The superb quality of Stetson
+ h at t s means long wear --- their
smart style is added satisfaction.
' 1224 Chestnut Stree1M,uyyAQnS
f--Y-rw-,-'2'gr,Y,-,-v-,,,,,.,5:':f:v,.,,..,,,.v., V -
BENJAMIN FOSTER JOHN A. DUROSS
4. o o
Benjamin Foster Company
20th AND VENANGO STREETS
Drives for Private Estates, Real Estate
Developments, Parks, Cemeteries, Etc.
AMIESITE CONCRETE BITUMINOUS PREPARATION RESURFACING
Phone, Tioga 4556
ST. MARTIINS COAL COMPANY
WALTER C. SHIPLEY
Coal from Mines of
JEDDO-HIGHLAND COAL CO.
LEHIGH COAL 86 NAVIGATION CO.
LEHIGH VALLEY COAL CO.
And Other Collieries in the
7600 Germantown Ave., Mt. Airy
james F. Nolen SL Sons
Penn Street and Belfield Avenue
Phone, Wyoming 3926g 7951 North 0178
No Coal Gas-No Furnace Dust
No Vitiation from Oxygen Consumption
Just' Clean, Sweet, Pure
HGLOBARM is the Trade Name of nonfmetallic resistance
elements for producing electric heat which are adaptable for both
industrial and domestic applications.
ELECTRIC FIRE PLACES-PORTABLE HEATERS
COOKERS-WALL INSERT HEATERS--HOUSE HEATERS
American Resistor Corporation
917 PACKARD BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA
We Invite 'You to Our Demonstration!
IR. D. Wood QQ Co..
"MATHEWS" FIRE HYDRANTS fReg. U. S. Pat. Oflicej
GATE VALVES, CAST IRON PIPE
"SAND SPUN" CENTRIFUGAL PIPE
STANDARD AND REDUCED FITTINGS
"AUTOMATIC" GAS PRODUCERS
HYDRAULIC VALVES AND MACHINERY
400 Chestnut Street
West End Trust Company
BROAD STREET AND SOUTH PENN SQUARE
Capital and Surplus Total Resources
CHECKING AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Acts as Executor, Administrator, Guardian
Trustee. Manages Real Estate,
Collects Rents, Etc.
Money Loaned on Approved Collateral
SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT
Selss Foreign Exchange
Letters of Credit
Vacation Time Is Here
and you will be leaving home for a longer or shorter
period. It is none too soon to plan for the safekeeping of V
In our Safe Deposit Vault, boxes may be rented for
53.00 a year and upwards.
We also have a large Storage Vault where bulkier
articles of value may be safely and economically stored in
boxes or trunks.
National Bank of Germantown
ssoo GERMANTOWN AVENUE KAT sci-1001. LANEx
CAPITAL 3300000 SURPLUS 31,300,000
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
Fancy Cake Pastries
6646 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
BELL PHONE. GERMANTOWN Qsso
Peirce School of Business Administration
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Courses of study funiversityfgradej
preparing young men and young women
for the responsibilities of business life.
Accounting KC. P. Aj
Finishing Courses for graduates of
commercial high schools. Six Weeks'
Proper Cultural Environment
62nd Annual Catalogue
Pine Street, West of Broad
Bell Phone. Ger. 7657
Paint and Glass Co.
4942 Germantown Avenue
33 W. Rittenhouse Street
Hrhe Store for menu
A N N 0 U N C E S
Summer styles in hats
and neckwear designed to
meet the requirements of
the m o st discriminating
as as is
Forty West Chelten Avenue
5522 Germantown Avenue
3000-08 Kensington Avenue
Strawbridge 8: Clothier
A store that has provided
well to meet every need of the
Strawbridge Sz Clothier
Market and Eighth Streets
"a good company
to do g
business with! U
say policy holders.
As eager to make fair
and prompt settlements
as to write new policies.
Ask your agent for
Germantown Avenue-School Lane
Social and Commercial
5 441 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
Adam Pietz Harry K. Royer
WM. H. EMHARDT, President Proprietors
MARSHALL T. FARRA, V. President
CHAS. H. WEISS, Sect'y and Treas.
The Saving lllnntll Society
of Germantown and its Vicinity
Extends hearty greetings and
best wishes to the Scholars of
THE GERMANTOWN ACADEMY
Lrg Q55':I51:'fD1r91' STREET f
Greene at Rittenhouse Street
PIERCIEQARRUW MUTUR CARS
Series 80-32495 to S4300 f List Q Series 36--S5875 to 38000 I List Q
Service Supply Corporation
Railway, Mill and Contractors, Supplies
Pipe, Valves and Fittings
20th and VENANGO STREETS
Compliments Compliments of
of fl CLASS OF 1933
Friend SECTION B
HENKELS SL MCCOY
446 Church Lane
SOME OE OUR CLIENTS
Tree Surgery Landscapes and Drives
CHARLES B. FRITZ DR. GEORGE WOODXVARD
Melrose Academy Delaware River Bridge
Athletic Fields 'Tennis Courts
Temple University Eden Hall
Ursinus College Overbrook Academy
Sixth and Spring Garden Streets
Capital .... . S500,000
Surplus ...... . 3,250,000 of a
Trust Funds .... 18,000,000
Resources ..... 28,000,000 .
Open on Monday and Friday
Evenings Until 7 o'Clock
475 Interest Paid on Saving
James S. Jones 6? Co.
Greene Street and Chelten Avenue
a man needs-
B. V. D.'s
leading men's store!
FRED. W. KAPLAN
5717 Germantown Avenue
You'll like to deal
at this drug store!
The largest Drug Store in
Germantown means room to
carry your favorite brands.
An efficient, gooclfhumored
staff finds what you want
when you want it. You'll
feel at home in this Drug
5622 Germantown Avenue
2, 4 and 6 W. Chelten Avenue
Features of the
simplified key eye-
Patent tuning device.
Tone hole flanges
d wn from the tubing,
not soldered: carmol
come of or leak.
mouth-pipe: leak! V
Proof and "look Qi
proof' pads. '
A nd many other aduae- f J-L
lateqluy au: enzyte If
nu r p . D017-
lbill ,forollunband lla
24 S. 18th St.
PHONE Us YGUR
E. R. TOURISON
6656 Germantown Avenue
Phone, Germantown 0514
Henry R. Hallowell
Broad Street bel. Walnut
Hot l-louse and
1223 Arch Street
We are distributors for the famous
Bancroft line of Tennis Rackets
Full line of Wright Ei Ditson
Golf and Tennis Clothing
All Kinds of Sporting
Golf, Tennis, Baseball
Football, Basketball, Soccer
Nathan Marple and
Discount to Clubs, Teams and
Fumiture, Toys, Upholstery,
Games, Fishing Tackle, Moving,
Packing, Shipping Storage
S325-27 GERMANTOWN AVE.
Harry A. Spangler
6102 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
Phone, Germantown 0483
We've books for the weary and
books for the cheery,
We've books for the shy or demureg
The scholar pedantic,
Or business man frantic,
Can ind a good book here, were
The Book Nook,
Library and Bookshop
54 West Chelten Avenue
GEORGE W. WILLS
Paperhanging and Painting
17 SCHOOL LANE, WEST
A +++A4++++A+ l',
v xw -3
Frank R. Hastings
F l o w e r s
Roses, Violets and Orchids
We Telegraph Flowers to All Parts of
Phone, Germantown 5795
Eight West Chelten Avenue
B. B. Lister and Son
46 Maplewood Avenue
Phone. Ger, 6391
Wister, I-Ieberton Co.
Celotex-Insulating Lumber. Sheetrock
Plaster Board-Upsonffiibre Board
Penna. R. R. and Rittenhouse St.
Bell Phones, Germantown 6371-6372
Keystone, North 0055
7th and Wood Streets
'Sammy IS Long Stationery
Fleu and Fetterolf Social Engmwmg
M ultigraphing R'
R O B I N S O N
10 TO 16 HARVEY STREET
'Y. M. C. A. Block"
S859 GERMANTOWN AVE.
Hug's Barber Shop
5608 GERMANTOWN AVE.
Phone, Victor 9630
MAX SCHELLINGER, Prop.
Hair Dressing Parlor
521 OLNEY AVENUE
Phone, Waverly 5486
5402-5404 Germantown Avenue
N. W. Cor Coulter Street
. .All the Latest Pictures
Regilding of Frames
Members and Alumni of the
Germantown Academy Make
The Arcadia Cafe
Chestnut Street near Broad
Table d'H6te Dinner, 81.10 in Grill
E. L. Hawkins
Auto Electrical Service
Maplewood Ave. and Greene St.
Germantown, Phila., Pa. A
Ojjicial Sales and Service Stations
Exide Batteries, Delco, Remy and
Klaxon, North East, AutofLite and
De jou, Bosch Products, Owen'
Dyneto AtwaterfKent, Westingf
house, Bifur, Connecticut, Whit-
ney Chains, Bendix Drive, A. C.
and N. E. Speedometers.
Lawrence Visscher Boyd
Chas. H. Elliot
UNUSUAL CREATIONS IN
Engraving and Binding
School and College Stationers
North Philadelphia, Pa.
Ideas - Service - Quality
Rough Tex, Smooth, Enameled, Paving,
Heavy Duty Tile, Hollow Tile
A.. S.. REID 8: CUMPANY
1615 SPRUCE STREET, PHILADELPHIA
Bell, Spruce 6631
Keystone, Race 7126
Orpheum 5 ' Q4 0 ,gf '
and Z Q, .a
. 9 ANSI
Are Under the Management of
Breyer Ice Cream Co.
The Stanley Company P
H11.fx1naLPH1A New Y
, of America
The Academy Monthly
thank the school
for its co-operation, and
Class of '27
the best of luck
Finest in Styles and Quality
Whatever the youth of today
needs in sports or vacation
wear is in these choicily select'
ed Reid and Fort stocks. Compliments of
Golf Suits, Golf Hose, Flannel
Trousers, Flannel Suits, Knick-
ers and Brilliant Sports Neck-
E.l D 90 V
S P' ORT'
11 SOUTH FIFTEENTH ST.
1119-21 MARKET ST.
Phone, Che. 0850
127 EAST MERMAID LANE
Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia
3' ' 'V "
Af-1-+++As..4-4n.4L+++ ', N,
' Y COMPLIMENTS OF
CLASS CDF 'za
n . ,,,, wi- w
vm w an
I +4-A4AA4-+44 . I
LAND TITLE Sr TRU T
BROAD STREET, CHESTNUT to SANSOM
Capital - - 53,000,000
Surplus and Profits 513,500,000
Deposits received upon which interest is allowed
Titles to real estate insured
Loans on mortgages and approved securities
Safe Deposit Boxes rented in burglarfproof vaults
WILLIAM R. NICHOLSON
Edward H. Bonsall. Edw. K. Merrill, Assistant Secretary
VicefPresident and General Counsel Raymond L. Hayman, Assistant Secretary
Lewis P' Geiger- ViC5'P"e5idem John W. Brock, Ir., Assistant Trust Officer
Lows A' Davls' Secretmy Frank E Holland Assistant 'Trust Officer
Vkfilliam S. Johnson, Treasurer ' '
Claude A. Simpler, Trust Officer H- I-EROY Webb, Real Estate Offlfef
Wm. J. Hamilton, jr., Assistant Treasurer Peirce Mecutchen. Title Officer
Samuel Earley, Manager, Settlement Department
William R. Nicholson Edward H. Bonsall George W. Elkins
Samuel S. Sharp William M. Elkins Cyrus H. K. Curtis
john W. Brock George D. Widener Edgar G. Cross
Ralph H. North Eugene W. Fry John C. Martin
Joseph E. Widener Percival E. Foerderer Thomas Shallcross, jr.
IJ Good Appearance is
readily attained at
moderate cost if you
deal at the right place.
313, Suits Gt Top Coats L'
535.00 and upward.
Rams soNs gg
n 1424-'-'26 CHESTNUT STS Q
MQ ig X P LADELP M. ky
CPhiladelphia's 1-WI ost GBeautiful
City Lino blmncastor Pilw
Overbrook, Phila, Pa.
L. ELLSWORTH METCALF
E. McLain Watters SL Co.
803 PACKARD BUILDING
Germantown 3011-12 North 0097
Hudson Super Six
124-126 West Chelten Avenue
6225 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
Germantown 8636 North 0315
4,4+++LfA++++ fy't v Nix'
Place Your Record Book
ln Good Hands
Vlhether your record will measure up to your ideals,-
or be a disappointment, will be determined in a great
measure by the extent with which you can depend upon
your printer for counsel, cofoperation and support.
It is with pardonable pride we give below extracts from letters received,
showing our interest and help is perhaps more intimate and personal
than is the rule.
"In the name of the class, I wish to
thank you for your co-operation with,
and kindness to us in all matters per-
taining to the book. The present grad'
uating class is to be congratulated on
having such an excellent House to pre-
pare its Record."
"In behalf of the Class, I wish to ex-
press our appreciation and entire satis-
faction with our Record, its quality and
appearance. The service and co-operation
you gave us is highly commendable."
"I wish. to thank you for the Class and
particularly for myself, for the assistance
and advice you have given in getting out
"I wish to express my appreciation of
the excellent work done by Clark Print-
ing House. I also wish to say that
your help and advice have been invalu-
"I have found the Clark Printing House
stands for promptness, dependability, ac-
curacy and service. These qualities make
the putting out of a Record a pleasure."
"Books are going fine. Letters are pour-
ing in from faculty, department heads
and students congratulating us on the
book. I 'want you ta share in it, for to
you the major success of this book was
Vkle are interested in producing Records of the highest standard,
books in which the School and ourselves can take pride.
To this end our entire organization is committed. You are assured of
that helpful cofoperation, care in handling, best workmanship and attenf
tion to small details that show in the finished work.
It will mean much to you to have your Record in competent hands.
CLARK PRINTING HOUSE, INC.
821 Cherry Street
.M, f.. 1 I
1 . . "
71, V . 14 I 5 A N
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