Glen Ridge High School - Glenalog Yearbook (Glen Ridge, NJ)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 157
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 157 of the 1926 volume:
Hold a Noisy Assembly and Put
One Over the -Boysginn e,
'great Merriment ' i in '
I . L
The sgnior girlsiof Glen Ridge'iHigh
School 'iieturned their childhood on
su. Patrfick's Daygafter a long four
years of being dignihegl ,qilflieife Weisz he
all types and ages ,of clfilxllrenfall wi
big green hair ribbon , socks and
skirts above their,knees. But, in As-
sembly, their brains showed their real
age by inventing gstunts for the rest
of the high school to dow Everyone, 1,
shook When thei noiH3f'1troo1iUici7!iie? 'Q
down the aisle from 1the.bac,k, qn,rol-
ler skates, scooters and other veliicles,, t
took their places in the row of kinder- bg
garten bhairs, and sang a birthday 1
song to ,themse1ves.n,-.Fior,no-0ne.k11eW, .4
but what he might be called up to 1
the platform to do some foolish or ,
embarrassing trick. f
All were silent when one timid child 1
gsteppedis govrwardhdrew a card out of
za beautiful .lack Hgfnei "fiiej'anll'iread'
loff the nantes of four' prominentl,
:Senior boys.' 'Sboriwthe Boysislowly '
prose and sauntered .... upigytolthe plat- 1
folded, given a. clothgrbottle, and told 6
to pinl it on the "Baby." Freddielt
Page won the prize-a fancy green i
lelvvpop- F p V' Bill'
swab had w??i'6:f15a"'5f'ni'gfh
a duncb cap on' his head during the
rest offjthe performance-a W ,
Next? a fnevyspaper race. , 'Two
boys u Vd .to pull thmselves across S
the e wltigeggh tooteon afpaper., g
The o fe tha iwoii F-ioi1llPreii'dfs'tli8lg
One io! the? funniest Stunts 1 of ,811 .'
Wa' ml? 'i'k3'l5i9llr.tW0.-P'?l?519?f. 190575 I:
had tag' chew a string, one starting c
from ejlch end, until they reached the f
marshrnallow A- g,,u f ffinftheyaeniiddle. l y
Then' we "Ah v "f lf31!f5?3fTllPfQQ59Pted.t
hi, an snag
what-it i ' : tHer1ii'i164'i'vdrggHhe y p
eiliibitlfoif of f boy W
and gii-l sang a er a solo, pi
-and two most Flkblihpliatlcf.-Lfdebatoiis S3
argued, until they zwereizbbishtzezdf and fi
,PHDV - The 1a9tL'PlP3!IlQL0fl?'1l'15?99'i?' m
ptake-og on one ofartliellioysqgiqen by is
Ia girlo. . -',Jl,,x-if h ly-,Q U 1,' '.
,Although some Qsaidffthe','iierfoiJ1n5 W
ance was"'rathei' "shorty eaclfl mart on
brought a Wgalew of laughter--all-were Al
good sports, and the .Senior ,Children un
left eyenybody, fin 4 i ahgood' ,h.umor,,by, can
singing? a song about "Hoping that No W1
, ' 'I ' , 'f ' 1 1 ' -. Y, -2
Introductory Address ..... ........ F rederick Page
Class History .... ........ O sborne Thorpe Boyd
Class Statistics ..... ...... H elen Foote Harding
Class Will ..... ...... P hyllis Taylor
Class Poem .... ....... R evere Beasley
Class Legacies ..... ..... G eorge Alexander Lord
Class Prophecy ...... ........... G race Mildred Van Doren
Presentation of Class Gift ........ Ruth Warriner Cooper
Walt Riggin's Orchestra
...........Frederick W. Page
.......Ruth Warriner Cooper
.....George Alexander Lord
lreasurer .................................. Royston Follmer Spring
Chairman of the Class Day Committee
Otto E-mile Billo
Margaret Elizabeth Blue
Paul Albert Boss'hard
Leroy P. Ohuvrdhill
Alberta Bancker Cox
Amelia E. Degenhard-t
Cl-aren-ce Gcza Dikovics
Ernest Rudolph Dikovics
Jesse Lyman Dougfherty
Alfred Paul Forshay
Edna Margaret Grevatt
Helen Foote Harding
Dorothea Evcrisit-a Higgins
W. Ellison Hoyer
Frederick Bancroft Hunt
Osborne Thorpe Boyd
Ruth Morris I-Iyne
Allan Palmer Joedkel
VVilliam Heniry Jones
Charles Eliott Lane, Jr.
Walter Edward Lucie
Hannaih Lloyd McLean
Cha-rles Russell Moore
Howard Enos Riggifn
Robert Marley Rutan
Willia-m Du Pont Staab
Alys Conkling Stringer
Catherine Sylvia Tanner
Grace Mil-dred Van Doren
Dorland Arthur White
I 926 "Glenalog"
For Sale in the Hall
Buy Your Copy
3 I .50
.,15,:Qz,.w V, 4
'f '-.aww 2- A
.,-'IM M" Q H
. .W ,
Senior ClassiDay Exercises
i "A Pageant of Nonsense"
Glen Ridge High School
8:00 P. M. i
Grahuatea ' ' d P R 'O G R A M
OTTO E. ,BILLO .A
MARGARET E. BLUE
PAUL A. BOSSHARD . PROCESSIONAL-Coronation March from
OSBORNE THORPE BOYD ' The Prophet - - - M eyerbeer
LEROY P. OI-IURCHILL . . School Ordhestra
RUTH WARRINER COOPER
ALBERTA BANCKER -COX INVOCATION - REV. GEORGE 'PRYOR DOUGHERTY
AMELIA E. DEGENIHARDT
'CLARENCE GEZA DIKOVICS SALUTATORY - - HANNAH LLOYDENICLEAN
ERNEST RU-DOLPH DIKOVICS
JESSE LYMAN DOUGHERTY - - -
ALFRED PAUL FORSHM PIANO SOLO-Etmcelles ' M oskofwskz
EDNA MARGARET GREVATT , Ruth Wamnef 'COOPU
HELEN EOOTE HARDING
W. ELLISON HOYER i
EREDERICK B. HUNT PIANO SOLO-Lxebestraurn - - - Lzszt
RUTH MORRIS HYNE l Paul A. lBoss'h-ard
ALAN PALMER JOECKEL
WILLIAM -HENRY JONES VALEDICTORY - - DOROTHEA EVERISTA HIGGINS
'CHARLES QELIOTT LANE, JR.
ANNETTE DEWIS AWARDING OF PRIZES-- '
GEORGE ALEXAINDER LORD
WALTER EDWARD LUCIE ALUMNI PRIZES
HANNAH LLOYD M LEAN
LILLIAN MILLER C FREEMAN PRIZES
CHARLES 'RUSSELL MOORE NEWARK INSTITUTE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES MEDAL
FREDERICK W. PAGE
HOWARD ENDS RIGOIN KOCH JUNIOR PRIZE
ROBERT MARLEY RUTAN
ROYISTONFOLLMER SPRING PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS
WILLIAM DU PONT STAAB ' MR- CLAYTON FREEMAN
ALYS CONKLDNG STRINIGER - President of 'Board Of Education
ICATHIERINE ISYLVIA TANNE-R I
PlHYLLI'S TAYLOR HIGH SCHOOL SONG
GRAICE M. VAN DOREN QThe .audience is -requested to join with :the Class in
DORLAND ARTHUR WHITE ' singing the High Svdhool Song!
I Q W '
OLD GLEN R-LDGE HIGH
CTune: Orange and Blackj A
Glen Ridge, Hi-gh, we love -thee,
we uipwhold 4' y rightg
each try ha to serve thee
our waving fed and white.
give our str ngth to guard thee
fight for 'Hictoryg
-t-hose chile-rs for High School
always loyal be.
day welll sltafla together 3
We'll wodk wit'l1'ia'll- our might
That our school will always conquer
And Pher cause 'be always right.
And to-morrow in life's contests,
With loyalty'and7vim, V
Weill cheer for Glei1-Ridge Higvh Schoolg
Then, -honoring her, we'll win.
Q -Edwin Powers, '14
3 ' - --Qu
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'?"""'i'?'1..--.,..--.. . L .- ,-.,-.- ...,...
I , E G G
if 9 VOLUME XV
5 'Published by
CNTHE L Gs ENIOIL CLASS
LL wi OF THE
i GLEN RIDGE HIGH SCHOOL
1 AT ,
1 GLEN RIDGE,N.J.
gf ' JUN-E, 1926
I .9Z5g7Y5?fO? T'-"'h'ff:1'f77 77 1
--gn vm-, A tif-
In the pubhcadon of dns our Senkw
Yearbook, we have endeavored to produce
something worth while, to picture the inci-
dents of our high school life, and to record
faithfully the achievements of our under-
graduates. VVe trust that you vvdl appre-
ciate our efforts and find pleasure in looking
over our shoidder and seenig through our
eyes, the activities of our 'last year in High
I JCQ35!l,f ff,4Qff'f' l
TO MISS IDA L. ALLIS
To Miss Allis our class adviser we dedicate this book
in thoughtful appreciation for the help she
has given in solving all our diiliculties
duriiusg the past two years.
M"'?7d77'?E7 ' TW '
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STUART R. RACE
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IIAM V A V L-M 5,.
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RUSSEL S. WOGLOM
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S'I.'UIXIQ'I' R. IQJXCIC, A.II.. I.:1l':1yc'Hc .... ..... ........ I ' rlnvipzll
IBICNDIMXIIN IX. WAND, l1.S..'I'11Ils ....... .
IQUSSICLI. S. 'NC JGLOIII, 'l'l1.Il., I.:1I:1yc1lo. .. .....
. . . .VICC-IIl'lllCllJZlI :md Math.
. . . . ,Mntlxcnmlics
IDA I.. .'XI.I,IS, I'I1.Ii., Syl'ZICll9C ............ ...... I .zum
IJUNNIX I.. Y,Iif'x',I7UN, !X.Ii., Ilzllcs ...... ..... I .min
El.IZfXIlIi'I"I'l D. L.'UNKI.lN, ,AI MII.. Vzmsznr. .. .... linglish
VIOl.li'I' M. l'lliIS, A.Il., R:uIcIi!Tc ....................,........... Iinglish
IQCDISIQIYI' .I. IIJXCXXM.-'XN, ILS., Syrrlrluscg MS.. N. Y. University ...... Science
SARAH I.. l3AI'.'I'DXVI'N, i-' N Il.. Cmmcll .............................. IIl'CllCI'l
IELIQIEN A. S'.I'I2VI,ENSON, .fX.I3., Illusion University .... .
GCJIQIJON 'I'. IVISI I, IEA., .'XlllIlLEl'Sl.Q MA., Yale. . . . . . ..
AIQICIE I. ll7AIRI1.fXNIiS, JXQII.. XVclIcsIcy3 KIA., Columbia
GRACE II. IHXIIQNICS, 'llrcnimm Nurmzzl ..................
5I'l'.C,I.fXI, I .I'..f'XL.I I l'.IQS
C. DUIUIQEY MOORE, Ilrcxcl ...............
CI'lAIQI.O'l"l'li I. IIURNIES, IIS., Slllllll0llS .... .
MAISIIL S. '.I'RU1'I"I', I'1'z1lt Instituto ................. .
l3lCULAI'If ARNOIJJ, Keene Normal, 'I1l'Cllf0ll Nornml.
M.f'XRGARli'l' P. FISKIE, Sargent School ...........
VVfll..lgI!XM J. CAR'I'MlI.L, li.'I.'.'I'., Y. N. C. A. College. . .
LEON H. NIXUN, 'II1'ClllOl'1 Normal .................
. 1 fy If I
. I'Il'CllCIl--I Iislory
. ...... I"I'istm'y
. . . .Cfmm11f:1'c'i:1l
. . . ...... . . . . Music
11'J21fjcs'71ffWj4OJ? 1 '
TO MISS ALICE OLDS
To Miss Olds we desire to express our sincere
appreciation for the friendly counsel
given us during the first years
of our high school career.
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' ' LU- 'AH 55
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l'resitlent. . . . . . . . lfretlericlc Page
Vice-l'resiclent. . . . . .Ruth Cooper
Secretary. . . . . . . ,George l.orcl
Treasurer. . . . . . Royston Spring
lt' is a rather clifticult task to recorfl on a single page the character ot' the
Class of l926. Our Class has been outstanding in athletics, winning interclass
chanipionships in basketball, baseball anrl track, ancl for the last two years
supplying the majority of players for the varsity teams.
Socially '26 is an exceptional class for numerous clances, inclncling the tirst
tea-flance given in the high school, have been great successes nncler its auspices,
lloth junior-Senior l,l'Ul1lS in which we tool: part were more than perfect. The
Junior play of ya year ago, "Come Out ol the Kitchen," was unanimously
acclaimed to be "the best ever," while the annual St. l'atricli's Day celebration
given by the girls was exceedingly entertaining ancl humorous.
The Hi-Y Club, which has been the leacling boys' organization in the
school, was startecl through the initiative ol' inenibt-rs of this class.
The Honor Roll has been constantly leacl by the names ol' stuclents of '26,
showing that master ininrls are another of this class's assets.
Indeed, 1926 can holcl its own anywhere and as we go out in the world or
on to college, we contidently expect to make our influence felt.
A ----r,-.c.....T..,-. c.
, 4 ,Xl Q9 it
,. 'ls' ' ' 'll
. K . , . .aj-
l Jffififli 4fQOJ V l
"J awoke one -morning tn find 1!lj'Xl'ff fnum1n.v"
Class President, lg Vice-President, 1: Treasurer,
2: G. O. Nominating Committee, 33 Property
Manager, Junior Play, 35 Class Track, 1, 33
Asst. Manager, 33 Manager Track, 43 G1.nN-
.xroo Staff, 45 Chairman Welfare Commit-
' tee, 45 Program Committee, 43 Glee Club,
45 Hi-Y Club, 45 Dramatic Club, 43 Junior-
Senior Debate, 45 Class Poem, 4.
Rec is a very versatile fellow. Among his varied
talents his poetry is outstanding. XVe have often
wondered who originated all the new school songs
until we saw his name beneath them.
Revere is a manager par excellence. lriis credit-
able work behind the scenes in the Junior Play
added greatly to its success. Another one of his
managing feats is the tire drill. lie is the one
who routed us out on bleak winter mornings to
shiver in the cold.
' , . f , .. f ' 1' Although Rec is ever an ardent rootcr for Glen
' ' ' U""U Ridge in the Bloomheld skirmishes, he does not
' seem at all averse to a certain fair inhabitant of
' that town.
We hole he will show them how to run fire
1 . .
OTTO EM.Il,lE Bll.l.O
Hfflltf in .vnmll 1lIf'llXHl'f' life may lu'r'fe4'l Im"
Class Treasurer, 1 3 Class Baseball, l 3 Class Track,
1, 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball, 43 Hi-Y Club,
3, 4, Gl.1cNA1.oo Staff, 45 Track, 4.
At one time we thought Otto was destined to be
our class midget, but a year or so ago he began
to grow and has left that honor to another member.
Perhaps he grew reaching into the air for butter-
Hies-there, the secret is out, but it's too late now.
Don't think Otto specializes in butterflies alone.
lf there's any animal, bug, or plant that Otto
can't describe backwards and forwards-well,
there just "ain't no such animal."
Otto has entered into many class activities, but
until this spring has refrained from competing for
the school teams, although he is fleet of foot on
both the basketball court and on the track. Perhaps
chasing butterflies has made Otto so fast. Anyway,
we hope there are plenty of them to keep him busy
V,,,f if at WILLIAMS
O 'iii ,IJLXXG tl 1,1
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lv-ef " 'Walp-
lm' only aim"
43 Class Basketball, 1,
3 Treasurer, 43 Dramatic
, 43 Dramatic Club Play,
Jnior-Senior Prom Com- .
tn, 33 Program Commit-
Staff, 43 Operetta, 4.
young actress, of whom
recently, will make her
week. No, this isn't an
tg mlay, but a suggesti-on as
. yy read about Peg tn the
"E'5H' Glliirldllias seen Peg managing
iliiilfiii MU-.Und 3'M"5:' .Lloyd Plus lm will say she certainly
of askmmuw stfgetv .Glen Rmgef llrrying five or six at one
i1illflbi', Bfp the engagement 'Of lr whether she would not
their hier, MlFz8f6t'EliZ8 'les down lat Childs. l l
3 beth,it6 ZABryant Peac0ck,gon other lines, for she is
.. of the late Dr. sl R. pgacock -llCi9C,XVl'llLC-UPS about the
A - , A 1 ,rug 1. '
qtkagggiuindi 8 graduate of 'when you're in your first Q QJQR- .R 1 ,N
-- 'Glen tRldge.high school. 3 ,Mn 'MY OF wr
, ,Peacock, who is a ,graduate of ' " W, V ,ww
1. crawgfordsvlue. - MESH-alfflrfiihufu-.:c'rZ'v1asl.,H
,attended the' Univer 'tyf of A ., , Wg: 1-Pl
. . , A . - 535, ,4
' PMlchigan. ,He isa-me ber of 3 tg' ,z
flie,Beta Phi Slgmaffr temity. 12,53 5, fry 4
1 ,- .1 , A it , .. at fa-,Mi sa. .
'L lf l l 133
.3 TE 'ill in "5m"aw 5
f V '3 ma.wuufammMwncars'5m:umm:wa.u:mr:-.tanvazsmmnx-ie'
1 F PAUL ALBERT BossHARD
1 "Paul" 3
3 "'IIc's not yet felt thtgi kiss! of low nor 1naide1z's ,
han in Lis" f
3 3, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 43 Glec Club, 33 Hi-Y Club, T
1 43 Class Track, 1, 33 Class Baseball, 23 G. O. i
1 ' gNIcH112mati11g Committee, 4g Manager Base-
Ja , . I
3 Who can recognize the quiet, unobtrusive Paul
of the Freshman Class as the up and coming youth 1'
who now rushes about so energetically in chem- ,
ical Laboratory, or glides about after school in a f
lustrous limousine? Rumor has it that this change I
was wrought in Paul during his Junior year. At
any rate, he is not the same Paul who demanded
admittance to the class way back in 1922.
Paul's favorite subject is mathematics, When-
ever there is a difficult problem to solve he is ready '
with the answer. Paul is not only a good jnggler
of hgures, but he is also an accomplished musi- '
cian. If he is asked to play, he always says "Which
instrument3 the cornet or the piano ?"
We wish you luck, Paul, at CORNELL Lf
12, . A i 59 .l I
- ef, 4 W-, .. Q- --9-fJ?"" tt
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sales-- AA. f Q .E
MARGARET ELIZABETH BLUE
crpcgni ulgluicn , Air
"Acting was lwr only aim" ,1
Executive Council, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 1, l tl
2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 4, Treasurer, 4, Dramatic 5' it
Club, 3, 43 President, 4, Dramatic Club Play, ,i
45 Junior Play, 35 Junior-Senior Prom Com- '
mittee, 3, 4, Chairman, 3, Program Commit- ,, ,
tee, 4, GLENALOG Staff, 4g Operetta, 4, it 'l'
Peg Blue, the noted young actress, of whom Q'
we have heard so much recently, will make her ,I 1
debut in New York this week. No, this isn't an I. ,
advertisement for some play, but a suggestion as " 23
to what you will probably read about Peg in the
near future. , i
However, anyone who has seen Peg managing 1' j':
Lily cups in the lunchroom will say she certainly I1 ff
has mastered the art of carrying Eve or six at one I, w
time. lt makes us wonder whether she would not
make, say, a good waitress dow11 at Childs. 3,
Peg has ability along other lines, for she is , ,L
responsible for most of these write-ups about the ' ' X N ,jg
girls. CNot this one, thoughj i 'ip
Be sure to let us know when you'1'e in your first R QJQR- ,R ,I
play, Peg, after leaving IP
AMERICAN ACADEMY OF ,N 5,
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PAUL ALBERT BOSSHARD ' ,,
nlyauln i E N Z
"Hc's not yet felt the kiss of love nor maizleuis' 5.
hand in hir" , 1'
Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, 33 Hi-Y Club, i 'E lyg
43 Class Track, 1, 35 Class Baseball, 25 G. O. ' f li
Nominating Committee, 43 Manager Base- . I
ball, 4. t Q i
Who can recognize the quiet, unobtrusive Paul ,Q
of the Freshman Class as the up and coming youth 5' li 'rl
who now rushes about so energetically in chem- , ,g 5 I
ical Laboratory, or glides about after school in a , ii 'f
lustrous limousine? Rumor has it that this change Q " li
was wrought in Paul during his junior year. At V ' :Q
any rate, he is not the same Paul who demanded 1 fl,
admittance to the class way back in 1922. 3 ,li
Paul's favorite subject is mathematics. When- 5
ever there is a difficult problem to solve he is ready ' i
with the answer. Paul is not only a good juggler V lf
of ligures, but he is also an accomplished musi- ' ' ,X
cian. If he is asked to play, he always says "Which , lil
instrument, the cornet or the piano P" rl,
We wish you luck, Paul, at CORNELL Lg , , 1
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IF, ,W rl .91 67517400 I V I , I
l -' I ' OSBORNIE THORPII BOYD
I --uoatiyr I
9 ' ' I
l I "Tha glass of fuslzmn and lliv mold of form" 1
' Welfare Committee, 1: Dramatic Club, 1, Z, 3, 4: I
l l Secretary, 4: Class Track. l, 2, 4: Junior Play I
Committee, 3: junior Play, 3: Hi-Y Club, 3. I
4: Associate Editor GI.IaI:AI.oo, 4: Chairman I
I Refreshment Committee, 4: 'l'rack, 4: Junior- l
Q Senior Debate, 4: National Oratorieal Con- 'I
I, ' test, 4: Class History, 4. I
I .l-lark! Don't you hear the din of noisy knickers I
I and a colored tie-who but Roddy is passing by? 1
As you may surmise. Osborne delights in brilliant I
colors. He wears his neckties but once, and his l
neatness in dress is Irreproachable. I
II A brilliant student of history, and an irresisti- ,I
,, ble debatcr, Roddy has upheld our school lll many 'I
I an oratorieal contest. During his four years In I
the high school dramatics he has played every I
I part from a venerable old man to a Northern I
. A ,I hero and has thus httingly shown his talent as an l
' actor. II
I his models, he surely will make his mark in the
Senate Chamber or Convention Hall-why not at
With Patrick I-lenry and James K. Hackett as
me ' UNIVISRSITY or VIRGINIA I
1 9 . 2 6 g
4 IRRINIQR COOPER
"She is pretty lo walk 'wilh I
find witty In talk with I
I .fllllf fllrasurll, foo, lo think on" l
I l ' I ' Class President, 2: Vice-President, 1, 4: junior il
I I if Play Committee, 3: junior Play, 3: Sopho- I
5 , more Dance Committee, 2: Class Basketball, II
2, 4: Program Committee, 4: G. O. Nominat- ,'
I ing Committee, 2: GI.:-:NAI.of: Staff, 4: track, 3. '
I I "I-le who keeps his word is truly noble," only in 'I
I this case it's a "she." At the beginning of the I
I , term about a quarter ol the girls resolved to let I
l their hair grow. The lone pioneer who has II
succeeded is Ruth Cljeg is still tryingl. Ig
. lf Ruth were the kind to make one envious,
I there would be an overwhelming number against
I her on this score alone, but she Isn't: she is one II
II ,I of those who attract not only the boys but also I
I I I the, girls. From this you will think that Ruth is Il
ir Q I all frivolous. However, she manages to keep her "
4, ,- I marks above the average and we all loved her
f . as Olivia Dangerlield in "Come Out of the
If , I Kitchen."
I I So you see Ruth's popularity is well deserved I
I I and we know it will he continued at I
. ' .. . . .. CONNECTICUT COLLEGE
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.Jmuun vv .4 1.4 x..tu.. ununuL.u.at-lug: 1llC iGlCll
lj ffl Ridge Banjo Boys will now give us a few selec-
. Wy tions. Yes, La, their leader, does play, the
1, 1' banjo-uke, and he plays it to perfection. But why
all mention only the banjo-uke for "La" plays a multi-
'1 41 tude of instruments well. He also has a line voice
ll and is president of the Boys' Glee Club.
lg 5' In basketball, La lias provecll his prowfsshon
ll l. many occasions. Tiis ast year, iowever, ie as
f l' had an injured leg. which has kept him out'of
lg the game, though it nevexdkept him from taking
il l week-end trips to Chevy iase.
ll, l ' There is sure to be music in the air aiicgggcgoyiaci
M iq in basketball when La gets to
wi .tt . U ll -M -ww .. . A , V. .
Q-+215if'H15"ii,"?fZ,fnS?Li'i'YfJ,"5k , ,ts , " 2... e . , ' ,
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l li A
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li l l
R li ALBERTA BANCKER COX I il
l 1 L -
ly j "Bertie"
il "Still water runs devil" 4 .3
Xmas Card Committee, 45 Welfare Committee, 4g ' ',
li N Secretary, 4.
, l Alberta never has much. to say but whenever
ll l she does speak we love' her for it. VVithout
attracting attention, her sweet quiet smile makes ,
li H her well liked by everyone, and yet we are not so 1
ll l sure that Bertie smiles so sweetly for no reason at , '
, allg a little "birdie" tells us that a particular some- X
E body admires her shy smile. Funny that the par- 1
l , ticular somebody is the Senior Class cut-up, but i
f then opposites always do like each other. ,
, However, we do wish Bertie would tell us some ' 1
I ' of her secrets, but no-she never will. Instead she
' blushes, and if we are too persuasive walks away
l and leaves us blank.
-gg V Bertie likes Glen Ridge High so much that she bt,
is going to take a Plz. and then continue her edu-
cation at SWAR'l'HMOlLli I
-s M L 0 'I I
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,, ,V .stat-on vv.ri.n.iv1.. DI'OE1ClCZl.fI.lI1g! '1'he 'Glen X
,U , Ridge Banjo Boys will now give us a few selec-
, lf tions. Yes, La, their leader, does play the
ll ' banjo-uke, and he plays it to perfection. But why
lf mention only the banjo-uke for "La" plays a multi- X
1: l, tude of instruments well. He also has a fine voice
ll, and is president of the Boys' Glee Club. 1
nl i In basketball, La has proved his prowess on
many occasions. This last year, however, he has ,
', had an injured leg. which has kept hnn outnof
ll' the game, though it never kept him from taking
iv, 1 week-end trips to Chevy Chase. ' l I N
l There is sure to be music in the air and victories
'll li in basketball when La gets to BROWN 7
.,-at-qgyzg. ggqtvy, ,,M.LJ . !v?W:,.-.,, . h , V '
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ll ALBERTA BANCKER COX ' ' ' I xl
ll l "Bertie" ,. ',
1 ' "Still water mms deep" 3'
Xmas Card Committee, 43 Welfare Committee, 4s N X l
ll N Secretary, 4. 1 ' l
,l Alberta never has much to say but whenever V
ll 1 she does speak we love- her for it. vVltl10LllC ,
ll l attracting attention, her sweet quiet smile makes 1
It her well liked by everyone, and yet we are not so -
ll sure that Bertie smiles so sweetly for no reason at l .t
allg a little "birdie" tells us that a particular some- V '
f I body admires her shy smile. Funny that the par- rl
l ' ticular somebody is the Senior Class cut-up, but Q "J
l l then opposites always do like each other. F
' ' However, we do wish Bertie would tell us some A
5 of her secrets, but no-she never will. Instead she '
l blushes, and if we are too persuasive walks away l
1 and leaves us blank. X Y
rg, ' Bertie likes Glen Ridge High so much that she l ,gl
l is going to take a P.G. and then continue her edu- 5 I
, cation at SVV1'xRTHlXl.ORli I is I
it l R .. S . W
I I . 4 .
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l ,Wm ,,,.., .... , ,... W- W .,,,. -C 7 ,I ,, if , ,. 27 .., t IW' nr' Miele' Car' c ,, , 5 '
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0 M .u ,454 . ' 2 n 1
'll ' "'M"'i"""' 'f""""'f' ""' J "Tr s' ' 1-5 I - 7 6 fit M l Mi
lim Ii R A 'fl I '
I . , 5 t -V P
I rf ' W J ' .
1 LEROY P. CHURCHILL . , . ,
rcR0yxx ul-dan ' Erfl
f "Work ix for those not clezfvr enough to rwoid it" '
X' Class Track, 1, 2, 33 Class Baseball, 1, 2, 33 ,' 1
Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3g Basketball, 2, 3, .
,, Captain Second Team, lg Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, X
. " President, 43 junior Play, 3, Treasurer Hi-Y ,
1, rg Club, 3, 4: Glee Club, 3, 43 President, 45
i. Assembly Committee, 4. 1
A 1,4 il Station W.A.A.M.. broadcasting! The Glen
MI Ridge Banjo Boys will now give us a few selec-
,ii tions. Yes, La, their leader, does play. the
H, fi banjo-uke, and he plays it to perfection. But why
, mention only the banjo-uke for "La" plays a multi-
ll is tude of instruments well. He also has a hne voice
li li and is president of the Boys' Glee Club.
it l, In basketball, La has proved hls prowess on ,
Wi many occasions. This last year, however, he has
l' had an injured leg, which has kept him out of
, the game, though it never kept him from taking
il? week-end trips to Chevy Chase. '
l. L 0 There is sure to be music in the air and victories ,X
l- .5 in basketball when La gets to BROWN ff
w :'F?r3.i" 3. . , ' ,
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Il ' ' . , l
fl il ALBERTA BANCKER COX ' ll g
ii ' "Bertie" 5
11 "Still water runs devil" ,I
f, Xmas Card Committee, 45 Welfare Committee, 43
li 1 Secretary, 4. Q il
X 1 Alberta never has much to say but whenever f Q
1 t she does speak we love- her for it. VVithout N
QI , attracting attention, her sweet quiet smile makes
5 her well liked by everyone, and yet we are not so
1 L sure that Bertie smiles so sweetly for no reason at , I
I all, a little "birdie" tells us that a particular some- Q
body admires her shy smile. Funny that the par-
l , ticular somebody is the Senior Class cut-up, but if
3 then opposites always do like each other. ,
t However, we do wish Bertie would tell us some
I 1 of her secrets, but no-she never will. Instead she 1
I blushes, and if we are too persuasive walks away
l and leaves us blank. 1
ul . Bertie likes Glen Ridge High so much that she 1
IS going to take a P.G. and then continue her edu-
cation at SWAR'l'I-IMOlCli
.. " L . ., 2
fied! A artnet S
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fi , r, A , ' 4. N -KNV f '-fri' AMICLIA ELIZABETH DEGENHARDT
'ilri X l "Milly" "Dcgh"
' i "I.iHIv 'woman are drmgcrous things"
li' ii Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 3g Basket
i ii . ball, 4.
1' xi In the distance we see a small, slender girl ap
Li' Ii ' proaching us. Her clothes are of the latest fash-
' i i ' ion. That's Amelia. We never knew a girl that
i' , could get away with clothes better than she.
l' ll i We often miss Amelia from school, but these
l I society people must have their shopping tours
l i and their afternoons at the theater. We're not
l, , so cruel as to.deprive them of that.
j As to her higher education, she is as changeable
I, ' as her wardrobe. Today it is Miss Wheelock's,
Q , 4
- 'N - la gi,
tomorrow a finishing school in Switzerlandg but
then that's too far for week-ends at Princeton
Everyone will agree that Dcgh is a good sport,
but we all know she is bored with this dull exist-
Cheer up, dear, just think of the future at
, il 1 9 . 2 5
:ii I A '
I i , .
it 1 , ,
E , .
l' A, -- ,, -I ERNEST RUDOLPH DIKOVICS
' ,I "Ernie" "Rudy"
' ' "Give vwry man thy car, but few thy voice"
1 Executive Council, 2, 3, Vice-President, Class, 2,
, , Football, 2, 3, 43 Captain, 3, Baseball, 4,
i ' Basketball, 2, 3, 43 Captain, 43 Track, 43
5 4 ' Class Track, 1, 2, 3, 4g Class Baseball, 1,
l 2, 3, 4.
' "La meillcure lecon dc la classe, Ernest." Thus
, ., does Miss Baldwin cxuberlate after Rudy has
3 f given a recitation in Frenc . This is not true
1 Q l of French alone but of all his studies. Rudy can
j , takelpart in every sport and still keep up with his
li ' ' 1 studies well enough to earn himself a place on
, , Q X the honor roll. just glance at his pedigrce-cap-
' , ' Q tain of football, captain of basketball and so on.
T, il l He is a leader as well as a player and without
X: 1 - him no team would be complete.. l
' 1 I With all his abilities, Rudy is very quiet and
,M g modest, especially with the girls.
5 ' , Ernie is going to give Glen Ridge a good repu-
lil - tation at PRINCETON
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5 . n
l Killed in Automobile
iWell Known Glen Ridge Boy,
Member of Prominent Family
l Meets with Fatal Accident
i g...,..as.,.: 4 2-Y
While returning home from Wil-
liams College on Monday evening at
'7 o'clock, Jesse Lyman Dougherty,
vnineteen-year-old son of Rev. George
3P. Dougherty, rector of Christ Epis-
copal Church of Glen Ridge, and Mrs.
lDougherty, was fatally injured when
an automobile in which he was rid-
ding with a classmate, while rounding
,a curve near Peekskill, burst a tire
land overturned. The steering wheel
.which he was operating crushed his
lungs, pinning him to the seat.. He
awas taken to the Peekskill Hospital
iwhere he died early Tuesday morn-
, Shortly after arriving at the hos-
pital the injured young man regained
'consciousness 'and conversed cheer-
fully. Rev Dr. and Mrs Doughert
- - Y
,were immediately notified and arrived
'in Peekskill at midnight. Jesse
passed away at 4 o'clock on Tuesday
Jesse Dougherty, who had just com-
pleted his sophomore year at Williams
College, and a friend, Robert McKit-
trick, of Yonkers, were 'riding in the
latter's car, with the Glen Ridge boy
at the wheel. Rounding the curve at
a moderate speed, a tire blew out,
cou-sing the car to swerve and over-
turn. McKittrick escaped with slight
Jesse was the smallest of the three
sons of Rev. Mr. Dougherty and his
wife, being just six feet tall. All
three of the young men are students
at Williams, and all are members of
the track team., It was scarcely three
weeks ago that the young man car-
ried the purple of Williams to vic-
tory in thlrllif-mils Went in s meet
with Beltonxg 'University l Hs, was
known as one 'of 'theliiest half-'mllers
that the college had had. His older
brother, George, who was graduated
this year, was its champion broad-
jumper and his younger brother, Ed-
wnard, running for Glen Ridge High
School, was the winner of the New
Jersey State hurdles championship
last year and was also on the track
team at the college.
Jesse was born in the Brooklyn
Methodist Hospital and would have
been twenty years old Augu t 20. He
came to Glen Ridge nine years ago
with his parents, from Newark, where
his father had been pastor of the St.
In high school he followed in the
footsteps of his older brother, star-
ring in three branches of athletics-
track, football and basketball. After
.being graduated, he followed his el-
lfler brother to Williams. Besides his
activitieshin track at college, he was
mlso assistant manager of the basket-
ball team last year, a member of the
-Sigma Phi fraternity-and a general
'avorite on the campus.
Two weeks ago, one of his frater-
nity' brothers received word from
home that his father was about to
lundergo a serious operation in a New.
ark hospital. While the others gath-
ered around the boy to console him,
young Dougherty slipped out borrow-
ed a car and came back to announce
that he was ready to take the boy to
his father's bedside. It was such acts
as these that made him well-liked
wherever he went.
n Besides his activities in high school,
Jesse was an expert horseman and
was a member of B Troop of the 102d
Cavalry, the Essex Troop, for -two
vears, resigning when he entered col-
lege. His parents 'and his two broth-
ers are the only survivors.
The body was brought to Glen
Ridge. Funeral services were held in
Christ Church yesterday afternoon.
Interment in thsefamily plot in the
I Bordentown cemetery.
....-.,-..-,-w...,,w-...--,,,,- ..., sa-.. .,., ..,, ,,,,, ,, .,,,.-.fi
am rafltvr fond of girls"
ass Track, 1. 2, 3, 45 Cap-
skctball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Class
Hi-Y Club, 3, 4, Football,
g Executive Council 3, 43
, 33 Gi.icNAi,oG Staff, 45
Jho takes his Virgil scri-
rs encleavoring to rcwortl
taste and in this he suc-
is always ready for an
y hear him exercising his
er it be in school or out.
is riding. On many an
: seen galloping through
in. a. fiery colt. To offset
perfect terror with the
ishing smiles and-but we
.lousy if we begin telling
yc for colors, but perhaps
Glam, fztuesvaltl 1
iums ug:llA':Xqipg0.1 a1iiuU1Qu?7Z 1
1 .105 t , .SJW pun 1 1
lga1swvBAA 9 H l 'H ',,, . ,mmmow
1 if 'l' if '3uiuaA9 'Iii'-'--1 +--. f M--tif-1-5-1-1-W '5 1'
i1 B paumqlgqua "-190-Us 1g,.i3t,j ' Nl, 5' 5 111
1101019 aspfflsqumggsstllifllil.1- "W 11
e-+11-1 411. 11
JESSE LYMAN DOUGHERTY 1
111 "To be lmly homnrt, I am ratlz-121' fond of gi1'l.r"
11 Class Secretary, 15 Class Track, 1. 2, 3, 45 Cap-
1' tain, 45 Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Class '
1 Baseball, 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y Club, 3, 45 Football,
1 3, 45 Track, 3, 45 Executive Council 3, 45 1 113'
11 , Manager Football, 35 Gr,icNALoo Staff, 4: 1,
1 1 Dramatic Club, 4. '
1 Here is one boy who takes his Virgil scri- i1
11 1 ously. Jess is always endeavoring' to reword li
1. 1: passages to suit his taste and in this he sue-
11 ceeds very well. He is always ready for an if 1
1 1 argument and you may hear him exercising his ll ,T
1 1 polemic ability whether it be in school or out. 11
1 il or out. 11 1'
1 Qi Jesse's great hobby is riding. On many an 11 ,W
11 afternoon he may be seen galloping through 11 "1
Branch Brook Park on, a fiery colt. To offset l- J
11 these merits he is a perfect terror with the H:
ladies One of his iiashin smiles 'ind-but we 1 1'
,X . . g . 1
1 might cause some jealousy if we begin telling 11 1
I 1 tales. 1 1
11 13 Jesse also has an eye for colors, but perhaps
2 through modesty UD .he this trait well 11 fi
1 ! cealed except for an 1'
1 j choice of a tie or s 1
- you'll have a chance to 1
1 purple of 1
1 1 111
1' l , 131
I . ,,
1 1 1,
1 1 1 1'
1 I 1,
1 l1 '11
1 1 1,
. 11 1
1 ELIZABETH JEAN DUMARS 11 1l
1 l "Betty" . 1l1
'T 1 1'1
l "Athletics are my very life" 1" 1 '
' 1 1'1
i Basketball, 35 Class Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Track, 1 1 111
1 1 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Play, 15 l 1
. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Le Cercle Francais, 1, 1 1 112
1 25 Operetta, 3. . 3 ill
1' 11 Behold! the star girl athlete of the Class of 411
' ' 1926 in person. Betty's ability for making bas- l 1
1 1 kets, especially during practice. is known far l 1,
T 1 and wide. Not nly that, but she captured I' 11
1 the greatest number of points in last year's meet, , 1 1
1 making three first places and several minor ones. 1 1 1'
j So, you see, Betty's fame is well deserved. 1 l 111
1 But look hard while you can for you may not 1 1 '
1 1 always have the chance. Betty played the "absence l ' l I11
' ' makes the heart grow fonder" scheme with the 1,
I class this year by being absent for several weeks 1- ,
' with scarlet fever, and we had hardly welcomed 1 1 il
11 her back before she had a relapse. 5 1 "
1- Don't forget, Betty, that we expect you to 1 1
1fl I make a record for us as forward at 'N l11,
11 MOUNT HOLYOKE . .. at 11 11
1 11 1,5 111
il 5 if ,ll
1' 4 ij? 1111
1 1 Q ll
. A 1,
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1 ' ' ' . 9 , ,M 211
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el LWKEVOYLOG? .
flli x ALFRED PAUL FORSHAY
lim, HAI!! -
"I only regret llml I lzcwc Im! one heart to give l ,
1 to the ladies"
lg . Class Treasurer, 1, 25 Vice-President, 33 Junior
1 Play, 3, Executive Council, 43 Football, 2, i 3
,S l 3. 4: Captain, 43 Basketball, 2, 3, 4g Class il
i ll Baseball, 2, 35 Class Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. 1 l
'l The Board of Education has been wondering
whether or not Mr. Forshay should be charged . 5
1 , the regular tuition fee since he spends so few 1
5 nights in Glen Ridge but-yes, you have guessed , 5
5 it-the girl lives in Maplewood and every after-
noon you can see Al running to catch the train for l ,1
f that town. . '
H1 V, This change of climate seems to agree with .
1 , him as far as athletics are concerned. He is ,
l one of those athletes that happen once in a een- M
tury. Football, basketball or track are all the j
same to him. Lookout, Al, or your wealth of 1,
trophies will become too heavy for your watch l W
l chain. , 4
i Al is very popular not only because of his l
athletic ability but because he is such a fine all- .
around fellow. We wish him every
, 5 EDNA GREVATT l
l "Eddie" i
"Welcome, Stranger" '
Glee Club, 43 Dramatic Club, 4.
From the town on the hill Eddie rode to onr l
gates in her little Essex. Since she has a good
store of common sense, she decided to let Glen 5
Ridge have the honor of giving her' a diploma.
We are not going to write the old line "She
, has only been here for a short time but she
4 has endeared herself in all our hearts," but we l
M, 1, are going to say, if there is anyone who can
i write this idea in another way we will sign our
, names to it.
l 1 In spite of her connections with Montclair,
gli . her loyal support of our school activities is worthy
Q, 5 of mention. As Eddie steps in her car to speed
,ll T away to college we are going tor tie a'little card .7
,l on the back, "Good luck, Edna," at
it 5 '- COLUMBIA
l f- """""" - - A --'-'N - -an .,s.:..,:,,
li 1. ,fl 19.2 QlZ...,...... A -Mit-
L. .,...., .. B, LII' o " '
MJ' For hay-Hall
The of Miss llerniee
llall, tlatigltter of Mr. and Mrs. 5
ALFRED PAUL FORSHAY
"I only regret that I 1141710 1111! one heart to give
to the ladies"
Class Treasurer, 1, 23 Vice-President, 3: Junior
Play, 35 Executive Council, 4, Football, 2,
3, 41 Captain, 4: Basketball. 2, 3, 45 Class
Baseball, 2, 33 Class Track, 1, 2, 3, 4.
The Board of Education has been wondering
whether or not Mr. Forshay should be charged
the regular tuition fee since he spends so few
nights in Glen Ridge but-yes, you have guessed
it-the girl lives in Maplewood and every after-
noon you can see Al running to catch the train for
This change of climate seems to agree with
him as far as athletics are concerned. He is
one of those athletes that happen once in a cen-
tury. Football, basketball or track are all the
same to him. Lookout, Al, or your wealth of
trophies will become too heavy for your watch
Al is very popular not only because of his
athletic ability but because he is such a fine all-
around fellow. We wish him every success in 1
, ,M BUSINESS
s.. .. ., tsnmfiwldw.
.-.M ,.---. W. - ..- Q,
lfflliot 11.111 of Iziftgt-wnofl roads- --we f-A--or
Maplewood, to Alfred Forshay, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Forshay of
Motor Trip Through South
tilt-n Ridge took place Xlfeclttesclayi i
evening at .the llotel Suburban.
East Orange. The ceremony -was
performed at 8 o'elock by the Rev.
George lidmison, pastor of the
First Presbyterian' church of South
Orange, and was followed by il re-
ception ior 300 guests.
Miss Ardis ilall, sister of the
bride, was maid of honor. The
bridesmaids were Mrs. Grant Thor-
bur11 of Clifton,ll.liss Margaret Ha
of Millbnrn. cousins of the bride,
Mrs. Frederick Train of East Or-
ange, the Misses Marjorie and
Lillian Stanjer of Morristown, and
Miss Mary Young of Caldwell.
l"rctle1'ick liorsliay iwas his brot'l1er's
best man. The ushers .were Roy
Forshay of Glen Ridge, and William
Forshay' of liast Orange, also
brothers of the groom, Grant Thfor-
burn"of"Clifton, Robert Curran' of
VVestn'ootl. Denman Smith
'lrvington, and Frederick Hall.
brother of the bride. Ruth Koons
of Clifton, a niece of Mr. Thorburn.
was flower girl.
Mrs. Ccphas I. Shirley, Jr., for-1
merly Miss Edna Grvvatt of Mont-
clair, was married April 3rd
at the XVatchung Congregational
Church, Montclair, to Cephas I.
Shirley, Ir., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ccphas 1. Shirley of 918 .Bloomfield
avenue, Glen Ridge. ,Mr. and Mrs.
Shirley are now on a motor trip
through the South. Upon their re-
turn they will reside at XVhitehousc.
The ceremony was performed at
8:30 by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Tho-
mas Travis. A reception followed in
the home of the bride's parents. The
church was decorated with palms.
Easter lilies and tulips in pastel
shades. Spring tiowers, Easter lilies
and palms were used in decorating
the houscqv - . .
The bride was attended by Miss
Doris Shirley of Glen Ridge, sister
of thc bridegroom, as maid of honor,
and by Mrs. John F. Mylod ot'
Montclair as matron of honor. The
bridesmaids were Misses Margaret
Debaun of Hackensack, Miriam Fol-
mer, of Tenatly, Olive Holmes of
Elizabeth and Leclerq Miller of
Montclair. Kenneth I.. Grevatt, bro-
ther of the bride, was best man,
and the ushers were George T. Al-
ling and Dr. Edward Grevatt, cousin
of the bride, of Bloomheldg Jack
Rutan and john ll. Koch, Jr., of
Glen Ridge, the latter a cousin of
the bride, and Mr. Mylod. Georg
gianna and Margaretta Grevatt,
cousins of the bride, were ribbon
The bride wore a gown of white
satin made with train depending
from the waist and a yoke, of rose
point lace. Her tulle veil was held
mhplace with a headniece of rose
point lace and orange imlossome. She
carried a shower bouquet of orchids
and lilies of the valley. For trav-
eling she wore a black suit and
hat with egg-shell blouse, black
shoes and purse trimmed with liz-
ard. The maid of honor wore a
gown of light' blur! chiffon with
matching slippers, and carried a
bouquet of pink roses.- Tlie matron
of honor w'Qno?-uilesgurccn chantilly
lace and' carried zflidtiquet 'of' Jo-
hanna Hill roses. The bridesmaids
were gowned alike in peach. colored
net and carried banquets of spring
flowers. The ribbon bearers wore
peach color and lightlblue taffeta
frocks. Mrs. Grevatt was gowned
in blue lace in a pastel shade, with
a shoulder. bouquet of gardenias.
Mrs. Shirley wore dahlia lace and
a shoulder bouquet of orchids and
l'ilies of the valley. '
Mr. Shirley's father' is business
manager of the Newark Board of
Education and president of the
Newark Athletic Club.
HELEN FOOTE I-IARDING
"The brziini rmlfrzinx ten llznuxrnzd z'1'Il.r,'
In unch some avtiw f7ll'tI.VllI'l' zl1wll.v."'
Class Vice-President, 25 junior-Senior Prom
Committee, 4: Junior Play, 35 Dramatic Club,
3, 49 Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3g Class
Basketball, 1, 25 Operetta, 2, 43 Class Sta-
"Oh, my dealt!" and a funny little laugh-that's
what you hear when you tell Helen an interesting
bitlof gossip that might be going around study
Last year Helen revealed one of her talents.
Can we ever forget her as Bess in the Junior play?
lt was fine acting but so unlike Helen. Her good
nature is one of her outstanding features.
This year she has lost several weeks because of
sickness, but what is a little thing like that to her?
Back she came, all smiles, and again joined com-
pany '26. Isn't that spirit or shall we say spunk?
At any rateywhether she is an actress or just
Helen we know she'1l make good at
DOROTHEA EVERISTA HIGGINS
"Consider, you common rcrbblzf,
What .rho has done for your school"
Class Vice-President, 35 Secretary G. O., 2, 3g
Vice-President, 4g Glee Club, 1, 2, 3 43 Libra-
rian, 3g Operetta, 23 Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4:
Vice-President, 4, Plays, Z, 3, Class' Basket-
ball, 2, 33 Track, 3, Ring Committee, 35 jun-
ior Editor Annual, 35 Editor-in-Chief GLICNA-
Loo, 45 Valedietorian.
As your eyes gazed upon the above pedigrees,
fond readers, didn't you wonder how one girl
could do all that in four years? And yet if you
knew Dot you would understand. We never knew
a girl so willing to help us as she is. Any organ-
ization that can't boast of Dot as a member isn't
Dot is our best student, but she loathes to hear
it. How often have you heard her say, "I didn't
study a thing last night and I don't know my les-
sons." Believe this if you can, but look at our
honor roll and you will agree with us that she
deserves the position of Valedictorian.
Altogether we are proud of our Dot, and we
know they will be at . MIDDLEBURY
1 9 2 S f
HELEN FOOTE HARDING
"The brain confains fvn lhousrmd cells,-
Iu cnclz. some active pleasure dwells."
Class Vice-President, 25 Junior-Senior Prom
Committee, 45 Junior Play, 35 Dramatic Club,
3, 45 Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer, 35 Class
Basketball, l, 25 Operetta, 2, 45 Class Sta-
"Oh, my deal1!" and a funny little laugh-that's
what you hear when you tell Helen an interesting
Fit of gossip that might be going around study
Last year Helen revealed one of her talents.
Can we ever forget her as Bess in the Junior play?
lt was line acting but so unlike Helen. Her good
nature is one of her outstanding features.
This year she has lost several weeks because of
sickness, but what is a little thing like that to her?
Back she came, all smiles, and again joined com-
pany '26. Isn't that spirit or shall we say spunk?
At any rate, 'whether she is an actress or just
Helen we know she'l1 make good at
' MISS WI-IEELOCK'S
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'WILLIAM ELLISON HOYER
"Hold the fort, I am coming"
Assistant Manager Com-rr, 25 Glee Club, 45 Treas-
urer, 45 Hi-Y Club, 45 Tennis Team, 2, 3, 4:
Class Ring Committee, 35 Chairman Class
Gift Committee, 4.
Ellison always has a bit of humor to ofTer5 in
fact, there is seldom a sentence which he cannot
convert into a good pun.
Another thing about him is the "exsifferous"
way he writes poetry. We only know that he
uses this word to describe something which is
good. In all seriousness, Ellison can write
In spite of his humor, Skinny can be serious.
I-Ie appreciates good music and is himself an
accomplished pianist. Tennis is his favorite sport
and he has played on the team for the last three
We have neglected to mention the fact that
Skinny is large5 yes, quite large. CThat's why
we call him Skinnyj
We are sure he will keep them happy at
FREDERICK BANCROFT HUNT
ulvlanuyn uHivl .
"YOU cmfl kevfv a good man down"
Class Treasurer, 15 Welfare Committee, 35 Class
Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Class Baseball, l, 2, 35
Class Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball, 3, 45 Base-
ball, 45 Captain, 45 Manager Track, 35 Glee
Club, 3, 45 Hi-Y Club, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, 4.
Look me overl My name is Manny Hunt. I am
captain of the bestl baseball team Glen Ridge has
had for three years. I played third base and
when I knocked home runs all the girls would sigh
and wish I would speak to them-but I never
Then I was the invincible guard on the basket-
ball team. In one game I accomplished the
astounding feat of holding the mighty Zimet-
baum, of Central, to one paltry basket. I managed
the track team last year, but they lost in spite of
me. Here I gog I'm off to make a big splash at
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RUTH MORRIS HYN12 Il
"Keep smiling" .N tif?
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Secy., 33 Pres., 43 Dramatic
Club, 43 Ring Committee, 33 Treasurer ll
Dramatic Club, 43 Class Basketball, 23 ,
Class Treasurer, 13 Class Secretary, 23 1 lil
Class Refreshment Committee, 43 Operetta, 3 li
2. l N
Did Solomonvsay, "The voice with a smile '
always wins ?" Well, here is the happy-go-lucky 3,
member of '26, .N
When Ruth sells hotdogs at the games her ii it
voice is heard urging everyone to buy and help 1 Q:
support the Senior Class. This, of course, is accom- li
panied by a hearty and contagious laugh. Q ill
She has few cares in life, but the main one is
her nose. lt causes her more trouble. She turns ' ,W
it up and clown and finally powders it, saying. "Did IU
you ever see such a nose?" But without this 1 lil
pert nose Ruth wouldnlt be herself. It completes 3,1
an eager countenance that even the faculty cannot ii ff
resist. , ', 1,
As a fellow student she has been a peach of ' -ii
a sport and we know they will love her at ill
CONNF ' ' I 4 gli
19 2 il
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ALAN PALMER JOECKEL V ig Eli
"Tha world knows nothing of its greatest men" Ii
Class Track, 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Baseball, 23 Class
Basketball, 3, 43 Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. . ii i
,Alan has a natu1'e which is very difficult' to Q Vi
fathom. We have seen him studying, reciting, N Nl
eating, and joking, but we have never seen him ll
arguing, matching pennies, staying out late at I
night, or speaking to a girl. Beyond this his i 1
conduct is perfect. 1 X
Our diminutive Alan has a love. for sports, for I I
we have seen him in all the athletietogs in exist-
ence. He is continually organizing basketball fi 1
teams to meet all comers and, under his leader- 1, if
ship, these teams are a success. ,li
We forgot to mention that Alan is a confirmed li
hiker, though recently- he has strangely preferred gil ji
automobiling to walking. Q ' Egg S5
Alan's perpetual congcniahty and warmth of Q' ty.-
spirit will surely be admired at RNEL H il
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ii 4 VVILLIAM HENRY JONES
Xb "'l'ln' li1'ggt'.vl Iilllt' bny we kim-ze"
i Class Soccer, 25 Class Baseball, 25 Class Track,
3, 45 Class Basketball, 3, 45 Glee Club, 45
I 'l'he gentleman whose visage -is above portrayed
has amazed us by his massive silence. VVe, whose
tongues are always wagging, are often over-
whelmed by this trait. Maybe this is because Bill
X expresses' himself in music., for any participant
t 1 in the daily rush for food will observe him draw-
: ing "uke" staffs and thereupon placing notes in
all possible positions. However, it is a pity that
Glen Ridge has not enjoyed this ability more as
, Bill has used Bloomfield as a held for his talents.
Like Alexander weeping for more lands to con-
quer, Bill has found our borough too small to con-
tain his budding genius and the damsels of Bloom-
field are the gainers. VVe are all sure that his
"golden" silence and amiable disposition will be
TI-lE BELL 'l'ELEl?i,lONE SCHOOL
V l 1
1 , CHARLES ELLIOTT LANE
1 i "Charlie"
i 3' "So big and Sll'0Hg, bu! oh, so gt'nlle!"
f l Hi-Y, 3, 45 Vice-President, 45 Gi.1cNAi.oo Staff,
55 45 Football, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 2, 35 Class
t' 1 Baseball, 2, 35 Class Track, 2, 3. '
,i 3 Here is a boy who used to enjoy walking till
5 t fate intervened in the shape of a luxurious limou-
il sine. Charlie has changed considerably during the
ty 1 past two years. From one of the quietcst he has
, changed to one of the most active members of our
N class. He is the master criminal back of most of
tl 5 the boys, study hall disruptions, and, wonder of
X wonders, he very seldom is detected.
5 5' Even though large bodies move bttt slowly he
U has shown us what a really good guard on a foot-
tt It ball team should be, and he is a fast stepper in the
1 ' . .'.
i ix social world.
bij 1 VVe can keep track of Charlie if wc read the
is 5 sporting pages these next four years while he
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, l:'1"l'lE LEWIS r ..., ll lt:
"Annette" , ,Ill
rl l "fix f7I'0f7l?l' ri girl ax one ll!
l'Vo11ld IlIl't'l on a Xllllllllfl' 11mr11" ,l 1
Class Basketball, 1, 25 Glee Club, 2, 43 Dramatic ' .
Club, 45 Class Banner Committee, 45 'l'i-ack ' '
Team, 2. 9
"Hark! Is Annette reciting or not?" We think 4 '
shc is, but to be sure, we'll just take a sly look at l .l
her face. "ls it red?--white? Ah, she is recit- lt
mg, 'tis red." ll g
At times we wonder if Annette is with us or Q l
not. Last year she decided to spend a short time 1 l
in. New Ilaven.. The wonder to us is that in l l
spite of this trip here she is graduating with us l' l
poor .fellows who worked all year while she was , ll
enjoying herself. ,
Annette wants to he a teacher and we will l il
endorse ber for that. She is now preparing her- A l 1
self by teaching "Les linfants" in the Sunday 1 V ,l
School, and by the looks of things all the tots i Q l
love Miss Lewis. , .. . J l
We all hope to hear about a famous teacher in a 5,
few years, until then she will study at l
NORMAL SCHOOL l V
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GEORGE ALEXANDER LORD
"George" , ,
"ll is a frz'cnc1'Iy Iienrt that has many friends" 1 ,lx
Class President, 13 Secretary, 43 Class Basketball, l
3, 4, Class Baseball, 1, 2, Class .Traek, 1, 2, vp li
3, 4, VVelfare Connnittee, 35 Junior Play, 3, ' l 'll
Assistant Business -Manager ANNn,u,. 35 4' V,
Business Manager G1.1cNAI,oo, 4, Assistant 1
Manager Basketball, 35 Manager, 4.3 Foot- ,
ball, 3, 43 Track, 3, Captain, 4, Junior-Sew 3 'li
ior Prom Committee, 45 Secretary H1-Y Club, j ,jf
3 4. l 1,
George is a quiet and unassuming fellow with a l. xl
dry though keen sense of humor. VVhether it. be ' 1-l
in a classroom or at a party you can never tell just , ill
what he is going to do or say. Why, in chemistry lg
class just the other day he innocently asked if the lf ill
formula "Al" stood for alimony. ' 'll
George is quite ferocious on the football field ll,
and many an opponent has shuddered on facing
him in the line. He also does his share on the ,ll
track. 1 l'
As a manager George is A-1. With his experi- j lil
ence in managing the G1.i4:NAi.ocs and the basket- if lil
hall team he certainly ought to show them how l J'
to manage DARTMOUTH 1 I lg gy
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WALTER EDWARD LUCIE
5 1 "He was a brave man who Jirst atc an oyster"
Q Class Basketball, 45 Class Track, 1, 2, 3g Foot-
i l ball, 4.
I Six foot two, eyes of blue. Yes, Walter is one
A l of the big boys of our class. Anyone who played
li opposite him in football will tell' you 'that it is
lil , not a pleasing sensation to bump into him. , 5
N ' Walter has always seemed rather girl shy, but ,
si , in his own words, "Long Island has been my , li
li happy hunting ground in that respect." i tx
1, , Walter is a great chemistry student. Some 1 It
ll '. day we may all be surprised C?J to read that 1 4
l Professor Lucie has just discovered a method l '
,W of converting iron into gold. just now, how- l 3
I ' ever, he contents himself by keeping ten cxperi- Q l
ll w ments ahead of the rest of the class. He'll get 1
l, , along all right if he doesn't blow up ,
fl f LEHIGH ,
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i l HANNAH LLOYD MCLEAN
i 1 "Hannah"
l Q "There buds the promise of celestial worth"
1 l Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 45
i 1 G. O. Nominating Committee, 43 Salutatorian. 1
li i Lo and behold! At last there is one who dares
to defy fashion. .When everyone is discussing
E! methods of reducing, Hannah is trying to add ,
Ii ' weight. 'Miclst the wails of classmates who are
ll 1 trying to take off that half pound gained during
li 9, vacat1on,'Hannah. utters a cry of joy when the
lg i, scale registers another pound. 1
' Pl ,. In regard to athletics, she is a loyal supporter
l ul of the team, whether it be girls or boys. In the
, summer she and Dot endeavor' to see how many
1 balls they can make the other chase while playing
.1 at tennis.
X Hannah has certainly been an essential mem- ,
' ber .of the class and we know she will bring i
F4 credit to the school after graduation ,
li BUSINESS SCHOOL !
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1, LILLIAN MILLER ', g 5
lil, l "Lillian" il ,il
l, "Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a limi" .
. "Who is that person studying so industriously ?" . E
l" "Why, that's Lillian Miller." But appearances are ,
lg lgl often deceiving. When you look at .Lillian all you ' ,
, can see is a head of black curls bent over her ll,
gl, desk. She seems to be studying very hard, but L ll
lg, l sometimes if you look closely you will see her , gl
ll two eyes peeking out and Lillian laughing at some 1 I l
I, huge joke or disturbing study-hall in general. A . j il
lj fi poor, innocent soul like Grace C?D usually gets l 'l
' fl the blame. Other times Lillian really studies. 1'
l . . .
' .li 'lhen woe to the person who makes any noise in . 3
1 study-hall. l
'fu ,fi Lillian is taking typing, and it is great sport to , z
U T' see her pounding out the letters feven though she ll ,l
it 33 fails to see the funj. Some day we may see her 1 Ill
gi, name in tl1e headlines for winning first place in the '
ll ll typewriting marathon. Who knows? LLL ,, if
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Y ' CHARLES RUSSELL MOORE , ig gl'
,Q "Russell" li
if' ,Q "He never did lzafrm that I know of" li .A
l' li Football, 3, 4g Track, 3, 4, Class Track, 1, 3, 45 .i .1
E iq Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. ,,, ,
:- . Put-put-bang-bang-a grinding of brakes it , ii
. . ,
ll and a motorcycle comes slowly to a stop. Why, il ,i
1 of course, it's Russell Moore. He is a regular It
Hn: demlon on two wheels and he IS also speedy on the 1, 31,
I 1 r' '. " 'S
Ui t flfiussell has never known to study his chem- ll, il
lil 1-I istry homework and yet when it comes to a test il li
lil. j,! he usually receives a paltry ninety'-seven or ninety- fl
,fl eight, He is always experimenting in the chem. fl
ill, .il lab., where he produces some rather rare com- 1,5
Ml- pouiids with verpy pleasant CPD odors. COpen the
it " zncow ease. if V!
iii WOf Rhgells actions outside of school we know
'll very little, yet he is a busy boy somewhere, some- il ill,
ll, ill how, but we must leave something to the imag- 3,
ilfer iii ination. Perhaps he will keep them guessing ati an
il, LAFAYET'lE r ll,
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FRIEDERTCK W. PAGE
"fl lzandsome face and a trusty hand, 0, merry
lzmrrt and true"
Class President, 1-B, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President, 1-A5
Class Editor C0Ml4l'l', 15 Business Manager
25 Dramatic Club Play, 25 Baseball Squad,
15 Class Basketball, 1, 45 Class Baseball, 1, 25
3, 45 Class Track, 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 35
Tennis, 2, 3, 45 Captain, 2, 45 Manager, 2, 35
Junior Play, 35 Nominating Committee, 2, 45
Chairman, 45 President G. O., 4.
"Only seventeen more days." If you hear this,
you will know that it is Fred counting the days
before he will see a certain young lady. Fred
wouldn't tell us but, confidentially, we think his
middle name is Wellesley.
Howeve1', don't think that this is all Freddy
has on his mind. He seems to have a. natural
inclination toward being president and some
day he may be President of the United States.
He has already been president ot his class for
Your years and president of the G. O. in his
You can, perhaps, judge from this what kind
E A g 9: jfrpe he is. He has a good disposition,
' ' ' li 'HQ "-'rn ,ge make him very popular
,ai "1'i gieryone, e. ept himself. We hope he
,Q ' f'l'l ain his po arity at DARTMOUTH
,,l',, . .
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HOWARD ENOS RIGGIN
"Thu mo1'1'f'.v'lll grlclza if you drnfl watch ont"
Junior Play, 35 Dramatic Club, 45 Glee Club, 3,
45 Football, 3, 45 Baseball, 4.
Howard came to us from Bloomheld, but as
you can see from his pedigree he has readily con-
tributed toward the success of many school activ-
"Where is Howard today?'l is one of Miss
Conklin's numerous ways of beginning the nfth
period English class. A moment later the missing
boy appears with his hair perfectly combed and his
tie correctly set. I-loward always has been known
to take great pride in his neatness.
ln the Junior Play he showed himself a very
capable actor. Who knows--maybe Howard will
be the next John Drew. lloward may like plays
but he just revels in the movies.
ln football he has been an important 'factor on
our team and many a line plunge at center has
halted when it met Howard.
We wish him every success at BROWN
billtiw 557 plant i'
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Fred rick West Pune,
former councilmang dies
Frederxck West Page of Glen
Rxdge died July 27 m Towanda
Pa He was 77 years old
Bom m East Orange he
grew up ln Glen Ridge gradu
atmg ln the Class of 1926 He
graduated from Dartmouth
College m 1930 and from
Harvard Business School ln
Page was a specxalxst m utxll
tres as a partner of J and W
Sehgman He worked ln them
vestment fneld and was vxce
presldent of Trl Contxnental
Corporation of Broad Street
Investmg of National In
vestors and of Whitehall Fund
ln New York City
He also served as a dxrector
of Amerncan Express
Brooklyn Umon Gas Company
Central and Southwest Corpo-
ration and Coca Cola Bottling
of Mnamr He was a trustee of
American Irvmg Savings Bank
and fmanclal advisor to Atlan
tlc Cnty Electrlc Company
In Glen Ridge he served as a
borough councllman a trustee
of the Congregational Church
past presxdent of the Glen
Rldge Country Club and on the
board of Mountamsxde Hospl
He IS survived by hxs wife
Dorothy Donham Page a son
Frederick West Page III of
West Caldwell a daughter
Joan P Hayes of Glen Rldge
seven grandchnldren and a sis
ter Vlrgmxa P Martin of
A memorlal service will be
held tomorrow at 11 a m at the
Glen Rxdge Congregational
Church In lzeu of flowers con
trlbutlons may be sent to the
Glen Ridge Ambulance Fund or
I t 'A
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is BRPDE or F w rms Ollie I'0lIl PIP
daughter of .M-r. and Mrs. Benja
.n1in'C.-Donham of 41 lDou las road
'Glen Ridge, and M . iredericl
-West Page, son of Mr. and Mrs
Robert W. Page of 286 'Washing
ton street, 'Glen Ridge, were mar
ried at 8:30 o'cIock Tuesday night
in the Glen -Ridge Congregational
Church. The ceremony was per-
formed 'by the Rev. VVilIia1n W.
Patton, pastor of t'ilC-'CllLll'Ql'l.
' :Miss Mary Todd Sawhill o
Lakewood attended the bride as
maid of honor. The 'bridesmaids
were Mrs. Franklin Ives 'Carter of
'Cornwall-on-iI-Iudsong a sister of the
Ibridegroom, Mrs. Donald Albert-
son of Bronxville, N. Y.. Miss Betty
Alden of fSpringfielcl,' Mass., Miss
'Kathryn Stillman of Tenafly, 'Miss
Betty Beggs of Wyckoff and Mis:
Mary IP. Bryant of Montclair.
Wright Martindale of Glen Ridge.
was best man and the ushers were.
Alden and Winfield Donhamg broth-
ers of the bride, John Wooster 'oi
4.Montclair, Edwin Young. of To-
.wanda, Pa., gCliHord, Purse and Ed-
ward Walsh of- Jersey 'City and
Franklin Ives 'Carter of Cornwall-
on-Hudson. , A
The bridal gown of-cream satin.
,-and-lace was simply made withiia
long, train and- long puffed, sleeves.
The 'tulle veil was arranged in cap
faslhionand caught ,at the sides'
with orange, -blossoms. Miss
-Dpnifam--car-fied aiibouquet of'lil-
Miss 'Dorothy Evelyn llonham.
lies of the valley, white orchids and .
' white sweet 'peas -madein the old-
fashionedmanner with a satinand -
,lace :frill and with satin ribbon
streamers suspended from satin
rosettes. 'Her travelling costume
was of -black and white withlhat
and shoes to match. l 4
The maid of -honor wore pale yel-
low chiffon -and the bx'idesm'aids,
orchid chiffon. all of one long 'flow-
ing fashion. The flowers carried
by the maid 'of honor were roses,
delphinium and snap 'dragon tied
with a'large bow,of yellow ribbon
bending with her gown. Those
' 'tlfby the 'bridesmaids were
-I-'vp ' N 'l., .2 'sg ,. Qi
if.. ws V.,
. . -
The 'brid-e's motherfwas ggwned
in,,periwinkle blue chiffon an Mrs.
Page wore apnicot colored lace.
Botvh had' corsage bouquets of-or
cliids. ' . 1 W
--g"'Phe chan-cel of the-church was-
fdecorated in green and white with
t'all'white candles at' the sides.
Aiiter the ceremony a recegtion
was' given at the Donhani ome-
which was decorated with palms,
roses and spring flowers. ' I
Miss Doniham isfa graduate of
Glen Ridge High! School, the 'Na-
tional Cathedral School and Welles?
ley, College. She is a mem-ber oi'
the Junior Auxiliary- of the 'Glen
Ridge 'Women's Club: .Mr.3Pat1Q 15
also a 'graduate of.GlCr1,R1d'Ke.'H'
School, and of Dartmouth Colle e.
e is a memiber, of Phi,UDSlQ-Il
-graterxtity Frmd, gihe,v,Dras0ng-...TSQQ'
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Clety-.N - , Y. '53 I JI-,1l",: fy gg,1.1,'.r1
if -- --
V una. l'l'CKlCI'lCK FBKC, ,the
' former Miss Dorothy Donham.,
daughter cf Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin C. Dunham of 41 Douglas
rcnd, who was married June 10
to Mr. Frederick Page, son' of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Page -
of 286 Washington, avenue. Mr.
andij .Mrs. l Page ,returned on
Monday from a wedding trip to
Bermuda and will occupy the
home of Mr. Page's parents for '
the summer. '- tg
'WANT' -X ' ' is Illini' W' II
I J-aic,Cs7hf744.9,Ff I VN
CARI, RUDOl.l.'H RUSS "" " " A
"Rus', f II li
"lli.v mother lruizierl him 011 u I1'elli.r"
Class Basketball, 3, 4: Class Track, 1, 3, 4: Class
Baseball, 3, 4: Ili-Y Club, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3.
VVho is that imposing personage walking down
the corridor? VVhy, that's Carl Russ, the big
man of our class. Wfhencver Carl wants to strike
a match he simply reaches up and scratches it on a
nearby star or planet.
Carl is quite a singer, for as you can see by his
pedigree he is a member of the Glee Club. llc
1 ,I fy
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practices is chem. lab. every Monday and everys- . I ll I
where else during the rest ot' the week. - I' '
l-le has never .been seen at our social Zll.l'2ll1'S, Ig I
but we have a suspicion that he makes good use I ' I
of his week ends down in Bloomfield. I
Carl has earnestly done his utmost toward I, I
everything in school and we wish him the best of . Il I
luck in BUSINESS A .. I I
I N I r
I' . I 1
I 1 9 ' 2 S I I
ROBERT MARIQIYY RUTAN
nlckyn ' ' 6 I
"I Heffel' could lread a single j1leo.r1u'c' Hlldfl' fool" ll
Class Secretary, 2, Class Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 43 I .I
Class Track, 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 13 1
Tennis, 2, 3, 43 Manager, 43 Basketball, 43 ' III'
Glee Club, 43 Orchestra, 4. , 'I
Herr: he: comes, on a druml leky himself, our If Y'
renowned traps player and ukelele artist, and I ,
how he can play. lf you don't believe this, I fl
listen over the radio some Saturday night. 1 .II
And is he versatile? Oh myl He is every- III
where in everything. Music, tennis, basketball, I ,I
fp-rmciety--wliat doesn't lie do? Who will ever 1' '
forget that shot from the middle of the floor , I 3
in the last second ot' the Montclair game? Who I if
doesn't remember him dashing about the tennis . I it
court ot' a warm summcr's day? VVho hasn't X: lgi
seen him stepping along on the dance Iloor? Q
Icky always has had a weakness for the ladies. , I, II,
He is sure to keep things moving ' If
at LAFAYISTTE - I. I,
H 5 0 , III
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ROYSTON FOLLMER SPRING
"Never do to-day what you can fmt off till
Class Editor Comm, 13 Class Secretary, 1,
Vice-President, 2, Treasurer, 3, 45 Class
Basketball, 1, 2, Class Baseball, lg Class
Track, 1, 25 Soph. Dance Com., 25 Junior
2 3' Play, 39 Chairman Class Ring Com., 35
l 1 Junior-Senior Prom Com., 35 Chairman, 45
li Vice-President Hi-Y Club, 35 President, 43
f 11 V' Assistant Production Manager ANNUAL, 35
" ll Production Manager G1,icNAI.oo, 4, Refresh-
li ment Com., 4, Concert Com., 4, Dramatic
T1 , Club,, 43 Class Legacies, 4.
, ll Not that he is lazy, but we have never known
l Roy to do a single iota of work that- humanly
il ll could be avoided. We take it that he is one of
f I the believers in the law of the "Conservation of
.1 i1 Energy". He is the type of boy that instead of
lf bg, delving into the complications of the Gallic Wars,
'1l ': wonders why in the name of good common sense
l lg - the Romans did not murder Caesar before he
11 is could even write a single passage. He is what
ll l might be' called an optimist and you can always
1, find an ill-concealed twinkle in his eyes which
ll l 1 4 awide grin. u
11 1 " 1 . than Royst has not done his share in
Q1 las activities I- uld not :Je fair. just lololk
H 1 is eci ee. lg certainy wi retain 's
l 1 - ' , B 5, AMHERST
l1 1 T
41 ' 1
V11 1 HQ, Il t f7',1 Aff-f WILLIAM DUPONT STAAB
.1 "I draw people as they are, not as they
IQ 11 ought to bc"
fg Class Track, 1, 2, 35 Class Basketball, l, 2, 33
T 11 Class Baseball,3:BasebaI1,35 ANNUAL Staff
,1 1 35 Art Editor, Gr.sNA1.oc:, 43 Stage Man-
,E ager Junior Play, 35 Glec Club, 3, Football,
33 Tennis, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 45 Hi-Y
1 1 Club, 3, 4.
' l Handsome Bill is no exaggeration and his pic-
l1 li ture does not do him justice. Wavy locks, the
' 'I envy of all the girls, and dark eyes surrounded
1 by "specs"--and you have Bill, the irresistible.
Mg 1 ln spite of his being a good looker, Bill has
1, Q11 more class spirit than many less favored ones-
i ll! baseball, the Hi-Y, anything useful to the class.
There you have Bill. He is the art eclitor of
'l1 1, the Gl.lENdl.tlfl' and is responsible for its suc-
11I 11 cess in this direction.
1 1 The merry twinkle in his eyes, his broad smile,
--l 1 and hearty laugh attract everyone. Such an aspir-
, ing fellow will make good at CORNELL
""""""""""""""'A" N ' ' """"'f" A U- W f f"""""" "" """"""""""'7'I"T""fT"?""'Z""'f',:g""
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Thaity-wif' ' ' My fig,
V ALYS CONKLING STRINGIER
"Size was so .m'l'z'l, .ro fnzxsing flll.l',
W1-Ili xurli. a Xllllill'-,'lC'lll1 .vnflz an air."
Welfare Com., 23 Class Basketball, 2, 3: Class
Banner Com., 43 Track, 2, 33 Glee Club,
Head aloft, her eyes flinging smiles at all that
pass before her, so Alys strolls the hall
School. She is sedate-that girl.
Alys is one of those fortunate ones. While
the rest ot' us cram over exams, she looks at
a book and spends about twenty minutes,
on the other hand burn much midnight oil.
The results: She draws a ninety while we are
satisfied with a seventy. We don't think it's
fair but then she has loaded shells, while
have only blank cartridges.
T .l tJli
Cf5Zlf!f17t , l
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CATI-llERlNlE SYLVIA TANNER
"Ye gods, how that 'woman crm falls"
Basketball, 43 Junior Play, 39 Class Gift Com-
The last of the illustrious family of Tanners
is prepared to shake the dust of Glen Ridge High
from her feet.
Who has not witnessed Catherine's morning
entrance to the girls' study hall-her coat flying,
her hat on the back of her head, and her mouth
traveling as fast as her feet? To the back of
the study hall she moves exclaiming on the way
that she got up at 8.30 and the ?S8z--f-- car
Catherine is very fond of algebra and spends
the day talking about HX".
This offspring is young and we know she has
something that will be worth while seine day.
The college to develop it in this case is SMITH
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Mr. and Mrs. John D. Stringer of 196
Midland avenue, Glen Ridge, have an-
nounced the engagement ot, their
daughter, Miss Alys Conkllng Stringer.
to John Ferdinand Allen, son of Mr. , 1 'Q mg
and Mrs. Sydney W. Allen of 891 South at M-03,55
Sixteenth street, this clty. - The wed-
amg will take place ln september. Q .,, I Lf
A LYS CONKLING S'l'RlNGli'R
"Sim wax! .rn swvvl, .m passing fair,
lfVifl1. .rnrh tl Slllillh, with .vuclz on air."
Welfare Com., Zg Class Basketball, 2, 3: Class
Banner Com., 45 Track, 2, 35 Glcc Club, l.
Head aloft, her eyes flinging smiles at all that
pass before her, so Alys strolls the l1all of
School. She is sedate-that girl.
Alys is one of those fortunate ones. While
the rest of us cram over exams, she looks at
a book and spends about twenty minutes, we
on the other hand burn much midnight oil.
The results: She draws a ninety while we are
satisfied with a seventy. We don't think it's
fair but then she has loaded shells, while we
have only blank cartridges.
JW, ,LQ Allen-Stringerd 7 QL?
he marriage of Miss Alys C nk-
ling Stringer, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John D. Stringer, of No. 196
Midland. avenue, Glen Ridge, and
John Ferdinand Allen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney W. Allen, of No. 891
South Sixteenth street, Newark, took
place Wednesday evening at the home
of the brlde's parents. Q
The ceremony was performed at 81
o'clock by Rev. Henry K. Post, pas.p
tor of Christ Reformed Church, New-1
ark. The wedding march was play-g
ed by Grenville Conimoss, organist of
the church .
The bride was attended by Miss
Anne Taft Peloubet, of Glen Ridge.
as meld of honor. Frederick Waltz-
lllgdf, of N6Wal'k, W8.S b6Sf. mall. JIA TANNIER
The 'bridal party passed down an ,H
improvised aisle formed of white H , f W,
satin ribbon and smllax and held fbyH"m'L..w'L ff '
Alys Elizabeth and Robert Kippur 39 UN Wt Com'
Campbell, ot Bloomfield, and Harry , .
John and Richard Almond, of G1en.,SOfd211lK Qf,,QQ"f2f,f1f
Ridgefnlece and nephews of the:
bride. The house was decorated with Catherines morning
yellow and white chrysanthemumsy hall-UCF COM flying.
The brlde's gown was of white tat. hcadgfmd hcl' mouth
feta and tulle made robe de style withtqf . 120 , fljf gilckwfjf
trimming of silver and orange blos-Qf,1'l'1LSg f-
some. Her tulle veil was held ip
DIHCB with B. lllVel' wreath and WR'-Spf algebra and spends
trimmed with orange blossoms. She.
carried a shower bouquet of bridallllfl WC KNOW S110 has
roses and lilies or the valley. Tllegrtlf jVl111?, some Elily-
mald of honor wore green taffetd'
with silver trimming. -She carried
anaarm bouquet of pink roses. 1
Mrs. Stringer, mother of the bride, 1
was gowned in gray georgette and
lace with bead trimming. The moth-
er of the bridegroom wore blue vel-
Mr. and Mrs. Allen will be at-home
after November 1, at No. 196 Mid-
lend avenue,g'Glez1, Ridge.
this case is SMILH
RAN .9.,.vQe. -
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.W 9ZG7K!7L05f .... L. L ,C ,
"The k1'nn'. that 1vIc'u.vv.r 11Il"'
Class Basketball. 45 Glee Club, 45 Dramatic Club,
43 Junior-Senior Debate, 43 Class Will, 43
Phyllis only came to us last year, but in that
short time she has made quite a name for herself
in our classg for she is always ready to do her
share either by singing in the Glee Club or taking
part in athletics also in providing general en-
tertainment, Whenever there is an uproar in
study hall look at Phyllis and, although her face
is ever innocent, watch her eyes and you will see
that she has been an interested party.
Phyllis is a good sport and is always ready to
laugh. Even when you remind her of an algebra
test she stops and says "Oh, that's a thought!"
but never looks petrihed like the rest of us.
We all know that with her everlasting pep, she
will make things lively at VASSAR
GRACE MILDRED VAN DORIEN
"l'Vi!h hair like .VILlI.l'llWl'llL' and cz hear! like gold"
Class Basketball, 3, 45 Dramatic Club,'3, 45 Glee
Club, 4, Class Prophecy, 4.
When you look at Grace you wonder how so
small a body could hold all the life and pep it
does. She never misses a step in the Charlestong
and when she does it everyone stands back to
watch her little feet fly from side to side. '
Tlurd period she has the time of her life, sur-
rounded by the opposite sexg then you can hear
her contagious giggle. The reason everyone likes
her is because she can always appreciate a joke.
Grace hasn't been in the public eye during her
high school career fmaybe it's because she' was
too small to be seenj, but she has gradually
gained her rightful place.
Grace isn't going to college, but all her friends
wish her success in whatever she may do.
It 'A , it - . UNDECIDED
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A DORLAND A. XVHITE
"lI1111y S0l'l'U'ZK'., C711111' 1111111111 kill ll ral."
131151-h11ll, 4. I
X1Vhe11 we st11rte11 this school yL'2ll' we 111111111
th11t our ilhistrioiis 1:l11ss 111111 heen l11v11re1l hy
the 111l1liti1111 of 1111 even 111111-e lll1lS1l'l13ll5 1ll'l'S1lll-
1 age. This gC1l1lClll2lll 111111 2lll'l'2lfly re1'e1ve1l Il
1111111111111 hut, being very gree1ly. l1e has set himselt
t1,1 g'2ll'llCl' 111111'e. lqUllllZll'llLf the lllL'S1llllZlll1C Villllk'
of 1 G R ll 9 Klllllllllll 111 lllH L1111s111t1l to
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1 accept one. llowever, his ehiel' f11111e is 11111 11s il
l c11ll11ct11r of 1lipl11m11s hut 11s 1111 2ll'f1lItilIS h1111ter,
l ,V llSllCl'l1'lZlll, swimmer 111111 SlGl1t'l'. 'l'h1-se lmhhies
1 ' 11101111 everytl1i11g 111 D111-y hut, 111' course, he is 11111
2 c1111seie11ti11us of his school work to 1lev11te much
f time to them.
lf y0u've 11ever llC2ll'f1 D111-y's lzuigh y1111've
missed 21 treat. lt C1111 he llL'11l'll 1111111 lill' 111111
11e111' 111111 we 11re sure 111111. it will help Cllll1lll1lL'
his p11pulz1rity in lJAR'l'MOU'l'll
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lf'resident . Frank llodson
Vice-l'resident . ,, lilizabeth Senll
Secretary .. Lneienne VVeber
Treasurer .. .. llallard NVilli:nns
The Class of '27 has endeavored to leave its mark on the records of this i
higgli school year and we feel that our desire has been accomplished. Un the
evening of December 23, we rendered our -lunior Play, the title of which was ,
nif2ll'l'll1Q'flJl1'S Folly." The class did itself eredit in this production and several i
future .llroadway stars were brought to light. The -lunizn'-Senioi' Prozn. took 5
place the week of the Clnistinas holidays. we enjoyed this event and appre-
eiated the favor of sharing the host honors with the Seniors. During: the second V
term we had an exciting sleigh ride. whieh was concluded witn refresliments and i
. . . , ll
Our class has been active in the various bra,nehes of athletics, and we have fl
had fhe pleasure of cheering our classmates to victories "for the sake of the i lf
'oldy schoolf' I p
Our seliolarship has been good and we have had honor students on everv
six-weeks report list. I
Wie feel that we are now prepared to take up the burdens and duties of a i,
1 - 1 l
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Long years ago in the southeastern part of Jerusalem there lived a man who,
like all of his race, never let a penny escape him. XfVhenever a debt was owed
him he always insisted on full payment. Since he was so energetic in his collec-
tions he became known as 4'Full Sum Arthur." Although his name has only
changed slightly, we hope his characteristics have changed a great deal. lie now
goes under the name of Folsom.
Dikovics just happened, it wasn't derived.
ln a secluded cave on the right bank of the Styx lived a very vain man who
continually talked about himself. Ou account of his everlasting bragging his
neighbors were wont to call him the "Crower.', One day a newly arrived shade
foolishly asked, "Can this fellow crow well?" So humorous was the incident that
the phrase became a watchword. The name has been handed down from gener-
ation to generation until at present Gordon is known by the name of Crowell.
Not being satisfied with conquering England, W'illiam had to do something
rash. He immediately set to work to invent something new. The invention
proved to be the famous VVilliams' Shaving Cream. Isle was so high-hat over
his accomplishments that his descendants never got over it. Therefore they never
changed the name, as have most other people. CNet that we think Ballard is
On the shores of Minnetonka there lived an Indian oi the Tribe of Hiawatha.
One day he shot an elk in the head. He told his people that he had shot 'it
through the head and left hindhoof with a single shot. This seemed impossible
but the youth insisted that it was so. Later he explained that the elk was scratch-
ing his 'head with his hoof. liver after that he was known as the "Elk's Hoof"
boy. The name has come to us in a somewhat changed form. I t is now Elshoff.
Atlas was certainly a husky youth, but he had nothing on a member of the
tribes ol' the Gobi Desert. So strong was this boy that his name was a synonym
for Power. llut a synonym wasn't enoughg in a short time he was known as
"l-'ower.': llis children's, children's, children's, etc., were called by that name.
It, too, was mutilated in transit until its present form is Powell.
At one time a group of men of the lineage of Ananias formed a band to
sell lqlabylonian real estate. Naturally, to successfully sell their product they
became almost as proncient as their ancestor. They became known to all as the
"Lying Men." Although its real significance has been lost the name still remains.
It was changed, through usage, to Liar Men. The present interpretation is Liomin.
That, folks, is the way Adelaide got her name.
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Way back in the days when men kept Dinosaurises for pets there lived a
meek, mild, little fellow called Clark. No one in any tribe was so shy. He dicln't
dare face any of the girls in the tribes about him. llence he was known to all as
Clark, the Coy. This name remained on through the ages until those horrible days
when 'fe's" were in vogue-the time when men ate in Shoppes and munched
Candee. Then the name was changed by the addition of an "e" so that today we
have our friend Clark Coey.
"VVho is that fellow over there coughing and sneezing so much?" asked
It proved to be the Barcker, who had caught cold while swim-
He was called Barker because of the fact that he was con-
As time went by and the cold grew worse a more signiticant
"He Coughsu was the one iinally chosen by the council. just
as all words are corrupted or lose their meaning, so Barker He Coughs lost the
true significance as well as its spelling, so that now we have Barkley Wyclcoff.
ming in the Styx.
name was sought.
At the time when Pharaoh was setting up free lunches in Egypt there was
one man who was present at the opening of each one. He was called "T he
Grabber." As time passed so did part of the name. Iflis family was known as the
Graba family. By constant use the name was further modified until now we
know the line as the Grabo line. Alma is the Junior Class representative of this
famous family. e
The most austere member of the tribes of Israel was one flames. He was
known as "James the Austere" on account of his harsh judgments. VVhen the
tribes were driven out Iames's spirit was broken as was his name. Though the
same idea still prevails the name has been changed till it is at present Austen.
Wlieii the manna fell there was but one man in the tribe who knew how to
prepare it. That was a certain Edward. He took some of it, added a little
water and stirred it up with a cudgel he found near by. Wlieii asked what the
stulif was he said, 'GI have called it Dough." From that time he was known as
"Ed of the Dough." This name also came down through the English. Now
England is a great tea drinking race. Wliat, then, was more natural than to add
some tea to the dough? The resulting name was, of course, Dougherty.
All we can say about the derivation of Dorothy's name is that way, way
back, nobody knows how far, one of her ancestors was ruler of the people. He
was called King and-well, that's all there is to it.
In the residential section of North America in 1226 there lived an Indian
motliier who was extraordinarily clean. She always insisted on giving her little
son a. bath at least twice a day. Now the other little papooses never were as
clean as he was and they used to make fun of him. They called him the "Ma
J gg 179261
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Cleaned" boy. Roger has kept the ancient nickname. It is mutilated and
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changed beyond belief till it has become McLean.
ln early Rome there was a noble youth who could throw the javelin with
unbelievable accuracy. He could hit the bull's eye with tivo out of six shots.
You know the Latin for five in qninque, and for spears is tela. Now the Romans
composed an honorary name for the boy, which was '4Quintelus". Theodore no
longer retain the ancestral skill at javelin throwing, but he does retain the angli-
cized form of the name, which. is Quintal.
Sherlock Holmes had nothing on a certain youth from ancient Shantung.
Wliere the solution of a crime seemed impossible he would find a clue some-
where. I-lis fame was known all over the world. His name was mentioned in
every country, including the Scandinavian. Among other defects the poor fellow
lisped. Consequently he always spoke of his "Cluths" instead of his 'tClues."
The word seemed to attach itself to him so that it was retained by the family of
which Dorothy is a member-the Cluthe family.
Richard, the chicken-hearted, otherwise known as Rich, was continually dis-
covering that some one had died. Now this got on his nerves so that he decided
to form a "Society for the Protection of Soulless Corpses." His first step was
to llllllfl a morgue. So foolish did this seem to the people of Sczecho-Slovenska
that they nicknamed him "lVlorgue-Rich". lt did not take many years for the
parts of the name to combine and form Morgaridge.
Way back in the times when men were men and hotdogs only cost a nickel
there lived a family of murderers. livery member of this 'family could throw a
wicked dagger. Due to this inseparable connection with daggers they became
known as the Dagger Family. Frances, though not a murderer, still retains a
modi-lied form of this name. lit is, in its present form, Daggett. The Italian
of the name is Stiletto.
Far, far away, nestled on the side of a green hill in the Orange mountains,
was a large monastery. Now, as is usually the case, there lived a Monk in this
monastery. He was a very holy man. Due to his holiness he became known as
Saint Anton. In fact, he is the inventor of the antonym, a contraption for
changing the meaning of words. VVhen his name was used it was usually
written "St. Anton." The meaning has been lost and the name has been run
together so that now his descendants are known as the Stantons.
Once upon a time in the state of Denmark there lived a wise man. I-Ie
always knew in advance when something was going to be fishy. Everyone had
entire faith in his forebodings. In addition to all of this he was a very large
man. People often exaggerated in those days just as they do now. They used
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to call him the "Ton VVeight." In time he became known as the "lioreboding
Ton." 'lfhe names have been run together and are now Hoddington.
From time immemerial there has been a family of debaters and talkers.
Bryan was a synonym for argument. Of this stock lfelen has come to ns. Duc
to a terrible controversy in Tennessee she decided to change her name. The
easiest thing to do was add a letter, so that's what she did. Hier present name
is Bryant. By the way, she has NUT descended from a monkev.
The original homespun woolen cloth was known as l.indsev VVoolsev. ft
was named after its inventor. VVhen the first registration of the colonies was
taken there were many whose names were too long to be conveniently registered.
Such a name was I.indsey-XVoolsey. Some way must be found to shorten it.
This was done by dropping the last part of the name. The family was registered
as Lindsey. The name has been slightly changed and is now l.indsay.
I-las anybody here seen Kelley? Now this person always wore a brown
derby. Such derbies were called after their inventor. This is one case where
the old original name has remained unchanged through the ages. Dorothy's
family has done nothing about it. It may be because they are so glad to have
invented the iron hat. At any rate we still have Kelley with us.
At the entrance to the Strait of Gibraltar, Nebuchadnezzar had a huge
clock erected. 'People come from all over to watch ther clock in order to get the
colrcct time by which to run the world. There was one man upon whom fell
the duty of winding and setting this timepiece. ilfe was known as "the Keeper
of the Clox." ln his spare time he in-vented ornaments for the Queen of Slielygfs
hose. These he named after himself, calling them 6'Clox." The name, like many
others, has lost a letter and now Louise answers to the name of Cox,
At the time when everyone was arguing the relation of the church and thc
state there was one man who was outstanding as opposing the church. All those
who were not connected directly were called laymen. So strong was thig mgm
in his convictions that he became known as "john the Ql.ayman." The attitude of
that family has entirely changed, but the name has lost but a single letter. So
we Find upon the registers of our class one Alice Lyman.
Four million years ago on the Planet of Mars there lived a hunter and his
humble family. One day one of his sons was out with his air rifle shooting stars.
As he was attempting to grab a passing comet by the tail he slipped and fell to
earth. Great was the fall thereof. This man was then, as now, known as a
Martian In the course of human events the "a" was lost and joseph bears the
modern version of his family name-Martin.
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ii ii In ancient Greece, you will recall, there lived an enchantress. She would
V carefully lay her web for the unwary youth of Athens. VVhen she was through
Elf with them she would turn them into donkeys. Now, on account of the webs
she used to weave for those young men, she became known as the VVebber. We
don't know whether Lucienne is trying to capture young men and turn them to
1, li donkeys, but we do know she bears the only slightly changed name of that ancient
pl ,l sorceress.
Eleanor is a direct descendant of the Connecticut Yankee who took a little
T l pleasure jaunt into the Court of King Arthur. You will recall that that well-
y if known gentleman was known as the Boss. One day he signed an important
, l document. Due to his usual carelessness he made his "B" look like an "R,"
i hence the name of Ross.
f i, In the Olympic games at Athens there was one outstanding figure. That
was Theseus. He could run a mile even if he didn't get a Camel. Due to his
My j easy swing in running he got the name of "Lope Easy." Some enterprising
'l jokester saw in the second word the letters ME-Z." Thus the runner became
ll, known as "Lope-E-Z." In following conquests the pronunciation was changed
and Lopez resulted.
There is nothing we are able to say about some of the names found on the
y registers of the junior Class. Such a name is that of Cornelia. Let it suffice to
T say that way back a thousand years ago there was a famous Admiral in the Swiss
T navy. He did much to develop the power of the Swiss on the sea. Due to his
T' efforts the Fleet was greatly enlarged so that it was always known as The Ad-
i miralis Fleet. Careless newspaper men began calling him Admiral Fleet and
lv 1 the name has clung to the family ever since.
Another such name is that of Frances. VVhen Daniel's lions were playing
T Solomon's Babylonian nine, the one outstanding figure in all the games was a
ii T certain nameless youth. I-le, unlike Hunt, never missed a fly. More batters
, were put out by his success as a fielder than by all the other members of the
ll 1 team. VVhen the Euphrates Gazette wanted an account of the game they dis-
i covered that the star player had no name. By the ingenuity of certain journalists
W he was known as X. Flye. By that name all the sons and daughters have been
ll l known even to this day.
Q Alas, poor Yoric! Elizabeth is a direct descendant of that famous gentle-
if man. Here was a case where the entire body was made famous by the notoriety
l' of one of its members. VVhen Hamlet picked up the remains, you re1nember, all
that there was left was a skull. The family of this lost soul have since been
V,-I y identified as YQFIC s Skull. . However, this was too much of a name so the Yoric
H 1 was lost. In lI1lTlCll:1C spelling was also corrupted so that now we find Miss Scull
L bears its final rendition.
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Of course we must have jails. T hey had to have them even when murders
were committed with a Hint hatchet, only then th.ey called them gaols. But all
this has nothing to do with the case. Instead we are about to tell you of the
Keeper of the Caol, who was known as a Iiailee. lie was a jolly old fellow who
really enjoyed the position of turnkey. Due to his respect for his humble position
he retained his name even after he had gone out of office. We Hnd one of his
descendants in this junior Class, only she goes under the disguised name of
Over in old lirin there lived a true Irishman who loved his bricks. So much
did he love his bricks that he got a job as a Hod Carrier in order to be ever near
them. Thus he became known as "The Son of the 'lilorlfi He also keeps his old
cognomen though it has been mutilated by use. Of course-you've guessed
it-it's Frank I-'iodson. 1
Among the Dune Dwellers lived a great medicine man. He could cure
anything from a toothache to ingrowing toenails. His fame spread until he
was known the world over as the Ache and Pain Man. Really such a title would
be too cumbersome for general useg so when Audria's folks adopted it as their
family name they changed it to just plain Aikman.
A member of the flaming youth of Egypt was always known to exclaim,
"Oh, Heavens l" No matter what cause there was for an exclamation, this young
lady would be sure to cry "My Heavens !" She was thus known throughout Tut's
kingdom as Ife-Liz-Ah-Beth Heavens. Her name has come down to us by way
of the Iinglish. As you know, an Englishman doesn't know an "h" when he Sees
it. Consequently the English called the feminine members of her familv Eliza-
beth Eavens. But' as time wears away the strongest rock so another letter was
worn from the name and now only Evans renlains.
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. . Elizabeth Freeman
ViCC'P1'CSiCiCl1t .- . .... llarold Rogers
Secretary ..... . Katherine lNl'artindale
Boys' Treasurer . . , ,, john 5611011
Girls, Treasurer . . . . Virginia Chilver
Um' class or,Q'anized on a diiterent basis this year, and the two groups of
Sophomores united to form one class.
5 NVQ have not "set the world on fire" with our activities as a separate unit,
but we have put our shoulder to the wheel and pushed with our might to keep
the high school on its course. '
Our individuals have made places for themselves on the various athletic
teams. On the roster of the second basketball and the varsity baseball teams have
seen the names of several members of our class.
We have also had an important part in forming assembly programs and in
visiting and reporting on the assemblies as conducted by neighboring high schools.
VVC look back upon the past year with a feeling' ol satisfaction, and we look
forward to next year with a feeling of anticipation.
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Katherine Allen- Even though vanquished she could argue still. '
Leona Anderson-"Speech is great but silence is greater."
Harry Angevine-"Toiling onwards towards his goal."
Clare Appleton--"The original 'PlCl'TONAi girl."
Billy Boddington-"The greatest happiness comes from the greatestiactivityf'
Ruth llosshard-"Her hair was long, her foot was light."
Harry Braun- "All nature wears one universal grin."
Virginia Chilver-"She is stately and young and tall."
Beatrice Christensen-"Women of few words are the best women."
janet Church-"VVhat more could be said than that she is wise ?"
Virginia Clutia--"Bright as light, and clear as wind."
Kenneth Courtney--"Joy rises in me like a summer's morn."
-lolm Eclge-"We must have reasons for speech but we need none for silence."
Margaret Emery--"Caption and footage are her constant pleasure."
Charles Evans-"Diligence is the father of success."
johnson Fairchild-"Michel Angelo, thou Sl'lOl1lClS,t be living at this hour."
Robert Farrar-"What ho, Hercules! Come down from your pedestal!"
Barbara Ferris-"Lord, what fools these mortals be!" '
Robert Firman-"Never elated when one man's oppressedg never dejected
while another is blessed."
Elisabeth Freeman-'1'Her name-a synonym for popularity."
William Greville-"Youth, mischief, and good looks."
Catherine Hegeman-"She isn't dumb, she iust won't speak!"
Jordan Hunt-"His heart was in his work."
Franklin Hunt-"With gift for music he is blestf'
Helen Hurrell-"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
Ethel Hutchison--"Sober, steadfast, and demuref'
Herman Hubers-"Et ceteraf'
Frederick Jones--"T he Joneses are always with us."
Frances Kelley-"Gay wit, and humor sly, danced laughingly in her dark-
Edith Knox--"Leave silence to the gods, I am but human."
john Henry Koch, ,Tix--"Music hath charms to soothe the savage beast."
Hoyt Lounsbery-"VVhose life is a bubble."
Katherine Martindale-"Great oaks from little acorns grow."
Carol MacPherson-"So quiet, so unassuming is she."
Adelaide Murken-"Sophistieation is my greatest asset."
----'Till-'T-"-W-r'-"fi"-'j"'72T""-'--'-'-'---1-'-H13--f f----- V P ---Jlw-M. 'E V V'
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Archie Pentz-"Happy am I, from care I'm free. Wl'1y aren't they all contented
like me P"
Judith Pequignot-"No matter what she did, she did it well."
Harold Rogers-"Nothing great was achieved without enthusiasm."
Erwin Russ-"A penny for your thoughts."
Julia Salter-"Young as I am, yet would I do my best."
john Schou-"Jealous, yet modesty innocent, though freeg patient ol toil, serene
Elizabeth Seheifey-"By her stature ye shall know her." '
Susan Simonds-"By her giggle, we shall know her."
Marion 'Smith-NH knowledge is power she is a regular 'Katrinka'."
Finley Thompson-"The personifieation of solitude."
Edwin Vreeland--''Matching pennies is his livelihood."
Marshall 'Walker-"Come what may, he never worries.
Edna NVilson-"She needs a hell to announce herself."
Shirley VViehl-"As gay as any." 1
Natalie VVilkins-"Low was her voice, and kind."
Barkley VVyeko'ff-"VVhere's Mr. Hagaman P"
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3 J General Organization
l President ........ .............. F rederick Page, '26
l Vice-I'1'esident, . . .... Dorothea l'l'igg'ins, '26
1 Secretary .................. ..... l .Elizabeth Evans, '27
'lfreasurer ............................ Gordon T. Fish
' nxiieuriviz COUNCIL
Margaret Blue, '26 Miss Violet Pike
Ilelen Bryant, '27 Miss Ida L. Allis
Alfred Forshay, '26 Robert I. Hagaman
jesse Dougherty, '26 Stuart R. Race
President ...... ....... ........ I 7 rank Hodson, '27
Vice-President .... ..,.. I ilizalaeth Evans, '27
Secretary ........................... Virginia Clutia, '28
Treasurer ............................ Gordon T. Fish
EXEC U'lfl.V15 COUNCIL
Helen Bryant, '27
Cornelia Fleet, '27
Ballard VVillian1s, '27
Leslie Dikovies, '27
Miss Sarah Baldwin
Miss Violet Pike
Benjamin A. Wa1'cl
Stuart R. Race
i ' V' M-l7f7T?? '
1ie i i iio 1 ctw S
1 Y is .
Eiiiioi--iii-Chief ..................... Doi-Ouiea Higgins
1 Associate Editor . . . . . .... Osborne Boyd
1 Junior Editor ........................ Dorothy Kelley
l Faculty Adviser .................... Russell S. Vlfoglom
l1 CASSOCIAT15 Epinions
1 Q Margaret Blue
1 Classes .......... . . . .. ......... Otto E. BMO
Organizations . . . . . . Jesse Dougherty
1 Social ........ Ruth Cooper
ll Athletics .... .... C harles Lane
ll Feature '. . . ................... Revere Beasley
l ART STAFF
Q Ai-i Izdiioi- ..,. ...................... 1 yiuiaiii sim,
l' junior Editor ........................ 1465156 Dikovics
f BUSINESS STAFF
l Business Manager ....................... George Lord
Junior Business Manager . . . .... Ballard NVilliams
Production Manager ....... Royston Spring
3 junior Production Manager .... y ........ Elizabeth Scull
1 The 1926 GLIENALOG Staff desires to express its appreciation of the advice on
the art work extended by Mrs. Truitt, and the help of our friends, the advertisersg
1 for it is their backing that has made such a volume financially possible.
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The Dramatic Club
President ...,... ..... 1X largaret Blue, '26
Vice-llresident .... ...Dorothea Higgins, '26
Secretary ....... ..'. .Osborne Boyd, '26
fl'reasurer ................. .......... I Ruth Hyne, l26
Faculty Adviser and Coach .... Miss Elizabeth Conklin
Wlieii the Dramatic Club first met this year about thirty members were
enrolled, and a very good attendance has been kept up throughout the year.
At every meeting there has been a program concerning some dramatist, and
short plays by that dramatist have been presented. At the Russian Program
the general atmosphere was carried out to such an extent that tea and crackers
The Dramatic Club also took charge of one assembly and presented the
play "Brothers in Arms." It was very much enjoyed by the I-Iigh Schoolg so
the Club promptly ventured to capitalize its ability, and on March 24-th ran a
plav and tea dance. T he play, called "The Robbery," was a decided success, and
all the actors covered themselves with glory. The clancing was enjoyed by a
Every year the Dramatic Club shows that it is an important factor in our
high school life, and Miss Conklin deserves a great deal of thanks for her
A: J rr- A .gamea-,-sa-,.--t.,a,,-,-a A
...,. 5 .1 Jil, '-if l 5
Chairman. . . ' .... Revere Beasley, ,26
l Secretary. . . ' . . . .Alberta Cox, '26
The Welfa1'e Committee should be one of the most important organizations in
the school, and it is not the fault of its members that it is not. They are willing
and anxious to do anything or decide any question which the school sets before
them. The student body itself does not sufhciently make use of this organization.
During the past year the VVelfare Committee has centralized its activities
on running fire drills the wav they should be run. Mr. Race has given entire
care of the drills to the students and the VVelfare Committee has proved itself
worthy of this responsibility. The Committee has gone about its task whole-
heartedly, and while there is still considerable to be hoped for in connection with
the drills, results are beginning' to show for the drills are being conducted not
only quickly but silently and orderly. The time has dropped from one minute
and nity seconds to a minute and fifteen seconds. Several times Beasley, the
Chairman, has told us in assembly about the value of the organized 411-ill, and
evidently his ideas are beginning to ,take root. The Welfa1'e Committee is do-
ing good work. '
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Girls' else Club I
President ,................. ' .......... Ruth Hyne, '26
Vice-l.'1'esident,.. .... Elizabeth Evans, '27
Secretary ..... .... I Dorothy Kelley, '27
Treasurer .... . . .Margaret 'l3lue, '26
I,.ibrarian .... . Audria Aikman, ,27
The Girls' Glee Club has been slaving -industriously this year. Every Mon-
day and Tuesday noon we hear their melodious voices warbling from, the dizzy
heights of the stage. They have sung a number of times in assembly--both alone
and with the Boys' Glee Club. On Sunday afternoon, May 2nd, they took part
in a joint concert with the VVomen's Community Chorus, which was quite an
honor. The Glen Ridge public realized what a treat this was and fully appre-
ln addition to their regular practice they worked extremely hard for their
operctta "Lady Frances," which was given May 27th. Helen Boddington's solos
were exceptionally well rendered and the choruses very entertaining and amusing.
To replenish their treasury the Glee Club decided to give a bridge on the
afternoon of May 14th. Each member of the Club got up a table and each guest
graciously handed over the necessary tax. There were twenty-five tables and the
assembly hall was the scene of much laughter and confusion. Four prizes were
awarded to those who showed the greatest knowledge of bridge.
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Boys' Glee Club
President ...... ...Leroy Churchill, i26
Vice-I'resident. .. ......, Robert Rutan, '26
Secretary. . . . . .Edward Dougherty, '27
Treasurer. . . ...... Ellison llloyer, '26
,Under the able tutelage of Miss Arnold the Boys' Gleei Club has given 501113
very good vocal selections in assembly. Sometimes they sing by themselves and
sometimes in unison with the girls. They seem to like best very lively songs, with
lots of room for harmony from the tenors. Leroy Churchill and Robert Rutan
lead these, and Edward Dougherty and Geza Dikovics rumble a very good 1,355
part. Churchill and Dougherty are the club soloists, and they do very well,
The boys meet to practise every Monday and Tuesday noon. They are
showing more interest in their work and a1'e constantly trying to improve their
singing. This spring they produced an operetta-a college sketch called "The
Freslimaif'-which closed their season's program.
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President ...... .. Royston Spring, '26
Vice-President .... Charles Lane, '26
Secretary ..... .... G eorge Lord, '26
'l'reasurer W. . . . . . . . . Leroy Churchill, '26
The Hi-Y Club has met regularly each week during the past year. A new
plan, tried out by the club this year, proved very successful. It consisted in having
some prominent man to speak on each alternate meeting. Notes were taken and
the following week a discussion of the speech was held. Many of these dis-
cussions proved to be lively and interesting, both to the boys and to the teachers.
The speeches touched upon a wide variety ol subjects, such as, "America's
Greatest Pl'0lJlC1l1,u a series of three talks on "The High School Boy's Responsi-
bility to the Home, the Church, and the Community," and several informal talks
on college. A numbervof the speakers, including Dr. Wilsoil, Mr. Dougherty,
Mr. Purdy, and many others were well known to the boys.
G The club owes a vote of thanks to our friendly adviser, Mr. Franklin, who
comes regularly to the meetings from the Montclair Y. M. C. A., and gives us
inspirational talks, and also to Miss Grace and her willing helpers, who have
made the weekly supper meetings possible by preparing such good meals each
week that it is bard to tell whether the boys come for the meeting or the Sllppef.
The English Club
President ....................... Katherine Martindale
Secretary and 'l'reasurer .. ....... janet Chnl-C11
cl larry Angevine
PROGRAlXl, COlVIMl'l",t'1El3 .V.,... Judith lllequiqnot
A Laci Litomy
I -1 .-
fl pray you, give me leave to go from hence,
l am not well: send the deed after me,
And 1 will sign it.',
And with these words, Shyloclc, the Jew, who a moment before had raised
his knife over the haggard Antonio, now stood before the eloquent Portia, a
crushed and broken old man, The English Class was presenting a, scene from
"The Merchant of Venice," and so fine. was the acting, and so intel-Cgted was
the audience, that everyone had quite forgotten that Shylock's beard was a raveled
stocking, his gabardine a dressing gown, and his knife one borrowed from the
cafeteria. VVith that presentation came the request for an English Clul, .md
1. ' ' y I
later such an organization was formed.
At the various meetings during the winter of 1925-26, in addition to the
presentation of one-act plays and pantonumes, poetry and biographical sketches
of poets and authors were read. On one occasion, several members of the
faculty were entertained, and at another time a play was presented in assembly
V f ' l Club has afforded its members a line opportunity to show their actina-
. , 6
The l,.l1g.,llS 1
ability, since each member is given a chance to take part in the various plays.
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Ii'1'CSlClCllt .............. .... I Jeroy Churchill, '26
Vice-President ........... ........ I .ouise Bailey, '27
Secretary :incl 'IIl'QZlSL1l'Cl' ........ lirlwzircl Dougherty, '27
FIRST VIOLIN CLARINITII'
Leroy Churchill, '26 Frzmklin Hunt, '28
llermzin Huhers, '28 Eclwarcl Loral, '29
CORNET John I-Ienry Koch, -Ir., '27
Paul Iiossharcl, '26 TRAPS
Miss Beulah Arnold Robert Rulan, '26
SECOND VIOLIN Ifdwarcl Dougherty, '27
llnrolcl Rogers, '28 TUHA
Robert liairweuther, '28 Laci Litolny, '29
Louise Bailey, '27
The orcliestra has grown this year, so that we have a real live organization.
XVC are also improving in our knowledge of orchestration and lmncl music, so that
we are earning a niche in the worth-while school activities.
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The Jumor I-hgh Student Council
President ...... ................ ..,.......... F Q 1-rig Schncdlcr
Vice-President ......... .,,. 1 Ninth Billo
Recording Secretary ...... .... J olm Dippel
Corresponding Secretary ....... ,,,. W illiam May
'lireasurer .......... 4 ..... . ........ JUL, lgniwtt
Chairman Assemhly Committee .. .... Katherine M001-C
Chairman Athletics Committee , ...... . .... Lloyd Freeman ,
Chairman lintertainment Committee .. ..... . Adelaide Chen 1
Chairman House and Grounds Committee. .. ...Jack Watkins 1
Chairman Civics Committee.. .... ........ ..... J e an Spiers
The Student' Council was organized lor the first time in October, nineteen
twenty-hve. In its four months of service it prepared and had charge of assemmy
t Q 1 u A ' ' l
programs, wrote a constitution and had it adopted, planned and had chart,-C nf
. . . . - 5
a junior High party, drew up and enforced eertam rules pertaining to luneh-room
and corridors, and through its committee encouraged athletics.
President' .......... ....... , ........,..... ...... I i athrine Moore
Vice-President ........ . . . lillsworth Boughton
Recording Secretary ...... .... l .ouise llosford
Corresponding Secretary .....,... William May '
flireasurer .............. Q . .... ' ...... ,,,, P 5 mi Hunt ,
Chairman of Assemhly Committee ....... Jean Spiers
Chairman of Athletics Committee' ..... f. . . . . . Lloyd Frggmgm
Chairman of Entertainment Committee ....... Elizabeth Moore 1
Chairman ot' House and Grounds Committee .. ,.,., jack W5,t1qi,,S
Chairman of Civics Committee ............... William Spring
to 'r 3
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STAFF OF 1925
Editor-in-Chief ..................... John Lindsey
Literary Editor ...... ................. ...... J e an Spiers
Art Editor ............ Alfred Beasley
, School Events Editor Noel I-linriehs
Poetry Editor .......... ...... I ilfie Baltzley
jokes Editor ...... .... Johnson Fairchild
Business Manager Katherine Moore
Assembly Reporter ....... Nelson Lake
p N Council Reporter Mary Thompson
'Q Social Reporter .... ..... V irginia Page
X Secretary ........ . . ..... .... ..... S u zanne Martin
j j Treasurer .................... . . . , .....,.......... Marjorie Burdick
' The Editors of IQ25 published one issue of the JUNIOR JOURNAL, the leb
I p ruary issue. They tried very hard to make it excellent and they suceedcd I Ol
the first time the J L'N1oR JOURNAL had on its front cover a drawing by a pupil
1 STAFF or 1926
1 ' Editor-in-Chief ................... ..... A delaide Chen
N Literary Editor ..... ........ Laura Hood
' Art Editor .,........ .... I Elizabeth Hodson
School Events Editor ...., Betty Grimshaw
Poetry Editor ...... .,.. F rederick Lydecker
Jokes Editor ........ .... O tho Hoofnaglc
Business Manager .... .... K atherine Moore
Assembly Reporter .... Mary Thompson
' Council Reporter Mary Louise Mitchell
Social Reporter .... . ....... Nelson Lake
Secretary ........ .... ............. ........ M a r ie Claeys
Treasurer ............................ , .......... Katherine Scheffey
The Editors of 1926 will publish the June issue of the JUNIOR JOURNAL
M '-W-'T7ff27'dTT '
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On November 2Oth the Hi-Y Club entertained us with a dance. It was
held in the Gym, and, in spite of the zero weather, we managed to keep warm by
doing the Charleston or a marathon on the race-track. The bleachers came in
handy for intermissions and ,lack Rutan derived a great deal of amusement, as
judged by his antics on the side-horses. Hods0n's celebrated o1'chestra furnished
music and the spotlights provided a romantic atmosphere. No refreshments!!!
The Junior-Senior Prom
The leading dance of the year was the l'rom, which was held in the gaily
bedecked assembly hall on the 28th of December. liven at this early date people
were beginning to feel the fatiguing effects of the holidaysg but they still seemed
to have plenty of pep left to make the dance lively and entertaining. Spotlight
dances and refreshments served in the cafeteria were enjoyable
features. Wfe danced to the music of Dusenberry's Orchestra from nine to
one. Yes, the Board of Education knew about it. Wlizttis more, everyone
behaved so well that we may be able to stay until one o'clock again. yVho
' Amherst Concert
One of the most interesting features of the school year was the concert
given by the Musical Clubs of Amherst College under the auspices of the
GLENALOG staff on the evening of February 13. The Mandolin and Glee Clubs
offered a program which pleased both the parents and the younger generationg
indeed, a worth-while achievement. Afterwards, aided by the snappy music
that the Lord Jeffrey Serenaders furnished, everyone had a lively time and took
advantage of the floor, which had been carefully polished beforehand by certain
industrious Seniors. The affair was a brilliant success, socially and financially.
On the evening of February 27 the Hi-Y held its second dance of the year.
The dance was given, firstly, to secure funds for the club, and secondly, as a
social event for the members and their friends. At half-past eight the gymnasium
was opened and Hodson's Orchestra at once demonstratecll its talent. During
the evening a vaudeville show by Geza Dikovics and Leroy Churchill, a Charles-
ton exhibition by .lack Rutan, and spotlight dances furnished variety. As the
receipts were quite large and the attendance numbered seventy the committee
in charge of the dance felt that their efforts were appreciated.
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Mrs. Lucy Barrington . .
UARRI NGTO N FOLLI ISS
Richard Barrington, her son .. .
The Rt. Rev. VVilliam Carton
Pcg'g1y Carton, his wi fe ....... .
I-lonor Bright-a hook ag'
Rev. James Sehooly .......
Bill Drum ............
Tot Marvel, chorus girl .
Watts, the butler ......
Annie, the maid .....
Maggie, the cook ....
Foster, the gardener . ..
Miqhael, the chauffeur .....
Simpson, Deputy Sheriff
Jones, Deputy Sheriff ..
.Qgl..,Zf2eZ e.ae .a,, 1 .i.,, .
.. . lfVarcl Stanton
. . ...Clark Coey
. . . lflizaheth Seull
.. Elizabeth Evans
. . . . Wfalclo Lopez
. . . . Teal Quintal
. . .' . . Mary Froelich
. Eleanor Lindsay
.. Auclria Aikman
.. . Frank Hoclson
. Ballard XVilliams
. .. Gilbert Powell
St. Patrielis Day
Once more the feminine element of the Senior Class return to their child-
hood days and skate to school in short dresses, hair ribbons, and socks. The
teachers pretend to be quite annoyed at the crying of mama-dolls in classes, but,
if the truth be known, they are really amused.
When assembly period comes the Senior girls have a birthday party on the
stage. Not wishing to have the party just for themselves they ask four prominent
Senior boys to participate in a game of pinning the bottle in the babyis mouth.
Nest Charles Lane and Ellison Hoyer take part in a newspaper raceg Bal VVil-
liams, Art Folsom, Frank Hodson, and J. H. Koch struggle to bite marsh-
mallows tied at the ends of stringsg Roger McLean and jesse Dougherty debate
simultaneously on "The Importance of Pepper Shakers"g and Adelaide Murken
and XVard Stanton do the Charleston. The program is closed by a "Goodbye"
song by 'all the little Senior children. Several teachers have remarked that thi?
childishuess continues still among the Senior girls.
Robert I-lamilton . . . . . Jesse Dougherty
Mrs. Upton ..... .. Elizabeth Seull
Mr. Upton .... .. Royston Spring
Peggy Upton ...... .. Margaret Blue
Fielding, the Butler ................... Revere Beasley
On the afternoon of March 20th the Dramatic Club gave a one-act play,
"The Robbery," which was followed by dancing. Mr. Upton, the stern papa, is
quite horrified when he returns home with his wife, late at night, and finds his
fair daughter in the living room in the arms of a strange young man. After
much explaining on the part of daughter and much protesting on the part of
father the parents are pacified by the report that the house has been robbed and
the' young man, hearing cries for help, comes in to comfort the daughter.
iXIargaret l3lue's acting proves her worthy of being the president of the
Dramatic Club. Royston Spring, having aged considerably by means of powdered
hair and lines on his forehead, caused much laughter with his paternal ideas and
actions. Elizabeth Seull also pleased the audience because of her sympathy with
hergdaughter and her modern ideas. NVe always knew that Jesse would be good-
looking on the stage, but he has also proved to be a good actor.
The Class of 1926, in fact all Glen Ridge High School, is proud of having
as one of its members a boy who won first place and S50 in the Oratorical
Contest for this district. This person is Osborne Thorpe Boyd. For his oration
on 'flellerson and the Constitution,', which has been coached by Miss Conklin,
he deserves a great deal of credit.
The Waslliligtoli Trip
At noon, April 22nd, a fleet of yellow taxis appeared in front of the school.
They proved to be for no other purpose than to take on the Hrst lap of the trip
to Wzisliiiigtoii the fifty-one students who went this year. The tourists were
chaperoned by Miss Stevenson and Mr. Firman. t
Not only did everyone learn and see a lot, but each managed somehow to
have a remarkably good time doing it. The students dropped in on l.'resident
Coolidge, but he had just stepped out for lunch. They noticed one of his con--
lidential clerks taking his collars to the laundry, and followed him for several
blocks, hoping he might drop one that they might have for a souvenir. They
heard Senator Reed, of Missouri, orate against nearly everything, and saw Chief
Justice Taft dealing out iustice in large portions. Among the buildings the
most interesting to the students were the Capitol, the Congressional Library, and
the Bureau of Engraving, while the most impressive memorials were the Lincoln
Memorial, the Arlington Cemetery, and the Vifashington Monument. The Monu-
ment was even more impressive because everyone had to climb to the top. Satur-
day morning they took a trolley out 'to the Arlington Cemetery and saw the
Amphitheatre and the grave of the Unknown Soldier. Then they rode to Mt,
Vernon and visited VVashington's estate, where they placed a wreath on his
Friday evening they decided that they needed a respite from sight-seeing,
so the entire party invaded a show. They saw the "First Year." It was very
About ten o'c1oek Saturday night the party arrived home in a downpour of
rain. In spite of this anti-climax everyone thought the trip a very decided
success, and we still hear reference to "Oh, that happened on the VVashington
The third and last Hi-Y dance of this season took place in the gym on the
evening of May Sth. Frank Hodson's Four provided the music and helped to
make the evening an enjoyable one for all concerned with no serious mishaps
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The assemblies have been made more interesting during the past year by
the creation of an Assembly Program Committee, which is under the guidance
of Miss Conklin, adviser, and Revere lleasley, chairman. The first assembly
was a rally in which the presidents of the classes, clubs, and organizations spoke
We have been fortunate in hearing several excellent speakers, including:
Miss 1-lortense Neilson, who gave readings from the play, "Abraham l.ineoln"g
Mrs. Louis Hinrichs who gave a talk and demonstration on "Parlimentary Law,"
and Professor Duxbury, a very clever and scintillating Englishman, who enter-
tained us with recitations.
Two plays were presented during the year. One, "Allison's Lad," was given
by the English Clubg the other, "Brothers in Arms," by the Dramatic Club.
Other student programs included the junior-Senior debate on "Prohibition" fin-
cidentally this was won by the Seniorsj, the St. Patrick's Day program, the
oratorical contest eliminations, and various musical programs. -
The Class of 1926 will make its last and by far its best effort to entertain
the Glen Ridge public on June 15. The performers will appear as follows:
Introductory Address ................. Frederick Page
Class History ...... .. Osborne Boyd
Class Statistics . . . .. Helen Harding
Class Will .. . . .. Phyllis Taylor
Class Poem . . .. Revere Beasley
Class Prophecy . . . . . . Grace Van Doren
Class Legacies . . . . . . Royston Spring
Class Gift ...... . . . . . . . ..... Ruth Cooper
CD11 ,lune 17 the members of the Senior Class will assemble on the platform
to receive their well-earned diplomasg thence they will depart forever from Glen
Ridge High School. The program will be as follows:
Processional ..................... High School Orchestra
Invocation ...... .... 1 Rev. George P. Dougherty
Alumni Prizes .... ...... P resident of Alumni
Salutatory ....... ..... H annah McLean
Alma Mater... ............. ....
Address ........... ..... D r. Luke White
Valedictory. ......... ....... D orothea Higgins
Presentation of Class ...... ...... M r. Sidney G. Firman
Presentation of Diplomas ........ Mr. Clayton E. Freeman
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...--- ....-- . A-WM. ..,,.,- .,.. ., -.,.,.,-.,,.-...-- --.. ,..-. .......,-,.-..- ,,,.,,
Coach . .
Coach . .
Coach . .
Coach . .
Coach . .
GIRLS' BA SKETBALL
T ff 1 1
Alfred Forshay, '26
Theodore Quintal, '27
. . .VVilliani I. Cartmill
. . . . .Helen Bryant, '27
.Elizabeth Evans, '27
. . . .Margaret P. Fiske
..Ernest Dikovics, '26
. . . .George Lord, '26
. . .VVilliam Cartmill
. .Frederick Hunt, '26
. . .Paul Bosshard, '26
. . . .Leon I-I. Nixon
. . . .George Lord, '26
..Revere Beasley, '26
. . .Willialii I. Cartmill
..Fredericlc Page, '26
...Robert Rutan, '26
. . .Russell S. Wogloin
Audria Aikman, '27 .....
James Austen, '27 ......
Ralston Brown, '29 .....
llelen Bryant, '27 .....
Leroy Churchill, '26 .....
Amelia Degenhardt, '26 ....
Ernest Dikovics, '26. . .
Geza Dikovics, '26 ....
Leslie Dikovics, '27 ........
Edward Dougherty, '27. . . . .
jesse Dougherty, '26 ......
Elizabeth Duniars, '26 ....
Elizabeth Evans. '27. . .
Cornelia Fleet. '27 ....
Alfred F01-Shay, '26 .....
Frank T-Todson, '27 ....
Ellison Hoyer, '26 ....
Frederick Hunt. '26 ..,..
Dorothy Kelley, '27 .....
Charles Lane, '26, ..
Adelaide Liomin, '27 .... ...... .
George T.ord, '26 ...,..
NValter Lucie, '26 .....
Hoyt T,ounsbcry, '27 ....
.Russell Moore, '26 ....
Frederick Page, '26 .......
Theodore Quintal, '27 ..
leloward Riggin. '26 ....
Robert Rutan, '26 ....
Julia Salter, '28 ......
VVillia1n Staab, '26 ....
Ballard VVillia1ns, '27, .
. . ........ Basketball, 2
. . .Football, l, 23 Basketball
. . . . . . .Bawlcctbalh
....Football, 2, 3, 4g Basketball, 2, 3,
. . . , ..... Basketball.
. . . .Football, 3, 43 Manager,
. ..... Baaltetball, 2, 3: Manager
. . . fllaslcclball, 2, 3, 4: Football, 2, 3
rx - f
. . . .Baslcctball, 4: llflanager 'Vraclc
, ............ ............... F ootball, 3
otball, 3, 4: lVlanag'er Basketball, 4: Traclc
. . .... .. ...Football
. .Football, 4: 'l'rack,
. . . .'l'ennis, 2, 33 Basketball
. . . .Ten
. .Manager Football,
. . . . . . . Basketball, 2,
. . . .Baseball,
. . . .Football
lllS. 2. 33 Basketball,
I Il. ' 'T "2
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AL FORSHAY .
Captain Football TED QUINTAL
Tztekles. . . . .
Guzwcls.. . .
Centers .... . .
.Leslie Dllcovics, '27g Jesse lUougl1e1-ty, '26
. .James Austen, '27g Charles Lane, '26
.Russell Moore, '26: Ralston Brown, '29
George l.orcl, 26: llownrcl Riggin, '26
2 Wfnlter l.ucic, '26
.Allred lforslmy, '26g liclwnrcl Dougherty, '26: Ralston 'Ill-own
'29g Frunl: lluclson, '27g Ernest Dikovies, '26g 'llztllurrl
VVilli:un:-1, 327. H
SCORES, 1925 SCIHQDULE, 1926
G, R, Opp, Oct. 2-Kingsley ...... Home
mlloonlon ...... . . . 6 O OC? 3'--SlCVC11S . . . Home
":Stevens Al.,I'ClJ. . . . . 13 O OCP 12'-RWCFSOI1 .... . . .Awzly
Summit ...... . 0 32 Off- 27"B001lt0l1 . . . .... Away
'kllelleville ..... . O 6 OCR 30-Cl'Z1l1f0l'tl ..... . . .llomc
South Urztnge .... . O 19 NOV. 2-VVest Orange Awzly
9fWest Orzumge .... . O 0 NQV. 11-----lVl1zu'ton .... .. . . llome
"'Newton ............... 6 O NOV- 20-Belleville .... Away
:kl3CSllfll1llCS llolne Games.
This year's football team was comparatively successful. Starting with part
of last year's teatn as a nucleus Coach Cartmill huilt up a team which won three
games, lost three, and tied one.
Four of the seven games scheduled were played either upon a muddy field
or in the midst of a drizzling rain, and especially the South Orange game, which
was played on a field covered with a six-inch layer of mud.
On Octoher 3rd the team got off to a flying start hy heating Boonton. In
this game the line showed up well, stopping' the lloonton hacks from making any
suhstantial gains. Neither team showed any power on the offense and Glen
Ridge's touchdown was made hy Riggin, center, who hroke through the line in
the last quarter and hlocked a lioonton punt. The hackfield could not seem to
work as they should have and for this reason ottr offense was not especially good.
llowever, it remained for a week's coaching to show what they could do: and
they showed it to the highest degree. The next week we played Stevens
l'rep to a standstill. The hackfield and line. working' together with perfect co-ordi-
nation, like a great machine, swept the prepsters off their feet. Our goal line
was never threatened hy their attack. Frank Hodson, captain-elect, playing at
quarterhack. paved the way for our first score hy a spectacular hfty-yard run
through the whole Stevens team. The forward passing game taught hy Coach
Cartmill showed to great advantage. A pass from lirnie to Al liorshay resulted
in our second score.
The following week we met the first of a series of three defeats. Summit, a
score. Our hoys fought hravely, hut could
do nothing against the powerful and deadly onfense of the victors. Early in the
first period we outplayed Summit. just failing' hy mere inches to make a tally.
very powerful team, heat us hy a had
JESSE DOUGHERTY JIM Ausrm WALT Lucie RUSS, MOORE
Again, it was our aerial attack that showed a fine degree of perfection which
should have resulted in at least one score.
Our next game was played with the Belleville High team. It was a very
evenly matched and hard-fought game, 'Belleville gaining the victory. Tn ground
gained and in the quality of play Glen Ridge had the edge. but seemed to lack
attack necessary to cross the goal line. l.ate in the last quarter
gradually stealing upon the Held and a drizzling rain was setting
which made the ball difficult to handleg the snap-back was too
high and the ball got away from Ernie. The defense rushed in and before the
crowd could realize what had happened a Belleville linesman had made a six-
point score, not very much, yet margin enough to win.
The following week we were turned back by a fast South Orange team. Glen
Ridge showed flashes of speed in the last quarter when it advanced the hall the
Whole length of the field by means of pretty forward passes and off-tackle plays.
Our next 'game is best summed up in the words, "Glen Ridge-VVest Orange
battle to a scoreless drawf' On the initial kick-off Eddie Dougherty carried the
ball back seventy yards before being downed by VVest Orange tacklers. lt looked
like an easy score for Glen Ridge, but the VVest Orange team braced and held
us scoreless for the rest of the game. Glen Ridge was in possession of the
ball most of the time, but was not able to penetrate the VVesl' Orange defense on
their own goal line. The spectacular play of Captain Al lforshay stood out
prominently during the entire game. Several times he nearly got free on an end
run which surely would have resulted in a score had his interference not been
too slow. '
RAWI.Y BROWN HOWIE RIGGIN ERNIE DIKOVICS
This continued failure to make a score was enough to discourage any team,
but not Glen Ridge. In the next and last game on the schedule, the team with
grimncss and a fine fighting spirit brought about by a remembrance of last year's
bad defeat, beat Newton High School's much-lauded team, holding them score-
less. The fine punting of lirnie Dikovics contributed greatly towards our victory.
'I'he slashing off-tackle plays, which constant drilling had perfected, kept the ball
in Newton's territory for the greater part of the game.
In a post-season game we lost to the strong Newark Academy outfit. In the
first period Glen Ridgc's aerial attack and the same off-tackle plays that had beaten
Newton took Newark off its feet and we had scored two touchdowns before they
knew what had happened. I-Iowcver, our light team was not able to withstand the
powerful line smashes of the Newark backs and they finally outscored us.
'l'hroughout this game the Hne ability of Captain lforshay in open field running
and in receiving 'forward passes stood out.
Although a number of this year's team is graduating we feel conhdent that
the letter men who remain will form the foundation of another successful team
next year. A
...- . W . .,,..,.--,.....--.,. -......-.. . - . . .........
' - Y I' FRANK I-IoDsoN
ciao. LORID cHAs. LANE
.19 2,6...l.- .. , ......
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Tackles .... . . .
9 TEA Nl
. K . , . .aj , Y U Q , bi
.....Olho Tfoofndgle. ..9, Trillly Hmmm' 29? Lloyd l,l,cCmLm' .29
.Gustav Lucie, '29g Johnson Fairchilcl, '28
' ' ' . 19g . ', VA . . .
....1LlWIll 1+olson, ..J, John lxnyccl, 29, R01,Cl.t Ludemmm' ,295
Jack VVatkins, '29
. . . . .VVz1ldo Lopez, '27g Gordon Brown, '29
.....Ch:u'les Evans, '2Sg Luci Litomy, QQ: Hubert Wfimlgm. -99.
Clarcnce VVoodcock, '29g Abram Westwcmcml M79. VV-I
Montclzlir Seconds. . . , ,
Montclair Seconds. . . , ,
Montclair Seconds .......... ,,,,
East Orzmge Seconds ......,.. .,
Montclair Academy Seconds .... ,,
West Orange Seconds ........ ,,
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Forwards ..... .... P eggy Salter, '28g Cornelia Fleet, '27g Dorothy Kelley, '27
Center. .. ..... ..... A delaide Liomin, 127
Side Centers. ....... Helen Bryant, '27g Amelia Degenhardt, '26
Guards. . .. . . .Audria Aikinzm, '27g lfilizaheth Ann Evans, '27
G. R. Opp.
'Miss Beards' ..... 14 22
Bloomhel d ......... 19 30
,kiDCZlI'lJO1'l1-MlJ1'Q'Zll1 ...... 16 24
South Orange ........... 17 33
Montclair Athletic Cluh ..... 14 36
"'South Orzmge ............ 12 19
ytliloolnfield ............ 8 35
Miss Beards, ............ . . 26 26
"'Montclair Athletic Cluh ..... .. 24 31
"'Montc1air High ........... 14 12
Dearborn-Morgan .......... 10 27 U
"'Designates Home Games. 5
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Girls' basketball at Glen Ridge this year seemed to be followed by continual
setbacks and a jinx of hard luekg for the hard work of the team and coach
seemed to receive but slight reward in the number of games chalked up as
VVhen the call for candidates was made this fall only two of last year's
team were still in school, while very few other experienced players were num-
bered among those reporting.
The mainstays of the team were Captain Helen Bryant, Elizabeth Evans
and ,Peggy Salter.
Helen, who played side-center, was the steadiest player on the team. Always
ready and always smiling, even in defeat, she was the one person responsible
for keeping up the morale of the team.
Elizabeth livans, veteran guard, played excellently at her position, helping
to subdue many an opposing forward when she threatened to score and to
establish a larger lead.
Peggy Salter was the star forward of the team. ln nearly every game
she scored most of the points for Glen Ridge. Out of one hundred and seventy
points scored by our team she scored one hundred and thirty-two.
Betty Dumars, who gave great promise of being one of the best forwards
that Glen Ridge has ever had, contracted scarlet fever just as the season was
about to open. As all of the offensive team work had been built up around her
it was necessary for Miss Fiske to Gnd and .try out a new forward. She
produced two forwards who alternated in l3etty's place.
One of our best played games was with South Orange. Although this
game resulted in a defeat for Glen Ridge, it was featured by the quick, clean-
eut passwork of our team and the marvelous shots of Peggy Salter. The score
1 "1 F iff,
DREE. AIKMAN PEGGY SALTER IBOT KELLEY
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at the end of the first half was l0-4 in favor of South Orange. lflowever, in il 4'
the second half Glen Ridge braced up and soon the score was even, but then, 'Li
unfortunately for us, South Orange rallied and won the game by a close margin. iff'
In a tie game with the Miss lleards' School sextet our team played excellently ll
during the first half, but in the last part of the game let down and allowed their I' .,
opponents to tie the score. Peg halter was out of this game on account of ii
sickness, and if the team had been supported by her shooting ability it would ll
have romped off to an easy win. Dot Kelley and Neal Fleet played in the forward , l
positions and, except for missing a few shots, rendered an excellent account of f 1
School completely baffled. Adelaide l.iomin invariably got the jump on her i
themselves. The finework of our centers had the representatives of Miss 'lieards' I
. . . 1
opponent and in this way our offense was able to get started quickly. i m
The next game we won from Montclair High School. Playing on their home l T!
court our team was determined to win. F rom the very start they outplayed their
opponents. The sensational shots of our forwards and the clever passwork of our I il
centers kept the losers on the defensive most of the time. j l
' . . l
Perhaps the best played game of the season was against the Montclair Athletic l
Club team. Although we lost by seven points, the Montclair aggregation was l
extended to its utmost to win. Considering that the, players on this team were h
either ex-college stars or physical training teachers we did very well to hold them l
to this score. Through the excellent playing of the guards it was not until the
last few seconds of play that the winner could be picked. Q
As only one girl of this year's team is graduating and as the team has had
the benefit of a yCZ'l1"S experience we expect to have a team next year that will
avenge this year's defeats. I T y
- 1 wk
. Z 9
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NEAL FLEET DEL LIONIN A. DEGENHARDT if
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F o1'w:11'c1s. ,...... Alfred Forsliay, ,263 Robert Rutau, '26 11 11
Center. . ..... Ernest Dikovies, '26
Guards .... .... 1 .Leslie Dikrmvics, '27g Frederick llunt, '26g R:11sto11 lirown, '29 '
SCORES, 11 111
GR. Opp. I
:kA1lllTl111 .............. 35 18 :kBOOl11C1l1 ... , , ,, 19 9 11
"'111oomf1eld Tlieolog' .... 33 31 Aslmurfz 1.7Zll'k .. 23 19 '1
VVCStCjl'Z1l1Q'C ......... 18 26 "'S0uth River .. 33 27 11
CCl1tl'Zl1 .............. 20 21 1s1f111111nc1f1 .. 16 24 1
fY5l'iI!1gC .............. 18 23 'klielleville .... .. .. 25 17 1
4'Mio11tc1:1ir Academy , . . . 20 16 "'Mo11tc1z1i1' . . . . . . 17 16
Montelziir ............ 12 15 JFBlop111Geld . . . . . 25 21 1.
:kNC31Jtl1l1C .... .... 3 5 30 Leoniu ....... . . . 2 0 11
South Side ..., .... 2 3 19 Cliffside ........ . . . 35 17 f1 1
rZ11':1ss:1ie .............. 22 35 'uidgenclil Pm-11 ....,.. 15 19 11 11
1'Desig11ates Home Games. 31 11
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.N l BOYS' BASKETBALL
lull: Starting the season with two lettermen and some promising material Coach
. Cartmill assembled a team which won thirteen games and lost but seven.
r The Alumni we1'e our first victims. Glen Ridge led all the way in the
ll 1 scoring, the Alumni never once threatening the lead.
l Our hopes were further augmented the following week by the defeat of the
l it Bloomfield Tlieological team. In the early periods of the game, both teams
. played slow basketball with Glen Ridge holding the edge. However, in the last
il period both teams sped up and played a better game.
In the next three games we fell before West Orange, Central and Orange.
5. These were lost by close margins and did not detract from our good record. On
January 20th we won a hotly contested game from Montclair Academy. The
close guarding of Rawly Brown and Les Dikovics contributed greatly to our
One of our best played games resulted in a win over the strong Neptune
quintet. Glen Ridge flashed wonderful skill and played a brand of basketball which
had the shore team completely baffled.
The following week South Side lligh was defeated. ln the first half Glen
Ridge led without any trouble. However, in the second half the South Side
team made a sharp bid for victory but finally, in the last quarter, tricked the
game away by scoring sixvpoints in rapid succession,
Two days after this game we met and were defeated by Passaic, later the
state champions. In the next game we found Boonton easy. Coach Cartmill
started the second string men and they finished the game and Boonton without
Then came a journey to Asbury Park where we defeated their team. At
the end of the first half we had established a substantial lead and we went on
if l AL. Fonsufw LEss.D1Kov1cs MANNY HUNT
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to increase it in the last periods. South River was the next to fall before our
attack. Glen Ridge easily outplayed their opponents throughout, with Hlirnien
and "1cky" leading the way with nine, points apiece.
On invading Blooinheld, our greatest rivals in basketball, we received an
unexpected setback. The liloomlielders were trailing at the end of the hrst quarter,
but in the second overcame our lead and at half-time led by two points. Our
boys rallied in the third period and tied the score. It was not until the end of
the game that Bloomfield began to draw away with the lead.
Returning to the former brand of play the team easily disposed of Belle-
ville. We got off to a Fine start and had little difliculty in holding the advan-
tage during the entire game.
Avenging a defeat earlier in the season our boyswon a close game from
Montclair. Up to the last lifteen seconds Glen Ridge was leading I5-Lg., but
a Montclair forward dropped in a Held goal and put Montclair ahead, 16-15. With
about three seconds to play the ball was tossed up at center. Alter a shot by
Montclair, "Ernie" took the ball on the rebound and passed it to "lekyU Rutan,
who was standing on Montclair's foul line and he sunk a basket thereby winning
In the last game of the regular season, we were victorious over llloomlield.
Rutan was high scorer for Glen Ridge with eight points. "Al" Forshay and
"Ernie" Uikovics played sterling games with llorshay many times leading our
attack. Brown and "Les" Dikovics always repulsed llloomlield where they threat-
ened to tally. g
We entered the State Class 15 Championships and made out very well. The
first game, which was scheduled with Leonia, was won by forfeit. The second
was with Clilifside, whom we beat, 35-17. The third game was with 'Ridgefield
Park, to whom we lost in an extra period of play. They proved to be Stale
Champions and we were well pleased with having attained the semi-tinal round.
4 l lm
RAWLY BROWN ICKY RUTAN Ii
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........i Th, 12,0 wigxgn isdefbalerl Neplune High sf-11001 11-111111er,
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but Spurf 53, 1 -.H ln two years.
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.vestsr Gfbau Glenn 0965 Gash 5-0 'eq Q11 8, PO ,ated its alumni at
, day. mam ldgbaj U10 new Im, -Q Ja 01,00 Qt D lmm, as to 18. The
lsr, The 011 tis' 1' H G70 es If-13 go I b all the way, being
Wh Rl,-18,8 h scar, M10 h.1,,2' ras II Hy J..est le,. iff Qgke re end of the first ham
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4, ,, .
1 . TEAM
Forwards .....,.. Roger 1W'CI.CZ1l1, '27g Hzdlzlrd Wfilliznns '77' Ifllnworlh Pow ht 11
.. . ""' "fo,
'29g VV1ll1:nn Stzulb, '26 S
Center.. . . .... Tidwzwd Dougherty, '27
Guzlrds ..... .... A lvrzun XVestwood, '29g 'l'heodore Ouima1 "77. Vvqhcl. I mi '95
ff ' -' v 1 , ' ' H1
. ,, . , . G- N- 01111-
,liloomhcld ll1colog1c:Ll Semnlury ..... 19 17
VVest Orzmgc Seconds ............ . . . 13 1 1
Montclair Seconds .... .... . .. 12 11
fVJ1'Zll'lQ'C Seconds .. H I 23 14
Orioles A. C ....... ... 20 21
South Side Seconds . . . . . . 19 15
Passaic Seconds ..... . . . 20 14
Bloomiicld Seconds .... . . . 32 24
Bloomncld Seconds . . . . . . 25 4
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N ' REE BEASLEY
GEO' LORD Manager Track
100-220--Russell Moore, '26, Edward Mylod, '29, Osborne Boyd, '26, Robert
l"ai1'weather, '28, Harry Angevine, '28.
440-Jesse Dougherty, '26, Otto Billo, '26, Gustav Lucie, '29.
880-George Lord, '26.
Mile--lrlarold Rogers, '2Sg Leslie Dikovics, '27.
Hurdles-Edward Dougherty, '27 g john Edge, '29 3 Leslie Dikovics, '27 g
Robert Morgaridge, '27.
Shot-put, Javelin, DlSCllS-Wllllillll Edge, '29 3 John Edge, '29, Charles Lane,
'26, Gilbert Powell, '27.
High Jump-Edward Dougherty, '27 3 Leslie Dikovics, '27g Clark Coly, '273
Robert Firman, '27.
Broad Jump-Frank Hodson, '27 5 Edward Dougherty, '27g Iiqlwm-41
Mylod, '29. 1 V 1
L G. R. Opp. East Orange .......... 48 91
V South Orange .... . . . 25 45 Orange ............... 34 42
l Newark Academy ...... 41 51 State Championships, 3 points,
SCHEDULE, 1926 '
April 30.-Summit, Home. May 22-Montclair and Plainneld
May 8-South Side Invitation, - Home, '
P Away. May 27-South Orange, I-Tome,
May 13-Irvington, Away. M June 5-State Meet, Wcequahic
H in ........,..r-..-.a.i,1Y V
. .... 3
" 4 Q
.Q K ,
' ' " M ' K -' 'Y ' h-L7:""lf" N'7C'A"M""'-" !"' ' "'A "" ' Vvqrhlrllm-'Y' ll'
' . i
MANNY HUNT T
. Manager Baseball W
Baseball T I
TEAM f f
Pitchers. . .. .... Abram Vllestwood, '29: Ralston Brown, 'ZSQ llarry Braun, '28 A
Catchers ....... Clarence lfVoodcoek, 'Z9g Richard lloise, '29 1, i
First Base. . . . .lirnest Uikovics, '26 T
Second llase .... llorland VVhite, '26g Ellsworth Boughton, ,29 A
Third lrlase, .... Frederick lflunt, '26 u 3.
Shortstop... ...Charles flivans, 'ZSQ Frederick jones, '28 . T .
Fielders. . . .. ..l3allard VVilliams, '273 Frank Hodson, '27g lloward Riggin, '20 . !
SCHEDULE, 1926 V .I
April 17-Kingsley, l-Tome May ll'-Caldwell, llome Qi fl
April 22-Montclair, Away U May 14-Bloomfield, Home T y
April 27-Newark Academy, Home May 18-VVest Orange, Away ii
April 29-Stevens Prep, Home May 20-Montclair, Home q
May 5-lVlorr1stown, Away May 25-West Orange, Home ll .
May 7-Orange, Home . May 28-Orange, Away
,, . T T
For three years ellen Ridge has had no baseball team. Now that we have T 7
a new athletic field with a diamond we have started baseball once again. ,
The team got oil to a had start losing to Kingsley. The main weakness I
of the team lay in an inability to hit safely. Q
The next game was with Montclair. We showed wonderful improvement ii ii
in hitting and Gelding, nearly pulling the game out of the Iire by an eighth T if
inning rally. I .fp
The third game was with the Newark Academy team which we defeated T
14-12. rThe team finally found its batting eye and knocked three pitchers out it A
of the box. . . , ' f, 2
The next game played was with Stevens Prep. ' We were defeated 7-2. The t.
pitching of Westwoocl was good, but the team did not give him the support H lf
that he deserved. Q
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. FREDDY PAGE ICKY RUTAN
Captain Tennis Manager Tennis
1 I TEAM, 1926
1 E No. 1. Frederick Page, '26 No. 3. Ellison lloyer, '26
l No. 2. Robert Rutan, '26 No. 4. VVilliam Staab, '26
l f i
l SEASON, 1925
l l 'lflvlay 6-East Orange, 15 Glen Wlvlay 20-lrvingion, 0: Glen Ridge, 6
l Ridge, 5 :May 22--Granford, Glen Ridge, 1
, I ,May 15-Kearney, 356161, Ridge, 2 ',l une 2--Stkiliegegict s, l 5 G len
il May 18-East Orange, 33 Glen 5 '
Ridge, 2 "'Designates Home Matches.
' SCHEDULE, 1926
l May 5-Blair at Blairstown May 26-East Orange at East Orange
May 12-East Orange at Glen Ridge June 2-St. Benedict's at Glen Ridge
May 15--Montclair at Montclair ,june 4-Montclair at Glen Ridge
May 18 Montclair Academy at June 9-Westlielcl at Glen Ridge
H 1 Montclair , .lune 4-Montclair at Glen Ridge
V May 21-Kearney at Glen Ridge
.. . iii. - ewrlw.
,fl ,.-X W-NAI: .A X-NM, , ,
A' l6fZC'5!Kf7AOJfl. 1 I
East Orange at Glen Ridge.
Page defeated Davis, 6-4, 6-25 Perry defeated Hoyer, 6-2, 7-55 Koller defeated
Gerdes, 6-2, 6-15 Rutan defeated Downs, 7-5, 6-35 Page and Koller defeated
Davis and Perry, 6-4, 8-65 Hoyer and Linn defeated,Gerdes and Downs, 6-4, 6-4.
Kearney at Glen Ridge.
Page defeated Pendlelaury, 6-2, 7-55 Tomlinson defeated Hoyer, 6-4, 6-45
Koller defeated Jones, 6-3, 7-55 Pendleliury and 'lfonilinson defeated Page and
Rutan, 7-5, 2-6, 6-45 Jones and Lindbloom defeated lloyer and Linn, 6-4, 6-3.
East Orange at East Orange.
Page defeated Davis, 3-6, 6-3, 6-25 Doscher defeated Koller, 6-3, 6-35
Perry defeated Rutan, 7-5, 6-35 Page and Koller defeated Davis and Perry,
6-4, 6-35 Doscher and Gerdes defeated Hoyer and Linn, 7-5, 6-4.
Irvington at Glen Ridge.
Page defeated MeClinehie, 6-0, 6-25 l-foyer defeated l-lazentlial, 6-1, 6-35
Rntan defeated Kurfess, 11-9, 7-55 Linn defeated Wl1Cl1Cl1, 6-2, 6-O5 Hoyer
and Linn defeated Hazentlial and Wueneli, 6-3, 6-15 Page and Koller defeated
McClinel1ie and Mills, 6-2-, 6-2.
Cranford at Glen Ridge.
Monteneeonrt defeated Page, 6-4, 3-6, 6-1 5 Stanger defeated Koller, 6-1, 6-O5
llriseo defeated Rutan. 9-7, 6-35 lloyer defeated llanna, 6-4, 6-3: Nlonteneeourt
and Stanger defeated Page and Koller, 6-2, 6-15 lkrisco and Hanna defeated
Linn and Rutan, 7-5, 5-7, 9-7.
St. llenediet's at Glen Ridge.
Page defeated Brennen, 6-1, 6-15 Rutan defeated Minilian, 4-6, 7-5, 6-O5
McDevitt defeated Koller, 6-4, 4-6, 7-55 lrloyer defeated Martin, 6-2, 6-05 Linn
and Rutan defeated Egan and lirennen, 4-6, 7-5, 9-75 Page and lloyer defeated
Minnilian and McDevitt, 6-1, 6-1.
5 5' .- S2121
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One hundred end one
di gg .-imrgmT,e-,VeHM. ,.., sewn
,I FRANK FUTTER
i "Frank" "Dogs"
Qi "Ask the Seniors. They know"
Progressive Dinner, 15 Baseball Team, 1, 2, 3, 43
t Temperature, 4 below 0.
I Frank loves to eat! We are sure he loycs to
eat because he is always to be found in the
, pantry. Q
i As a sportsman he has no equal. He 1S a great
3 baseball catcher. Never does our team play ia
g game but Frank is by the plate. He shines in
' other lines of sport, too, being a rifle hound. You
i may often see him on the range. n
I Frank has received a great deal of roasting
from the rest of the class, but we know he takes
it as a joke and realizes that it has no heated
i "Dogs" has brought a lot of money into the
i treasury of our class by his presence at the foot-
.i-.. .. ..
ball games this season. So you see he is a busi-
We know he will be'meat for the upper class-
men at ARMOUR UNIVERSITY
LENA GENSTA POST
"There's a reason"
Dance Committee, 1, 25 Weight Lifting Club,
51.985 Serial Story Prize, 3.
Well, well, well, here comes Lena. just look at
her picture and you will realize her great massive-
ness. She certainly is a weighty problem. We
are certain she wasn't raised by the customary
Storkg it must have been a Crane.
That's enough slam for a while. Lena really
comes from a famous family. Her father is the
well-known 'Saturday' Evenin' Post, the inventor
of Post Toasties. Her mother, Gate Post, is
Lena is quite a dancer, too. Not the regular
kind but one of these "Anaesthetic" ones. In respect
to her dancing she is most popular. In fact,
wherever she dances she always brings down the
We are sure she will be a great addition to
THE BUSINESS WORLD
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1 1. 1
1 HALLY TOSIS 1 1 1
1- HI-Ialll lC7l'Ot07! Usislf 11
11 "Wl1y 'was she so 'very 1HlI70I71lllU'?,, I 1111
President Wall Flower Club, 4: Never A Bride 1 1
1 Society, 14925 Junior Play: "She Never Knew
11 Whyf' 3. 1
11 The most insidious member of our illustrious 2
111 1 class is Hally. She is SO quiet and will come . 1
1, sneaking upon you without any warning. You, 1
111 yourself, rarely know when she is around and 1
711 1 your closest friend won't tell you. 1
1 1 "Sis" is the sworn enemy of most, of the boys, I 1
111 1. but especially is this true of a certain youth from i 1
11 11 sunny Spain. "Who ?" you ask. Why none other ,
111 if than Listerino Gargola. They are never found 1 '1
1 1 together unless they are lighting about something. 1
11 1 Though we hate to say it Hally is really the 1
-1 11 most unpopular girl in our class. Perhaps her '
'1 unpopularity is due to the ease with which she be- I 1
111 1 comes discouraged. When the slightest thing goes 1
11 1 wrong she certainly does get clown at the mouth. 1 1
1 We know she will keep them guessing at I 1
131 SCHOOL OF OSTEOPATHY L 1
11 1 1
31 1 1
11 ' 1
11 1 1
W 1 1 1
111 1 1 1
11 1 1
11 1 1 1
11 1 1 1
.1 1 :
i 11 1
11 1 ALASKA sooN
111 11 MAIN 1 1
1 "'Tis a cold, cold world" 11
1 11 Pickle Club, 57, North' Pole Vault, 3g President 1j
f Ice Pickers, 4, Skins, and other Russians. 11 1
1 Al is one of the most popular members of our
1 1 group, due, no doubt, to his sunny, golden dispo- Z 1' 1
1 1 sition. Sometimes, however, he gives visiting 1 '
1 1 friends a very chilly reception. 1 111
11 Rumor has it that this hero has a sort of affec- 11
1 1 tion for a certain young lady with a "stout" name 11 11
1- whose biography appears in our book. In order 1'
1 1 to overcome his naturally bashful nature when 1l .
1 1 ready to pop the fatal question, he followed out 3 '
1 1 the Coue theory and repeated his name over and 1,
over: "Alaska, Alaska." 13 '11
1 He is an apt student and spends much of his 1 .11
1 1 1
time with his books-The Iceman's Bride, l0c. .1
1 However, we are sure he will be welcomed on 11,1
11' 1 the roster of the hard '1 1111
1 SCHOOL OF EXPERIENCE 1
1 I 1 1
1 11 11
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R. U. STUPID'S TESTS OF METAL ABILITY
Grades 1 to 14
Edition 1 Type Z
This is a test of general mentality. lt covers all hranchcs of the School
Curricula. If you find a question hard dou't be discouragedg just go on to the
next one and return at a later date. Now to proceed:
Underline the TVVO correct words in these sentences.
1. Argument always involves
Fight-N oixc-J cxsc'-JW rL0a11- -E niuify
2 VV here one is found the other is near
y Elcplz.a1zl'.v-E. Dougharty-Boys-Sim-E. Frvmmm
Underline the ONE correct word in these sentences.
3. VVho said, "Now that we are Seniors .... "?
A. Li1LC0I'll-1311111 folzcs--E. D. C07lA'1i'lI-1ill'0.YF.Y
4. A Radio set always has I '
Sf!!fliC--T11ZIO.S'-HC1IL01'l'1lGg0----C zzrry Comb 1
5. If Hoyer weighs 200 pounds how tall is Russ? Answer ,,......,.........
6. If Glen Ridgels score is 5 and Bloomheldis score is 32, how many hairs does l
Mr, Cartmill pull out? Angwm- ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.
4 BEST ANSWER HERE
7. VVho put the over-alls in Mrs. Murphyls Chowder? Ans .........................,.......................
S. VVhy is a mouse when it spins? Ans ....................................................,.........,........................,.,.............
9. Wliat month of the year containsi live letters, is noted for April showers and
is introduced hy the phrase, "April Fooln? Ans ......,........... . i
10. NVho takes care of the Care-Taker's daughter? Aus ......................................,,,.,
11, Are you with me, boys? Can I have your co-operation? Ans.-- ,ii
12. Who said, "Sic est senex tuus!"? Ans ..........,.,......,.......... i
13. VVhen do we eat? Ans ......,..,.,............,...... If so, VVhy? ,.........,,.,,...,................ 1
14. Have you ever heard the story about Pat and Mike? Ans ......,.........
15. Wlqy does 21 chicken cross the street? Aus ..,....,.,,........,,....,.,,,,,,,...,,,,,,..,, .,A,.,,- I - Alla
16. VVhat's that got to do with the price of onions in Denmark? Ans ...,.. ...... . 1
17, Wlqat price glory? Answer either YES or NO ........,....,,,,,,,,,,,.,, . ,,,,,,,., ,,,, y Ui
,...- ........, , y nulnw ll 1.
One hundred and five
L . . L .f,., A- s - . L ,J
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4 AN ELASTIC MARK
ll lp VV hen you've had an awful test
till l And you've tricd to do your best
if, V But you know a passing mark would be outrageous,
, Don't weep, and whine, and fretg
, Don't worry, but forget
' And until you get your mark just be courageous.
VVhen, at last you hear your fate
Of a measly fifty-eight
And you think, as far as school's concerned, your through,
f Wait and see what marks the rest
Got upon that fatal test,
For, perhaps, there are some just as dumb as you.
i When you spy across the aisle
Others looking Cnot a smilej
f At their papers with the marks of forty-nine,
N Then your own begins to growg
u l. You forget all cause for woeg
+ l And you say, "I'm pretty good! They're worse than mine."
V THE TERRIBLE VVHEEZE OF A STUDY HALL SNEEZE
When there's a breeze through the Study Hall door,
Or a window is left on a crack, '
3 One girl starts to sneeze with a terrible wheeze
lt fl Because of the draught on her back.
5 2 Now all of the others think they must begin
ll I To follow with many a soundg
One lets out a "Rash !" another a "Hash !"
li And "Rashoos!" are heard all around. A
l 1 Some of them realize they may catch a Cold'
lj And so they rush out of the door,
Ml 'l To return with their coats bundled up to their throats
il f And continue the sneezing once more.
f But this puts an end to the Study Hall peace,
The teacher looks up with a frown.
F11 "No wonder," she said, "Wl1y your noses are red,
The window is up! Put it down !"
- A. B. C.
,l L- .Wt - , , .,.. .
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One hundred and six
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XIII I Jf7'EI,'f'K fy f N
III I I
MJ.,-.7 4 ,lx-'x.' ,
Q S'1'lui1'1'l'.Y NON-lf'll"I'lKlNJ
We had been coloring maps in History Class. I was absently toying with
one of the crayons when the boxes were collected. I was suddenly brought to
life when Miss Fairbanks said, HI wouldnft take home school property if I were
vou." I certainly felt cheap.
' GEZA Dncovies.
Miss Yeaton had called on me to recite. I knew the answer to the question
perfectly CPD. I started to rise majestically but was held by some unseen power.
Imagine how embarrassed I was when I found my dress had caught in the chair.
It was a Young I'eople's party at Christ Church and I was dancing with
Clark Coey. We were trying a new running step. Everything was going finely
when, with a thud, I lay flat on the fioor. I was never so embarrassed in my life.
A crowd of girls were watching me as I drove in to the curb in front of the
school. Of course I wanted to do it nicely. Picture, if you can, my feelings
when I hit the gutter squarely. Needless to say, the girls, enjoyed it immensely.
CHARLES E. LANE.
I had been called upon to recite. VVhen I started to rise my foot caught
on something. Not wanting to delay the class, I gave a mighty tug at my foot.
Believe me I blushed when I yanked Elizabeth F reeman's shoe right off of her
'When I walked into Algebra Class I heard the studentsf discussing the 14th
problem. It seemed that none had succeeded in doing it. I, however, had done
it and checked my answer. In fact, I told the class so, enlarging upon the ease
with which I had accomplished the feat. If any one was ever embarrassed I was
when I discovered, and was forced to admit, that I had done the wrong set.
I walked down the aisle in Study Hall. As I passed Wallcei' I decided to
take a poke at him. Somehow or other I lost my balance and fell flat in the aisle.
The fall was embarrassing enough, but to add to my diseomhture a desk broke
with the impact. The whole tragedy was climaxed when every button on 1Tly
vest popped off and flew about the room.
There was a real good-looking boy walking through the hall. I-Ie smiled at
me asf I passed so I spoke to him. VVe then had quite a pleasant conversation. I
certainly felt foolish when I discovered that he was a text-book agent.
....., ...........-,.- ...........7.r.,:.... .... ..
T fy e I . ,
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One hundred and se
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1- A TALE OF TI-IE SENIORS
5 Now Rouunir RUTAN fora coo PER Wm-kea
lg At RIGGIN the whole day throughg
l lfVith I-IOYER, his pard, he found work hard
if And he found his BOSS HARD, too.
' "Ach, IIYNEV' he said, "For a joh I'll HUNT
With the lVlll.Ll,iR down VVHITE LANE
I Run by DIKOVICS so full of tricks."
lx But his pleading was in vain.
1i I-lope BOYD him up though he was quite BLUE
'l And he felt in a mournful niannerg
lx I-Ie got in a fuss with a Turk or a RUSS
' And he lost his job with the TANNER.
l Quczthe he, "Oh, LORD, I'll work no MOORE,
l I'll seek the primed PAGE,
i I'll SPRING a look at a DUMARS hook
5 And read aloud in my rage."
L Before he started in to read
1 JOIICKEL saw him then departg
LUCIE found him still at the old CHURCH ILL I
' with a STAAB in his In-Oken heart.
l Now FORSI-TAY claims this rhyme is poor,
i So HIGGINS found out easily.
This awful tale is the mournful wail
i From the BIl,.LOy pen of liEASLEY.'
I watched the little fishes while in my Physics Classg
I saw them swimming all around inside their house of glass.
A sudden thought came over me as they dashed to and fro,
"They aren't the only fishes here. At least it seems not so."
IV. E. H.
'r'1.sLt.:Lml1Qz 'i"'QI.g.- -Y
e hundred an g
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PM I , I -..., ,'.R. ..., . .1 lif
SHAKESPEAREAN BASKETBALL ll
To win, or not to win, that was the question. ' lf will
'VVhether it were nohler lor the luoyslfrom Glen Ridge High ll
To heat the boys from fllloomheld, ll it
.011 being courteous, let their neighbors win. L3 .ii
But since this act of courtesy must mean defeat l
And bring the jeers and scornings of their outraged mates 'l 'Q
Upon the Glen Ridge team-ay, therc's the ruh l p
That causes courtesy to lose the name of action il i
And thus awakcs determination. 3
To beat! To win! To put the opponent down!
And so Glen Ridge team went forth upon the lloor,
F or he who robs them of their good name i
Steals that which makes them poor indeed. I
Alas-, poor Bloomfield, we beat them well. l
We came to vanquish Bloomfield, not amuse them.
The spirit of their team deserves much praise,
But still defeat must follow after them.
And so it was with Bloomfield. l
Forsooth the Glen Ridge boys made live and twenty points , fl,
'While l31oomiielcl's team a score and one did make. i
Take up the bodiesll Such a sight as this
Becomes the field, but there is much amiss!
Go, bid the Rooters root! i
' l il.
'gt l l
XVC understand that the only reason Jesse doesn't run the mile in one fiat is
that it's too long a distance for so short a time. all
Sunday School Teacher: "Do you know where little boys go who don't
p put their offering on the plate ?'i i it
Little lirnie: "Yes, teacher, to the movies."
l Russ suggests that Leslie and Rus-sell go into business. together under the i
name of "Moore or Les. Co."
Miss Pike trapping on the deskl : "ORDER, pleasellu ij lla
Lane Cjust waking upj: "Ham sandwich and a cup of coffee." i ll
Little Ruth had just learned to read and she had the following conversation l
with her Mother :. ' l if
"Was your name Pullman before you were marricd?l' Qi
F. "W1iy, no, child. ,Wlhat made you think that P" l llff'
'lWell, I see all your towels are marked that way." ll
f-rms r .. s l..79.Z 6 .V s ,. "ll lf
gg . .gr sfis. -- me --me as-P---s A----be-we-My-i .. ..-,..l
One hundred and nine
. . 1l..QZf3ZK2Z4O5 at s .A
Now it came to pass that when the ninth of October was fully come, the
multitude of the Ridgites did go up unto the place called Athletic Field, which
is nigh unto Pharmacy. And there were among the Ridgites some eleven players.
Now there came also to that place a number of those from the land of Stevensl,
which is over against Newark, and known unto men as Prepsters. And when at
divers times certain of the Ridgites did run upon tl1e field there was great re-
Now when the teams were gathered with one accord in their own places, the
Referee did whistle. And loud was the blast thereof. And the wrath of the
Ridgites was upon the Prepsters. And they were sore af raid. They did struggle
and war for the ball. And there was wailing and gnashing of teeth.
And when it came to the end of the first of the two equal portions of the
game the score was six-nought. In the ranks of the Ridgites there was a joyous
sound as of a rushing mighty wind. And it filled all the place with its noise.
And it came to pass that the Prepsters realized that all was lost. And they began
to be exceeding sorrowful.
Wlieii they met again 1' 01' the second part, the Ridgites came and found them
sleeping. And great was the fall thereof. Of the score of the Prepsters there
was nothing but of the Ridgites there were thirteeng for by their works shall ye
. . , s,,-.-,,,, ,,s.:-,,,- ,..., ,W ,,,,. ,-,.-.,,-,-.,a--.-
Posting Delinquent lists doesn't make good Students any more than printing
recipes makes good cooks.
W hite-"Are my marks going up or down ?"
Mr. Race-"Yes, they are. They seldom stay still and they can't go side-
NVhen she criticizes our girls, Grandma should remember that they had a
Compact on the Mayiiower.
Hoyer suggests some equipment to be added to the Lunch Room: Mustache
Cups for Page, Geza, and Mr. Fish.
Wyfcoff says: "He's so dumb he'd even argue with Miss Allis."
Mr. XVard: l'You have to stoop pretty low to put on a pair of socks like
It seems there was a ruling in the school that when co-eds sat in the Assembly
Hall together there must be a chair between them.
One day a Prof. entered to lind a girl sitting on a boy's lap.
VVhen asked for an explanation, the two said they had one chair between
Ld- - V , i ,,.,.,,.,-.,,.,....- .... -,,,,-..j .... -...,...,
s st., ,t.z,Qtz-QQs.s,s,...s-......,.-.. '
One hundred and ten
V . 'l
A79 551 Q gb T giig
.. ,,... M.. ,
3 e ee ,,+ , ee
I' e I
-JF.,.::+-,, H7 -. ,.,......-
One hundred' and twelve
-W,,e,,,, 1 7.1
'L Af-fs' fri sfswzomi-.fs ,, 'Jr'-W
'You have now read the results of our
co-operative efforts and we hope that you
have had as much pleasure perusing these
pages as we have had in assembling them.
We have gained in experience and trust
that the book expresses an atmosphere of
accomplishment so that we may all share
equally in the aftainment of our goal-
the 1926 GLENALOG.
JL' ,rrr ...M. -MJ IQ ,g
One hundred and thirt
lln-'M'-W---I--TLTT-Am" YEYY V-'Wf'--"'?lQ"' W"-"""' "nk-TQ'A" "" """' Hi
l , , . a - l -JLGYK-2'7AOvz .... I ,
'I I Mlscellaneous Humor
lr Sugar is Sugar.
IE Salt is Salt.
Qi If you laugh at this
N, 4 It's your own darn fault.
., Coey: "What's a Stag?"
it ll Stanton: "A dear without any dough."
il T The biggest piece of actual nerve we have ever seen was when Hunt, after
being refused the right to speak to Page, asked Miss Barnes, "Well, may I speak
to him to-morrow P"
Jesse asks: "If the apparel oft proclaims the man, what must 'Roddy' be ?"
p ', Ernest: "Bacon was one of the writers. Why dicln't you mention him ?"
I il Geza: "How do you expect me to remember all those Hams P"
- I .. In view of the fact that there were thirteen at I-Ii4Y meeting the other night,
, Spring suggests that we get Louie the Fourteenth.
ll f' '
Cop: "Why are you crying, young, man ?"
ill Stude: "I drank some cider and now I can't Hnrl my way home."
ill ll Cop: "Well, you mustn't takeit so hard."
lVlcl,.ean: "Your Logarithm is all wrong."
all l Lucie: "So's your old Mantissaf'
15 Lord says it's a shame the track team has to go in training so that they can't
' stay up to see the end of the baseball games.
V. M "lt's not the school I'm complaining about," said the little boy. "It's the
j p principal of the' thingf'
li Teacher: "Wise men think so, but fools are sure."
' Student: "Is that right P"
l. l Teacher: "I'm sure of it." A
gil l They were going to have rabbit for lunch one clay. The rabbit saw the salad
dressing. The result was blushing bunny.
. XVe print herewith a few suggestions for Electricians:
3 If she talks too much .................... Interrupter
If she won't talk enough .... . . . Exciter
:N If she wants a date ........ . . . Meter
H' T If she gets on your nerves . . . ....... Choker
I If you don't like her looks . . . . . . Transformer
'il l After you're tired of it all . . . . . Discharger
ll wr' so on " "'c"""'iTW'1"e"r""'s e r
lit. .:,,,a br e--- a I s-5--+e-f9+ss-s-- -Ava L
One hundred und fourteen
One hundrurl amd fiflccn
S Your Printing
njust to You?
Pick up a copy of that booklet you had printed a couple of
months ago. Detach yourself from your business a moment
and look at the printed piece as any one else would View it
who had no interest in your proposition.
Does it grip your interest immediately? Does it "look
right"--from start to finish? Does it tell the sales story
Does it appeal to you with sufficient strength to make you
want what is advertised therein?
And finally,-do you think it is fair to you-to you, whose
money paid for its publication?
There is more to printing a folder or a booklet
than merely the printing. Your messages should
be you,-in spirit, in wording, in illustration,
in decency of dress. Because Printing is your
We work with our customers in a very confidential contact, to pro-
duce printing that produces business. Printing that is just to all
concerned. May we not show you what can be done in this
direction-by mail or a personal representation? No obligations
on your part what so ever.
A practical orga ' ation plus a complete printing plant
THE SMITH PRINTING HOUSE
Publishers - Printers - Binders
Smith Block-710 Landis Ave. Vineland, N. J.
O h cl d dsixt
A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS
paid 4 times a year
on all amounts up to 510,000.00
Bloomfield Savings Institution
Next to the 5 and 10
BLOOMFIELD, N. J.
The School Calendar
School opens. Everybody happy.
Rntan sent home for his schedule card.
Ruth Cooper spends History Class in a series of yawns and stretches.
Boyd appears in a beautiful hgured suit, minus lapels.
CNote: XIVC wonit have space for all of his new clothesj
Ruth Hyne' and Boyd make simultaneous requests for a stove and old
kitchen tables. Alia!
Geza and Peg. Blue argue about eating hard hoiled eggs English class much
Miss Allis asks Eleanor Ross: "NN'l1at docs your suspicious suspicion
Nlorgaridge gives Les. Dick. a dose of wood alcohol instead of Aromatic
Spirits of Ammonia. Les, nevertheless, survives.
First football game. Boonton defeated. Seniors sell delicious Hot Dogsl
Catherine Tanner presented with a little gilt from Girls' Study Hall.
Miss Baldwin late for class.
One hundred d t
Food 'for 'nv'
. V .gigkm .An Exclusive Cure
-A25 af t, M ' ai
422-h z 'W' CI' he Best Dealers
, H. -. li-33,4 --
, - IWW FERRIS HAMS a BAcon
L Q f ' X'
Compliments of the Martin Realty Co.
Served in Any Locality
Wm. F. Day E99 Bro.
.899 BROAD STREET
NEWARK, N. J.
24. Senior Girls make uncallecl for noise at the Fire House.
at THE A. P. SMITH
MA 'F'G CO.
Compliments from Twenty-Eight
For the class to graduate. VJ HC61' VJOl'liS SL1ppllCS
Keep your cou-rage, pep and pluck, and Specialties
Then add to that the best of luck.
-A5 EAST ORANGE, N. J.
. In speaking of the word "iuvo", Riggin asks Miss Yeaton, "How do you
pronounce a word when "U" and "IU come together F"
Rus oversleeps. Walks into Algebra class ten minutes late.
19. Only two pupils in Modern History class. The other one was sick.
. Arthur Folsom SWEARS! Says, "Oh, Darn" in Gym class,
Grace Van Doren manipulates a chicken bone in Lunch Room
Bitter cold, rain, slcet, snow, and fire drill.
Catherine Tanner has a blowout. Such language!!
Ted Quintal thoroughly BOILS Boracic Acid.
Miss Smith has her hair hohhed. What are we coming to?
, Hi-Y goes to see W-E-A-F. Pres. Spring gyps thc conductor out of a
Dougherty and Beasley escort Girls of Eng. IV B in to see Hamlet,
9. Mr. Ward shares his apple with Peg Blue. fat HER requestj
. Boyd forgets his dignity. Takes two small boys for a Piggy-Back rifle.
2. Certain Seniors sail boats in the Lab.
16. Miss Baldwin soliloquizes on "Le Diablef'
WE ARE 4 SPECIALISTS
College Annuals and Catalogs
E THE ENGRAVINGS
IN T1-ns Eoolc WERE MADE BY
Scientitic Engraving Company
406-426 WEST sm STREET
NEW YORK CITY
l' Sgpk 'lf lllll ,
l l j' . it s
i 'l li ' tl H Q L:ie., .e,
' all if-1 ,litQ1,- Q ' ilk N X:ef....vseu1 w L
Use Modern Safeguards 4
In the Middle Ages wills were drawn by monks, preserved under the altars of churches and
carried out through imperfect laws. But even then people saw the need for some more than
human organization to protect their wills.
Out of that need has grown the modern trust company, amply capitalized, rigidly supervised
and clothed with the power to protect your estate and carry out the directions of your will.
We will be glad to confer with you about your will.
GLEN RIDGE TRUST COMPANY
GLEN RIDGE, NEW JERSEY
18. Page comes to school with a black eye. We wonder if it's his mustache
20. Miss Conklin remarks that the worst thing you can call a person is a "Rotten
Cocliishf' We wonder if she means an auspicious one.
23. Mr. Cartmill examines l'lunt's eyes and says: i "You'll never he a basketball
player. You haven't that feline gleam."
24. Cornelia Fleet translates 'Ioli Pantaloon as "Jolly Pants."
25, Mr, NVoglom hopes that Moore and joeckel will finish last lVeclnesclaywS
homework before Christmas.
Remember Mr. Desent Glen Ridge
when you buy your next bicycle or Shoe Re airin Sh
have the old one repaired. P g OP
In business ifor 34 years. VINCENT PAPALEO, PFOP-
Don't cobble your shoes! Have them
rebuilt upon our Goodyear welt
shoe repairing system.
409 BLGOMFIELD AVENUE
Opposite the Wellmont Theatre
One hundred and twenty-one
.AMERICAN high school students
have a characteristic which makes
them one of the staunchest pillars of so-
ciety--their unswerving determination to
become valued factors in the general
progress of the nation.
UR educational system is unexcelled in the efficiency
0 with which it forms character. Further than this, its
traditions exert good influence even beyond the sward of
the diploma. But the beginning of a successful career def
pends often upon the resources at the command of the
young man or young woman about to embark.
THESE needs, peculiar to young Americans, may, by the
practice of a little self-denial, be met through Endowf
ment policies, a form of life insurance protection which not
only protects the holder but builds a fund that will give
you a rolling start toward your objective.
Talk it over with the Prudential man.
..,,u.,,,.,,.ps The Prudential Insurance
f 'ms N172-,,
'STNLS YH! ll 1,4
Company of America
EDWARD D. DUFFIELD, President
Home Oflice, Newark, New Jersey
101111 I. Murray Michael T. Murray
John Murray 8L B1-other
HIGH GRADE CQAL
Kgindling f Grate Wood and
The Footwear Shop
sos BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
MONTCLAIR Office: as WASHINGTON STREET
Yards: Poor FREEMONT STREET
26. Geza's mustache gains another dayis growth.
27 Eliz. Freeman and Ed. Dougherty absent from History Class. Dick re-
marks: "Maybe they've' elopedf'
1. Quintal arrives in a size 21M wing collar. Boyd takes 21 back Seat-
3. Betty Dumars wants to know what "Uniform Rates" are. Mr. VV0w10m
explains that they are the rates charged by Conductors. I-Ienie a
freight train cannot run under Uniform Rates.
5 Boyd spends a whole period telling a certain teacher jokes. Pedestals are
high places, Roddy. '
7 Mr. Wogloni requests that if any of the class get to be Janitors pleglge dmyt
smoke in front of the ventilators.
10 Hoyer paraphrases a speech in Hamlet: "Take him to England. HQ ggta
my goat." C111 English Class.j
II. Lord translates Vergil: "Oh! Flea!"
15 Ernest Dick is advised not to "say it with iiowersf' He gets them all mixed
up. Qref. I-Iam. Act IV, Sc. 5.1
17. 'Vergil argument: How many Greeks engaged in sliding down the ropes?
18 VVhcn some one rang a bell in a Physics experiment Riggin called out.:
"Come in." Mr. Hagaman pointed to the offender and said' "Go out "
One hundred and twenty-Lhre
Established 1875 Telephone 604
The Oldest Coal Firm in Town
WM. B. CORBY COAL CC.
ROSCOE R. JOHNSON, Prop.
281 GLENWOOD AVENUE
BLOOMFIELD, N. J.
BLOOMFIELD AND GLEN RIDGE
8:00 A. M.-Holy Communion
9:45 A. M.-Sunday School
11:00 A. M.---Morning Service and
7:45 P. M. Evensong and Sermon
All Seats Free Visitors Welcome
Compliments of the
H. G. CHURCHILL
GLEN RIDGE GROCER
We invite you to visit our store, whether
you purchase or not, and inspect the large
assortment of new and fancy groceries.
Pastry and Rolls, English Muffins and
Boston Brown Bread fresh every day.
Chu'rchill's Creamy Mayonnaise
Made Fresh Every Day
Durand's, Schrafft's and Whitman's
We Solicit 'Your Patrorzage
O I d d and twenty-four
31-Iiltrm CL. Brewer
' REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE
TRUST OUMPANY BUILDING. GLQRIDGETLI
Louise Bailey is reciting by the-er--er, method. MiS1s Allis says: :Stop
staring at Ted Quintal and pay attention."
Mr. I-lagaman asks Hunt if helwants a cage all by himself
'I ' ' ch ol '1"Ii1l after Chr's ' f -' ' ' . ..
.Sack to s o .gt . itmas Vacation. Boise and Stanton a1.1.iVe
at 9.02 o'clock.
Mr. Wogloin declares: "I'm all wrong."
lrloyer asks Mr. Hagaman how you can drop an object from an 'lil-P1111
' C I C1
without falling out of it yourself.
Tonesi pays four years' class dues at once. Treasurer faimg
Miss Baldwin makes love to Rutan: "je vous ainjg 1,CauC0up.,,
Mr. Hagaman asks Lord if he's hypnotised or just taking it easy
Four Seniors hold a Bridge game in the Lab.
MI' Fzirb'1nl's 'md Eliz. Freem'1n re ' ' ,f, . - .
iss 1 . X . . open the Civil Hai. Heavy fighting'
on both frontiers. No casualties ieported.
Rutan asks Miss Arnold if the Glee Club will sing the Opcretta even if he
Since he needed a match for an experiment, Mr. Hagaman asks Crowell fo
one. Why CROVVELL, Mr. Hagaman?
One hundred and twenty-five
Bloomfield Near Center
CON SISTEN TLY GOOD
The Finest Theatre iri the East
21. Hodson's J
azz Artists appear in Assembly. Miss Arnold much annoyed.
May we state, on good authority, that jazz is harliaric.
25. Mr. Fishliets H ' ' 'A " ' '
27. .lixrnns start to-day.
28. Mix Woglom interrupts exams
unt two hits that lxiggin Ilunks Spanish exam.
frequently to make corrections in his question
paper. Miss Allis much disgusted.
2. Miss Baldwin explains the evils of visiti
lr. Fish wins his bet. Riggin flunked Spanish test.
ng a girl too often to Al. Forshay.
Spammer Sports Specialists
Iacobseifs Sport Shop
BASEBALL f TENNIS - GOLF
596 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
Tennis Racquets Restrung - 24 Hour Service
Our Aim is Service and Quality
Glen Ridge Auto Co., Inc.
GILLESPIE BROS., Mgrs.
Bloomfield Ave. 86 Herman St.
'Tires and Tubes Accessories
GLEN RIDGE, N. J.
O h d cl and twenty-s
Day and Evening Sessions
SECRETARIAL f STENOGRAPHIO
CALL, PHONE OR WRITE FOR
Montclair Secretarial School
484 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
Leaders in Sport Wear
for Men and Boys
'5 42 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
OTTO E, WOLF EDWARD O. WOLF
Phone: Bloomfield 6
Carburetor and Ignition Experts
Cylinder Re-grinding Specialists
466 BROAD STREET
4. Mr. Fish excla
ims: "The French girls are ALI. right." '
Four Seniors get wholesale rates of admission to "The Frog Prince." We
herewith keep our promise to Miss Arnold: It was a darn good show.
Boyd has a large hole in his stocking. Tries to hide it with a sheet of
VVheu asked why he wanted a 1Oc bar of chocolate instead of two Seq ones,
M1-, Woglom explained: "If I get a IOC bar I will offer Mr. Wa1'cl a
piece of it. If I get two 5c ones I will have to give him a whole one."
l Cl l five a concert for the benefit of the GL1-:NALoG.
13. Amherst Musica u is 5,
Q temporal O Mores! Geza's mustache has disappeared.
KIERSTEAD E99 PECK
Real Estate : Insurance
Compliments of a
l R 'cl Properties
We Specialize in G en 1 ge
sz WASHINGTON' STREET
BLOOMFIELD, N. J- '
One hundred and L ty
"'Y'ou'll never miss the water
'Till the well 'runs dry."
As 21 Timely Hint May We Add--
YOu'll Miss the Coal
When the Bins Are Empty
RELIABLE HEATING SERVICE COURTEOUSl
R. H. SEE COAL COMPANY
131 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
Forshay says: "Passale's team hasn't been defeated for fourteen years."
Hoyer remarks innocently: "They clon't look that Old."
Amelia Degenharclt and Ceza match pennies in History Class.
Mr. I-Iagaman says: "lVlel,.ean, put your feet down. I canlt see the rest
of the class."
Some girl got a "crush" anal stole l'.orcl's photo proofs. NVe wonder what
she'll think when her "Crush" fades away.
Miss Conklin tells NVyckoff to put on a sort of dumb expression in the play.
Did you say "put onf' hliss Conklin?
THE EDWARD 'MADISON 0 COMPANY
A BGDKS ' S'1'ATIONERY'A1ZFWARBS ' CAMERAS
0 APCFISTIC' FRAMING ca-PRINTING '
42? 4-29 'BI.GD1VH1'IELD25.v'MONTCLAIR' N 'J
O l Ll cl cl twenty-eight
Montclair 60 71
Automobile Coach Work
Refinishing in Duco
185-187 GLEN RIDGE AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
614 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
Glen Ridge Hardware Store
10 HERMAN STREET
GLEN RIDGE, N. 1.
Garden Tools and Supplies
Paints, Oils and Varnishes
Girls' Give Club
1. Wlien asked how much we ought to spend for flowers for the sick, Spring
says: "Ask a girl. I don't know anything about thc price of flowers."
Such innocence! ! ! !
2 Crowell drinks noodle soup with a straw. XVe want to know how he keeps
the tube from clogging.
3. Ruth Cooper spits gum out of Miss Fairbanks' window. Suppose some one
had been underneath.
5 Clare Appleton asks how a wage cap-be called income when it goes out.
NATHAN RUSSELL, Inc.
227 Ridgewood Avenue
GLEN RIDGE, N. J.
Telephone: 626 Bloomfield
A. HENRY STRUBBE
Ice Cream and Fine Candies
69 WASHINGTON STREET
BLOOMFIELD, N. I.
Families, Parties, Churches, etc., Supplied
All Orders Receive Prompt and Careful
One hundred and twenty
Bloomfield Auto Corp.
CARS f TRUCKS - TRACTORS
615 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
BLOOMFIELD, N. J,
WALDR.ON M. BI SHOP
Flowers Furnished for
Shop and Greenhouse
554 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
HENRY M. BLOC1-I
S. Les. Dikovics asks Hoyer if he can play "The Supine in U" by Ciceroni.
10. Minerva, in Girls' Study Hall, adds "that School-Girl Complexion." Really
fellows she looked charming.
11. Debate in the Assembly between the Juniors and Seniors on the 18th Amend-
ment. Needless to say the Seniors won.
12. Miss Fairbanks, giving zu list of the countries in which the United States is
interested, calls out "Hawaii ln. Alys Stringer replies, "Fine, thanks,
How are you P"
15. Mr. lflagaman is explaining the Dipping Needle, at great length. After he
finishes Ifloyer remarks, "lt all sounds dippy to me."
DAWSON'S y 'iu TUB
Permanent Wave UEYBHSUYE
Entire Head 312.50
:. -'4f.-"l!u' a-,S
LATEST METHOD WAVE Gifts
LARGE ' FLAT Wedding Presents Fabrics
F C I , 12 SOUTH FULLERTON AVENUE
We Om' Wm" MONTCLAIR, N. 1. summer shop
Madison Building Montclair 4037 131101161 8870 M0ntClHir NAHXSEKET-
O h cl d and thirty
The Stew Gazevs
have it figured out that every square yard of the Sun's surface throws off
more heat than six tons of coal could produce on the same patch in one
The grade of coal wasn't named, but we guess that if our
had been a contestant Old Sol wouldn't have won out in such a Canter.
"Superior Anthraciten 's some planet among the alleged "stars" of
o d P .JOHN
jfice an ockets exqugfl
98 GLENRIDGE AVENUE SDN
MoNTcLAIR, N. J. C 0 A '-
17, Senior Girls act young again. Senior boys act-Oh well.
18. liliz. Scull proposes to Mr. Race. H
22 VVe wish A-melia would let her hair grow all at once instead of gradually.
All we ever see is a pair of arms raised skyward, poking stray hairs
23. Lillian Miller translates French: "And the man came on deck to play with
the Moonf' Some man!
25. Miss Conklin assigns topics in English Class. She gives liiloyer "Music" and
"Fairies" with the remark that they are most suitable to him. Miss
Conk1in5 how could you?
A minima ' g Compliments
ww f ' H-is
gp i " i fli "f , f
One hundred and th
Not part of the
High School Course
But it's a good habit
To get it at Galluba's
GLEN RIDGE MONTCLAIR
ARCADE 310 ORANGE RD.
Glen Ridge 2900 Montclair 1416
26. Teddy Elshoff repairs a run in her stocking during French class. She carries
a regular sewing kit in her bag.
2. Easter vacation starts
12. Track practice begins. Ditch digging squads appear.
13. Cheer up, Hunt, the Giants can't always twin.
15. Clare Appleton wants to huild amusement parks for "the Poor Convictsf'
19. Bosshard tells Mr. Hagaman that potassium cyandite is so poisonous that one
drop on a dog's tongue is enough to kill a man.
Have You Thought About
Being a Trained Nurse?
THE MUHLENBERG HOSPITAL
SCHOOL OF NURSING
PLAINFIELD, N. J.
offers a threefyears' course of Instruction to
High School graduates.. Classes admitted in
January and September. Uniforms and text
hooks furnished, and a money allowance after
the preliminary course is completed. Thor-
oughly upfto-date course, with highly elli-
cient corps of instructors. One of the most
attractive Nurses' Homes in the State, with
beautiful grounds and tennis court. For illu-
strated booklet address-Directress, Muhlen'
berg Hospital, Plainfield, N. I.
Telephone: Glen Ridgc 895
GLEN RIDGE STORES
GLEN RIDGE, N. J.
One h ndr cl and thirty-lwo
OfHce Phone 764 Montclair
. . Zlauher
T13? - 1-. Homefmade
HARRY E. KERST, Prop.
f B M d L Nut Meats
Agent or anner az a amps Sa1tedNutMeatS
Electrical Contracting Nut CHHCHCS
for Home Needs 'Az
W. C. HUBER makes it---it's good
BELLEVUE THEATRE BUILDING
262f266 Bellevue Avenue
UPPER MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY
393 BLOOMFIELD AVENUE
MONTCLAIR, N. J.
20. Spring announces a Hi-Y meeting. 'KTO-night Mr. Dougherty is going to
speak, next week Dr. VVilson will talk to us and that ought to about
Finish up our season." '
22. Adelaide Murken asked Miss Fairbanks, "Do you think I'm crazy ?" Miss
Fairbanks did not reply.
27. Final readings of material.
30. "Glenalog" goes to press. Staff just goes on to classes.
JERSEY MUSIC CC.
C- JOHNSON gl C0-Q Inc- 71 WASI-IINGTON STREET
Window Shades and Awnings BI-OOMFIELD
Chinese Reed and
Rattan Furniture Victrolas - Racliolas
. BLOOMFIE D AVENUE .
339 fi liSIONTCLA1R,LN- J. Sheet Music and Instruments
One hundred and thirty
Thnportant Closing Events
1I mportant Gllosing Events
1':Nu1mvlNc::-x BY Tim SMITH PluN'r1Nc Hou:-uc
Scmwrwrv Emaxmvrwu Co. 1'RIN'l'ERS AND lxmlncus
Nlcw Yoluc Crry V1N1al.,xNu, N. J.
v V '--' Ll' Ak i ,, ig YI15.8--',2'1ff,i.q?,Q1A48 :Q M. ,V
W5 , H H: "1 ' 1 J ', ,L .fs '4
, xr I M A . M ' mvvw-,.:f.-'gr-i w 1 4 , Nh! Q ., ,
, 1 ns , v .V F if ,U 4.5
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xk99JM1"X30f8"A'X Qi' q
iiiljfw W R
J X? EfQj'1
M 3 fi
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Mm Mowmg M
, , -
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