Germantown Friends School - Blue and White Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1936 volume:
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BLUE and WHITE
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
GERMAN TOWN ' PENNSYLVANIA
f J WMM
One of Our Best Friends
The Class , ..., .
Statistics , ..
History . . ., .. .
Prophecy . . ..
Fall ...,,.,., ....,....,., .,.,,, ,
Girls' W'inter and Spring
Boys' Winter and Spring. ..
ORGANIZATIONS ,,., .. ..
CLASSES .,.., .,....,
,- v wg-,
Mrs. Fred Arnold
James E. Bathgrate
Glenn R. Bennett
Herman P. Breiningrer
D. Lawrence Burgess
Joseph M. Cadbury
Jessie L. Coburn, lnterne
Alice H. Darnell
Katherine E. Dobson
Harry A. Domineovieh
Mrs. Katherine VViener
Susan C. Erwin
Miriam B. Geiger
Mary Holaday, lnterne
Rachel K. Letelnvorth,
VVilliam N. Goodell
E. Vesta Haines
Alvin l.. James
Jessie M. MeCarroll
Vera R. Miller
Mrs. William C. MoFt'at
Howard G. Platt
Irvin C. Poley
Joseph H. Priee
Emma D., Roberts
Robert Seltzer, lnterne
Alfred A. Smith
lro C. Trueblood
Helen D. VVhite
Stanley R. Yarnall
Ruth U. Fellows
Dorothy C. Durling
Ruth M. Garrigues
Anne li. Maxfield
Mrs. Genevieve Maxwell
Elisabeth 'l'. Roberts
Elizabeth H. Stetson
Margaret J. Aleom
Mrs. Eva A. Brill
Anna W. Comfort
Helen VV. Bell
Mrs. Helen H. Eggleston
Edith A. Gara
Jane C. Powell
Dr. Theodore S. VVilder
Margaret E. Shane
Mrs. Robert Todd
Vharlotte T. Ullom,
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GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
ERIC W. JOHNSON
Entered '23: Class President '363 Treas-
urer '33g Glee Club '34, '35, '36g Vice
President '35g Operetta '34, '35, '36: Soc-
cer '34, '35g Chairman Ring Committee:
Pastorian Board '36: Statistics: Harvard.
"'IRKIl+1" joined us in the kindergarten, and
his smiling face, excellent manners, and
unquestioned ability have won him distinction
through all the years we have known him. For
two years at halfback he strengthened our
soccer team, even as he has strengthened the
morals of the class. We look proudly at Eric
and point him out as class president, traffic
manager, athlete, student, Hute player, and
finally, a real fellow and a perfect gentleman.
No matter where he goes, we shall hear from
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FRANK K. BJORNSGAARD
Entered '23 : Class Treasurer 'CHS 3 Foot-
ball '34, '35: Pastoriun Board THE: Biogr-
raphy : Athletics : llard.
UPL'N my word, if it isn't "Swede" 'l'his
embryo journalist is sure to iincl :L pun Or
il joke in everything that is sziicl. His exeel-
lenee in English was eurriecl over into his
Puhlie Speaking elasses, where he perfornietl
quite ereclitahly. Frank is possibly the eluss's
outstanding: lacly's maui, at least being its most
eonstant lover. Being elnss treasurer isn't
eonciueive to popularity. still "Swede" was alf
ways in the front rank of our elzxss zletivities.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
ANNE I. WATTS
Entered '24: Class President '3-1: Class
Vice-President 'lliiz Glee Club '34, '35,
WSG: Operetta '35, 'illiz Volleyball T355
Hand-hook l5'o:1rd '35, '36: Pastorian
15031-Q1 '33, '34, '35, TSG: Dance Committee
355: Business and History: Wellesley.
L'lH'l' mul soft-spoken. Anne landed on
honor rolls sinee the days of pig-tails,
and tllllllgfll her zlppeurzmee is cleceiving, she
ean argue ll point with the best of us. She
was 11 perfeet young lzuly during her school
life, whieh fzlet euuseml the faculty to praise
her and we, her fellow students, to try uml
follow her exzunpie. Perhaps we did not sue-
eeefl, for her perfeet nmnners are delightful
ami refreshing' to those of us who realize their
99 il-100972 Pun
Entered '2-4: Absent '34, '35: Biography:
l6xF'1'l'lR an absence of two years, Jean re-
turned to add her refreshing personality to
our class. With the wisecracks and vocabu-
lary of a sailor, a crooked smile and teasing
eye, she made her presence quickly known and
liked. Spurning athletics, she spent most of
her time in the company of Dotty Hulme,
or with a string of boys. Her contagious
laugh is heard at every social function, and
behind many pairs of pants, there she is. VVC
shall miss her sophisticated manners and bold
ways in the future.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
WILLIAM W. BOYER
Entered '29I Athletic Council '33, '34,
'35g Glee Club '34, '35, '36: Operetta '34,
'35, '36: Football '33, '34, '35, Basketball
'35, '36: Captain V361 Baseball '33, '34C
Track '34, '35: Captain '36: Sports.
BILI, is the best all-around athlete in the
class, but this does not mean that he is
lacking in the mental fields. His major asset
is that he enters into everything he tries with
enthusiasm. He thus has complete faith in
himself and in whatever he attempts. Not
being addicted to crazy haircuts or startling
clothes, he is not very conspicuous when out
of his own group or field. But those who know
him realize that behind his flashing grin there
is something really fine.
lil ek. Hoi,
O. NIERRILL DAVID
Entered '25i: Glee Cluh '34, '35, T363
Operettu 'illii Football '34, V551 Waselmall
'35, 7411: Snapshots? llehipfh.
DI'liINii the past years we lmve alwwvs lrncl
the elowning' face ot' "Bucky" before us.
,Xn exeellent tooth-paste ml, his lovely Inolars
uttrzlets attention wlierever he goes, as he
lilllglllllgllj' exposes them to the puhlie gaze.
He eurriecl this eheerful nttitucle to tl
fielrl, where he won more than one le 4'
ttu l ar
from shy, he heeume one of the Sf'llSlHl'S most
prominent soeiul lions. xVlll'll we walk Ill
steps towurrl Saint Peter. we shall he sure to
flnrl "Buck" insirle Ill2ltl'lllllg nickels.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
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ALICE E. BARR
Entered '2?l: Class President '3!5: Glee-
Club '34, '35, 'SGZ Operetta '34, '35, Till:
Hockey '35: Tennis '34, 2552 liaskethall
l34, 035. T365 Snapshot and liiography:
History Award 'Z!4: Algebra Award 'CZISL
AI.IC'l'l is the lnost illlllllllliltll' girl in the
elass. Never il snoh, she travels on her
personality alone, with never a mean worcl.
Playing inner on the hoekey team, she was
always in there figrhtingr. This fighting spirit
was earried into everytliing' she tried, for she
never stopped working. As she is full of pep
and energy, school was just one long song :incl
clanee to this fun-loving: torn-hoy, who, although
she triefl. c-ouldn't take things seriously. XV4-
feel that she will eontinue her festivities
il1l'UllfIll0lll what is to come.
s the W
S. CCMFORT CARY
Entered '23: Class Vice-President -1-, .
Athletic Council '33, '35: Secretary T363
Glee Club '35: Hockey '33, '34 '353 llas-
ketball '34, '35, '363 LaCrosse '34, '35:
Baseball '34: A Squad Apparatus '35:
Athletics and History: Pastorian Board
'34, '35, 'SGS Vassar.
WHENPlY'lCli you see a 1931 Ford, tlu-rv
also you sec "Com1ie," class eliaufT'm-ur.
Her little roadster I1lH,ll2tfI0?S to carry inorc-
than seven at once all over Pliiladelpliia. The
regular route is from school to the girls' ath-
letic field, where she shines. In hockey, as
wing, she runs from one end of the iield to
the other, scoring' many needed goals for the
Varsity, of which she was a member for three
years. VYP d0n't know what we would liars-
done without her help on nearly all the other
GERMANTOVVN FRIENDS SCHOOL
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GEORGE H. DAY,
Entered '24: Soccer Manager '34, '35:
Track Manager '36: Business Manager of
B. Sz VV., Hamilton.
AP"l'l'lli knowing him from his kindergrarten
days, and taking little notice of his retiring
manners. we were thunderstruek to see his
lanky frame appearing at all gala festivities
attired in starched shirt and sporting' a radi-
ant smile. His activities do not stop there, for
he faithfully carries out his duties of athletic
manager throughout the year. Most of his
former retivence within these walls was due
to his outside interests: a fine stamp collection,
the eflitorship of a scout paper, and the sec-
retaryship of the Scout Press Club of Phila-
HARRY M. GRACE
Entered '2fS: Glee Club '34, '35, '3G:
Operetta '34, '35, 356: Pastorian Board
'35: Business Manager 736: Roberta Jar-
dcn English Award 'Ii5g History Award
T143 Alumni Scholarship: Valedictorian:
Cum Laude: Chairman Photography:
IT has been said that there is but a narrow
distinction between a genius and an idiot.
WVe are inclined to think of "Happy" as thc
former. "Happy" is one of those hard work-
ing: students with thc hahit of landing on the
high honor roll with monotonous regularity.
lint his activities arc not confined to the pur-
suit of academic honors. His interests vary
from classical music to loafingr on a Bucks
County farm. .-Xlthougrh "Happy" has never
heen anchored hy an inferiority complex his
confidence is an aid rathcr than a hindrance.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
'l'i: is N n-:
BERTINIA E. DICKSON
Entered '23g Glee Club 'IHS Archery '35:
Chairman Personnal: Recorder '35, 'iifiz
TlilS red-headed worker stuck close to her
hooks, always completed assigninents and
finished whatever jobs she undertook. Her
strong: character and courtesy towards all.
combined with a subtle wit, make her company
appreciated hy those of us who know her well.
'l'his pleasant pupil is an ideal student for
she causes the teachers no trouhle and much
satisfaction. Her private life is veiled in mys-
tcry. hut if it approaches what we hear of it.
we salute the perfect lady!
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ELIZABETH B. EGGLESTON
Entered '23: Glee Club '34, '35, '36: Oper-
etta '36, Hockey '34, '35: LaCrosse
Co-captain '34: Athletic Council '32, '35:
Volleyball '35: B'aseball '33, '34, '35, A
squad Apparatus '34, '35, '36: Volleyball
Manager '35g Health Manager '36, His-
tory: Duke University.
AN active member is always to be admired,
especially when her activity is genuine and
friendly. This is the outstanding trait of the
most unaffected girl in the class, "Eggie."
Betty is the first one to say that she is not a
genius, but her earnest efforts and good sports-
manship make her outstanding, both in the
sehool and on the athletic field. Thus we have
nothing' but praise for this best of sports and
most helpful of friends, for she always pulls
her weight, no matter where.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
DAVID M. HUBER
Entered '24: Baseball Mana:-rer '35, '36:
Editor of Hand-book '36, Cum Laude:
Snapshots: Business: Chairman Proph-
ecyg M. l. T.
A VERY versatile fellow is our David. He
prizes highly his ability to get into round-
houses and engine yards when the foreman
isn't looking. He has stood out in many fields,
including photography, printing, model railf
roadingr, and stamp collecting. The gray Olds-
mobile with the New Hampshire license plates
which was seen around school was often the
means of visiting the towerman at Overbrook
Station. 4'Big Dave" was also seen with Mr.
James at the field, discussing the varied prob-
lems of managingq the teams.
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ELIZABETH H. FORSTER
Entered '24: Glee Cluh '34, '35, 'IHSZ
W' Operetta TSG: Volleyball 'Zi-1, 'I453 Tennis
. ' A FMVMMY Manager 'Z35: Ring Committee 'ISSJ lins-
' mess and Photography: Chairman Ruh-
K if erta Jarden Library: Mills.
, - 3 '
Q , EASILY the Illllht capahlv girl in thi- class.
l fy , DAVID JENKINS "I,ihhy" counts among hs-r fric-mls many nf
l the- faculty, with XVllUlIl she holds long: anal
.ff lfarnccl clisvnursm-s on lnany sllhji-cts. Our hm-st
1 Entered ,303 Glee Club 'M' lim: Operetla ln-Iclge player, she' carricfs hvr card tactics into
'Iwi FUULl'f'1l'351Sfafisficsf Lehigh' her daily life, for she' always thinks clcc-ply
U about the other fellow, always wmnli-rs whai
.L . Illqylullllyl-1 Listen' Mm vrl. -- And he will do next, and w-ill ulvligc, wllu-.n askl-cl.
, once nmrn- nyillllllllyu COIl1llli'llCl'S an in- Elthva Seilsllllfjllftffllh,014 helpful lirlinilsllh lim
strua-tive lvcturs- ahuut vars. As a connois- ,mmledge Ut loldltl 'wld Huw' mtfllmdtlml
sl-ur, Daw- has lllSSt'IIll?i0ll, assvnlhlvcl. anal 'S liulgv' as She walls wldvly and OMNI' and
driven m.m.ything fmm H ml... to his Hughyw h'C1' witty rr-nlarks liven:-cl up many a :lull
L 1 nn
rc-cl Dllvsvliln-rg. liatlu-1' than work on his EH mlm '
vars, nlvillllllllyn enjoys clrivingr loudly tlnwwugzh
the Italian Sl'i'tlUllS, waving: vlwc-rfully to everyf
una-. VW- fm-l that wc shall always he ahh'
to say of our lm-vllaniv. athlete, ancl future
"XVilrl liill flllillllllllgfxu "Hv's one Illlgfllty fine'
fc-lla, you ln-lclla!"
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
H1-1 Dnlyi-:s .x
NIARY I 5
MARY D. FOSTER
Entered '35: Personnel: Drexel.
MAXHX' was a newcomer to our class this
year, but she was soon noticed for her
red hair, crooked smile, and unusual person-
ality. VVe heard reports that she was the
belle of Glenside, her home town, and, in proof
of this attraction, she arrived at school every
morning with half of Germantown Academy.
VVe understand that she wants to pound type-
writer keys and struggle with shorthand, thus
putting her various talents, backed by a quiet,
eilicient assurance, to some useful and lucra-
Iil"l' Hr: Gor Aw,xv
GERMAN TOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
CLIFFORD F. LINCOLN, JR.
Entered '28: Soccer '35: Chairman Invi-
tation Committee: Chairman Biography'
Roberta Jarden Library Committee: Le-
CLIFF was always considered the outdoor
man of the class. His interests in hunting
and fishing have led us to believe that he will
someday become the editor of "Field and
Stream" or "Outdoor Life." He has been
termed "handsome" in his tux, but he is, with-
out a doubt, at his best in hip boots and khaki
pants. Though he never made the Glee Club
and his abilities as an orator were limited,
Cliff won his letter on the soccer field during:
his final year.
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ANGIE C. HASTINGS
Entered '2i'3: Photography: Wilson.
Ll'l"l'l,l'l is known about Angie, for she ku-ps
he-r iclc-as to ln-rsn-lf. VW- clo know that sho
l L-njoys lnovics to thi- full:-st, as wc- know of no
one who can tell you more- about them. Angie
has in-vcr be-on vm-ry conspicuous, but one of
the-sv days wc 1-xlwct hvr to break loose In El
big: way. XYln-in-vc-r she vast hvr quiet Illilllll
to tha- winfls, wc saw glimpses of il fi
ulity, so wt' uwuit nm-ws of ln-I' vugrvrlv.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
ll I I ohm:
PHOEBE T. HAMILTON
Entered ,331 : Class Secretary T363 Vice-
President Athletic Council '35: Glee Club
'3-1, '35, '36: Operetta '34, '35: Volley-
H ball '343 Prophecy: Pastorian Board '363
Roberta Jarden English Award '35:
EVER sinvc Phocbv Cillllt' to us in thc- eighth
grade, she was tops in the' class, finally be-
coming an ofticPr during hf-r Senior yvnr. Shv's
an all-round girl, ll?L'H,llSl', besirh-s bc-ing: on thc
honor roll, she' was active- in utlllvtics. You
voulcl always find hvr in any group of girls
that was going plum-s. Sho low-s thc tlu-zitrv,
:incl onvc' saw four plays ovvl' one- wvvkm-nil.
Phoebe is going to Vassar nc-xt ywlr, znnl wc
know that shf' will bv just :is popular tlwrc
as she- wus ln-rv.
MARY S. HAYES
Entered 'illg Class Treasurer '34: Glee
Club '34, '35, '36: Operetta 2551 Hockey
'353 Tennis '36g A squad Apparatus:
Photography 3 Wellesley.
T1Xl,l, and f1,'l'2l,CPi:l1l, 'kHL'ZZ2ll'l' is tlie most
two-sided g:.rl in the class. At times she is
quiet and dignified, paying close attention to
her own business. But the other times, wlioa
sl1e's pert, sparkling with energy, and her eye
never stops twinkling, as if its owner was
thinking: of some new delight to come. These
moods seein to lie controlled at will, making!
her 41 good companion for very many people,
and, us the gasoline ads put it, "a swell datef'
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
ARTHUR A. MAGILL
Entered '24: Glee Club '34, '35, T561
Operetta '34, '35, '363 Football '33, '34:
Captain '35: Basketball '3ii: liaseball '34,
755: Captain '36: Sports: Haverford.
WE find it diflieult to tell you about ".-X1'tie."
'l'o say that lie was enptuin of both the
footlvall and lmselmll tezuns, and that lie was
of more than averzigre intelligence, leaves lIlUl'l1
ground to cover. "Artie" has been called the
strong, silent lllllll of the class, and liis actions
were the hardest to fathom. A moody clmp.
lie was eitller riding: :L wave or sinking into
un inlpenetralwle study, black us night, from
wliieli we couldn't rouse liim. But eitller
lmppy or sad tllere is sometliingr reall about
liiln which will endure.
A J Nl
Two ll fy
HARRIE B. PRICE, III
Entered '25: Basketball Manager '35, 756:
Fire Marshal '363 Business and History:
I-IA RRIE is the lawyer and the politician of
the class. His ideas are pushed hy an un-
ccasing and determined eiiiort. Although he
was not an athlete, he made up this deficiency
with his work as manager, which responsibility
he carried out with excellence anal originality.
As Senior Partner in the "Price and Sample"
ventures, his name is known by many pupils
and parents, who have enjoyed their lending
library of lu-st scllcrs. His helpful attitude
and persuasive Voice will carry him far heyoncl
thc pages of this hook.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
DOROTHY K. HULME
Entered '2Z!: Absent '34, '35: Glee Club
'fitig Operetta 'ISGS Art.
"DIC'Kll'l" to most of us, means iivc feet
tall. hlondc hair, hlue eyes, and giggles.
For the past two years she has been tucked
away in a hoarding: schoolg however since her
return, hcr presence has hccn frequently noted
at such places where you can enjoy a choco-
Iatc-inarshmallow-huttcrscotch with whipped
cream and a cherry, rather than in the gym.
She is a good actress and goes in for elocution
contests. What docs this have to do with
llome liconomics at Drexel?
JULIA G. HUTCHINSON
Entered '24: Athletic Council '34: Presi-
dent '36: Glee Club '34, '35: Hockey 'ZS4.
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
Captain '35: Tennis '34, '35: Volleyball 'IlT'1'1'5RUVG
'33: Basketball '34, '35, '3G: Danee Com-
mittee '36: Chairman Athletics: Hood.
"HI"l'CH" or "Judy," as she is always
called, was the best girl athlete of the
elass. Playing on nearly all the teams, she
starred in tennis and hockey, both of which
she captained. "Judy" loves to dance, and
she cut down college men from Ithaca, through
the Lehigh Valley, to the boys in blue by the
Severn. VVhen she isn't looking misty-eyed at
our fixture admirals, she's writing her many
friends or listening to the latest recordings.
The All-American girl!
GEORGE HAYWARD REID
Entered '23 3 Athletic Council ' '33 3 Glee
Club '34, '35, 'seg operemi '34, '3cs:
Football '34, '35: Track '35, '36: Chair-
man Dance Committee '36: History:
Photographs: Personnel: Williams.
t h4iteha-razz-me-tazz is not really the
tough "Cab" follower he appears to be.
Beneath his expansive chest there beats a gen-
tle, innocent heart, which throbs with consum-
ing passion for an angel. His nimble feet are
equally at home on a shining dance floor or
when dodging about a lesser opponent in the
ring. As an end on the football team, or as
our star miler, he has more than once won his
letter. But despite these physical abilities, his
heart really lies with his scholastic activities.
f . '
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MARY ELIZABETH JONES
Entered '33: Glee Club '34, '35, '363
Archery '35: Prophecy and Personnel:
RICH. lill'HY Cornell,
XXIHNNHVER anyone asks sonwthing of
Betty she will always oblige with il smile.
ARTEMAS P. RICHARDSON She isv so uuseltlsh and generous that she would
gne you K'Y9I'FtlllllQI she had it you but asked
her. Betty is always cheerful and she forgives
Ente,-ed -23: C1355 viCe-p,-esident '333 people very quickly. lt may be said that she
Glas Club '34, '35, 2453 Qperetta '34, has one of the best dispositions in the class.
'ggqig Soccergwg, '345 C0-CaI,min '35: Knitting seems to be her favorite pastime, but
Chai,-man Histm-y: lgiugraphyz Williams- that was the senior f.L'll'l'S hobby. Hel' middle
name should be "generous," not "l'llizz1betl1."
""Rll'H'i is 21 l'UIlllllllH.tl0Il of virtues that are
seldoln found together. Hz-'s tall, dark,
and handsome, has an perfect build, and has
never grown up. Add to this his Co-cz1p-
tuinship of the soeeer team plus il deep buss
voice, and you lmve an unbeatable combina-
tion. Enjoying the unique tribute of being
disliked by nobody, including the fzwulty, this
rugged Peter Pun laughed his way through
all his sehool life, und he will probublv turn ffhffryfx "fx
,. . . . ' ff K f Q rf is
xlllll2llllS Lollege upside down before Coin- if Lf ff 'fi'
lll4:'lll'iiiQ for the lust time. iii' Y V
kzng Qxxk' Yijllf
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GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL CX H I
T190 n ty-H1 rw
Entered YES: Glee Club '34, 735. 2561
Operetta '35, T365 A squad Apparatus
,363 Gym Manager '3G1 Statistirs and
Snapshots Z Mt. Holyoke.
NANCX' is an very attractive young: lzuly and
most of the boys say she- is beautiful.
illll0l'0llg1llly intelligent, a Hue clanevr, and nice
to everyliocly, Hlllilllfl' the male population of
our elass she was nearly tops. XV1- feel
sure that Nzlncy is heading for an early mar-
riage, for a girl so popular van escape just
so long. Nillllj' takes everytliing in her stride
in a cool, L-aim way, for nothing' seems to
ruffle hex' Sl'l'i'lll' temper. Pvrliaps "smooth"
is the worcl that explains her.
3 -divx .APA 'ly
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
N .viz SIM PI.l'Z, .l IM M Y
NATHANIEL W. SAMPLE, III
Entered '23: Athletic' Council '33, TH:
President '35: Glee Club '34, '35: Oper-
etta '36 Soccer '32, '33, V345 co-Captain
'352 Baseball 36: Ring' Committee '35:
Pastorian Board '33, 754: Editor T565 Art
0l'lt genial Pastorizin eclitor is one of the
most respected boys in the class. Despite
his shy and retiring manner. his quiet 0flic'im-iivy
won the confidence of his friencls, for lu- ss-cnis
vzipsxlile of doing any job. "Nat" helcl clown
the juli of goalie on the soccer team during:
the four years of his high school life and the
lust season sliowecl his true excelleiive as zz
stu-ncly, capable learh-r ot' a green team. The
sc-hool, from the art clcpartinent to Mr. lJomi's
sau-11-fl SllllCtIlIll, will Slll'l'ly miss his IIIIZISSIIIII-
ing :incl excellent spirit.
Entered Will: Athletic Council '33, 'ZS4.
T553 Foothall '33, '34, Track '33, '34,
TBS: Personnel: Kivking Trophy
'i!5g University of Pennsylvania.
B015 is the inost unusual Cll2ll'2lK'lt'l' in thu
class. His hrillizint socks :incl hnlnt of
pulling: his trousers aihoye his knee-s when
st-atecl. his very lnzunu'rs, ure- extrnorcliu:
ln yn-urs past he ussocintccl with '35, hut now
our star foothallvl' has clm-iglwrl to look up
his clzlssnmtc-s for Clllllllilllyg :incl finds that
there are svvc-rail who alttvuipt to imitate his
icliosylicrusivs, with little slim-1-ss, for thc
"lJukv's" Uglllllhlll, lazy walk. :uni hleisc utti- Q'
tuclc nrt- horn in hint. :incl those who copy look
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
Tzu u ly-jizw
HELEN S. LEE
Entered '23: Athletic Council T333 Glee
Club '7f34, '5i5. 746: Operetta '34, '353
Golf Manager V552 Dann-ing Manager T552
Dana-e Committee T562 Chairman Statis-
tics: Bryn Mawr.
Hl'll,l'lN I,Hl'l is the vlnss queen. Years elgro.
in the dint past. she :1c'quirvcl thc startling:
hnhit ot' acting: like at rc-gal he-ing: from some
exotic lunrl. She has si IllilI'Vt'lUllb way of
gc-ttingr lu-rsa-lt' inHznne'cl orc-r ai mlift'er4'nt umlc
ezuch year. :intl then shv m'onccntrat0s on hiln
the entire season. Siu- luis :in znnazing: sensu-
of humour :intl 5L'lf-l'4lIlflil1'lli'4', i'llI'llljI nothing:
for sitlilvtics ot' any sort. Singing: is lll'l' aim.
:incl she wants to gro into opcrsi. Sm- you on
1 ' '
mu . '
' rss' f
, ,N 1'
, ' 1 ggi. i.
, X . vi
RUTH W. MUNSON
Entered '353 Glee Club '3G: Photography:
RUTH is another lll?XVC'OIIlE'l', also from Glen-
side. She went to Abington High be-
fore she decided to join us. Quiet Sl
and seemingly shy, she wants to go to 21
College or si university to acquire as
degrees as possible. This makes us r
that beneath her unassuming exterior are real
brains, so whenever she speaks, we all
to listen. VVe wonder what she thinks
few of us really understand or know what
on behind her smiling: fave.
nivi L . S 744,
RATION ff JEWISH CH ' '
Xxvll mgxic ll:
GERMAN TOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
HENRY W. STOKES
Entered ,232 Glee Club, '34, '35, WSH:
Operetta '35, T161 Soccer 735: Snapshots:
I-IENRY reached the Open Door by the saune
route as all the rest of us, but over this
road he has expended at minimum of effort,
gaining a maximum of results. Never working
hard, seldom worrying, and always ready to
help, he got more l'6Zll fun from sehool than
many of his cletssrnates. VVith ai large store
of practical knowledge, he Hoated through
Physics and our higher Mztthematies with little
worry, being a constant source of wonder to
his plugging' friends. Maybe Henry will try
harder later on, but he'll be equal to the occa-
sion, come what muy.
C I Y
-'X f x '
if DJU S In Flux x
fy NL! X V
EDWARD TRAINER, JR.
Entered '3i2: Football Manager '34, 325:
Propheeyg North Carolina.
EDDlE'S emotions are close to the surfaee.
He talks to himself and throws things,
but nobody dislikes him, and we all listen to
the words of conservative wisdom that drop
from his lips. His feet reach the ground the
same as ours but they get there a lot quicker.
A shark on baseball, he spends his summers
viewing: the A's and Phillies. llis hard work
on our own squad the last three years greatly
interfered with his enjoyment of major league
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
ELIZABETH P. RIEGEL
Entered '24: Athletic Council '33: Glee
Club '34, 35: LaCrosse '35Z Volleyball
'2i5: Health Manager '35g Make-up Com-
mittee '34, '35, 'ISGS Chairman of Art:
Bl'lT'l'Y has always been an athletic star.
and lately she heealne very fond of squash,
and is personally aequainted with the ehain-
pions of Philadelphia. But squash isn't her
only sport. Hockey, basketball, laerosse, and
tennis also oeeupy a position in her heart. And
speaking of athletics, we hear she is interested
in Vhestnut Hill .-Xeadenly in more ways than
one. Quite an artist, she has loved art all
her life. VVe know that she will go farther in
this field, for we'll probably see her in one of
l'hiladelphia's art sehools next year.
Fnon JXNNIC PAL: '
l.XRl'Y. M .xx-1
MARY W. SHARPLESS
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
Entered '23: Glee Club '34, '35.
Treasurer '3fS: Uperetta '34, '35, '36, A 54'1Vl'3ll- 5KI"""3R
squad Apparatus ,34, '35, 'iifiz Prophecy:
BIG blue vycs gram- from bm-nc-:Ltlx b
curls. 'Flu' ungn-lic fave is buckvcl 1
pure- and happy lJl'l'HUllHlltj'. VVl1ut
Vthy, it's Mary, unc of tlu- pillars of
Mary was an zlveragv stucls-nt, worked
lmrcl as tlu' rcst of us, and got just :ls
from ln-r lift- lu-rc' as we clicl. but
about lufr that is fur ot
ordinary, lxigrlwr, and though you
your finger on it. it II1?llil'S lll'l' Zlll ou
W by R WESLEY 1. VAN SCIVER
tllil Cl2lhS. Entered '28: Glee Club V363 Football '34,
Illlllllf 215 .352 Algebra Award 313: Chairman Snap-
lnucll fun Shuts: M, 1, T,
It of the . I v A
Wm-t put Tl'l,'Xl'l'll'lliS allways szucl of VS eslvy, Uhnm'
tstmlding land, but why lloc-sn't he work?" Of voursv,
' , L fy f ' f il- 13,-
KN V l K L. -M .. 1
' ' ' 1 sim,
u .fs F vp .ef
Q J 1 .gt V lstyjii
s X .- "ttf lf, K'-,,,- '1 ,
5 f 1 wig, if .- -lg ., ,jg
,1 Nu - n A
X j A V. - T
I N , 3 - ,. ' ' cg-
Q af'---.1 - ' '12
1 n . J ' 5 '
lt A -t A
X : ax
"Scix'c'1"' nevcr ll:-ul to work to get AR in Math
and ull sc'1c11c'w: but wlwnc-vvr lu- llirl apply
Ins brain to the otlwr subjcrts, the results
wc-rc miraculous. H0 is lTl'lfIlltl This fact
nr-vvr bothered him. Our futurv metnpllysi-
vist. or liinstein, plzlycml good football, took
grootl plxotograplls, and Illiifli' llimsvlf YL-ry pop-
ular sovizllly. This Zlll-ZITOIIINI ft-llow is our
c-boicv for "most likvly to 511001-cd."
MARGARET E. SMITH
l-Intersil 'iliiz Glee Cluh '34, 713: Hut-key
Munugrer TSS: Make-up Committee '3!5.
HD 'illii Art: Hn-ul.
Ml'lNilllill'lS uf Dully Smith! lt's littll' sis-
tm' la-grgy in mir miclst. .lust :is Dolly
Xhis lqnmvn fur hm-r imliusyiwiwisia-s, l'x-ggry is
H EDGAR WALTHER JR kmvwn f4ll'.llt'l' strictly tnilurvml spurt clutlies
' ' ' :mil hm-1' wlllmgrm-ss tu hvlp 4-vc-rylmcly. lic'-
rzillsm' uf hvr kiml ln-art. she' was vliusen tu
Entered '24: Class Vice Iwesidant 735: hi- cliziirimm of :ill kinds uf L'UlIlllllttt't'S, i"l'Ulll
Glee Club '73-1, T355 President 'rlliz Oper- ll'2lIlNlJlll'lllltLI foml for pour faimilivs to llnvkcy
etta '34, '35, 'riliz Sm-ver '34, '2:5: Sm- lllilIlilQIl'l', .Xltliuugli sho says shv is "su lm-
tistics: Lehigh. lizippyu in hi-r zirt clause-s. shi- :ispiros towzirlls
SlNGlNG with the he-st uf us in thruv opm-
rttas. playing: varsity succvi' for tx' A'-:
X0 Xl IIN.
lid has lit-cn am 4-ssc-ntizll im-nllwr uf our Uluss
,Ks he' IS up im thc lzllcst ,mln-s. nu pzirtv IN
Colilplctr- without him. .XIIIUIIQI his lmhlm-s hc
counts an vt-ry guml hrirlgi- grmm- zmrl sm vxvvl-
lCIlt l'e'pL'rt0i1'i' ut' tha' 114-wvst iliIIlt'l' s
last llllllll' him zz hit of an limi .l1i:m. :xml i'if"htlx'
so. Perlizlps hc will follow his plains lu hi- sm
eiigriiu-Pr. lllli' what ai gigulu!
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
ur llflll-ll in 1'
'i L'Ell't't'l' in intl-rim' ilL'l'Ul'2lllIlgI.
Y --Y -,fe
f X. A
Toihmx' 'E ,
R 1 .5
C. ANN TOMKINSON
Entered '28g Glee Club '34, '35, '36:
Operetta '36 3 Roberta Jarden Library
Committee : Biography 5 Wheaton.
ANN is one of those girls who has a great
deal of influence and charm over the oppo-
site sex. And the girls as well as the boys
find her sophisticated company pleasant. Her
close friends are few, for she picks and chooses
with care, but if you are one of her friends
you remain so always. Music is her pet love,
and to hear her play the piano is sure proof
that she hasnlt wasted her affection. She finds
little pleasure in things compared to the joy
she derives from people.
:sX3w7 , .W E
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iw as e 4 M143
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- K . wgq-,aw-.L ,.1W.s-..fg 3.f,.grq55Xs h.-1552.52 M,
-1. ,,.,, ..,i.,, , -,..,. . ,... ... Q. ,,.., as - Q .. V
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
RUSI-ITON M. WILLIAMSON
Entered '24: Glee Club '34, '35Q Soccer
,355 Baseball '36g Prophecy: Dartmouth.
UNE never knows what t'VVillie" will say or
do next, His refreshing attitude of being:
from "Missouri,, was a looked for event around
school. As the years have rolled by, his tem-
per has been replaced by a fighting spirit,
which won him great distinction on the soccer
team. Unfortunately his athletic career was
cut short this fall by an accident during a
practice game. His loss was felt not only by
his team-mates but also by the spectators who
had learned to watch for his spectacular play.
, . . .,... .,.. ... .sim W
f1,wv:2'e2 f fffsifiifeegsss sfiffswf I
ails -1 gg sees seiszsew r! 1 .-
sz5S?Q..Aw .s53,,ssQfs'.sa gssgww ei X ff 1
' RT a ' r 2 ,
X , ' f . A .
,, s , , ' f '
N . . xx Jfjvdm .
' -X ' --
K fswss , . .. .
Ii VIGRYIEUDY S ll: 141 F
'Ji 'L 65' "
WILLIAM HOWARD WRIGGINS
Entered '23: Class President TESC: Glee
Club '34, '35, T461 Operetta '34, '35, '36:
Sncver '35: Editor-in-Chief of
XX7l'll,l. do wc rvllnfililwr thc-
wha-n thv agile Hnwurcl would allways X'
the rupc- climbs. XV1' may oven list his n
stuclious and consvrvzltivo mum- :unung thosc
of thc playful boys who played
tug: upon thu
nlc-vtiilg house- purcli. llc' has haul his hincl in
ew-ry svlnml e'litc'1'p1'isc. unrl has
rizilly in umking s-zlvll zu SIICCCSS. xvltllllllt hiin
the "Gilh4'rt and Sullivan" sr'c-ncry, the hu
shows. :intl the "l5.'l',i'." prmllictimis won
K't'l'tEllllij' Ill'Vt'l' lmw- hm-n finishx-rl with thx'
GERMANTOVUN FRIENDS SCHGOL
ANNE P. WHEELER
Entered '31, Glce Club '34: Arvhery '34,
'fl5Z Manager '35, Wifi: Pastorian Board
'363 History : Wellesley.
ANNIC was the llli'l'lll'j' genius of our class.
Shu is farniliar with any nmnv. plzwe, inci-
dent, or story in the history of lingrlish liter-
uturc, :incl is also ll writer of no me-un ability
herself. But she climln't stop at lingrlish, for
shc sc-4-im-tl to he ahh- tu ITlHStC'l' anything that
was put lwfure her. ln other words, our dcfif
nition of genius is ,Knut YVlieclvr. VV? cleciclctl
that shi' was allnost supvrllulmm, c'unsiclvi'ing:
that shm- was the yollngrc-st in the vlass.
Name Idio.vy1z1'ras,11 Saving Grace Needs Iloblzy
Jinx ISARBA Outsiders Pretty face Ankles Enjoying life
Amen ISARR Chatter Sense of humor A mufiler Beating the other
F. BJUR NSGAARD
VV1r.i.u M IEUYER
To give in
A new ankle
CoMroR'l' CYARY Her car All-round athlete A IWW CEU' Tilkillgr l'eSD0l1si-
BIICRRILI. IJAVID Hair cut Ilnperturbability Less Schumann Hat-Check girl at
Gnoucn-: DAY Physique The will to work More volume Managing
Bl'IR'1'INI.k Dxcicsox ' Hair Her wave To make whoopee Trying to be teeny
Emz. lfluum-zsfrox Hxaggerating Ask the team Chatter Being the first to
EI.1z.xn1-rrn FORS'I'l'1R Bridge Poise Less bridge Trying to be so-
BIARY Fosrizn Posture Red hair and blue A hair-net Keeping us guess-
HXXRRX' CLR.-XCR Facial expression Saving Grace A change of oil Parties by '38
P1101-:in-: HAMH.'rox Falling down Brain A new coiffure Languages
:ANGIE H.kS'l'INGS Size Helpfulness P2lSSi0I1 MOvies
NIARY HA!'I11S Rolling up her Eyelashes To stand up Changing
Davin Hun-:R Poker-face Small hands To come down a Electric trains
DoRo'rnY HIfLh1l'I Hair Giggle Change her brand Mistletoe
J1'I.1.x Hl"1'CIIINSON Hockey Good sportsman- Rflllgre Athletic council
D.XVlIJ JIGNKIXS Duesenberg Affability Gas Being obliging
ISRIC .lonxsoy Personality Bright remarks Fall in IOVC Being a good
EI.IZ.Xlil4Z'l'li .Toxics Jones Generosity To be squelched VVaiting for Leap
IAANDI-INBERGER, P1'inking Smile A waist-line Horses
HI'Il.l'IN Inn-1 Committee hound Voice "C'amay,' Any fkjnight
Hangout Ambition l Iifwfflly
Chestnut Hill Academy
On the line
To fall in love 5
Around the fair sex
Over a desk
Leedom and W'issIer's
Any political meeting
She's the kind that
In the nursery
Any dark and lonely
Editor of N. Y. Tinlrfs
To acquire chic
To bake a loaf of bread
Member of the Royal
If. S. Representative to
Own a puppy farm 1
M. I. '11 l
Behind the wheel Malcolm Campbell W
6710 McCallum Street Lawyer l
Around Bromo Be experienced
In front of a mirror More the merrier
Grove diners Grand opera
Iithiopian bus driver
Professor of English
'l'wo-gun Dick of
Old Ladies' Home
To surprise us
Head of a Freneh
Her father's store
Engineer of the "Fly-
Kate-ring' in Kiddies'
Th iriy-H1 rw'
I don't know where I'm
going, but I'm on my
I chatter, chatter as I
Hot air makes balloons
A smile will go a long,
"I guess there's room
for one more."
"Hello, there! How are
The cautious seldom
So red the rose
"Have you heard the
"I pass I"
Quack, quack, quack!
Much study is a weari-
ncss to the flesh, but.. .
A little knowledge is a
wherever you are!
Uh, no, no, no, no, NU!
H is hand
and his eye
upon the rail
"Shall we roam, my
Here comes the Navy!
Variety is the spice of
Little man, you've had
a busy day
"Chase me! I'm a but-
Another good man gone
"But I still don't un-
Name Idiosy11m'a.s'y Saving Grace Needs Hobby
CLIFFORD LINCOLN Fishing Catching C. A. T. A line Piscatorial art
AR'l'III'lt MAGII,Ii- Slow dancing Athletics To be understood Singing
Rwru MITNSKUN Efficiency Smile Pep Latin
HARRIE PRICE Bright ideas "Slave of dutyv A bright idea A finger in every
HAYWARD REID Hot music Gaiety To be nailed to Dancing
RICIIARIJSKJN Acting up Clowning CHIIICIS Fifidling'
PlLIZABET1i RIPIGI-II, That blush Drawing A CHVC 1112111 Princeton
NA'l'HANIEI,SlXMl'I.l'I "Pastorian', Looks A fiaw Drawing'
SC1iUDIAN'N Blood-hound ex- Socks A IHIFSC Riding
MARY S1-IARPLESS Pigeon toes Hair LESS i111Hgi1ii1ti0n Dreaming
BTARGARIAIT SMITH Brooks sweaters Good humor A wave Blushing
HENRY S'roKEs His run Mechanical ability Ambition Pllilosophizing
ANNE ToMK1NsoN Bracelets Piano playing A "Zephyr" Piano playing
Iflnw.uxn 'llRAINl'IR Voice Good luck Stilts Hayes
Scivim Being late Necktie A good philosophy Gadgets
Plllfl.-XR W1XI.'1'1'lIIR Depth Smile To open up Politeness
ANNE W'A'r'rs Gestures Bright ideas A new man Hunting for new
WlI,T.I.4MSllN Curls His guardian angel A nurse Skirts
Howmzn WRIGGINS Power of non- Helpfulness A high-ball Photography
ANNE WIIEEI.ER Bangs Originality Someone who un- Animals
THE Boys The girls Technique Money The boys
THE GIRLS '4-9 ing Gullibility Sleep The boys
Around Mr. Dolnie
Any dance floor
48 E. Penn Street
Out in the Styx
Uver a flu
'l'hat big one
Phi Beta Kappa
lie a sceond Kreisler
Be a great man
Un the water
To find the right
Lead an orchestra
Second "Lefty Grove
Teacher of the 41-year-
Gargoyle on St. Cha-
VVe can't keep up with
10th and Arch
Dig: up graves
Be dug up
Quiet life of despera
I 'l'here are lots of good
fish in the sea!"
"I press the accelerator
downg the ear goes
'round and 'r0und"
"I use Ipanau
It's way past my bed-
"Yeah Man !"
nlioogi, Boogi !"
"Hurray, another anto-
Want to rent a book ?"
How about that I"
"I'In in a mess !',
"I should have been
N home hours ag0',
1 "W'hat do you want to
W know? l'lI tell you !"
i A gatherer and dis-
poser of other men's
1 "To me this world's a
Wulilank, blank, fill in
the blanks !"
"All great men are
dead, and I feel sick
, Une of the seasonls
K popular sub-debs
"VVell, Sample !"
3"V'oof, Woof, it's the
' animal in me"
K ing Edward VIII
Convert the heathen
1 "I,et's make it Dutch !"
l"I,et's make up!'I
11936 AND ALL THAT
IIIJIJGICIIUGS wad PIJDQIGUGS
RI:'SPIff'T.lHLY rrarl RICSPI'fl'TII'ELY
STARPIIJ read ST.lIfI1?101J
IVIIIG rem! TORT'
Fights Under General Lee
HE Iirst date in the class history was 13 B. C. fBefore Commencementj. in
which year Helen Lee Qthe irzviricilnle Quaker Generalj entered, like all other
earlv members of the class i11 the kinder arten. This was in the olden davs when
-' 5 . 3
the teachers were chiefly diseiplinarians, because of their pupils' wild ways.
General Lee made several advances, all of which were stopped short by the
hedgehogs, wily maneuvers. Sergeant Sample and Drum Major Reid helped the
general confusion greatly by adding their lusty voices to those of their comradesg
but the enterprising teachers, after two or three years of hard fighting, finally suc-
ceeded i11 quelling the rebellious spirits and breaking the last child to his new life
of slavery. These teachers preferred the name student to that of Slave, and so it was
that the class of 1936 entered i11to its life of studentry.
Culture of the Early Students
These Early Students were in no way wild after
entering Second Grade. Under Miss Kirk and Miss
lvilliams they progressed rapidly in their culture, viz.,
they no longer tried to fight with the teachers, but con-
fined their riots to private battles between the boys and
girls Qstrategyj, and they discovered that by being good
in the classroom, they could get gold or black or white
keys Cinannersj. Besides learning these things, they
managed to struggle through all three of their tables,
and learned that it is best to do their homework at
least twice a week. By some queer coincidence these
students all got into third grade, 'though they hardly
knew any real schoolwork at the time.
Arthur, A Wise King
At this time. Mrs. Sharpless's section presented King Jrflzur. Few people
know that Arthuris last name was Magill. and that he sent Galahad out to light the
Red Knight. the Black and Blue Knights. and the Ten Knights in the Barr room.
This was a wise thing to do, for while Galahad fought with these fierce knights,
Arthur could relax hehind the scenes. In the nieantimc. Miss Mendenhallis section
gave some scenes from .llicw in ll'onclrrlaml. This was the hcginning of their
EXAMINATION ON CHAPTER ONE
1. livllflf 'young rclml sivifr-lzcll fha IHIVIII' plates on Iliff eoafx in flu'
Kirirlergarfcrl cloakroom? fnj .Uisx Ifrazlluzry flzj flliss l'omf'ort
lcj Richie frlj .Wiss Alcorn KHP l10IIl"Sf!i.
Z. In ,wfconzl grade, rvlirfn Jlixx Kirk slipped and .vprninerl lzwr rznkle,
Hefty Ifgglzuvfrnl was flu' first fo ruxlz lo her nizl ln-11 puffing ll stool
unzler her fool. Is .vim .vfill this lllllllffht-fill? Inj yes flmj no
fcj maylw felzfck at least two of flzzuw nn.s:c'f'r.vj.
3. Nunn' freo lroys Iclzo go! gold lfeys from Jliss llvillizzzlm. Ifarlul
flzj Slllzrlllravx livoffs.
J. lfvlzo was L'!IUTL'II lily flu' olflcr .vfzlrlellfx as "f'l1i11a Doll FlZCI',, 11111-azlsf
of her lzornrimmerl f1la.v.s'f'.v? ln! .lIi.v.s' llvhifrf flzj Belly l1'r'ig1'l
lc! 1if'fIChf'I' 1'l7lI7l1!l fljflllil lfciffwl ou! of this c111r'sfi1n1.j
.:. Lihlxy Forxlcr .vl1o1'cf'rl lzcr 11I'U'ZL'l'.VS ax a sfzuleizl early, zclzen in flzirzl
grade :when .vlzw won a rffnrling cozzfrxf KSU rc'lzal?j
Robin Hood, A Good Play
ln 1927 the class history obtained another important
date, fag. Nineteen twenty-seven. In this year Miss
YVells,s section gave their interpretation of certain
scenes from Robin Hoofl, a play. This play Ql927j was
hest rerneinhcred for the portrayal of a shooting match.
where O. Merrill David and Frank. the Swede. drew
their long hows for Jolly Robin Qxineteen twenty- J
VVhen one of the arrows hit the target. Swede declared. I
"Yew hit the spotfi' This was the heginning of his
long line fof pnnsj. Rollin Hoorl was a Good Thing,
for it inspired the other section to give Treasure Island
that same year. Later they gave many other plays. Yew hit the spot
Thirty -seen u,
About the same time that Miss Vvellsis section gave Robin Hood, Nliss Paxson's
Section gave Treasure Island. In this memorable production, Rushton fthe Willjfj
and the Venerable Reid starred as Long John Silver and .lim respectably. These
boys were greatly surprised to find that Julia ta Hutchinsonj got the part of
Israel Hands. After this play the class temporarily tired of literature, and so they
entered into tl1e intermediate.
Mrs. Torrey, A Nice Teacher
ln 1928, these actors entered the seventh class fnow, alas, the fifth gradej.
The greatest ilnprovenient was that the boys and the girls had separate rooms.
Mrs. Wllig was the boys' room teacher and is ineniorahle for having the boys
carry her lunch up the fire tower for her.
VVhile in the tower, they thought of her jolly smile and cheerful classes.
This was an unusual thing to do, so they were sorry when she left the school the
EXAMINATION ON CHAPTER TWO
1. W'hat young damxel gave a magic show for the class about this time?
fSay it with flo'wer.v.j
flj Jlrs. Torrey fliraph paper and compa.v.ve.v may be Il-YPd.rj
The line of least res-istarzee.
The morning parking tangle.
flj The average female heartbeat 'when Romeo l,lI1ISCl'UPT first
appeared in sixth cla.v.s'.
3. If A, fVVheelerj has ten marbles and loses one,
If H. fllironj has seventeerz niclrels and frills .via more,
If fl. fLincoln-Tomhinsonj plays chess with lllr. Domi,
lfVhere 'zcas fVIumm'y when the lights went out?
4. Do you lfno-zu the slightest thing about:
fllj Miss Dobson?
W'hg there are no l'ivar1.s'e.s or Emlens in our class?
f3j W'ho put lferoxerze in the fire e.rtingui.s'herS?
o. What do you lrnow the slightest thing about?
6. Can a girl be a good Latin student and a good athlete as well?
fWatts the GW'-Y7l'l"7'?j
1. W'ho acted as chief auctioneer in the sixth class auction sale? faj
Barba, fbj Price, Nliss Barkmarz.
The IX to the XII
All through the last four years there was a succession of new additions to the
class. Eddie-hey Trainer was the first and one of the most interesting of these.
He is memorable for having expressed his ideas on education to several of the
teachers and for having won a Ford V-8 in a lottery, in Mr. Burg'ess's class.
Eddie is, undoubtedly, a Good Thing.
The Age of Corrupt Politics
During these long years. politics had been hut a minor issue in class al"fairs.
It was not until the memorable speeeh Ql93+j, in which Hayes accused Hamilton
of heing overanxious for the position of class secretary, that the students, eyes
opened to their new political troubles. EX-Senator l.andenl1erger hacked Hayes
in a violent talk against Johnson. which she made the more emphatic hy quoting
the famous epic:
Libby Forster Went to Glochester To Play 11 Game of Bridge, Etc.
This was the Genesis. so to speak, of the C'lass's political interests, which were
greatly enlarged later hy Arttistj P. Smith. To discover their later careers
fpolitical and otherwisej. the reader is advised to turn to the Prophecy.
EXAMINATION ON CHAPTER THREE
1. "Ij'y1111 71'1111t to hnorc' who we 111'1', we 111'1' . . ." Pir11t1'.v, Sailnrx,
f'1111.vi11.v, J1111.v, .l1111t.s' or Hri1l1'.v11111i1l.v, lfhU.S'l,V or Sapx?
2. lf'h'11 1111 earth 1li1l Jlr. Price? tS1'ri1111.rly lhtlllfjhj.
-3. H11Ic' 01111 1,1111 l11' x11 IIIIIIIII llllll 1'1111111' 11l11111t tlj .llary F11.s't1'r,
tij Ruth .lI1111.v1111.
4. "I n'1111111'r l11111'l,y ll-V tl 1'l11111l." Till ru'h11111 1111 uv' 111-1'r1'1lit this
stateirzerzt? til Seltzer, l,et1'h:c'11rth, fllfllllfll
11. Sch11111a1111, art thou .S'lf'f'1Il!ltf thrrc l11'l1m'? KIJ11 not Iltllfllllll to
1111.v7c'1'r this 11111'.vll1111.j
6. IVh11 .v11i1l, "H111111y, thc lily, wax l.'i.v.v1'11' by the l11'1"'?
1. Blank, lflanlr fFill in the l1l1111l'.v.Q
19. lVh0 h11.v11't p11i1l its or her rl11.v.v 1l111'.v yet? tS1f1' the tr1'11x11r1'r.j
1 T133 gg :gg L". '-2"
'vt-2. 'vffa 5 1'
11.1. ,, , n.. N9
Th irty-11 F1111
OR THE G. F. S. POTPOURRI
VOL. I, NO. 1
NEW CAFE TO
H. Edgar fGentleman Edb Walther
is preparing to open around the first
of June a new cafe on South Broad
Street to be known as t'The L'il Hot
Spot." The place is being decorated
in the most modern style and should
be the mecca of fun-loving Philadel-
phians. There will be no cover charge
and music and entertainment will be
under the direction of G. Hayward
Reid and "The Boys from Basin
Warren, N. H., May 20.-State Fish
VVarden Smith has arrested a poacher
who was allegedly fishing in the pool
of the state hatchery here. The
prisoner, who was carrying a large
assortment of rods, reels, and flies,
gave his name as Clifford F. Lincoln,
Jr., of this city. 'LI had a license,"
Skinless, Spineless, Tasteless
F. Bjornsgaard Kz Company
Oslo, S. W. 3, Norway
"When You Think of Sardines,
Think of Bjornsgaardf'
Zudelzingen, Switzerland, May 19.
-Colonel Rushton M. Williamson, re-
tired cavalry oflicer, announced today
that he is preparing to attempt an
unusual feat-the conquest of the
Matterhorn on horseback. "A dawn-
to-dusk dash would be best," said
Williamson. The Colonel will leave
for Berlin next week to choose a
horse for the ascent.
Reliable chauffeur desires posi-
tion with family driving to Cali-
fornia, preferably in an Hispano-
Suiza. Salary unimportant. Apply
David Jenkins, Box 21, f'Prophecy
AROOSTOOK R. R.
Change in Schedule
Effective May lst, two trains
per month will be run between
Bangor and Fort Kent, instead of
one train per month, as formerly.
---David M. Huber, Gen. Supt.
CAMERA AWARD TO
Philadelphia, May 20.-It was an-
nounced today that the Samuel J.
Agfa candid camera award will be
given this year to W. Howard Wrig-
gins, noted Germantown photogra-
pher. The basis of the award was Mr.
WVriggins' prize-winning picture of
the electrocution of Moon Face Mul-
rooney at Leavenworth last March.
Mr. VVriggins obtained the picture
with a camera strapped to his ankle
beneath the Cui of his trousers and
hidden from the gaze of watchful
prison authorities. "I did it with my
little Foth," Mr. Wriggins said sim-
"OHicer, this woman just slapped
my sassy facell'
Patrolman Henry W. Stokes looked
a bit perplexed. "Perhaps you two
ladies had better come along to the
station house," he suggested mildly.
The two were held for a future hear-
ing. They are Margaret Smith and
Elizabeth Riegel, both of 2106 South
Society Woman Awarded
Custody of Daughter
Paris, May 20.-Miss Ann Tom-
kinson, the former Baroness Gruen-
bergerstein, today was awarded the
other half of her eight-year-old
daughter, the Princess Barbara de la
Mancha. The Baroness had planned
to elope this week with the Duke of
Orleans, but has lost the tickets. ,
Philadelphia Barrister Cited '
for Contempt of Court
t'Twenty years!" boomed Judge,
Matthew Mudge in Superior Court!
yesterday. Harry M. Grace, counsel
for the defense, rose hastily. "Your
Honor is nuts!" he shouted. Officiall
whiskers fiared in indignation. Grace!
was fined S25 for contempt of courtm
THE ELK CITY EAGLE
Announces a S500 Limerick 1
Just VVrite a Last Line to-
There was a young man named
Who was terribly stung by a hor-
! v .
When they said, "Does it buzz? 3
He replied, "Yes, it hurts,
P H E C Y P U NnCnHf n nnmfnn
Medical Worker Seriously
Ill in Interest of Science
A martyr to the cause of science,
Miss Elizabeth Eggleston is seriously
ill of hydrophobia, contracted while
experimenting upon a large St. Ber-
nard in her laboratory. Miss Eggle-
ston weakly admits that at times she
feels a little like barking.
Noted Gameswoman Returns
Lady Petherbridge Witherington,
the former Miss Alice Barr of this
city, will address the Confederation of
iVonien's Clubs on Tuesday afternoon
of this Week. Lady VVitherington's
subject will be: "Hunting in Ethiopia
with Beau and Machine gun."
LIFE DISCOVERED ON
VENUS AND MARS
Munich, May 19.-Conclusive evi-
dence that life exists on the planets
Venus and Mars was presented before
a meeting of the International Astro-
nomical Society here by Professor
Wesley J. Van Sciver, of New York.
The discovery was made by Professor
Van Sciver using a double cathode
ray prismatic oscillog1'aph with a
refracting molybdenum grating in
place of the usual spectrophotometric
CFill in last linej
5 Tonight on station WURP
Address all limericks to: At 8 15 d 10 15
: an :
George H. Day, Editor,
Elk City Eagle, Elk City, Nev. Uncle Schumann
First Prize S220 Will Tell The Kiddies About
Second Prize S125 vvoof the Bear
Fo rf y-on e
Second-hand trapeze in good con-
dition. S. C. Cary.
Starving artist will trade pictures
for hamburgers. N. Sample.
Agents: Make up to S300 per day.
nl. Smith, of Ohio, reports 3500 profit
,first day. Sell Superbo Stoves. Every-
ibody wants one. Harrie B. Price, 3d,
lDept. 6-e, Peoria, Illinois.
The way of the world is sin! Have
YOU got good religion? What is the
3Good Life? These and many other
lquestions are answered in my little
booklet, D-72. Send stamp to: Eric
W. Johnson, cfo Aimee MacPherson,
Los Angeles, Cal.
, For Sale
i New deluxe polish for football shoes.
iCleans, preserves, polishes. Don't let
scutfed shoes take your mind OH' the
Boyer Shoe Polish Co.
Second-hand Plymouth sedan in
good condition. Needs new engine,
frame, and rear end. A bargain at
5225. 0. Merrill David.
1 ,YW ,W .,,,.., .Y -
Back-door key to the Fairfax. Re-
turn to Arthur Magill.
Mr. Bennett's smile. Return to
I 7 ' WY' il
DISTINGUISHED AUDIENCE Bridge Expert Resigns
Such notables as the King of Pomer-
ania and the Duchess of Sax-Cornet
were on hand last night to witness
the first performance of ull Drova-
Miss Elizabeth Forster, after a
brilliant record as captain of the U. S.
National Touring Bridge Team and
U. S. representative at the Olympic
meets, has handed in her resignation.
Miss Forster will occupy her time in
writing a history to be entitled: "The
Scandals of the Russian Royal House."
ford," starring that Well-known mor-2
tuary soprano, Miss Helen Lee. In
the Royal box could be observed Miss
Mary Elizabeth Jones, the King's'
iNursery School Added
To Skull House
confidential secretary, chatting chum-I
ily and gazing at intervals through
her lorgnette. Miss Lee's next ap-
pearance Will be somewhere in Mary-
Ever since the death of Slim Sum-,
merville, movie magnates have beenl
searching for his successor. Recently
the successor was found in the person
of Julia Hutchinson, of Philadelphia.
lVIiss Hutchinson's first picture will be
Philadelphians eagerly await the
coming of Ringling Bros. circus, bring-
ing with it for the first time Artemas,
the man with the thousand faces. Ulf
you don't like it you don't have to pay
for it," murmured Artemas. "I owe
it all to the teachers back at G. F. S.,"
Chicago, May 20.-A fully equipped
nursery school for infants has just
been completed for the Skull House
settlement, it was announced today
by Miss Ruth Munson, noted social
worker and director of the organiza-
tion. The school is prepared to care
for children from 2 to 4 years of age
,during the daytime. Each child will
be given personal attention by Miss
lMunson and will be subject to that
marvelous influence and personality
that has helped to shape so many lives.
, Short Cuts on Coiffures
Miss Dorothy Hulme, of Chestnut
Hill, is in the Chestnut Hill Hospital
,as the result of a large gash on the
lside of her head inHicted by two of
those barbarous ten-cent store curlers.
On Station JEEP
9 P.M. Tonight
Miss Anne Watts, famous wo-
man archaeologist, will speak on
"The Gestures and Giggles of An-
New York, May 20.-Columbia Uni-
versity dropped from the list today as
Notre Dame and Stanford Universi-
ties increased their salary bids to
958,000 in a bitter contest to secure
Edward Trainer, Jr., nationally known
football coach, on a long-term con-
tract. Trainer left the coaching staff
at Princeton last fall after an argu-
ment with the college management.
'tAthletics are D101'6 important than
education," he declared from the se-
clusion of his Madison Avenue apart-
Crowned Lateness Champ
Miss Mary Foster, better-late-than-
never champion of the U. S., gives her
story in an exclusive Prophecy Punch
interview. "I began," she said, "in a
modest way. In 1936 I kept my Eng-
lish teacher waiting two hours for a
paper. Now look at me. In 1950 I
accepted a house-party invitation. I
kept them waiting until 1953, and
then I only showed up for supper."
WEREWOLVES, THEIR WAYS
AND HABITS, by Angie Hastings
and Ann Wheeler
A fascinating work on this ever
Dribbleday D1'awin 8z Company
an 3 11 at
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FLI-I'!'CHl-ZR. S.XI'T'1'l'IR. VV. l'lium1.xN. MFR1-Hizv.
I'll.I4I'l'CHI4IR, VV. DAVID, Blzowy, MQCAIHL, Bovine.
lS.lonNso.x.um, Towxizs, 'l'vsoN. Wl'ISSl'ZI.S. KIlllDl'1li,
cl, F, S, 12 Springfield 0 lllR.KINl'IR. lliucixixoizu. SMITH. VV. V,xNSc1v1:R.
G. F, S. ..,.. 12 Tower Hill , ,, 0 J. BIAGILI.. M. Davin, A. Maoim. ffiililfllfllj, Sem'-
G. F. S. ..,. 6 Haverford J. V. 18 MAN, lililll. G. Saxil-1.15.
G. F. S. 31 Wilmington . 0
G. F. S... 18 P. S. D. , G
G. F. S. ,. 0 Montgomery , 18
G. F. S. , 21 Bangor High .. ,. G
LTHOUGH weakened by the graduation last year of half its letter-men,
tl1is yearis Varsity Football Team. started the season confident of its own
ability, yet, at the same time, taking into account the competence of its opponents.
The backfield offered no immediate problems, four letter-men having remained,
but in the line were many vacancies where it was necessary to put players absolutely
new to the varsity. It is to the credit of Coach Breininger, who, with the help of
lNIr. Lewis, filled these weak spots, Which, as it happened, proved stronger as the
season advanced, than those we had been more sure of.
Playing straight, hard football, we methodically marched through our first
two games, keeping the opponents well away from a goal-line which had remained
uncrossed the year before. From the showing of these early games, it appeared
to some that we were headed for an undefeated season. but, unfortunately, appear-
ance lied-to Haverford Junior Varsity we went down to humiliating defeat.
Haverford passed for a touchdown in the first half. The second half featured
excessive passing, poor generalship, and fast breaks. with the Haverfordians
"cashing ini' on the latter.
After swamping the easiest, and outplaying the trickiest teams of the season,
we suffered another crushing upset at the hands of ltlontgomery. As far as getting
within striking distance was concerned, the teams were evenly matched, but they
had the necessary stamina and will, the two things which this year's team lacked
more than anything else.
Although the Varsity scored twice as many points as its opponents and won
five out of seven games, none of its members can honestly feel that this year's
performance was satisfactory.
66 LTHOUGH not the best, they are the scrappiest team I have hadf' It was
thus that Mr. Smith characterized the 1935 team. VVith Johnson, VValther,
and co-captains Sample and Richardson the only regulars remaining from 19344,
the championship was only a fond dream. ive were further handicapped by
Richardsonis injured knee, which kept him out of the early games and had to he
carefully watched during the whole season. Yet such is Mr. Smith's ability as
a coach and such was the fellows, spirit that the team was in the fight all tl1e way
and played Penn Charter for the championship.
The prospects at the start were certainly not very bright. Besides its inex-
perience. the team was, on the whole. rather small and light. Nor did the first
two games tend to raise our sprits. YVe defeated Central High hy the narrow
margi11 of a penalty kick, and then lost to Germantown Highis superior reserve
power. From this point the improvement was so rapid that the formidable Friends
Select comhination was heaten hy not just one. hut hy two goals. ive were greatly
heartened by this, hut the loss of Hush Yvilliamson through injury in mid-season
was a severe hlow to our championship hopes.
The Haverford game was the most thrilling of the season and showed the
team's grit. Overcontidence allowed Haverford to gain a 2-O lead at half time.
hut by the vigor and smoothness of our attack in the second half. two goals from
scrimmage and .lohnson's penalty kick were driven into the net before the final
whistle. Although the championship game with Penn Charter was a fairly even
contest. their superior size and endurance, aided by the iine, long kicks of their
backs, provided the margin of victory. It was disappointing to lose the champion-
ship, but the season can he considered a success.
G. F. S T Chestnut Hill.. ,.., , 0
G. F. S 2 Friends Select ,. .0
G. F. S 0 Episcopal .. . ,. 0
G. F. S 6 Friends Central ., ..,,.. .1
G. F. S 0 Haverford College Sd 0
G. F. S 3 Haverford Sehool ,. 2
C. Evays. Jollssox. S'1'oKr:s. m:Sellwl4:iN1'rz. VVRIG-
GINS, ISIUHYNING. Smlrrll. Soysl-:1xoRN. IAINCOLN.
IIICIIARDSON ff'o-f'upfuinJ. S.X1bll'l,lG ffl!!-flllllfflillj.
VV1l.I.lAMsoN, w'rXI.'l'Ill-ZR, DAY.
G. F. S 0 Penn Charter .... ...,,.. 1
lf'o rty - fi 'vc
. Jax A
i X w? , f
H l"l'l'HINSI7N ff lllllfllillj. l5ARR, I,owuv. Cxnv.
ISHIIINIC. Nl. Pincic. lfloori-:s'1'oN. S'1'olf1:s. l'l.XYl'IS.
S'I'.Xl"l"Ollll. Bivrox. SMITH.
G. F. S. ., I Surimzside .. 1
G. F. S. .. . ,. 0 Westtown .,. .. ,. l
G, F. S. ,..,. .. 3 lrwin's ,... 1
G. F. S. .. ,... 4 Shipley , .,,..,..,. . .. 2
G. F. S. . .,.. 0 Springside 1
INCH six of last yearls hockey team were still with us, the hockey season got
off to a good start and a reasonably hopeful outlook, toward the middle of
In the forward line, Marion Price at right wing, and Margaret Bodine at
right inner were continuously executing snappy dodges and triangle passes. Alice
Barr and Comfort Cary, at left inncr and left wing, respectively, held down their
side of the field with many equally well planned and executed plays. VVhile Betty
Eggleston kept the opponents continually on the "gon by her excellent distribution
of the ball from center forward. Mary Hayes, a newcomer to the team, Joan
Lowry and Alison Stokes, as halfbacks, proved to be an inspiration with their
hard, well directed shots to the forwards who far too often lagged behind. The
fullback positions were ably taken care of by Julia Hutchinson, our steady captain,
and Marie Louise Stafford, a sure, hard hitter from the tenth grade. Betty Baton
at goal proved more than once to he a menace to the opponents and many times
saved us from disgrace and defeat.
At times it seemed as though we were only a "first-halfn team. But after a
few talks on the subject we were able to pull out of this slump before too many
of our opponents had taken advantage of it.
Although the team was not so successful as far as the games were concerned,
seven of them made the District hockey team----Eggleston, Baton, Bodine, Lowry,
Stokes, Stafford, and Cary. VVhile the latter two made the All-Scholastic, Bodine,
Baton, and Stokes made the reserves. and Eggleston and Lowry received honorable
As the first team loses only five of its members by graduation and as the
second team has a great deal of promising material, the outlook for 1936 is most
" Q' ' , A x -Q. at - xi' -
Joss-zs. l5l'l:lu'. l'nl:Nsu.xw. F0Rs'rl:n. JIGNKI
I'n1L'l:. S'1'mu-ts. S'1'Al-'l'0RD. CARY ff"'lIfuiu2. Gmuu-:l,l,.
c1OllRl'Il.l. ffifllffllfllj. Ji-:NK1Ns. Lownr. BrXRll. Cxur.
PHICl'Z. Bonlxi-1. S'1'oKl-zs. Harris. S'1'.xr'Fcnm. HI!-ZCGIAII
I'lA'l'llEN. Bxrox, DI'lil3IS.
G I' S 1 Friends Central , ..,, 0
G F S 2 Agnes Irwin's 1
G F S 2 Swarthmore High 5
ITH a squad of about thirty girls, the Lacrosse season got well under way
ill the gymnasium early in March. Upon our return from Spring Vacation,
we were greeted by Miss Newbold, one of the English players touring in the
United States. Under her able guidance and that of our own coach, Kitty DuBois,
we were able to line up a fairly strong team against our first opponent4Friends
Central. Before much of the Hrst l1alf had elapsed, we found out that our defense
was doing most of the work. Accordingly, our coaches spent the next week
drilling the attacks and showing them many new tactics. With this extra coaching,
the attacks made a better showing against the strong lrwin's team. But our team-
work was still far from perfect. The next week was spent in brushing up both
the defense and the attack a11d preparing us for the last and hardest game of the
year, Swarthmore High, wl1o have never been defeated in five years of competition.
Our opponents began with a bang by scoring a goal in the first minute of play.
In spite of all our efforts, we were unable to stave off the drive and teamwork of
the Swarthmore combination and suffered our first and only defeat of the season.
Though We lost the game by a rather one-sided score, we were, nevertheless,
encouraged by the swiftness and neatness of the play, which was far better than
that of our previous games.
Although the squad will lose some valuable players by graduation, it will
suffer a far greater loss in the resignation of its excellent coach, Kitty VViener
DuBois. In spite of this, we feel sure that with the addition of the many promising
newcomers, next yearis team will prove still more successful than this yearis.
Fo rty-14 iyh!
HIS year the people taking Volley Ball were able to get in ahead of the Lacrosse
people in their tennis practice. There are several changes in this season's
arrangements. Probably the greatest change is the elimination of Baseball. Most
of the students will therefore concentrate on tennis. The other change comes in
the functioning of the tournament. ln order to give everyone more of a chance
of staying in the competition, the players are divided into three different groups:
Squad tournament. A tournament, and B tournament. The winner of A and B
tournaments is placed in the Squad tournament, and tl1e best player thus works
her way to the top. The Squad this year is composed Barr, Bodine, Cary, Crenshaw,
Forster, Hathen, llayes, Hutchinson, Riegel, Stafford, Vvireman. Our schedule
is interesting because it 11ot only contains schools that we have not played, but it
has more matches.
The tirst comes on May eighth with Baldwins when we will send two doubles
and two singles out to their courts. On the following Fridays we will play Friends
Select, Tower Hill. Springside. and YVesttown. The games will all be played on
the home courts when two doubles and three singles will oppose the visitors.
The team has not yet been chosen and although the squad is composed of many
veterans of last year, it will be impossible to judge our chances until later i11
lg0llINI-I. Iil"l'CllISSON. Kisser., H.v1'ni:y. Fonsrizu,
S'1'.xHfo1m. Hxvi-:s. CRHNSHAXV, XVIRHMAN, CARY.
PIIIC11, J. lVI.xoII.I.. A. M1Xl1lI.I., SBLITH, VV. IDAVID,
Towxl-zs, BOY'l'Ill f!'aptai11j, Ill'ISCIIWVI'I1NI'l'Z, M.
G. F. S. 23 P. S. D, ........., , 23
G. F. S. .. 29 Springfield .,... ...,.. 1 2
G. F. S. . 25 Taylor I2-'asiness . 22
G. F. S. . 40 Girard Post-Grads 23
G. F. S. , 46 Friends Select . ..., 9
G. F. S.. 25 Tower Hill ,. 21 B A S K E B A L
G. F. S. . 22 Montgomery .,..,, 25 T L
G. F. S. 16 Friends Central . 32
HE Varsity Basketball team had a rather disappointing season. Although we
won ten out of the seventeen games played, we lost six of the seven league
games. The reason for this may be attributed, not to lack of skill, but to lack of
size. Karl deSchweinitz, our lanky center. was the only Inember of our team that
could match in altitude the rank and file of our league opponents.
Among our league defeats. two or three are worthy of special note. The first
of these was our first league game, with Montgomery. This game was particularly
heartbreaking, because we led at the half 10-9 and only lost the game by the
score of 25-22.
Chestnut Hill was another loss that was hard to take, because the team played
great ball for all the first half, holding this team 10-10, and only dropping back
in the second half to lose 28-16.
The most exciting of all the games was that with Penn Charter. It was our
last league game, with Penn Charter being tied for first place and we for last. VVe
started off the excitement by springing into the lead at the very beginning, and
neither team led by very much through to the very end. It was anybody's game
all the way, and it was only .lone's soaring shot from mid-floor that brought
triumph to himself and his mates. The team played magnificently in this game and
we want them to have all the credit that is their due. The game with Germantown
Academy, which was our sole league victory, was a rather commonplace game, the
outcome of which was very obvious from the start. The final score was 28-19.
BOUT twenty prospects for the hasehall team hlossomed into the early spring
warm weather on March twenty-third. Among these were live of last yearis
letter n1en: Captain Magill, hack at his old position hehind the plateg Griff Townes,
seeming to be the only experienced pitcher, took up the duties of the mound with
Bill Fisher as relief, Jim Magill, of course, at shortstop, Bill David scooping
them up at second, and deSchweinitz in the outfield. Also in the outfield was
Browning, a regular, while Sonneborn and G. Sample vied for the third garden
postg N. Sample held down first base while "Molel' David controlled third.
In the first game, with Friends Select. there were a good number of hits Cwe
don't mention errorsj and signs that if Coaches James and Bonner can polish off
some minor details, there might appear a sparkling and formidable machine. The
following Friday the team journeyed to Moorcstown in a hitter wind and defeated the
Friends 4-0. The game could hardly he called a fair test of either team, however,
hecausc of the adverse weather conditions.
Playing host to VVesttown on April twenty-fourth, the team revenged its
defeat of last year by whipping them 9-1. It was only one of our occasional errors
that cost pitcher Townes a shut-out.
Continuing its run of victories, the team next swamped Tower Hill 14-3.
deSc-hweinitz lead the attack with two hits and Townes must have struck out at
least two per inning.
Looking over the first half of our season in which we have heen undefeated,
the signs point toward a good showing in the more difficult games ahead.
G Friends Select . ...,.. 3
4 Moorestown ,. , 0
il VVesttown . , . 1
14 Tower Hill , 3
2 Germantown Acad. O
' G' d P .fr-G-L-1.-.., 2 , ,,
A war Us ms Jrxxiizs, l'Ul'S'l'. liuowx. M. Drxvm. lowxl-as
ISRUXVNING. FISH!-111. 'l'n.x1sl-:R. Hrmzn. G. SAMPLI:
lllCSCllXVHlNl'l'Z. hhvIl.l.IAMSON. A. M.xoII.L ffwlllfllflll
N. S.xMvI,i-1. J. MrXllII.I,. NV. llxvm.
5 P. S. D. . ,. 8
ii VVilmim-:ton Friends T
G F. S. 47W
G. F. S. 5712
G. F. S. 35
G. F. S. 32
Springfield ....... 271:
Taylor ....,........... ,-
THOMAS, I.ollMl4:Y1-rn. Eytxss, HxKl!I.lKNIl, Fl.l:'relu-tn.
E. SMITH. TvsoN. A. SMITH. FI.:-:'1'e1unx. Jollxsox.
SCIIVMANN. Ruin, Burl-zu ff'11pfui11j, Sworn-zs.
fll!ACl'I. Brzxxl-:'r'1'. fiARDINl'IR.
Friends Cent, H37
Church Farm... 40
S IN other sports, so in track, the loss of many of last year's team was keenly
felt. Nevertheless, we had a few veterans and some promising new material.
Captain Bill Boyer continued his fine work in the high and hroad jumps and was
our mainstay in the H220.H An excellent jumper joined the team in the person of
Dave Gardiner, whose specialty was the high jump. Shot-putting over forty-six
feet, Schumann was a sure het for first place. while Boyer, entering this event for
the first time, was runner-up i11 the first two meets. In the distance runs, the
veteran Reid continued to lead the field. Two new men, Bennett and Grace, also
contributed points in the dashes.
In the first two meets we were afforded little consistent competition. Spring-
field had only one wi1111er, who captured tirsts in the quarter-mile, "220.H and "100.',
tying the school records for the last two events. The keenest competition of the
season came in the high jump against Taylor. Two Taylor men, Captain Boyer
and Dave Gardiner, cleared thc har at five feet six inches to equal the school record
Set in 1926.
Friends Central administered our first defeat in a very close meet. which was
decided hy the last event. At the start of this event. the "4--110,'l we were leading,
32-31, hut although Stokes led nearly all the distance, a Central man passed him
in the last few yards, and this first place, comhined with a third. resulted in our
downfall. The speed of their dash rnen plus a first place in the hroad jump and
a second place in the shot-put caused the great difference hetween their score and
that made hy previous opponents.
The stop-watch proves, however, that this year's team was not as fast as
last year's. Furthermore we needed more men i11 the shot-put, hroad jump and
mile run, for with only two men entered in these events. we were giving' away
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CGUNCIL
.IVLIA G. HI"I'CIIINsON '36
MAIIIIAIIET BODINI-2 '37
S. COMIfOII'I' CARY ,36
ALICIA H. IDAIRXELL
EIAZAIII-:'I'II B. I'1GGI.I-:STON ,336
YVINIFIIIHIIJ I. IIOBINSON '37
BIARY ANNE RILI-:Y ,237
JOSI-IPIIINIG T. L'I,I,OM '38
IIELEN D. YVIIITI:
BIARY S. POWI-:I,I, '38
PIIYI.I,Is .II-INIIINS ,239
NANCY CIIENSIIAW '39
.ANNE SIIIPLEY '-1-0
JIQAN I,ANIxI-:NIIIIIIIIIIZII I-I0
YVIIITII, DAIINI-:I,I,. SlIII'I,I:x'. LvIIONI IDIISOIS
MII.I,I:II. J. I,.xNIJI-:NIII:III:I-zu. l.xI.I.. RIIII P IIN
KISS. POwI4:I.I,. I'4:GGI.l-1S'l'UN. ISOIIINI1 HIILIIINsON
Box' I-: R.
ANIRI. YV. SALIPLIC, IBD, ,BIS KAIII, IJRSCIIWI-IINITZ, JR, '
iXI,FRED A. SAIITII
liEIiBI.-XX P. BRIIININGER
ROBERT SCHI ANN, '36
XXvILLIANI ISOYI-ill, '36
FRANR H. PZRDMAN, ,37
F. I'iRll3lAN, S.xl"I"I'1-JR. IQRIAIININGI-ZR. VV.
FISH!-Ill. VV. DAVID, SDIITII, VFOXVNICS, N.
.xnIPI.l:. nl:ScIIwI-:INI'1'z. SCIII'mI.xNx.
IJOWVARD G. PLATT
XVILLIAM NI. DAYIIJ. '
CARL C. SAIWITER, '38
cIRIFFIN S. 'l'0WNI:s,
NATHANIEI. W. SAMPLE, 30, '36
HARRY M. CRRACE, '36
ANNE P. YVIIEELER, '36
PIIOEBE T. HABIILTON, '3
ANNE I. YVATTS, '36
.IOIIN G. ROBINSON, '38
l':RIC WV. JOIINSON, '36
,'1.vsi.s'ta11t Business Jlannger
KARL DESCIIVVEINITZ, JR.. '37
YV. R.IIOAIJs MIIRPIIEY, fin, '37
GEORGE A. SAMPLE, '37
FRANK K. B.TORNSGAAIlD, '36
S. COMFORT CARY, 36
BIARIE IIOUISE STAFFORD, 38
xx'INIFRED I. ROBINSON, '37
wIIl41I4II.llR, S'rAEI1'ORn. DESCIIWI-:INI'rZ, G. SABIPLIC,
Ml'Rl'llI4IX'. ROIIINSON. JOHNSON. VVA'I"I's, QIRACIC,
N. S.xMvI.I:. FAIRY. BJORNsG.x.xRD. HAMII,'I'ON.
BLUE AND WHITE BOARD
YV. HOY1'AllD XNYRIGGINS
KQEOIHHC H. IJAY
CL11-'1-'oRD I". LINCQLN, JR.
IBAYID M. HI'l3ER
XVESLEY J. VYANSCIVER
IXRTEMUS P. RICHARDSON
Dlclcsnx. IIICHARIJSUN. IIVBHR. I.Ixcm.N. Lx-111.
linzum.. DAY. XVRIGGINS. QQRACII. HI"l'cu1ssoN.
CHRISTOPHER H. EVANS
ELIZABETH P. RIEGEL
JFLIA G. HVTCHINSON
HARRY M. GRACE
HELEN S. LEE
I3ER'I'INA H. IBICKSOX
Robinson A. Barr
Skinner E. Eggleston
Stokes E. Forster
YVil'6l11i11l P. Hamilton
Carhurt M. Hayes
Evans 5. Hulme
Ewing M. E. Jones
Fell M. Landenber
Gilbert H. Lee
Hanson H. Blunson
Hollis M. Sharpless
Laverell A. Tomkinson
Powell A. lrvatts
I.. Stafford VV. Boyer
Timmons H. Grace
Ullom D. Jenkins
Vischer E. Johnson
Yvzilter A. Mugill
VV:1lters H. Reid
lVright A. Richardson
INFE 19252. when the Glee Club produced its first
operetta. "Trial by Jury." each succeeding production
has been received with more enthusiasui. Having been
sailors, ghosts. and professional bridesmaids, this year the
Glee Club became members of the Mikadoys court. Art
Richardson as the Mikado was an extremely bloodthirsty
ruouareh, while Eric Johnson gaily cavorted as the ten
der-hearted Lord High Hxeeutioner. Dorothy Hulme and
Rhoads Murphey sang the leading roles of Yum-Yum and
Nauki-Poo. Barbara lleury. as Katisha. not only had a
right elbow and heel to be admired, but a truly remark-
able nose. l"or the first tiuie. it was neeessary for the
entire cast to wear wigs. which were a source of anxiety
to both participants and audienee.
The Stage settings. designed by Hill Goodell and built
by Harrie Price and his scenery crew, were reversible
screens which reduced scene changing time from the
record of twenty-six minutes for "The Pirates" to seven
milnltes. Some of their remarkable achievements were
Henry Stokes' harnessing Mr. Bennett's quarter horse
power motor to the curtain, the installation of telephone
counnunieation from the switch room to the projection
rooiu and consuming thirty-six hundred tacks, eighteen
hundred screws, fifteen gallons of paint, two hundred and
twenty-five yards of nluslin. and eight hundred feet of
lunibcr. Added to this. they bought three spotlights last
year and a Hood and spot this year.
In the actual performances some of the most enter-
taining' parts were entirely original and soxnetiuies ini-
'YLOXVIZRS 'l'l1.x'r Broom IX 'rule SPR
VV:-1 IIAD No lnr:.x . . .
MI-!'A SA-MA. MI-!'.X SA-MA . .
0 Yi' ISIKKFRI Sii.xKKI'm To!
promptu. The chorus of the "Flowers That Bloom in thc
Spring," played by Ko-Ko on his life, received an enthusi-
astic reception, and an incident or accident that made
everyone laugh was the falling oi? of one-half of the
Mikadois mustache. This necessitated the immediate and
public removal of the remaining half. During another
production, considerable competition was furnished by a
noise-making contest being carried on by six bands across
the street. A steady and engrossing occupation was trying
to guess which kimono-swathed figure was which and to
whom you were related. It took great self-control on the
part of the girls to continually mince like Japanese and
not suddenly break into an athletic stride when hurrying
across the bridge and up and down boxes. Katisha learned
to manage a train by wearing a rug during rehearsals.
A moment of merriment was caused by her attempt to
stalk majestic-ally off the stage, the rug having been
thumb tacked to the floor. Those in the wings also laughed
at sneering David Jenkins, alias Pooh-Bah, trying to hoist
his stuffing into place.
'I he third nightys audience was the most demonstra-
tive, which probably shows that the operetta improved
each time it was presented. Of course, we like to think
that each year's performance has been better than the pre-
vious one. If this is true, it would seem miraculous to have
a performance next year that would surpass those already
given. Miss Shane, however, will be at school and under
her able direction the line material the school has will bring
to our ready ears many many more "Gilbert and Sullivansf'
IJAVID II. HIYISER, '36
ANNE I. XVATTS, '36 RAVSIONIJ L. BENNI-:'r'r, '37
E LIZABETII REIBIANN, '37
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ELEVE TH GRADE
IRLIZABETH F. BATON
JANE B. BO0TIiBX'
NIARGARET B. CARSON
VIRGINIA M. CLEMENT
JANE M. Cox
HARRIET F. ICHLERS
HELICN L. GORRELI.
AIARGAHET :ANNE CSRIMDITCH
KETI'IlAH G. IRXVIN
JEAN M. LITTELL
JOAN W. IJOWVRY
C. JEAN MCCOY
NIARION H. PRICE
DIARY ANNE :RILEY
ALICE E. ROBERTS
RIARGERY ANNE SKINNI-ZR
HENRIETTA D. WVIREMAN
RAYMOND L. BI41NNET'1'
XVILLIAM M. IRAVID, JR.
JOSEPH A. DAYIS, JR.
KARL DE SCHNVEINITZ, JR.
FRANCIS H. IQRDNIAN
CJHARLES BI. FLETCI1IER. JR
IBAVID F. GARDIN1-:R
ANDREW I.. RICCJABE, JR.
JOHN F. BIILLICH
YV. RHOADS BIVRPHY, ESD
GEORGE A. SAMPLE
JOIIN G. SONNEBORN, JR.
IiICIiARD H. SLFETSON
SAMUEL R. TYSON
ARTHUR K. VVESSELS
STANLEY R. HVARXALL, JR.
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rv af- - hi' JOY FRANCES IQWING NAN I. XYLT fu Xbdakokx-Mak'-Y. xml ,
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1 .1 3,xKATI1RYN G. fiII.BEli'1'M l VAR YV. AVID, JR. MJ
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J? SRDITII H. HANSON 'UJ :E 5 K. LETCI-IER V iz' V IYQN ,
Z".0iILIIRI4:D HOLLIS RICIIARD S. PIARLAND - , X,
3 'J SBIILDIIED IIAVERELL IEDYVARD F. HARVEY, JR. Vx-5.65,
-i-?1NIARY SCOTT PONVELI qA1VlES.II KILW
4 'I DIARY LOUISE READ '.frv1..2461qrr . yr!!!-'lCvQd.AcI1LI., 2D Wy,
C3 I' JYFRANCES N. RPIl,l'I.lP'lK JASXES IX. NORTON, JR. . X ,X 6,
3 5 :NL BARBARA SAYRE X JOIIN G. ROIXINSON ' ,
JBIARY B. SPAHIIANVK Q CARL qAl'T' , JR. 1
J J 02 Th1ARIl+l LOUISE STAFFORD wM I . Z . SOM' s
J 'Y' JEAN C. STOFT IDMFND B. SPAETII, JR. ' '
JANE S. TIMMONS . JOIIN B. STETSON
V 5' .IOSEPIIINE T. ULLOBI :ML cilill-'FIN' S. IIVONVNI-IS, JR.
JEAN F. XPISCIIEIC 1' EIHVIN P. VAN SCIVER X'
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CAMILLA K. ALLEN
HANNAIT T. BROOMELL
HELEN W. BROXVN
JOROTHEA IIOUISIC CHANDLER
JANE H. CZOLKET
NANCY L. TDOBSON
FRANCENIA R. FOX
ELEANOR D. FRENCH
CHAIIIIOTTPI TNI. HIIIIIAS
ANN PZLIZABETH IIVKENS
JANET ALLEN MICIKCDER
HELEN F. STROUD
TJOROTIIY ANN TAI.II
CAROLYN E. THOMPSON
CAROLINE P. TYSON
M. JANE VAIIGHN
HI4II,lCN YVEBSTER lbK.X"-2-N k"5k'x'3YLxh
ELIZABETH A. WYPILLS
JAMES H. C. AllTIiIYR
AIARVIN L. BROWN, JR.
E. STANLEY P. CJOPE
YVILLIAM J. ERDMAN, 211
J. BIORRIS EVANS
JOIIN B. FELTON
VVILLIADI H. FISHER
VVILLIAM O. FOUST
SAMIIEL N. GIBB
CHARLES J. GILDICN
WILIIIAM H. CERIMDITCII,
PHILIP R. HOH
A. CAREGG JACKSON
WV. BRADFORD JOHNSON
JOHN D. IIOHMEYER
EUCFENE S. TNIILLER, JR.
ROBERT K. POWELL
JAMES A. ROSE, ALTH
JAMES L. RUBENSTONE
ARTHUR R. C. SMITH
PI-IILIP G. SPAETH
RANDAL H. THOMAS
LOOKING AHEAD . . .
Then come to our College
Shop opening August 15. Col-
lege girls will be here to tell
you what's what for campus.
Chic clothes are your ticket
to a "big" time . .. Debs find
them easily in our Second
Floor Dress Salon.
To o Jolo?
Smartness and neatness are
your best references. You will
love our Fourth Floor, Simple
Frocks, Thrift Coats, Little Hats.
1122-Q4 c3HEsTNuT STREET
This Company Acts As
Executfw. Guardian OT Trustee Real Estate Bought and Solol
Real Estate Titles Insured Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
1 Tours :md Trips Completely Planned, Arranged :md Booked
Steamship :md Railroad Tickets to All Parts of the Vxforld
"THERE IS A LOCAL ADVANTAGE,
l CHELTEN AND GERMANTOVJN AVENUES
Clzestmtt Hill Office Pelham Office
8517 GERMANTOWN AVENUE 6740 GERMANTOXVN AVENUE
5001 NORTH BROAD STREET
4,77 7, W ZW, , V ,,
Ea! Q' T
l KIRK at NICE
B R E Y E R Undertakers
Ice Cream Co. T
hPelf7'O1l1'3C tlle Breyer Dealerw
PH11.A1uLL1 IIX Nraxx' YORK
VNIASIIITNK mrs NI',WARK
Hfxlzm. BI um.
el L EE
1730-1752 PINE STREET PHILADELPHIA EXECUTED
312-316 West Chelten Ave.
T7'CI17Cl is the Complement of
312-316 West Chelten Avenue
4726-30 N. Broad sneer LEARN TO TRAVEL
Service Departments TRAVEL To LEARN
5534-42 Pulaski Avenue l
4726-30 N. Broad Street .
I Hamburg-American Line
g dl 'J
"' - I North German Lloyd
VdlUC!m,Head . Smlight Eight 1711 Walnut Street
- -V I
Si.:-fy-11 in If
l S T E E L o o - The Great American Value
for Every Purpose of l936
' Complete warehouse stocks of nearly , ,
E every kind, quality, size and finish 1 -fb' Economwal Tmnsponahon
X of iron and steelg hoiler tubesg weld' ' -J L-
ing rods and equipmentg fencingg f W
wire rope and slings . . . ready for Ti cg
Mtlderll facilities for Saw cutting, Prvduvt Of General Motors
shearing, gas cutting, corrugating,
ld' , h' , r .
i We mg punc lng CC ' V Perfected Hydraulic Brakes
l Competent en'gLne?1ng assistance 112 Solid Smal ,,TurrCt TOP,
connection wit t e a ication 0
any of our Steels to 51535616 manu, Smart, Comfortable Fisher Bodies
factoring or maintenance problems.
HORACE T POTTS CO Jacobs Bros. Motor Co., Inc
Exwbhsiwd 1915 . X 5424 ClC1'IT1Lll1tlJWl1 Avenue
I E- Erie Avenue and D Street The Oldest Chevrolet Dealer in
l Philadelphia Philadelphia
.. ,YW , l Y rv
F. A. North Company
1306 Chestnut Street
Extablisllefl 1870 E .
Albert E. Brown .
5 3 54 Germantown Avenue
Paints Varnish and Ereamels
Carson Engraving Co.
5441 Germantown Avenue
Below Church Lane
JAMES S. JONES
G ERmzmtown 3090
5401-07 Germantown Avenue
at Coulter Street
lCharles W. Sibel
Carpenter and Builder
Now is the opportune time
to make those necessary
repairs at the lowest
527 Carpenter Lane
DC endablcs ualit
at Reasonable Prices
J. E, CTALDWELL Ee? CO.
JCIUCICTS. SiI1.'c'YsmiLIIs, Stationers
ClIliS'I'NL"1' AND JIJNIPISR STREETS
FRANK R. HASTINGS
I 5701 Gill-.P1NIi S'l'RIi1i'I'
WISTER, I-IEBERTON CO.
BUILDING AND -IOBBING
Q PLASTER BOARD FIBER BOARD FIR PANELS
I ASBESTOS ASPHALT AND WOQWD SHINGLES
X IJHNNA. Ii.-XIIIHOAD AND IiI',I"I'I'QNIIOL'SE ST., UrI'IRNIAN'I O
I Bell Phoncsz GER. 637145372 Keystone: North 0055
,K Args! .A X , I
Ii XR ,Jw-ffqr LV Q
J I 1 E I-w . -
,A -1 W T 1
'V f T ' :' f, f- ,
' g4g,w1:-. Au A ' 4 I'
You may get the worst end of the argument if you let your coal buying go too late
Have ue H11 your bins Now while the Quality is Good and the Prices Low
FAIVIOUS READING COAL. PHONE US YOUR ORDER
WILSON 86 GARDNER CO.
W- Phones: VICtor 4370, 4371 5541 LENA STREET
Allen, Lane 86 Scott
5' x, 7
+ VI' A-tx A:
3 ,LAM me , 5
' BOOK SHOP
1211 Clover Street Wa1I1ut Lane
Philadelphia V1c:ToR 6794
1 All Books of All Plll7ll'Sl'lCTS
el l W, vwmt O, leeee D ,o,--..w7
MISSES' AND XVOIVIEN-S ' Vxfc Vv'usl1 E1vev'5'tl11'ng XAXII-fll
I l l'l'O'I'5' Soap
COATS, SUITS A
' , QQRV6' LAUNDRY CO
. N 5344-48 Germantown Avenue
Elva Smltlw, lnc. Q
437 GERMANTQWN AVENUE Q
just Below Market Square l
1 Qmlllty Vxfcwli
411 Nlodcfatc Prices
Charles H. Howell
86 Co., Inc.
of a Paint, Color ff Varnish Makers
I 212-220 Race Street
. I ,Y , if .f
Tenth and Walnut Streets 1
Chestnut and Juniper Streets
Germantown Ave. and Venango St,
464345 Frankford Avenue
Front and York Streets
Zlst and Bainbridge Streets
Alanws E. Uoxvcn, Pnxxnlcnt
C. Allwrt XYIIQXIT, V1uufP1cxnlcw1t ml Sccfutury . .
AIcxzinclcrL Tl. Cassatt, Viru-Picxillcnt -ILIICCSI TIXHCS the secret Ol
,l. Reynolds Nuulty, Viicfprcxillmlr and Trcusimr r the fingr flglvqyr of Hires Rotlt
MANAGERS Beer. A natural refrcslnant -
George Stuart l':xttcr'snm Chnrlvs S. Cncstun blended from IUICC5 of roots, h9l'l'75s
Edgar C. Felton Edxxztral H, Lciscnring barks ILIICI l3Cl'TlQS. Hires R'-I ROCK
A. A. ,lztclcson Clmzwlrs D. l3x'lc-j , , ., ' '.
Rodnizin E. Griscoin Vfm. Fulton liurlz Beer tastes heme! bfzhulgc lj
Frcclcriclc Fraley, M. ll, W'm. H, P, Townscnrl better- Nor il mere thirst Llucnk' lm'
Evan Rzundolplx .Iumcs lf. Gowcn
NV. XV. Curtin C. -lzxrcd Ingersoll
Clmrlcs E. Brinlcy Gcorgc S. Munson I
Henry fl, Brcnglu Frctlrric L. Bullard fx'
Henry Tzutnull VV:xltfr S. Franklin E 3
XV'Ilizun XV. Bruline Iolin Sturt' .lvnlts
Thlnmns XV. Hillman Harrison lnlolwlilzvlle
Frvclcriclc F. Hallowell I '
A Savings Bank Without Capital Stock Jonfooay
Incorporated in 1847 I
, ,- I
Estalnl1.sl1 cd 1894
HAROLD F. HAMMER
P 111'1 'GN ff7' Of
FINE HOME-DRESSED MEATS-GROCERIES
Wayne Avenue and Price Street
Bell Ph cnlw c. GER 111z11w town 776677767
The Union Central
Life Insurance Company
2500 Girard Trust Company Building
1400 South Penn Square
Tclcplwm' RlffClHlW1Jll9C 8970
Active in Philadelphia for 60 Years
1 Coal Lumber
I Stock Size Ivfillioork
"VISIT OUR NEW,,
Rear of the Office
GERmzmtown 3901 Established 1911
Vant 86 Son, Inc.
Furricrs 6' Milliners
1 also 1
1 Nails by the Pound and Keg Furs Stored, Repaircd and
1 0 Remodeled
1 JONES COAL
1 AND LUMBER Co. 1
1 h h L 1 5535 Germantown Avenue
1 229 C urc ane , ,
1 Germantown, Philadelphia Philadelphia, Pa'
12, 2, W . , , We 2 , f, W, ,I , 27-5 2
Fine Framing, Regilding and
Restoring, Paintings, Etchings
and Mezzotints hy the
5402-04 Germantown Avenue
1 On the Northwest Coulter Corner
Bell Phone- -GER111 :mtown 6416117
Fleu SL Fetterolf,
10 to 16 Harvey Street
Printing and Engraving
M riitigra phing Addressing
iN working with
The Blue and White Staff for the past year il' has been
our aim to help produce an annual which is the leader
in its class. We hope that we have been successful to
the end that, year after year, the advice of each retiring
Blue and While Staff will be
"Repeal with L0tz"
ENGRAVERS AND DESIGNERS OF
NEARLY 200 YEARBOOKS ANNUALLY. N
Tli 150162 PHOTO Enclznvlnc com PHTIY
"Sf l COLLEGE Fll'II'1UFlL DEPQRTITIEIIT
,M X mm and cmanav smears
PQ J puimoeipuin
l LEEDOM 86 WISSLER
' Chelten and Pulaski Avenues
i Germantown, Phila.
N i Wi ,
Copies of Pictures in This Book lxluy Be Obtained From
ZAMSKY STUDllO, llnct,
Appointment 6190 f 8070
There Is No Substitute For
The Zamsky Studio, Inc., has successfully handled
Yearbook Photography for twenty years. The
skilled personnel and upftofdate equipment
necessary for such a record is reflected
in this book and is your assurance
that you may-
UCOUNT ON ZAMSKYH
902 Chestnut Street Yale Record Building
Philadelphia, Pa. New Haven, Conn.
Official Photographers for Schools and
Colleges from New England to
E CELLE C
lLx'i'i'llrm'c is mit tl nzimtlc pit! ttromitl our
extmv. It 1.K.YU77lL'IllI7lf.f tltttmicd by
llxgvllciitx' iii Amiustls is tztttmictl, Tliurt- is
J ic tilllg xi lwiilx lizis, wr tlocs mat have :uid
thc "zalwility" to know what to do to make it
lvwilx tlilllcrciit Qlllkl tlistiiictivc is sumctliiiig
Vllll khlllllllf liuy 1iitlisurimiiizitcly :it any price.
XVlitii ai Stull' plztccs tliuii- Aimuiil in our
lmmls. they imiiictligituly liiiw git their tlisf
pwsgrl Il sci'vit'c tlm is truly cxccptiiwzml aiml
uiiiiplctu. XFYVL' lwk lwyiiiitl the tluttctl liiic
lil the wiiti'1ict tw lmnitlui' liwrizuiis. Ywur
pi-iilwlcm lwuriiics uurs. Uui' i'csuL1i'ct's ill.
tl ligicilitius lwcuiiic yours.
Qllll' cumuliitivc lxiimvlctlgu of yours iii this
lim' tif xwrk is aipplictl untlcrstamdingly :mtl
svriipaitlicticgilly tis ytiui' specific aiims. Cost is
licltl to ll llQlll'C iii sciisihlc pi'wpini'ticmii to rhv
result tw lm zlccoiiiplisliutl.
,. - . ssl
"Hu Wliti Shiaots the Stars" vision amhif
I ', ' ' Y 1 ' " r . I
I l ML'TfANK' ll El tifiii - cuiifitlciicc fstrciigth - amd with the
IHU XX hw .Sliifivrx zlw Slum! Q I I 4 I ' I
Stull czitcliiiig this spirit along with us, thc
, x VH, 1 ty, I h
' ' ' Mlm Hmm IU tl tmp dm 414 rcsult will lw Qiii Aimuqil which um lic passed
iiviillltzmtlhlc ivitlz the twilsrmztx fwitlc
. :iii tw Ylllll' Cfl.tssmQitcs with pritlv.
ifj im imuwiijiwrillvlc spirit. '
CLARK PRI TINCI HCUSE, I f.
P1-intcm fi!- Mggl1i1til giid Qvcll l C5-Q
H21 CHERRY STREETf: fl'HlLADELl'l-IIA, PA.
G if lv tl P i' 1' ll t i it ff XV 1' I li fi it I F X t i' tt 1' Il Q' at iz 1' t'
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