Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 148

 

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1930 volume:

When Time, who steals our years away Shall steal our pleasures too: The mem'ry of the Past will stay. And halt our joys renew." ?11l bu glx 1 I ff' 1 K! W f ff 2 XX Y uh mx If W ff W 2 fl 11LN! I lv 'ibm ul -- In f'l'l1"l M 1 4 ,111 ' 3 :q. A F wk ' qi Qllllnvf ,fl.N'ZQ l -Q: T up A Hy my 3, gl if' . -lu.: , N ,K S."-'w '.f f I Q- -. N -41, r Nsgxw I K .M X -.r X"NJs'2f'! -T'-Sb + 'db X 1 ,, Xxx 11,4-Q53 lf':-ln:-7' ' KSSQ -13" NN .643-w... . , ,A gnu,- ni an ' -. 4-Q I 0.1 RA: IT , f ' . j ,lv f f' 1. W t' , 1 f '. ' ' , 1, - ,. 4 , A ' N F :.' ffviy ,-- n 'J "' 'I -H' ' 'A , .. . 'V J ,f- ,V ' 1 . -, , , .Q , .l ., Q K ' " f' xl- .',' --JW -' : .. N -rx A ff '. , ' . fr. ' ' x -- x Q, 1 -X --k. -- fi ' V if T,-,-VN'-,il K., KA , IL .H .. I 1.1. V ' .,,. ' 1-' 'C -.'A,-A 4' -' ,f -1-',. x 'x ' 'Ur' M' 'I f' 1 , ,ff K -.vu-w lvl ,- , A . ,,.'f4,, 'x 'H'-:J , 'I V .'3 .- : -- .rr - .,1,4..f. X ' . ' y 9. . .n .,. fx - , , . . .- 3-..N'w.,i .4 'uv wg I ' . - . ff- -, - '. -. Ax I ,M . , - ,1-'18, '- f , x .g Q9 -qc" 7 .. 'Q " v ' I K I' . ,N --H rx. XA. 1 . - , X 1 - -M-A .I .-,-, 7313: rf-:af-. fs' K Y:-A . .1 55 'Q fl' f"lQ'f.Q I X . ' " - ' - -W: '. ,j-.. Q , R -, -N .g. .,:1.x,V-Rx. - N .. . , ., .. .N , , . - " J'- J - I - Q 1, 1 1 ff 'T ". 'J-i"-l X' N ' " ' 1. ..' .- . --f"?"', A , H 'fi . 1, xv -urn .. f- 5 '..,,4x3.-Q H- ., 4., ' A ' 3 x 1 . . '-. Rx, -4 . .r ., .s .,.. ,u ,V .. .h . 4 A .lu - x: ' ,wi-1: TX, - 'N-,nf-:L A I A-L . r '- 1- N - 1-,ra .' Jr. ' .3 Y ' Y I 'H ' Q' ' 1 - 1 'L t-n H r!- w1bw5Vfw1M'iffM3,:'3ggl Q "" M Q iipijffii 54 fl jp' "1wq,w Aruanwrmppflixx .?yJ'1gva jf' "-PWM jp li if fri W. + Th Cl R a e ass e co r M of the 31 f lk up Wu, MH Twenty-Seventh Class Germantown Hieh School Philadelphia 'Hmm , ii. Q 'I W W 0 fri 1 1 ' f3" . 1 l f .ml H hw W' JL J J ' , Q11 WW nu ff! ' I9 January 30 4. w if r - - A3 A rf, , in 1 :raw f "ff,iW:xi"'i ma N a . -.AH 'ii 4'fLaAimliu.,, W is ff .+ g ,A gag Dedication THAT we may remember ourCreator,ourParents. and our friends: that we may in some way express our eratitude to those who have .eiven so unseitishly ot themselves to euide us on, and that we may cher- ish our Alma Mater. we dedicate this book to Thee- SPIRIT OF REMEMBRHNCE Four it m., rf I x N qw! u. i , . rf 1 i N le- fe 1 ,.,,W ,, MH ,, . .-.....,, . .Siesta in ff f W KJ Mzyul lyk' 1 Ng o .JK f+ A C lg! ill ll ll jli9'Vf f'lrgj J' lgtllljijl jf J Foreword T0 brine to you pleasant memories ot friends. classes, advisers: to recall the happy times spent at Germantown: to cause you to remember the variety ot thrills-the thrill of a foot- ball eame. the thrill ot pas- sine a final test. and the ereat thrill of eraduation: in short, to summon up the Spirit of Remembrance:- these are the aims and pur- poses ot this Record of the Class of January, l930. I' ir Seven lu' f1?"v:f 1,., , fx '51 X-UF axW"1w'- ' 1 f ' ff A 1 -1 fm' 1 . ,,, ,YN M was I V: I? -4-.-AvlY'v!4w vi M .3255 . ,,,4 3 " W ' ww: 1 '-,QA 1' 12. 1. g""". A Mim i, Q Q 'Il ,Wal 51 LUN M' ! Q' ,P ' 11 Eight U H .QYWN -f ,ff .l M Niue lu' fvwv:--w "" A Nl ww ',w, 'rf I I -- ' ' '- 5" "If" f I Y' ww 1 1 11' I A ,. -'Nl 1 'Ev M I 3' U , I f A Q f" Y 'I H I "" F "1 'W 'IW + 'I '93 CL: f Ou M Iv 2 KIII 1-41 I YY 'H 2 v -IW'-uf 1'-UI W -kv" 4'f7'w ' QHW I .!l!I!lmm 'rl 111 FL ' ' ' ' I-if QW! Hiwln ' 1 I . 1' A-I V x, I. I1 WL' 1 'H xr" H , , I ll N1 .eb A A PRINCIPAL A A GERMANTOWN HIGH SCHOOL Ten W' M lift + ee4"fM,r at +.,rr+,f'gg,f1,mMi W I li ' -' w.. f.l r!l!," 1.n wzn1If If?F'i'r 'f ' t ,fr f r T? " " Yr IJ 1, 4, Z1 f wr Remember Thy Creator To the class of January 1930, A recent magazine article entitled "From Atoms to Starsw epitomized our knowledge of the material universe. It gathered to- gether and spread before us the fruit of modern research, revealing not only a creation in the heavens of unthinkable magnitude, but also the universe of the atom, small beyond our powers of comprehension. It summarized the modern conquest of the knowledge of natural phenomena and law which form the background of our scientific world-the world of the X-ray in medicine, the gas engine in automobile and airplane, the radio in the transmission of ideas, of the telescope and the spectroscope. In such a world how would the Psalmist have cried, '6The heavens declare the glory of God - - - day unto day uttereth speech, and night unto night showeth knowledge! " Surely, we as none before us, beholding this new revelation of creation in its complexity and beauty, should be brought to a remem- brance of its Creator. Sincerely, 131671611 QSM, 113, Q.,.,: , !W7,.,1' N, N. .. T -.., . . Z ,W J , I , ri N. I, AISH Lju1wI1?,f- .Q A -A fy :A jx 364, SW ,1nry'.v3TL :nl U FLIJ5 Qi! .TRIAI N- flu m'1'fq,ff" V AV A M X A M5111 IAVNJ. I Y F' : ' .J I :fb- um, f W I 4 A ASSISTANT A 4 T0 THE PRINCIPAL Twelve V 'xl I .e II ,g E Ai 'I ix pw 1 m I ' I, Vw v EI F- :sv '1 rl U: ""' 'KN 1. .'f "'!' "'F"7".WlllI'l"f'V5H1 7, VT' ml I PII U 4 l 'xl xx X + ! f M H at M' .rj-'Riff--W" ul if 11' Nl' .M L ' w wnvfwwf I L1 ,QE 43 M' 'H+ f X Remember Your Parents Dear Young Folks of January 1930, An oft-told story recalls an experience of long ago, when a party of travelers, were enjoying the magnificent view from a com- manding height. 'Our Leader, seeing that we were accompanied by an old man of the region, turned to him and said Wfhere should be an observatory here better to command the viewf' The old man answered 6'Yes, I own this summit and Pve often thought of building an observatory here. Pm an old man now, but my son, he'll build it some day." I have thought of that a thousand times as one of the most beautiful things I have ever seen-that faith which the Father had that his Son would carry on and realize his dream! Fathers, Mothers, Sons, Daughters-how splendid when a noble linking of the genera- tions means a noble inspiration, a noble realization. When parents are worthy of their children, when children are worthy of their parents, how proudly from Father to Son, from Mother to Daughter follow the fine traditions of a familyas honor and accomplishment. Nlay each and every one of you strive to be truly worthy links in the generations of which you form a part. Your true friend, ,,1.mm.. Thirteen iiiofe L1 zeal! 5 is , If 'R , gmfz . R1 'til Ili., fi. , R . E-- rmfy. yes. so . - it 1.fflm'+s V W " 1 rl +:r1.,w,w 1 ff i my 2,21 . .fell .. A ,iff " s,.--s1,,,,,.rr s , f is H ly nr CLASS ADUISER For The Boys REMEMBER YOUR TEACHERS It has been said that lathe years write their records O11 11191175 hearts as they clo on treesg inner circles of growth which no eye can seef' The impressions received in the years of youth's development are retainefl indefinitely, and our influence as teachers is often iln- plantexl subconsciously and not realized until many years have passefl. lt is our sincere wish to so direct the mind and purpose of the stuflent, that he llllly be able to choose antl properly qualify for a congenial life work. alfxperience shows that success is clue less to ability than to zeal. The winner is he who gives himself to his work, body anal soul." ln all your retrospections, remember our efforts were to impress upon you the import of the present, for on it is built your lo-morrow. Fozrrfcral mi 53,1 an , I N ym, ll l R I' ill, lx WM l glllliw IE Q1 .QX1 Tiff M wgjyu A yw ,Mmm I M Iwi- ,." .,,, my my i 3, ,N w ill III!! W mi X ,U H L, X 'NME i --1 is tm, -fu -2 f4 M1"" i WMM' i . - " I t "' " -ll' lffw Q M wt...-il 4511.1 out,IfIl'il5i+n.s.Hmzzlinmsllllll 'vis Mfw'if" J s't J.'f"'NJ --1 l E E 'rw'f .zlr" .. r iii I J it if R+ .i R , ,. CLASS HDUISER 1" ll , V i For The Girls wmv ' , ,, Q N ,11-We , ihiihxil H' l il li ull A dx life iii' 1 REMEMBER YOUR FRIENDS From the African mines, tons of soft rock are brought up to the light, and watered for months until nothing remains but a handful of stones,-diamonds so valuable that men risk their lives to possess them. From your Alma Mater you are taking much. But time and circumstance will rob you, until nothing will remain but a few dia- monds,-the true friends you have made. The diamond travels far before it becomes a perfect gem. With care, it is cut by a tiny saw with an edge of diamonds, until it has fifty-eight facets that reflect the light. Along the road your lives will be moulded by many friends, as different from each other as any two diamonds. That you may have wealth and true friends who will beautify and enrich your lives, is my sincere wish. Fifteen lux "1i'iE1'Yi4lY, f 1.m l'I!iI"n 1 uw Q, Vf"WQau5lA T7rIi'l Nlwmu 'SVQTU fiiibiff - 1 ',,.. ',f ,.lI2L'1I:iI IIM I -Cm IEQSEQJQ 1 T "I'-M:JR?i'14Wl V5 WCA! ' .7 I ,N , Few Inn-SJ K Ml 4 E . j iii in V RECORD BOOK STAFF Ediwr-in-Chief BERT LEvY JESSIE PAUL Art Editor IIARRY LEBER EVA DAHL Assistant Art Editor GLADYS BAILEY Business Manager NELSON LEIDNER Literary Editor JANET STRANAHAN Photographer PURvEs PUI.LEN Personals Editor ,IOIIN JENNY ESTHER PIERSON Historian REID MCNEILL SARA MILLEN Athletics SOLOMON AXELROIJ FRANCES HENNING Stenographer PAUL LIERMAN ROSE BUDMAN Assistant Stenographer BENJAMIN CHERRY MARGARET STEIONER Sixteen 2-Hufrlffw-W"ig7f'TfW.'lg1:"f:ww.-fT11lR 'W.5"'FI " X ,Q Q t Wil crass nouassn For the Record Book Staff 6 W ll 1 or i REMEMBER YOUR ALMA MATER The highest points of the Scottish character are connected with impressions derived from the natural scenery of their country. In one of the loneliest districts of Scotland, the main road winds round the foot of a broken rock called Craig Ellachie. It constitutes a leading promontory in a group of hills and thus stands in the minds of the people for a type of their country, and of its influence upon themselves. This is beautifully illustrated in their war cry 'sstand fast, Craig Ellachief' There are high points in your experiences at Germantown High School wl1icl1 undoubtedly will have an influence in your life. As her protecting arms are relaxed, and your Alma Mater gives you her parting greeting, may your cry be 'Stand fast, Craig Ellachief, Sincerely, ROLAND L. RUDRAUFF. .qcrculvrn '1".TI" 'WV TT' "' .qhtngqf w1Wrai4'w-.NSNLI1 ,Hllhul J.,,,,7Y ,H 'Q "WH" ,M ,xx "" ' W, " "" '1q"?""""mI spin M YfV1mMT'H' g W I U ' Igilrlym . UH "315'?.' f' t' t'l' ' HHlL"' r ,L . ff--4-ll -1 H W W: yt M. fi1..1 4t1v ,,Ilil'.'113t: M L' ili!J!if'7klWV ffw 5,31 ' : i' t. -lA f'EJll1el 5 . :, , . f' CLASS PRESIDENT 3 For the Boys 'flu 'l, fb U ll ll fl! w .ul Dear Classmates: Perhaps tl1e most gratifying thing to me, in the brief part of n1y life that Fve spent in Germantown, is the contact that I've made with my friends, who have helped me, supported me, and who enthusiastically backed up all the activities of the class. It has been necessary to spend much time in the promotion of all our class functions, but I've enjoyed every minute of it. If life will be richer because of the memories of all the happy days passed together, then you will be rich indeed because of the many happy associations of our high school days, and I will be glad for having played a part in the promotion of your happiness. Eighteen I d V N f"i"""'5fFs!f t if ft :ff V- - t Y ,,,f .t a'Mtnlm ,'l11 u1ui"'W QlW3" N 1 D ' mmm will .Ir Ill' lbkl . , , , ,-...w 4 ,N 1. V- it U ,,. ' ' I VT t t t .r my 1g l 9'-Q A ffl ,sui t-' .C V-" H .- V " ' CLHSS PRESIDENT FOI' the Girls ,ls ,tx f Aujyl I K' V W mtv NM i It 11 4 r m Wg'--"'v', Ilwyirvjgnw M,m1,H ' i K um I is ' 1 , 1 ,V Y Dy... Ml Ta ' Um X! I wwnwl lllllllll4l.o'lif 'l l Ill ' N' J" V W' 'Q:I"'t' If 11 U' " 'N' 'FT ' m . ja., 1' 'mt 'NF 'al o I' Dear Classmates of January, '30: In this, my last message to my class, I wish to express my regret that our High School days are over. We have played together, enjoyed the same interests together, worried together and studied together. All through these stages there has been that strong tie of companionship and friendship. We are now ready to go out into the world, and make new con- tacts in life. There will he many hard knocks and setbacks, but we must carry on. We may feel that the world does not want us, hut we must realize that the world needs the enthusiasm of youth. So, fight hard, work for success, and make your Alma Mater proud of you. Nineteen l 4 1 l N lf' v I X . K I, X '11 1 X-V EC, me ,!1:Q',1,S I , ' -A W fn 1 ,qi 11 - f-'N-A --Tin, 11 5 1,1 1 Q' MJ M- x - Ab, - "M A -M A N- 1 1 ' X 'Pvw V 'iw W ,x f. I ,Wx w 1 'A I 1 Twenty .. 1 . 5 i f QXNQNSSW X7lWg'Vf EMM W4 A f ly - 2 "' f 9 "' Xif .Xe F, gW"4N ffksr. ff A-FH 'fx -I X ,g 1- ZX A 4' ,V Q . 'gm mvigf Af SX i i-QH XEWW Lf- NH N A f-Sm: in fy ffm ff 3 ia, A .QH51 W f p, X N4 ,J If - V i - , ,, mff x -xx T Lk 7TgTWAW!xf,,,SL?LSl: . -X me , If- Xl- , W7 if 0 .uf b 4 MQW M A-fkafiff W N 4 A 94 Qwmi Q 1 M EW jlhglfyky ,f ma fl fy -A351 Wf ,KW x f 1 X 'Fix f, xx X Q ,, LK: ii K M dz fl? 42 .VX lui? NQGQK Liu I j X H X I X Q! u 3 i T ,ii-i -ff fgfxif' NV , ,cw V ,LN " , I ?0 Nw' ' N 1-4 P """'q"' Wffwen Efrgiwlf - Wf fi-Qui ff' f 1-2' - X , Q., ', 4-.1 -, -D . FX a ff M Q ?,ffaffw fr1 '1 gw.. ,W -Q pn QQ .1-:Wg Ju, gl X- w Z X rf - g.. 'Y 52i.W7f7f ri' W?W 'H Lf-ix WUWYS 'f fad W f W f fsfs x 176 . , A Xqgf f 1 wk- 1 ll YL N- sw' f1Q,'f?XVf f 1 M M -f d -uw 45? Y mf --mv hfw 1 Q5 W, ,Q fx 9 im 12 ' S431 A f - any A ','f,,iZ5fi,2'7'1 J-.I ' '- ' 'f f 4- ' f WWI 1 NZ' MII 3. '-.12 "X-57 'P "Y Q47 X - ",1,.f --'-1, ,.7,' H u 5 5 ' g '2..bx'lW' sry, X ,X VI I3 Xt! ff . ' 5177- ' , , ,' - Rn. N QM' 1 fjF5'I'ix '7 'ZW X Y ' w mx 'g1.W7ffJ:-.ff 1 9 f2..9:f--f:q.,11 ..e ,,,,, ugg ig Wie X W QQVV f ' ' i falzjiui pm' may-3 +ilQQ7fKfELLE M X X QW Q ,UunmnwmlluullllllIH-Hmm 5 1 ' 5"Xx7fU"M X HIL if A A.A. . ww- 23 Ljylfrw V ' f' NE 5.111254 4+ 1,U4 :1 , Lf' N W " 1 'M-Ht" 'T' 'V 'AI' Qi 'VK 5 'l ZQWXX1 wl if ' f' 1 ,...,.u..l1. -N V, ' 5' -'val GQ 3, X E S, ,ll +..n,,,4.jT'V,-.-Y. x N Q, X Qin T lu, 4 , H ' Y f1':r,Lf"-',l"' V' ZX! ,lx V-Lf 4? - - yxqkilx ff. 1 . .-Lzyfaf - 1+ . ,M K ,VZTX 124 f ,,,k Q, fmammn for HSIW, 'llkigffy' wf'.JM ' 51,107 ' Y ia Wm xi , - .. - 1' -H ' - 11' 2. f B' W JW! , ., ,T '-Q" " - F' 'IIFTI' 4- V lf! 5, 9 'f YM fy X Jfjgl 'Ili Ziff X lil' : v gilif J, 1' - ' ! f a A -naw' ".1-.-'-s-1-Ralf--1-fri'-'f',':e4.'. 1:', T Z' 1' "HK 7 ll fjfxl G ...,.. ,iw Q Ugg, 2 ,f -wK, ,. ' 4.-'--.-S-L-1'f.fv,f...:sf-.s-gff: A -AX 1, ., . . A 4 ':::" .-:fn 1 "f ' - -- : W E Q5 Q f 2jmfZEf . X, gvd',j:R.vfRv?? - 'wg gx w ZX N Ei J . 1-.2'zx-1:-z-:.---xa'1ivs1rfsf--r:-'ff:'f:'v1f-v- V' - '.- K 7 if 2 uf iii QYQXV SF if if ' . 4, '-gr?:--hiEf2r3..:L?-m-3- Q Qing? 7, me I ' ' - ' "" . vfevxvig - V: . . if H, : .L , --'u-.. ," 1, . ,-51-1'.,'!,':gf:-:'y'ii,-55:5-'2'C'L1-gg.:!:.E"'.If-'cT3A1.y-'o3hf.r"'1'2:1 ,u51iEi!'14 A nv: . ' -1--1-'fm' ..,., .. W . gl JIS6'-'lim-f':i::-1i1:1K:1111I-I-15.11-fm'-:.,:f.-:-fi'f'r2QfEw41::1f'E? - ,bl-V--I "f-1Y'f'- WL .H-1 . --'.--"!...','g'-xL.1,-fv.-'51-lbfzv".'r'..'.--."-Itfgwr.1:-.z.j5-:failfl- r.: Jw ? Sui.. W . .... - -- ze 1 f . -:.+-:M "j".I1? ' I:-. f'gl5'," 'f,f":f vW:'!f. ' 'f.fm'?'..bE ri:-. . fi? - f , . rffizg- .. . I , Q. ...c . :Y -' ,.. . W,y::1-,.,, J.. '. ,If ..U.,...gr- 3.5-Qin... :El-L H it sv... dll -- -,GH w,.,v.. 'W-' ' -gr '- Y- .'31..-,-,--".?.fI5a.' 'A 3.5-:L1. U, v- ',,, .... ...Jw Q.: - ,r, .. by.-,., ,' ' -,1-. . - 1 lf-U . gzip?- 1"x '- -" "f ' iff' ."-- -4 ' 1"'."-,',.'f 'lbfvbwiggsi 'Q-"-'lb " .Z ':""'. 1 3 .I " . 3 . . " 1 1' :-.-.- 5,7 x"fi4.'aW.1- - ,, ,-, -. -4g,1'1"fylWgW"'wy! nyrij gp' M,f'Tgjf" ' A i f"'f'1Tv .,1, .X ,y ' " rf' "" f""'fQ' 5 3 1, ' fur, f'1jpVTfT 'H Lyn' 5 ,www lift i N M I 1 1 X, lg If Q11 4 'L lT'W'fI'ff4',f'UV: A ' f c-?- P' -Lf+s,Q1i., 1 IH it wf.g+JLi'.Mt T + ' wu""u ' A' ' ' " M' ' 1 lllff XR L , ,- l GIRLS' HISTORY ITH the Senior Class Record it is tradition to start with the first Freshman days, the first day especially, the one that was looked forward to with fear and reverence and back upon with hysteri- cally weepy laughter and doubt as to its reality. You remember, don't you, being a little disappointed in those seniors, the ones on the platform that hopped around with meaningless gestures, trying to raise a little enthusiasm in that overawed bunch of children? The Cheerleaders they called them, it made us feel from that day forward that after all there wasn't so much to being seniors, if they were all cheerleaders-but then, we didn't know. What a certain crowd remembers most of that freshman day was ordering, in rather little tones, our first soda, out by ourselves without papa, mama, or older sister to preside. We ordered them to celebrate. Youth is ever the optimist! ' We found ourselves housed in the Annex, going at odd hours, mixing up meals at home, and feeling like L'They're Changing Guard at Buckingham Palace" when we passed the morning shift on their way out. A year and a half of it there saw changes in classes and friends and ideas of school life. It also saw a slight change in the interior decorating, for by Easter vacation the paper Christmas wreaths had been removed from the classroom doors. That's the way things went in the annex, we were children in a private school and we had a gay time of it. .S if 0,0 7+ The finishing of new high schools relieved the crowded conditions and, after we had served our time in the a11nex, we moved over to the main building to start our real high school career. It came far closer to us-the great organization that is the school, its various committees and clubs, its activities and athletic interests. We became an organ- ized class after a term in the main building. We felt then just a little like being in things. We had our first meeting, Miss Price presiding fon the deskj, in 107, and were instilled with the grave responsibility of choosing our President. The responsibility may have been quite grave and serious, but the meeting, I'm afraid, wasnit. Our choice did not suffer from this fact, however, for we have held to our first impression and retained our "first and only girl" through the history of the class. It lent great distinction to us as a class to be able to refer to "our presi- dent." Another title that came to mean much to us, far more than a title, was that of adviser. Kings and Emperors will have their royal councillors and the Class of 1930, as it came to the throne, was given advisers that have endeared Twenty-one I i I l 's n 1 9 J l H w i .L ' xv, , .. 1" 4 M'-,?'r"" y", .. - - 1 fm: f '- "' " "' ' ' MT' ,jj .-Qf1, f1' Il,J'M1V',. . vm, 'twin , . , A -,mg g FL: , A 1'fk.l1igjx.13-iii' I f:.. I 'll IW: -N yah R V Yxlqbjtg X -i I Q.: 1 I W I YI Y " ' 4 1 :flu H.E'1h.'- ll 'l """" ', U YL . ,A,' 1 ' '. .,.f,.,,L ui, A ,. ' ' , ' 3743? i 1' ,., lm nf ' im.....,,,A,, WY, , themselves to us. Mrs. Tyson and Mr. Rothermel entered into our lives as a part of us from the first day of organization. This organization came late in the term and there was no ' time nor precedent for a D Class party. - - The advisers were ready for the class in the fall, to 'ii' create enthusiasm for class events during the year. We needed the enthusiasm, for classes have the habit of falling into a complete state of lethargy over the summer. One of the first and most looked-forward-to matters on the program was the ordering . lb .Wu ph, if l IQ 4 T il' Fl Wlflltt45i4l l53' u 'j "wwe I, ,Mx I' ff ia of ', llmlll 1 X XII l It IMI I : ff 'll gg v y 1 l fi I of the class rings. Do you remember seeing, or rather hearing, the girls in the hall with the 'csizersw jangling in their hands? They sounded like "The Keeper of the Keys," or a matron in a prison house. 'After many orders taken with karat marked 666.75" and price marked 'Lgreen gold," they were all assembled, the money counted and piled-and we waited those endless weeks for rings. We had football games to follow and chlb activities to absorb us really for the first time in our C term. Our president called meetings., and the treasurer, Virginia Lowe, dug hard, with her big black book in one hand and a pencil in the other, to separate us from our clinging twenty cents on certain mornings of the week. Our first party had to be planned for. It was to be a bigger and more unusual affair than had ever been given 0 ' ' ' ' : MD' I -ff if before by a C Class. Harry Leber and Eva Dahl had charge of the party committee and a weekly dancing class was K1 I organized to insure the affair against wall supports. January 10tl1 was the date set for it, and I cannot remember going to a school party that went off with more of a bang! The orchestra and entertain- ment were splendid and I have never seen, eve11 in their wildest moments, students so reluctant to leave the school. Mrs. Tyson's absence during this term was a source of great regret to the girls., but they found in Miss Freehafer someone very close to Mrs. Tyson-H with Mrs. Tyson's own spirit. We felt that during the C term we were getting well started toward our final term, and that, as a class, we were coming closer in our workings together. Although Sara is at Randolph-Macon College in Virginia, she is with us in thought. She has been a very active mem- ber of our class, being the historian and former secretary. We wish here to ac- knowledge our appreciation of what she has done. Sarais literary talent is quite evident in her Class History. We give her our sincere friendship and best wishes for the future. 7i'ZCCl1fj'-fTx'0 H V z L gf I' ' Ivnw llinlllllnitll. lfifllrll i ff", fihfliif' ...Tw "lil "J HJ 'ml lt-r!'ll.'l?Ill1 'l,.,- ' fi 'll J l "" EQ-i'lflllllf"!f VV BUYS' HISTORY 5 NE dark, dismal February day, a band of erstwhile boys and girls were seen approaching the portals of the Germantown High School. :gb What a reward, that for eight years of study and worry of their grammar school days ! These future prodigies, who were to form the class of January '30, were greeted by Dr. Seely, Mr. Strauss and a great array of teachers in the assembly hall. After being requested to set aside their childish pranks they were led to the different classrooms. These rooms later turned out to be record rooms, for what kind of records, we were to find out later. Much to our delight the girls of the class did not follow us to our rooms. In fact, we did not see them again for some time as they had been placed in their half of the building and we i11 ours. Athletics soon began to appeal to our young minds and while some of the class decided to give their invaluable services to the teams, the rest spent their time rooting for I them and trying to pick out the captains of the different teams as they roamed through the halls. fl.. Q All this took time and before we realized it, summer was nearly upon us. Putting on an extra spurt, the class, as a whole, came through with very satisfactory marks. We returned to school in September, sunburned and 'Lrarin' to gof, What bliss! We were no longer freshmen. Anyone doubting the truth of that state- ment was soon convinced by anyone in the class who knew of his doubts. We were in G., and already perfectly willing to vaunt our standing in the faces of the new-comers. We settled down quickly with the opening of tl1e football season and enjoyed our first series of Germantown High School football games. Due largely to the cheering of our class the football team wo11 the championship. Soon the Christmas holidays were upon us. Much to our sorrow, they were gone all too quickly, but the term end was near, so in a pleasant frame of mind we came happily and successfully to the end of our freshman year. This magic word now applied to us: SOPHOMORES How time flies! Here we were starting our second year with the class greatly enlarged by the bunch of fellows from the junior high schools. About this time the other half of the building began to hold a great attraction for some members of our class. And was it any wonder? The girls had undoubtedly changed a great deal and there was that indescribable some- Twczzty-tlzree 'S V.f'ni7iLJ'1ifI 'i'T'f'fl'-fl "' - 141. LQVQ Welt ' A flT7l1ll.. 5!'Q97 X f . . , i , .. 3. ,, .,,z,,. 6 . li L14 'V if "" 1 . ,.,' f- l I it ,DJJ ,lr N thing that caused a number of the fellows to find business I 1. Hp' on the opposite side of the building. 1 I J lu. A , With our sectional volley-ball games keeping us busy the L '51 "ll " f term passed swiftly and the summer was again before us with ,Q lil its two months respite from school work. Needless to say, .All 'ly we welcomed it. ill! Again summer was over and we settled down to make " -ffl' H a name for ourselves in school life. The social life of the l l school began to interest a great number of the class and soon our fellows were i playing an active part in some of the clubs. Thanksgiving arrived shortly with its turkey and pump- kin pie and a two-day vacation. Shortly after this the big social event of the year was given, the senior play of the class of January '23. though we all knew deep in our hearts that it was as nothing compared to what our senior play would be. The Christmas holidays were with us before we noticed it, and we returned to school from our ten-day vacation, determined to finish our sophomore year brilliantly. Some did and some didn't, but the majority of the class successfully passed through their final tests. We were upper-classmen! Q4 It was well attended and commented on by our class, l v' A J UN IORS We were now starting our junior year and at the beginning of the term we faced class organization. We settled down to business at once and, with the aid of our senators and the kind help of Dr. Seely we secured the two best advisers in the school, Mr. Rothermel and Mrs. Tyson. A class meeting was held a short time later and the election of oliicers for the D term took place, the results of the election being: President-Harry Leber Vice-President-Dick Wagner Secretary-Richard Hoober Treasurer-J oe F ortunato Uur class treasurer began collecting dues immediately after organization and wl1e11 this was written another poor boy was still collecting. Our studies and activities again took up most of our . . . . -.s spare time and, w1tl1 a holiday here and there, we came 4 .' fl again to our summer vacation. ' 6 fi Returning to school in the early days of September we 'r IL' 3 found notices on all the Bulletin Boards announcing an im- T'Zx'ClIfj"fU1l7 2E53gft?5:fffi1Y.i' m , IHEJW ,--W SF.: rillllllllih l if ' .'TWlff'f'tiQI'f . Jo?-Zulllligv ' ifwlrfr X I 187 y A Tk 1 ,Ms M portant 6'C', class meeting. The class turned out in force and elected the follow- ,rl rt-IP Y ing officers to pilot us through the ensuing term: 1' f IU President-Harry Leber ' - 1 Vice-President-Dick Wagner H Secretary-Dick Hoober '11 Treasurer-John Jenny l What a term that turned out to be! The class decided to be original 'Q and to break away from the custom set by the preceding classes, that of hiring ' an orchestra for our social functions, so a class orchestra I was started under the able leadership of J ack Kelman. -2 Our Class Orchestra was not our only step forward. A v - dancing class, started under the supervision of Cecilia Kuret- sky and Chester Kowalczyk, proved to be a great success, and helped a lot in bringing the class closer together. The class party was held in the early part of December, and although the fellows proved a bit shy at first, they soon lost their diiiidence and danced all afternoon to the syncopating melodies sup- plied by our orchestra. Every one felt amply repaid for the twenty-five cents expended, and much praise was given to the party committee, which consisted of the executive council of the class. 1 We had received our rings by this time and, in a superior frame of mind, we entered our last, long-looked-forward-to year. We now were high and mighty SENIORS. Twenty-fifve QNX 5."'1'-U' vw " A 2 ' , 4, , .,,, ' 'W-ay I bu. ii: Um 'T ' --f 'M f"----- YQ-1 f- f ------H-ML-lL.'? 'fig " 2 '1 JA ff 1 L1 X f -W 1. , s '.. 1 L My , F Af WJ T 'Hifi rx !'. HTQWU -J 'W IW, ,' Ml I .. I .l ,, " F I ,rf ! Q--ff-Q nun- MA3coT5 .Y x 1 l .A AS ' SEEN . CIQSJFINIED ABA T' SHCAA SKIED 7.fn'4'!l ly-xi 'HF' A ,.f, M4 .s JK Q T M 4 -h 1 r ,ill Q.-ef nj Q, ,gm--V r 51. Win, ,r W if w e , .r ,.!lflJu. .r 1mrn ,. . . if J-.,,,ffs., A , . , SENIOR CLASS HISTORY GSB 99 MAGINE our embarrassment when, on returning to school from our mid- jm year holidays, we found girls not only in our record rooms, but in all of our classes. The boys immediately called a class meeting and elected ofii- cers, taking no chances of being ruled by girl officers. The results of their 'MIN' 0 '5 'WH fjw M1 My "I1i,lf""w.'i V 1 1 JV Mr ,4"' Wm 0 'i wimpy ' Q ii!LLi '1f 1 'N :Ml iw 'WJIABJEIH iafi ' U 'WNW 'Hi-M Willi s! l ' M ' n NP N-'L choice were: President-Dick Wagner. Vice President-J ack Kelman. Secretary--George Gideon. Treasurer-John Jenny. Later events proved our rush to have been futile. The girls still elected their own class officers and all our worry over petticoat rule was just so much wasted energy. Their officers were: President-Eva Dahl. Vice President-Vivian Tricebock. Secretary-Florence Miller. Treasurer-Virginia Lowe. Things moved along smoothly under co-education and we all soon forgot that we had ever been isolated in our respective halves of the building. Our "B" class party turned out to be a howling success under the leadership of Isabella Ward and Frank Fiala. With Purves Pullen as master of cere- monies, the entertainment was out of the ordinary, and with Norm Shermer's orchestra supplying the music1-I What more could be desired? We were fast approaching the last half of our se11ior year and, to save time, the boys called a class meeting for the purpose of electing officers for the term. The following were the officials selected: President-Dick Wagner. Vice President-Frank Fiala. Secretary-George Gideon. Treasurer-John Jenny. The girls also showed good judgment in the election of their officers. These were: SCAN President-Eva Dahl. Vice President-Isabella Ward. Secretary-Florence Miller. Treasurer-Virginia Lowe. A few weeks later the term ended, and we left for tl1e summer determined to return ill the fall ready to do big things in a big way. GRASS 4'Came the dawnn-or was it the morning or afternoon of a fair September day, wl1en we entered the portals of Germantown High to begin the end of our high school days? We had hardly accustomed ourselves to our new teachers and o11r new positions as dignified seniors, the height of our freshman ambition, when we began to hear 'Lcollege entrance examination, upper quarter of the class, college requirementsg see Mrs. Raacke or Mr. Ohlg etc.',!!! 7'1uv11fy-sz'1't11 ggi' ""' ii Q- rl' YEA H 'I' 1, ,'ff'un '- ,1'flllllI,z?f l f lll"l l ft 1 ,, fi" 711 fl .. f ffl Nfl 'w W J' ,iff L13 l ' 1 he . " " Shortly after this, reports came out, and shortly after that, in fact right 'L-1-' after that, some of us decided to settle down and better our marks. F' U On October 10, 11, 12 the class made a sojoum to Washington. And what I 'lf' a sojourn! We had barely recovered from this when the G pins were awarded. Owing to the fact that so many of the class were deserving of recognition, some diffi- culty was expected in selecting the lucky fellows and girls. However, some members of the class very obligingly flunked a subject or two, making the selection much easier. The following members of the "A" class received the award: Eva Dahl, Isabella Ward, Laura Zacherle, Jessie Paul, Virginia Lowe, Dick Wagner, Frank Fiala, George Gideon, John Jenny, and Reid McNeill. On December 6 and 7 the most outstanding event to happen in German- town took place. "Adam and Eva" the senior play of the class of January, '30, was presented to a capacity house. The class generally agreed that it was far superior to anything ever presented anywhere by anyone. Things rolled smoothly by with great work being done by the Boosters in boosting the football games and in trying to persuade each and every student that he or she should go to the games and buy pennants, seals and stickers to show their allegiance to Germantown. A worthy organization., the Boosters, and one hard to beat insofar as helpfulness to all school activities goes. All this time, the Committee of Ten was doing a great deal of work in convincing the different members of the student body that they should not use the halls for race tracks, convention halls, or for vaudeville performances, that they should not throw dishes around the lunchroom, and a million and one other trifles that some of the students considered an interesting side line in their school life. All in all, the majority was easily convinced, and the committee did much in preserving law and order in the school and its immediate vicinity. There was a large representation from our class in the various clubs and other school activities, and many showed their leadership as club officers. On January 10, the senior prom was held. What a night! With Ray Duffyis orchestra and the Pelham Club as drawing cards., the class turned out in force all togged up in evening dress. It was, without doubt, the most important event of the year, as far as the senior class alone was concerned. It proved our observations of our sophomore year to be correct. The girls of the class were attractive! The class party was held on Senior Day and the "A,s', turned out in very silly garb. It was a big success and the customary frivolity and fun prevailed. Events kept skimming rapidly along, and before we realized that our high school days were numbered, they had passed into oblivion, and we found our- selves facing graduation, and, after graduation, our final meeting as a class, the senior luncheon. This brief resume gives but the facts concerning our class., but, if in later days, while rummaging through an old trunk or closet, this book should come to light and the facts be revealed, they will doubtless recall worthwhile mem- ories of the graduating class of January, 1930. Tivclzfy-ciglzt Q4 P THE ART MOTIF HE theme of the Record Book as you no doubt have noticed 15 Oriental It IS somethlng different and we think it has worked out well A little explanation of the art work in the Book will add interest and will let you know what itis all about and why. First we start with the cover. It was designed and drawn by Eva Dahl, and represents a Chinese sign used by an ancient dynasty. The seal of the School is enclosed within the flaming pearl standing for radiated purity. The . F V 11 I., J 4' l Y 'a o'3?T"f'r'uH1aul is Www ' Wrvw lnn' N SW' ..: at '- T. , W, , H 1--. ,,, p t.. f f l et, Q, HN32, Qlvmh l .ll4llt..1i, tlflf'aH11 ffllllla' H4 llwlwfw Q 'W ""tf"" 'N ' 3 lg 1, ,V y.-1"1'Qlg .1 1-N' 11 1 'llll .ull mi . l .J - , , . .. ,yum 'fl qi' I' s "li ll lmfzwul' G - - - M . ng, . . . a . . 9 . - wr L . , K Swastika, on either side of the seal is the symbol of "good luckf' The treat- ment of color on the cover is strictly Chinese. We open the book now and turn to the book plate. It represents a Chinese girl reading from a scroll, the kind of "books,' they had in China, with a light coming from the well-known Chinese lanterns. We then pass on to the title page, and you will notice a somewhat odd-looking symbol in the middle of the page. It was drawn by Gladys Bailey, and is the Chinese way of saying, "May you have the fulfillment of your desires and everlasting hap- p1ness." We now come to the beginning of the dividers. The Class History is rep- resented by historical pieces of Chinese architecture. We see, through the Camel Doorway of the Great Wall of China fwhich was begun about 214 B. CJ a pagoda, with the word "History,' painted on the Wall. The doorway was made such as to permit a camel, burdened with sacks and bundles, to pass into the city. The camel, which is held in high esteem., is the principal beast of burden in China. Other than the Wall being historical, China's Buddhism is very ancient, being introduced in 650 B. C. The pagoda is a place of worship and this one represents the Temple of Buddha. The next divider is "Personals.', A Chinese lady, quite dressed up, is seen gazing through curtained doors on the moon outside. Spruce tree branches can be seen leaning against the doors. A panel hangs on the wall with "Per- sonals" prmted on it. The young girl no doubt is a member of the Royal Family, as symbolized by her peacock fan and elaborate costume. The panel 011 the wall is a decoration so often seen in Chinese homes. She is probably thinking of the activities of the world, or is she watching the "personal actions" of the birds seen on the limb of the tree? The pine tree is a symbol of happi- ness in China. Now we turn to "Activities" We see a Chinese boy and girl sitting on the floor, having a tea party. The young gentleman and lady are quite dressed up. A vase of chrysanthemums stands on the floor in the foreground and in the background some sort of Chinese decoration. The young people are, no doubt, also members of the Royal Family, as can be seen by their costumes and her fan. Now you wonder where the "Activities" come in. Tea parties are one of the most important activities of the day in China, and upon such occasions the participants sit on the Hoor, or on beautiful silk cushions. The Twenly-nine .wlugilf rwiiig-XWWNLA .V yy .7 ,L ,L .,Tj'p.m dllll l .,Illll'llIIill U l Yllxl -- ll iw 'lu' lvkju V " 'fi ' 1 illl n , ,lin k Q LZ. ll 1 Chinese decoration of the panel hung 011 the wall also appears in this divider. ." ,,l The chrysanthemum is the flower of China, as the rose is of Germantown, and llzlmh H in A stands for love and marriage. The design on the wall has been well thought F ll out. We look in the utmost corner and see the radiant sun. The sun sym- In " l 'T bolizes happiness, the peaches, the fruit of China, and the bats together signify ll, F happiness and longevity with the Swastika standing for good luck. ll' ' The dragon is seen trying to procure the pearl. In Chinese, the dragon .y represents the evil in man, and the pearl is the symbol of purity. Thus they ll . l show the dragon, which is man's evilness, trying to overcome and destroy L, N, purity, but purity is protected by a bright flame of fire, and this flame not l T only protects, but also illuminates the virtue of purity. The Washington trip pictures are inclosed in a large Chinese "W," stand- ing for "Washington" "Club Presidents" pictures are each one on a separate Chinese chime, a decoration seen in many Oriental homes. The "Athletics,, divider shows two Orientals engaged in a great sport of their country. Their costume is the type worn on this occasion. Captains' and managers' pictures appear in Chinese lanterns. The "Jokes" headpiece needs no explanation. We can easily see it must have been a real joke, or it would not have affected "The Laughing One" in that way. Cherry blossoms can be seen decorating the Chinese screen. We come at last to the end, and see another odd symbol, which is the finish. It is the endless knot, meaning longevity, and represents the endless ties of friendship we have made in Germantown High School. May they never be broken. The border design throughout the book was designed and drawn by Eva Dahl, and represents a piece of iron decoration, so often seen in Chinese homes, with the cherry blossoms in relief 011 it. EVA MAE DAHL. Tlliriy 1 M' In UH IHHHII I '73-'-f -JF :I 0 'N -4.'UQ'W"'W""W- WZ aW g+u mfEm,,5wrysW, 1 f""W"P""'f1mfNW1. ff, 1M.,w1q ' 'Wi L ,W L1 ,W 3, E 195' f'1+.,, 'AA' "' N ' ' :Q--i9.if1--A? 'MH " 'HM- 'L 'E rw-Q- fur I . fur ", 1 'M ft 'W .H"H'5"U.w M ' ffl' ' V51 HM! 0 .mu ', w V 11-151 Q :, ' I L - , Q. V 'Ani W lf!" 'W 'Q-V, W.. 1, , 1 ,l' f V . 'E fu L an 91, In ll HRT DEPARTMENT GREEN, ALBERT B. DENN, Howtmn H. FROMUTH, HERINTAN GIDEON, GEORGE D., JR. HARDCASSTLE, C0mNNE IWOORE, EUGENE RUDRAUFE, ROLAND L. WARNOCK, WILLIAM E. 'l'1zirfy-one XVHERRY, ELIZABETH F. ' A-A L Hs M ' 1? 5 I, ,Ml 11 1 I1 4 Wu l W V "L y, P 'W' 4 """'W.' f' 44 A A-A wtf?-4 wi...- -. IIHH 1 f f ww' -. . 4' .13 M H31 mg' A V+ A WNW F I!I1 M g . dw H III W COMMERCE DEPARTMENT HOLME, RICHARD M. BRIGHAM, JAMES G. DONNELLY, CHARLES ENswonT1-1, LEON H. Glu., K:KTHRYN A. GRAVES, SPENCER R. KERN, ANIELIA C. LOGAN, CATHERINE A. LocAN, MAIIY E. MOIIlSON, IQATHICYN RAACKE, EDWARD A. SHAKPLESS, MAUD SHELLING, ELIZABETH SMYTH, ANNABELL Thirty-tivo .,,. 1 if iQ I , 'U X IX .4 H "'4.1"i"'f2I?""l'?fuvv-L ""' ST-f'I'III4'T' I w, ff" '- A v 1 I 'i A"A """"'f:v' wif , 1- im I ' qW.x f ywu flv' .yi si R 1"" '01-f. f I A '15-' f Ruff,-M 'W1 I 'If "N Hguq"',1Y'lmJIii, K3 ', LE gig, rhE"v'w, .f.ar:?yl'9I,f!Iv-x -Igjii .3 I MTX 'ml NJ ' ' " ' ' , H1551 E! rp' I 'W- I III I I I ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Woons, WILLIAINI Aucorr, IREDELL C. BAKER, HENRY PARKE EBLING, EMILY R. ECE, RI-IEA FANNING, CECIL E. HEUBISCH, FLORENCE HOLIJEN, LULU M. JONES, JOSEPH F. MANSI-IIP, GERTRUDE MASON, JOHN PENNYCOCK, ADELINE M. PRICHARD, MARY F. PRINCE, MARION STEELE, EDITH R. YOUNG, MAIJGE M. tlzfriy-ihree "'l"'i.T!?F9""'i"5'M3iYX'T'f 1fHuH'f3T QU 7' Vg. Y - H QFQH ,R . . f ?l7fPJV' TSV'W1V'4f.'5!'Q4'W 'QW TQ r!.,'RgslM?'Rifmf - If Q? A " I ji. A FM in Q' , Wi' 1 fwnrwm qi , 'fn f " I' gr- ld. V. HISTORY DEPARTMENT GREENE, CARTON S. ARNOLD, HERBERT Fox, HARRY H. FRAN KLIN, ISABEL GETCHELL, GRACE GROTEVENT, KATHRYN E. PALMER, MARY A. PRICE, MARY P. PRENTICE, LEICH W. RE1cH, VIRGINIA A. STRAUSS, PERCIVAL Thirty-four -I.Wur'-'af-Q"'+wIf-Iwffi, Wm 'AV"'iF',gI"""TfffX'W1,l.A,,.LMfTWl!l mm QrC',"m I. -XB gxfiff MW I I rg, Bgf-MMP HWL WWIWI ml, ISI..- -1 .YIIITIR IH'1wIMllJ5.'WTIIQAWZA IR fzwgfgmffiv. .I PM X I A wr 'fm KE I 'ffifw ' rf' I R W A fl dh ,l . 'I I I . LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT BERGER, SAMUEL E. B.xCoN, GEORGE W. BUCIQLEY, FLORENCE BUCKLEY, FLORENCE CLERC, JULES A. COLE, ANNA L. HIUSSMANN, CARL F. HELLER, ANNA M. HUI'CHINGS, ALICE M. MAY, MARY W. MORTON, JESSIE V. NICHOLAS, PERCIVAL H. OHL, FREDERICK WM. ROSENHEIMEII, BERTI-IA RAACKE. VIRGINIA DE M. SCI-IAEFFEH, SARAH A. Tllirly-fI1'e -mwfygwwggiw '-' waRRw':'R1f5's',q"gg,R A ' ' ' "" Rr A 'T A 'f'L,g"' "7 R A N T 'Ag 5 'LV f" U FWIMT QY ,MU x: R 121 me,- wfl k A A - R' QQ' K2 v -8- A al1!,M3f'L,l,'.,A 4 M ,lIlm 4 , -f iwwwi' E' A T' +R gif' A g JV Jgvzlfw - hs 4' T 1 lm fi " r Il ' ! N ll W l MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT GRAHAM, HENRY J. CASSELL, EDNA E. GORDON, Louis GIllB'ISLEY, CLARENCE HARDY, ELIZABETH G. JACOBY, ELMER A. LAMBERTON, HELEN MULLIKEN, ANNA M. ROTHERBIEL, HARRY P. STUART, MYXIKION L. TAYLOR, CHARLES S. TYSON, HELEN D. T11 iffy-six 1 I QW w"'f'1"'A'W' w ,I VI M1 'I' 'E' I' 9"" ""Q "W"1.,.mIWT'll 1. fn MW In +" E4TA33 A . N UI' five, - ffl "A ' 3'f'-W bl' ' I 'w g 1'u+1N -I A-. S m 'U' ' K I fl 1 Wwff I n ' 1 14,112 I. A I 1, if If" f5 :JU , N5':R'im " I.lf+! A 1 Y, 'Z nm , Tw ll" Is fs ' f h,P? Q I I ,, . U1 I 1 1 I IW.. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT PLUMMER, GEORGE W. BRAMBLE, EIJNA C. CLARK, ARABEL W. CLYDE, ANNA M. EVANS, ELIZABETH HERR, PAUL A. HIGGINS, HELEN T. JENKINS, MIKRTHA C. LEIGHION, FREDERICK PENNYPACKER, JOHN Y. RODMAN, JESSIE A. VAN HAAGEN, WALTER K. WALDIE, ALMA T. Thirty-.vez'cn ff 1, ,T-M, T M, W.-L -V , - "" A 'yi I " H' ' 1r"'Mvr'f' 1 X ilxui Tm :X F md C A' 5 Nw X f""w"'iH Lx. 4 q ACA WL: 'N 111. f f -my ,Q iJf vb VV Ani H W4-My V X jwxl Lil! 2 '-'P Qsffmfff 'WH4V'J'fV'iV...p'W - .1 -E TM, E,wT,,.,..w .h.QlvQi'LIlQL.i3Q.:..U ff -. 'vi 'MA A, ,x . fqgmiy ,J i 1- T :N PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT KEITH, FIRICDILIKICK D.u'zsoN, H1XllliY B.xlc'1'HoLu, CH.x1u.Es W. S1'lf:clcn, Mun' J. CULLEN, HIQLIQN V. WYPIIKT, l"l,um-:Nczlc FllEliH.XFlili, Gluck: I. fi in M, AL1.laN, lC1.su-: MOORE. LOUISIC V- BIC.K5'l'llN, li. S. NITSCHIC, T. H B1.om:l-:'r, 'l'. KI. Tlziriy-nigh! QUINN, lCus.xNo1: In .vs I ff v. I, ffm-, we , ? fw--- me--fn-m ,uf In - 1,11 ' In 11 v' K ,.,, N I., pl, lMll',VlI Ir f .EW , IJMFI WHMHI lyxqxi 'W I K N l.. ' L' A .-..,Plrf M, y NJ, r :"'iL1lfl M ,. ,I iff I hJ1 Illl "l .lll51flJffi4 n'f I'l l IIII MIM fl" Wd"V'3J '+N'.Hl1..I..l.m"'I W 'Vi " 'ff4i.l'll"' It SWEET REMEMBRANCES DR. BACON-t'And then they say MR. FANN1Nc-"Generally-oh-', French is easyf' MR. ARNOLD-4'Will you answer that more completely, please?', MR. REITH-"Well, what do you want?" Miss FRANKLIN - "Good-morning friends." Mlss SCHAEFFER?g6Tl1Ht,S not all you don't know. 97 MR. MASON-uExactly.,, MISS HEUBACH-l6Th6 little darlings in the F Class-" MISS PRICE-"England's going to have prohibition nextf' MR. RUDRAUFF-ulill pass it on to you for what it's worthf, MR. ROTHERMEL-"This is the way to waltz." MRS. TYSON-"Oh, great!" MR. BARTHOLD-"Now when I was in the Army-H MISS CLYDE-"Will the girl sitting in B-10 please see me ?" MISS MAY-GGFCIIHCZ les livres, s'il vous plaitf' MR. RAACKE-"Take an hour." MR. AUCOTT-66N0W, listen here, ou Y fellows-i' Miss CASTLE-"You're late!" MR. JACOBY-"That reminds me of a 79 story ...... MR. NITSCHE-scpending Miss Moore's arrival. . . . . ." MISS HOLDEN-"We'll accept that, but ...... "' DR. BERCER-GLNO matter how much Latin you know, and Lord knows itis little enough, you know less English? Miss YOUNG-LGWll3t,S the point in this poem ?" MR. GRIMSLEY-"Homework, prob- lems 1 to 100, and if you finish them in class you wonit have any homework." MISS HOLMES-G'Centle voices, girlsf' MR. BARRETT-4'To de boarrrrrd!" DR. SEELY-"It gives me a very great deal of pleasure to present to you this morning ...... " M R . S fr R A U s s-4'Al1 right, now, SINGV' MISS MANSHIPTGSMHY I say a word, please?" MR. LEIGHTON-"Mummmble, mum- mmblef' Miss F REEHAFER-"Pirouette to the left and six steps back." MR. GRAvEs-"Never mind what the hook gives, I'm giving you re- porting shorthand, so take it." Miss BRAMBLE-"Pipe down, girls, pipe down!" MRS. MORISON-6lAll right, dear!" Miss CULLEN-"You act like a hunch of old ladiesf' MR. F ROMUTH-nAll right, everybody pass out." Thirty-nine .mlnqqf ag--,1q,f'T,wH1.qv,, sl ,U-..,,1!1x ,. ,T 5-we-jf--X XM , I, I AVN V. ffwgy ,I NI, X 'Wm M .' r sv. w X I fxvif, , V ,. 171 W' " fy,--'N? "H l ' ' ' rw ? fm LK WTHMQT 2523. A fI,.:,.riu.M m vlrf' If A I JEJEJH fr I .T I 'W ' 'lf Q i .7 . '1' 5 7 9 A if sf vi Ii ' . L lg'J3.iN IL Il! il rf 'N A IW' AV' 1 Wh: m V Ur' ' 'N VP I H ,S , v ,Q , ' 4' I at X 4 CLASS OFFICERS Presidents RICHARD WAGNER EVA MAE DAHL Vice-Presidents FRANK FIALA ISABELLA WARD Secretaries GEORGE GIDEON FLORENCE MILLER Treasurers JOHN JENNY VIRGINIA LowE Forly 'fb J T5 X ,WWW Wim 'WEP w. B , - tn. 5 , iw .LiteQ-rfl'4W1ud+'1g 'W Tl' 1 7 1 'V JEAN ACKERLY 5030 Schuyler Street E. H. Fitler School Q61 f MllIlMm.,'iv'WfWfH 1,-1vf l ,,,IA,rp. Mlfl nmr A l.:j'3A'I .fi ll rl I' 01 mul' ,iliiidiw s,51llfUiilli'il "W 'lAfmWi" ' W li in" In S was M 'M li I " ' W wil l in i CMI: il Al.: W 4 'J " y 1 'Til YJ ', ,L yr 'QI 1 r Wi G oal-College H obby-Sports S aying-"Oh! Mr. Strauss!" Jean is a lovely girl and one of the best of friends, but because she is so quiet not many people know about her. As you can see, her hobby is sportsg Jean can play hockey, basketball, base- ball and anything else you can think of. We wish you lots of luck in college, Jean. English Clubg Bank Officer, Dancing Class, Hockey C, D3 Baseball H, C, D, C3 Basketball C5 Hospital Auxiliary. ADOLFE DAVID ADELMAN 5401 N. llth Street Cooke Jr. High School G oal-To be a millionaire H obby-Sports S aying-'Take two and hit to the rightv Brick is one of the leading athletes in the school. Baseball, football and basketball are meat to him. Adelman has led all three of these teams for his Alma Mater. He has always been an out- standing athlete even in his grammar school days. Great work, Chisel, the class is proud of you. Football 27-28 fCaptain 2913 Basketball 27-28 giialptain 291, Baseball 27-28 fCaptain 2913 Latin u . SOLOMON AXELROD 5443 Germantown Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-Dartmouth H obby-Cynicizing S aying-"You should have so many peanuts" This is the cynic who denies his school spirit. He attends every athletic event of standing, and cheers with the best, yet because it seems senti- mental he refuses to acknowledge that he cheers the teams on. Not only a lover of athletics, Sol is also an unusual student and excels in all his studies. His popularity must be deserved. Debating Clubg Latin Club, Boosters Award B3 Athletic Editor of the Record Book. FRED BAHLS Mayfair House, Lincoln Drive and Johnson St. Fitler School C oal-Electrical engineer H obby-Dates, Dances S aying-"Um, Munda" Who knows more girls than anyone else? Who may always be seen in the corridors with one or another of the fair sex? Bahles is the answer to these baffling queries. He is an Arab, if you get what we mean. Fred, in spare moments, plays a good brand of tennis. May we see you in the movies. Tennis. Forty-one n' Wm MZ will rv'-ll wa w . . I' ' ii 'xl , Q "5l"ai! "":"5Q:' 4. f T Iljyjjlgil w' T Wxllfillllfi ll fl,li'W lm' in M. 'll 4 , ii "ll :QS I 1.1 .5 A t'-M, . xi, N ,VV V, ,, 5 fold ,iii H V , W, ., wp 'www' 'JIA A l l ,vi fH.." "' ' 7 h N, .J i mv1m'llL.,llll,,i .lIy1Ml'lll1 l,Ill '14 ll Vli'1l'3l N "'I" it ""'rM"' 'N ". N gf ' lwmflit 1' il ' al' ll fi' gn' Q ,LP I N1 1 :Z by r ' 'Pl 2,1 1 .' wp .ty --C ,,.' GLADYS E. BAILEY lllliw 4, ,N ro. ' 6232 N. 21st Street .ilfllllhflii ,f J. L. Kinsey School 'll' fl I if G oal-Industrial Art School Ili, ll H obhy-Drawing M, l S aying-"Hot zig!" in We always know when Gladys is around be- W, X cause we know her giggle. She is the one who 1 ' makes us "laugh till it hurts." Gladys, another of My ' our artistically-inclined classmates, can certainly " l draw. In Gladys we have our Pollyanna. 'IQ Sketch Club C, B, Ag Assistant Art Editor of the Record Book, Hospital Auxiliary E, D, C, B, Ag Alternate Fg Bank Clerk E, D5 Vocal Ensem- ble Ag Hi-Y Club A, B3 Senior Prom Committee, Sub-Boosters Art Committee A, B. DOROTHY MAE BARFORD 344- E. Hortter Street Haverford Twp. Jr. High School G oal-Drawing School H obby-Drawing S aying-"Oh, yeahli' Dot is a very quiet girl, but quietness has its advantages, for she can keep a secret. But in spite of her reticcnce Dot is a good friend to every one. Sketch Club, Physics Club. ESTHER BARRISH 5703 Ogontz Avenue Southwark Grammar School G oal-Somebody's stenog H obby-Bridge S aying-"Laughed, I thought I'd die" "Essie" loves to laugh. She ought to take Louise Fazenda's place in Hollywood. With her . laughter and jokes 'LEssie', has won many friends. Commercial Club, Spanish Club, Hospital Auxiliary. MARTHA MAY BAWN 124 W. Mt. Airy Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Art School H obby-Drawing S aying-'gSee you after school" Girls, buy an A. A.? This is lVIartha's favorite 'ilinen in her duty as an A. A. Representative. But outside of trying to sell tickets, she is an all- around sport and liked by all. Athletic Representative B, C, D, Eg Bank Clerk, Baseball: Clipper Representative. Furly-Iwo D V-nr ,..A. -1,-w i"' Ulm W WW' 0 i SAMUEL N BAXTER Morrls and Abbottsford Road Filler School G oal Penn State H obby-Reading S aying-g'Tish! Tishli' Sam is a boy with a perpetual smile fmaybe it's a grinj. Although he lets a smile be his um- brella, he is a quiet fellow. '5Bobe" is a good scholar and companion. ffl-M or i ,www ef rw ,f f I fi IM! 'wumuw M HI 1 iw 1 A vw -f w ny " A 4 T U I., . W lil 'ills' ii1i'.l'lif ul , "' L .Vfff""'nf 1,iN' w rp., Wi, -,14,3f"Q.,,f,'ni ' F rw ,V ggffi mm A i il . 1 ,av be l m. "ww Agni li, u I ...NJ W 1 1 ti N will , i - Latin Clubg German Clubg Vocal Ensemble. WILMA BEABES 7057 N. 20th Street Indiana Jr. High School G oal-Combs Conservatory H obby-Singing S aying-"0h! my dear!" Wilma has been with us only two years, but she has become well known and liked. Her per- sonality, together with her charming voice, are responsible for her popularity. Wilma is planning to study music at Combs Conservatory. We expect her to make a great name for herself and G. H. S. Hi-Y Club:, Hospital Auxiliaryg Bank Tellerg Treasurer C3 Secretary Bg B Class Party Commit- tee, President of Vocal Ensemble. JOHN N. BECHTEL, JR. 215 E. Wister Street Fitler School G oal-Drexel H obby-Swimming S aying-'LHey!" '6.lack" is known by more girls than fellows. This dark-haired sheik has won many friends and admirers by his wonderful dancing. Ask the girls. They know. Science Club H, C, F, Eg Commercial Club A, B. EMILY BECK 5814 N. Sixth Street Lowell School G oal-Comptometer operator H obby-Athletics S aying-'Tll always remember that" Emily is a girl that is always ready to laugh. Why not? She really has a charming smile. We hope her happiness will win her as many friends in the business world as it has in Germantown. Baseball C, Hg Tennis G, Hg Captain-Ball G, Hg Alternate Eg Entry Clerkg Track C, B. Forty-flzrec g pfqikiilii m ,Y X75 1 M-L p -T. mlm iirf Nm A li :yt ,.. U- yy. 'ily ,, V, -, - N ,V Y K W X ., xl 3,1 :wx V XM. V ,?,!v,-,N ,.' 4 V' kj mllllilll rlllilf ufliinlil fl Ulf 'ff lik" !'-,,,il W !rJN 'ILM' - -X .. Y 1' 'IEQH-my-ii J ' .Zu 1: 1 as ill We W LAURA ZACHERLE Ui. ro V ' 4905 Pulaski Avenue f iii Fitler School 4 N' G oal-Beaver College H obby- S aying-"Elegant!" Laura goes around selling things. She's a booster. She goes around buying things. She has school spirit. Laura is a typical school girl of the happy variety. She gets enthusiastic over every- thing she attempts. She studies and works well. Laura makes a real friend. Boosters B, Ag Hi-Y Ag Party Committee B, Senate G, D, Hospital Auxiliary, Bank Oflicerg "G" Pin Award A. JEROME BIRNBACH 1804 N. 67th Avenue Cooke Jr. High School G oal-Penn State H obby-Spending ftimej S aying-"Oh, I jus, met the sweetes' little girl!', "Jerry" chews more gum than any two fellows. He does not confine his energy to chewing alone, for he is a good scholar and what a fiddle-player! Latin Clubg Orchestrag Alternate F. SARAH JANE BLACK 5546 Matthew Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Somebody's stenog H obby-Bridge Saying-"Gee! it was funnyi' Sarah hasnit very much to say, but as a result she usually has her lessons done. Even if she does have trouble with some subjects, she works hard until she conquers the diliiculties. Spanish Club, Hospital Auxiliary, Commercial Club. ALMA ELIZABETH BLUM 255 High Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Teaching children H obby-Driving an automobile S aying-"Maybe and maybe not" Alma is a quiet girl in class. But when it comes to doing athletic exercises her actions speak. Alma is a good classmate and friendly to everyone. Dancing, Hospital Auxiliary, Tennisg German Clubg Volley Ball, Gym Meet. Forty-four Qgwr D , ' W ll fl ,r,fl.m:tt1. ' -if ffw it U s ..'V1Tf't W A . - IDA BODMER 2192 Homer Street Samuel Breck Grammar School QV wsvmg'-gy N pr 'Jim' f M mx V ,ws-nu ,,N' 'gyxnfqtltve-1-fp., W V,,, , ,ju vrzvn'Mg,4I ,U 5, 5, V mm wr :My- 1. "Si 'E W a.., 1' 1. p 1 f... .1 . z".t....,.1f..:11m1rl.ramI ffvl1'f'W"f .fx rl 4 ,Ml , i M w l if 1' lf N G oal-Business H obby-Gym S aying-"Same thing" Ida, another one of our fair sex, is a girl well worth knowing. She might not look like "Cam" but after she graduates she will be known as "Somebody's Stenogf' French Clubg Hospital Auxiliaryg Commercial Clubg Hiking Clubg Hi-Y. EDWARD BOEHNER 5119 Knox Street Edwin H. Filler G oal-Boell's assistant H obby- S aying-"Cut it out!" Girls admire "Bip's" beautiful hair. No won- der his favorite occupation is strolling through the halls. "Bip" is a fine fellow and one of the few chaps who believe in graduating young. German Club. VINCENT F. BOELL 1323 E. Price Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Head of P. R. T. H obby-Slinging sodas S aying-'Ten cents, please!" "Chocolate soda, please." Yes, we are speak- ing to "Vine" Boell, champion soda dispenser of the "A" Class. Although physics has been his nemesis, "Vine" will be a phamlacist in the future. When he starts for himself, he can count on our business. Good luck, "Vine," in your future. German Club. DOROTHY BRIENT 1325 E. Price Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal- H obby-Art S aying-"Get up out 0' that" '4Dot,, is a very lively girl. Yet she can be more serious than most people. We must give her credit for this. '5Dot', is also one of our star ath- letes. Vocal Ensemble E, Dg Cheer Leader fGym Meetl D4 A. A. Representative Eg Senior Playg Chairman Senior Poster Committee. Forty-fifzle 11 I Jgvyw. 1 'N wtf MABEL C BRIGGS 6127 Musgrave Street Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Private secretary H obby-Dancing S aying-"Oh, heck!" Mabel seems very quiet at times. Yet, at other times she is quite interesting and amusing. She is eilicient in most of her subjects. It is always willingly that Mabel will help, one of the reasons why she is well liked. -w.x'-qfw1-wWw- .fff,t,fw .-W, .1 U7 "'o H km: ww.min., rss in wgmnm w'WI. S.: . 2"q31fA ,fl ,:n, t Y PWA w1 Jul Q -Q A mM'!. 1l X : ,,,,..' .M Film .lllflltketnuw.Maia!! H Wt 'O 'WW .t 1- l ,il gl Q, it A u ,, WW s fl 4 t ' 'fn .f Commercial Club. ANNA BRODSKY 5501 Crow Street Thomas Jr. High School G oal-Business H obby-Grubbing pretzels S aying-"What's that?" Annie is a girl whom it is a delight to know. Her willingness to be of help and her ability are an index of her character. We hope that you are very successful in the work you have chosen, Annie. Dancing Clubg Gym Meetg Hospital Auxiliary, Commercial Club, Bank Clerk. HELEN BROOKS 5008 Wayne Avenue Fitler School G oal-Dietitian H obby-Banging the piano S aying- What Helen knows Ada knows, both scholastic- ally and socially. Helen can think for herself and is conscientious in all her work. Hospital Auxiliaryg Dancing, Hockey, Senator F3 Bank Clerk B5 Hospital Auxiliary Representa- tive E, D, C, B. DOROTHY EDNA BROWN 445 E. Woodlawn Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-Business H obby-Having dates S aying-'gHey, wait a minute!" Can Dorothy help it if she is seated next to boys? No, it is just fate. Outside of knowing the teachers, she knows her opposite sex quite well. Glee Clubg Senator E. I7Il7'1j'-.Yl.l' L' N gl tl tg' ' 4 in yi. 'iff Af "'E!.lEiMlUfl!RAlMlllllIPll J mmf 1 MRL' I t I - IHHL1'R",gr ".1' ...wf-' l1.p.,..W "W 1, 1' "N 75 ' " " " W ill W' r- ' 7'f"" --1 W 'H' if fa, .. r fk- w h - .' K 1 ,l f A l. qlvulw l' .iifilm -lI.l '!liMl""' i1'I'!f1',L'1' 'l1'y....N llumifvff, JT V- .'nJv 'll M ' 'lvl " 3" ,,,, , . 4 A' 1' JI . i m lu 6 .ml ' . abil' ,V - ' I Q4-V 41- Ll 'T 1n,....aI.1......' " all l' REBECCA ANNE BRUNT 406 W Queen Lane Edwin H Fltler School G oal Hahnemann Hospital H obhy-Singing S aying-"Whoopee Doodle!" Everyone likes "Nancy." She is pretty, jolly and full of fun. What more could one want? "Nancy" was an alternate this term, and was, there- fore, almost run to death getting to school on time, so as to set a good example for her "little" class- mates. Senator C, F, E, D3 Alternate B5 Hi-Y A, B3 Baseball H, C3 A. A. Representative D3 Glee Club A, B, C, D5 Secretary Cg Vice-President By B Class Party Committeeg Senior Prom Committeeg Bank Teller D3 Captain Baseball H, Gy Hospital Auxil- lary. MICHAEL BRYLAWSKI 626 W. Cliveden Avenue Charles W. Henry School G oal-University of Pennsylvania H obhy-Shooting craps S aying-"Yeah!', This boy wonder, commonly known as "Mick," is one of the cleverest students in the school. He is a small, quiet chap who is seldom seen or heard. "Mickey" knows his French, English and Social as well as anyone. As Dr. Berger says, "Brylawski, you know as much Latin as I do, but you need a little self-confidence to put it across." Latin Clubg Chess Club F. ROSE BUDMAN 1301 Seventy-second Avenue John L. Kinsey School G oal-Private secretary H obby-Playing bridge S aying-"Don't let him worry you" Lucky is the one who will be Rose's boss, for she is one of our best "little" stenographers. Those who were in her classes will always have visions of her keeping order in a classroom. Rose is always willing to do anything and is very depend- able. A Alternate B, C3 Commercial Clubg Record Book Staff, Hospital Auxiliaryg Bank Representa- tive. PHILIP BYOWITZ 2614 Deacon Street Boker Public School G oal-Business man H obhy- S aying-'lDon,t ask me, you know" Byowitz is a very quiet fellow and does not shine in his classes as much as on the soccer field. If he could run through his studies as he runs down a soccer field, he'd be a wonder. In other words, Byowitz is a good soccer player. Soccer. Forty-.vezmn 4 A , 1 W 1 M if f , L if .ff-:J U AL CARL 1615 Nedro Avenue Jay Cooke Jr High School G oal-Successful business man H obby-Baseball S aying-"Oh, yeali' Oh, yea! Al is a great baseball star. Believe it or not. This well-built fellow is seeking a busi- ness career instead of a sporting life. We all be- lieve that Al will succeed in reaching his goal. Success in business is money in the bank. l If 'wr wr I V K Vaql"'y'l v'4iJI1'W"'i"'fW1fmWr1jM4dqJ,,IH,My 4WIlA!U1 ,llE' A!N X Nl,4, Y sa V u .1 W T.1.Y?1.,.,'TA gal . FRANCES S. CASE 5757 N. Seventh Street James Russell Lowell School C oal-Peirce Business College H obby-Bridge - S aying-"Oh, yes!" "Reserved, dignified, and conscientious," are the words which might be used to describe Frances. Her quietness, however, is not so great as to keep her from enjoying a joke. Basketball, Hospital Auxiliary, Track. ADA CEEN 1801 Roselyn Terrace George Clymer Grammar School G oal-Secretary H obby-Dancing S aying--'fOh, gee!" Do you know Ada? Well, she's the girl with the smile. When you are blue just pay her a visit and you will soon forget your troubles. Ada should be a dehater. She can certainly talk. Good luck to you, "'Punch." Baseball Team, Hospital Auxiliary. BENJAMIN CHERRY 5916 Germantown Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-Study of Law H obby-Athletics S aying-'gThat guy across the street wants to hear you!" "Ben" is a bright fellow and takes delight in arguing in Mr. Arnold's Debating Club. His in- terests are divided between athletics and studies. By looking at his report, one can readily see he knows his inkwell. Soccer Team C, A, Captain Ag Second Soc- cer Team Eg Senator D, Ag Second Baseball Team B3 Debating Club F, E, D, C, B, Ag Footlight Club B, Ag Record Book Staff A. Forty-eight ,Hxmgeirx lj N "L'l,V.,4,!i,: 'juni ,VI W f l! lhnarl 1... MTW' 'W V 'F if " ' 'Vu 'v'1' .1':A' wrfl, - . gf 7 iw al'Il'lI'lli. fllilliliv.'Mli1li':illllll'Iil 'A NLIIM :Vi "l!""fNf1x' tl' it L LW ff 'U CELIA V CHESKIS 6714 N Gratz Street Jay Cooke Jr High School G oal-Follege H obby-Reading and Dancing S aying-"0h! Shushln '4Cel" is a mystery to most of us girls. No one but her friends understand her. Meet her and you will build up a wonderful friendship. She's a regular girl and good sport. Dancing Class. r In u P. Gi if 1 W J NI """' M-HT T A 'ilt."f' Huff' f.fMt'TFl'l' ix, 1' lwllt , WIIW ' ' "' uk' x 1+ at - X Wil' 1, , ,lfzl W1 . . ,lllgil Lf. i ' E. RUTH CLAPHAM 227 E. Cowan Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Wilson College H obby- S aying- Does Ruth know her Latin? If you "sort of forget" to do it, just go to Ruth. She does not care for school, nevertheless Ruth's name appears on the Honor Roll. But Latin is not the only thing she can do. Though few know it, Ruth is a musician, a good one, toog in fact, she has won a prize for composing music. We wish her great success. CHRISTOPHER T. CON ROY Alden Park Manor Fitler School C oal-Drexel H obby-Banjoes, Ukes, Guitars, What Have You? S aying-"lt's tight like thati' "Chris" is a banjo player and a good one at that. He believes in letting his banjo speak for itself. We all enjoyed the selection rendered by him at our class party. "Chris" is a nice fellow. S0 says his girl friend. Senator H, G, F, E, D3 Footlight Clubg Track 1, 23 Banjo Clubg Booster orchestra. HAZEL MAE COOPER 6-1 E. Garfield Street Schaeffer Grammar School C oal-Nursing H obby-Dancing S aying-"Bless his heart" Did you ever see Hazel without an escort? She has all the men on a string. How do you do it, Hazel? No need to answer this question. Good luck to you. French Clubg Track C, D3 Dancing Class. Forty-nine l 1 '1 -, 1 if-1' t . M N f""r'w1, . " '- ,-r-- ,q"Jf'j' , ' " " 'W "" "" ""',,- .', f',Yf7'.' 7 'V ' ,, ' g - "" W 2-115. .rm ,w w w H+ i of ww 1 W ro of H . wwf-E o. .rs ,M t f -f M ,, rw. W2 033 lm -- -A ff. f l. 1 .1 ' all nul eililil, i..1.'W.- W' W 'H i " " '- 1:mLZugwlMkL1Limai...a.1 'J L ' I 'ii ' 4 . j Al In f' ,,,b ROSALIE cooPER 5, V ' 306 W. Queen Lane HN' 'MIG Fitler School QW' . G oal-Journalism H obby-Dramatics S aying- Shut up Our class boasts many talented people. In Rosalie we have another. Her specialty is drama tics. A good play is bound to have Rosalie in its cast. She is also a good student. We envy her is it li"lk,wlm'wl F N I I :xl It tlllll 44 as Fla t . It French pronunciation Footlight Club. RALPH J. COSENZA 75 E. Haines Street G oal-Drexel H obby-Golf S aying-"Obi Yea!" Ralph's nickname reminds one of an auto racer, but "Barney" is really a golfer. He made the golf team with ease. Good luck to you and many "holes in onef' Assistant Manager Soccer Cg Golf B3 Manager Soccer Ag Rifle Club E, F. RAYMOND CUNDEY 5031 N. 16th Street Cooke Jr. High School G oal-Duke University H obby-Sleeping S aying-"Wet are yuh, tough ?" "Bud" left Germantown when Gratz opened. When G. H. S. became coeducational he returned to Germantown to give the girls a treat. Raymond is the tall, blond type that the movies are seeking. His closer friends find him a good pal, and his wise-cracks are known to all. Commercial Clubg Senator F5 Bank Oliicer. ELIZABETH C. CUPITT 6359 McCallum Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Normal School H obby-Public Speaking S aying-L'Aw, Yes!" Elizabeth is one of our quiet and studious girls, studious at lunch-time. If you want to find Elizabeth, look for a girl with a sandwich in one hand and a book in the other, and you have her. We are sure French must be one of her hobbies. Latin Clubg English Club. Fifiy it it . i .. 41a.,. m. !li'1.Q.1. f wuzrlmuiaf -fllllfll' 'Ili-"3f,JmlliNJ " of 1 -9 ? wifi-im .1 J WH .,uiz" . A' ' A i .. i ' , " Hu X ,J is " m is ' i N ll, W W' 5 ILA" , GRANT TAYLOR CUSHMORE ,W !' lil. lg. il I 3014 Midvale Avenue l ljwry I V ll' Fitler Grammar School V , lg W ' G oal-College 'Af N. H obby-Music I' , S aying-"Get out o' town" . if We don't know what the school will do when Grant leaves, for it is he who plays the big brass ' horn in our orchestra. Grant has been a member 'N' ' , of most musical organizations in the school. You ' ' have a big proposition before you, Grant, stick to it. Orchestrag Band3 Mandolin Club, Latin Clubg Dramatic Club. EVA MAE DAHL 252 W. Clapier Street Fitler Public School G oal-Art School H obby-Drawing S aying-U1 We owe much of the success of our class to Eva. She has worked very hard and faithfully as an executive of both the class and Student As- sociation. Eva is also known for her artistic ability. In all, Eva has made for herself a name of which she may be proud. Class President A, B, C, D3 Senate A, B, C, D, E, F, H3 Vice-President Senate A3 "G" Pin Award A, B, C3 Hi-Y A, B, C, D3 Treasurer A3 Class Chairman B3 Program Committee C3 A. A. Executive Board D3 Record Book Staff:, Commit- tee of Ten A, B. ISADORE DASHEVSKY 5026 Germantown Avenue Fitler Grammar School G oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-Football S aying-"Go way closer" "Dash" is a steady worker, and has been a great help to the treasurer, for "I" knows the abil- ity of his classmates to pay. We thank you for your help. This steady assistant did not degrade his studies, for he is a good student. Freshman Track Team G3 Varsity Track E, C3 Class Dues Collector C, B, A3 Latin Club. HELEN M. DAVIS 5123 N. Mervine Street Jay Cooke Junior High School G oal-Somebodyis Stenog. H obby-Swimming S aying-L'0hl Yeah!" Helen is quite carefree and is usually out for a good time. Perhaps she does take her work to heart, but whenever you see her, Helen is always smiling and gives hearty greetings to her friends. Baseball F3 Volley Ball F3 Hospital Auxiliary Rep.3 Commercial Club. Fifty-one wxwyvw w.-. Raw, -mx-vw.,-,X 1 fs X- ., M X, V., , ..,L:,,W ...T V1 H tx. UF H I we--A J Q-2 .,g,..t J -ii'-a ei. , ms . tw - . P 1,52 5 . J NI 1. .4 N Il:' ,4 mf W. . 1 r b it . , w.. win if ,I MJ .I lli o , rw , 1 PAULINE ELSIE DeLONC l..H"+M 107 E. Gorgas Lane lily, W C oal- . H obby- S aying- Pauline is rather quiet and reserved but very capable. She is also pretty and possesses many friends because of her lovely personality. We Trish her all the luck in the world in her future ife. JOSEPH De SILVIS, JR. 1826 Roselyn Street Widener Public School G oal-Certified Public Accountant H obby-Boxing S aying-"Ain't she sweet?" Joe is a champion gate-crasller. Every class party is visited by this dance addict. There is one time when Joe does not have to crash the gate and that is when he boxes. Can he box? Visit St. Vincentis during the amateurs and see for your- self. Commercial Club. JOSEPHINE M. Di TOMMASO 353 E. Price Street Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-Temple H obhy-Baseball S aying-"Blow me down!" Josephine tries hard to sell chances. When- ever you meet her in the lunchroom she begins to prove to you why you should buy a particular chance. She would prove to be an excellent sales- woman. Vocal Ensembleg Basehallg Commercial Club. ISADORE EDELSTEIN 348 W. Queen Lane Fitler Public School G oal-College H obby-Baseball, Mechanical Draw- ing S aying-"You're guilty!" c'You,re guilty!" district attorney Edelstein speaking. Violators of the law beware of "Izzy" for his favorite saying is "you're guiltyf, You can't sing 'LA111 I Blue" when "Izzy" is around. He is one of the jolliest fellows in the class. Fifty-two ivrt UE if T" rl' M 1' Wgximli L ' 'X N ,, A g, ' lk V ' ew ' U ' we F" wi Yi i N" ' .. 'lint iiifllllcwllll ll I l',,1l ll 'R' 1 431 ' in '7l1ll'lrifIi,, tiim.. 'rllilllililllllfvil 4. LiW'!i!vL4f"'Wtm'f1Ngf'T ' I 5 ' i"'llll-1 VH if 4 " ui. Nl Ulliili aL A B , , 'Y V-xr ROBERTA I EDWARDS 133 E Mt Pleasant Avenue Lansdale High School G oal-Dramatlcs H obby-Public Speaking S aying-"I'll be ready in a minute" There always seems to be some mischief in Roberta's eyes. It might not be mischief, but an interesting story or some joke, for she is full of them. Swimmingg Basketball E, D, C, B3 Commercial 'WW'wi?':'i -:Tiff laIf1l N'W'I'l1c' 'i'l HQ Il.. ilglwi ' 'I TWWKN 'i 1 2 A 1 , ,, ,iii u , zz - - , av 19 D Club, Senior Play Cast. EMMA W. EINSELEN 5 1327 W. Somerset Street George Clymer Public School G oal-To Graduate H obby-Organ S aying-"I had one but the wheels fell off' Emma has seen so many weddings that she knows everything there is to know about them fespecially bridesj . There are blushing brides, shy brides, brave brides and tearful brides. You see she plays the organ, and all her friends have her play at their weddings. Her accomplishment is one of which she may be proud and, incidentally, she is getting an education which will come in handy later on. Bank Clerk F, E, Dg Hi-Y, Hospital Auxiliaryg Ring Committee, Dancing Class. EDNA MAE ENGELKE 430 East Phil-Ellena Street William Penn High School G oal-Peirce Business College H obby-Swimming S aying-"No thanks, I just had a pea- nut" Here's another of our pretty blonds about to leave her Alma Mater. We gather that Edna carries lots of peanuts around with her, so we'll be right over, Edna. Vocal Ensemble C, D, Eg Hospital Auxiliary. MARY ELIZABETH ENGLISH 246 W. Seymour Street Milton High School G oal-Simmons College H obby-Tennis S aying-"You never can tell" Teachers must have a subduing effect upon "Frenchie,', for in school she is as meek as can be, but outside, oh boy! Anyone can have a good time with "Frenchie," Consequently she has many friends. Tennis D, C3 Basketball E, C3 Dancingg Track D5 Sketch Clubg Hospital Auxiliary. Fifly-flzrcc r' , --r"'r""" "" 'V' N 'I 'f j""r ' 'JR' , if V' Wi"1"1 .: vm 1. 1 ig" my e fre' . f' like ,mZ.L .fi fx. t nm .1 k , W. 4, Ui.Zi',l N sA4rff"-rig--ll, Q ,fl-flirwx . IQ 1 .1 'W ff. ' ANNETTA FERRUZZI 1236 Medary Avenue George W. Childs School C oal-Housekeeping H obby-Sewing S Hying-"Why-Y-y-y-" We think that Annetta was much wiser than her sister when she picked our class to graduate with. Co-education has made school much more interesting for Annetta. We need not wonder what her charm is, for she is very attractive. WILMER LaFAYETTE FETTERMANN 6709 Woolston Road Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-Aviation H obby-Air mindedncss S aying-"It's a brute" Wilmer has one of the highest ideals in our class. We hope his air mindedncss is not absent mindedness. Stick to it, Wilmer, the world needs more men like Lindbergh. If you have big ambi- tions, don't give up. The sky's the limit. FRANK CHARLES JAMES FIALA 339 W. Logan Street Edwin H. Fitler School G oal-College H obby-Tennis S aying-"S'fake, s'fake!" This "sturdy, seventeen-year-old blond ladf' as the papers depict him, is a live wire. Frank is everlastingly busy with his activities. He is a member of the Committee of Ten, Vice President of our class and a tennis champion. Keep up the tennis, Frank, you're headed for a second "Big Bill." Tennis Team F, E, D, C, Captain B, Ag Hi-Y A, Bg Cliveden Staff A, B3 Committee of Ten Ag Senate Ag Washington Trip Committee: Camera Club, Footlight Club, Vice President of Class Ag Senior Play Cast, 'LCP Pin Award A. RUSSELL STRUVE FINE 1947 Plymouth Road Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-Art H obby-Dancing S aying-"Oh, yeh" 'LRus" is interested in art work and his work will be of a good degree as his name indicates. He is a quiet fellow who likes dancing as much as art. We expect him to emblazon the name of Germantown at Art School. Fifty-four I 1 1, ,HRW nt, . ,M ,lx lg. , .491 " is" 'mill :hw HUM7' ULU--,il SWK! .t '. .ia ii I X 45' 'M If " .M V .r-f 1.5 -- 101. 0 ,, K it fag , Y',rMl1' H '. -f . .lll'.,U'l". ' l1w ..w1?h+1-,. f'1Aj'J"l"1: ""'L,f'-ij .3-We . , 'WHT . f is 1,.ut"w f 5' ' K VV ROBERT S GEBHARDT 515 W Mt Pleasant Avenue Charles W Henry School G oal Business H obby Baseball and canoeing S aying-"What does that make me?" l' .1 "Bob" is a chap who would like to combine 'if' iii canoeing with baseball, for his spare time is 7' iw divided between the two. His goal is business and l' 1: business will make his gold. fWe just couldn't W' -. 'Wx ,mn l,,, l 1 "ss " 'le ' l"'s 'v""e'v1Vs f'i,fff.'ra.1,1m "William i q,1 5, apQ.'yf I 2211 Alun ll rllllx L 1: I: I if 'tg' 13234, H, my i , ,,,,l 1' ,.: QNV :h ull 1 ' M ig l'i'x P' 3' il t Um? M I In 1 VV. ii' va ' ' limi: or .'l - 15" - ' . fl: 'E Iii resist the temptation to make that pun.J ' Bank Officer. GENEVA GENTEL 6820 Milton Street, Mt. Airy E. T. Steel Grammar School G oal-Philadelphia Normal School H obby-Swimming S aying-"0didja?,' You never find Geneva in bad spirits. Her broad smile is one of her many delightful char- acteristics. Geneva likes music. We also think she likes school, for she does her work conscientiously, and always obtains high marks. Girl's Hi-Y Ag Hospital Auxiliary E, D, C, B. E. VIRGINIA GENTNER 123 Mt. Pleasant Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Wilson College H obby-Music S aying- Iniagine anyone carrying two terms of Latin at one time. Well, Virginia is the girl who did it. Virginia takes part in class activities, and en- joys sports a great deal. Swimming and tennis are among her accomplishments. Hospital Auxiliary E, D, C, B5 Latin Club F. E, D, C, B, Ag Senator C, Alternate B, Ag Girls' Hi-Y Ag Tennis A, C. JOHN HARRY GERHARD, JR. ll3 W. Pomona Street, Germantown Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal- H obby-Baseball S aying-"'Whatsa score?" Harry's mind is occupied with two things, baseball and more baseball. During the World Series, his body was in school and his mind out the window with the radio on Germantown Ave- nue. Harry is also a good scholar, especially in Law. Commercial Club B, A. liifly-jizfe 'M 'ww ' QW- wg -VI ,-:"' ,,1,w,,, fT,,"'fINH7f,1 N f rg' A"' i .,,,,,,,,,l,,.,iz:1,I 'fig ,L,:1,. 5 q' QQ , In ,.,s H 'Im QV ,frm-L-J-f'1b"', . iffyff lily..-ja-K f rm l y-mv nf l Mx..Jimntm..1Lf!r1.: H i H p i we . A ff '1 1 .- .. J i . ,. 1' ' 1 i f X 1' is l ff w . rw , GEORGE D. CIDEON, III ,,,I.4 ,V 218 E. Johnson Street ll lg ll I, milf Roosevelt Jr. High School e 5 isnt ' G oal--College ll li ' H obby-Making crude puns A S aying-"Well Iill be a naughty ' V word" A i 1 George is a live wire, and is always kept busy with his activities. Secretary of the A class, Sen- ator, Member of Committee of Ten and Editor-in- 1 chief of the Cliveden, are some of the responsible positions held by George. From the beginning of his high school career, he maintained a high standard in his studies. Good luck, George, Ger- mantown is proud of you. Cliveden Staff A, B, C, Editor-in-chief A, Clip- per staff A, B, C, Hi-Y A, B, C, Radio Club, Camera Club, Cross Country C, "G" Pin Award B, A, Senator A, B, C, E, Committee of Ten A, Class Secretary A, B. SAUL BERNDARD GIMBEL 6646 Ogontz Avenue John L. Kinsey Grammar School G oal-University of Pennsylvania Law School H obby-Pigeons, R a b b i ts , Ducks, Chickens and Guinea Hens S aying-"So that's it, eh?" Saulis favorite sport is arguing with teachers. No matter what a teacher says, Saul's opinion dif- fers. He also shines in the gymnasium, being a member of the gym team. When we see Saul Hy- ing about on the apparatus, we think Darwin was right. Keep up the good work, "Gimb." Manager Intersection Volley Ball B, Debating Club B, A, Slide Rule Club B, Assistant Manager Track Team B, Manager Cross Country Track Team A, Gym Team A, B, Latin Club A. EVELYN EARLE GLADDING 2310 74th Avenue, Germantown John L. Kinsey Grammar School G oal-Private secretary H obby-Reading S aying-"'Heavings!" Evelyn, one of our most popular seniors, makes an understanding and sincere friend. She is a very willing worker and although she seems quiet to those who do not know her well, with her friends she is very peppy and lively. Numerals, Latin Club, Hospital Auxiliary, Footlight Club A, B, C. ESTHER GLASS 6714 Gratz Street Julia Ward Howe School G oal-Private Secretary H obby--Swimming S aying-'Tll be hanged" Esther's ambition is to be a private secretary. She certainly should be successful and make a good one, because she concentrates on the difficult 1 things until she accomplishes them. l Spanish Club, Commercial Club, Hospital I Auxiliary. F if t y-six kxuijl M W Q Mill' Iv vltllr 'imp M, 11 . . V ' wlrk' zu wg ' " L i A UNH iflll fum, ' :I r gflih' .!', I 1,4 M ' - 4 lllr ,mwiifilf vii' l l w iff, l'Mf,,t Wllfllgi J fmiilqm jf A4 wg Ju !m l ' 1r 'iI it wal! HOWARD WILLIAM GLAZIER 6218 Clearview Street Roosevelt Jr High School G oal--College - H obby-Baseball S aying-'gWhoa-ho-Cobbly-Cobblyv "Heavy" needs no introduction. This outstand- ing athlete has aided Germantown in many ways. "Heavy" has played football and baseball. We hope he will develop into a future star for the Athletics. We want to thank you, "Heavy," for your good ls. wt- it l l W W r w 0 1 1 ' Iuuhl Hu Mm lull' H 1 H H ...L .. I 1 .IH IH: l ff if ' L I y AI' l . sf' 'f' - ' work. Basketball 2, Football 2, 3, 4g Baseball 2, 3, 4. ROSS CALKINS GRIFFIN, JR. 106 W. Penn Street Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-Peirce Business College H obby-Chess S aying-"Oh, Yea!" Ross is the type of person to whom Stephen Crane dedicated his poem, "The Blades of Grass." Ross is quiet and unassuming, but give him some work to do, and the result will leave nothing to be desired. The deed will be done without any fanfare or blowing of trumpets. Ross is the elli- cient silent type that gets results. Manager of Track and Cross Country 2, 3, Senior Play. WALKER GROEZINGER 5213 Morris Street Fitler School G oal-Westminister College H obby-Mechanical Drawing S aying-"Yeah?" Walker is familiar to everyone around the school, especially to the feminine population. All joking aside, Walker is liked by almost everyone, and to top this off is also a good student. Engineering Club Bg Spanish Club B CPresi- dentl. HELEN B. HAINES 5228 Marion Street Fitler School ' G oal-Business School H obby-Shooting ibut not peoplej S aying-"How do you do this Trig?" Here is a girl who has plenty of school spirit fshe will go to football games in the rainb. Helen- is always there with a smile. We are glad her hobby is shooting Cbut not peoplel for that might not turn out so well, Helen. Rifle Club fVice Presidentj B, Ag Aviation Club B. Fifty-seven 1 'L f rf . . .. W EAJ-.ma , -'P 'M 1, Lftf F. ALICE L. HALL 630 W. Olney Avenue -'-'HK' 9""'ff'1"'wl"""''WMV "U r-TWA r ' 3 1' if it ww W 0 SPLVW 1- 2 7" 7'f .",."" ,, '. ,. V' V WA Jw ,ws 'l."1f"J'.i A m n -was r . . r it or . .12 ' F i ' J ,wg U 1 Mmm E f Will! l Jay Cooke Jr. High School C oal-Physical Education H obby-Sports S aying-"Aw, give me a break" Alice's middle name should be sports. How- ever, that is her hobby. Just look at that list of athletic activities and you will gain some idea of how interested she is in them. The school will not look the same without Alice dashing around. Rifle Clubg Leaders Club A, B3 Senate C, D, E, Fg A. A. Representative E, Dg 'Varsity "G',g Basketball 2, 3, 4-g Volley Ball 25 Tennis 2, 35 Hockey 2, 3, 4g Track 3g Gym Meet 3, 4-g Basket- ball 2, 3. HELEN HALLOWELL 3331 N. 20th Street Simon Cratz School C oal-Kindergarten Teacher H obby--Sports S aying-"Huh!" Helen left Germantown two years ago to go to Cratz, but she just couldn't stay away from us, and back she came. We were awfully glad to see her again. Helen wants to be a kindergarten teacher and we wish her success in her undertak- in . g Numerals Hg Basketball 2, 3:, Spanish Club 2g Commercial Club 43 Track 3, Gym Meet 3. ALLYN HAMMOND 5002 Stenton Avenue Sheaffer Grammar School C oal-College H obby-Hiking, reading S aying-"Sorta funny" Allyn is a very quiet fellow. When you go through the halls between classes you wouldn't suspect that anyone as quiet as Hammond was in the school. Silence is golden. Allyn will be re- membered by his professors as a good student. Latin Club. MARJORIE WARD HANNA 329 Vernon Road Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-School secretary H obby-Dramatics S aying-"Good Cookesv Marjorie is one of our few blonds. She is always cheerful and ready with a smile. She seems rather serious at times, but if she gets started she is very hard to stop. A cheerful smile, and happy laugh make up her personality. A. A. Representativeg Spanish Clubg Dramatic Club, Senior Play Cast. Fifty-fight V i f W w 1 1 X H amm -V W-'F-lil nv HlW,,,lI,J 'j I I' 5 1' UN lfglln ,Ji ll -.1 I M N'navae"lIi,,.ilIiill1i'. llllill la mill' 1112, 1 K I" if l11m'lwNjx' if ' Te --fm ,1w'r:"'Fl' '-1 1 1 M' v ' ul gm Ml , Af - , .Z - J 1 1 L uf-'V' JOHN FRANCIS HARMAN 5 fl. 5617 McMahon Avenue 1' 'l fl Cleveland Grammar School lo ' G oal-Scientific Farming 5 H obby-Chess S aying-"Says you?" "Jack" is another letter man. Track and foot- ball are his hobbies. Harman was the smallest man in the backfield, but size has no weight in this world. Go to it, ".lack!" You're a game kid. Soccer lg Track 1, 43 Football 2, 3, 45 Chess and Checker Clubg Commercial Club. STANLEY HENRY HASSETT 7229 Brier Road Central High School G oal-Aeronautical Engineering H obby-Mechanical Drawing and other sports S aying-"Fer Goodness Sakeslu Yes, that is he-the tall, sun-burned, heroic- looking chap. "Stan" is a life-saver. Now don't say what flavor! We mean to say a life guard. Besides knowing how to save lives, "Stan" sure knows his aeroplanes. The workings and parts of Curtiss Hawks and Fokkers mean no more to him tlgan Fords mean to us. See you at Annapolis, " tan." Slide Rule Club B3 Hi-Y Club, Rifle Club A, B, Cg Engineering Club A, B, C3 Physics Club Ag Swimming Team A, B, B Class Party, Bank Receiving Teller A. HERBERT HEFFNER 151 E. Duval Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Electrical Engineering H obby-Sports S aying-"Aw! He is no trouble" '4Herb" is faster on the diamond than in the class room and outside "Nuff said!" He is some pitcher! Nearly everyone looks up to him. C6 ft. 3 inJ Baseballg Varsity HG." FRANCES HENNINC 2010 Medary Avenue Kinsey School G oal-Temple H obby-Sports S aying-"Don't let that out" Here's to our athlete. Frances does some of everything, baseball, hockey, tennis, swimming. However, Frances is not one who goes out for sports at the expense of her studies, for she is also a good student. Hospital Auxiliaryg Latin Club H, F, Eg Lead- ers Club B, Ag A. A. Representative B, C, D3 Varsity "G" Basketball G, E, D, C, B3 Volley Ball Emblem Eg Hockey C, C3 Gym Meet D, BQ Bank Officer F, Ag Track D3 Baseball D3 Hi-Y Club, Record Book. Fifly-nine "" " .1 f,,,f1+ .gg g':"z:j"'y,f O w. A1 FL Y IH T' 'Jima-1... lal.....a....a 4, ,-N L, ggi? WILLIAM HERBST 6904 Sherman Street Peabody High School, Pittsburgh G oal-College H ohby-Golf S aying- '4Bill" is a handsome dark-haired fellow who is known for his solemnity. As a senator, "Bill" is a model, for he does his work with all his heart. Girls, don't set your hats for "Bill', because -'ni 29' , 'HW' tmn m, ,. MFM1 ,' ' - f,,,'i,u,'+31j I Tri, ," ' ' C., , lg A '3"f', ,, im Y J. -P iii' ' 'il' um QM 'il .. 4.. . .n.,.llilfnAf..mug mm wi: --rr 117w'f's ffffigf ' it M JI ,vm ' . i If ii' x ff a ll, "mira . ' w he is a woman-hater. Vice President of the D class, Senate A, C, E, F, G, Hg Slide Rule Club, Natural Science Cluhg Senate Pin Committee. ROYETTA ADELINE HERITAGE 6907 N. 20th Street Simon Muhr School G oal-Normal School H obby-Making mischief S aying-"Uh-uh" Royetta is another one of our gigglers. N0 matter what happens Royetta can giggle feven at Physicsj. She can talk, too. Oh, how she can talk! We never fail to know when she is around. Hospital Auxiliaryg Bank Oilicer E, C. ALICE BEATRICE HICKS 6614 N. 6th Street James Russell Lowell School C oal-Normal School H obby-Reading S aying-"Oh! Yeah!" "Do your French?" That with a giggle means "Bea." In her we have another of our happy-go- lucky girls. That doesn't mean that Beatrice doesn't study. She does, but she doesn't let it weigh her flown. Maybe it would be well for some of us to follow her method, because she always comes out on top. Bank Officer. LOUIS JOSEPH HILLEGASS, JR. l35 E. Hortter Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Architectural Drawing H obby-Bowling and Pool Shooting S aying-"Howdy. What you say?" "Lou,' is one of the few fellows who do not like the atmosphere of the study hall. He there- fore occupies the desk at the side where he broods over his Architectural Drawing. "Lou" likes pool shooting. Are you sure it is pool? Sixty "4,'j'Wf5ffr2'5?.Lf ,gf ,.', gy' .W or '-H "" ' .Nw ,W WW W N' -- ' 'ff .A , - ' -I , .nr , fl ,rf ft..v.t.ttfumw-11 .H .A -' A a New ,.f-an , ,l illl ll Y lib, . 4 .lr '. ' MERLE SCHULTZ HITCH 1514 Chew Street Thomas Pierce School C oal-Temple University H obby-Having a good time S aying-"All right, Bess!" Here's to the girl with the Big Brown Eyes! Wherever one finds a crowd of boys, no one but Merle is the outstanding attraction. May she al- ways be as sweet and popular as now. . Athletic Rep. Eg Spanish Club. THOMAS JOHN HODGE 6326 Cherokee Street Harmer School G oal-Work H obby-Football S aying-Censored "Tom" Hodge in "Get Your Man." No, it is not a movie, just "Tommie,s,' slogan. Hodge is the husky guard on the football team. The squad will suffer a big loss when "Tom" graduates. Commercial Club, Varsity, Football 3, 4. HELEN E. A. HOHL 5145 N. Camac Street .lay Cooke Jr. High School G oal-College H obby-Golf S aying-"Well, she can't help it" From all outward appearances, Helen seems to be quiet, that is until you know her. Then you will find that she can make just as much noise as the average girl. Silence never hurt anybody and it is said to be golden, so you will make out all right, Helen. Bank Officer, Tennis. RICHARD T. HOOBER 6625 Wayne Avenue Charles W. Henry Public School G oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-Swimming and Golf S aying-"Oh, yeah?" "Dick" does not believe that silence is golden, for he is never still. He is a witty chap, always having something funny to say. "Dick," besides being the class clown, is a banjo player of merit. You should hear our Richard tickle those strings. Stamp Clubg Natural Science Club, Hi-Y Club A, B, C, Dg Party Committeeg Class Secretary C, D3 Senior Play Castg Senior Dance Committee. Sixty-one U no W lllll .,M ..f. it l "W4i'wW1H2W e15 "1"fW1-J Tw ' ' lllfll fff 'mm-'i,owfrP'1'.fl Wllm w g m W1 :lm avi? as .x A p gm W W V, ' -Nw H ,Wg -J --, ll glen It 1i'Ii!i,, ixfllllllllil IJ llillllrl 'H K ll 'l'r"'i'lf'l2"""f J 'fill "iiH"IIw'1iM,'! l ' ' 9 N ' i Jil J -A l I .'L,,,,'l EDGAR ALLAN JARVIS rs 1 5108 Newhall Street E E. H. Fitler Public School af C oal-Commercial Illustrator H obby-Women S aying--"No doubt" - Know Edgar? Tennis! Yes, that's the magic word. Tennis is Edgar's middle name, which means he can play. Edgar does other things, and despite his quiet ways is a popular follow. Senate A, Natural Science Club, Freshman Track, Tennis 3, 4. CAROLINE HEISLEY JENNY 1263 E. Chelten Avenue Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Temple University H obby-Tennis S aying-"Who me? That's great!" Caroline is a very small member of the class, but she is well known, for she can certainly blow a trumpet. She is also quite famous for being one of the few girls in our school band. Natural Science Club, Stamp Club, Hospital Auxiliary, Orchestra, Band, A. A. Rep. A, B, Hi-Y, Senior Dance Committee. JOHN HEISLEY JENNY 1263 E. Chelten Avenue Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-Temple-To be college "bred" CA four year loafj H obhy-Sports S aying-"How about some dues, fel- lows?" John is the fellow with the Hashing smile, the slick hair, and the loud ties and sweaters. Outside of this he's the class treasurer and one of the mainstays of the band and orchestra. Although he laughs off anything in the way of care, he's a good student and one of our real "boosters," Good luck! Orchestra, Committee of Ten A, Hi-Y, Treas- urer A, Band, Debating Club Vice President A, Natural Science Club, Stamp Club, Latin Club, Treasurer of Class A, B, C, Senate A, B, Cliveden Representative D, E, F, Record Book Staff, NC" Pin Award A, Program Committee Senior Play, C Class Orchestra. MARY M. JOHNSON 450 Church Lane Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-Journalism H obby-Driving S aying-"Who cares?" We always associate a smile with Mary. Her hobby is driving. Maybe ills driving the blues away, but if it's driving an automobile, please don't try to climb a telegraph pole, Mary. Tennis Team, School Bank. Sixty-1-:vo A 5 'Img'-v X, VQMI V M In II!l,"r'u7"N"":w in MM' my HI! All S W . k' .kleil J '-V A in ' ill In vi- W "'f num-V' W liuil k Nl, I ,,, A W If I I ,, 1 .. 51 ' -.I 'A lllww tfli. wiill,li,mliI1,'t NlllJllifI""vw 'ri:1!l""'w W 'll"l1!.lli" n 'U' ' J MA W M H IW ml lx 1 M my AN vm - 'u vu' 4 . g45'lF W . L 131 . f' Q fi . . U ROBERT J JOHNSON W Gorgas Lane Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-University of Michigan H obby-Travel S aying-"Up your 'udson" "Bob" stars at quarterback on our team in spite of the fact that he is not husky. Brawn does not make a good playerg it's brains that count. When Bob is out of the game, the crowd yells, "We want our quarterback." Football 2, 3, 45 Basketballg Baseball 4. FRANCIS J. JONES 622 E. Woodlawn Avenue Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Wharton School H obby-Archery S aying-"Save your breath to cool your colfeei' Our class has many champions. Now in our midst we have a future Arthur Young. Francis is champion Archer of Germantown High, and be- lieve me he twangs a mean bowstring. Track. WILLIAM LINTON JONES, JR. 6330 Germantown Avenue Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Graduation H obby-Cross Country S aying-"Hey-heh!" "Bill's" typing secured him a position on the Record Book Staff, but he had to refuse, because his typing is overshadowed by his wonderful track ability. "Bill" is a long distance runner and captain of the cross country team. Cross Country 2, 3, 43 Hi-Yg Commercial Clubg Senior Play Cast. EDITH ELIZABETH J. KAPPENMANN 265 E. Collom Street Shaeier-Wister Public School C oal-Stenographer H obby-Dancing S aying- One who can work silently is sure to succeed. For this reason we are sure Edith will be an ex- cellent stenographer and climb the ladder of suc- cess quickly. Commercial Clubg Girl's lA. A.g Hospital Auxiliary. Sixty-tlzree '11 w "fW 114 qv' W qiq UI!! rWl ', ' ,EH flimlrxgfi 'H A Nr 7 -.5 H .1-J" 11- N, ,, 1, V22 . '.X ,X ,,.! ..., ,,, ,".-'4" E .sl 'J 1, mwvn l Wim:i,n1"llN1N'l 1lllnllfIi Y" '11 ll" "Q Q NUM' 'Ti' W' Id 'ul'l"l'A1.i..,,Q ll ! l "1 All ' 1 H .3 ' : x .I F ' ML , rxfwf V LLOYD STAUB KAUFFMAN 9 N 171 W. Seymour Street W jg E. H. Fitler School C oal-Drexel Institute H obby-Engineering QClubJ S aying-6'Brit-dit-did" Who rivaled the treasurer in collecting money? Lloyd was banking clerk in MB" and book treas- urer in f'A." What Lloyd lacks in size is made up by his good work. Wall street may have an- other banker. How about it "Shorty?" Engineering Club Bg Treasurer Ag Stamp Club Dg Receiving Teller Bg Checker Club B3 Physics Club A. VIRGINIA HARRISON KEMP 364 Church Lane Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Beaver College H obhy-Horseback riding S aying-'4Oh! Yeah?" The UA" Class cou1dn't do without Virginia. She is its little "ray of sunshine." She rushes around the halls pouring adjectives over her friends and exclaiming about somehody's new dress. As a result of her personality, Virginia has made many friends in our class. Hospital Auxiliary A, B, C3 Athletic Rep. C5 Bank Oiiicerg Alternate H. RAYMOND KENNEDY 4826 Germantown Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Dentist H obby-Music S aying-"Edo" 'gRay" Kennedy, 'GRay" Kennedy. No, they are not cheering. "Ray" is Kennedy's praenomen. Raymond aids the orchestra with his fiddling. Musical ability will take you far, "Ray," so con- tinue the good work. Orchestra. BARTON KEYSER, JR. 4211 Chestnut Street Kinsey School G oal-Business H obby-Camping S aying-'gOh yea?" Here comes "Slim Jim" stalking down the halls. uSlim Jim" is none other than our own Bar- ton Keyser. "Bart,, is the "idle" of the class. It is said that he studies as much as three quarters of an hour every night. Believe it or not. Commercial Club: Stamp Club, Rifie Club. Sixty-four wc, ,, l 1 4i1Nll' NI4 UML, mi- J,,f,2,fjL,M Y T 'Yr Lvl' ELSIE KNOTT 3435 Crawford Street Samuel Breck Grammar School G oal-Secretary H obby-Swimming S aying-"Forever more" Forever more! Is Elsie going to be a secre- tary? We thought she would be a gym teacher, for while in G. H. S. she has been quite interested in sports. We all like Elsie lots, so here's luck to her. Q lL'c'!'iQ'1' J:Q1yl H , ' ,.A 1 V. Hfrg W! Nj W H11 '1,'- HM '-'wyr-r ill Hu! IJ.. H ' f I ,Y M5-L H ., 6 , II!! ljxlwugyif X A 39 Y v Y ,. lik H U tinmy L 73 .f it 1, .-I ' 1 'nur' 1.4. M:hi1.n.l.s ', 'Wi ,, "" " ' ' 'Ki Wi' L "'l'- ,SW '. Q fjf ll-It "lf ' K 'W' " W' NM .mii iy , ' J - ' Qi fo r 5, . r Hospital Auxiliary, Gym Meet, Basketball Team B9 Bank Officer H, G5 Girl Reservesg Com- mercial Club. JOHN HAYES KNOWLES 6321 Ross Street Germantown Academy G oal-Aviation School H obby-Aviation S aying-"Son ai ma' gun" We can hardly say, "Speak for yourself, John," for "Jack" is a very quiet fellow. He is a fast man, not only in track, but with the women. If there is anything you wish to know about the fair sex, ask "Jack" about it. He is a fine fellow and is sure to succeed. Track, '29g Cross Country, ,283 Senate D3 Aviation Club. CHESTER EDWARD KOWALCZYK 2244 E. Allegheny Avenue St. Stanislaus School G oal-Villanova H obby-Chemistry S aying-"What say?" "Ches" is what we call a ladies, man. Dancing is a hobby to him. It is too bad there is not a Dancing Club in school, for we are sure "Ches" would be president. He is a fine fellow and sure knows his Chemistry and Physics. Senate H, Gg Track 3, 4g Chemistry Club:, Debating Club, Chairman Dancing Class B3 Latin Club. DOROTHY KULP 448 Church Lane Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-College H obby-Music S aying--"How do you do that phys- ics?" "Dot" is another of our talented classmates. She aims to be a concert pianist. We know she will obtain her goal for she can certainly "tickle the ivoriesf' "Dot" does not limit her accomplish- ments to this alone. Just watch her swim. We wish you luck, "Don" Orchestra, Tennisz, Swimming. Sixty-five Sf "' .. 1 is 111132 .sum M CECELIA JANET KURETSKY 6714 Gratz Street Julia Ward Howe Grammar School G oal-Advertiser H obby-Swimming S aying-"That's too bad, but-" Cecelia has become a well known figure in the class. It was back in MC" when she began to round in her classmates to make proficient dancers of them. Cecelia is skilled in this terpsichorean art herself. "W" W"f1'W""" 4 ' ' vw 'v "" fm. 1 l'lael tk V' 4' "" ' Wv"N""W'L.2" W. H VW! Wvxlmwf rs' ' .1 -tr '7 1 ff'l.,w,.' .a 1, will X ' ' ' "li ' V' ' I V J. I, NE WIRE' X K' Ab Will, 'il'lt1',lllr llIi A ' in ' N, slr ,X U 'LJ Q: If vi,' FY'.ffli,ll, N"'lll:l' :GTAUN JTAG' ii , ,V Y Q 3:3 ug 'J nl vt p If ' r F' F English Club D, C, B, A:, Vigilance Connnit- teeg Commercial Clubg Cliveden Representative E, D, C, Chairman Dance Committee D, C5 French Club D, Cg Hospital Auxiliary E, D, C, B, A. MARGARET EVELYN KURTZ 6323 N. Woodstock Street John L. Kinsey Grammar School G oal-Temple H obby-Dramatics S aying-s'She means well-hut-7, Has anybody here seen "Peggy," g'Peggy" of the dark brown eyes? Ah, there she is-in the center of that crowd of boys. "Peggy,' is one of our popular girls and is well liked hy everybody. She is also a good student. The two make a good combination of which she may be proud. Senate, Hospital Auxiliary, Bank Offieerg English Clubg Senior Prom Committee, Senior Play Cast. MARGARET WESTERMAN LANE 6538 Ogontz Avenue ,lohn L. Kinsey Grammar School G oal-Commercial Artist H obby-Art S aying- "Pretty, petite, popular"-these words describe "Peggy" exactly. Her "hymns" occupy a large part of "Pegg's" vocabulary and time. "Peggy" will be remembered as a very delightful girl. Sketch Clnbg Hospital Auxiliary. ALICE BAMFORD LEACH 3-106 Henry Avenue Samuel Breck Grammar School G oal-Business H obby-Music S aying-'iGee, that,s grand" Alice is a well known girl in the class. She is lively and full of pep. Alice goes out for sports. Her name is another among those of the good gym pupils. Commercial Clubg Numerals in Gymg Gym Meetr, Basketball 25 Hockey 2g Dancing 2, 3, 4. Sixty-six i..:- ,-., ll ff il i, ,,.,,,lIV V i. -W -1, M Vs- i' lf q, , f l, i ,IM ,v iilcw r-I ,,1iiii:ii,Wl, 'l 5 il l'U1'ivW',' l Milf' "W A "ft ' 'il , v-if U ,!w,m. 1 '- 1 l WTF W 4.Ml .f...ti . .il . if vw I HARRY P LEBER JR 6824 Cratz Street .lohn L Kinsey Public School C oal Aviation School H obby-Sailing and rowing S aying-"Hey! Whatis her name?" Yes, sir, Harry was a busy man at school. His middle name is art, and he spent much time on the art work of the Record Book. Harry's work also included interior decorating for he was our stage manager. Of course he is interested in girls, and how! Class President C, Dg Stage Committee A, B3 453?'i5W1'?2r A w wwf 1 ww, 1 if New Kr? A1 pl lwywiu I . . it - . . Record Book Staff, Hi-Yg Engineering Club A, B, Sec. Ag Footlight Club B, Cg Senator G3 Track 3, Ring Committee, Washington Trip Committee, Senior Dance Committeeg Senior Play Cast. ELIZABETH LEES 2059 E. Chelten Avenue John L. Kinsey Public School G oal-Bookkeeper and Stenographer H obby-Bridge and Bookkeeping S aying-"Nothing Cooking!" "Holy Cats!', Another little stenographer is going forth into the world. Although "Holy cats" does not sound so, Elizabeth is very reserved and unassuming. She should, therefore, make a splendid stenog- rapher. Commercial Clubg School Bankg Hospital Auxiliary C. NELSON JAY LEIDNER 5739 N. Park Avenue Julia Ward Howe Public School G oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-Saxophone S aying-"'At's the bunk!" Nelson sure plays a mean sax. His playing im- proves his wind for track. Jay is on the Cliveden and Clipper Stalfs and is Business Manager of the Record Book. The class will remember him as a hard worker and a good kid. Footlight Clubg Commercial Clubg Circulation Manager of Cliveden and Clipper, Sub-committee of Committee of Ten A, B3 Record Book Staifg Senior Play Program Committeeg Track 1, 3, 4, Orchestra B, C, D, Eg Band B, C, D, E. BERTHOLD W. LEVY 251 W. Hansberry Street E. H. Fitler Public School C oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-Worrying teachers , S aying-"Not bad!" When the time came for choosing the Editor- in-Chief of the Record Book, "Bert" was outstand- ing. Many responsibilities fell upon his shoulders, and his class owes him many thanks for his steady and untiring work. g'Bert's', spare time is spent in attending to his many club activities. Good luck, "Bert." Bank Officer C3 Natural Science Club C., C, Treasurer F, E, D, President Bg Debating Club D, C, Bg English Club D5 Chairman Vigilance Com- mittee C, B3 Latin Clubg Chemistry Clubg Clipper Staff C, B, Ag Editor-in-Chief Record Book. Sixty-sevfeuz l f i"j,"lx.J H'-1 1 ix min Ssbf' igfL?'Q"lfjH'+fijlii'l.,m.'Qf+lu"?1l N3fl!1'l'f'f, W1-. 1 f" ' I 5 -fffmfiil i- 4 F- fl ESTELLA LEIGHOU LEWIS 205 E. Brinton Street Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-Swimming S aying- Here is another girl who always carries a smile with her. Her laugh is quite contagious. School needn't worry Estella for she is right there with the marks. Continue the good work at Penn Estella. 5 1 1 J f mil M M LEBAU1 .Jw ' ilii up if ill, Stamp Clubg Bank Officer C. PAUL ALLAN LIEBMAN 62 E. Durham Street Jay Cooke Junior High School G oal-College H obby-Hard work f?J S aying-"Well I'll be condemned" Paul is a quiet fellow, but to those who know him well, he is a good sport and a fine kid. Paul's wavy locks and well-modulated tones attract the young ladies, and he sure knows how to "sheik" them. We wish him all success in Wharton School and as a C. P. A. Natural Science Club Treasurer B, C, Sec. Ag Commercial Club Executive Ag Track Ag Record Book Staffg Business Staff Cliveden. KATHRYN VIRGINIA LINDIC 3319 Queen Lane Fitler Grammar School G oal-Bucknell University H obby-Playing Bridge S aying-"Ohl Never" Here we have a girl who can always spin a yarn about "the party last night." If her interest in school does lag at times, at least she makes it up in enthusiasm for parties. Her happy smile is sure proof that she isn't worried about school, not even Theory and Practice. Latin Club Sub-Treasurer C, DQ Bank Teller F, Athletic Receiver F, Hockey A, C, Eg Basket- hallg Numeralsg Ring Committee. VIRGINIA ELEANOR LOWE 6238 N. 20th Street John L. Kinsey Public School G oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-Social Activities S aying-"That's a help" i'Vi'rgie's" sparkling eyes and ready smile are well known to her classmates. Her curly hair is the envy of all the girls. "Virgie" has held several important offices during her high school career and has filled them very capably. Everyone who knows "Virgie" likes her. Treasurer of Class D, C, B, Ag Hi-Y B, A, Sec. Ag English Club: Latin Club: Hospital Auxiliary, Alternate H, B5 "G" Pin B, A. Sixty-eight S aying-HSurprise, surprise most every boy in the school. When we get a glimpse of her in the lunch room, we do so by peering over at least a half dozen heads. However Sydney with all her friends is accurate in her work '4.'j'2"W " '1!:m1v. lt"Wsg"' Lsf? DHL-' "T"ll ""'Mffffi'1 llmwllllfll 1""l-'c M " it 1- " ' Q- . Na-" , .. 01. 1 , , F- - ,V ,A X1 T Jr dllvunnn flli .iiiliui:li4, wI.l 'fl,iiii Ufl 'l' glfiilfr' M 7U"lj"" j1"'iiM"' 'fr' "1 ll ' .lf 'Twill AfMIH .1.S.ii . if if I. JW . FQ ' ' ELSIE SYDNEY MACQUIVEY M,v',, I, 126 W. Washington Lane, Germantown 'I' llff Roosevelt Jr. High School Ulu" a t G oal-Virginia College H obhy-Horseback Riding To know Sydney is to be acquainted with al- and makes good averages Hospital Auxiliaryg Senior Prom Committee. WILLIAM J. MAGINN 6212 Wissahickon Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-College H obby-Baseball S aying-"You Hunk" William is such a quiet chap, that one must know him rather well to get more than a few words from him. "Bill" believes in letting others do the talking and absorbing all that is said. We're sure if he always sticks to this policy, no one will ever say to him, "You Hunk!" Engineering Clubr, Baseball E, Dg Basketball C, D, E. MARY MONICA MAGUIRE 3481 Tilden Street Samuel Breck School C oal--Interior Decorator H obby-Swimming S aying-"Reach beyond the stars for what you most desire!" We hope that you will find your desire just he- yond the Stars, Monica. If you continue to be as industrious as you have been in school you will un- doubtedly obtain your goal. Sketch Clubg Hospital Auxiliary: Stamp Clubr, Vocal Ensembleg Science Clubg Hiking Clubg Commercial Clubg Property Committee. MORRIS M. MANDEL 5135 N. 12th Street Jay Cooke Jr. High School G oal-College H obby-Athletics S aying-"Just too bad" Generally supposed to be an unknown quant- ity, Morrie proved the life of the party in Wash- ington. Although he doesn't boast of his conquests, he's quite popular with the ladies, and his address book is a work of art. His motto is, "a girl for every letter in the alphabet, and then some!" 0. K., 'sMorrie," thereis safety in numbers. German Club. Sixty-nine U J' ev- ' I , i f q rr . ,WP 't' fa1"T""'T'7'i 346451.13 ,gg .. A, . .,, . i .V ln. "' U " ' ' xl .X 'P' iw A M, ,H YIM! -fy J' M""1l- X Wnflf, fwfr? Mg'-1'-'il,,,,1l,x nt "kr JENNIE MASSARO 8116 Devon Street John Story Jenks School C oal-C. P A. at Temple H obby-Dancing Class S aying-"All's well that ends welli' Jennie is well known in the Gym. How we envy her form and ease in doing apparatus work. Her grace in dancing is also admired. The Gym teachers must wish they had more pupils like i I i H D Y' N in N ml iil'i.! :.i1.imv1li,m'ii .N I 'A' 'N' 'Wi 'J 11 : YV A'L-vii' i"!,Q,f li ,AA y ,Hi J liJu.mu.. Miiiiiiimx' .1 iw wg, I . W, A -A MH' ff " "'! '1'i"i ' . L 'Q .ia-, rf, 'M L i, in Jennie. Baseball F, G, Hg Gym Meet C3 Dancing Class A, B, C, D, E, F, Hg Commercial Club Ag Bank Oilicer D, E, F, C, H3 Spanish Club F, Eg Girls A. A. A, B, C, D, Eg Vocal Ensemble D, E. CLAIRE Q. McCLARY 7502 Limekiln Pike Kinsey Elementary School G oal-Work in Dad's store as cashier H obby-Reading S aying-"Who? Me?" Claire is very fond of reading. Since there is reading in English, she likes this subject very much, we have heard her remark. Claire also enjoys swimming, canoeing, and drawing in her history book. CHARLES REID McNEILL 19 W. Walnut Lane Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Medicine H obby-Swimming S aying- "The meeting will please come to orderf' Reid McNeill speaking from Station S-E-N-A-T-E. Reid is the busy chap who is at the head of the Senate and Committee of Ten. Other positions are held by this real worker. It is he who writes the class history. What a history he has made for himself! Allow us to introduce a true booster-Reid McNeill. Senate A, B, F3 President of Senate Ag Chair- man of Committee of Ten Ag Boosters A, B, C3 Hi-Y A, B, C, D, Sec. B, Vice President Ag Record Book Staff, C Class Party Committee, G Pin Award Ag Slide Rule Club. BETTY MIESEN 6328 Morton Street Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-To be an Aviatrix H obby-Aviation and swimming S aying-"Good gollies" Betty impresses many of us as one of our carefree seniors. She is very cheerful, and throws away all worries, replacing them with laughter. This little girl is aiming high. Here's luck, Betty. Commercial Club, Spanish Club, Hospital Auxiliary. Seventy '953ifi' rr-Q33 -1 "ll ' "'wfwf.' 1 uf. A ' sF"75l'7 , . A K, f -fu. M ,Wo g , .'.?"" .1 . V g ,W pi y pn., V H1-m d. ,!ll'fI.w .rwmlrllmlvlllfl elimhwlq 'ffl' WW. J M' r ' V7 .s l . T lx 9. ,ff - A w i J' yy V' 'sur Q...-D WALTER HoUcH MILEHAM 'R I 5, 6452 Smedley Street rr G oal-Temple University it H obby- S aying-- Yes sir, the snappiest little salesman in the whole wide world. lt was in this role that "Walt" was the hit of the Commercial Club Play. This play was on salesmanship, and no one knows his subject better than Mileham, unless it's Mr. Graves. "Walt" is proficient in more than salesmanship- he graduated in SIM, years. FLORENCE MILLER 6429 Cherokee Street Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-School of Design for Women H obby-Drawing S aying-"Whoopeel" Florence is a lovely girl with a sweet person- ality. That is why shfe has so many friends. Play- ing the piano is one of Florence's accomplishments, while drawing is not to be slighted. Florence ex- pects to study art. We wish you success in your work. Vocal Ensemble D, C, B, Ag Secretary of class B, Ag Hospital Auxiliary, Hi-Y B, Ag Chairman of A class Hi-Y girls Ag Sub-boosters Ag Sketch Club B, Ag President of Sketch Club A, Hospital Auxiliary Rep. Ag Senior Play Cast. KENNETH M. MILLER 6555 N. Woodstock Street J. L. Kinsey Grammar School C oal-Penn State H obby--Stamps S aying-"S,fake" "Ken" is one of the fellows who keep the classrooms cheerful. He is a busy fellow, and stamps are his hobby. If there is any stamp that "Ken" does not have, "it's fake." We know he will cheer the fellows at Penn State. Hi-Y A, B, C3 Supper Committee A, B5 En- gineering Club A, Bg Track 1:, Cross Country lg Rifie Club A, B, C3 Stamp Club H, G, F, Eg ln- tersection Volley Ball C5 Intersection Basketball G3 Senior Play Cast. FRANCES E. MITOSKY 1523 Widener Place Julia Ward Howe School G oal-Somebody's stenog. H obby-Swimming S aying-"Noi" Frances says she is going to be Somebody's Stenog. Otherwise we would have thought she had intentions of becoming a nurse for she has been a very interested and active member of the Hospital Auxiliary. Frances, ,though not in many school activities, has plenty of school spirit. English Club C, B, A:, Hospital Auxiliary D, C, B, Ag Commercial Club A. Seventy-one w-'N js 1' . ll r. . i i, U l x , , S aying- Oh! Yeah Hugh sure plays a mean clarinet. He may be heard above the rumble of the tuba the bellow of the trombones and the blare of the trumpets with his lofty tones. In fact he sounds like that famous character Piccolo Pete. We wish him all success 1 gt L iljlllll 'A H. if 'L' 'llllf Wllilllwlkw l x El'i'Q'jA'7. ..: r -l . 1- -1 ,V s. i, M, S I 3 ,, S. AAQM., 'ju'-4 -if if ffiunrwl ,llil,f,,,,, . illr llf1l " .gy :11,+,1w,,u' lil' H 'W' jr' , ,. , lq,w,ufl',l. ' Ah' ggffl i,idi lv UW j .2 lf' it if l , . Vg Al? x. i ll HUGH MOSHER Hill, rg ' 7163 Georgian Road M11 n, W2 Kinsey Grammar School I' I l G 081-college ,443 L l H obby-Dramatics ll, 1 ss as Ir 1 s 9 , as , 99 l lx' in a musical career. Orchestra, Footlight Club, All-Philadelpl1ia- High-Orchestra. BENJAMIN WILLIAM MOSKOWITZ 1419 Grange Avenue, Philadelphia Wm. B. Mann Public School G oal-Wharton School, U. of P. H obby-Baseball S aying-"Oh, yeah!" "Bill" is another of our quiet fellows, even on the Washington Trip. lHe sure can throw a pillow, though.J His specialty is business. "Mask" is appreciated by his closer friends, and is known as a "good guy" with a ready wit. Good luck in Wharton School, "Mosk." Treasurer of Commercial Club Ag Commercial Club B. LILLIAN MOYNAHAN 6143 Baynton Street Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-C. P. A. via Temple University H obby-Bookkeeping S aying-"Well! You see! It's this waylgti, Lillian has just joined our class this term. She is one of those clever girls who is completing her high school education in three and a half years. We wish you future success, Lillian. Bank Clerk F3 Commercial Club A. CATHERINE MURRAY 8228 Ardleigh Street John Story Jenks School G oal-Smedley's Dietition Course H obby-Tennis S aying-"Hey, Jennie!" Here is another girl who we thought might be a nurse because of her interest in the Hospital Auxiliary, but she, too, has dispelled our hopes. You will find Catherine a very steady and depend- able girl. Vocal Ensemble F, E, D, C, B3 Hospital Aux- iliary E, D, C, B, Ag Captain Ball H, G3 Hockey G, F, Eg Girls Baseball F, E, D, Tennis G, F, E. Seventy-two N war mf' 3m,.L.1..,,,, I Ln WILLIAM .l NAEGELE JR 5766 N 20th Street Roosevelt Jr High School C oal-University of Pennsylvania H obby-To play on "All American 'H' 1 Soccer Team" 'i ' ,rev S ayin -"Now's the time" Q , g ,!, Allow us to introduce "Bill" Naegele, Presi- "5 dent of the Commercial Club. "Bill" is a genius tif W +W"'f fall ,,, my , rt 'ccuc 1 ,l,'?i1'3-sri' Qjc, "'c 1,,f,,.Wys'L1l ' 'l" M "1'fl.lQl'i" N7 vjezf' .N 5 ql'llNI 'i niifi.iniil. lliIihil1 iiiiliilli M t,ii"3l'lfUiihlJif P lil' WNAAA I ' ' 1 V' 'V M ii W 1 K iiii I M ' ' i ' ,ww x - AJ . 1 u ' 'ul' 41' 'sf ' 'yi-" 1 'I ill' F' , ' , , Milf lvl 1 I- ' - All y Cr' NU ' i 1 A Mui i' i ll, 1. I in the study of feminology, which, according to N1 I. him, should be taught in high schools. In his I V spare moments "Bill" plays the greatest Scotch pastime, Soccer. Soccer Teamg President of Commercial Clubg Track Team. RUTH NETHERCOTT 5127 Knox Street Fitler School G oal-Secretary H obby-Reading S uying-"Oh, my goodness" Another stenographer goes forth from German- town. Ruth is most interested in shorthand. That at least is what you find her always working on. Ruth will be remembered by her friends as a very sweet girl. School Bank Officer E, F3 Commercial Club. JOHN CORNELIUS J. 0'CALLAGHAN, JR. 126 E. Cliveden Avenue Ocean City Jr. High and Holy Cross, Phila. G oal-College Education fnot at day? H obby-Railroading S aying-"Lord help us!" We're "on" to "Jack!" He always says he gets a "break" in Latin, but we find he's one of the few who really study. Not only Latin, eitherg just ask his English teachers. In fact, he's good in all branches. "Handsome" has collegiate ambitions, and we're sure his perseverance will pull him through. MAX PALITZ 2015 Church Lane John L. Kinsey School G oal-Law, University of Pennsyl- vania H obby-Stamp Collecting S aying- Max is unknown to most of us on account of his quiet ways, but when the Honor Roll is pub- lished heis always "up there." His closer friends I will remember him as a good companion. Stamp Club H g Debating Club A. Seventy-llzree i w Il' 9. ww. 'Alum-L -o 'wu- Maw JESSIE MAY PAUL 1620 61th Avenue John L Kmsey School G oal Philadelphia Normal School H obby-Teasing S aying-"My cowl" "Capable, conscientious and ready to help." These words describe Jessie exactly. She makes a sincere friend. For an editor-in-chief of the Rec- ord Book, Jessie was just the girl. She has worked very hard to make it "different from any record book ever published? 'ww www WW' H lull f?..vTffT'f 'E1lV'ff" W V f?f1W'fwf3'bWf1fH' J f 'WMIMV lljulllli f wilrlll 'il l MM Qi :ly .2 rai ses.. .1 c 2 - H1-+1112 f Q-1 f11l-f1 1 .v I ' il-I tI11...lii'1fMl1un.i' fl W1T'5QWl,.i 1 f-.Tl6"'.1f""1l'1 ' 'C TSVN' . 1 'V n " - l 1. 1 . 1 1 If 1 , Y 1, 111, w rs lub' A . ' will H11 - - , , Editor-in-chief Record Book, Hospital Aux- iliary Vice President Cg English Club, Bank Of- ficer C, G3 Vocal Ensemble Eg Hi-Y, "G" Pin Award A. SYLVIA PERLOWITZ 1122 Somerville Avenue Jay Cooke Jr. High School C oal-Temple H obby-Dancing S aying-"Oh, not really!" Sylvia is another girl who is graduating in three and a half years. Music may not be Sylvia's hobby, but she can certainly play. She was one who helped to make the Washington entertain- ment what it was. Dancing Classg Volley Ball, Basketball, Latin Club, Debating Club. LOIS E. PHILLIPS 5500 N. Marshall Street Jay Cooke Jr. High School G oal-College H obby-Swimming S aying-"Oh for goodness sakeslv Lois' activities speak for her popularity and capability. Lois is the "reason" why our Washing- ton entertainment went off so well. She is the possessor of a lovely voice, and is also interested in sports. Lois is one of our best all around girls. President Hi-Y Ag Vice President Hi-Y B3 Treasurer Hi-Y C3 Vice President A. A. D, C5 Senator F, E, D, C, Ag Secretary Senate Ag Captain Basketball C3 Volley Ball Championship D3 Leader B, Ag Chairman Entertainment Committee Washington Tripg Chairman Senior Prom, Girls Lunchroom Chairman. ESTHER B. PIERSON 6416 N. Camac Street Julia Ward Howe School G oal-Swarthmore College H obby-Swimming S aying-"Aw right" Esther's main indoor sport this term was find- ing out things about people. If she has asked you for some questions about yourself or your best friend, you may be sure it was for these Per- sonals. Besides being able to write Personals, Esther is an excellent student. As proof she won the Booster Award last term. Your friends from C. H. S. are proud of you, Esther. Latin Club, H, F, C, B, Ag Hospital Auxiliary C, B, Ag Personal Editor of Record Book, Booster Award, June, 1929, Hi-Y. Seventy-four " N-74. 15 ,, ill . 1 , M IH, Ill! uf M WMU-.'fff.dATw f11'UMM.,1 "Lll,1l! l.il1li al ELIZABETH MASTERS PIM 5158 Pulaski Avenue Edwin H Fltler School G oal-Foreign Business H obby-Dancing S aying-"Oh-Cute!" Every time we see "Betty" she is either hurry- ing some place or protesting at something. We all like "Betty" but rather dread to see her come around, for it usually means we owe class dues, she being one of those unfortunate collectors. We will also remember her for her dramatic talent. President of F ootlight Cluhg Sub-Treasurer. f I ml 1 nl I, rv ll FRED H. PIPER 324 Winona Avenue Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-College H obby-Baseball S aying-"It"s my turni' In this city of baseball championships there are many baseball addicts. Fred is one of our stars at this national pastime. When Fred goes to college we know he will not forget what Coach Raacke has told him. Baseball Team. IDA POLIS 4131 Ridge Avenue Samuel Breck School G oal-Traveling H obby-Swimming S aying-"Do tell" Conversation with Ida never grows dull, and so she has made many friends in Germantown. We hope that you obtain your goal, Ida, for travel- ing is a very pleasant occupation. Hospital Auxiliaryg Commercial Club, Secre- taryg Debating Clubg Aviation Clubg Poster Com- mittee. C. EMERSON POORMAN 142 Manheim Street E. H. Fitler School G oal-West Point H obby-Keeping peace between Twaddell and Tucker S aying-'gIt's a fake" The English teacher had the pleasure of mark- ing an Emerson essay. This one, however, was that of Emerson Poorman and we'll bet Ralph Waldo could have learned some good wise-cracks from it. 'LEm's" dramatic ability was shown in the Senior Play. Good work, "Em." Engineering Clubg Physics Clubg Senior Play. Seventy-five .qallr !w5WJ'W""Q1i4na 1Wl -,:j 'f"! f'- ' ' if ' "'A "Tl, Qi" , ' ' ' ii"j"""' "W ' .Wil flgwili' f",'!'-Hifi! iff? 14 'L l' r1121 ',V f', fm! N ' Q - gl rg- IJ? :QI ,fig-ffj eekjil? 'I il-li. gn- 1,4--' 111 lf u qlguw l il "J ii ' 'V .J J 'l :Hi I 'fizlmil T' mimi Yi "' it I I W 'r l V i 4 VM M K I I 1 . fb X u 1 1 f N , , JI "Q,-tr , PURVES PULLEN I 1 rg ,xg ' 1 - Alden Park Manor ," 1r""' qw Atlantic City High School HH. If , C oal-Taking pictures of bathing li I N ' beauties 11,4 QI H obby-Trying to teach others to "V whistle A S aying-'LGees me beads" "Perv,' is very electrical, a live wire, in fact. X' Pullen is one of the most versatile fellows in the i. school. He is willing to try anything once. He 1 is quite a Warbler, and whenever he is around it's always spring. Purves divides his time among dramatics, cheer leading, whistling, boosting, and taking pictures for the Record Book. Boosters A, B, Chairman Ag Dramatic Club D, C, B, A, President B, Ag Cheer Leader D, C, B, A, Captain Ag Inter-Scholastic Dramatic League, Vice- President B, Ag Commercial Club B, Ag Hi-Y D, C, B, Ag Chairman Party C, B, Ag Senior Playg Senior Dance, Chairmang Record Book Staff, Cliveden Staffg Clipper Staff. LUCY M. PUNTEL 341 Church Lane Schaeffer Wistar School C oal-Stenographer H obby-Sports S aying-'Thanks a lot!" Lucy is small, but she always wears a big smile. Her graceful form in doing the gym exer- cises is very noteworthy. Probably she doesn't think so herself, but it is true, nevertheless. Hospital Auxiliaryg Commercial Club, Spanish Club. FRANCES QUINTER 1521 W. Conlyn Street Vare .lr. High School C oal-Private Secretary H obby- S aying- Here is another of our budding stenographers. Because of her pleasing manner and humor, Fran- ces does not lack friends. Frances should get a position in a bank, for after all her experience in the school bank, she is quite a competent clerk now. Dancing Classg Hockeyg Basketballg Hospital Auxiliary. ROBERT LLOYD REITINGER 434 E. Phil-Ellena Street E. H. Fitler School G oal-College H obby-Football S aying-"Gee whiz!" "Bob" is one of the sharpshooters of our Rifle Club. He is exact in other things, and has been a great help to the treasurer. In spare moments, "Bob" may be seen practicing on his Jew's harp. Stick to it, "Bob," practice makes perfect. Rifle Club A, B, C9 Executive Officer A, B5 Rifle Team B5 Engineering Club A, Bg Boys' Book Treasurer A, Bg Alternate A. Seventy-si.1' f llnlm , mx WWE' 434.54 ,t..fUI.mmI""'ftffft-fd-'if f'I1l M .W!IFHil "'1 9F!3"5 .,: ' -N H , w',. , ,. ,. U frm! ,N , NJN.. f. .. ,. T .,. . ,Q ,,,, I .'-he 1 X ' 'V' LJ qu-W. t.lu-J!iI'.in. .+.z'tutw!ItII!f.1! .fiiwt ,gl+"W"w.m1f"h My w'f-ww l g.fL'1 1 A - - - I X17 "'i' 7 I ff ' 'l Q1 SFI s li mp Q HENRY GEORGE RUEMELI rt 4 5937 N. 12th Street 1,' M41 ' F It Julia Ward Howe School ' G oal-Wharton School, Financing lf!! ,fb H obby-Boats of all kinds M .L S aying-f'Who cares?" U 'lla' Henry is a good student, and takes part in W, 'l lr many extra curricular activities. "Hen" is Vice- 1. 4, President of the Commercial Club. He will some 5" . day be a commercial wizard. Keep up the good i ll work, Ruelneli, we're all wishing you lots of luck. l 5- Vice-President of the Commercial Clubg Nat- ural Science Club. BERNARD M. SABUL 1527 Nedro Avenue Julia Ward Howe School G oal-College H obby-Football S aying-"Think itill rain?,, g'Butch" is a quiet, rather diminutive fellow who is not seen much, but he certainly knows his "A" majors. When one gets to know him, one finds him a good sport and a witty companion. We'd call him a good mixture of fun and serious- ness. English Club. EDITH SACKS N. E. Cor. 12th and Oak Lane Avenue Julia Ward Howe School G oal-College H obby-Dancing S aying-"Wouldn't I?" It is a pleasure to know Edith. She is very attractive and always cheerful. Edith is another who can do gym work the way it ought to be done. Latin Clubg Debating Clubg Hospital Auxil- iaryg NB' and QC" Class Party Committeeg Alter- nate B and Cg A. A. Representative A, F, D. REBECCA E. SAND 6001 Woodstock Street Gustavus S. Benson School G oal-To teach commercial studies H obby-Traveling S aying-"Oh, Liz!" Rebecca is one that always has her lessons prepared-at least, that is the way we feel about it. Even though Rebecca is small, she makes herself known in her classes, for she is always ready with an answer. Hospital Auxiliaryg Commercial Clubg Hiking Club. Sefuwzty-scfven - 5 . ,mlfulifff 1 ii 'l:,.,,.N-1? w1iT1fJ'H ' 5 gf-XP W' , ,. MILDRED SANGER 3605 Indian Queen Lane, East Falls, Pa Breck High School G oal-Stenographer H obby-Drawing S aying--"My cow" Mildred is very quiet and usually takes things seriously. However, she really let herself go, on the Washington trip. She was not noisy and loud, but she was there for a good time and she had it. Commercial Club, Hiking Club, Hospital "W "Wm, fm u W 'TTW l'w'JWW H . ii Ni i 5 , X1 Sl u l i.w1.vLi',ul1llx rf 1 Ag KL tb-L 2 Alf 'li mi il . li 'I L- , H w fi? li" ii' u i ' i ful i Auxiliary, Stamp Club. ALYCE L. SCOTT 424 E. Walnut Lane Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Finishing School H obby- S aying-"I'll poke ya!" Alyce is one of our most popular girls, popu- lar with the co-"Eds." But that doesnit mean she hasn't a great number of girl friends, too. Her winning personality cannot help making everyone like her. Alyce is an active member of the Dra- matic Club. Dramatic Club, Chairman of the "C" Class party, Bank Oilicer, Hospital Auxiliary, Senior Prom Committee, Senior Play Cast. WILBUR SMITH SEELY 5513 Chew Street Roosevelt Junior High School C oal--Architect H obby-Architecture S aying-"Yes, I guess not" Teachers may have caught Wilbur dreaming, but he was cleverly building castles in the air. Bill's dreams may be of use in his business, and we expect big things in the architectural line from our classmate, Wilbur Seely. MARGARET SHEA 5213 Knox Street St. Francis School C oal-College H obby-Math. S aying-"That's it" Margaret has a natural-born talent for algebra. Mr. Grimsleyis tests don't daunt her in the least. Margaret ought to certainly make a profession of mathematics. Hiking Club, "E" Track, "E" Baseball, Danc- ing Class E, D, French Club, English Club. Sowzz ty-eight W1 fl" mb ' ' U wr DAVID SHEPLAN 7312 N 21st Street Atlantic City High School G oal-Temple University H obby-Arguin' with teachers S aying- "Lanky" is the scholarly-looking boy with the loud ties. For all his serious looks, he has one of the best lines of "wise cracks" in the school, and they always go over better when delivered in Dave's solemn manner. 'f ffl l1.!Q+lllillfllilllM1 mil nxllml 'IM1 H l 7 .,J' -N " Lf w,,., if-,N , , lv-Y" a gg- Q- . v QSM " f lf! if v l ' u nu ' .,1ifi'.f..x.,1if A ,d iv li' mi A' 'M 'Hill' fh9f"'1 I hdiiifigj ' l umlmli ' It " i ' ul mm. - UA. A 'f r i' Ilglw ' ' ' English Clubg Latin Clubg Chemistry Clubg French Clubg Inter-Book Basketball, Entry Fund Teller. "SY" L. SHERMAN 1247 E. Cheltcn Avenue Roosevelt Junior High School C oal-Accountant H obby-Sports S aying-i'Who, me?" "Sy" doesn't bother lessons and lessons do not bother "Sy." Sherman is another fellow who likes to rest at school so he can work hard somewhere else. We don't know where he uses all his energy, but we think a lot of it goes to that continuous smile. Champion Volleyball '27g Natural Science Club, Stamp Clubg Archery Clubg Commercial Clubg Chess Clubg Track 4. WILLIAM C. SILBERT, JR. 19 W. Durham Street Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Wharton School, Finance and Commerce H obby-Model airplanes and aviation S aying- As a model airplane builder, "Bill" takes the cake. When your mind is set on a thing, you can accomplish it. It is this way with "Bill": he is detennined to go to Wharton School. "Bill" is a busy chap and a good student. Good luck at college, "Bill." Cliveden Stall' Ag Championship Inter-Class Volleyball '2'I. LAURENCE SKLAROFF 634 W. Cliveden Avenue Charles W. Henry School G oal-Penn H obhy-Automobiles S aying-"Bologna!" "Larry's" pleasant smile and good-natured ways have endeared him to his friends. Although he is a quiet fellow, he has carved a niche for himself in our memories. Good luck, "Larry"! Baseball Hg Inter-Book Basketballg Track F3 Receiving Teller E. Scum: ly-nine l H ll'-2. sf lf Jl I 'W' "1',mn.f.i.L.l'1ll.lltu.m..u I A , -uk LN Srl' l1.'1TA SMITH 217 W Pomona Strcct G oal Bowle Normal School Md H obby-Sewing S aying-"Don't be foolish" You can always find Etta working on her Eng- lish. To her it is a most perplexing subject. You don't hear a word out of her all term, but just ask a favor of Etta and sheill gladly help you. G. R. Clubg Dramatic Clubg Health Education Committee. t YV' J u., I J gllwrulil,1l5"lz,w..llrllidlllllllf "' fl 'Wv'13 ,Vi ', 'Z THQ- V-Tl ' tlw"'.Wl' ' .' "Twill fl l '1 1, 1'- 'I lip. . 7 R .13 c . lb' T 1 l 1 ' HELENA V. SMITH 217 W. Pomona Street Curtin School G oal-Derrick Business School H obby-Music S aying-- Leave it to Helena to give us a good time. She is very entertaining and always in a gay mood. Beside that, she is also musically inclined. .lust give her a coaxing invitation to play and she prob- ably will do it and do it well. MARGARET STEIGNER 82 E. Springer Street Roosevelt Junior High School G oal-Private secretary H obby-Basketball and tennis S aying-"I'll see you" To Margaret silence is golden. Though we don't hear much from her, she can accomplish the work. She is one of our best typists and in spelling she is unexcelled. Here is luck to you, Margaret. English Club D, C, B, Ag Spanish Club F, Eg Commercial Clubg Cliveden Representative F3 Commercial Meet B3 Record Book Staffg Bank Officer Fg Hospital Auxiliary. GORDON I-IILD STIEFF 3300 Ainslie Street Mclntyre Grammar School G oal-Engineering H obby-Archery and rifle practice S aying-"What do you mean, you lost your dog?" In a class as brilliant as ours there are many bright scholars. Gordon is one of these and is standing near the top of the list. G. H. S. cer- tainly knows his trig. Ask his classmates. Eighty VL, ,,, -5.1 rl. ,,,', ' .1 'I ,.,,,,,1I,?, ,,, V !,.,7,,,m! 5 Wm , Y.. .ff-7---.-f---N xwwll ,Hx 'Trjxyn' 11' 1457. W ,Q r'v.k,, -.ln 'Aoki me I I 3: + ay-I as rg,-Ll lr J I Wlllulll 'x lzll-llill I 7 H115 J Nw . fl I: I will t'I'i,1l'tTfiL . y -CTT: V'fvf"'q ff' 'llllhff' wtf s .41 llvnwr-l 1 lm! I l I ll " U1 '1l"'lf. ,,A, .ll - WF' J' "" F gil' 'cv-WJ - ll'- 'mf x M.: n qs , yl 1' gl 'rll lvi 'sm' WILLIAM H. STOUT ,u,,,n, fs ,f 2443 N. 17th Street All , I' W Theodore Roosevelt Junior High School IJ l ' 'N G oal-Engineering lfigl 1 H obby-Golf 'INN S aying-'6Believe it or not, I'm wait- ' ing for a street car" HI "Stout in name but not in stature." This say- fl ing applies to "Stoutie," for he is a diminutive ,J lad. However, he sure knows his birdies, traps 'K' I and pars. No, "Stoutie" is not a naturalist, but a golfer. Don't slice, Bill, and some day you'll meet Walter Hagen. Golf Team A. JANET STRANAHAN 6404 N. 12th Street Julia Ward Howe School G oal-Undecided H obby-Swimming S aying-"My knot's coming down" Though Janet does not become excited over many things pertaining to school, her passion for English is unequaled by anyone. Life wouldn't be quite worth while if it were not for poetry, Janet thinks. Another of Janet's pet hobbies is hiking, and she can outdistance everyone. Gym Meet Dg Senate F, Gg Record Book Staifg Latin Club. ANTHONY STRANGES 345 W. Mt. Pleasant Avenue Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Engineer H obby-Watching the rise in the stock market S aying-"Do you think it'll rain if this keeps up?,' "Tony" is the life of the party. With his harmonica he has been to so many of our class functions that it may be said that he played into the hearts of his classmates. Wrestling. PRESTON A. STUBBLEBINE 127 Carpenter Lane Charles W. Henry School G oal-Penn State, Illustrator H ohby-Art and the "Little Woman" S aying-"See you all of a sudden- Toodle-oo" "'Stubby" is the jolly sort of a fellow that makes school life interesting. We admire him for his happy ways. "Stubby" is sure to make good in the illustrating line at Penn State. He is the kind of chap we like to see a lot of. "See you all of a sudden," "Stubby," Htoodle-oo." Hi-Y A, B. E1glzty-one ks: fi --f - '. i ii, ALS, A W1 1 it 'f3.,,J W ,N 11 w r y EDWIN L. SUTTON 1' 6643 N. 20th Street 111 1 John L. Kinsey Public School ., M "' 1 G oal-Aeronautical engineer ' r' so 1 l l r !f i l I H obby-Aviation and radio 1 ' nautical engineering. He is a live-wire and a .fy radio bug at that. Stick to it, "Elin, your work A ii L S aying-"Just too bad" Ml li 1 h on the Senior Play shows the stuff of which you're made. Good luck, "Eddie,', we'll miss you when 1 you go away. Hi-Y A, B, C3 Membership Committee, En- gineering Club A, B3 Vice-President B3 President Ag Senior Dance Committeeg Washington Trip Committee, Radio Club D3 Slide Rule Club A, B, Cg Treasurer Bg Chemistry Club D, C3 Physics Club Ag Ring Committee, Senior Playg Party Committee B, Cg Refreshment Committee. X t BERTHA FRANCES SWAYNE 604 Chew Street James Russell Lowell School G oal-Teaching H obby-Reading, swimming S aying-'sWell, well, well-you must come over" When Bertha is near, consider yourself in for a tale of woe about her stocking which always has a pulled thread. But when she isn't discussing the latest stocking catastrophe her mind sticks to lessons. She always has a ready giggle, and never takes work too seriously. German Club, Debating Clubg Bank Officer H. EVELYN H. TAYLOR 176 W. Seymour Street Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Business H obby-Art S aying-"Rub it" Evelyn is a quiet girl. You will find her a good friend, though, and one with whom it is easy to get along. Evelyn is always in pleasant spirits and Iafways ready to prove her friendship. i-Y. ' EDITH THOMPSON 6318 Lambert Street John L. Kinsey Public School C oal-Business H obhy-Wondering where I'll go to- night S aying-"W-e-1-1" Editlfs laughing, mischievous eyes are only one of the features that make her so attractive. W Is it any wonder that she is so popular and has such a hard time deciding "where she'll go to- night?" liighty-two qt..-,w..,.,,,,:,,nuE W .. .. V., ,. ,H . .,,. J.: '.x,' I ..1..... W, V MZ, .,,, Z L!rlm !, t ml,V ,:., was ,tg H 11 .,1,t I .lllf,1 'l. lll fr 1"' 1 IL D . vu , 1' if at t 'fm-1.11 9 l.,1 ,L 34115 gill ll "Ed" has high idealsg he aims toward aero- ,A 17 px 1 i 111 I 1 ii gh-i I will .0 gl? LEWIS TOTVILINSON 6549 Woodstock Street John L Kinsey Public School G oal-Penn State H obby-Philately S aying-"Yes'r" "Lew," who is a good student, is a versatile fellow. He excels both with his hands and feet. Lewis is a fine art student and a wonderful dancer. A good pal, this lad, and well liked by everybody. 25213383 i t . fra .i i sh' V "' AlwfM a1 , r'w3f' W P .124 I In wmluvav ri limi fi 'UM .w Mil fillb--uvflml' Ti 1' " gg 4, Vw M' N . i rx J W lil, . L ' I4 t. i 'Iv' tl lm . . . v"u' r , Senior Playg Stamp Club, Engineering Club. VIVIAN TRICEBOCK 1231 W. Huntingdon Street George Clymer Public School G oal-Private secretary H obby-Athletics, Hockey S aying-'sColly heck" Vivian goes out for a number of sports. One can always find her in the gym. Dancing is not among the least of her accomplishments and as for tennis-well! Vivian's enthusiasm is one of her appealing qualities. Senator C3 Leader Ag Senior Prom Commit- teeg Hi-Y A, By Commercial Club A3 Vice-Presi- dent Class B3 Cliveden Rep. D, Eg Gym Meet B5 Basketball B3 Hockey A, Bg A. A. Class Rep. Ag A. A. Book Rep. A, Bg Bank Officer C. VICTOR TUCKER 6638 Greene Street Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-Lawyer fSouthern California! H obby-Fighting Twaddell S aying-"Oh, yeh?" We have with us now Victor "Sports" Tucker. "Vic" is one of the famous fighting duo of Tucker- Twaddel, Incorporated. We know his fight will secure him a place on most of Southern Califor- nia's teams. Fast man this chap, Tucker, women included. Soccerg Bank Tellerg Trackg Senior Play Cast, Football. WILLIAM M. TURNER 4170 Ridge Avenue Samuel Breck Public School G oal-Temple H obby-Swimming S aying-"And how!" "Bill," on account of his quiet ways, is not known by many fellows. If silence is really gold- en, Turner is worth plenty of "gelt.,' To speak at the right time is truly useful. We're all for you, "Bill," Eighly-Ihrec " sr C' Janet. Wu....r ALILL L TURNER 3517 Vaux Street Samuel Breck Public School C oal Business H obby Sports S aying- Oh, my goo ness! There are some girls who enter into few of the school activities, but who fairly bubble over with enthusiasm for the hobbies that they take up. Alice is one of them. Her winning personality makes her very popular among the members of '+'K'r 'M "r--ww , TF 1 " v 1 -J J in mm" W-"H" -J , .Un .. utr. ,Fc my 3 ml.-A tn, J. IM mf.,., .r -.lIHfLI,u..tJn 1' 1 and 'J fd ffxii , 'J "1 tfidil J. 'rig W .- .I li , . f nn J p I -. our class. Senator Dr, Alternate C3 Vocal Ensemble, Girl Reservesg Senior Play Program Committee. JAMES TWADDELL, JR. 453 W. Penn Street Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-West Point H obby-Fighting Tucker S aying--"Was est los?', Friends, meet the other member of that famous fighting duo, James Twaddell, Jr., himself. 'LTwaddles" wishes to be a Cadet at the United States Military Academy. We hope you make the stiff Army grades, "Walt," for they are as bad as New York's College entrance exams. Doctor Berger will vouch for that. Bank Clerk. MARSHALL J. TYREE 5239 Pulaski Avenue Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School C oal-Normal School H obby- S aying-"That's bolognali' When passing the auditorium we can hear the melodious strains of Marshall's trumpet. He has been a member of the band and orchestra since he entered the school. Marshall, besides being a fine musician, is also a good student, as his four years, average shows. Orchestra and Band. NELLIE VAN BAARSKAMP 3617 Haywood Street Samuel Breck School C oal-Private secretary H obhy-Stamp collecting S aying-"Hey, hey!" When the accounts don't balance and the debits and credits aren't equal, Nellie is always willing to help. Her books are always up to date and correct. But bookkeeping is not the only thing in which Nellie is proficient. All subjects are like bookkeeping to her. Stamp Clubg Hospital Auxiliaryg Commercial Club, Fund Receiving Teller G, C, B. Eighty-four l "Ii 'N W l ' ww w WW, iii: ."'i'w:i4.- .VU wil N .. ' V1 I Ie ' tl 1 l ,. lit wp 232 V mimi' fill! JL 'Nl' 7 U bj zzr -I' Nlrsxu rvl ..XiMiiH1li1 l'll1'l liiiillil ,,liyl'rf1'MQj"'j '1l"EM"'Lf '1,".iil'i .... 5 iilliff ...LR ' W Nm' W Q ,Il 2- I xl wav .li mi x..-' P . RICHARD A. VICKERY nf M 30 E. Bringhurst Street Ir HI Schaeffer Public School if' A G oal-C. P. A. H obby-Stamp collecting S aying-"How's that?,' Vickery is a great philatelist. In other words, a stamp collector. "Violin would walk a mile for a Camel, provided it was on a stamp. He is a good old scout and is bound to make the best of life. Good luck, strong man, lick plenty of stamps. Endurance Riding, Baseball. BLANCHE SYLVIA WACHMAN 5622 N. Fifth Street G oal-Librarian H obby- S aying- We are all familiar with Blanche's manner, which radiates the pleasure that she is getting out of life. There are some people who never appre- ciate jokes, but Blanche is not one of them. We are all glad to have such a peppy girl in our class. RICHARD WAGN ER 65th Avenue and Camac Street Julia Ward Howe School G oal-Penn or Penn State H obby-Music S aying-"Aw, gee!" We can only say two things about "'Dick,,' that he is a fine fellow and a good student. His four years in high school have kept him busy with his many activities. We thank "Dick" for guiding our class through its crises. We are proud of you, "Dick" President of Class A, Bg President of Hi-Y Ag Treasurer B5 Senate A, B, C, D, Eg "G" Pin Award A, . HELEN G. WALKER 3509 New Queen Street Samuel Breck School G oal-College H obby-Athletics S aying-"How funny!" Helen's good nature and quiet ways have won many friends for her here. She is a very indus- trious student, in physics especially. Helen is also interested in athletics. Bank Ofiicer C, Stamp Club D, Eg Latin Club Rep. Ag Gym Meet B3 Track B5 Basketball C3 Tennis Ag Girl Reserves. Eighty-five 2-f3Q,?j'Uf'Niii'32 it f ,,' 11-I ,, of "'m.mff'c1mi 1 HW? it f'm:q'1"w ,mg..I1,f..i 'ua Wi Wm .tt 'W 3r"3 fe .IJ W 1 ,,.. in "' 1, xv , ,i,, Hn-, , . 1 S B' W . 'X ' Y 7,4 ,W "l f Mini , , W-' 'H HJ m111'1ufIl..i'i!.,. fL.il.li. 'Wnfi W"i"""1"i l"."y,NgUwm5 -,,f , wild fiiimriili-A i1"fw""ill W W- ii Eli 'iii' ml 0 1 -"'Nf ,119 ' A ' ' 'v -. ' 1 Q ' -va . 4. 4 .y y ft 1 7 JANE F. WALSH 6. rg ' 4907 Morris Street Willy!! M fy- Wi F itler Public School ,N ' Hi 4 f 1 G oal-To make a million lil. H obby--Sketching and hiking fy 'l S aying-'iThere ain't no justicen Y It isn't easy to imagine a class being dull if ix .lane is there. She it is who has at least some idea ,vtf i of the meanings of all sorts of out-landish words 'Nix ' and who can give detailed information about I everything. Jane with her rare vocabulary and Ii general knowledge never studies anything that is ' assigned and loves to worry teachers. Why shouldn't she be well known? Footlight Clubg Ring Committee. ISABELLA WARD 113 W. Penn Street Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Normal School H ohby-Swimming S aying-"Oh, dear" Isabella is a very popular girl. If you don't believe it, look at her activities. She was made a Booster in "C" and has been an alternate for two terms. The Hi-Y also received her as a member in NB." In addition to this she has a pleasing personality. We're all hoping great things for Isabella in a few years. Boosters A, B, C3 Chairman Ag Alternate A, B3 Vice-President Class Ag 'Cf' Party Committee: "B" Party Committeeg Lunchroom Committeeg Hospital Auxiliaryg Bank Oiiicer. HENRY E. WATERS, JR. 6739 N. 16th Street John L. Kinsey Public School G oal-Drexel Institute H obby-Swimming S aying-'T' heaven's sake!" This is your only chance to become acquainted with Henry Waters. You would have some wait if Henry was to tell you about himself. Henry is a tall, red-haired chap, who is very quiet. He is one of the few fellows who come to school to work. Cliveden Staff. ' MARGARET WATSON 117 E. Tulpehocken Street Theodore Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal-Nursing School H obby-Dancing S aying-"Oh, I dunno" People say, "The little are the wisest," and in Margaret we find such a person. She is quite a reserved girl, but nevertheless she has the mak- ing of a good business woman. Vocal Ensembleg Hospital Auxiliary. Eiglz ly-six Tr '4K'2f'i7" 4"'?2 h..g'f' f1f 1-A ff "fm ffJf1' e 1tw,. W if" 'N 75 ,T I"If 77 1 ' 71""vi -r""'i'A iw K 'ml' ' Tl" in "iv--1-nf In 'l lvl li ,f .. Q H1,.., .1.i.I11.l..., w i ll if all .r . A 9' fx 'J lil u ml' I GEORGE K. WILKINSON L I 5021 Wade Street f' Il? Edwin H. Finer School I 1 G oal-Business H obby-Dramatics S aying-"And howl" Quite a tap dancer, this kid! George is quiet, but oh, my! does he sheik the women! He's also some typist, and should make good in the business world. George's more intimate friends will remember him as a fine fellow. FOI' Laura ZHCIIBFIB, S28 P318 44 Footlight Clubg Commercial Club. JESSIE WILLIAMS 450 Winona Avenue Roosevelt Jr. High School G oal- H obby-Swimming S aying-"I don't know" Jessie's good nature and quiet manners have made her a pleasant classmate. Her friendliness and willingness to help are also qualities which make up her character. W. CRAIG WOLFERSBERGER 261 W. Rittenhouse Street Roosevelt Jr. High School .r G oal-University of Washington, D. C. H obby-Tennis S aying-"How much can I due you for today?" Craig is an aspirant to that love game, tennis. Like most of our tennis players, Craig is also a sturdy blond lad. He has been a great help to the treasurer. We take this opportunity to thank you, and to wish you luck in the future. Engineering Clubg Dramatic Club. AL WOLNSKI, JR. 1920 Medary Avenue John L. Kinsey School G oal-Civil engineering, U. of P. H obby-Basketball S aying-"Oh, ye-eh?" "Al" is "Jack of all Tradeswg in other words, an all-around athlete. He is liked by everyone, which is sufficient proof of his character. We like his taste in girls. too. Engineering Clubg Sketch Clubg Basketballg Freshman Trackg Inter-class Basketballg Inter-class Volleyball CChamps of Schoollg Inter-class Base- ball. Eighty-swan 5 lf- wwfff ,QM -' ' A-' - r' ' 1 "g' 1 y 7' ' q1 . 1 gvfxf .fp MEM, ww ,, ff- 1, 54 4 W M Xxx 'w Wu , 2 MW f V I W ,v U I V 1 fx i' 'Wm N w .x, ,I GN Y N rv ,B K.. W wg! my ' x Eiglzfy-eight mlm M, J QW Q 1 W 'fi-Q7 'nw fgwq1,av1W.1?iIsj,3w w K., "wr, 'FL EQQJ ggi? ws W M' Pt " if "ww IHIAHL ALMA MATEIRV t worzns og Fworu. Esn.aMMnNec-vw--my yi out , , gt? 55 QHW 334:55 313515 lf Hail, Al-ma Ma-ter! We thy chil-dren sing theeg Ho-nor and 2. Bere where our fs-there fought that they might give us Freedom for 3. Ger-man-town High School, we will serve thee e-verg Loy-al and M PPIFFWIEF Fawn ver from a ty rant griev ous, Teach us to che rish lov ng, we will fail thee ne ver We will ex alt thee IBUZ I KUHI 3 ll , . lla-l , WW 2 1 pfggrw Fl up-ward we will wing thee, Proud of thy pro ---- --- gross. what they died to leave us, Stirred by their api ---- rit. by our Joint en-dea---vor, Glad of thy great ------ nesei A361 e ' e Eiglzty-nine .wfi ww'wwgyw,uf,m,Mi:', A r x.,srMw . H lF'2gy3, fr, llld ' iall litt ..- V, 4 H, - W j- ,,.mMan-a- i l oscAn oEnsoN GERMANTOWN izillitlfi-13.5 4. Years a - go great pi- o-neers came Strongand no-ble line 2. Our grand ed - i - fice reminds us Bod - y musthave soul 3. Our school'snamewe'll1 ev- er cher-ish, Proud of its re - nown, if , Q 1 5 , wxw'l Haw' ,Ml YV'gwfoMWmwW'wWWwy7Hm X Ag r 1 I -A 1 H S Vi. ,R X H U YW 7-,U J, , M, 2 R . . w li You Iibiiwffl I Ill I 1 vii 5-J inqilllk fw Hu G ,' x K, will , fl 1 w nf l I IV' x I 1 I I 1 isf ps:-sri-V11 HEP TLT .fx Gave to us Let our spir HJ J. idlgf ig Q. H those proudtra-di-tions Which ourhearts en - shrine. - it matchitsgrandeur, Loy - al - ty our goal. May thespir- it of Pas-tor-ius GuidedearGer-man-town! ' P ' P I Z ' .HL QF rsfigifzs 1 f I CHORUS 12:1 b :H ng, gi ll:i,5bii 3. Jn Ger-man-town,thy wor - thy founders, Still our pat-terns beg.-. I f 1 I 225511, H i ' JD ' . : . If ' ' H P4 iL1 E tj' I 3: iv i- 1 rit - PH so sl- ' X . 1 , J J J . 5, Q H Through the school of life,grc-:at mas-ters, Guide us faith-ful - ly. 'f' F' r 2 a ggi H brwlrrgifl Adapted by M. S. llalmvs 1. Haill to our love,the rose, Whose grace our school adorns, May no molesting hand Break thro' her guard of thorns. Chorus. ,Hail, hail, hail, Hail,lovely rosel Hail, hail, hail, Beautiful,fragrant rosel 2. Hail! to our love,the rose, 3. Haill to our love,the rose, Our emblem of youthful hours, Which we all love so well, We give our love to thee Haillto our Germantown High School, Fairest, fairest of all the flowers. Now let the chorus swclll Ninety "WY w'f'f'fi'2f E' ' sf 'flllllllm it l' WT L5 7 ic h ll' i V! in-f H"'- QV 1:11 ls ,' 'U' Hu, ,rulrivjsf fs tw 'filyllmlwlv!, Jill xl! xm l 1 I lim? e It :l i 'iii 'H' K ' ' w limb Ab JJ J-gg.-IL,-wi, L Ulu M fwfr! 5 ' .if WJ-... .i.t,JlJ.Jtu. J W 'H "fl, -2 W l JA , W Uri- lv t THE Words by ' OSCAR GERQON March tempo GREEN AND WHITE Music by CARL A. HAUSSMANN 0 Ger-man-town we sing thy praise and hail thy col - ore bright, Wher- rr vw. R I' 1 gl L 11W l , l 1 1 :ani ..:-- ...'r.. 1--.:r-..:r..?.. ........ si. E I I - J I E f F 5 e'er they wave a-'bove our heads, 0,bea.uteousGreenandWhite Withinthyhalls,uponthefield ,where- I -' f 1 ss!! ' ssss-.--s-g: 1 8 -I . -1 T- l:l1 - T--T ' 1 J 3 F i E J F J on our athletes fightg For - ev- er we will hon-or thee,und cheer thyGreenandWhite - :' ::'- :: . . . - - i 1 l 4 5- 4 4 f i 3 I 3 i 4 1 , REFRAIN For shall ourgrandoldban-ner stand For all tha.t.'s true and right. ln fs ,X fx ' E :?E"EEg i5EEEE E 4 Q . - -inn 1 "S' SS 2 E S c f P f 5 li , an - - work or play, by night or day, Hur-rah forGreenand White! "N 531535 Cf:-if pp ff fri! 44213 The Green, A color deep and strong, Recalls the, sacrifice The valor of our manly boys When Freedom was the prizeg Andhwhite, the badge of Purity, With courage shall unite, So that we all, whate'er befall, May love the Green and White So even when we'ro older grown And school days fade from view, The seeds of loyalty here sown, Will make us still be true To our beloved Germzmtowng We'll shout with all our might Whene'er we view theee colors true The glorious Green and White! Uopyrigh! 1.920 by Uarl I! llaussmann Ninety-one Ninety-two f'5ffQ1Wt?'1'5'f3f7 T3'?u. .feEYF351Q 4 . ' K E254 ig 1. , fi 5 -alg xi 35-qi., K 3 55 S'X'f fE jx T '-L , " , xii? a QQKC si wx:- C - fr, 4 g , x Y .- L E- S .- Y .W an -A - an gh :g?f - .vs sQTf5E 23. Qxixg W'--it 'ff-ffl: ixg-1 ig X x:-- X X325-1l3'QVg 55- 1g X fs X ji' E- T12 A-.gi 2-Q? 3: 2. 5: 5 1 ' ' 1 1' G 4' "' 'I wg, Wynn ,fp ,L N, "" "+"""""'y IW 'rw E"'T,11 '.1 ' My F1 7 f EJ 'I ' l Nil M NW- ti V we' X, Mmm, 7 AT LLxg,,:lrxf',Ig. I 'QL ' lyAlI!II7pf' A, Q fl' 11 'iff FL sf . 5- h I, xl f -5 STUDENT GOVERNMENT HE term ending February, 1930, was one of unique character ill Ger- mantown High School. It marked the successful administration of Stu- dent Government under the system of co-education. Tl1e preceding term, which was the first term the school experienced co-education, was accompanied by many dilhculties and misunderstandings which followed the new system. In the work of the Student Government during the past semester, many of the aforesaid difficulties were conquered. The senators and the alternates were placed on various committees under the successful direction of the Com- mittee of Ten. The President of the Student Government was Reid McNeill, who executed his task in a manner worthy of merit and approbation. Eva Dahl served suc- cessfully as Vice-President throughout the tern1. The names of the senators and the alternates of tl1e "A" Class are as follows: Book One, Ben Cherry and Nancy Bruntg Book Two, Bill Herbst and Virginia Gentnerg Book Three, Edgar Jarvis and Margaret Kurtz, Book Four, Lois Phillips and Robert Reitingerg Book Five, Dick Wagner and Isabella Ward. It is sincerely hoped the Senates of the future will obtain the same admir- able co-operation from the Faculty and the Student Body that the Senate of the past term was so fortunate to receive. Ninety-tllrcc V1 if t1.1W:,,,,tr-,rv,N. WT! tm Vx-,,..: X , .U .t..?7.tv VJ iw, H 1' m 'xv-H ,.,,,..t.,,,,.E-H 1,55 it imply, fxwvlql N 'lr Mill W gp ,Je "' XX wa ,rl , W in L g . they CLA Bat 5 bfi' yy Y umm it wil U in A' tiifl-llnt w l lmn lll A " l, M-ll l wtf' W' J lil-I!!!-dll - 'ull l -L Hi lg ll! ! 1 1 ' 7 01, W ,nm P. 4' 1 l W THE COMMITTEE OF TEN HE Committee of Ten, the executive council of the student government, has taken great steps forward. Since the advent of co-education, things have been in a rather tangled condition, but the Committee, having set- tled down early in tl1e term, proceeded to carry out its sundry functions. As the nalne indicates, tl1e Committee of Ten consists of ten members, five girls and five boys, elected by the Senate. Each member of the com- mittee is the chairman of some sub-committee pertaining to school life, such as the lunchroom committee, the committee 011 halls and stairs, and others equally important. The Conunittee of Ten for the Fall term of 1929 consisted of the following: Chairman Reid McNeill fflssembly Committeej fLatc Committecl Eva Dahl Frances Darlington George Gideon .lolln Jenny QHalls and Stairways Committcej flrunchroom Committeej Marguerite Coyne Sidney Frick Marcella Funk Martin Snyder lsmflking Committee? fBulletin Board Commitleej Ffilllk Fiillil Martin Snyder N'i11e!y-four ' P. r -.Vw-af', . V ' 41- - -g t " ..iM."lni.1!Ul,i.mb,m 'Il HH lit-tfvrzl,W5l'l'fWm''fav-'9 WR t A 4 UM ...MT ,. ' . ,S VILNL R . r fi f IL it 'KISKQQE ,-I m mm I my we-F - vfrrrr, W !, WW E l1f1gWg,I,,l FJ: M l : Wadi 7 SV Il 1 I M I R r If Tl-IE BOOSTERS BOUT five years ago a committee known as the Boosters was organized by Fred Earle, '24, to promote better and more powerful school spirit in the students of the Germantown High School. The Boosters have a three-fold purpose: Boost Athletics Boost Scholarship Boost the Boosters To carry out their first purpose, mass meetings are held, and stickers, badges and pennants are sold. Something new has been tried this year. A "Pep Meeting" for newcomers to Germantown to learn the school cheers and songs was held. This proved to be very helpful for the newcomers. In support of the second purpose, to Boost Scholarship, the Booster Award is given each term. To the girl and to the boy of the "B" class having the highest average a bronze medal is awarded. The third purpose is not just for the Boosters. It is for everyone. Our success this term was due almost entirely to the wonderful co-operation and support given to us by the student body. The Boosters is also a Publicity and Advertising Committee. The committee this term is composed of the following: Chairmen, Purves Pullen, Isabella Ward, Editors of "Green and White,7, John Schofield, Laura Zacherleg Art Committee, Lou Bauer, Alice Anderson, Sales Committee, Stan Margerum and Frances Carson, Secretary, Lila Barr, and Treasurer, Reid McNeill. Ninety-five w.F"gf'w'W':W"'wW"' A 1 'WW .my A NW "'g4I,EL' ""' "W " vm 1. N TWH' 1 ' Wg, . griwyv K, X axjppf-vii ,. . . -3 A Y, A 6 - L , H rv W3 :JW Fl 537' 'ff' A A fl 'HM A A 4vn,r. A f A 4 4 J Y gm, Y 73 Y!-'TFA app XL wrwl- ll remix! N ' .I 'h f ,' U y 1 r i W wx, ll , Y ll , i l A IN 11 i' '. Burk lfo1n'4GnokGr: Glmcou, 311, FRANK IHALA, JOHN JENNY, REU: MCNEILI., Rlcnmun NVAGNI-IR Front Rauf-Jrissuc PAUL, LAURA ZACHERLE, lim IJAIIL, Vmc1NxA Lows, lsAmcL1.A Wmw .v GERMANTOWN HIGH SCHOOL G-PIN AWARD V wht: in in nrtifg that if I ofthe Glass of .-..lhas been awarded the 9-Qin in If ? consequence of the attainment ofthe requirements: 52 111, pw... r mndmngmmmrmau. ofthnldealaund .J Ig khsebest unix.: yu: ml-ml. B Pmmm 2 The 1-mam-me of dn-uncuvundvnluublenwuw wdwachnol maze--cunlwl-r 11? activities of n non-athletic C1'lll'GCf8XX :Qzl 3 A grade not lower than F in all studies in tha term during which tha award wal made and during the previous term 'flu EQQQ, Ninety-six Y, l 'V' U LJ M 'I I mln if i n 11 i l'!tlN'7ff"f7 f 'Tif,'j?1 weli'Yl.lQ1lwi:NT-IINWil 'QQIqi'W 14f a.. , 5W"f ., ,, 'fi wwf- , ww.. h rw, "i ,Q . ..'-0 H" .fl . V . ' 'll ,uni Qlilfllm . rn'r'v1iI1 I1al'w, fwwFfMu,m f'w A ' r ' Nwwsu A MW" ' Mg,c-..7l ' A ll ll , THE SENIOR PLAY "ADAM AND EVAU HERE were the seniors on Friday the sixth and Saturday the seventh of December? The auditorium was full of them, but seated between parents, aunts, and grandfathers, they did not seem to possess their usual importance. However, there were some wl1o did look important with a ug. ff' ill tow. Lower classmen were there, too, all anxious to attend HTHE social event of the seasonf, and Adam and Eva were present to welcome them. The play went over even better than had been expected. A fine cast and Mr. Mas0n's careful coaching made it a real success. The ticket committee, too, worked very hard for weeks before the play, so that a large audience would be there to appreciate it. Dick Wagner, chairman of the committee, and Isabella Ward, next in rank, did some fine work, but they never could have accomplished what they did without the help of the committee members. The ticket sellers were Helen Hohl, Royetta Heritage, A1 Wolnski, John O'Callaghan, Betty Pim, Rosalie Cooper, Lloyd Kaufman, Rose Budman, and Bill Herbst. The play owes a great deal of its success to them. An evening of extraordinary entertainment for everyone was provided. The scenes of the first two acts were laid in a New York home, where the unman- ageable King family lived and quarreled and finally tried a different "head of the house." In the last act we were treated to a view of life on a New Jersey chicken farm, and learned of the pleasures of work as a change from idleness. Ninety-seven 2 W.. Florence Miller was fine as Eva on Friday night, and Ahce Scott taking the same part Saturday, carried the audience away Wltll her unusual ability Harry Leber as Adam Friday discovered that he could have almost as hard a time making other people work as working himself. This part was taken on Saturday night by Victor Tucker, and both gave us some fine acting. The poor hen-peeked Mr. King, trying desperately to make income meet expenses, was Purv Pullen, on Friday, and Emerson Poorman, Saturday. A Germantown play is sure to have a maid in the cast, and we had two very good- SI I I I I I I I., :KJ Ili1'l'J4Ifu:s',jw .,4.,- ff IV ,mu gr' . , 1 A Q., fig, Y ' Y l,!h,T xy QV 3 T' I 'X g 5 In fflurrf- -7 I N- A -' Y 2 'we 'el ' U-I-+-MwlI.T, I I ww , ff"S5TI'n'P?-I-'mm 2j',,llMI't.IIlIlllM IW I Q YI A F I X Ln: LN 77 lI':rm-l 'II E-. . . . . . Ill, ' rout ' . . . , 1. . lI'l' ll r Ile ' ' l I l I I , 'N 5 9 'QE looking ones in ours. Dot Brient on Friday and Peg Kurtz on Saturday took the part of Corinthia, and almost stole the honors away from the principals. Two more members of the King family, Mr. and Mrs. De Witt, were famous throughout the evening for a haughty sophistication, but later Julie De Witt proved to be Marjorie Hanna, and her husband, Clinton, was Kenneth Miller on Friday, and Lew Tomlinson on Saturday night. Doctor Delamater was played very well by Dick Hoober and Ed. Sutton, and, of course, Roberta Edwards and Lois Phillips were fine as Aunt Abby Rocker. Everyone was pleased with the acting, and Uncle Horace gave us an unusual touch of humor. Frank Fiala in this role insisted on leaving home many times, but each time changed his mind. Lord Andrew meant more laughs. This phlegmatic Englishman was portrayed in fine style by Ross Griffin and Bill Jones. The orchestra contributed to the success of the evening by its fine music. The following numbers were played during the intermissions: March ............................................ Kiefer Overture in D ..................... .... G retry Symphony No. 12, First Movement .... .... H aydn Eva Waltzes ...................... . . .Lehar March ........................................... Lincoln David Frisina, accompanied by John Lightcap, played two excellent violin solos, Chopin's '4Nocturne" and Cuiis "0rientale." The evening would not have been complete without a solo by our own singer, Wilma Beabes, who sang two beautiful songs, "The Gypsy Trail" by Galloway, and '6The Brownies" by Leoni. Although everyone was delighted with the whole entertainment, we realize that none of its success was accomplished without a great deal of very hard work on the part of teachers and students. Those who set up scenes, helped with furnishings, sold tickets, and arranged the program, as well as all who worked on the actual coaching and staging of the play, spent much time and energy to make the entertainment worthwhile. Everyone pronounced the evening a success, although everyone knew that it didn't need to be pronounced at all. It just was. The acting was quite pro- fessional, and the costumes and settings were excellent, while the plot and humor were unusually good. We were all delighted with our one and only, but our very own, Senior Play. Ni11cIy-cigllt ...Qs "'UKQi2FH'fv'fliSY'T?"i1:gg4 "' af t at 1ls",i!1QWM-J...'WT'W1li 5 'wiifwqfasq gg wf lj V AH: www ' -.-vga 5 'ffl ,. -,,,,,, --,-afliiii qf4n:2,.....V 'Fllu1:: l 1ll?l.Q v 1.ull M., ...,.....,.,, ww . ww. 1 L L. y t .lt iq ,lf ...kjllln f Q ,-2 v 4 .fan me V. L . F 'snr THE SENIOR PROM S the theme of this book is connected in a way with remembering, let us do some. Do you remember the time back in your freshman days when someone said something to you about a Prom which was to occur in your senior year? Do you remember how thrilled you were and then that sinking feeling you had in your heart when you wondered if you ever would be a Senior? And then do you recall Qbut, of course, you doj that Friday night, January 1Oth? At last the great night had arrived. Seniors were rushing over the vast open spaces of Roxborough and points west and east in order to have the big moment on time. Pelham was a scene of hustle and bustle. Cars of all shapes and sizes, from Austins to Fords, rolled up to the club's entrance. Upon enter- ing, we perceived that we were not the first to arrive. All the class officers were there and also the notables of the Record Book Staff. The faculty was well represented, for Mr. Rothermel was there in the role of chief bouncer. After checking our wraps we entered the ballroom. The Pelham Club, with which some were familiar, had entirely disappeared. It had been transformed into a fairyland of color and music. Ray Duffy, leader of the Golden Galleon Orchestra of Ocean City, had already arrived. We ambled about the hall, making new acquaintances and renewing old ones. We admired Ninety-nine Vx, H - H 'A' J BL lqnhhl-A Y l the decorations and were amazed at the crowd that had turned out This Prom is going to be a big success," many were heard to say. ' -4.1qfpvz-Www'qff'13f'mg4,yr 'l a l o"" gl' 'T' ,M i.T'W1,5"Rlu,jQ ' FTW? -xl' WX' 1 U" fliar, ' ,1'!+1 ' it ' - g. A 3 e -In L J ylllw . 3, Mx dll? din " lllllifl! lim!!! . i I Q "M ffl! .7 ' .5 ,H T!! anlllifil ..J'M,:!r7" w W X U ' 7 ' W l Suddenly we heard the melodious strains of the band mingled with Ray Duffy's golden voice. The dancers needed no invitation, but prepared them- selves for the big tussle. Ray's orchestra instilled the rhythm in our bones and it tingled in our veins. From the manner in which everyone danced, we saw that the Dancing Class held in our Junior year had helped considerably. The first dance ended too soon for us all, and by the time the orchestra was again heard, we were all set to prance. A spot dance was announced next and prizes were awarded. Several dances intervened and then a lucky number dance was proclaimed. Again the music vibrated through our nerves, putting a touch of magic to our steps and enrap- turing the ballroom with its regime of ecstasy! The other numbers were all played with the same dash, and every one was proclaimed the best-until the next was played. What styles were displayed by the dancers! The fellows in their brand new tuxedos escorted their big moments, blazing with jewels and finery. They might have been purchased at Tiffany's, if the way in which they dazzled the eyes is any manner of judging. The dances came and went, and experience proved that the Latin saying, ntempus fugit,', is correct. It was midnight before we realizedlit, and we soon heard the familiar strains of g'Home Sweet Home." We knew that the good time was soon to cease, so every spark of energy was used in this last dance. We tarried about the ballroom awhile and later visited a nearby restaurant. After eating, we talked over the fun we had had, then escorted our sugars to their respective domiciles. It is reported that one couple actually got home before one-thirty! As the weather was cold and chilly, we did not hang on the gate-posts fmuchj but bid adieu directly. The happy events of the night were reviewed in our tired heads, many incidents and happenings to be told to our friends as long as we live. What a girl! What a night! What a dance! We feel that not enough credit can be given, to those who arranged details of the Prom, especially Lois Phillips and Purv. Pullen, who headed the com- mittees and had complete charge. Then for the decorations we are indebted to Virginia Kemp, Gladys Bailey, and Ed. Sutton., who spent many weary hours planning color schemes, arrangements, etc., and who spent the evening before the dance wandering around Pelham wondering whether to put this whatyou- callit here or there and what on earth they'd do with that whosit. Evelyn Glad- ding and Dick Hoober had charge of the tickets, and Nancy Brunt and Mary Johnson helped them in the sale. Besides this ticket job, Dick Hoober worked on the advertising. With him was Vivian Tricebock, and Caroline Jenny and Peg Kurtz assisted. The program was arranged by Harry Leber and Alice Scott with the assistance of Sydney MacQuivey. Last, but not least, it was Frank Fiala who obtained the orchestra which contributed so greatly to the success of the dance. One hundred gLk.w,1:1iHiQfMAygfr'i f if Aw-, 11 , fMla1-aw f q,w lgf fx . mg - A L ' A . JM- J' gr, X 2' W, -'Q -.ff iw , ,Q,MmA. L,.1fm1 1' -7 L i f . :Dix A . is, nk 4' u'H"' I rim 54+ 'N N M ' wl. :II I IQ E111 " n One hundred one U M Y. 0 W. x n .,n . C s t t ' ,A ,, ff' . 'J iLn,,,,,,,, 'lilff.i,2gt"?Li',iglLii" T lrf l THE WASHINGTON TRIP pulled out of Wayne Junction amidst the cheers of students and last fffinwrfw f . a L7 A M- -Hs fl 'mfs H' fr AM.: Q,-X, . ," ' x xl M ,, f rg., -Y ,, .V . ., , ty fn! M: an A! 3? wi ", um' Il l iilll lml' 5 J .L ' ' ' V I Nfl' l w .fl ug Wi f 4 Thursday morning, October 10th, promptly at 8.15, a special train goodbyes of parents. At last, the long-awaited Washington trip had begun. Somebody who remembered the proverb about amusing good children gave out books almost as soon as we were comfortably settled. The opportunity having presented itself, why not snatch it? Immediately everybody was getting everybody else's autograph. This indoor sport lasted until just outside of Baltimore where we had to lay over while Ramsay MacDonald,s train passed. We all craned our necks, but alas! the train flashed by and nary a glimpse of the Premier did we get. About an hour later we pulled into Washington. After lunch at the Union Station we started immediately to the Capitof where we saw the various works of art, the "Whispering Galleryf' and the Senate in session. From there we traveled to the old Museum where every girl sighed and touched the L'Spirit of St. Louisf, We walked across the park to the New National Museum where Roosevelt's collec- , wx tion of African animals and a collection of guns were on S1 exhibition. Once more in our buses, we toured the city., stopping at the beautiful Lincoln Memorial and the Cathedral of St. cf- Peter and St. Paul. Everyone was very much impressed by the Lincoln Memorial and our only regret was that we were allowed only five minutes in which to see it. The boys then went to the Arling- ton and the girls to the Cairo for dinner. After this meal we traveled to the Congressional Library where we were allowed to roam at our pleasure until ten o"clock. The boys were given the "freedom of the city" and set out for the movies or wherever they wished to go. The girls returned to the hotel and then came forth the "eats," which had been hidden in the dark recesses of the various overnight bags. This may explain why a certain gentleman in a green hat was kept busy that evening and why some girls came down almost an hour late to breakfast 1 the next morning. The next morning bright and early fmuch too early for some of usj we boarded the trolley for Arlington Cemetery. The white marble and sloping green lawns of this beautiful place formed a lovely background for the cere- monies at the grave of the Unknown Soldier. Here our class presidents placed beautiful fioral wreaths. From Arlington we traveled to Mt. Vernon, the home of Washington, where our class picture was taken. Once more we were dis- appointed because of the short time we had in this ancient home. We traveled by boat up the Potomac to Washington, and were again bused to the hotel, where we had lunch. In the afternoon we set out for the Washington Monument where some people were ambitious enough to climb the million or more steps to the top. The buses were a welcome diversion after this strenuous exercise and we started One hundred Iwo 25--1 if E ' . . Q Y A 'ft 7 "l'Q'. W M. -.I lllif i1ii ai 'I IIN w tw., 1 WY :Mil xY:,J4...f. ng, 'E f ll' .. A.: 'Y 'W w 5" quite thankfully for the National Academy of Science. Again referring to that proverb about amusing good children, we had lots of fun looking at our voices our teeth, pushing buttons here and pushing buttons there. The party finally an "'4'.S5!fi.f'j5' 'Mfr ij g 'i??r'itg:,4g t it U www 'Wi W u I wr yi ' J' T X Ll I r Htl started regretfully towards the hotel for dinner. The party that evening was especially fine, with entertainment by Mr. Kight and Mr. Morgan, the guides, several vocal numbers by 470 N Vlfilma Beabesg a play given by Stan Hassett, Ross Griffin Frances Henning, and others, a recitation by Roberta Ed- : - wards, a banjo and piano duet by Chris Conroy and Sylvia f , VV x Y f '-rv -1, , , ' I E 2 Perlowitzg and last, but not least, some mystic UD feats of wb ,. , id bl C magic by George Gideon, Frank Fiala, and the Maharaja of El Kodak fDick Wagnerj . Lois Phillips acted as mistress of ceremonies. This was followed by dancing and refreshments. The 'gshindign broke up at eleven-thirty sharp and the boys departed noisily for their hotel. At the u11l1eard-of hour of seven the next morning, we were rudely awakened by the musical tinkling of the telephone bell and after many mumbled protests finally arrived downstairs for breakfast. After breakfast, began the sad rites of packing, and then once more we made our way to the buses after waiting for the "late committee," Gideon, Fiala, and Wagner. Our first stop was at the Bureau ,., of Printing and Engraving, where we saw ugreenbacksw and postage stamps in the making. As they were giving no samples, we soon left for the Pan-American Union, where everybody fell in love with the court and garden. Next we traveled to the Corcoran Art Gallery, at which place we spent only half an hour looking at the beautiful statues and pictures. Everyone was very much interested in the various phases of work pictured in tl1e Red Cross Building. Our last stop was at the home of our president, the White Y , . QL, V4 3 11 5 1 - House. Lunch was served at the hotel, and, after collecting our baggage, we made the last mad dash for the bus. When we had said farewell to the hotel, the bus driver, and the city in general, we boarded the train and settled down with resig- nation for the homeward trip. Everyone was thinking of the trip with pleasure and of the guidance and help of the ad- visers., Miss Holmes, Mrs. Tyson, Miss Quinn, Dr. Pennycook, Mr. Greene, and Dr. Plummer. But the thought that they were leaving affected some so strongly that they played 4'0ld Maids" all the way home. Others played bridge, etc., and all sang "Sweet Adeline" and other affecting ditties. We arrived at Wayne Junction in time to hear the final score of the World Series game, and, as the last melodious strains of '6Sweet Adeline" floated out on the smoke-laden atmosphere of Nicetown, the party dispersed. to meet again in school and talk over the wonderful Washington Trip. One himdred 111786 . 1 , A y li. 2 th 4 at ., l 'f un- ,.., 1 ':' I , "' - ' 'V A- VI ' r vi ' 'Y' ml jx., 4, WI 1 ru X it zg.t,Df.1!3,.fr , l jpg V r-fl. 1 , y P! IJ "N .-f If nn- ,at "WW" JT 9? Shri i ,. f T4 lt! W u THE CLIVEDEN HEN over half of last term's staff graduated in June, it was found advisable to build up a new staff from the lower classmen rather than from the Seniors. Nevertheless, five members of the Class of Janu- ary '30 took very active parts in putting out this magazine for the school. Frank Fiala took charge of the Athletics Staff and filled this position very capably. Nelson Leidner had the big job of running the Circulation Depart- ment. A new position, that of guardian of the morgue, was well taken care of by Henry Waters and William Silbert, the Exchange Editors. And last, but not least., George Gideon was the Editor-in-Chief. The Cliveden continued to improve and is at last one of the best high school publications in the East. Several new features were incorporated this term. They are: First, each issue is to be dedicated to some member of the faculty, second, a department dealing with puzzles and amateur magic has been formed. The same popular style of cover and printing has been retained to make the magazine more attractive. The Cliveden is a fine publication and the Staff which has worked so hard to put it out deserves a lot of credit for its efforts. One hundred four wg- ,"'ijw"ifv1'f' ,,, t ve yaewfvvmm N . ' s'ff""'Q ,QQ M j jiri y'm'HgW41::,imfQQ1fTi QJ V? S'A"1JHlll0i53.13,sf.,, N I rfffffnl ' " 3 Z6.?--Il" ,llnvgs Jl! Lf! ml ,t lv? --.I D '11 ft 'iv if mllilllfi' F' t y s .4-f .131 ' . ' 'f 'jIH!lnap,', -by L v fl l THE CLIVEDEN CLIPPER HE CLIVEDEN CLIPPER, under the able editorship of Edward Wil- cox, enjoyed its best season so far, in spite of indifferent support by the student bod . This term marked the be innin of a new olic . The Y g E P Y paper was really 'gbigger and better than ever," as the size was enlarged from four to six columns, and the news and sports articles were improved greatly. As almost the entire staff raduated last term, the 'GCli ern ros ects S PP P P did not seem so bri ht, but an or anization meetin athered some of the 5 E S S best journalistic material in the school for the staff. Next term the "Clipper', should rove even more successful, as the resent staff will be almost intact., P P and more experienced. Two new de artments came into being, and three new luminaries were P e discovered during the past term. The departments were: "Letters to H. Hanni- bal Hamlin ,' and "The Reviewing Stand." The former is a humorous column, 7 U while the latter is devoted to the reviewin of modern books. The three new g 'ournalistic stars in the school's firmament were Bill Stoud a s orts writer, J a P Callahan, whose efforts have earned him a lace ill a school's literar life, P Y and Ben Kasser, who was a very interesting and mirth-provoking 4'Skipper." There were several "A" members of the staff : George Gideon was Associate Editor, Bert Levy wrote, among other things, 6'The Reviewing Standn and some headlinesg Nelson Leidner hustled for "ads", and Purves Pullen pounded on a typewriter. One 1l1Hld7'L'd ,ive 3 nfl 'rr F J I. ll If rf 4 I ix ,yy I 4 w P N ,WJN ' '1 'w w if Ji? ., "AMPA w, v 'g 1 B aovs' Hu-v n fi ,Q GIRLS' HI-Y One lzzmclrvd .vim '13, X ':,ij 5. i . 1 i f L i I ' ' IW ENGINEERING VOCA l.. ' f I COPMERCIAL Ono DRA MATIC HI Y 'SKETCH Hi-Y F OOTLIG HT G ER MAN lzzuzdrual Jczwzz il Jw 'X l 'JJZLJ -rv- ACROSS V, The eye ofthe R B Staff The staffs fruit y Alike -Adventurous, Rattle-brained 15-Man's name 17-13th letter of Creek Alphabet 18-Transitive verb fab.j 1 DOWN The skipper of the staff Latin neuter ending -The other skipper 4-Printer's measure 5-Short sleep 6-Coolidge's nickname 7-Highest Point fab.D X I "Ll"Kf HP"Y"""""0M -in-ffm! ,ww ' 'W ' "'A QI?" 1 ' ' T" X , 1 M ll X ' ' ' QI' ""U,?'. Kr s v fd J- 2 T,-f -,sf i tm W, 1, L W WI' ' y --D'-T!" V I T" . 'Y f"f'i l'Hf'.Tllllllllt g 1 WL up nu. I' H., A, R . .. , Y ,lt Y A . it ,, MU X I -f' W' 1 e N W' -n Ig. , up Ill ,T ilt Ml lf ll sc as I . li , 1 V+ 6- ' ' 2- ' ' M t F n- 11- ' 3 ' I 12 lt 20-One of the Apostlesqalso our 21-Mother LSten. 22-Egyptian sun-god 23-Female name 25-A grade of pencil lead 26-"Big Business" 28-Colloq. expression of disgust 30-Margaret's nickname 32-"Handsome Harry" 34-What a Swede calls a 5'bun" 35-Enthusiasm, dash 36-An arm of the ocean 37-The athletics 6'sun', 39-Like 40-Negative 42-A kitchen utensil 43-Suffix denoting "an adherent of" 44-Part of "to bei' 45-Inside 46-An adherent fsuflixj 47-Engineering degrees 49-Metal 51-Skill 53-Older 54-Our State 55-Hen fruit 57-A hat fslang Engl 60-Sang under the breath 63-College Degree 64-Does 67-Engineering School fab.l 68--Preposition meaning "near" 69-African Antelopes 71-Archaic pronoun 72-And fFrenchJ 73-An ancient member 75-Our "Cheerful Cherub" 77-The "flower" of the business staff 79-Considered 80--Highest male voice fpluralj 3-Genuine 9-Railroad fab.j 10-Yiro fas isj 11-Crisp 13-The class i-dol 14-West Indian Nation 16-A singing bird used as a pet 19-Salvers 21-Pertaining to flour 24-Larvae of fly 27-Pertaining to sabotage 28-A benediction 29-The girl athlete 31-More facile 33-One who consumes 38-French definite article 39-Three-toed sloth 41-Upon 42-Mixed type 47-Scion of a dock 48-The wise one 50-Very "personal" 52-Sad 56-Part of "to be" 58-Prefix meaning "all" 59-A Hebrew King 61-Employed 62-Manufactured 65--Prefix meaning "pertaining to the air" 66-One of Thomas Hardy's char- acters 69-One of the Israelite leaders 70-Tennis term 74--That is fllatinl 75-Exist 76-Archaic pronoun 78-Either One hundred eight bo 0 to Um' !IIlIIli7'L'ti uint 1"1"1'l IFF' K fe as um Wm' Tl-IE TRUTH WILL OUT FLIEVING that uC0l1f6SS10l1 IS good for the soul," the editors do hereby confess to certain desires, suppressed to a Greater or less extent, dllflllf their high school careers. In an effort to lighten the weight on my conscience, I, Jessie Paul, confess to the following crimes: It was I who directed a poor, bewildered freslnnan, who inquired for room 108, to the east side of the building instead of the west. I alone am -N.!"gf'u.""f'1w'w- , . X "'s IFE. I . ' 1' if """' 'tE"p'Iw,, fJ'1WI. 1 uqwlfr I it ' .I -J, A' anis X3"'flff'+ " c I 4. 73 lt 'I 'f- 0 . ,I 4-9 l .4 y ..f. .. ,.., ,. ..s14f,.,. ..'t1'1 '1f it , I 525 -jig I I wh' TVFA fiifglllffll . ' 7. l'Qf c e J. Y i Cl if light, ' rut iv J . . . . f V lj, U ' D responsible for the works of art pictured on certain desks in certain rooms. I confess to the awful fact that often I only seemed to be paying attention to the logic behind a teacher's arguments. Really, I was desperately waiting for him to crack a joke, repeat a favorite expression or say something original or funny that could be used in this Record Book. I also confess to curiosity on certain matters. 1. Why do lower classmen insist that Seniors never have anything to do? 2. Why do they serve hot ice cream plates and cold soup plates in the lunch room? 3. Why does the Faculty think that Seniors should behave better in class than Freshmen who have just come from the subduing effects of elementary school? Finally, how will I occupy myself after this Record Book is published? , BERT W. LEVY, do hereby affirm that this is my true confession legally signed by me, and witnessed by two comparatively honest persons. I do hereby confess that it was I, in company with certain other conspira- tors, who rolled the marble down the aisle in Study Hall 011 November 14, 1925, being then a freshman and, therefore, temporarily out of my mind. I also confess that once, whe11 a dog was coerced into entering the building, I saw it, and egged it upstairs, instead of escorting it out the fro11t door, in accordance witl1 Miss Price's code of ethics. I confess to certain desires, some of which follow: The desire to know where Mr. Rothermel came by l1is perfect Brooklyn accent, The desire to penetrate the mystery of why girls always stop to talk to friends or powder their noses in the middle of the hall, wl1e11 I am walking right behind them, and why they complain when I crash into them as a result of their neglecting to put out their hands, and The desire to delve into the mysteries of tl1e heating plant wl1icl1 warms the drinking water at the fou11tai11s i11 tl1e halls. I also confess to the violation of sundry rules, including Disposing of excess lunch, ice crean1 co11es minus the ice cream, and extra pieces of hot dog, in the street instead of in the numerous receptacles fashcansj provided for that purpose. i May God have mercy on my soul! One lzmzdred ten -' W funn- W : -4- T 4 A Ab Nw 1 2 V I WVR ' A231-:in . X. W - x l r1U7 ff?" LETTERMEN 1-mo cms f Huck Rffzv-G1zlF1f1N. LXIIIQRRY, Cusr-:NzA, VIUNHS, JOHNSON, S'I'0lV'l', Ih'ovv1'rz Ifrmzt Kuzuglflmxcl-is llliNN1Nn, GLAXIICR, IIARMUN, IYAEGIQLE, Ilomsli, A1uE1.MAN, FIALA, Anus: I BAND Om' lzzluflrvlz' c'IC"Z'1'll al 5 1 'Y I MX- w . , W, ,...-,,, ,J Q 1 -, rl I I 5- 4 .. x. I7 , L 1 LJ , 4 wh: jf UM 1, 1 In f,' x ,X fag: vb!!! V f'U! wK 1 1 N. 1 ' 45329 ',,gg,.f'1u ffwl' N 13- I F , I ' fi aa, ' y Om' lzmzdwcl lzwlwc "Q if ig-1 .41 . vmuh ' FHW PM 'lf ' ,H 'N '1"Zf' .mini 5 "1 iff'ff1l.fl.Lall.Ll--i , V if' f. imp' iff! x al -Z lt i if . 2.6, ixh,M Fifi 1244. M41 ii fri' s 'N L. ,H 1 1 ll M 1, FOOTBALL ROSPECTS for this yearis eleven, While not as bright as those of the past few years were on the whole favorable. Encouraged by a willing squad of seventy-five, Coaches Davison and Gideon got down to hard work soon after school opened. The plans for this year's campaign were laid around Captain Adelman, Paul, Hodge, McFadden and Harmon. The teamis roster was completed by the following: Bromhead, Gaumer, Johnson, Mintz, McCrea, Olton, Lamberton, Christmas, Lillich, Ogden, Albrecht and MacWhorter. Opening the season our team fell before the powerful line of Germantown Academy 6-0. The following week came our first league game, that with Simon Gratz. Germantown, fighting desperately against a first half handicap, scored two touchdowns in the last period but lost 21-13. Facing our bitter rival West Philly we eked out an unexpected 12-7 victory. Two defeats at the hands of Central and Northeast failed to dampen the spirits of our boys, as they proved when they came back gloriously, showing an irresistible forward pass attack to win from Overbrook 32-6. In a slight deviation from the league schedule our boys were beaten by Catholic High, 25-8. Under adverse weather conditions., the team, although threatening often, was held to a 0-0 tie by Southern. We ended the season opposing our traditional rivals, Frankford, and although we lost 26-7, the score was no indication of the play. At halftime we led 7-6 but intercepted passes proved our undoing in a disastrous second half. The Thanks- giving Day encounter with Norristown saw the Green and White meeting a foe just a little bit too experienced and too powerful, the game ending with Norristown on top, 13-0. One hundred thirteen ""'K"W""'+MW W'7fll" J..""' r ' "A "UU, l ' ' NU' "V"' 'iw 't M- 'Wu 'WrfiW1vu M. X ' ,4 'Q' ' at QD- 24 6.--srl. - I 113 X e M 7,5 .m "l .llllflJl1l. '1 'I L- or C me gli. if 1,3 e ,le lp' 1 d 1 N N 'Q i I' N Mil uh BASKETBALL AST year's basketball team was one which fell far below pre-season expectations. With a world of seasoned material and a competent coach the reason for the teamis rather mediocre showing is difficult to be dis- cerned. Attribute it to lack of team-work and late starting and let it go at that. Leading the team was Captain Adelman, ably supported by Gaumer, Ander- son, Kaneff, Bromhead, MacAleer and a new-comer, Potamkin. Manager Foster radiated championship hopes, a spirit which was current through the student body despite the fact that a difficult schedule had to be met. Victories over Normal School, Germantown Academy, and P. I. D. at the start of the season greatly augmented our championship aspirations. Our first defeat was inflicted by Northeast Catholic-by no means a disgrace-Northeast Catholic later winning the State championship. January third we opened up inauspiciously, losing to Overbrook. In the first half our boys proved to be the tough luck cluh of the circuit failing to win a game, although tying Southern and losing several fiercely fought overtime battles. The second half found our team performing with more success, winning over Frankford and Southern but losing to Central and Northeast, the champions, Wlest Philly and Overbrook. Because our won and lost column was disappointing some would class the season a failure but the team brought many thrills by their game battles in the face of adversity. This season's hopes are centered around Adelman, Bromhead and Anderson. Coach Barthold has a large squad of boys in hand every afternoon in the gym preparing them for a stiff schedule. Good luck! One lzuzzdrad fourteen l HX' f- f'-- , 1 t ' 'tres sammy ttt.i""-r'r3r'r'w'i M. ,f frrw. f ,tf- tt- 'W:t., ,jzfils if5w'i-11 T' 't f - 'e We gp- 5. L it M' .5W1W'FT.' MFT rQw'H'wWwww' -' 'f fd 15: 'A ' H-.w',wffN wi W. .fl ..r umm- ... :N ' l" "ll -QL. N" ' ,ML,,,L,,A , ' 'ipfgw ,,,, ' jl'lf,g,-F- L- X 1 In V , w 'lvl Mfg! y g, -1 , at yu foil ,S pn 3' xl f'M -WW qw M4 Q11 -F Al wg ffl :Q SOCCER S only three letter-men-Captain Ben Cherry, Bill Stoud and Phil Byo- witz-returned, the showing of the soccer team is indeed commendable. To Captain Cherry, of our class, for inspiring an inexperienced team to iight and not to give the other league teams any set-ups, goes much deserved credit. Manager Cosenza's call for candidates i11 September was answered by some fifty aspirants. After three weeks of arduous training and assiduous practice, Naegele, Lindquist, Flanagan, Chestnut, Scatchard, Schuler, Kromm, Bailey and Robinson were chosen to complete the ,varsity team. After ushering in the season by losing two bitterly-contested games to Friends School and Northeast Catholic, we defeated Penn Charter., 1-0. This year's team followed in the footsteps of so many of its predecessors by being trounced by Northeast, 6-0. Central was defeated, George School tied., and Roxborough beaten in quick order. West Philadelphia and Frankford, having strong teams, as usual, defeated us. In a comeback our boys took over Southern, 2-0, and tied Uverbrook, 0-0. A season's resume shows that we won two, lost four, and tied one league game, finishing fifth in the league. Thus this yearls soccer team has by far hettered the record of that of last season. Taking into consideration the scarcity of good material and the lack of interest shown by the student body, the soccer team merits more credit than it has received. One f1Ill1dVCUl fifivclz .a y my G , , We ,,s-ma, y -if -wt ,,v,f- ew e 'Et'ttti,l,'.',,gl15'-,2. j? Lt,.a.'mli.1"2 +P or C, -2- 'Airs r tramp ,X , ji? KTHLJ Mn, , MVN' 5,1 ' T eil T ! f l CROSS-COUNTRY TARTING with a small squad of twenty-five, built around a nucleus of six veterans, Coach Reith and his minions fcaptained by tl1e fast-stepping Bill ,lonesj made a great bid to wrest the championship away from North- east, failing by the slightest of margins. The feature of this year's team was the consistent running of four or five men. This, a well-balanced team, proves that one or two stars do not always make a championship combination. In the first event of the year, the Novice race, our hill-and-dalers finished third, Northeast, as usual, winning. The next Ineet of any importance, the Northeast Catholic dual meet, found our team well out in fro11t, 21-25. Racing against another g'Northeast,, aggregation, we fell victims in a nip and tuck meet to the count of 25-31. Due to this defeat we were compelled to run in the Losers' Meet, which we won handily. In this we redeemed ourselves hy leading three other schools to tl1e tape. Tl1e Championships, the banner event of the year, were featured by the surprisingly good work of our dark horse team, which forced the brilliant Northeast crowd to the limit. Hart, Loftus and Jones led the Green and White within one point of championship honors. Captain Jones, Hart, Loftus, Gideon, Johnson, and Alexander are the letter- men. Of this number, Jones, Gideon, and Manager Gimbel are from the A Class. One hundred .rixfeen P P N l K. ff T1 l ,R l l itll -42 fwvf 4-W .1 ' gy i, ,,,-, yy' "X' 25-gli--'4j"1'Thf1AL"'TTM', 'J" H31.,fW.1 Wei F' ll: H W' ist! -V7 1 . Q Pi:-'M s " i f," I' ff l-al' ' will qv ,MI TRACK ITH an initial handicap of having only three letter-men QCaptain Mort Berkowitz, Charley Paul and J ack Harmanj return, the track team did more to uphold the high standards set by former teams of Germantown than any other current team. Not since the days of Winters, Sharp- less and Holmes have we seen such palmy days in track. At the first call for candidates, about 75 boys reported to Coach Reith. With but a week and a half of coaching and practice, and without the services of several stars, we were defeated by a strong Penn Charter team, 49-50. Another defeat, at the hands of Germantown Academy, followed. Then our fortunes on the cinder path turned. In quick succession we defeated Central, Frankford, Overbrook, West Philadelphia, Gratz and South Philly in dual meets. Our first league reversal was taken from the great Northeast team. In the quads we did especially well, finishing second to Northeast, Berko- witz, Frick, Read, Glover, Paul, Harmon, Hart, McCrudden, Huckabee and the Cavanaughs garnering points for us. The Seniors on the team are Harman, and Griffin, the manager. One hundred .revcnteeu 1 H V '17 ull. yy Br if ,el'l'1 5"lll'a A , 'if' ' A .-.M 'lWrtJ"'f?f2Q.'f"ltI.a.. P MW' lnklllml 'K W ' ' fri? tim ill. q BASEBALL HE Spring came, and with it the call for candidates for the baseball team. Coach Raacke looked forward to a successful season with the return of six regulars, inter-alia, Captain Adelman, Herm Gaumer and Heavy Glazier, the Dazzy Vance of high school ranks. Cramp, Palladino, Sutton and McCarthy showed most promise among the newcomers. The season was opened rather auspiciously by defeating Central seven to nothing. We then received three reverses at the hands of West Philly, Southern and Northeast. On two occasions, Bill Dietrich, with tl1e slight aid of Frankford, upset us. West Philly and Roxborough also took us over the bumps during two games, while we split with Overbrook and Southern and lost one to Gratz. There seems to have been no substantial reason for our more or less doubtful success in baseball fwe finished fifthl. The pitching was all that could be hoped for and during most of the games the team hit like a collection of Jimmy Foxxes and Al Simmonses. However, some inconsistent fielding and disastrous innings spelled defeat for us. The letter-men are as follows: Captain Adelman, Caumer, Kaneff, Sutton, Cramp, Palladino, Glazier, Helfner, Knox, Coyne, McCarthy, and Ralston, the manager. Of these the seniors are Adelman, Glazier, Helfner and Knox. Out' Il1lIld1'L'If eiglzievuy .f 0,1 t .QQ JS 'Iii I W Lf- "'. F-A k, lm A JQW fs JW, ijnxrwm fly-Y 'Llf',j"W.,W 4 efainms wfW1vnE!llRNWlWf'g1'L,4rl 'f'?l.f t- Q -a-'Wfwift if ff: at ,,AA if ..:r'ivfwW M . 5 P V+ Lt Y TENNIS N retrospect, the tennis season has been a bit disappointing, the team finishing fourth while West Philadelphia, led by the brilliant Bernie Friedman, walked off with first honors. The one redeeming feature of the season was the fact that Captain Frank Fiala went through the season un- defeated, having conquered such players as Friedman, of West Philly, and Cohen, of Overbrook. lncidentally, Frank is one of the stars of the athletic firmament who has brought fame and glory to the A class. Among winning sundry tournaments during the summer, he captured the Middle States Inter- scholastic Junior title. All but three letter-men, Fiala, Tuttle and Lichtenstein, were lost by gradu- ation. After two weeks of preliminary tournaments and practice, Stringer, Jarvis and Rems succeeded in winning places on the first team. We opened the season by receiving a beating from Gratz, 3-2. Then West Philly beat us, 4-1. Aided by additional practice, the team turned its streak of reverses to victories by taking over Overbrook, Northeast, and F rankford. In summing up: Fiala was undefeated, Tuttle wo11 four out of six, Lichtenstein and Stringer four out of six, and the doubles team, Jarvis and Rems, dropped two in six starts. The team, ably coached by Mr. Strauss and well managed by Dick Halloran, would have made a much better record if the breaks had not gone against them in a few matches. Captain Frank Fiala and Edgar Jarvis will be recognized as members of our class. One lzundred fLl'll8l'C6'Il .pw 1 N lt 4 1 lit llli Hr . A., I4 Q, ,, . f., U ... .,., j T .... . V1 X P , -- -W-"' -'ff ,1-1 X J 1! ' 'fm 'f Y'1"'4mf, X 'Sm' ' . 1 ' W ' , A T -in ANS- EIL? WM a 'A N U M , .1-F 3 .V-, -X six ,W , NU, R. . f,1f"v, 5p.x I ' ,MC JJ, .. , fmwf:f L.w' + SWIMMING if ,J wig Umm, .lx Jr L L r rs if ' IW 1J W . m Q Wlw GOLF One hundred mfemy wlwgfmwew '-f! W- 1W' fwff WMWYH1 11 K 'iif7""W, r mi,m'11i' "1 '.I M1'1A QAVWW l, x 1 7' .pf-A , , MM . J , i ,JL L 5? A v -JI ' 21 ! WWW' 3 , ,I mul, 'J W fu-A A pf "X 1 4 Wg, 'lx Wi' J' ,Y RELAY Team + W A yi nm , W Y "M ,M .- : 6 n Tir N if 4 1 I' 4, CHEER LEADERS Ona lzmzdrcd f-N011 fy-one P K us ' ! 5 gfllib N W 1 ? ' E 'WI ' L Y""'-1-"x xW' J F if , n gqnw' ' E H -, . - N f - N- P- ,, , 1 v A-K f' ' N if ff' yifhm 1 Our Illlllllffllv z"ruv11!y-lm'0 'limi ww ifb j xt, A 'vx5'i'7T i ' 'im I xl lilif WW Q hx gr!- ..I is I ,"' -1 1 fa , , i-H,-,,f-aff-N1 . I ".- , Q ,, f .M V---W W.. 0'-0 Wg, 4- , 'f Pj .1214 .1 'A mn-I .iW:lwti1. lull' im N "L Mlm!! L UV ' ""U"' " " ,-'! w'A','1!?.l L Jail" 'll X ! f fs Mllll 'I 'N ,hh J A 4 t TOY 1 ,:. I l I I' Ili ' Q ' ' F? NL lf r bfi L Buck Row-HELEN VVALKER, IDA BODMER, ALMA BLUM, ALICE LEACH Front Row-VIVIAN Tmcsnocx, Aucs HALL, FRANCES HENNING THE GYM MEET N April 11, 1929, the annual gym meet was held in the girls' gymnasium. This meet is considered the most important athletic event of the year, as it is the only public exhibition in which the girls of the A, B., C, and D classes participate. It is also the only athletic event which enables girls to win individual and class awards. The meet opened with figure marching and running, after which the girls formed the letters 'GG-H-S" and the audience sang the "Alma Mater." Following this was a drill after which apparatus work was exhibited by the girls. The MA" class, with 48 points, took first honors and won the silver plaque. The "Cn class won second place with 36 points, and the 6'B,' class came in third with 22 points. V In the individual awards Jane Pollack, of the "C" class, won first place. Ruth Bailey, of our own class, came in second, and Olga Kimmerle, of the "D" class, was third. The "B" class team was composed of the following girls now members of the GA" class: Alice Hall, Esther Mest, Frances Henning, Elsie Knott, Helen Walker, Vivian Tricebock, Ida Bodmer, Ruth Bailey, Alma Blum, Alice Leach. One hundred twen fy-three .I X r 1 1 . N Q' . 7227. if at time ll alllll tl' ll IH I! ily fx . 11' N LWVL f I- I I D' - -1-11'-fl--'-'W' ply, mf fw,Ef m fm f w-E vf R' EWKR1 4 3,32 imiQsaWf , , TAi1..L J .A., A H . , E fy .L ' 1 , .-,D , ,mx ,'- X X, , 6. 6. REPRESENTATIVES WI y Sym "QI", :' , ffgh 'fi 'M 1 H, ' ' 'S X 1 ,M ' a QE MAx:,Imuli IIANNA, XIARTIIA BAWN, CARULINEJENNY, XVIVIAN TRICI-IISOCK. CNnt in picture, limrxl SAQKSJ GIRL RESERVES Amcnc 'l'r1zNrzR, II12L12N X'VA1.KElz, Amer: IIALL Um' lzzrzzflrrrl l"IUt'lIfj'AfU11l' -J "A-' Wwe- nt- ""'4' ' e A R 'R s"""'R' I' ,: 11' in rw R' 'W R1 ' ' sm ,, nel 1, fig., ,L tray... K ,E tg, y at ,Urs at ,I .lmrtqg-to yntfjs 9 '4f'i1jlf"x -' 1- flTlU'tllW' is If " ' ii P ff-x l, J it . r S 'moi ' roillo All H f N f 1 J A A AN ECHO OF OUR JUNIOR YEAR MR. STRAUSS: "The President of Mexico Gil, pronounces his name gheel 9 an HIKRRX' GERHJKRDZ "Oh, yes-'Mr. Heel says-."' vt: elf Pi: 21 Absence makes the marks grow rounder. bl: bl! it 2: ESTHER P.: HGive me a sentence using the word 'operettaki' JESSIE P.: 'gOperetta, operetta, ive me m nickel liackf' g y the world's great event year?" Miss PRICE fspeaking about social progressj : '4What took place during the past 5TUlJE: "Tln- Athletics won the pennant." :lf 22 41 221 PAUL L.: "Give me a sentence using the word tissuef, REID M.: "The villain, twisting his mous- tache, said, SAIIH, tissue, Steve Daltonl' " :lf 2? if EVA DAHL: L'What's G. H. S. mean?', NELS LEIDNER fsleepyjz "Go Home and Sleep." :gt 2: sg: 4: STUDE 1: 4'Wl1at would you do if you found a horse in the lJ3IIltlll7?,, STUDE 2: 'GPull the plug out, kid, pull the plug out!" CHRIS CONROY says that one might think the favorite fruit of the "Middies" was the navel orange, hut, as a matter of fact, an apple is. fEd's note: We think this one is pretty Seedyll SF wk PF Pk GEORGE III: 'gDo you know Pete? E,xsY MARK: "Pete who?" G. III: 'gPete-roleum! Pretty crudely bl: 2: if Sk DR. BERGER Ctranslating Virgillz 'G-and Dido burned Aeneas in effigyf' STUDE Knot a brain cell workingj: 'lln what country was thatfw 11 if 25: AL CARL: '4Did you gave you?,, M. B.: 'LWl1o ?" see the dirty look she AL CARL: '6Dame Nature." Pl: Fl: ?l1 Si: DAVE SHEPLAN thinks a certain girl ought to live in London, because she's always in a fog. tl! bl: it Pl: SOL AXELROD explains the difference be- tween high school and college Latin. He points out that, in college one says Htrot" instead of nponyf, Pk Pk if 21 A. C.: 'ulever hear the butcher song?" B. C.: "Sl1oot.', A. C.: "Butcher arms around me, dearlu One lzundrcd t'zuc11.fy-five l lu, .I , kuwil. ,W M hwy, HT.. I.. .,.. ,,,. .. . ..,. UW, 1 w- N . -- -f N-I Y-f' H " Y .. I " 'Q if ' 'n Q, y V" Y, . rf "1'v"ffl 1:6 mas. R ,R ,ga My Qs as f .g gc - R A A-1 "Ra wi. ff --1 lm-.V yr. E. -it -A .V . fir! '15 R f -A'b'P .lrf1,"'miw- 1 " F! .. Y :muwl 1 .lil f l lil . .. "T" A 1 T A ml, qt I 7 w u :D J. Jag? hy, ang K Miss HOI.DEN2 "Name a collective noun." The story goes that one day all the lights "jj . ,, ,, went out in a certain "A" class. The no X Sol. AxELRoD. A street cleaner. Efacher explained. awe have? he Said, 1 ' W our own power plant." Then one 'M W 'K 'F 'F 'F bright little boy piped up, "Well, why i H. do?egsn't somebody go down and water ll. MR. BARTHOLDZ to do three things at once." "You know, it is impossible BEN CHERRY: smoke a pipe, read a newspaper, and soak his feet, all at once. "No it isn'tg my father can KEN MILLER: "Yeah, and I can kiss a girl, and think about two others at the same time." ll' ,F Fl: 14 MISS H.: "How is 'Croesus' pronounced?" STUDE: "As in pantsf' Dk 114 Pk wk MR. S'rRAUss: "What's a sweat shop?" NANCY BRUNT: "A turkish bath." Sk All Sk bk Dn. BACON: "Why are the streets masculine in French?" EMMA EINSELEN: "Because they're walked on, too." ' wk wk wk wk STUDE: "What is a mutiny?" DITTO: "An afternoon show." at is as as A STORY IN SLANC A parlor leech who was quite a chiseler had a yen for a drag-out. However, he was very much on the stub, but after securing a touchdown, the hank bor- rowed the covered wagon of one of his blimps. With a squeeze on the howler he was off with a spare tire to a shin- slop, where the sofa pup dragged a hoof until three gargles from the cuckoo. lFor interpretation of this little fable, see one of the Editors.J ek Pk lk Pk Miss WALDIE: "If you look through a glass of water, objects appear upside down." RAY KENNEDY: "That's not water." wk Pk 14 'ls JANET S.: "The Parisians pronounce the French 'r' all the way back in their throat." CLADYS B.: "Aw, keep your mind out of the gutteralf' wk Sk Sk bk DR. BERGER: "In the olden times dish- washing was a religion among the women." as FLORENCE R: atheist." Gee, I would have been an wk S4 wk ,lf Miss PRICE: "It was estimated that out of a group of girls, the average real age was 20. and the was 10." average mental age DAVE SHEPLAN: "Oh, then they were all half- wits." ill PF Sli ik EVA DA!-IL fspeaking about the sale of candy at the Senior playl: "Each bag will cost ten cents." JOE DESILVIS: "How much is the candy?" ill sk FF FF YE CLASS PARTY Fmsr MEMBER or CLASS fwanting a dancej: "How's chances for a hoof?" SECOND DITTO fwishing to refuse same and looking at her feetl: "No, thanks, they're both mine." at SF ill ik DR. BERGER lafter an especially dumb an- swerl: "Levy, you have very varied characteristics: sometimes you don't look as dumb as you are, and sometimes you're dumber than you look." HF ar :r 14 "So, this is the end?" said the dog who had been chasing his tail, as he finally caught it. One 111411617611 twen fy-six fa I fl. I li 'jim H ' V' ' .' Ill' f1Ig,,59 ' Qf"'i H L Lf. 1. N u req LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT 1- l E the Graduating Class of January, 1930, being of sound QU mind, ' . 1 9 3361 1 W 2 ' HM' IWC, pw- I X ,1 HN Nr, 'nw mx , N 111 will iw Wi It r ,l I 'Lau mm w I -3 '4 l Illlll 1 l m!.l"" l l'1-1 U 'lf' W ' ill " ' l li! K 'TJ N l A7 -' if .fat 1'h-M fx 1 V 'W I v. n M ll, ' 9 t do hereby will and bequeath all our worldly property goods and chattels to the incoming Senior class of June, 1930, to wit: . . . . I ' The prlvllege of becoming a Senior one week after our departure, after Q having worked toward that goal for four years, more or less fmostly morej g ' U All unused UD Study Hall excuses, old Clivedens and Clippers, plugged nickels and lunch checks, hot ice cream plates, and two Record Book dummies lllt 5 in fair condition. The privilege of writing a Senior Essay, Shakespearian Essay, Short Story, etc., while trying to enjoy oneself at the same time, The privilege of getting up a Record Book which will be different from any book ever published, The privilege of having a special chorus class for graduation music that nobody knows, The privilege of carrying a light f?j roster, and of sitting up at nights working for the ujust 14 points," until the milkman comes around, The right to buy the loudest pajamas in town for use on the Washington trip. To the lower classmen we do hereby will and bequeath the following rights, privileges, etc., viz.: The right to buy '6Green and Whites," which no one wants, The right to think up new excuses for lateness, etc., which can be used when they are Seniors, The right to start studying for College entrance exams, so that when they get to be Seniors, they won't have to listen to the teachers' discussions about them: and The privilege of carving their initials on the desks, as they progress Senior- ward, for the reference of future generations. Also we bequeath to them all old, used or discontinued ponies. To the freshmen we graciously bequeath the following: The first thrill of finding out which lunch room to use, and when, Our old gym shoes which have either been put hors de combat or on the retired list, All the old 4'Guide Books" fFreshman Biblesj which have not already been sold, All our discarded brief cases and book straps, and The privilege of looking forward to the day when they, too, will have to be writing a C" ! lxxl Last Will and Testament. We herein name as sole executors of our estate, DOT AND DASH. May they live long and happily. To which we put our hands and seals this day of January, 1930. One hundred twenty-seven la l' -w"1"Qf'x"ffiD1' W If wig ""' pf '1" Q ' 'tif i U l'w"':x.MV r I lljz, 3 V- 4, M M fl A -rbfiidf ii. rl g' ,Pl all llllmn J.lf11ifHm it ,- he iw f ,itil is i prim ' lx rf 1? ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Will, We, the Editors of the Record Book, take this opportunity to thank Mr. Rudrauff for his unselfish aid in the editing of this book fto say nothing of his punsj, The Staff for its wonderful co-operation and assistance, Mr. Reith for his invaluable assistance in photographic work, Philadelphia-W'eeks Photo Engraving Company for the fine cuts used in this hook, Fleu 81 Fetterolf for their splendid workmanship, Mr. H. Zamsky for photographic work., And all those who have assisted in any way in the compilation of this Record of the Class of January, 1930. v i i i it i ri v 'WIRMIIW Jlp!,!pgc,g,, 'P p 'lMIIl lUlhlvFl gl i l i lil, i1?'g,lw91f I pf' N Ilwllwwxllll 4 fll l l ll I NR t I l t T One lumdred f'ZUCIIfj'-Cigllf 9 .Q,K1,f1Z-.-,vNM.,iwM lkmikfm N. Tm, . U ., , .... 1 , A .v Y. .. -,..A:,,,.n...,v,E. -N, N 'M ,J i w' lJU115,rf'jjff?IFj.1 gqyyx- g:,QN1 Um' The-, A my A x -- HJ- 1 'Q ' "'.-E -LW R ffl' R, M -' E ffbmmfw ,, F -fx R 3 ,EE 11 Rad n F, A- -, img, FRIENDS I WANT TO REMEMBER I1 wi? 5 .iii Wx V C Y lil W " yur H R 'g ' lj L V U5 V33 .H f. if Onc lzzmdred iwelzty-fzine y '-1'-'iw ' - If I, . 1 - ' ' 'V -.17 " -xF"'i'w"f s'-W ,V nf W MM umm 'ff '1lf'H'-'wffvfl' 'f ff "'1,1- "I" 'l'lHHrlf f '1 i W "S 1 f' . 'T' 9 + " """ " ' " V- f 3, ". I .1 in. 5,4 'X ' -1--5 fi G u m. , H.:.l, ,e,lr!,:1lM!l:. m ,fl,1,1nm11'Qf?ifd'1 r17!mmm1 n1ir ' .f +J::n5 ,m 4+ menus I wam TO REMEMBER 'Hi ,. ll' 1, ., P , , VJ' I f ' lx ' 5 M I'1 :QM h N111 Avi A M, M l 1 ir! my ua I' 1' L1 X One hundred ihirty vff22,,' J ,,,,, ,. , 1 fnw'1'il FWIWfMQ,yg,g Wav 2,!FLi,:. RfR 2 1 ..,..A E 1 , 1..Qf1f?fg'3411If"gg,R543,J1 1 ' H Q ' ,nl qhglq FRIENDS I WANT T0 REMEMBER fdm S ri im gl! gr lr C' xi' I QI uh 9 L. One hundred thirty-one - f-- -- ' -- ---' - ,---,ww-W V- Z 1 V 5 ..--.....-Jllul,- I 1 b , . .L ,. . . K g ., --.5 5 Q ' . gl 'lggf ' SJW? L, ',,11H,!m. rMu ,l.','." vr1lw!nf'4"f.k l i ' , 4,., f Q! umm VJ I y X, I ,X Nl. ,yi "' V i 4, y ., ' IWMW, W A,4 H . 'M my '!fn" "M nyM V3 1 ffl va' Mg3l'w:.f1I. fit li.L,d1..f'4l1!'1,fm'n HI' m,1I1'!l1f55I,4,40N'lN ""! 'NJ5'- 'W ' -""'W'Vlv"'M V' 1' W V Au' ...JK V 1'Q ' x 1 WW n- FRIENDS I WGNT T0 REMEMBER 13, U SEV M w, 9 ip Ehffiai 9 H 4" 'I f2 1' ru I' ii U Om' hundred tlzirty-two Loneg lone be my heart with such memories till'd.! Like the vase in which roses have once been distilI'd You may break. you may shatter the vase if you will, But the scent of the roses will hane round it still."


Suggestions in the Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Germantown High School - Record Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.