Germantown Friends School - Blue and White Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1937 volume:
x 11 Y
1 Y .MA
THE BLUE and WHITE 5
'piE g ' -
1 gli E
THE BLUE and WHITE - 19:37
PUBLISHED BY TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
GERMANTOWN FRIENDS SCHOOL
GERMANTOWN ' PENNSYLVANIA
E have often regretted that our meeting with "Pop', was deferred till
our later yearsg but perhaps we can now better appreciate his delight-
fulness. A sense of humor, all his own, has long captivated classes before
us, and now even the laziest of us say that the long climb up to the third
floor is worth it. VVe wouldn't care if "Pop,' taught us Greek or Zoology as
long as we could be asked "name half a dozenn or "Wl1addye say?y' and
even Greek would be sure to take on real interest if "Pop" had to decline a
verb on the board just as the bell rang. 4
We pay our respects to a fine teacher and a swell guy.
OR his warm geniality, his willing help
ut all times, and his unfailing under-
standing, we respectfully dedicate this
BLUE AND WHITE
GLENN R. BENNETT
Mrs. Fred Arnold
James E. Bathgatc
James E. Bathgate
Glenn R. Bennett
Emilie C. Bradbury
Herman P. Breininger
D. Lawrence Burgess
Elizabeth W. Cadbury
Joseph M. Cadbury
Mrs. Joseph M. Cadbury,
Jean A. Craig
Alice H. Darnell
Katharine E. Dobson
Harry A. Domincovich
Susan C. Erwin
Miriam B. Geiger
VVilliam N. Goodell
E. Vesta Haines
Alvin L. James
Jessie M. McCarroll
Vera R. Miller
Howard G. Platt
Irvin C. Poley
Joseph H. Price
Emma D. Roberts
T. Kite Sharpless,
Anna C. Shepler, Interne
Alfred A. Smith
Mrs. Helen M. Tate,
Iro C. Trueblood
Helen D. VVhite
Stanley R. Yarnall
Deborah S. Allen
Ruth U. Fellows
Dorothy C. Durling
Ruth M. Garrigues
Anne E. Maxfield
Mrs. Genevieve Maxwell
Mildred V. Outcalt,
Elisabeth T. Roberts
Elizabeth H. Stetson
Margaret J. Alcorn
Mrs. Eve A. Brill
Anna W. Comfort
Helen W. Bell
Mrs. George H. Bond
Georgeanna F. Dean
Mrs. Helen H. Eggleston
Edith A. Gara
Jane C. Powell
Dr. Theodore S. VVilder
Margaret E. Shane
Mrs. Robert Todd
VVhy do we go to the trouble to print these two mis-
leading pictures of class-room tranquility? Ordinarily
the upper group would make :1 good "Coty" ad and the
lower one would gladden the heart of il riot squad. But
as a model for future classes, itis swell. Don't give us
Historical Murthcriiig of the Kingfs English
at N olde tales they tell us many wonders of heroes and of high
courage, of glad feasting, of wine and of mourningg and herein
ye shall reade of the strife of brave menesf'
There grew up in ye schoole of Germantowne Friends a noble
classeg in no laude was a better. Ye Nineteen thirty-sevens was
her name. VVell brained was the grouppe, and by reason of her
were captured many prizes.
Now was there in the classe, a most unfortunate gathering, ken
as the "Lordes of the Biscuit Snatchingy' for eien then there was
muche grafte. One noble Lord of the Non-Garters swore by his
striped suit and toye whistle that he had captured muche and many
Likewise there was afounded an order of the damsels, the "Ladies
of the Shutte Quick Doors" who made a practice then of keeping
lassies-one girl above all--Milady-Goale of Hockey-from joining
in their play.
A greate number of the Ladies admitted later to a frighte when
they were sente out o' the room for some slight demeanor bade. The
Duchess VVinanaward saithe that she had oft drunk muche of the
bubble water so as to conceal her true reasons for there being when
a persouage passethed. Nairtheless a few like unto llilady Katish-
beth did revel in revealing faces ugly through the door and windows
-most corruplatating the goode classe.
Greate was the daye when ye olde groupe took a longe pilgrimage
to a lfactwhig to understand the better how was made all the cover-
ings for floors. Sir Carson was the leader of the daye while l1is
younge daughter, Margaret. paved the waye with much halpe in the
method of transporting. So also did the section twain Cwhich aye
agree was just as goodej go forth unto the Duke of Lohmeyerls
Mill of Ye Carpetsfa most delightful trippe
There wast amongst the gairles a periode of handiworke where
the lassies known as "Ye Sit Doon Gossipsf' did discuss muche of
life while working on the garments CFlannel-pink and blueD for
some orphans. One daye they were let out airly to see, while stand-
ing on the fronte lawn with the rest of the schoole, many and huge
silvery birdes which did fly bye. They did rejoice most hartily
because these birdes flew through the periode all.
Ye boyees when were older still, roomed in the salle above the
are-hway and made the practice there of emititicating salava there
upon some goode olde victims doon below-but further on ye wille
reade muche about one meber--Sir Johnathan-Stealer of the
In this same roome, Sir Skipworthe did strive to teach the classe.
He had a temperament most fierce and when he waxed wrathful
he did breake a mighty fine seboole rulere o'er Lord Arthur Little-
noycs, but Arthur took it like a mane. This deserving professeur
did once decide to give a teste upon geopraphy. A marke fine woulde
every pupile had, efen some one had not saide that there were
mappes hanging rounde the roome in plane view.
One time the gairles did have a pleasant recesse whilst they threw
an apple softe through the transom when the door was closed. Bothe
teams were lighting desparately untille Miss Mary with her right
righteous mind did make them stop withal.
These people also visited the Mint wherein are made the shekels
all so rare, and sawed all the shillings being coined. They saw
but yet another faetwhig-of bread it was this tmie-and all of them
were treated bye the companie so generous to a loafe which they,
being of hunger as all children are, ate rapidly in freshe bigge
During the reign of some insignificante classe higher, there was.
presented by the schoole entire, a Pageant of Virgile. llvhereupon
the Lordes of Nine-teenthirtyseven were forced to push vehemently
a horse of Troy wherein were hidden other menes. The ladies
did a play which dwelt upon the Life of Ulysses and' a maiden
aussiea. The Duke of Bigluminox had the leade and thus attired
in a rather scantie garment, delivered there his speeches with muchc
true abundant flourishes.
Now it did happen that the new lnstruetress of the Ladies did
plan for them a most delightful trippe to a Campus Tinnicum for
the week-endde. The femmes almost all were present on this trippe
and hade quite a time whilst playing balls in a poole for swinnning
-now emptied. At night they passed their time in damatizing
fwhich is a biggc feature of their interestj. Ye maye be sucr
there was not much of slepe that evening.
Later this same lnstructress who in us tooke such an interest
greate, did fixe a marvelous voyage to see the VVashington Abbey
in D. C. fOur Dear Countryj. Bothe Lordes and Ladies were
attendants. and quite a time was had bye alle. They visited the
dwelling of the Father of Our CountryfSir. .lulian Caesar. They
saw the Smithsonian British lnstitute and the Parliamentary
Library, likewise another mint Cthis the maine one of the Chane
cellor of the Ex-Chequerj, and the mighty, Monumente so high of
Sir Julian. They payed a visite to another Kingys huge hfonumente.
the goode and noble King Abearthur. During the houres spent
within the walles of the hostelry there was another game of fight-
ing through the transom. This time it was enacted with some
pillows and fiew the feathers moste furiously. On the laste daye-
a Sunday-did they attende the VVorshippe Meeting wherein was
the King himself and his family.
Since the gentlemenes were not so active, the damsels formed a
Clubbe of Ye Actresses which they were wont to calle the B. T. C..
which signifies "Behind the Curtain" or "Being Thoroughly Cliqucf,
The First year they did give the Little Princess or Sarah Frerue,
which was presented on an afternoon. Upon encouragement they
gave at night the year secnndc, Quality Street -with halpe generous
of some older classmates upon the parte of scenery. Apres cela
they pulled off Beau Brummel and then She Sfoops to Conquer.
By this time the Clubbe was sure of its success, but the wise super-
iors who watched o'er them all. gently but firmly, put their foote
down and quite a big foote it was. Therefore the famous executors
and actresses--Lady Punypuns, Mrs. lVallis Simpson, hfademoiselle
Francaise, Lady Constantgiggles, Duchess VVinanaward, Milady
Stub-bornness, etc., were forced to abandone their adventures.
Aye will tell ye no more. Let the dead and tl1e living lie alone
in their remorse for things they have done and things they ought
to have done. My tale is thus now ended.
The Rhyme of the Ancient Scholar
Big Baton was aching to learn
Ilow 'violet-ray causes sunburn.
So she climbed a great height
To pour ink in the light,
But she couldn't get done to a turn.
There's a- girl with initials A. R.
lVho is famed for her week-ends afar
We have her to thank
For discussions so frank
And the nice little maidens we are.
Our Stanley had a cunning plan
To put in practice for the class.
He gathered all the Bible books
.ind hid them quickly in a mass.
So when the Bible students came
To sit and think of Goa' and prayer,
The class's thoughts were not the same
Because there were no text-books there
Dordy, General, or George
lVas first seen by Wlrs. Price,
lfmbracing her fair-haired daughter
Not once, or twice, but thrice!
It did seem a trifle odd
To be acting in such a way,
So now Sample curbs his feelings
.flnd keeps his friends at bay?
There was a young lady named ,Uargie
lVho into the art room did bargie.
lVhen the art teacher caught her,
She was ,filling with water
Bach 'vessel and ziaise so largie.
xl second grade boy called Bill
l'Vas watching as Santa with skill,
But the stockings were high
For that little guy,
So Bill's fill of stockings was nil.
There was a young nit-wit called "Bern:
lllho was found Hsittin' dorm" on the stazrif
Since her laughter was crude
She was termed 'ver rude,
.find sent home with a cold English starzf
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.lean is quiet
.rind generally neat.
In Quality Street.
Loves the theatre
Especially the rear
l'Vhen fVIere1lith or
:lherne flirt appear.
Here's to Jean and PTl1Z7l7IC6'llJTC'7If
Let her try and live that flown.
Little Billie Fletcher
fl-Ie's the one that's seriousj
Unce was sent home from school,
,Having seenzezl alelirious.
He was .scratching fingernails
fill the lmarzlie lilach'
.-Incl the teacher hating it
flare our Charles the saclr.
Little Billie Fletcher
Quiclrly orer ran the time,
Ilasteniug to his only love
.alt his hangout, Jlanheim.
Ilennie IVireman is "right smart"
lVhen she turns her thoughts to art.
If in summer you have lost her,
Just I0 look her 111 in Gloucester
There was a young rlamsel named Price
lVho selrloni accepted adzfice.
So when in Fourth Grade
To flrinh' inlr she essayerl,
She learned that it pays to think twice.
"Rhoads you are a naughty l1oyl"
So Bliss lVillianzs told him.
"Letting all those lieetles outlu
She was trying to scold him.
Little lwurphey dirtrft hear her,
He just turned and ran and ran
To his house which was right near there.
This our President? A man?
There was a young girl named Ilappy
W'ho revelezl in things that were sappy.
W'hen to this Primary lass
.Murph proposed during class
She simpered, "Just wait! I'll aslc Pappy
Pyramids have meanings that
Are hard to compreheml-
So Frank tolzl the History Class
For days and days on end
Iiillie gave the speech this year
Fader Frank's aflrice.
Jlr. Price, :ve :coiuler how you
lu'z'er stood it trc'ic,-el
IIere's a guy who skipped a grade
Lest his learning lie delayed.
He drank ink and liluefl his chin,
"Hluel1earfl's" just the name for him.
Never sturlies, yet he's bright.
llve !l0II,f miurl him, he's all right.
.Yom Debbie who in her earlier days
lVas forced to travel "rickety" ways,
Il'as parking here against the plan
.lml humped into a garbage canl
The contents scattererl all about
glurl nearly 1l1'oz'e poor Jliss Uvhite out,
Because the smell was far from fine
,TIIII her room stoorl right in its line.
Jack, it seems an awful gyp
That you never learned to skip.
ll'e must say you were a flop
.-lt Ullippity Hop lo the Harlner Shop."
"The Trysting Placen was where you shone,
Perhaps the part Teas nearer home.
John Sonnelzorn, the naughty guy,
lVas spitting from the class
.elliove the archway--it's no liel
Vpon the human mass.
Straightway he was adzfised to see
Uur principal who sairl
"Suppose you had contacted me?"
JI y .' Sonne's face was re1l.'
There was a young teacher named Skippy
lVho rlirlift like girls that were :lippy.
So when Joanie was bail
Ile rose up, 'very mad,
.-Ind said he'a' have none of her lippy.
WILLIAM RHOADS MURPHEY, III
Entered '24, Class Vice-President '35, Class
President '37, Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Operetta
'35, '36, Football '34-, '35, Soccer '361 Burn ANI:
VVHITIU Board, Paslorian Board '35, '36, '37,
Elocution Contest '35, '36, '37,
PAST' master of the spoken and written word is our
prexy. As we listen to his amazing orations, watch
his double-jointed arms herald the climax, and see him
literally trip downstairs, we realize he is a genius.
Murph possesses an excellent set of vocal chords and
uses them adeptly in Qtooj many ways-an earful of
that laugh is enough to floor you.
VVe've yet to meet the man who can persuade him
that there are two sides to every problem, but it doesn't
worry us, because for a man with such strength of con-
viction, gosh, there must be some place in this world.
They tell us he solicits information from the daily
newspapers on some of his problems: "Dear Dorothy
D-Why don't you answer my urgent letter? Fm
up the proverbial tree."
"How now, trouble for our preXy?"
ELIZABETH JEANETTE REIMANN
Entered '26, Class Vice-President '37, Glee Club
'35, '36, ,375 Vice-President '36, Uperetta '35, '36g
Pnstoriruz Board '37: Editor Stlldlilltyif Handbook
'37g President B.T.C. '36.
BETTY is the healthiest, most wholesome girl in the
class, and she manages to keep her figure by con-
stant dieting on salads Qwith a plate of ice cream for
good luck.j We all know she is a genius even if she is
the child of the class Ca mere babe in swaddling clothesj,
but her modesty must needs hide it from her fellowmen.
But stop, she doesn't like to be teased.
Fickle? Oh, surely not our all too perfect class-
mate. VVell, it's hard to believe, but facts will tell! Betty,
much to the regret of the other three members, has just
dropped out of the N.A.A. CNon-Athletic Associationj
Having been president for quite some time, her mem-
bership was crossed off when she became a first team
HELEN LOIS GORRELL
Entered '35: Glee Club '35, '36, '37g BLUE
AND VVHITE Boardg Class Secretary '37g
Basketball ,36g Captain, Lacrosse '36: Basket-
ball Manager '36: Secretary Athletic Council
I-IELEN seems to give her afections away to
every place except here-first Cleveland, the
great VVest, where men are men, then Geneva,
Where she managed to get quite a compound of
foreign element. VVe,re really quite nice-just
ask us! But she,s coming along gradually, we
hope. However, she manages quite a grin for
us, the old tooth-paste ad, in fact her jokes Conce
in a great whilej even make us join her in her
merriment. Her voice is never heard to be raised,
unless, of course, someone buys Dueo paint, an
Helen thinks she's an artist, sometimes we
wonder. Look at the results in, other pages of
this book and draw your own conclusions, hut
don't let her draw them for you!
RAYMOND LESLIE BENNETT
Entered '24g Pastoriau Board '35, '37g Hand-
book Boaru '36, '31 3 Glass Treasurer '31 5
Soccer '36g Basketball '37 5 Track '36, '37.
"I-IEY, Perce, how about those dues?" What a
job is Duperis! He meets with more suc-
cess in the lfhysics class, where, ,tis said, when
he misses a problem, Hellis foundations quiver at
the shouts of his exultant friends and the gnash-
ing of his teeth.
Bill Fletcher and Dave have been whispering in
his ear in an attempt to lead him astray, their
goal is to get him to a senior dance and we would
certainly like to see them succeed. VVhat an
uproar that would create! However, we can't see
Raymond anywhere but out in the orchard look-
ing over this year's crop of apples.
Entered ,255 Glee Club '36, '37.
HFIR autobiography was too good to be true, but
we do sympathize with her for not wanting to
be taken over the coals too much. Of course, we
wouldnit know, but 'she has a rep. of having a
very smooth attack presumably in a rumble seat.
Apparently this has become a boomerang, for,
while being sutllcient to attract older ones, it left
her in the lurch when they went off to college.
Having only the small fry now, she has become
utterly bored with life in general, and tries her
best to be cynical and sarcastic. But her subtle
wise-cracks and great fondness mixed with inces-
sant chatter, save her from any comedown by her
classmates. Maybe it's that debutante slouch, her
Irish eyes, and goodwill toward all which do the
trick. Our advice might be-"lie good, sweet
maid, and let who will be clever."
Entered ,345 Glee Club '36g Operetta '36:
Baseball Manager '37.
"AH, but Franky,
be most persuasivelv
ding scientist. Just
explain the principle
my dear, according to Ein-
another theory is about to
f?l expounded bv our bud-
ask Professor Bird-legs to
behind a coherer or merely
mention the electrostatic forces, then settle your-
self in a comfortable chair for an interesting CU
VVhy does Owen put so much wear and tear on
his hands, and how do they manage to withstand
it? VVe feel that it must give him consolation in
times of stress. And who can forget that inimitable
smile in times of satisfaction such as when he has
just confounded Mr. Breininger CFD or when he has
just successfully made a conquest with some pick-
VVe've yet to find the physics problem that will
stump Owen. He says he is going to give Mr.
Bennett an A-in that course this month.
ELIZABETH FRANCES BATCN
Entered '24: Glee Club '37: Recorder '37:
Hockey '35, '36, Lacrosse Manager ,365 Vol-
HER laugh Qwe wouldn't call it a gentle snicker,
eitherj is contagious to anyone within two
1niles around. She gets the most consuming desires
to do things fusually pertaining to calsthenicsj
then goes at it with a pep, vim, and vigor, which
is only sustained by numerous trips to l.eedom's.
But in the end, she usually attains her goal Cyou
guessed it, that's what she guarded on the hockey
teamj. Betty's Cl5att'n to youj longest obsession
has been that blue tin thing which is usually
jammed to overdowing with hilarious girls whom
she generally carts to their destinationsg but even
when they're not there, she always has her black
dog and the red sweater to keep her company.
May she never lose her joviality, and never
grow husky with 'igel
BARBARA BACON BEURY
Entered '24: Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Operetta
'35, '3G: BLUE AND WHITE Board: Pas-
torian Board '37, Elocution Contest '35, '36,
'37: Dance Committee '37: Hockey '37, Vol-
EN'EN if no one else can get near this celebrity
in years to come when they knock hopefully on
the stage door, we're going to demand a reception
-or at least some front row seats at a premier
or two. Even now there is quite a rush for the
first benches in the assembly when Miss Beury is
billed to appear. We can clearly vision the day
when the Germantown Theatre Guild four star's
favorite hangoutj will be boasting of the part it
played "in the shaping and molding of a great
actress." She has more than one talent, however
-in fact, once in her youth she was going to be an
Like most artists shds a bit temperamental-
one minute shouting with joy, making faces and
mimicking people, the next her mouth's down at
the corners in gloom from disappointment or half-
imagined abuse by her classmates. You'll have to
refer to the statistics for her private life-and
there's plenty of it! But even if she does seem
a little moonstruck at times, all is forgiven, for
she really is pretty nice.
Entered '24, Class Treasurer '36g BLUE AND
VVHITE Board: President B.T.C. '33, '34, '35,
Athletic Uouncil '33: Vice-President '36g
President '37g Lacrosse '34, '36: Co-Captain
'35g Hockey 35, '36, Captain '37, Basket-
ball '34, '35, '36: Tennis '35, 36.
BODIE will decidedly do for the class philoso-
pher fwith a few other classes thrown in for
good luckj. More fierce arguments have been
caused by some of her peculiar ideas, than could
be caused hy the entire class. After you've gotten
nowhere from an hour's talking, she adds in a
seemingly trivial tone, "Oh, well, I just wanted to
convince myself I wasn't right." This is forgiv-
able, but when it comes to her sense of humor!
Her puns are a little too much to be endured even
in polite society! Uh, yes, we'd better mention
her office for three years as president of the
B.'l'.C. club, which gave the honorable class of
'37 its name. C011 yeah? '1'hat's what the girls
Bodie's likes and dislikes are too numerous to
mention here, she's a lady of decided opinions and
not fickle about expressing them.
WILLIAM MORRIS DAVID, JR.
Entered '24: Glee Club '35, '36, '3T: Treas-
urer '3T: Operetta '35, '36: Football '36Z
Baseball '36, '37: Business Manager Pastorian
'37g Business Manager BLUE AND WHITE:
Ring Committee '36,
THE Orange Cleaners have hired a man to follow
Bill wherever he goes and continually remind
him of their easy payment plan, just as a gentle
hint that that all-purpose coat of his is mostly
tomato soup. VVe strongly suspect that if all the
spots were removed, there would be no coat left.
Be that as it may, Bill's appearance seems to he
good enough to impress the younger co-eds of
our school or to persuade unsuspecting firms to
waste their money on BI.l'I1 Axim wvliI'FI4Z ads, for
which thankless task we owe him something.
Frank and Owen have offered to install a tele-
phone in his tremendous Buick, but on second
thought they decided his voice, via his nasal organs,
would easily carry twice that far.
MARGARET BURNS CARSON
Entered '24g Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Hockey
'35g Gym '35, '36, '37.
WHEN it comes to doing impossible tricks in
gym class, Miggie always manages to emerge
the winner-maybe because of her bow-legs fshe
always was fond of riding and dude ranchesj.
But her athletics never snoiled that look of being
Winsome, sweet and dimpling, so innocent to see.
But don't let her fool you-there's more iniquity
and deviltry penned up inside her than you could
imagine. That giggle and that meaning look,
which have been known throughout the class for
some time, don't go very well together. However,
it seems that those studying the science of vision
donit need glasses themselves in order to see what
she is, if Weire not mistaken!
JOSEPH ALBERT DAVIS
Enter'd '31: Soccer. Manager '36: Basket-
ball Manager '37, Dance Committee '37.
THIS handsome brute joined our ranks back in
7th grade, and Mr. Platt,.whose nicknames
have a. peculiar way of sticking, called him Spud,
after a big league ball player Cno, no other resem-
blancej. Now Spud is one of the mauling types,
otherwise known as a Cwoj manhandler. If you're
not on guard he'll tear you to pieces, so keep up
Eighty percent of the time his face matches
his hair-tska, tska, Joseph, youlll have to over-
come this, it's a stumbling block in your path to
the successfulihandling of the fair sex.
Spud has a u11ique way of writing illegible as-
sembly game-notices fbut he does write them,
which is more than anyone else doesj, and an un-
intelligible way of muttering when he reads them,
but somehow the idea is usually gotten across.
He's one of these heroic types who will do any-
thing you dare him to. so be careful, or youlll find
yourself guilty of killing or of any other offence.
Entered '35, Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Oper-
BECAUSE she is one of the most unassuming
girls of the class, we ean't piek out any vices
to write about Carol Cexeept dimplesj, but surely.
she's not quita all virtue! It's decidedly not that
she ean't be lively, or talk and laugh, but her
voiee, being ever sweet and low, gives the impres-
sion that she isl more quiet and timid than she
really is. You'd think her patience might be tried
by her more boisterous comrades, but she always
appears as calm and serene as ever, with nary a
hair out of place, even if she doesn't feel that
KARL de SCHWEINITZ, JR.
Entered '24, Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Secretary
'36, Operetta '35, '36, Class President '34:
Alzebra Award '35, Baseball '35, '36, '37,
Soccer '35, '36, Captain '36, Basketball '36,
'37, Captain '37, Athletic Council '34, '36,
'37, Secretary '36, Pastorian Board '35, '36,
'37, BLUE AND VVHITI-: Board.
"OH Pagliaeeil' Immortal strains! "Uh cruel
fates, what have I done to deserve this?"
Immortal plaintl "I feel about as ambitious as
King Kong." Immortal indolence!
Things have a habit of attaching themselves to
Karl, so that they become his particular property.
VVho could fail to guess the author of the above
utterances? But enough of this prittlin 'n prat-
tlin'. Karl has many serious interests, one of them
symphonies. Another is the basketball floor, and
the local press appears with whirl-wind write-ups
of "Art Smith's Giant Center." Clly the way, we
meant to ask that editor his fees.j
Under strong pressure, we resist the temptation
of mentioning Milwaukee, leaving that in com-
petent hands elsewhere in this book. See, Karl,
our record's clean anyhow!
1 aenfu three
VIRGINIA MASON CLEMENT
Entered '36g Glee Club '36l
THIS young lady seems a bit on the shy and
quiet side, so reserved we hardly even know
her'-but we can guess she isn't so sweet and in-
nocent as all that! Virginia knows her way
around well enough, having traveled most of her
life all over the world fthat's 11ot the only place
she's gotten around tol. Her taste is mixed with
a little foreign element here and there, giving her
that exotic look.
VVe're expeeting a torrent of bitter words any
minute now between the two competitors' daugh-
ters in the class, but they've controlled themselves
so farg so let's hope it will last till commence-
ment's over. Here's to the winner!
Entered '3-1: Glee Club '35, '36. '373 Operetta
'35, 'SSL Lacrosse Manager '37.
DEISISIPI is a problem. If you tried to describe
her, she'd change her tactics and we'd have to
start all over again-she's an individualist all
Through her subtle humor you're not quite sure
whether she's laughing with you or at you, or
whether you're laughing at her, with her, behind
her-letis start over again. Beneath her fluttering
and ever changing exterior we're sure there is a
heart of gold. However, she carries even more
valuable jewelry than that. Does the silver "D"
around her neek stand for Debbie or daflie?
CAgafn turn to statistiesj
Look out, worldg don't say we didn't warn you!
Youlre about to suffer an innovation.
JANE MARJ ORIE COX
Entered '24: Hockey '37: Volleyball '36, '37.
ANES such a quiet person we-'cl almost never
know she was around, except when it comes
to athletics, where she works hard and well. As
a forward on the hockey team, she is always
looked to as a veteran, with
scratches of war upon her.
She's a very domestic young
housework, and where she gets time for sovial life
is hard to see-for she's a grreat school enthusiast,
and, we hope, always will be.
all the sears and
lady, doing all the
FRANCIS HICKOK ERDMAN
Entered '24g BLUE AND WIIITE Board: Class
Vice-President '36g Athletic Council '36,
THE first thing we see, when we think of Frank,
is that unruly mop of hair so like Uncle VVal-
let's of Gasoline Alley fame. Then a station-
wagon is supplied to the picture and we might
even see Frank walking out to it after school with
his bag of books in that queer angular gait.
But Frank's most frequent pose is at the black-
board with Owen. And when the problem is prov-
ing a bit tough, you might hear him murmur in
an efteminate voice-boop, hoop, hoop, hoop, in a
descending scale. lf someone further disturbs him,
he turns and demands, "Come on, cute-ness !" That
is about the end of his profanity. For Frank is
a nsainted Presbyterian" and the lusts of the
flesh have no fatal attraction for him.
Entered '25: Glee Club '35, '36, 'STQ Oper-
etta '35, '38,
WHEIRIQ to lu-g:.n is the question! Debbie is
one of these dual personalities, sweet and
sugary, quiet and dimplingr to her eldersg wild and
devilish to her playmates. Hel' soft voice can
hardly he heard ahove a whisper in classg she must
have to let of? some of her steam around the
younger generation hy means of her liveliness.
ls it her dark petiteness, those flashing eyes, her
proximity of her abode to
learning that get her there,
virtues overpower her vices
pigeon toes, or the
certain institutes of
and fast? But her
Cvices? well, hardly-but she ean't he too perfect
on this pagxej. Hel' knitting Cshe does it all by
lierselfll will make her a groovl wife for some in-
nocent-Al mean line man one of these days, hut
what will happen to the rest? 'l'ake heart, Debbie!
Entered '24: Class Treasurer '34: Editor
BLUE ANI: Winmg Soccer '34, '35, '36g Bas-
ketball '372 Track '35, '36, '37,
SX 7Hl'lN the heck are you going: to cllange that
shirt? And I'll het that mangy looking
sweater with the grafted "G" on it hasn't seen
water since the last time you did any work on the
1gI.I'l4I Asn xYIlI'l'l4Z, which "Hevens" knows was a
long time ago.
But Chris doesn't mind a hitg he can
right hack at you and do you one hetterg
quiet huh, huh, is enough to dismiss these vitupera-
tions, and that inscrutable smile soon puts you in
your place. He's really "cute" with that pug
nose and misplaced haircut. fHe won't like that.j
Incidentally he edited this hookg ain't it awful?
Entered '25, Glee Club '35, '36, '3'7: Oper-
etta '35, '36: Treasurer B.T.C. '34, Pastorian
l1'oard '35, '36, '37, Tennis '36: Volleyball
Wl'l'll a look of haughty disapproval, Deedee
rises from her chair f"rises," I say, not "gets
up"j, and with a knowing and crooked smile fthe
same crook that's in her fingerj and a toss of
that proud head, she sweeps away. She is the
most stately, sophisticated young lady of the
class, and manages to give that impression of a
Grecian goddess pretty well fwhat was her nick-
name?!D, but she can't fool us.
Deedee always has been the most mature, the
most charmingly gracious of all of us, and we
hope that her high aspirations will get her there
Cwhere?j some-day, but that when she's flown from
our humble, sheltered nest, she won't ignore us
children too completely.
CHARLES MANN FLETCHER
Entered '25: Glee Club '36. 'R71 Ooeretta
'36, Football '35, '36, Track '36, '37.
KANIJIID Kamera Charles, the pride of Hans-
herry St., fancies himself as a second Cassa-
nova, but confines his activities to occasional
outings on the VVest River Drive. Joe is his first
love Cplease note the omission of his secondj.
VS'e have thought of putting a sign on Mr. Domi's
door--"Only one Fletcher at a time." It's rather
disconcerting to turn around when the recess hell
rings and find two grinning faces where formerly
was only one.
Bill delights in demonstrating the efficiency of
the slide rule, or how much simpler it is to do
it on paper. Another of his favorite tricks is
a graphic portrayal of some brutal mangling
with his hands, accompanied by complete sound
effects. But in spite of our Wondering whether
he's a little nuts, at times his sincerity almost over-
awes us, especially when it comes to playing
Twen ty-1' igh
Entered '24g Glee Club '35, '36, '3'7: Operetta
'36g Volleyball ,353 Hockey '36.
THIC hatred of any bull Miss Dearnley would
engender, with her great passion for red Cusu-
ally in the form of turtle-neck sweatersb. Above
all, she would like to be sophisticated, but she
ean't fool us-in spite of all her little mannerisms,
she gets just as much joy out of the simple things
of life as anyone else. Dearn, we agree, is the
most obligingr soul, particularly when it comes to
laughing: at dumb jokes. VVe hope she will con-
tinue to preserve her sense of humor, even after
she leaves us to go into the great world.
HARRIET ELIZABETH EHLERS
Entered '26g Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Orleretta
'363 Tennis Manager '36.
IN'l'RUDL'ClNG a little lady with an infinite
eapacity for taking pains-and notes fthat
doesn'1 mean "billets doux" eithcrj. Happy drives
the poor teachers to distraction, with her inces-
sant questions Cdefined in the dictionary as nex-
amination by torturevj, but she gets there all
right with flying colors. She's not in much
danger of taking the one too many steps from
genius to insanity through her imaginative powers,
hut when it comes to studiousness, she's pretty
near the water-line. However, that Grecian pro-
file saves her from any more abusefso let her
LIEANN A FOOKS
Entered '32, Glee Club '35, '36, '37.
I-IIEANNA is a most unassuming and retiring
person to get anywhere in our boisterous class,
but by hook or by crook, she's done it. That cloak
of quietness isn't going to hide her all her life,
however. VVhen she gets mad, she gets mad, and
as for her driving! Here her likeness to the
Timid Soul is completely forgotten. She is a very
polite and obliging body, and at times her pep
and enthusiasm overwhelm you, taking you un-
awares. Lieanna is a perfect girl of the Gay
Nineties: a giggling, blushing, Winsome young
thing, too sweet and innocent to be thrust into
the cruel, cold world. But she's not so innocent
as she sounds-just ask her!
DAVID FOULKE GARDINER
Entered '35: Glee Club '36, '37: Operetta
'Wiz Soccer '36: Track '36, '37: Basketball
DAN'P1 has only been with us for two years and
is still a bit of a mystery. In fact he's what
is called one of those dual personalities-a Dr.
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. We don't quite know
whether to expect to see him moping over his
love-life in a dark corner, or carrying on like
a nwre infant, while leading all "the boys" in a
vocal version of "Sweet Sue." Often is the time
those rich mellow tones have been heard resound-
ing through the halls, soothing and quieting jumpy
nerves or fitful humours!
VVe've been told he's a flash on the dance-f'loor--
almost rating with Astaire. So that's where those
lanky, pliable limbs, usually used in hurdling
high-jumps come in handy. At least they seem to
give Herb that exotic, indifferent look which
slays the weaker sex right and left.
MARGARET ANNE GRIMDITCH
Entered '35g Glee Club '35, '36, '3'7g Oper-
'THEY say you can take pills to stretch your
bones, but petiteness doesn't seem to bother
our friend much. Straight hair seems to be an-
other of her ruling ideals to obtain in life, but
somehow, from what we can see at the moment,
it appears that this will never be attained, no
matter how much water she puts on it. Bobby
always manages to do something Cwhether it's
good or had we can't or won't sayb every second
of every minute. Consequently, it feels as though
a whirlwind had passed over you, when y0u've
been with her for a while. ln the past, she per-
formed so many antics in all forms of dancing
that she finally broke both her feet by her strenu-
ous efortsg so she had to give up her future as
Nijinski's protege to live a staid quiet life-until
she changed her tactics and now is aiming to be
First Lady of the ice rink. She might get there
LLOYD O. LOI-IMEYER
Entered '36I Football '363 Track '37.
MY name is Yon Yolmson. I come from VVis-
consin-Oh, but wait a minute, this must be
two other guys. Lloyd comes from Michigan,
where he lived after leaving us back in sixth
grade. This year he returned with a permanent
wave and a smoothie complex which has accosted
maidens in distress with suave diplomacy. Back
in the primary he wore the oflicial cap and bells
of the class which he has since discarded for the
top hat. All of these slaying qualities, he has as-
sumed with a do or die fervor which ought to de-
liver the goods.
VVell, you old VVQ-sternerl Rydal, cowboy!
ETHEL JAN E HATHEN
Entered '33: Lacrosse '34, '355 Hockey '36.
ANE'S a quiet-spoken damsel, who seems to
mind her p's and q's as well as could be ex-
pected. She's practically an ideal pupil, causing
the teachers no trouble by her complacency and
willingness to learn, except when it comes to
Math, where it seems that her wrath is at times
aroused. Athletics and getting to college seem
to be her main worries, which aren't very serious,
at least according to us. Jane isn't the most
brazen, forward girl in the class, but by slow,
steadfast plodding and working, she arrives at
the same place as the rest of us Cwe're not saying
wherej. So it's the same difference.
ANDREW LEO McCABE, JR.
Entered '25: Football '35, '36: Robert V.
Jarden Library Committee '35,
I-IEY, what's all the rumpus over there in the
corner? Uh, that's only Perce settling with
his creditors. The dust falls, the collectors dis-
perse, leaving the dcspoiled object of their ravages
gazing ruefully at turned-out pockets and at-
tempting the nonchalant as he strolls off.
Many of us are beginning to wonder how much
longer our philosophical comrade can continue
burning the candle at both ends. Perhaps we find
the secret of his expert financial juggling in his
adopted name: Perce, or Purse, under which he
has been traveling incognito for a long time. No
one knows his real name unless Miss VVhite does.
XN'e can leave Perrrrce with this quotation from
his friend and protege, Harland-K'He's a great
KETURAH GORGAS IRWIN
Entered '34: Glee Club '36, 737: Hockey '36.
YOU might think at first meeting Deedee, that
she is one of those shy, retiring, and naive sort
of persons who love to creep away in a corner
by themselves, but you would be quite wrong
there. She has a way with her, does Keturah,
and you won't be long in finding that out, whoever
you are. Calling her a sophisticate d0esn't quite
state the case, and yet no other word describes
her, for sheis a combination of the "woman of
the worldn and the coy, sweet type-take your
choice. As our leading exponent of the obtuse
angle while dancing and walking, Deedee is to be
seen at most any social gathering around town.
Entered '24: Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Athletic
Council '37g Volleyball '36g History Award
QUEEN GUINEVERE wields her golden
chariot with an iron hand fit melts at the
slightest askingl, but it's a wonder the horses
ha.ven't broken down. It's no uncommon sight to
see her car jammed to the top with people, while
she jitneys everyone all over. She's not only
obliging in that respect, but when dared, will do
anything demanded of her, and it's more than once
she's ,frotten into trouble for it!
As Mr. Price's protege, Gwen is perfect, know-
ing almost as much about nothing for is it called
history?j as he does. But she's not quite so studi-
ous as this soundsg in fact she manages to indulge
herself very well in nightlife. He's a pretty good
chap at that!
JEAN MORSE LITTELL
Entered '35: Glee Club '35, '36.
THIS weneh might be thought shy at times, but
don't let her fool you! You think you ean
kid the life out of her, hut later, you find she's
been kidding you more than you have her.
Jean's favorite haunt Qaside from certain small
cellophane-wraymped packagesj is VVoolworth's and
Kresgmfsg there's something: in them that seems
to obsess her, for she ean never manage to tear
herself away, once she arrives-"Everyone to her
own taste." said the old lady, as she kissed the
cow. Maybe it was just the moon over the beach
at Honolulu that's affected her-let's hope it's
nothing: more serious!
JACK FRANCIS MILLER
Entered ,242 Glee Club '36, '37.
"YOL'i ! ! 5554 My "' blankety-blank - l l Y"
"Now boys, take it easy, take it easy."
Yes, much bruising of bone and tearing of flesh
has been prevented by our pacifier, Jaek. Even
though his nose be deep in Virgil or Chaucer, he
can usually presage one of those class tumults and.
unless it is he who seems to have begun it all,
sneaks oif to the peaceful tranquillity of the
library. Jaek's ineessant labor may be benefieial
to him, but we are of the sincere eonvietion that
a good beer-party would be even more so. The
last sentence of .laek's exams is scribbled off as
the teacher drags the paper away falmost by
brute foreej, and he is left in the lureh, silently
wishing: he had skipped that tenth question.
JOAN WEBSTER LOWRY
Entered '25: Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Oper-
etta '35, '36g BLUE AND WHITE Board:
Class President '36: Elocution Contest '375
Athletic Council '33, Hockey '34, '35, '36, '37:
Lacrosse '35, '36.
OAN to mere acquaintances, Joanie to her inti-
mates Cof which there are not a fewl, her
chief trouble is that she learned to roll her
eyes when she was young and has been trading
on that ability ever since, or maybe it's just a
general vivacity and sturdiness that stand her in
good stead. It would be an Irksome task to give
you a Sample of her conquests, but we can say
that she is the better half of many a philosophical
discussion, and a prime mover fliterallyj in ath-
In fact, in View of that ability of hers to be up
to and into anything, her versatility, and her
retinue of followers past and present, we would
like to make her our nominee for All American
GEORGE ALDRICH SAMPLE
Entered '24: Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Operetta
'35, '36: I-'astorian Board '36, '3'l: Ring
Committee '36: Dance Committee '37: Ath-
letic Council '34, '35: Chairman '3'I: Foot-
ball '35, '3Gg Baseball '37g BLUE AND WPIITE
HERE'S our first Romeo! He it was whose
clandestine meetings way back in second grade
shocked Mrs. Price and led his comrades into the
ways of the world. George has always been the
sort of person teachers ask to cf-use the windows
or take a message down to the oiiice-that sort of
boy. He led the second grade in single file across
Germantown Ave. on the occasion of the class's
visit to the fire-house, a position of great re-
Now he wears big G's and causes feminine
hearts to flutter, when he isn't popping unexptcg-
edly around corners to snap you in a particularly
ridfculous pose so that your antics may fill the
l'usfor!nn. or other pages of this book,
XVe have often wondered how much longer
George will continue to prove, in his naive way,
lhat innocence is bliss. Many have been the jokes
about the rose-colored glasses of gullihility
perched on the nose of George. But even if we
can make you believe your house is on fire, we
can't fool ourselves-we still love you.
CATHARINE JEAN McCOY
Entered '29: Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Oper-
THE early bird gets the worm-Jean arrives at
school just as the doors openg then studies.
Yes, she's bright. But she's such a quiet, retiring
damsel that she lets her modesty get the best of
herg so nobody realizes her great value Cob yeah?J
As for her giggling, she almost surpasses Lie-
anna, and when it comes to the adoration of
matinee idols, she manages to emerge triumphant
with pzfrxfmul signatures in her autograph book.
Jean and some of her playmates have gone on
numerous sprees to New York, just to see her be-
loved Brian, or one of the others. But to tell
the truth, she spends more time on her menagerie
than on her week-ends. VVhat a contrast! But
animals are almost as beloved to her as the rest of
us. VVe'll have to do something about it!
JOHN GEORGE SONNEBORN, JR.
Entered '29: Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Oper-
etta '35, '36, Soccer '35, '36g Baseball '36,
'37: Roberta. V. Jarden Library Committee
JUST how Sunny has things fixed down in the
Shibe Park district we don't quite know-
but somehow, passes always seem to appear from
somewhere. Maybe the umps at the baseball
games are the same as those at the basketball
games-have you ever noticed his great intimacy
with them? Odd that the second team won so
many victories under Captain Sonneborn!
And don't fall for the line, either-he knows
about more things about more people about which
he knows noth'ng than even that "dark and hand-
some" get-up and that bronzed Apollo physique
Ca little peroxide and an overdose of eosmie rays
does the trim-kj, eould let you swallow, if you had
But even after all his air balloons have been
popped, there's something solid left, even though
it does rattle!
MARION I-IASTIE PRICE
Entered '25, Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Oper-
etta '35, '36, Class President '35, Dance
Committee '36, '37, Ring Committee '36,
Athletic Council '35, Hockey '35, '36, Volley
Ball '35, Basketball '36, Lacrosse '35, '36.
MARION'S hair has always been an object of
comment since she came in first grade, when
it was cut in bangs-so at least we can't say it's
peroxide, even if others might think so. Is it in-
nocence or just cold-heartedness that wrings the
souls of the opposite sex? She has always been
the very model of propriety-maybe that's what
does it. As a consequence her heart has been
touched only by little children Cthere must be
something in commonj and by the poor and
Hastie, as she prefers to be called, is known
far and wide for herl remarkable questions and
her vain attempts to identify and connect names
and relations with strange people. But from
what we can see, sl1e's not quite so innocent as she
makes out to be!
MARY ANN RILEY
Entered '24, Glee Club '32, '33, Ring Com-
'tt '36 Athl t' C 'I '33 '34 '35
ml ee , e1c ouncx , , 3
Hockey '36, Lacrosse '35, '36, Tennis '35,
'36, Basketball '34.
WI1'H a shake of her blond head and a deter-
mined look on her face, Mary Ann jumps
to the fore to lead the cheering section at the
game. What would the cheers at G.F.S. have
disintegrated into if Mary Ann hadn't taken them
in hand? She's not only a leader of cheers, but
a leader of people. Don't let her big blue eyes
and peaches and cream complexion lead you into
believing her as sweet and innocent as a first im-
pression would imply Cwe've heard of more than
one male heart, however, which has succumbed to
her charmsj. In fact, her week-ends far and
near are much too numerous to keep track of.
If she doesn't let the cruel world get the better
of her, Mary Ann's cheery determination will get
her there, with bells on!
ALICE ELIZABETH ROBERTS
Entered '26: Glee Club '35,
"HE'S absolutely the handsomest man I've ever
seen l" comes the ejaculation from Alice in
her description of the last hop at Annapolis. It
would be hard to count how many perfect men
and perfect times there have been, at least ac-
cording to her. But she insists that this is, at
last, the one. However, she talks about more
things than that, being very apt at telling grue-
some tales Cremember the corpse?j. Also that
firm jaw and stubborn glint of the eye are quite
prominent when she gets started on an argument,
usually about pacifism and the navy. But at least
she knows what she thinks, which is more than
some of us do. Alice always seemed like such a
motherly soul when she was the tallest in the
class, but now that she's been surpassed in height,
her reputation seems to have changed to more of
a wifey kind of person! VVhat will it be a little
while from now, at that rate?
RICHARD HENRY STETSON
Entered '33: Glee Club '36: Soccer '36.
WE have just thought up a wonderful nick-
name for Dick. Call him Peggy, short for
Pegasus the flying horse. CSome jokeij How-
ever, in spite of endless kidding, Dick seems to
be headed skyward. Some day he may even have
the honor of crashing the China Clipper into the
Pacific. VVho knows?
After taking all the available art and shop
courses. he now delights the Math class by fool-
ing Mr. Breininger into thinking he has answered
the question. or at least fooling himself.
VVe can be pretty sure of what 'tHorse" would
say when confronted with this account of his go-
ings-on+"Guess I tell 'em, huh? Haw Cheez 1"
WINIFRED DURANDO RGBINSON
Entered '24g Glee Club '35, '36, '37g Oper-
etta I35: Class Treasurer T455 Elocution
Contest '36: Pastoriun lfoard '36: Editor
WST: Athletic Council '36g Roberta Jarden
English Award '35. '36: Susanna S. Kite
Scholarship '35, '36: Volleyball '36.
WINNIl+l is the girl. VVhat was it her aptitude
test showed? A-1 as Greek and Hebrew
professor, preferably at Harvard? "Oh no, I
never work, I'm going to the movies tonight-
and Hunk the Math test tomorrow-" But her
prevarications aren't quite naive enough to make
us fall for them, though she's not a greasy grind
either. VVhen she comes to school with all her
nails bitten oft, broken and bleeding, it's a sure
sign a night was spent writing essays over or tix-
ing up primary paintings to tit the size of the
She's fast rising to the top of the N.A.A.,
president at the moment, the other members being
in one way or another incapacitated.
YVinnic tries to hide her light under a bushel,
but the reflection through the holes would blind
anyone by its dazzle, 055.00 pleaseithat was a
ARTHUR KELLOGG WESSELS
Entered '25g Glee Club '35g Football '35, '36.
CDOMH out from behind that hair, we know you!
Vtith a sharp toss of his head and an adept
follow-up with his hand, Arty Boy reveals his
grinning countenance. But what has happened
to our erstwhile big game-hunter? Is this a
scholar we sec before us, or does that newly ac-
quired jaunty air suggest a playboy?
The Arty of today is not the samef animated
locomotive which used to cavort madly up and
down primary halls. VVe miss the old Arty and
his incxhaustible boisterousness. But perhaps
with the evolution from the wild follies of youth,
we have lost an energetic tornado and gained a
real contribution to the elass.
Entered '36: Glee Club '37: Pasturian Board
SOME people might think that Bimbo, having
just entered our class Cshe'd heard of its
great famej, would live a sheltered obscure life.
to bathe in the reflected light of her past glory,
while the rest of the girls rode over her. But no
such luck. On her first day of the year, she put
her toes, then her whole foot down, and is now
so firmly implanted as to even deprive her elass-
mates of their honors, by snatching them herself
-the naughty thing!
Frank and Ernest are her two right hand men
fdid you say Steve and Warren?j. Yes, she slays
'emg another competitor in our field of honor. It
seems she will soon be the Sappho of today. Then,
won't we be proud of her! CI-Iave you ever read
her sonnets? we're warning you-J Don't take
us too much to heart, we love you, too.
STANLEY RHOADS YARNALL, JR.
Entered '24, Glee Club '35g Soccer '36.
STANLEY tells us he has graduated from the
tootsie-toy passion which used to keep the
Five and Ten in business and his room in a clutter.
As his thoughts increased in stature, so his
toys. Now he tears around, terrifying Cwoj :nan
and beast, in a real-life edition of his earlier di-
YVhere would our stage properties be without
Stanley? YVhere indeed? And again where? VVhat
with them and other stuff and things about which
he writes down in one of his ubiquitous notebooks,
Stanley looks tremendously' important and busi-
ness-like. But the truth is that Qstrictly confi-
dential-and-don't-breathe-it-to-a-soulJ he is often
faeed with the embarrassing prospect of nothing
Fo r fy
MARGERY ANN SKIN N ER
Entered '32: Glee Club '35, '36, '37g Oper-
etta '35, '36: Treasurer B.T.C. '34, '36: BLUE
AND WHITE BOARD: Algebra Award '34,
"WELI,, I recommend that you just try to
forget him."-a typical bit of counsel from
the Voice of Experience who has directed almost
more affairs than she has cut gym classes. What a
god-send that "sprained" ankle was! for was it
a broken lcg?l But it's more than worth the
scratch just to watch the other members of the
N.A.A. working away on those awful boxes.
Midge is here with us in the flesh in no uncer-
tain terms, as those with an aesthetic appreciation
will point out, but she spends most of her hours
in France Cshe even dreams in Frenclrj Some
gal, eh V'att?
Entered '24, Glee Club '35, '36, '37: Oper-
etta '36: Ring Committee '36g Athletic Coun-
cil '3-lg Hockey '35, '36, '37, Basketball '36,
'3Tg Lacrosse '35, '36, '37,
CSREAT shrieks issue from Miss Darnell's room
-Alison, the silent, the reticent, is letting of
her steam caused by a little red pencil mark on
a physics paper. Why, she'd expected to get a
zero, and here was a 60! fWe're as much sur-
prised as she is.j This young' lady has a streak of
tomboy in her and once in awhile it will come out,
try as she does to be sophisticated. However, her
seeming frivolity is overbalanccd by her conscien-
in her lessons, but in her
tiousness, not only
brotherly love. Imagine it , she never says any-
thing catty! QStop it, we're being Ioo nice.Q
Always her greatest ambition was to be a
trained nurseg now her ideals are a little liigln-r,
and she's aiming for an M.D. or else in some
subtle way, wants to be a great aid to science-
well, we're not saying' anything, but here's to you
HENRIETTA DRUCK WIREMAN
Entered '32g Glee Club '35, '36, '3'7g Tennis
'36, '37g Volley Ball '36.
DON"I' tell anybody, but there's an artist in our
midst! She has auburn tresses too, which is
decidedly an added distinction. Hennie is one of
the most ingenious young ladies of the class, if not
the mostg it's not everyone who can put her hobby
'to work to make a belt that's the envy of the
whole class, out of burlap, and some colored
wool, or embroider mittens that almost surpass
Best,s. She hasn't got a red-head's temper, but she
can rise up to her Irish by that stubborn look she
gets and by pretending alittle thickness when
there really isn't any for muchj. VVe've been trying
to persuade her to apply for a job as torch singer
in the Rainbow Room-with that low, vibrant
voice, but it seems that sheid rather use her
talents up Gloucester way. Correct?
ELL, there we are, and what a gang. It wasn't so long ago that we monopo-
lized teachers' meetings with our escapades and refusals to be serious. We
can take the blame for many a new gray hair on the heads of our would-be guides
into the way of truth.-"That eighth grade crowd, won't they ever grow up?"
But miraculously we have taken on enough dignity to manage with finesse the
time-worn senior custom of lifting the eyebrow at youth's folly. Frankly, though,
dignity bores usg we would much rather whoop it up in the approved style than cast
reproving looks on envied hilarity. An assembly speaker once prefaced the cus-
tomary joke by remarking that he had heard that the senior class would laugh at
anything-what a blow to our prestige? Immediately following, he told one of the
feeblest jokes on the assembly record Cthat's going pretty lowj, at which the four
front benches guffawed in usual form.
Maybe Mr. Price is to blame for thisg it gets to be a habit after a while .
Nieknanze A Idiosyncrfzsy Needs Saving Grave
PIIX'I. Knitting To comb her hair Oriental eyes
BA'r'roN Avoirdupois To Walk home Grin
Devlin Stubbornness A harem Roman profile
BERRII: That theatrical drawl To be herself Life of the party
Bonn: Feehle puns Less athletic spirit Smile
To cheer up
To lose an argument
To read "Tanglewood Tales"
COXIH Hockey A new coiffure Household efficiency
IJEBBII-I Cmzfxsig That "pity me" look To get off the hay diet Neatness
Dl'Il1lIDl1II'I CRHNSHAW Day dreaming To do her homework Grace
Tillil. Arguing A manicure Affability
Sven Flirting Kreml hair tonic Friendliness
DHARN That Zulu look To consult Adrian Eyes
KARL Horsing around To join the Union League Humor
H,x:'I-I' Dumb questions Not to do her homework Eyehrows
FRANK Talking the class to sleep To read P. G. XVodehouse Quaint exclamations
Hnvizys Raucous voice To be squelehed Masterful air
FI.I'r I.ookIng like brother Joe Less sarcasm Disposition
I,n-:ANNA Giggle To make a noise French accent
HI-:Ins Shamble To mal-ze up his mind Devil may care attitude
Ham-:N Cleveland twang To open up Consult Spud
Boinmz Crutches A nurse Good hostess
Leedom and VVissler's
Anywhere but home
Among the Indians
Allen Lane Playground
In an argument
48 E. Penn Street
At her desk
Here and there
Manheim Cricket Club
Out of sight
In the back of the room
In a "Davis" Buick
Everywhere at once
Be a deb
YVorld's No. 1 farmer
To be in the limelight
To discover philos0phy's
To die of a broken heart
To convince somebody
Head of corporation
To marry the Prince Re-
gent of Monte Carlo
To walk the straight and
To get in IVellesley
To be the daisy in thei
Vassar Daisy Chain
To beat Jane Vaughan
Mayor' of Milwaukee
To marry an information
Buck Rogers II'
To make something of
the Blue and VVhite
To go back to tl1e old
A million words per min-
Peggy Hopkins Joyce II
Bundy typewriter woman
Athletic instructor at S
Information desk at-
To marry a traveling
Blank, blank verse wrlter
All Phila. hockey team
Originator of New Deal,
President of D. A. R.
"Happy am I" preacher
To break the ice
To go on relief
Victim of broken neck
Doorman at the Plane-
Train announcer at Grand
Radio crooner on VVDAS
"I resent that V'
A horse, a horse, my king-
dom for a horse!
'Uudas Priest !"
Twinkle, ditto, little star
The road to Hell is paved
with good intentions
'6-and then he said,-"
Her voice was ever soft,
gentle, and low
"Oh, I say I" HOI1, dash it Y"
In the kitchen, bred
To sanction vice and hunt
"Oh, was that in the lesson F"
Cleanliness is next to god-
He blushed like the waves
A black eye is the best one
And everywhere that Mary
"VVell, why is a mouse when
Steteruntque comae et vox
VVhat's the difference?
So womanly, so benign, and
The quality of mercy is not
Une may smile and smile
and still be a villain
t'I.et's all come to my
,. V, M
Nickname Irliosyncrusy Needs Srwivig Grace
JANE Math To stop complaining AtillBtiC'S
Duunm-1 luwxx Blaise air To join in Social Stallfiillg
GWEN Bridge To let someone do some- HCiPfi1iii9SS
thing for her
JEAN LIT-I-MAL Smoking T0 get hot Imperturbability
I.LOYD Pickups To get on the water wagon SGHSC Of i1Um0l'
JQAN Coquetry Not to give us the slip Aii afoiiiiii it-'Fifi
PERCE Rolling the bones To wake up and live Geniiiiiiy
JEAN McCoY Getting to school early To explode Good iifiiiifc
SPIKE Being "tight" 1 qt. straight rye Humiiiiy
Mggpyi Double-jointed elbows To lose his voice None
MA1g10N Obstinacy To get drunk Df'm0Ci'?iiiC Sliifii
BETTY Laugh To flunk a test viiii0i9S0iiif'ii'f5S
PAT Vivaciousness To be less helpful Enthusiasm
ALICE Motherly looks A battalion of middies Eyelashes
VVINNIE Lousy with intellect VVords of one syllable Easy to get along with
Gizxmmx, Conscience 'Fact Looks
Busuxo Frzuikness To be more subtle Profile
Minor: Gossip monger Athletic insignia Figure
Soxxx' Curiosity A prayer book Coloring
Honsic That stilted look To stoop to conquer His sister
ALISON Gllllllllllty 'fo win the Lucky S Al1t0Cl'?L'EiC l00lC
A RTY- B ox'
STAN 1,141 Y
Doing: Physics in English
To meet the President half-
To be nice
The Blue and VVhite
Ilflllgllllt Ambition Destiny P0-9f3""5l'f
To eonfute Mr. Breinin- To run an adding ma- "X:0"
At the wheel of her sta-
Pocono I.ake Preserve
6710 McCallum Street
Under the table
Any stage door
On a soap box
Home, Sweet Home by
11 P. M.
VVith J can
6710 MeCallum Street
The Evans' Franklin
At the Post Office
Front Street Airport
In a state of bewflder
On the Front Hall table
To come out
To beat Rhoads in a
To teach the blind
To be a good Quaker
To take life easy
Secretary to Brian Ahern
To found another Hull
To sing in Salsburg's
To put lots of tots on
the tot lots
Editor of the Etymolo-
gist's Year Book
Ideal American youth
Doorman at the Bijou
To fly the Chfna Clipper
To bridge the Atlantic
To beat Sir Malcolm'
To have class night
To get married
Prompter to Cornelius
Seamen's Home in Prov-
Side show hawker
Captain 13th hockey team
Manager of 194-0 Olym-
To cut up
To edit the telephone
Comic strip artist
Model for Petty
Uriah Heep, Jr.
Manager of "Escort
Society is now one polished
hoard, formed of two
mighty tribes, the bores
and the bored.
"VVant a lift home?"
VVhere there's smoke, there's
"VVhat's her 'phone number.
Appetite comes with eating
Neither a borrower nor a
Love me, love my dog
All work and no play makes
Jack a dull boy
A little learning is a dan-
She ain't got rhytlun!!
'Oh, we just messed
'Let's give a Hoo-rah-re-ss!"
Follow the fleet
6Never thought I'd passi'
Her lips were as bloodroot
'Oh, France is VVONDEH-
Shades of the prison-house
begin to close about the
Drink, pretty ereature,
Eail on, O ship of State
Sail' on, O Union strong
VVhat are you doing this
VVhat a frosty-spirited
rogue is this?"
l'heirs not to make reply,
Fheirs not to reason why,
Theirs but to do or die.
'nto the valley of Death
Rode the fifty-two.
The first woman president of the United
States was assassinated last night while
sponging a ride to Philadelphia for her regu-
lar 8:30 Monday morning sinus treatment at
Dr. VVilliams'. The assassin escaped but it
is believed he objected to the filling of the
Congressional Library with the Presidentis
Notebooks. These notebooks, it is claimed.
contain personal notes taken during school
days, but they may have been plans smuggled
in from Russia. The President was the
former Miss Happy Ehlers, the merry widow
of Blaine, who last year sacrificed her social
activities for the good of her country.
Died last night in his home-Charles
Fletcher. His doctor stated that it was due
to a cold, caught last Saturday night on the
VVest River Drive. Mr. Fletcher has long
been one of the most eligible bachelors in
Manheim circles. He was an expert bridge
player and distinguished for his manners.
A leader in social activities, he established a
charm school for coed students at Temple.
Mr. Fletcher is deeply mourned by many
E. .lane Hathen died of lockjaw last week
after a short illness. A graduate of Yvellcsley
College, she attained high honors in Mathe-
matics. A few years later, she accepted the
government job to go from city to city. bal-
ancing budgets. The United States gricves
over the loss of such a valuable assistant in
striving for "bigger Zllld better budgetsf'
Found today ill the woods near ltlaskoma
Lodge, Vermontfa little blue Ford with a
tiny red sweatered dog perched on the radia-
tor cap. Misses Betty Baton and Mar-
jorie Dearnley have been missing for some
days from the Lodge. Their mysterious dis-
appearance was connected with this little
blue Ford. '
The former ltliss Blargaret Carson pined
away on her estate in Death Valley for her
long lost lover, who is now an optometrist.
Men and women from all over the world
have been to her residence, where she has
given advice to the love-lorn and comfort to
the widows and widowers. All America is
grieved to hear that she passed away.
Mr. Richard Stetson died suddenly from
a broken back at the Camden Airport. Ever
since he graduated from Germantown
Friends School, he has shined shoes for all
the famous aviators. lVhen he first started
the business, he was just an ordinary shoe
shiner. Gradually, because of his diligence
and perseverance, he worked himself up, un-
til last year, he was the recipient of a well
earned award. He won the medal of the
Carnegie Institute, awarded to the best, most
efficient shoe shincr in Ducksburg County.
Today the whole United States mourns
the sudden death of Miss Alice Roberts,
formerly of Philadelphia. The attendants of
her funeral will be numbered in the tens of
thousands. The Navy expects to attend "en
masseug even the fleet has returned to the
United States, so that the sailors might at-
tend. Miss Roberts, a graduate of Smith
College, took up a permanent residence at
Annapolis, where she established a boarding
house and helped 1na11y a college girl with
advice on Hhow to handle navy menf,
Mrs. Bringem All nee Jenkins, a graduate
of Swarthmore College, passed away in the
Chestnut Hill Hospital. Penniless and with
twenty children when her husband died, she
became an excellent matron of the orphan
asylum on Germantown Avenue. The City
Council, for her valuable work, is erecting
a statue of her in front of the asylum so all
orphans henceforth will attribute their wel-
fare to this self-made woman.
It was learned today from an unconfirmed
source that Miss Deborah Crcase was shot
live years ago by the ltussian Government as
a spy. Supposedly Miss Crease went rushin'
off to Russia, after graduating from Yvelles-
ley College. as a fiery lied. but it is generally
believed by the circle of friends that shc had
a certain attraction for Russian beards.
Lynchedf This morning. David Gardiner.
age 38. on his farm in Maryland. From all
reports it was a gala attair. A special express
was run from Baltimore. Due to the ex-
ceptionally large crowd. spectators were ad-
mitted by invitation only. The genial host.
Dave Gardiner. a prominent figure at all local
lynchings. provided refreshments and enter-
tainment. There was dancing with a spe-
cialty number by the newest rage. Miss
Ditell-lim-Quick. who was known in her
youth as Bobby Grimditch. The tragic event
of the afternoon took place because Mr.
Gardiner ill a fit of absent mindedness, had
himself hanged instead of .lohn Doe, who was
the expected victim. But despite the mistake.
the merrymaking continued far into the night.
Miss Helen Gorrell drowns in a can of
Lucas Paint! Her great life interest was
painting. and everytime the house needed a
recoat. she insisted upon doing it herself.
She used to keep barrels of Lucas Paint in
stock in her cellar. Owing to unfortunate
circumstances. she fell into one of the barrels
today and drowned before her husband came
Davis reported missing when liner sinks!
Taking his fourth honeymoon after his third
divorce. Davis was lost at sea. The boat on
which he and his recent wife were sailing
foundered off Florida. and Davis went down
like a stone. The Coast Guards posted a
reward for the body fis it worth it?j.
More blood spilt in the glitters of Spain.
Mr. lVilliam David, great American pacifist,
went to Spain in the vain attempt to avert
the Spanish Revolution which has been going
on ever since 1937. America was grieved
to hear that Loyalists mistook Mr. David for
a spy and had him brutally shot at sunrise.
Mrs. Margery Skinner Loving passed
away in l1er Germantown home after a long
illness iilld a nervous breakdown. The head
of the National Mothers' Committee of the
tvnited States has long been distinguished for
her methods of treating child psychology.
Happily we have. as a continual remembrance
of her. her book "Advice to Mothers." writ-
ten entirely "en francaisl' for the benefit of
those who are cultured enough to know the
lfiss Barbara Beury died last night from
injuries received by falling scenery. Miss
Beury has been a prominent actress for many
years on the New York Stage. Last week she
was playing in "Romeo and .lulietu and dur-
ing the Balcony Scene, she leaned over too
far and fell, pulling the scenery down with
her, thus burying Miss Beury in a dramatic
but tragic end.
Died: This morning at the 12th and Pine
Street Station House-John Miller. alias
i'Demosthenes.', He died from brain fever
while trying to think of a third line for his
Latin so11net entitled "Diana."
lliller was held on charges of bigamy ftwo
ftamesj. He admitted having started six
recent fires in South Philadelphia. lvhen
he was arrested, he was standing on the
corner, watching the fire engines go by. his
eyes aglow, his mouth open. His only state-
ment was: "I just love to see the engines
Here is an il11110ll11CCI1lC11t that is of vital
importance to every woman athlete. Bliss
Mary Ann Riley succu111bed from a sunstroke
today. After graduating from Germantown
Friends School, Miss Riley became the Chief
Roller of the courts at the Philadelphia
Cricket Club. YVhenever there was a11 im-
portant tC1lIliS tournament, sl1e always over-
exerted herself illld, while rolli11g tl1e courts
yesterday for tl1e Nationals fhliss Helen
YVhite was to play tl1e English championj,
she was taken ill attempting to make every
blade of grass lie ill the SHIIIC directio11.
Lieanna Fooks died quietly in a convent ill
France. lhliss Fooks, tired of Germantown
society, made this grave decision to become a
nun, which was eventually to send her to the
VV. Rhoads Murphey III, recent graduate
of Harvard Law School, expired today i11
the courtroom from lack of air. At Harvard,
he graduated with high honors Hlld was
awarded a great gold cup for the biggest
Vdlldllilg this side of Bronxville.
The courtroom was crowded to hear this
famous lawyer speak of the unco11stitutio11-
ality of attaining high averages. At the
climax of his speecl1, l1e grew pale and
fainted dead away. It is said that his widow
will be charged for damages, because when
M11rpl1ey fell, l1e broke five or six floor-
boards o11 the sta11d.
Funeral services will be held this after-
noon for llrs. Sitting Bull, 11ee Cloud. She
was scalped while teaching Chauceris Ciilltfif-
llllfy Tales to tl1e local medicine ma11. lNIrs.
Sitting Bull will be remembered for her war
dance that she learned on an Indian Reserva-
tion several years ago.
Philadelphia woman plunges to her doom!
Miss 'Winifrcd Robinson, the Informer at
the Information Desk of the New York Cen-
tral, committed suicide when she jumped
KTOXVII :lil 011011 elevator shaft after failing to
get i11to the same elevator with Brian Aherne.
The station is extremely grieved since Miss
Robinson was tl1e 111ost noted lllllIl2iIl dictio11-
ary they had ever captured.
Wlife of President passes today ill the
VVhite House. Mrs. Carol Cherry Lewis, wife
of the beloved president, who has had a
strenuous two years i11 of'l'ice, gave way to the
shock. of hearing that her l1usband had re-
formed illld she quickly left this worldf We
shall always remember her as the most
charming and reserved of the First Ladies.
All unidentified woman was brought into
the morgue this morning. Her statio11 wagon,
loaded with little brothers, had collided witl1
a lamp post. The post was entirely at fault,
for, according to witnesses, the car had the
right of way. It is the general belief that the
driver was Miss Kcturah Irwin, famous
model and originator of tl1at Usmoothier
Deceased-Mr. Christopher Evans, 11oted
uptown Illiill a11d professional gambler.
Poker-face Eva11s, wearing a checkered suit
lllld his famous pearl gray derby, has long
lJCCll a well kIl0XVll figure at racetracks all
over the country. Mr. Evans was arrested
twice, both o11 charges of gambling, once
here in Philadelphia ill con11ectio11 with a
poker ga111e. The 0111180 of Evans' death is
a 111ystery, but OIIC conjecture is that l1e died
from inhaling his pipe.
Miss Katherine Sangree was pronounced
dead by the city coroner today. The cause
of her death is unknown. but it is generally
believed that she wore herself out trying to
eseape from so many entanglements and
affairs ever since her prep school days.
The Reverend Lloyd Lohmeyer, beloved
by the blichigan cowboys. succumbed early
Sunday morning from the gout. iVith a
smile on his face. a prayer on his lips. know-
ing that he had fought the good fight, he
passed away, while his nearest relatives
sobbingly watched the light fade from his
calm. blue eyes. In the Hast. he gained
fame from apparent obscurity by publishing
his ninety-ninth thesis, denouncing gambling,
drinking, reckless driving, crap. etc. This
he broadcasted over the Philco Radio. I.ater
on he established a church at Rydal. The
family requests fiowers be sent.
Burning cigarette kills YVessels in the actl
Mr. Arthur VVessels succumbed after having
swallowed a burning cigarette during his
performance of "Arty Boyf, For the past
twenty years. he has been the Chief Barker
of Ringling Bros. Circus. VVe are shocked
to learn that so great an orator has departed
Baroness Twinkletoes of South Phila-
delphia. Miss .lean Littell before she mar-
ried the Baron of iVoolie Undies, perished in
her 42nd Street home in a fire, started by a
lighted cigarette. .lust before' she died. she
shouted from a window that her friends at
Germantown Friends School had prophesied
that she would some day go up in smoke.
She was one of the first graduates of the
UXVally Simpsonu finishing school where she
received honors in cooking. Her husband
died of acute indigestion soon after they were
bliss Henrietta iVireman died in her home
from too much fresh air. Hailed as one of
xxIl1CI'iC2ilS coming Surrealist artists. she had
already attained great fame for her work.
She started her career by spending a "Perrr-
fectly marvelous" summer in Gloucester.
where her teacher tried in vain to discourage
her unusual technique. Her first exhibition
was on Mcfallum Street in which she hung
her paintings on ropes tied to the lamp posts.
Her most conspicuous works were "I wonit
ride. don't ask me." and "Don't mind me if
I look boredf' Her expiration was really a
blessing, for she suffered greatly from eye
strain and eye sore.
Sudden Death! Miss Betty Reimann was
announced dead today by her friends. The
cause was the shock she got upon receiving
a letter from the Smith College Dean.
announcing that she had fiunked her Sopho-
more year and would not be permitted to
return to college.
Mr. Owen Chamberlain. noted 'Wvhipper
Snapper Dog Catcherf' got caught in his own
net yesterday and was brutally strangled.
People in the neighborhood ran to his assis-
tance, but before they could cut the ropes
which had entangled him. he had expired.
Mr. Chamberlain, when a young man, had
great promise of being a famous scientist.
but because of overwork and strain. he be-
came a little queer. The only cure seemed
to be to allow him to catch dogs with his net.
After a few days of this. he would then re-
cover his senses, and set to work evolving the
liinstein Theory. But yesterday he was over
ambitious and became entangled in his own
net. and the Sacred Heart Cemetery netted
one more permanent resident.
Miss .lane Cox passed away quietly in her
home. She was noted for being a master at
the "Spinning Jenny." People from miles
around Philadelphia came to see her expert
weaving on exhibit in her home in Mt. Airy.
Mr. Karl de Schweinitz succumbed last
night after a fitful laughing spell. lasting
nearly three hours. llc Schweinitz sat down
to a nice quiet evening Qunusual for himj
with a book by P. G. llvodehouse. The
chambermaid, listening at the keyhole. re-
ported that first came a chuckle, a short
laugh, and then a peal long and loud. Before
long de Schweinitz was rolling on the floor
in convulsions. He swallowed his tongue
and died soon afterwards.
Only yesterday did we hear of the death
of Miss llfarion Price. At one time, she was
a promising blonde debutante of Chestnut
Hill, but was suddenly inspired by a vision
to leave the city and teach the school children
in the flourishing llomesteads in the Virginia
coal mining mountains. Her family went
there to retrieve the, body of the deceased
several weeks agogthey report that she met
her tragic death by falling into a well and
Dies from mysterious malady in the tropics
inliss Alison Stokes. Dr. Stokes was taken
sick on her expedition to South Africa to cure
the natives of their dark disposition. This
Quaker lady from Philadelphia is noted for
her work as a philanthropist, and will be
mourned by all who knew her.
Raymond L. Bennett was found dead from
injuries received when his still exploded.
For many years secret service men had been
trying to find his hideout. Last night some
Revenue Officers, while passing by his farm.
heard a terrific crash and discovered that
while Bennett had been mixing mash. his
still had exploded. He was rushed to a
hospital but died on the way.
Mrs. Phyllis Vanderbilt Penn lVliitney
Princeton Qand all points westj nee Barba
died from natural causes in the town of
Princeton. For many years she had been
suffering from a stiff back, sore feet, and
swallowing too many lines. A half holiday
was' announced by the president of several
colleges that the bereaved students might
attend the funeral of this famous prom-
trotter, prominent in college circles for the
past twenty years.
An unusual and shocking occurrence took
place in a small hotel near Frankford early
this morning. John G. Sonneborn died sud-
denly, fatally stricken with remorse. Early
last evening he was presiding for the twenty-
fourth year at a meeting of the Provaricatoris
Club. The evening activities were in full
swing, when all assembled for the piece dc
rcSi.vtancr', The Exaggeration Round Table
Conference. It has long been an unwritten
law of the Club that he who tells the most
atrocious lie automatically becomes presi-
dellt. Gathered at the annual meeting were
all the foremost liars of the present day.
Each proceeded to relate his falsehood in
most elastic terms. Confident of winning, Mr.
Sonneborn was dumbfounded when the
judges unanimously awarded Miss Margaret
Bodine first place. Sonneborn was taken to
his hotel and died a few hours later.
Noted conqueror, Miss Joan Lowry,
breathed her last today in a remote African
village. Her family reports that she became
inspired to be a missionary and decided to
save mankind. Miss Lowry was just starting
her reform on the Eat-Em-Lvp Tribe but the
"son" proved too powerful and she passed
away from a severe shock.
All YVashington will go into mourning to-
day in tribute to the petite and gracious Mrs.
Van VVhathisname, the wife of the flashing
young lluke from Turkey. Mrs. Van VVhat-
hisuame. formerly Miss Virginia Clement of
Philadelphia. has been one of the most
charming hostesses in VVashington for many
years. and all who know her will miss her
Miss Jean McCoy suecumbs from a severe
attack of indigestion while eating spinach.
Miss McCoy is noted for her fine inside
knowledge as a dietitian, and particularly for
her research in the field of green vegetables.
Her favorite saying was Hllonit believe Pop-
eye, believe me ln
Mr. George Sample, famous cartoonist and
daredevil. was killed after falling from the
Empire State Building. Using unusual tac-
tics. Mr. Sample was attempting to draw a
gigantic Mickey Mouse upside down. while
hanging by his teeth. The rope broke and
Hlowcredi' him to the ground for good.
Mrs. Cynthia Crenshaw Post died on the
platform today at the Smithsonian Institute.
while she was instructing the young Con-
gressional wives of Yvashington on "How to
have poisef' Qlioysfj It is believed that her
death was caused by a strain on the backbone
and head. Thousands of women who had
been helped by her talks came to her funeral.
Stanley lt. Yarnall. Jr., died from disap-
pointment last night when he didnit get a
ticket from the cop. Yarnall was caught
driving S95 on the Hydal Road. but the cop
said, "Tell me where you're going. bud, and
Iill clear the way. Anybody in such a hurry
must be in troublefi For many years he has
been collecting tickets for speeding. and had
enough to wallpaper his house with. Yarnall
prided himself on his success and not getting
what be expected was apparently too much
Frank Hrdman. the famous scientist, was
excavated today from a cake of ice and found
dead. Many years ago. he was experimenting
in his laboratory, and when he did not appear
for many hours, his wife went in. There she
found a note with instructions that he was to
be preserved in a cake of ice for a hundred
years and then be melted out so that he could
observe science at a later date. But yester-
day Mrs. lirdman melted the ice and found
her husband quite extinct.
Mr. Andrew McCabe succumbs. a victim
of that mysterious incurable disease, sleep-
ing sickness. Even in his youth at German-
town liricnds School. he was susceptible to
long periods of sleeping. but none of these
seemed to have a serious effect on him
until one night, when taking one of his
customary walks around the block. he leaned
against a lamp post and has been asleep ever
since. lloetors from all over the country
visited him. and tried in vain to arouse
him. On C'hristmas Eve. his friends. all
graduates of Germantown Friends School.
went around to his home and sang Christmas
Carols in hopes of awakening him. but even
that couldn't bring a rise out of him.
THE CLASS NCBILITY
BARBA .,...,.. .,.....,............,... I Stag Line
BATON .,...,.A Leave It to P. Smith
BENNETT ..., ......A I ,ife l'Vith Father
BEURY .... ,.,..... 1 1 Comedy of Errors
BODINE .,... . ..,.... X Equals Nothing
CARSON .............. ...... H eart Specialist
All Quiet on The Ufestern Front
CHERRX .......... ....,, .......... T h e Spectator
CLEMENT ..,.,.....,......... Annapolis Farewell
CLOUD .....,.... The Enjoyment of Laughter
COX ...... ...,,.............,.,..... C ox and Box
CREASE ..,...,..,.. W'ith Malice Towards None
CRENSHAVV .,.....,...,,... Great Ea'pectations
DAVID ,..... ......... H ea-ven's My Destination
DAVIS .....,.., ....,. L o1ie's Lal1or's Lost
DEARNLEY .... .....,....... B lacl' Beauty
de SCHIVEINITZ ,....... A Pair of Blue Eyes
EHLERS .,,. .,,..... W life vs. Secretary
ERDMAN ...... ......... I 'he Stars Looln Down
EVANS .,...,. ........., T he Last Puritan
w w w
I+LE'I CHER ,...,......, Live Alone and Like It
FOOKS ..,..... .,.....,.,....... T he Terrible Bleek
GARDINER ,,JIy Ten Years in a Quandary
GORRELL ..,.. ..,...,,.. A Tale of Two Cities
GRIMDITCH ..... ,..... A 90 Big
...,.,She Stoops to Conquer
........Our Jlutual Friend
LITTELL .... ......,. M aid in Waiting
LOHMEYER .,,., ,......., I Iidden Years
LOIVRY ...,. ....... Q St?j Joan
MCCABE ..............,.......,.i.....,,.............. Smoky
MCCOY ....,.i, .f Little Maid of Provineetozvn
MILLER ...... ..,.... I Am The Fox
MURPHEY .... ,.4,4....,.... P aradise Lost
PRICE .,..... ,......, S ense and Sensibility
REIMANN ...... .4....,,......,.,..,... S ilver Spoon
RILEY ....... .,.... IV Iuch Ado About Nothing
ROBERTS ........ ..,,..,. G rowing Up
ROBINSON ..,t... ......,.. S tage Door
SAMPLE ....,. ...t..., I3 oy Meets Girl
SANGREE ...... ....,....., The Rover
SKINNER ...,... ....... A fter The Thin Man
SONNEBORN i,.,. ......., C ilorious Apollo
STETSON ....,.. .............. I Daddy Long Legs
STOKES ..........,... Pollyanna-The Glad Girl
YVESSELS ....... ...,.,. I 'he Show-oyff
The Flowering of New England
YARNALL ..,... ..,,... A Prayer for My Son
Zimmerman, McGinnis, Smith, Wessels, Foust, Thomas, Manager
Towncs, Sautter, Kidder, Erdman, Harland, Browning, Brown
SC H EDU LE
High 1 1
Charter 1 4
Hill 0 6
Select 1 3
Episcopal 0 2
Central 0 1
High 0 2
School 1 2
Flvtvher, Sample, l.ohme-yer, Magill, McCabe, David
P. S. D. 12
Davis, yIEll12lg'61', Vain Soiver, E. Spnvtli, Murplicy, P. Spaeth, Mr. Smith
J. Stetson, Evans, R. Stetson, dv Scliweinitz, Bennett, Sonneborn, Yau-nall
ITH o11ly four veterans, Captain Jimmy Magill, George Sample, Griff
Townes, and Ned Smith, Coach Breininger had very little experienced ma-
terial out of which to build a team. But by using these four as a nucleus, he formed
a willing but inexperienced team, composed mainly of last yearls substitutes, led
by Bill David and Perce McCabe.
The first game with Chestnut Hill resulted in an overwhelming victory for them.
This was mainly due to the superior weight and a larger squad. Our team snapped
right back to beat P. S. D. 12-6. Two disappointing defeats followed, Haverford
Fresh and Tower Hill, our intersectional rivals, both beating us. The latter was
one of the most discouraging of the whole season. After gaining an early lead, we
played carelessly and let Tower Hill score two touchdowns. By defeating Bangor
High, the team showed its ability to play good football. We utterly lost this how-
ever, when Springfield swamped us 26-0. The final and best game of the season was
with Montgomery. Although they won 21-6, we led most of the way and only lost
late in the last quarter.
The record of two Wins and five losses seem to show that the season was not
overly successful. But our opponents all had to fight hard and many of the games
were closer than the scores indicated. Altogether the team played good hard football
throughout the season. Art Wessels, Ned Smith, and Bill Fletcher played outstand-
ingly on the line, while the backfield with Jimmy Magill, "iron" man Sample, and
Carl Sautter played well at all times.
HEN the soccer squad first turned out early in the fall, the chances of a
team worthy of Germantown Friends seemed very slim. Only four lettermen
were back and of these Gardiner, because of appendicitis, was lost to the team for
the season. The rest of the material, mainly seniors, were very inexperienced.
Coach Smith finally picked a team with seven Seniors on it. Captain de Schweinitz
in the goal and fullbacks Murphey and Bennett played great defensive soccer while
Sonneborn and Yarnall at halfback positions figured largely in both the defense
and offense. The two other Seniors, Evans and Stetson played together on the
Our first game resulted in a disappointing tie with Germantown High. The most
important game of the season followed with Penn Charter. Wve out-played them
decisively, and won easily after scoring three goals in the first half and one in the
second to make the final score 41-1, the worst rout of our rivals in years. VVith this
victory tucked away, the team breezed through the next six games without defeat.
Although we sometimes played very raggedly. we beat such notable teams as Friends
Select, Episcopal. and Haverford School. In this last game of the season, we played
the best soccer of tl1e year, coming from behind to win 2-1.
At the start of the season, our team was picked to end up low in the league. But
we surprised everyone, even our Coach, by having an undefeated team and winning
the Inter-Academic League for the third time, thus gaining permanent possession
of the soccer cup.
Alumni 4 3
Springside 2 0
Westtown 5 1
Irwins 1 1
Ilaldwins 0 3
Shipley 1 G
town 0 0
5 I Miiwfz' :liz
Hatllvn, Baton, Stafford, Irwin, Stokes, Price, IDBI-l.l'I1i1'y, Bc-ury, Lowry, Riley, Mzumgrcr
Bodinv, Cadbury, Coach.
Price, Stzxfford, Stokcs, Evans, B12l,IlZl,gL'I'
Riley, Gorrell, Bodine
FTBR a week at Hockey Camp and with no practice hefore school for the non-
Hockey-Campers, the first team was chosen with ten of the eleven players from
the Senior Class. The veterans from last yearis team were .loan Lowry, who al-
together has completed four years of first team hockey, Margaret Bodine, and Alison
Stokes, both three years on the varsity, and Betty Baton, Marie Louise Stafford, and
Marion Price, all beginning their second year.
The newcomers were hfary Ann Riley, right inner, Keturah Irwin, left wing.
Barbara Beury, left fullback, .lane Hathen, right half, and Blarjorie Dearnley, left
Miss Cadbury and Bodie, captain, led us through a good season, winning two
games, tying two, and losing only two. The forward line was changed completely
in the middle of the season: Alison from left half to left inner, Bodie from right
inner to center forward, and Mary Ann from left inner to right inner. Vvith the
help of Keturah's set ups, Alison and Bodie never failed to score. Our backfield
was as dependable as ever. along with Bctty's steady goaling. Of the team, Taffy
made tl1e All Scholastic Team. Barbara, the Reserve, and Jane and Betty, the Dis-
The first team, however, in only a part of our hockey schedule. VVe have ten
hockey teams which play outside schools ranging from the seventh to the eleventh
and twelfth grade teams, and the five teams from A, B, and C squads. Bach team
gets an equal amount of coaching, and out of thirty-five games. we won seventeen.
tied six, and lost twelve.
NFORTUNATELY our Basketball team has no regular schedule with
outside teams, but, nevertheless, we do have a picked team This is chosen
after our season of interclass and Blue and VVhite games.
In the Blue and Vvhite contests, the VVhites came out on top ifter playing the
Blues twice. But the interclass games told a different storx The semor team
switched its guards, Bodine, Stokes, and Gorrell. and its forwards Riley, Price and
Baton. With this combination the seniors swamped the tenth glade, but the eleventh
grade, in a close and hard fought battle, beat them by one point Prom then on the
eleventh grade had a free and easy route to the top of the interclass tournament
YVhen the selections for the first team were posted the seniors placed five
players on the team. Of these, Bodie has been on the team for four straight wears
Helen. this year's captain. Alison, and Marion were veterans of two wears standing
while the high scoring ace of the team was Mary Ann Riley who ww is outstanding
throughout her first year of experience.
Springfield ....,..., 4,,,.. 1 7' 27
Girard Post-Grads .18 30
Friends Select .,.. ..., 1 3 50
Tower Hill ............... 17 59
Gt11. Academy .....,... 16 19
Taylor ....,.........,,.,.,.,, 23 35
Montgomery .i..,......... 13 28
Friends Central .,.,4.. 32 19
Chestnut Hill ....,..,... 15 19
Moorcstowii ,4,...,. . 22 32
Episcopal .,.... ...., 2 3 12
H2lX'l'l'flJTfi ,.,... ......., 5 O 2-14
Penn Charter .,....,.... 29 20
Mr. Smith, Browning, Fisher, Magill, Davis, Manager
Gardiner, Bennett, de Schweinitz, Townes, Evans
INNING nine out of thirteen starts, the varsity haskethall
team had 0116 of its most successful seasons in years. Yvith
four veterans hack, the team showed the value of more tha11 one
year's experience and clicked i11 Hne fashion throughout the season.
In the first half of the schedule the varsity had things their
own way and won seven straight. This included Wins over German-
town Aeademy and lifontgomery, two other inter-ae teams. The last
half of the schedule furnished much tougher intereae competition.
After losing to Friends Central, they came hack to defeat Chestnut
Hill Academy and win its final game hy topping hloorestown. The
last three ganies were agaiiist strong inter-ac teams, who heat
us hy large inargins, except for the Penn Charter game. which was
close and hard played throughout. By virtue of three wins and
four losses, the team ended up i11 fourth place i11 the league, eon-
siderahly better than it has done for several years.
Irwin. I'llom. Gruhler
Cox. VVoll. Jenkins, Evans. xvl1l't'll'l
VCLLEY B LL
HIS year we had planned to play Yolley Ball outdoors. How-
ever. spring was so late that we changed our minds and played
inside in the Gym as always. The season was longer than usual
this year as we extended the season from Thanksgiving to Christ'
mas vacation as well as in the spring.
Hflieiently managed hy Ann Gruhler. Volley Il.-:ll got oif to
a good start and maintained its interest throughout. Preliminary
to choosing a varsity. Blue and VVhite games were played. In
these. the YVhites eamc out victorious, winning two out of three.
Then a varsity team was chosen and headed hy Gwen Jenkins who.
along with Jane Cox. were the only Seniors on the team.
There heing no outside schedule this year. we climaxed our
season with a game with the Alumnae. This proved to he very
close and exciting as the Alumnae won out 410-88.
Hzitlwn, Baton, Fields, M. L. Stz1fTm-d, Bodine, Price, Dc-zirnley, H. Stafford, Gorrell, Riley,
Jvnkinx, Lowry, Stokes, Cloud, Mgr.
3 in ,4-
lzvzins, xIHllElQl"1', Y f'1'l'IINil'lXY YI Irwin, Jvnkins, XYirCrnan. Bodiiw, Ciorrell, Dt'Ell'lllL'j'
rwin, C'. f'l'1"llSh?lYV, Hziihvn, liilcy, LWHOIII, Shxfforcl
AIN dulled our prospects for a perfect season, so the Lacrosse squad had only
one short month of concentrated practice, except for the two or three times
we played between Thanksgiving and Christmas Qwhen the snow permittedfj.
Last year's team was well represented with eight players from the Senior
Class. Although changes were frequent and alarming, a few old standbys kept
their positions throughout the season. Due to the very short season, a team was
quickly chosen and organized, and the improvement made during the season is hest
judged by the scores. Unfortunately, we only had three games, two of these with
a three-year undefeated high school team. But the team played exceedingly well
throughout the season and while the teamwork was a bit ragged due to lack of prac-
tice, the team refused to be licked and always came back to play harder than ever.
Much of this scrap may be attributed to Alison Stokes, Captain Helen Gorrell,
and Marion Price, while Betty Baton deserves a lot of credit for her fine defense
ESPITE rainy weather the tennis squad was able to work in two weeks of
practice before the first match. For the first few days we looked rather dis-
couraging from the coaches bench, but we soon got back in our old stride and be-
gan to look like a winning team.
.lllls Vear the team ought to be unusually strong because of previous experi-
ence fhere are five old players, which is a very good record. Faith Evans has
arranged fue or six different matches and we hope the team will come through
with an undefeated season.
I'he team, as it stood for its first match with Yvesttown was as follows:
Pzrvt Doublens Cynthia Crenshaw, First Singles: Margaret Bodine.
Helen Gorrell, Captain.
becond Doubles: lNIary Ann Riley, Second Si11gIc.s': hlarie Louise Stafford.
Thzrd Doubles .lane Hathen, Keturah Third Singlcs: Henrietta lvireman.
Jlfcrrzates: Nancy Crenshaw, Jodie
lfllom, llary Irwin.
li.-XSEBAI ,I ,
Select 3 ll
Friends 5 T
School 12 3
Grads 4 5
School 4 2
Academy 3 2
Szluttvr, Stetson, Nlagill, Browning, Arthur, Salnph-
Davis, Smmeborn, David, 'l'0wn4's, Faust, Fisher, Miller
Kidder, Norton, Evans, P. Spaeth, Powell
Mr. Smith, Coach, Murphcy, Harvey, Smith, Harland, Keyes, E. Spas-tll, Managrer
Bennett, VVesscl, J. Fletcher, Gardiner, C. Fletcher, Evans, Ilohmeyer
'1' R A C K
SCH Pi DLYLE
Opponents G F,S.
Springfield 37 15 3495
tral 33 PQ 3 S li:
Farm 41 31
ITH seven veterans returning, including Griff Townes, pitching his third
year, the future of the team looked bright. But the first few days of prac-
tice revealed a weakness in batting and a mediocre outfield. The latter is due
somewhat to the removal of Sonneborn to first and Browning to catch. VVith lit-
tle practice 011 account of bad weather, the team played and beat Friends Select
ill a disappointing game as both teams played very raggedly. The next week the
varsity had a chance to show its stuff against George School. But our opponents
were too strong and our whole team bogged down with the result that they won
lvith this disappointing showing behind them, the team came back to beat
Girard 5-41, but threw away an easy ball game to Taylor School. At this point
we turned over a new leaf and played one of the best brands of ball seen at VVister
Brown Field when we lost an extremely close and exciting game to Germantown
Academy by the score of 3-2. Twice we came from behind to tie the score only
to have tl1e111 push over the winning run in the last inning.
So far, with half tl1e season gone, our record is rather poor, but the second
half of the schedule should give us a fine chance to produce our potential power
and redeem ourselves.
HIS year only our sprinter, Bennett, and our jumper and captain, Dave Gar
diner, returned to form the nucleus of the track squad. But right after the
basketball ended, a squad of about twenty boys turned out and hate improved
to varying degrees during the season. Of these, the Fletcher twins and Evans,
have turned in the best performances.
Practicing on a track, that is better this year than ever a11d which Leslie Fife
takes good care of, the team shaped up fairly quickly and showed that we were
lacking quantity and quality. Our first meet with Springfield also showed this
as we won five events but lost the meet by three points. Gardiner and Bennett
are our two big point winners, witl1 Herb winning the two jumps and Ray mond
doing the iron man act, by running and usually winning the three short d ishes
Chris Evans has run both the mile and the half, while Joe and Bill Fletcher have
been doing both jumping and running. A week after our first meet, we met lrriends
Central and, much to our surprise, beat them 38-33. But Church Farm School came
over with too strong a squad and took us by ten points, although we made a better
showing than was expected. The Taylor School meet, rained out once, vs as almost
canceled a second time. But though it rained hard. we had the meet which was
rather informal and which we disappointingly lost.
YVith only two more meets left on tl1e schedule, the season does not seem to
have been verv successful. However, the team has shaped up better than we hoped
it would and has never let any team run away from them.
Ehret, Laverell, Saul, VValther, Shipley
Miss Erwin, Stafford, French, Dobson, Jenkins, Miss Darnell
Miss Miller, YViltbank, Bodine, Gorrell, Miss Cadbury
MAnoA1u-:T BODINI-I, ,37 ...,,..,,.,..,.. ,,........,........ . ....... P resident
NIXNCY L. VVrI.'rBAx1c, '38 .,...,.. .4..... I Iica-President
HELEN L. Goan:-LLL, ,37 .,.....,,.,...,.....,,..4..44......,,........,.,....,..,....,............., Secretary
T may be an age old tradition that seniors are privileged characters, but fre-
quently during the year, the girls of the 12th Grade Class, who might have
claim to that recognition, are gently ushered from their room so that the Girls
Athletic Council may assemble there. After hustling the Seniors out and gathering
together the four faculty members and twelve student members, this body proceeds
to decide the Athletic policies for the year. This consists of selecting managers for
the numerous sports, choosing those wl1o receive insignias, sponsoring the annual
dinner, and determining tl1e sports program
An important problem which presented itself for tl1e first time this year was the
proposal of a change in the insignia system. This plan was met with enthusiasm
but was not left wholly unchallenged. Because of the opposition, the plan was not
adopted. It is hoped, however, that enough interest was awakened so that a
definite program might be carried out in the future.
It is interesting to note that the Athletic Council is one of the few student
governed bodies in Germantown Friends. It is directed by the ideas of the five
upper classes through their representatives.
Mr. Smith, fiI'lIllltltCll, Foust, Mr. Breiningcr
Johnson, Townes, Smith
David, Magill, Sample, Sautter, de Schweinitz
BOYS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL
Gi-roam: A. S.n11fLr:, '37, .,,.. .,..... ,,., . .... . ....,. I ' rrfsiclcnt
CARI. C. SAI"I"I'l-IR, '38 ...., .. ,..., Secrzffrzry
HE Boys' Athletic Council is one of the very few student government bodies
in the school and was established in 1917 to take part in the managing of Various
athletic activities. Its duties include the maintaining of good order in the locker
rooms and on the fieldsg passing on the following year's teams, managers, and cap-
tains: the ratification of schedulesg the manageinent of exhibitions and contests and
any other problems which may arise.
The work of the Council might have been more successful this year had its mem-
bers realized their authority and had the school been more responsive as a whole.
The Council, as the leading factor in school spirit and loyalty, was started to further
this spirit and to create a genuine interest in athletic activities. The students, how-
ever, must do their part if the system is to succeed.
Sample, Bennett, Crenshaw, Brown, de Schweinitz, Sautter
Stafford, Erdman, Sangree, David, Hollis
Bellry, J. Robinson, VV. Robinson, lVIllI'PllE'j', RSlIH3lll1
PASTORIAN BO RD
Winifred Robinson, '37
Assoc-inte Editors School Notes
,, . ,, Cynthia Crens 121W '37
I'1llZH,lN:'tll J. Relmann, 37 Raymond L' Belmeict, ,37
Bilfllaffl Henry, '27 Mildred Hollis, ,as
WV. Rhoads Murphey, III, '37 1filSflIOSS Jlrzmlyrfr
Katharine Sangree, '37 william M' Dflvlfly 3'
, . 1
"Ulm U' Robinson' ,38 Karl de Schweinitz, Jr., '37
llrfvlrlllrrclifrte Editor M'LUkLi2t:iZEtX,fj?xl' 38
Wvlllllllll J. Erdman, II, '39 Helen VV. Brown, '39
11SSISffflllf liIlHilII4SN Alfllllllfllfl'
Carl C. Sautter, Jr., '38
George A. Sample, '37
issue of the Pastorian nlust be ill to-morrow," we know that the llext issue
of thc Pastorian is on its way. This year, our lllfllltllly publication had lllillly
new features. Willifred Robinson kindly permitted each one of the six asso-
ciate editors under her to bring out one of the six issues. How she managed tllat
witllout inciting a rebellion will forever remain one of the mysteries of the Study
Hall, wllere the many important board meetings were held.
OM the monthly notices by the Editor which state "all material for this II'l0lltllyS
In spite of all their fears, every one of the six issues has successfully been edited
containing contributions by the students and parents, and notes on the many school
INALLY in December, when we had alinost forgotten that
there was a student's handbook, the well known, little blue
booklet did appear. The board this year was larger than usual,
two lower classnien having been added. No doubt this was the
reason for the delay. However, Betty Reiinann was ably assisted
by her four associate editors. The nineteenth edition was inuch like
its predecessors but contained several innovations. The inost not-
able of these was the flexible blue cover which adds greatly to the
life of the book. The booklet itself llllgllt be called a school
dictionary. Its contents are devoted entirely to helpful infor-
ination. about the school and various activities connected with it.
Much of this is used every year, but the real task of the board is
to revise it and bring it up to date. This traditional job, the
new board carried out to its credit.
lfllizabeth J. Rviniann, '37
Raymond Ii. Bennett, '37
Mildred Hollis, '38
Carl C. Sautter, Jr., '38
James H. Kidder, '38
Sautter, Hollis, Kidder
BLUE AND WHITE BOARD
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
CHRISTOPHER EVANS WILLIAM M. DAVID, JR.
MARGARET BODINE . .......,..,......,.,,.....,..,.,...,,,...,,.,... ..,. .,.......,..,....,.....,.,.,...............,,,..,..........,..... P 1 'ophecy
BARBARA BEURY ..,.,.,,. ...,............ H istory KARL DE SCIIWEINITZ ......,.... ....,.,... A thletics
JOAN W. LowRY ,.,.,....... ...,..,.. B iogmphies HELEN GoRRELL .,.,......,........,.,.....,.....,....,.,... Art
MARGERY A. SKINNER ..... ....,,,.., S tatistics W. RHOADS MURPIIEY, III .,.... Organizations
FRANCIS H. ERDMAN ....... 4.4.,.. P hotogmphs GEORGE A. SABIPLE ..,...............,........ Snapshots
NE afternoon in October this distinguished group of Seniors who are directly
responsible for this book gathered about a long mahogany table in the teacheris
lunchroom. It was supposed to be a board meeting, but other things occupied the
minds of many, and as no one knew what was going on, we soon broke' up. From
that unsuccessful meeting to the highly organized machine the board has formed
was the result of seven months of continual meetings. But after every meeting the
BLUE AND VVHITE seems to be worse and worse. Finally in desperation we gave this
copy to the printer for better or for worse. VVe hope it is for better.
Erdman, de Schweinitz, Murphey
Skinner, Bodine, Lowry
Beury, Sample, Evans, David, Gorrell
ITH an enviable record of five successful performances of Gilbert and Sulli-
van behind it, the Glee Club this year was looking forward with much interest
to the presentation of "Patience.H It was indeed a great disappointment to all con-
cerned that the guiding light of the Glee Club, our own Miss Shane, was taken to
her bed, and advised against attempting such a strenuous project as we Glee Club-
bers know the putting on of an operetta is. Upon receiving the news Miss Shane
tells us she leaped from her bed of pain a new woman.
As a kind of compensation for the omission of the operetta, many of us were
fortunate enough to enjoy several performances of Gilbert and Sullivan at their
inimitable best, by the famous D,Oyly Carte Opera Company, which very oppor-
tunely visited Philadelphia in January.
At Christmas time, the Glee Club gave its customary program of sacred selec-
tions, this year including a fine old negro spritual, "VVhen I was a Learnerf'
The latter half of the year has been devoted to reviving past Gilbert and
Sullivan successes in the weekly gatherings, and to learning the vocal parts of sev-
eral hymns in the hope that our assemblies will become more lucrative.
The remarkable music set, presented to the school by the Carnegie Institute in
recognition of Bliss Sbaneis fine work, has been particularly appreciated by the
Glee Club. This comprehensive collection has awakened the sehoolls interest in
music from the great masters to the moderns. The little room which houses it and the
splendid new vietrola is seldom empty of appreciative listeners.
Although there was no definite Glee Club program this year, the members were
counted 011 to lend their talents to the speaking chorus of Mr. Goodell's produc-
tion of "The Pied Piper."
CAUBEEN, CLC K AND CAPER
l"Tl1llt much learned brain-wracking, this suggestive title was chosen for tl1e
May performance, a dra111atic evening ill three 111oods. Tl1e program was
intended i11 some way to take tl1e place of the iilllllliil operetta, abandoned tl1is year
because of Miss Shane's absence. Those si11e qua nons of previous Gilbert and Sul-
llVI11l successes, Mr. Poley a11d Mr. Goodell, were again witl1 us, and Mr. Domi
directed the "Macheth', cast.
"Caubeen,' is a typical Irish hat and represents Lady Gregory's one act play
"Spreading tl1e Newsf a story of malicious gossip. This was o11r eveningis comedy,
enhanced by tl1e additio11 of an over-ambitious llflll who laid a11 egg for the
performance, illld 2111 obstinate pair of goats who stubbornly bucked their way
across tl1e stage. Glimpses of a country fair a11d Irish dancing falong with strictly
original hroguej added color and variety to a highly entertaining prese11tatio11.
K'Cloak,i' tl1e emblem of tragedy, was tl1e caption for a shortened versio11 of
UBI2ll'lll7l1llH prepared by Mr. Domi and tl1e senior 'English class. The pervading
influence of the three weird sisters was emphasized hy the playing of a part of
Sibelius' ghostly second symphony as theme IT111SlC for the witches, striking effects
were prod11eed by tl1e IICVV lighting system and realistic tl11111der. Mr. Domi llllil the
"lNIachetl1H cast gave us a vivid Illlil artistic prod11etio11.
"Caper', was tl1e catchword for BTOXN'11l11g',S "Pied Piper of Hamlinw arranged
i11 fantasy by Mr. Goodell. Bill's famous imagination conceived the idea of lllllllilll
rats and correspondingly scaled cheeses. holes, Zllld traps with shadows thrown on
tl1e wall to show a passerby as tl1e rats scurried for cover. A novel effect was ob-
tained by a speaking el1or11s of twelve boys Ellld girls whose 11arratio11 accompanied
actions 011 the stage. The "Pied Pipern ended our dramatic program ill an llllllfillill
combination of drama a11d fantasy.
The II1U.glC of Gilbert Zllld Sullivan is, of course, impossible to replace, but
i'Caubeen, Cloak and Caperu was a new experience of wide interest and met with
tl1e whole-hearted enthusiasm of all.
S1f1'1'11 fy-fo Il r
ELE TH GR DE
CAROLYN L. EVANS
JOY FRANCES EXVING
ELIZABETH A. FELL
IQATHRYN G. GILBERT
ALICE C. HAINES
TREX'A M. POLING
DIARY SCOTT POWVELL
FRANCES N. RPIPPLIER
M. BARBARA SAYRE
DIARY IIOFISE STAFFORD
JEAN C. STOUT
JANE S. VFIMMONS
JOSEPHINE T. ULLOM
JEAN F. XIISCHER
SARAH L. VVALTER
JANE S. VVEBSTER
NANCY L. WILTBANK
EIARGARET F. VVRIGHT
CHARLES E. BOSSI
VVILLIAM C. BROWVNING
EDWVARD VV. DAVID, JR.
JOSEPH K. FLETCHER
RICHARD S. HARLAND
EDWARD F. HARVEY, JR
JAMES H. KIDDER
JAMES P. BIAGILL, QND
JAMES A. NORTON, JR.
JOHN G. ROBINSON
CARL C. SAUTTER, JR.
EDWVARD W. SMITH, JR.
EDMUND B. SPAETH, JR.
JOHN B. STETSON
GRIFFIN S. 'FOWVNES, JR.
EDWVIN P. VAN SCIVER
CAMILLA K. AT.LEN
CATHERINE E. BABCOCK
IJOHTHY V. ISACON
HANNAH T. ISROOMELL
HELEN YV. BRONVN
IJOROTIIEA I.. CHANDLER
JANE H. COLKI-IT
NANCY L. IAOBSON
FRANCENIA R. FOX
TCLEANOR D. FRENCH
CIIARLOTTE M. IIILLAS
TE TH GR DE
IXNN 1iLIZAIil-ITH LVRENS
JANET A. All-IRCER
HELEN F. STROUD
IDOROTHY ANN TALL
CAROLYN E. THOMPSON
AIARGARET JANE XYAVGHAN
ELIZABETH A. NVELLS
JAMES H. C. ARTHI'Il
AIARVIN I.. BROWN, JR.
RICHARD N. CLOSE
H. STANLEY P. COPE
YVILLIAM J. l"zllDMAN, ZND
J. AIORRIS EVANS
JOHN B. FELTON
Srfzv' n 1,11-.wzw n
YVILLIAM H. FISHER
YVILLIAM O. FOFST
SAMFI-IL N. GIBB
CHARLES J. GILDEN
YVILLIAM H. GRIhIDI'FCIi, J I
PI-IILIP R. HOH
A. GRECQCG JACKSON
YV. BRADFORD JOHNSON
JOSEPH R. KEYES
JOHN D. LOHMEYER
EUGENE S. RIILLER, JR.
ITOBERT K. POXYELL
JAMES A. ROSE, ALTII
JAMES I.. TiUBENSTONE
ARTHVR K. C. SMITH
PHILIP G. SPAETH
RANDAL H. THOINIAS
TH GR DE
BONNIE S. BABCOCK
PZMILY C. BRADBITRY
ELIZAIIETII S. EHR!-IT
JACQIIELINE P. IRVANS
SUZANNE H. FOSTER
YVIRGINIA R. FREEMAN
AMANDA C. HILLES
JANE VV. HILLES
DOli0'PIlY K. HOLLIS
VIRGINIA A. JAMES
3IARGARI'I'A DACOSTA IIITTLE
BIARY ANN LUKENS
MARION H. RIAXVVELL
EMILY VV. NELL
1I1LIZAB1'I'1'lI R. PARSONS
XJIRGINIA G. PRICE
EILEANOR R. IiANDALL
JOAN F. RICE
ANNE M. RIEGEL
HELEN I.. IilLEY
ANNE E. SIIIPLEY
PIELEN A. STAFFORD
MARY L. THOMPSON
HIARRIICT M. WEAVER
EZDVVARD MCC. ARNETT
FRANK H. BORDEN, JR
JOHN N. CHILDS, JR.
VVILLIAM H. FORSTER
CLEBIENT C. FOFST
C. JARVIS IJARIRIMAN, JR
DAVID D. HI+Z.A'Pli
XVALTER J. JOHNSON, JR.
PHILIP T. IIIIRENS
IVJONALD A. RIAGILL
JOSEPH M. IiI'BENSTONE
JAMES F.. SIIIPLEY, JR.
RICHARD F. SMITH
DAVID R. STOKES
FRANK K. TARROX
RICHARD S. YVELSH
IQICHARD A. RYARNALL
JOSEPII K. CORSON, ZND G. FLOYD ZIMMERMAN, JR
CLIFFORD C. IBAVID
To our odvertisers, without whose
help this book could riot exist, We
dedicote our tinol poges Let os sbow
our grotitude wberiever possible by
tovorimg them witb our ootrorioge.
. wk . I,
Dearnley Bros. Worsted Spinning Co., Inc.
Chelten Avenue and Baynton Street
Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa.
JCNES, MILLER SL COMPANY
I N V E S T M E N T S
Philadelphia Stock Exchange Commercial Trust Building
New York Curb Exchange fAssociatej Philadelphia, Pa.
WILL YOUR PICNIC BE A SUCCESS?
Statistics show that 90'Zy of all outings are ruined by rain
Can Forecast for Two Years with Absolute Accuracy
Consult Stetson and Be Sure
This Company Acts As
Executor, Guardian or Trustee Real Estate Bought and Sold
Real Estate Titles Insured Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
Tours :md Trips Completely Plzmned, Arranged and Booked
Steamship and Railroad Tickets to All Parts of the Wcmrld
"THERE IS A LOCAL ADVANTAGE"
CHELTEN AND liERMANTOWN AVENUES
Cliestmat I'I1ll Office Pelham Office
S517 GERMANTOVJN AVENUE 6740 GERMANTOXWN AVENUE
Logan Oliice East Germantown Office
5001 NORTH BROAD STREET 723 E. Clwcltcn Avc.
Member Federal Dehoxit Insiwance Corpomtioi
GERmantown 3901 Established 1911
VANT 86 SON, INC.
Furriers and Milliners
Furs Stored, Repaired
5535 Germantown Avenue
' 'RU Ell
S615-17 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
iyh ly-u n 1'
Graduation is an
inlportant time in
a child's life, but
don't neglect to
have the earlier
EDWARD P. GooDELL, J1-.323
Official Photographer for the Class Qf 1937
5450 German town Avenue
Telephone, Victor 5229
533183 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
Phone, GERmantown 043110432
KIRK 86 NICE
U ml ertakers
FANCY CAKES PASTRIES
Luncheon Served 12 to 3
Dinner Served 5:30 to 7:30
E iylv fy-fren
Our organization is at-
tuned to strike the right
note in your photographic
Photography in all its Branches
5450 GERMANTOWN AVENUE, TELEPHONE, VICTOR 5229
are in Vogue Again
Select pictures for your
Home or as Gifts for
your friends from the
large assortment of Etch'
ings, Engravings and
Color Prints at
Northwest Coulter Corner
5402-O4 Germantown Avenue
Iseli Phone: GER. 6416-6417
Affiliated with Army Sr Navy Stores, I
Back Door Knobs
War Stories lTrue or Notl
Anything Else Nobody Wants
Joseph H. Price
4232 S. Front Street
I PAY CASH
A F R I E N D
,GA SITUATION WANTED
65 ' Q, ..x..,..,..,..x..,..x..,..,..,..,..,.
if ,I 70 Intelligent young man
ffl V1 2 seventeen and unmarried!
T M, T frhomugh as PTQLEMY
2 W gf- In Q- Resourceful as ARISTOTLE
'nwgff' Y? Capable as PYTHAGQRAS
' N Inventive as ARCHIMEDES
US Conscientious as EUDCXUS
Honest as DIOGENES
Serious as a STOIC
BOOK SHOP I-lardfworkmg as a MULE
G2fmHHtOWH Avenue Curious as the PROVERBIAL CAT
Walngt Lane NOMINAL SALARY
V A C794 N,.x...,.,..s..x..,,.,..,.,.,.,..,...
WR ' JOHN F. MILLER
All Books of All Publlshers Phone ANYwhere 00001-W
PHE PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY
flffqilltllf-I' ChzIrIfre.f 1812
SOIlfflELISf f.v0I'lIl'l' Ifinfteelllh mnf ffflffflllll Sfrf'f'f,I
t'oIaI'cIRA'1'IoNs, BANKS, FIRMS AND INIIIVIIJUALS SOI.lL'l'I'lIIl
.-1515 II: y'l'Il5ft'z' for Corforufe IWorlgIIqf'.v
517 Chestnut Stu-ct ISYII St. 81 S. Penn Square 7th :Incl wolf Streets
ith illld BzIiIII1riIig5c Streets 7th S. und GIIIIIXI JAYUHLIC 1006 VV. LvhigII Avenue
-1-ith and XNVLIINLIT Streets 4-X26 BzIIti1IIoI'e Avenue
.xl'lIll10I'C BI'I1III'II, 7 Ii. L3IlL'llSIl'I' Au-. 69th St. BI':Im'lI, THIX Garrett Roald
Iwemlfer 1"ruln'ul Dejvoxil l7l.fIH'1H1I't7 Corfu
Cfzlvlf A.i.1fm5 : "PI'NL'OV
A'1FIII!7Ef I'1'.fen1l Reseru' Svl'5ft'7II
at Reasonable Prices
J. E. CALDWIELL E3 CO.
jewelers, Silverxmiths, Stationers
, XXX -'flhwr
Ice Cream Co
"Patr0mze the Breyer Dealer"
PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK
CIIIESTNIQT AND JLNIPER STREETS
MISSES' AND VJOMENS
Elva Smith, lnc.
5437 GERMANTQWN Ave.
just Below Market Square
A Diploma-john Sonnelworn
A Onefway Ticket to Annapolis,
A New Pair of SoeksfChris Evans
A Girls PicturefStanley Yarnall
More leefde Schweinitz, Sample,
Ixlurphey, Evans, and David
A TezunfBreininger and Lewis
CompetitionfThe Icefhoekev Team
An Operetta---The Glee Club
Some Co6perationfMiss Shane
Bankers Since 1814
AND TRUST COMPANY
5500 Germantown Ave.
at School Lane
Capital and Surplus, 51,800,000
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance
Open Friday Evenings 6.30 to 8.30
312-316 West Chelten
312-316 West Chelten Avenue
4726-30 N. Broad Street
5534-42 Pulaski Avenue
4726-30 N. Broad Street
ValuefinfHead 0 Straight Eight
BODINE AND RILEY
Correct Styles and Fine Quality
in Gcntlemenls 'lluwn anal
Cmuimtry Clurhcs :lt Philadel-
phinls Style HL'2lClL1ll2lI'tCl'S for
Appzlrcl cmfDlSti1lCtlunSi11Ce 1824
FLETCHER AND ROBERTS
Leading Ballet Artistes 21473
l-1-24-1426 Clmustnut Strcct
Private Lessons by Appointment PHILADELPHIA
Bell, GER. 6371 Keystone, NQRTH 0055
Building and Jobbing
- LIIMBER -
P. R. R. AND RITTENHOUSE STREET, GERMANTOWN
MORRIS, WHEELER 86 CO., Inc.
Fox Street and Roberts Avenue
Steel and Iron Products for Immediate Shipment
JAMES S. JONES
Getting A New CRadio?
Tell Dad to be sure it's an-
5401-07 Germantown Avenue
at Coulter Street A in S
Magic Brain 0 Magic Eye-
Magic Voice O Mettel Tubes
T E A C H E R S ! I
Does Your Class Have That Drowsy Look?
THEM UP AT
P E R C E 3 S
Free Beer to Every Teacher Bringing More Than Twenty-five Pupils.
ERNEST R. YARNALL JOHN A. STRATTON PAUL B. COTTER
Bell, RITtenhouse 7606 -- R1Ttenhouse 7007
R. C. BALLINGER COMPANY
112 South 16th Street
161 WEST CHELTEN AVENUE
Phone, Germantown ION
R A Y B E N N E T T
UP-COUNTRY PEN NSYLVANIANS
With Glamorous JEAN LITTELL Doing the Vocals
Gala DANCE every SUNDAY night Francis Erdman, Proprietor
IF IE N 'C lli Jf
Lawn, Farm and
in copper bearing Steel
"Armco" Ingo: Iron
Sainless Steel 86 Aluminum
in Steel or Genuine Wrought Iron
In "Habitant" White Cedar
Ejficient Erecting Service
I-IORACE T. POTTS CO.
Established 1 81 5
E. ERIE AVENUE 66 D STREET
1417 Locust Street
41 South 13th Street
Allen, Lane 86 Scott
WESTERN SAVING FUND
Tenth and Walnut Streets
Chestnut and Juniper Streets
Germantown Ave. and Venango St.
464345 Frankford Avenue
Front and York Streets
Zlst and Bainbridge Streets
James E, Gown-n, lvvexitlciit
C, Albert Vvlheeler, Vii'efl"1exlduiiL and Secretary
Alexander I, Cassatt, Vine-ljrusitleiit
J. Reynolds Naulty, Vice-llrcxitlmit and 'Treasurer
George Stuart Patterson
Edgar C. Felton
A. A, jackson
Rodman E. Griseom
Frederick Fraley, lVl.D.
Charles E. Brinley
Henry G. Brcngle
Vvlilliarn YV. Bodine
Thomas VJ. Hulme
Charles S. Cheston
Edward B. Leiscnring
Charles D. Dickey
XViIliain Fulton Kurt:
NYiIliam Fl, P. Townsend
,lalnrs E. Gowen
Cl. .lared Ingersoll
George S. lvlurison
Frederic L, Ballard
XValter S. Franklin
,lohn Story .Ienks
Frederick F, Hallowell
llolwi-rt K. Cassatt
Richard D. XVuod
A Savings Bank Without Capital Stock
Incorporated in 1847
1211 Clover Street
Gifts Greeting Cards
Carson Engraving Co.
5441 Germantown Avenue
Below Church Lane
Free Ride For All
Pay Me Tuesday
Nin 11 fy
CLEMSON-CARENT BEAUTY SALON
X7IRKQINl.-X CLLMENT MARGARET CARSON
Hairdresser Face Lifting
Fresh from Paris Eighteen Years' Experience
Have the skin men love to touch
And hair men love to see.
HAROLD F. HAMMER
FINE HOME-DRESSED MEATS-GROCERIES
Wayne Avenue and Price Street
Bell Phone, GERmantown 776637767
For Boys, Operated by The Germantown Y. M. C. A.
In the Blue Mountains of Central Pennsylvania
Recreational and Beautiful Site
Educational Program Modern Equipment
Health-Frm-Character Cliristian Leadersliip
Phone VIC. 3281 for Booklet
Bell Phone Prompt Service
GER. 491Of4911f491Z Free Delivery
Chelten Avenue, East of Germantown Avenue
THE DAILY SHOCKER
wishes to announce
its acquisition of
the services of The
Ace Sports Reporter
"Big O" Chamberlain
and The Far-famed
Female Scandal Monger
Their friendly gossip
columns will begin in tomorrow's
Vxfe Wasli Everything With
Q V LAUNDRY co.
5344-48 Germantown Avenue
Fleu SL Fetterolf
10 to 16 Harvey Street
Printing and Engraving
Visit the Museum
5214 Germantown Avenue
The Chestnut Hill Title
SL Trust Company
Germantown Avenue at Gravers Lane
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
5541-47 Germantown Avenue
THINGS TO WEAR
FOR YOU HERE
IN FINE VARIETY
Make this store your
lleadquarters for all
Charles W. Sibel
Carpenter and Builder
Now is the opportune time
to make those necessary
repairs at the lowest
527 Carpenter Lane
lN working with
the Blue and White Staff for the past year it 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 White Staff will be
"Repeat with Lotzv
ENGRAVERS AND DESIGNERS OF
NEARLY 200 YEARBOOKS ANNUALLY. W
PHOTO EHCRHVIHC COITIPHITY
' J COLLEGE HDDUHL DEPHRTmEnT
mm and CHERRY STREETS
mu moe LP-I-HQ
C rlo z
HENRY E. BATON, INC.
1713 SANSOM STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Manufacturing Plants Institutional Buildings Special Work
Barber of Note
SI-IAVE AND A HAIR CUT-TWO BITS
tHe Vflio Slrooim :lic Stars!
. . . who timer to attempt even the
zonitztzimihle ivitli the conscious pride
of im iuictnzigiiercihle spn-it,
CLARK PRI T
"Excellence is not ti mtnztlc put amimd our
slmnlders by destiny. It is something attained by
tlmziglzt and act."
Excellence in Annuals is attained. There is
some thing xi hook hits, or does not have-:ind
the "ability" to know wlirit to do to make a
lwoli different and distinctive' is something
you cannot liuy indiscriininately :it .iny price.
Xxyhcn gi Stuff places their Annual in our
hands, they iininedixitely have :it their dis'
pos.il a service that is truly exceptional :ind
complete, Vfe look hcyoncl the dotted line
ol' the contrzict to lwroaider horizons. Your
prolilein liecoines ours. Our resources of
experience and facilities hecoine yours.
Uur cuinuliitiye knowledge of years in this
line of work is applied understzindingly and
syinpatheticailly to your specific aims. Cost is
held to ll figure in seiwihle proportion to the
rerult to he accomplished.
Buck ol our Orgzinilution is the spirit of
"He Vxfho Shoots the SI2lI'Su'W"VlSi0I1''fliIUlWi'
tion - confidence strength -- :ind with the
Staff Catching this spirit along with us, thc
result will he :in Annual which can he passed
on to your Clzissrnates with pride.
INC: HCDLISE, INC.
Printers for tli
S21 CHERRY STREET
f: :-PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Good Printing Vyfitliout Extravagance
CLARK PRINTING Holrsxi, ING
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