Manasquan High School - Treasure Yearbook (Manasquan, NJ)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 118

 

Manasquan High School - Treasure Yearbook (Manasquan, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1939 volume:

gg WQIEASLUIRIE CCIHIIEST 5 W ' y 1 o 1 o o s Ill , S IH .E- w "GEF eu2'd5 ,,v .- L 1 ff 1 . 4 -- i j .. J ' 'F 2 .I K Q dpi' FOREWORD TO YOUTH AND ITS MEMORIES! To perpetuate the glorious memories of friend- ship so precious to our class has been the purpose of this publication. The staff sincerely hopes that in future years glowing reminescences will be con- iured up in all their original reality and freshness of color by a glance at these pages. If, in turning through your Treasure Chest as the years roll by, it brings back endearing memories of school life it will have fulfilled its purpose of being,-W "THE BOOK YOU'LL ALWAYS CHERISHI' m y I CLASS M2411 ' Ayarzaaiuan 5-CAO!!! 404' times twat F our To MISS BEATRICE NESBITT LEITCH our faithful teacher, adviser and friend The Class of 1939 affectionately and reverently dedicates its Treasure Chest as a Public Declaration of Gratitude for her Warrn, enthusiastic spirit of assistance and her Wise and friendly judgment which has lent direction and inspiration in guiding our footsteps during our high school careers. Her encouragement has inspired us to peaks of accomplishment only possible with her ardent support. ad? amass ms MR. WILBUR D. CROSLEY DR. MARION C. WOOLSON Supervising Principal Principal MR. CHAUNCEY W. OAKLEY MR. IVAN L. REESE Adviser Adviser Five PS Q 'llfl 0 cmss me 4-1449 FACULTY CROSLEY, WILBUR D., B.S., M.A. ....,,,.......,,,,,.........,,,..,..,. Supervising Principal Northern State Teachers College: Columbia University: Graduate Work: Columbia University: Rutgers University: Cincinnati Uni- versity. WOOLSON, DR. MARION C., M.S., Ed.D. .................,.............,............,. Principal Trenton State Teachers College: Rutgers University: Graduate Work: Rutgers University. BROWN, MISS EDITH M., Ph.B. .......... .. .........,............ Latin and English Brown University CHANDLER, MISS NAOMI, B.C. Ed. .................. Ir. Business Training, Stenog. Riders College, Rutgers University. and Typing CIRICCLO, MATTHEW L., B.S. .....,............,. Bookkeeping, Commercial Math., Commercial Law Trenton State Teachers College: Graduate Work: Rutgers Uni- versity. DUPRAT, MISS ELIZABETH, T., B.A. .......................................................... English Montclair Teachers College: Graduate Work: Montclair Teachers College. FISH, LEROY T. .............................. Art, Manual Training, Mechanical Drawing Beaux Arts, Paris: Columbia University. LEITCH, MISS BEATRICE N., B.S., M.A. .......................................... Social Studtes Six Temple University: University of Pennsylvania. if Y 'TITJ34' ll ll MAGEE, GRANVILLE V., B.S. ,,,..,,,.,...,,,.....,...... Health and Physical EClL1CCIliOf1 Rutgers University: Vermont Academy. MAISCH, CARL P., B.A. ..................................,..................... English and German Pennsylvania State College: Graduate Work: Temple University. NANASSY, LOUIS C., B.S. .......,...................... Bookkeeping and Office Practice Indiana State Teachers College: Graduate Work: Ohio State University. OAKLEY, CHAUNCEY W., B.S., M.Ed. ............ Algebra, Plane, Solid Geometry Mansfield State Teachers College, Geneva College, University ot Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania State College. OXENFORD, BISHOP A., B.S. .............,..........,............. Biology, General Science Rutgers University, Graduate Work: Rutgers University, New York University. PETROKUBI, STEPHEN I., B.S., M.S. ....,.. ..................... C hemistry and Physics Lafayette College PHOENIX, HENRY M., A.B., Ll...D. ................ French, Spanish, Commercial Law College ot the City ot New York: New York Law School: Rutgers University. RANKIN, MRS. DOROTHY, L.A.B. ...........................,.......,......,....................... Music Bluffton College, Ohio. REESE, IVAN L., A.B. ............................................,...........,............................... English Grove City College: University of Pittsburgh: Western Reserve University: Pennsylvania State College. ROBINSON, MISS DOROTHY, B.S. ......,,......,..,.................. Stenography, Typing Trenton State Teachers College. SHER, PAUL, B.S., M.A. ..........,.,..........,...... ....., W orld History and Problems ot Rutgers University. American Democracy SMITH, MISS MARGARET, B.S. in Ed. ...................................... English, French University of Pennsylvania: Graduate Work: University of Penn- sylvania: New York University. STIVELY, IOHN E., Ir., B.S. in Ed. .... U. S. History, 8th Grade Math., English III, Temple University. World History, Algebra I TAYLOR, MRS. GRACE, A.B., M.Ed. .............................. History, General Math. Montclair State Teachers College: Rutgers University. TURNER, MYRON, B.S. ,..................,.......................... Science and Math., Ir. H. S. Montclair Teachers College. WALLACH, MISS ANNE, B.S. .............................. Health and Physical Education Trenton State Teachers College: Graduate Work: Teachers Col- - lege, Columbia University. WICKHAM, MRS. MARTHA B., B.S. .......................................... Home Economics Trenton State Teachers College: Rutgers University: Graduate Work: Columbia University. WIRTH, MISS CATHERINE, B.S. ............. ....... L ibrarian Trenton State Teachers College. Seven .19 ' Q Q5 mass 4 ? mfs PRINCHVN CANNON Q EE - E - ,A E1 1 ' wie. A A , f 3 -E iiiz- 25:2-EE-Z if-an 111-n-11111-12.35 gags.. -T nf iA -YY z: A- Y Y g -A : g Q E F? -EE:::.:5EI:1:1?E? V: :uf seg ax av. vw. Hu' Y- 3 i gms o . 5 wg v-':.e, Y' Q ,--- : . - I. - -, 9 .3 ,IV - .q - - - .- - ri Z L , 2 D rl cf f , Q cj A A A A A A A 1- A A A - .. 5 .1--.- ff E 'E . - - ----. Q 5 4 -, J - .1 ,- -. u ,-P... .. Ja.--,.,5 551:-fu - -. sh an Qu M...-H- E 5 rm,- ...-.- -f - -- - . v f 3 ff F lil - - ... -...... .. - - . - - -. - --.- s M V " 2 Q A ' .. -. . 3 A A . no m I v. vm. 5 1 C - ..- . I S 1 I b I: Qiiiliilf T 'Eg : 5 EE 'EE E"255E::'EE::::E:-13 M 4' -3 5-4 . . -.sr fs i-as' -ips '-0 P in w'-1-H -f-f- eu v- 3-A Amman - rn. uv...4 A+.: ...+ 0,5314 ,515 :z -- " . ' 1- -: . E..-2-,gf .149- 1.l1 1 -11 -1-i r1?Sk'iiE'7Ei 375.11 -i .-.. 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E .JL--v h - m-- Flg-g:.::!: .-:::1:: :-l :':-.2"i::l:..:?:-E:zE::i:.-,- 'Eg ':-siei. :f ii 'Ei ii EE -ES -553522 225 . , 5 , , A " ----- : 2--22 -- - - ' - Y--112:25-:S 1- 4 i n - . - ---' - . - 1-:T Q. rvfl --,- Q 1- 5..- .- ...-, - -l:,1-- -bt - 1 :F - -'r f faf-: T 525552122 -'f ass 2 :52 E-225525 Essaa ,- iHil T' ' -EEE .ms M 1 - xi -i -532355322-gigE : iEr EiE?iEE?LE55 m-.-... ...- ...- - - - -1--1-----. -.: --. 525315555535 55 -5 "EE51TE?Efni E! 55352 1 - " Levsnslimhn V V w MP cows me TREASURE CHEST Editor ,,,............A7,.,7,,,...4,,..,,,,A,.,.,,..........,.............. IEAN HOSKINS Associate Editors ,.....,..,..,... ALICE LABSEN, BEBA HOLMAN Art Editors .....,.........,.... PEGGY STOKES, KEN CHAMBEBUN Business Manager ,,,,,,,t,,,....,.,.,..t,,.,t.,.......... IACK MCCABTHY The Treasure Chest, which contains a complete record of the graduating class and the various curricula and extra curricula activities of the Mana- squan High School in 1939, is one of the nicest books the school has pub- lished, It is larger than usual as it contains new features, the school song, the Class Night and Graduation Programs, the Class History and Prophecy as well as original art drawings by members of the class-all of which undoubt- edly add to its value. The publication is made possible by the members of the Class of l939 and the efforts of the staff which included the editor and her associates repre- senting the various senior home rooms: typists Doris Pierce, Helen Combs and Beatrice Draycott, the art editors, and snap shot work by Ted Wilson and his helpers. The financial side of the book, always an important con- sideration, was ably handled by lack McCarthy, lack Legg, Dick Emmons and Clarence Fishler under the guidance of Mr. Oakley. The staff wishes to take this method of expressing its appreciation to the student body as a whole for its cooperation, and especially to those students who gave of their time and effort in writing up material. With your help we have been able to make this a Worth while project. As a staff we believe that because of the able leadership, the firm deter- mination and untiring effort of Miss Beatrice Leitch we have been able to produce a superior annual which will, in the years to come, serve to keep green the memories of school life at Manasquan for both graduates and under graduates. IEAN HOSKINS Nine Aa "EEF CLASS tfwfii Ten CLASS POEM By PRISCILLA RoErzE1. It hardly seems as though it could be true- Alas, that fleeting time we can't delay, Now, filled with all the things to learn and do, Pour crowded years in school have slipped away. Together we have learned to play the game, Learned rules to guide us as we run the race, Together we have won and lost, and learned To meet what comes with honor and with grace. Out of our classroom hours come our drearns, Wings of the mind to life our earth-bound lives. Out of the weary paths of futile toil, Up to the heights for which the brave soul strives. That we might learn to guard our heritage We've worked long hours at tasks that weren't much fun Democracy, to know it at its best, Demands each share in work for other's done. If we can just live up to all we've learned Put in our lives the best of all we've read, The future holds no fear nor doubt for us. Onward together, Class, Life lies ahead! QL cams 1 own . i v 'X in ' - - A . A - ll ll '-ffl' CLASS new CLASS NIGHT EXERCISES Iune 2, 1939 High School Auditorium CLASS FLOWER CLASS MOTTO CLASS COLORS Gardenia "Veritas Omnia Vincit" Scarlet and White ' "Truth Conquers All Things" March ......A,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,tt,,,,,.t,,,,.,,,..,,,.,,A,.,,,. tA,., O r chestra Salutaiorian .,.,,,........,tA,,,, ....., I ean Hoskins Violin Solo, "Brindisi" ....,. ..........,t,,,,,..,............,,,, ,,...... B y D. Alard Malvin Arlley Accompanied by Ianet Markle Class History ...... ......,........,..............,............,...,.......,................. A lice Larsen Class Poem ................,................., ..,... P riscilla Alden Roetzel Vocal Solo, "Kashmiri Song" .....,......i..,.............................. By Woodforde-Finden Shirley Thomson Class Will ......... ...,,...........,,...,,.....,,..... .,.,.... I o hn Legg Class Prophecy ....... ..,..... L eona Kravitz Farewell Tribute ..........,..... ...... R ichard Emmons Presentation of Gifts: Olga Krott Iohn Miller Virqinia Wilhelm Herbert Camp Iessie LaVance loseph Porto Alice Pepper Clarence Fishler Margaret Stokes Breckinridqe Iones Reba Holman Fred Morton Beatrice Draycott Herbert Davis Elizabeth Shaak King Sarqeant Ellen Brandt Kenneth Chamberlin Miriam Sutton Raymond lohnson Twelve 1 ciziss me 71 f t SALUTATORY ADDRESS Written and Delivered by IEAN HOSKINS Members of the Board of Education, Parents and Friends, it is with great pleasure that I welcome you in behalf of the Graduating Class of l939. We feel that your presence here tonight signifies your interest in our class and in our school and we deeply appreciate having you with us. These exercises tonight are but a forerunner of our graduation after which we shall no longer have the guidance of our teachers to aid us in the problems that will arise day after day. We must learn to stand by ourselves and be ready to accept each opportunity as it presents itself. Our four years have been useful ones in which we have learned to work together. We, as a group, stood united and ready to attempt whatever put before us. Our class has ranked high, both in scholastic achievement in athletics. We have made a record for ourselves and the class of '39 long be remembered in the history of this school. Tonight is not the time to look back over the past four years feel sad to think our high school days are near an end, but it is a to rejoice. Rejoice, because a new world is opening before us and a dim of success shines ahead. Each one of us now feels sure that soon that will shine brightly and we shall find our places in the great world. was and will and time light- light Few of us know exactly what lies ahead, yet we all have our own ideas and plans. Some of these will be revealed to you tonight. I hope that you will enter whole-heartedly into the spirit of this program and that our exercises will meet with your favor. Once more l bid you welcome. ln closing let me assure you how deeply we honor and appreciate your presence here tonight. A FAREWELL TRIBUTE Written and Delivered by RICHARD EMMONS During the past four years, our Supervising Principal, Mr. Crosley, our Principal, Dr. Woolson, and the members of our faculty have instilled into us the glorious principle that in service, actuated by an unselfish interest in our fellowmen, lies the key to the greatest happiness, and that the first requisite for service is a character founded upon right, and supported by enough con- viction to render it invulnerable to the ravages of time and chance. The realization of this fact is of greater value than any actual knowledge that we have gained from our years of study, inasmuch as we firmly believe that only a system of education which develops the spirit as Well as the intellect has succeeded in its fundamental purpose. We, the class of 1939, are about to take our first step in citizenship. We realize that all knowledge is not academic, that all of life's lessons are not in books. Our advisers have given us our weights and measures of human endeavor-ideals commensurate with everything high and noble. In our school for citizens we have learned that the just deed, fair play, and the Golden Rule form the equipment for a successful democracy. lf, in the future, the Class of 1939 adds to the radiance of the divine spark within us, may Manasquan High School see its glow and know that to this institution goes much of the honor. May our Alma Mater grow larger and shine more brightly as the lower classes move forward to fill the place which we are leaving for them. So to our Supervising Principal, Mr. Crosley, to our Principal, Dr. Woolson, to the members of our faculty and to our school we pay this farewell tribute. Thirteen CLASS HISTORY OF 1938 Written and Delivered by ALICE LARSEN You may not find the events l am about to relate in the pages of Amer- ican Histories. Nevertheless, l defy anyone to prove that they are not as worthy of mention as any of the deeds performed by the heroes whose names are painted in flaming letters in those same national eulogies. Would you have me prove my words? Then stretch your ear and give heed. INFANCY-Freshman Year ln September, the year nineteen hundred and thirty-five, a handsome and smiling group of one hundred and twenty-five, girls and boys descended upon this ancient institution. What an exciting week followed! Classes, meeting new friends, greeting old ones, looking over our teachers and remarking on their looks, and a score of other exciting things. Near the end of our first week, we had a class meeting and elected officers, Iames Wolfersberger was elected president: Adolph Porto, vice-president: Margaret Stokes, secretary, and Wyndham Peck, treasurer. Our colors were to be Scarlet and White. For a motto we selected, Veritas Omnia Vincit, "Truth Conquers All Things", and as a class flower we chose the Gardenia. lt was all too wonderful for words! High school students at last! The social activities of our class were not numerous, but the annual Freshman Dance and Card Party held on May lst, was one of the most popular and successful events of the year. Finally, our Freshman term was at its end and under the careful direction and guidance of Miss Beatrice Leitch, Miss Eleanor Mathiowetz, Miss Dorothy Robinson and Mr. Paul Davis, we felt we had left a high standard for other classes to follow. CHILDHOOD-Sophomore Year ' A very short vacation and we returned as Sophomores, wise and well acquainted with the ways of the school. Three more years to stay in Mana- squan High. With high hopes and good old 'Squan school spirit, we under- went the important task of electing our class officers for the year. For presi- dent we elected Charles Truaxg vice-president, lack McCarthy: secretary, Richard Emmons, and treasurer, lean Hoskins. The social events consisted mainly of Parent-Teachers Meetings and an- nual class dances. In athletics the class held its own and in several cases members distinguished themselves in basketball, baseball, football, track, golf and many other kinds of sports. Others took an interest in art, music, dra- matics and writing. During this year we made marked progress in both curricula and extra-curricula activities, and under the supervision of Miss Beatrice Leitch, Miss Dorothy Robinson, Miss Eleanor Mathiowetz and Mr. Paul Davis we knew we had passed another milestone and were looking forward with great anticipation to our lunior Year. YOUTH-lunior Year After the summer vacation, we returned as Iuniors-and as such main- tained a great degree of dignity. We entered into activities with even more vim and vigor than we had displayed in preceding year. In the elections we again put forth evidence of good judgment in electing as president, Iack McCarthy5 vice-president, David Brown: secretary, Iessie LaVanceg and treas- urer, Robert Lewis. Our advisers were: Miss Beatrice Leitch, Miss Naomi Chandler, Miss Eleanor Mathiowetz, and Mr. Chauncey Oakley. The social functions commenced with a Card Party sponsored by the Iunior parents. This success was followed by a Christmas Dance. Undoubtedly the most important event of the term was the ordering of our school rings. The time between the ordering and the arrival seemed like years to us. About noon one day news leaked out that the rings had arrived. Was Miss Leitch's room a favorite spot that day? In the afternoon close to eighty proud Iuniors left the building with the most beautiful rings Squan ever had. Good old Santa must have known the expectation that we held in our hearts for our rings came in time for Christmas. In the early spring, our class gave its first evidence of dramatic ability and presented the Iunior Play entitled, "The Whoofenpoofn. This was a suc- Fourteen cess both socially and financially. A "Silver Tea" held for the Mothers of the class gave evidence of our ability to do things with the elite. The climax of the year was the Iunior Prom, which is the farewell ball to the Seniors. The gymnasium resembled a garden with bright-colored chairs, tables and large umbrellas. Streamers of crepe paper in all the pastel shades were strung from a center revolving mirror reflector which had colored lights shining dimly upon it from various positions. Everyone attending had a wonderful time and we justly felt it was the most outstanding social event of cur three years. Our Iunior year had helped us to build a foundation for future happiness and success and we knew that we would enter upon the duties and privileges of our Senior year with a feeling of confidence and satisfaction. OLD AGE-Senior Year September nineteen hundred and thirty-eight found us returning from our summer vacation as Seniors! How proud and important we felt! We soon settled, however, in the regular routine of school life. As a result of our elec- tions: we chose the ever popular, Charles Truax as presidentp a promising young athlete, Alice Pepper, as vice-president: as our secretary we elected Barbara Newman who is quite proficient in writing minutes: and probably our most promising financier, Robert Lewis, as treasurer. Our advisers for our last year in Manasquan High School were: Miss Beatrice Leitch, Mr. Chauncey Oakley and Mr. Ivan Reese. In the fall of this year duty was put aside, and we turned to pleasure for a few hours. Our Hallowe'en Dance one of the big hits of the season. We had a peppy jazz orchestra and every one enjoyed himself to his fullest capacity. Other social activities were two Senior Plays, A Marionette Show, A Magazine Drive, two Card Parties sponsored by the Senior parents and also the chancing off of a ton of coal. During one particular week towards the latter part of March, all classes witnessed a group of smiling individuals, all in their finest array, demurely walking about the halls and class rooms. S-s-h-the pictures for the Treasure Chest were being taken. During the term we saw our football team in action for the last time as high school students. Our Band decked out in Blue and Gray uniforms made a wonderful impression on the Seniors because some of use may never return to visit Manasquan high and witness their swell formations, parading and playing. Our class played an active part in scholastic activities through all four years in high school. We aided in forming clubs and participating in athletic- and orchestral activities. Our school has one of the finest selection of clubs. and societies, one of the best student orchestras, one original and thriving paper, the "Blue and Gray", and many triumphant teams, all of which our cooperation helped to carry on. ' Our class is the first to use the standardized Commencement Announce- ments passed by the Student Government and also the first to wear the original ring seal. Many members of our class have taken part in the Student Government and Court, the Hall Patrol, Honor Society, and many other honorable organi- zations and clubs. Gatherings never to be forgotten will be Class Night Exercises, The Senior Ball, Baccalaureate Service, and finally, Graduation! These evenings of joy and happiness will remain as beautiful memories. At last, after four years, we are graduating. Mlhen we realize that we are to leave school and dear old acquaintances behind us, that great event in our lives does not seem to be such a happy one as we have expected. For some of us, books and studies are laid aside for new adventures in the business world. For others gradu- ation means a continuation of school in a higher institution of learning. The Class of nineteen hundred and thirty-nine, has made an undeniably brilliant record for itself in the annals of the school. It has supported every project launched during its existence. However, it is not merely as a separate class that it wishes to be remembered, it would rather be recalled as a loyal integral part of that great institution, MANASQUAN HIGH SCHOOL. Fifteen w 'TEV crass meat CLASS WILL by Editors Delivered by Iohn Legg We, the Class of 1939, in full possession of a crammed mind, and a well trained memory, and being about to pass out of this sphere of learning, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last Will and Testament, here-by revoking all other and former Wills by us at any time made: To the entire school We leave the example we have set as worthy scholars and blameless students. Our record has been spotless and in all the prnnals of our career we have done no deed, as a class, that we need blush Of. To the community at large we bequeath the influence we have been for the honorable and better things of life: the interest in music, in local dramatics, in charitable drives-all these have contributed to the development of the cul- tural spirit and in all we have taken part and done our share. To the Iunior Class we bestow our richest treasures. Almost too numerous to mention are these same treasures and when the lower classmen hear the recital of rare legacies which fall to their possession, we scarcely expect them to bear up under the shock. To the Iuniors, we do bequeath the honor of oc- cupying the front seats in the Auditorium. fAlas! what regrets the dear Faculty will have when they miss "our bright and shining faces."l Our Senior dignity, our manners, our favor with the teachers, our splendid grades and our tri- umphant exit as the most popular class this school has ever seen--these are the rare treasures that we hand down to the coming Senior Class. But it would not be fair if we withheld other valuables and with great largeness of heart we pass them along, too. Our capacity for fun, our ability to laugh off homework, our goodtimes, our friendships, and our loyalty we do hereby bequeath to the Iuniors, and may they count them among the richest of the legacies they have received. To the present Sophomore Class, we do bequeath the joys of being young and carefree. Enjoy yourselves while you may, for soon enough you will be- come Seniors, and "Seniority" usually means-work! To the present Freshman Class, we do bequeath the fun which our class had during its four high school years. There was never a dull moment and may your four years be as full as ours were. '- To the incoming Freshman Class, we leave the hint that hair-ribbons and brief cases are out of date. To Mr. Crosley, Dr. Woolson and our Senior Advisors, we leave our deep- est appreciation and esteem. Through their guidance we have managed to become Seniors and we feel that the memories of our many activities, difficul- ties, and 'accomplishments should be left to those who helped our class ob- tain the place which it has secured in the hearts of our schoolmates and ac- quaintances. We also leave our extreme gratitude and thanks to all our teach- ers who have aided us during our high school career. And now we come to the following personal bestowals which have been awarded to individuals with complete consideration to the fitness of the reci- pient: To Harry Brevoort and Katherine Pierce, we bequeath Dave Brown's and Elsie Vanderhoef's athletic ability, not that they need it, but then, it may be a help. To George Rogers and Doris Havens we leave Kenneth Chamberlain's and Priscilla Roetzal's talent before the footlights. To lean Irwin and Arthur Kaupe, Alice Larsen and lack McCarthy leave their likeable personalities. King Sargeant's, Ioe Height's and Walter Clayton's gift to Ioe Scudder is their latest book entitled, "How To Be a Careful Driver ln One Easy Lesson." Sixteen L, ,.Y - V - 'Y 'pf CLASS me To Dick Dey we leave Dave Brown's "Iitterbug" ability. Clarence Fishler, Miriam Sutton, and Bill Thorne grant their ability to go steady, to Earl Heyni- ger, Peggy Royale and Irving Bennett. Doris Pierce, Peggy Gifford, and lane Lewis leave their sense of humor to the entire lunior Class. They"ll need it in their Senior year. lean Hoskins and Charles Truax bequeath their leadership and ability to "keep things going" to anyone who needs it. Olga Krott and Harriet Dey present to everyone, who takes delight in criticizing, their famous Slam Books. Virginia Wilhelm and Lillian Buzzell leave to Francis Holgate and loan Wilson their title as "Senior Pals." Barbara Newman, Alice Pepper, and Shirley Thomson leave their changeableness to Claire Eriasconario, Marion lensen, and Ienny Frey. Milton Schneider bequeaths his seriousness to Paul Blain, who, we are sure, can make use of it. Louis Whelan and Paul Nutt give their outstanding brilliance to all the underclassmen, with the hope that they won't have to rely on it alone. To Harold Longyear and Louise Thompson, lack Gaskin and Iane Lewis leave their slim lines. Helen Combs grants her volleyball ability to Esther Lemansky in hopes that she too will become ath- letic. Dorothy Robbins and Herb Camp leave their ability to argue to the next year's P. A. D. Class. Ellen Minier and Carol Sprague bequeath their quietness to Kate Blodis and Molly Eraley. Iohn Wooley and Dick Emmons grant their way with women to Henry Hoffman and Danny Williams. lack Legg be- queaths his speech-making ability to Don Risher who also is presented with one slightly used orchestra. Don gets this gift from none other than "beat-it- out" Sayers. Thea Westphal bestows her sophistication on Matilda Robcke. Norman Brown leaves his haircut and his ability to blush to Bob Van Wart. We're sure Bob will be a class favorite too. Ellen Brandt leaves her position of cashier in the cafeteria to Kay Sprague, while Reba Holman and Bea Dray- cott grant their positions behind the candy counter to Doris Burd and Doris Okerson. Carl Pierce leaves his friendly ways to Frank Newman. Carleton Sacco and Ioe Lemansky leave their height to Douglas Meyers and Robert Benington. Leona Kravitz leaves her joking ability to Elizabeth New- man. lames Robinson bequeaths his good looks to Stanley Kravitz. Adolph and loe Porto leave their golfing ability to Ben Eckman. Robert Lewis bestows upon good at figures. Bob Voorhees leaves his social position to his brother who will keep up the family name. Ted Wilson and Robert Carr leave their stylish way of dressing to Ed Palmer and George Conklin. Bette Shaak leaves her giggle to all the fun-loving luniors. Robert Bossett wills his memories of Washington to Sammie Franklin. Sam's fond of a good time, too, Fred Morton leaves his fondness of hospitals to any lunior having an interest in this profession. Mar- ion Brisben leaves her noisiness to Anna Combs. Alfred Booth leaves his fondness of milk to Iennings Beckwith, We leave Betty Cook's surprising ways to Pat Whelan and Grant Ehret's odd ways to Herman Eitzner. Lucille Ander- son and Iames Bennett leave their over--whelming energy to Rhoda Rey- nolds and Wesley Moon. Wyndham Peck leaves his fondness of baseball to Ruben Segall. Dorothy Disbrow and Paul Zelek grant their brain-matter to Stanley Patterson and Ruth White. Malvin Artley bestows his violin ability to Iohn Zawyrt, who needs a pastime so 'tis said. The other members of the class leave their individual traits and char- acteristics to all underclassmen in hopes that they will be appreciated and! used with as much success as they have been during our four high school years. Thus we the Class have heard the call, ln full accordance with the law, Have signed and sealed this last decree In presence of the Faculty. Witnesses. HONORABLE STEPHEN I. PETROKUBI lUDGE MATTHEW L. CIRCOLO Seventeen CLASS PROPHECY Written and Delivered by LEONA KRAVITZ ln the summer of 1949, Barbara Coffman and l, directors of a dramatic school, residing in a New York City apartment, decide to take an automobile trip through various parts of our country-for the sole purpose of getting in touch with the many classmates whom we have not seen nor heard of since graduation from Manasquan High School. Starting early in Iune-in our Rolls-Royce car-with Dick Emmons. editor of the New York Times, as our chauffeur and escort for the occasion, we first drive down to Manasquangwhich we have not visited for several years. We arrive in the early evening-and as we stop at the corner of Taylor Avenue and Main Street, we notice a new super-garage on our left-with the name, "Robert Voorhees Garage". displayed in brilliant electric lights. We learned that Bob specializes in Ted Wilson's "Swish" cars. His chief sales- man, and mouthpiece, is Carleton Sacco and his best customer, Herbert Davis. Whenever Iohn Wooley, the town's hottest newspaper reporter finds he is slipping as far as new tips go, he drops in on his old pal, Alfred Booth and also asks his able secretary, Margaret Devlin, out to dinner. Under Bob's cars we may find tinkering George Foster, Clark Martin. and Reginald Free- stone. At the local playshop we find Kenny Chamberlin. as Romeo and Priscilla Roetzel, as Iuliet in Carol Sprague's version of Shakespeare's popular master- piece. Bill Thorne is stage manager with Ruth Iohnson and Eva Sylvester as Inake-up artists. Thea Westphal is in charge of costumes. Press agents for this group are Winnie Mills and Frank Hurley. Next week's feature at the Algonquin will be Malvin Rubinoff Artley and his singing violin, playing to the accompaniment of the charming Miss Ellen Brandt. Besides these two notables will be the Swing Sultans under the direction of Henry "Bussy" Sayrs. The vocalists will be Iane Lewis and lack Gaskin, singing and swaying to the tune of, "You'll see a lot of me." Master of Ceremonies, lack Legg will feature in a jitterbug contest with Barbara Newman and Fred Morton. Leav- ing Manasquan, we drive on to Philadelphia. At the Paramount Theater we are surprised to find Peggy Stokes, Iames Stewart Robinson and Lillian Lane Buzzell, appearing in a stage hit entitled, "PegqY Stokes Rides Again". Breck- inridge Iones III is the director. On location No. 2 can be heard Shirley Thom- son singing Richard Oteldt's arrangement of "Night and Day", aided by the Duke Trio-Buck Thompson. Iack McCarthy, and Norman Brown. Photoge rapher for this selection is Robert H. Bossett. Script girl here is Miriam Sutton. ln Washington, the first thing to meet our eyes in the Corcoran Art Gallery are works of Marion Brisben and Dorothy Robbins. For several of Dot's paint- ings we find she has chosen for her model Virginia Wilhelm. who depicts a small, young society deb and Robert Lewis as the answer to a maiden's prayer, As the typical American business man, Marion has chosen, Carl Pierce, as her model. Alice Larsen is now posing for Petty and Iessie LaVance is designing her wardrobe. Spanning the Potomac, we see a new bridge, the construction of which is under the supervision of our own Grant Conover. Arriving at the Library of Congress we find Katherine Hughes doing research work, and Senator Dave Brown and Congressman Herbert Camp hard at work on campaign speeches. Grant Ehret and Betty Cook are heads of the Architectural Department in charge of building a new Children's Recreational Center. On the outskirts of Miami we stop at an attractive tea room. Much to our surprise we find Mildred Reiss and Alethea Stewart advancing to greet us. At a near-by table we see Pearl Reynolds and Lillian Kessler who are now operating a novelty shop on the boardwalk. They tell us that Beatrice Draycott is the owner of a beauty parlor, which is doing a thriving business. Her assistant, Madeline Iohnson is immensely interested in Ensley Hurley. city horticulturist. ln one of the model suburban homes of Miami, we find lying in a ham- mock, a lackadaisical young man, Wyn Peck, waiting for his pretty young wife, Alice Pepper, to bring him a glass of iced lemonade. Milton Schneider is living in a perisphere of his own, and has taken many trips to Mars with the aid of Walt Clayton's taxis. Eighteen While strolling on the boardwalk we meet a fine-looking gentleman who approaches us with the idea of taking a trip to Bermuda. After a few minutes of conversation, we are surprised to learn that the persuasive man is none other than our old class president, Charles Truax. After purchasing tickets and placing our car aboard the steamship, we find that the captain of this liner is Iames Bennett. lim looks very dignified in his uniform. We are cer- tainly pleased to learn that Clarence Fishler is the ship's purser. Clarence has a hard job taking care of all foreign exchanges but he says he doesn't mind the work because he deals with such notables as Iohn P. Holmes. one of New York's leading brokers. ln charge of Athletics, aboard the luxurious liner are Raymond Iohnson. one of the few who were appointed to the All- American Football Team and Iean Hoskins, the new olympic swimming champion. Head waiter aboard the "Monarch of Bermuda" is Ike Richardson. After a delightful trip, we finally arrive at our destination. Here we chance to hire as guide, Harold Showers. who points out to us an exclusive girls' school which is operated by our original master mind, Dorothy Disbrow. Dorothy says she is having a wonderful time managing and directing the activities. ln the midst of the business section, Harold points out to us Doctor Ioe Height's office, where Nancy Mehler is employed as nurse and Margaret Iustice as secretary. That evening, we are invited to attend a dinner and dance at the British Embassy. To our amazement, we find the Attorney Gen- eral's wife to be our gracious lady, Reba Holman. Reba is doing splendid work entertaining her guests with specialty dances by King Sargent. As we look to the right we find two good-looking men who are attired in full dress uniforms. We are happy to learn that one of them is Iohn Horne, commander- in-chief of the Bermuda Police Force, while the other is the noted statesman and diplomat Paul Zelek. My, My, there are so many celebrated persons here this evening that we don't know where to focus our attention next. As it is late it is necessary for us to leave our charming hostess so that we shall be prepared for our last day in Bermuda. When we arrive at the hotel, tired and weary after an eventful day, the clerk, Robert Carr, informs us that there is a message from the garage man, Harry Trotter, saying that our car, which we had left there the day before, was ready for use. Early the next morning, We started visiting the interesting sights on the outskirts of the city. Soon we find a huge white building with the name of Porto Brothers Golf Club Manu- facturing Company, in large letters. As that name appears to be very famil- iar, we stop and go inside. Here we find several familiar faces. Acting as secretaries, are Doris Pierce, Helen Combs, Ellen Morton. and Ellen Minier. The firm's business manager is Willard Skellinger. Leaving our class mates, we return to the boat where we set sail for Norfolk, Va. Arriving in the city, we are greeted by photographers, Edward Walzer and Paul Nutt. Winnie Mills and Lucille Anderson, star reporters for the Vir- ginia Daily, appear on the scene and are eager to write a story concerning the whereabouts of our senior class. Ianet Markle, who has replaced Dorothy Thompson as the world's most outstanding woman columnist, is also on hand to greet us. While riding through the business section of Norfolk enroute to Baltimore, we encounter the former Dot Williams and Ruth Iohnson who are also visitors. After a few minutes of conversation we learn that Willard Em- bley has just been appointed Secretary of Agriculture. They tell us that Elsie Vanderhoef and Betty Shaak are directors of a new magazine entitled "Cheering and Why." Aiding them in this undertaking are Peggy Gifford as publicity manager, Olga Krott as business manager, and Haniet Dey as advertising manager. Soon we depart for Baltimore. Here to our amazement, we find Louis Whelan, is operating an ultra-modern television shop. As we approach the store we hear a newsflash coming in saying that Edward Gilford, forest ranger, has just saved the lives of two social workers, Mary Flippen and Nellie Watson, while they were touring through the Earl Heulitt forest reser- iilaticgn. Dr. Ioseph Lemansky, a noted chiropodist was the the first to discover t e ire. Having accounted for every one of our classmates we drive back to New York, tired but happy, to be able to report that the class which graduated from Manasquan High School in 1939, has achieved financial and personal success beyond all our hopes. Nineteen B l 'EEL class uqsfit GRADUATION EXERCISES Iune 8, 1939 High School Auditorium CLASS FLOWER CLASS MOTTO CLASS COLORS Gardenia "Veritas Omnia Vincit" Scarlet and White "Truth Conquers All Things" Presiding CClass Presidentl ...............................,.............,....... ..,,,., C hC1rleS TFUCIX Processional, "War March ot the Priests," Mendelssohn .,...... Y,.......... O rchestra Bible Reading, CProv. Cl, 2, 5-139 .............,.....,,..................,............ Dorothy Disbrow Chanting ot Lord's Prayer ........ ..,.,... M ixed ChOruS Welcome Address .................... ..... I Ohn MCCGNTIY "Country Gardens," Grainger ..... "Cradle Song," Kreisler ......... Girls Glee Club Girls Glee Club Introduction of the Speaker ....................,........................,.................. Cl'1CIr19S TTUCIX Address to Graduates: "Cornmencement? Of What?".. Wilbour Eddy Saunders Headmaster, The Peddie School Mixed Chorus "Pilgrim Chorus" from "Tannhauser," Wagner ,.,... ................ "Roll, Iordan, Roll" lSpirituaD Noble Cain Presentation of Scholastic Awards ............... Presentation of Athletic Awards: Girls ...... Boys ...... Introduction of Dr. Mott V. Marcellus, President, Board ot Education ....... Awarding of Diplomas .......................... Mixed Chorus Nancy Ann Mehler . Barbara Newman Robert Lewis Robert Voorhees Dr. Mott Marcellus Ber1ed1ct1on ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,r,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,..., ,,.... R ichard Ofeldt Recessional, Triurnphal March from "Aida," Twenty Verdi Orchestra cmss me GRADUATION ADDRESS OF WELCOME Written and Delivered by IOHN McCARTHY Tonight, as we meet for the last time in the hall of our Alma Mater, we are the closest together that we shall ever be as the class of '39. Tomorrow comes the parting of the ways and we shall encounter the experience which you, our guests, have had when we go forth into the busy world to take our places and assume our responsibilities. Ordinarily we would meet this occa- sion with happiness and eager curiosity, but tonight we struggle against the bonds of friendship, love, and devotion which have grown during these four years between us, the class of '39, and our faculty and fellow students. We are detained by these forces and we linger to spend this last happy hour together. We extend a warm and cordial welcome to you, our guests and friends, and invite you to partake of our happiness and sorrow. It is fitting and proper as we leave our Alma Mater, that we consider, and appreciate the great benefits and help which she has given us. America as the greatest democratic nation of the world regards with pride one of her greatest ideals, that of individuality. Americans are looked upon as individ- uals each one in himself a potential leader. People in foreign lands are looked upon as a mass of humans subject to dictatorial rule, not rulers of their own minds. Each American has great qualities within him which may be beneficial to himself and to his country. We encourage the development of these quali- ties by giving every one free education in various institutions which include scores of universities, night-schools, public high schools and elementary schools. Our school has bestowed this privilege to the greatest extent in offer- ing every possible opportunity to its students. In times such as these, when several of the foreign countries are being governed by dictators, socialists, communists and other radical groups, our great world democracies are in danger of attack. Many of us believe that in order to protect and preserve our democracy we must be familiar with the way that it functions and we must be made to see its many advantages and benefits. This can only be done through our schools and homes. Our school has done more than its share to teach the principles of self-government. We have the best student government organization of any school in our section. It is modeled closely after our National Government so that our students may become better acquainted with the functions and benefits of our governmental System. Education lies not only in the text-book and class-room but also in the warm human contacts and friendships among our students, in recreational activities and social events, and in a competitive athletic program. Again our school offers these advantages in every possible way. Thus these two things, work and play, apparently so different are really working toward the same goal mainly to develop a well-rounded citizen who will be an inspira- tion and a help to his neighbors. Before you tonight you see a group of young men and women reluctant at parting but eager to assume duties as good citizens in our democracy. Again We, the class of 1939, welcome you and trust that you see for us a bright future and the continuance of a progressing world. Twenty-one 49. "EET CLASS assi! WASHINGTON TRIP I MIRIAM sU'rroN At five o'clock on the third day of April we seniors assembled in the audi- torium of the high school eagerly waiting to start on our long-anticipated trip to the nation's capitol. Beside the busses, our parents stood surrounded by suit cases and lunches, waiting for us to say good-bye. When we were at last ready to leave, the hands of the clock pointed to 5:20. The first day of our glorious trip had begun. We arrived in Washington at 11:30. After lunch in Potomac Park we visited the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, where the paper money and stamps of the United States are printed, then we viewed the tropical beauty of the Pan-American'Building, the center of the embassies of all the American republics. Next we became fascinated by the mysteries of the universe and the sound waves produced by our own voices at the National Academy of Science. The United States Capitol, the last building on our afternoon tour, proved of particular interest, for we were allowed to see Congress in session. Were some of us, especially Miss Leitch, thrilled by a sight of Vice President Garner? At night the Congressional Library and the Capitol Building were great white palaces: the Lincoln Memorial was an indescribable tribute to a truly great man. The next day the magnificent Washington Cathedral under construction on Mount St. Alban impressed us with its beauty and spacious chapels. The Franciscan Monastery, with its gloomy Catacombs and Purgatory Chapel was an unusual experience for all of us. We greatly enjoyed the beautiful draw- ings displayed at the Freer and Corcoran Galleries of Art. From the top of the Washington Monument, we had an extensive view of the city and could fol- low for many miles the course of the Potomac River. Many of us took photo- graphs from the barred windows. After passing through Georgetown and Alexandria we arrived at Arling- ton National Cemetery, a melancholy sight with its beautiful Tomb of the Unknown Soldier and pillared Amphitheater. Mount Vernon with its spacious lawns and lovely gardens reminded us of the Father of our Country and his beloved wife. Before we left Washington, we visited several very interesting buildings, the Old and New Museums, the Aircraft Building, the Smithsonian Institute, and the stately White House with its formal reception rooms and beautiful furnishings. On the way home we stopped at Annapolis and saw a drill of the students. The trip will surely never be forgotten by any of us. Truly its purpose has been fulfilled for the experience has led us to a new under- standing of our responsibilities and has inspired us with a desire to become better citizens in our great democracy. Twenty-two CLASS M5653 ifm i ty-th L3 CLASS M323 Twenty-four lf the World "TIE" Lucille Anderson Ashley Avenue Commercial Course Brielle, N. I. "She liked what'ere she looked on, And her looks went everywhere." Commuters Club l5 Study Club 2, 3, 45 Library Coun- cil 25 Senior Play 45 Iunior Prom Decorating Com- mittee 3. Malvin Newton Artley Eighteenth Avenue Commercial Course No. 35 Hwy., Belmar, N. I. "He takes music from the air." Aviation Club l5 Student Council 25 Drives Club 35 Study Club 45 Cafeteria 2, 3, 45 Orchestra l, Z, 3, 45 Concertmeister 2, 3, 4. Iames Bennett Church Street Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "One of these tall men." Aviation Club l, 25 Student Court 35 Student Gov- ernment 45 Football l, 2, 3, 4. Robert White Bossett Village Barn General Course Spring Lake Hgts., N. I. "A good alibi now and then, ls oft required by the wisest men." Captain Varsity Football 45 Varsity Football 2, 3, 45 Co-Captain Baseball 45 Varsity Baseball l, 2, 3, 45 Pres. Hiking Club5 Pres. Photography 45 Basketball Mgr. 2, 35 Pres. Home room l, 25 Hall Patrol 2, 45 Pres. Aviation Club 25 Athletic Council 35 Intramural Boxing l, 25 Blue ci Gray Reporter 35 All Star Foot- ball 45 Track 2, 45 Iournalism 3. Allred Booth 253 Euclid Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "Every man has his faults and honesty is his." Treasurer of Hi-Y 3, 45 Drivers Club 45 Stage Mana- ger Senior and lunior play5 Hi-Y 25 Hall Patrol 3, 45 Card party committee 45 Aviation Club 25 Older Boys' conference 4. is round, how can it come to an end? w 725 'EET' CLASS me R. D., l Belmar, N. I. "Round, large eyes ever great with new surprise." Dance Committee 3, 2, 47 Commuters Club l, 2, 3, 47 Secretary Commuters Club 2, 3, 47 Library Coun- cil 3, 47 Secretary Library Council 4j Cafeteria Cash- ier 47 Senior Play Ellen Louise Brandt Commercial Course Marion Heath Brisben 319 Brooklyn Blvd. General Course Sea Girt, N. I. "Marion is a cheerful one She's always feeling gay, We know that she'll have lots of fun, And not let trouble mar the Way." Hall Patrol Z, 37 Secretary Home Room l, 27 Varsity Basketball 27 M Club l, 27 Dog Fancier Club 47 Glee Club 47 Mixed Chorus 47 Study Club l7 School Paper 3. David Ioseph Brown l4 Main Street General Course Manasquan, N. l. "When Spring comes around, And the boys get out their mitts7 Dave will certainly be tound Knocking out base hits." Football 2, 3, 47 Baseball l, 2, 3, 47 Basketball l, 2, 3, 47 A. A. Council l, 2, 3, 47 Student Government 47 Hall Patrol l, 27 Captain Basketball 47 Co-Captain Baseball 47 Vice President Home room l, 27 Sec. A. A. Council 37 Ir. Prom Committee 37 Trophy Cabinet Committee 47 President Intramural League7 lournal- ism 4. Norman H. Brown 552 Mercer Avenue General Course Spring Lake Heights, N. I. "The man that blushes is not quite a brute." Vice Pres. Home Room l, 37 A. A. Council l, 47 lury 27 Vice Pres. A. A. 47 Hall Patrol 47 Mgr. Football 37 Football 4j Drivers Club 3: Dance Committee 3, 4. Lillian Mabel Buzzell Box 65 General Course Allenwood, N. l. "Petite, demure, and really sweet, As nice a girl as you'd want to meet." Senior Play7 Dramatic Club Play7 Commutters Club l, 27 Dramatic Club 3, 47 Literary Guild Pres. 47 lun- ior Play Committee. It is usually sate to judge a Woman by what she doesn't say. Twenty-tive w 'TEA canes me 932 Curtis Avenue West Bernar, N. I. Herbert Camp General Course "Herky" will argue all day long. He is right, the world's all wrong!" Senior Play: Vice Pres. Hiking Club lf Vice Pres. Home Room lg Study Club 2, 3, 4. Robert Carr 44 Morris Avenue General Course Manasquan, N. I. "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." Aviation Club l, 2, 3, 4. Kenneth Iackson Chamberlin 7 Virginia Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "As the stars twinkle in the firmament, So do I before the footligl'1ts." Reporter Blue G Gray l, 21 Iournalism lg Business Manager Blue 5: Gray 35 Advertising Manager Blue :S Gray 31 Athletic Council 31 Editor 61 Chief Blue G Gray 47 Associate G Art Editor Blue G Gray 3: As- sembly Plays l, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club plays 2, 3: Iunior Play: 2 Senior Plays: Sophomore Follies 4: Producer of Amateur Hour 31 Football 1, 25 Basket- ball l, 27 Baseball lg Track ly Golf 2, 31 Press Cor- respondent 3, 47 Hall Patrol 45 Cafeteria 45 Boxing l. Walter Clayton 407 Iersey Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "He's not as bashful as he seems." Dance Committees l, 2, 3, 4f Iunior Prom Committee: Chemistry Club 2, Drivers Club 35 Hall Patrol 47 Study Club l, 4: Basketball l, 2: Baseball lg Inter- Mural Football 11 Basketball l, 4f Baseball l, 3. Barbara Ann Coffman 40 Colby Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "A tall and stately lass is she, With a heart chocked full of jollity." Dance Committees l, 2, 3, 45 "M" Club l, 25 Library Council Treas. 21 Secretary 3, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Sec. Zf Pres. 3: Chairman Social Committee 4. An undertaker is a man who follows the medical profession. Twenty-six w AY if cimss new 614 Brooklyn Blvd. Sea Girt, N. I. Helen Marguerite Combs Commercial Course "Helen is a student, she is an athlete too, When it comes to doing Well: Her Work will see her through." Club l, 2, 3, 4: Knit N'Purl Club 2: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Study Club l: Representative Club 3: Year Book Staff 4: White Team Club 4: Big Sea Day l, 2. Aurthur Grant Conover 704 New York Blvd. Scientific College Prep. Course Sea Girt, N. I. "A manner uneffected and sincere." Home Room President l: Study Club l, 2, 3: Band 4: Hall Patrol 4: Camera Club 4: Christmas Contata 4. Alice Elizabeth Cook Manasquan Turnpike Classical College Prep. Course Sea Girt, N. I. "A little shy and quite reserved, Iust as sweet as plum preserve." Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, 4: Pres. Dog Fanciers Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2, 4: Girl Re- serves l: Dramatic Club Play: Cantata l, 2, 3, 4: Operetta l, 2, 4. Herbert Lane Davis Ir. 620 Shore Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Wise Cracks made by "Herb" are enjoyed, Although he makes the teachers annoyed." Mixed Chorus l: Hall Patrol 2, 3: Band Z, 4: Sketch Club l: Aviation Club 3, 4: Cafeteria 3. Margaret Gwendolyn Devlin 408 Sussex Avenue Commercial Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Margaret is a careful Worker, As some employer will soon learn, After graduations over We wish you luck at every turn." Library Council 1: Blue and Gray 4: Senior Play Committee: Study Club 1: Knit N'Purl Club 2: Rep. Student Council 3, 4: Chairman Constitutional Com- mittee 4: Cantata 4: Operetta 4: Iournalism 3, 4: Card Party Committee 4: Mixed Chorus 4: Commer- cial Club 4: Honor Society 4: Senior Play y .XM ds The early bird doesn't get the sleep. Twenty-seven 33 'TEC cimss me I I . 26 North Main Street Harriet Adis Dey Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "She's good in stenography and good in type, She's just the kind you're bound to like." Blue G Gray Staff 4: Knit N'Purl Club 2: Commercial Club 3: Study Club ly Commuters Club 4: Mixed Chorus 4: Operetta 4. Dorothy S. Disbrow 137 South Street Classical College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. .I "A seeker after knowledge." Honor Society 3, 4: Club l, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4: Sports Carnival 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3: Latin Club 2: Sec. Latin Club 2: Library Council 3: Iunior Play: Hall Patrol 4: Secretary Hall Patrol 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Cantata 3, 4: Iournalism Club l. Beatrice Sirette Draycott 28 Curtis Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "ln the list ot gems, she is a pearl lust a regular all 'round girl." Library Council l, 2, 3, 4: Library Council Sec. 2: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Pres. 2: Vice Pres. 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4:: "M" Club l, 2, 3: Cafeteria l, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 4: Cantata 3, 4: Operetta 4. Grant Durand Ehret 25 N. Main Street Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan N. I. "Be wisely worldly, be not worldly Wise." Aviation Club l, 2, 3: Drivers Club 4: lntra-Mural Basketball Champ. Team 2: Iunior Varsity Bas- ketball. Willard Fredrick Embly R. F. D. l Commercial Course Belmar, N. I. "None but himself can be his parallel." Mixed Chorus l: Study Club l, 3, 4: Boxing Club 2. The result of cramming is literary hash. Twenty-eight ll swiss was 'CEI' Richard Albert Emmons 406 Fifteenth Avenue Commercial Course Belmar, N. I. "A little nonsense now and then, ls relished by the best of men." Pres. Home Room l, 27 Vice Pres. Freshman Class ly Aviation Club l, 3, Boys Glee Club l: Sec. Sopho- more Classp Blue ci Gray Staff 2, 3, 45 Commercial Club 25 Library Council 3, 45 Pres. Library Council 45 Vice Pres. Mixed Chorus 45 Photography Club 4. Clarence Fishler ll7 Taylor Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "Likeable and then some." Baseball 1, 25 Football ly Hall Patrol 2, 3, 45 Library Council 35 Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 47 Honor Society 41 Treasurer of Honor Society 4, Ir. Prom Committee 31 Vice Pres. Home Room 3, Business Manager Blue G Gray 4, Iournalisrn 4, Year Book Staff 4. Mary E. Flippen 2 Park Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "A maid ot even disposition." Drivers Club 37 Knit N 'Purl Club 2, 4: Cooking Club lp Secretary Spanish Club 3. George N. Foster Belmar R. D. l General Course Glendola, N. I. "May good luck go with you." Aviation Club lg Boxing Club 2, Harmonica Club 3, Drivers Club 45 Mixed Chorus 1. Reginald Frederick Freestone 412 Morris Avenue Applied Practical Arts Course Spring Lake, N. I. "What's that noise and clamor, we don't have to guess, We know it's Reginald Freestone Who's in another mess." - Vice Pres. Aviation Club lg Representative Student Council 27 Science Club 2, 35 Electrician Senior Play. Don't judge a mountain by its high brow: it's only a bluff. Twenty-nine CLASS 11973593 9 w 'nf lack Austin Gaskin 555 W. Warren Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Health is a vital principal of bliss: And exercise of Wealth." Dance Committees l, 2, 3 4: Iunior Prom Committee 3: Pres. Home Room l: Football l: Sec. Home Room 2: Hall Patrol 2: Student Court 3: Stamp Club 4: Study Club 4: Intra-Mural Baseball l, 2, 3: Basket- ball l, 2, 3, 4: Football l, 2, 3. Edward LeRoy Gifford Park Avenue, Brielle, N. I. General Course Manasquan Post Office "His content is his best possession." Hall Patrol 4: Drivers Club 4: Guard Committee Iun- ior Prom: Study Club l, 2, 3. Margaret Mary Gifford 812 Eighteenth Avenue General Course West Belmar, N. I. "Margaret's full of fun and mischief too, Doing things she shouldn't do." Mixed Chorus 1: Girls Glee Club l: Blue and Gray Staff 2, 3, 4: Cantata l: Iournalism Club l, 3: Oper- etta 1: Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 4: Vice Pres. Com- muters 3: Pres. Commuters Club 4: Commuters Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain Red Team 4. Ioseph Height, Ir. 2116 Fourth Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Happy am l, for I do What l like." Drivers Club 2, 3, 4: Library Council 4: Hall Patrol 1: Athletic Council 4: Chairman Ring Committee 3. Earl A. Heulitt Pt. F. D. Commercial Course Belrnar, N. I. "A nice fellow that doesn't say much,- Maybe that's Why he's nice." Student Court l: A. A. Council 2, 3: Drivers Club 4: Hall Patrol 4. Some people never stop to think! And couldn't think if they did stop. Thirty 'v lb 'EET CLASS twin Iohn David Home 4ll St. Clair Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Life is one grand sweet song." Basketball 45 Track l5 Student Court 45 Drivers Club l, 2, 35 Glee Club l. Ethel Reba Holman 219 Atlantic Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "Always friendly, just the same. Always square in life's old game." Library Council l, 2, 3, 45 Sec. Library Council 35 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Pres. Girl Reserves 45 Club l, 2, 3, 45 Cafeteria l, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Pres. Home Room 35 Senior Play5 Associate Editor Treasure Chest Dance Committees 1, 2, 3, 45 Ring Committee 35 Honor Society 45 Dance Revue 25 Cantata 3, 4. Iohn P. Holmes 67 Taylor Avenue General Course Manasquan, N. I. "Smile and the world smiles with you." Football l, 25 Baseball l, 2, 3 45 Basketball l5 Tract 3, 45 Hall Patrol 25 Drivers Club 3, 45 Study Club 15 Boxing Club 2. Iecm M. Hoskins 12 Union Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "A dimpled cheek a sunny smile, What more could one sweet girl compile?" Cantata l, 25 Operetta 1, 25 Mixed Chorus l, 25 Glee Club l, 25 Vice Pres. Library Council 45 Club l, 2, 3 45 Varsity Basketball 25 Cap't. Yellow team 45 Pres. Club 45 Cheerleader 3, 45 Clerk of Student Court 45 Assembly Chairman 35 Treas. Home Room 2, 3, 45 Treas. Sophomore Class: Library Council 3, 45 Editor Treasure Chest 45 Iunior Play5 2 Senior Plays5 Girl Reserves 15 Hall Patrol 2, 45 Dramatic Club 25 Honor Society 3, 45 Vice Pres. Dramatic Club 45 Blue :Sf Gray Staff 25 Dance Review 25 Sports Car' nival l5 County Festival l5 Big Sea Day l, 25 Iournal- ism Club l5 Representative Student Government 35 Ir. Prom Dance Comm.5 Football Police l, 25 Assem- bly Plays 2, 35 Manager Magazine Contest 4. Katherine Adele Hughes 57 Osborn Avenue Classical College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "Knowledge is power." Iournalism l5 Study Club l5 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Li- brary Council 35 Honor Society 45 Costume Chair' man Senior Play5 Treas. Girl Reserves 45 Chairman of Room Committee Library Council 4. There's lots of room at the top of the ladder. Thirty-one w 'EET crass M3473 Walter Ensley Hurley Ir. Monmouth Blvd. Commercial Course Belmar, N. I. "He still cares not a pin, what they said, or may say." Boxing Team l, 27 Wrestling 37 Boxing Club l. Frank Hurley l8 Lakewood Rd. General Course Manasquan, N. l. "l couldn't be good if l would, And I wouldn't be good if l could." Cantata 47 Hi-Y Sergeant at Arms 47 Operetta 47 Guard Committee 37 Iunior PIOITIJ Hall Patrol 47 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, 47 Boys Glee Club l, 2, 37 Hi-Y 3, 47 Drivers Club 47 Hiking Club l, 27 Study Club 37 Card Party Committee l7 2 Senior Plays. Madelaine Clancy Iohnson 29 Central Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "She comes, and goes, and is always welcome." Library Council l7 Study Club l7 Knit N' Purl Club 27 Commercial Club 37 Pres. Commercial Club 37 Com- muters Club 47 Mixed Chorus 47 Blue and Gray Statt 47 Operetta 4. Ruth A. Iohnson Ocean Road Commercial Course Villa Park, N. I. "May lucky days and happy hours, Sweet moments wreathed in fragrant flowers, Attend your way." Girls Glee Club l, 27 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 37 Cooking Club l7 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 47 Sec. Home Room 27 Iournalism 1, 4. Raymond Franklin Iohnson 36 North Main Street General Course Manasquan, N. I. "Active Ray should be his name, His love ot sports has won him lame." Football l, 2, 3, 47 Basketball l, 2, 3, 47 Baseball l, 2, 3, 47 Member A. A. 2, 37 Pres. A. A. 37 Pres. Home Room 27 Vice Pres. Home Room l, 47 Hall Patrol l, 2, 37 Student Court 2, 37 Hi-Y 27 Student Government Rep. 27 Member All Star Football '387 Drivers Club 17 Baseball Manager 2, 3 7Science Club 2. Revenge is sweet7 but candy is sweeter. Thirty-two no 'mr alzlss me Breckinridqe Iones III 509 Washington Blvd. General Course Sea Girt, N. l. "Never trouble trouble, Till trouble troubles you." Drivers Club 35 Photo Club 45 Student Government 45 Business Manager Blue and Gray 4. Margaret Henrietta Iustice 603 Prospect Avenue Commercial Course Spring Lake Heights, N. 1. "May thy smallest joy be greater far than thy fondest hope." Study Club 1, 25 Girl Reserves 3, 45 "M" Club l, 25 Card Party Committee 15 lournalism 4. Leona Kravitz ll6 Main Street Classical College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. Course "l'm very independent, My thoughts are quite rare, But in my love anyone may share." Orchestra 3, 45 Blue and Gray staff l, 2, 35 Three One Act Plays 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Honor So- ciety 3, 45 Sec. of Language Club 45 Home Room Sec. l, 25 Operetta l, 25 lunior Playp 2 Senior Plays5 Glee Club l, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 35 Latin Club 35 Iournalism 4. Lillian M. Kessler R. D. l Box l8U Commercial Course Farmingdale, N. I. "Always smiling never blue, Lillian is ready to be a pal to you." Commuters Club l, 25 Girl Reserves 3, 45 lournal- ism 4. Olga Krott R. F. D. Box 163 Commercial Course Farmingdale, N. l. "The joy of youth and health her eyes display." Commuters Club 15 Girls Glee Club l, 45 Mixed Chorus l5 Girl Reserves 2, 35 Citizens Court 45 Sec. Girl Reserves 35 Iournalism 45 Blue and Gray Staff 45 Dance Committees. Gossip is something which sooner or later tel ls on the best of us. Thirty-three crass tem Q "EEF Alice Larsen 32 Marcellus Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "Affectionate, loving, sweet and kind, Another just like her is hard to find." Big Sea Day l, 2: Iournalism 4: Social Committee 4: Associate Editor Treasure Chest 4: Class Executive Committee 3, 4: Girl Reserves l, 2: Home Room Pres. 3, 4: Trophy Cabinet Committee 4: Ring Committee 3: Assembly Chairman 4: Dance Revue 2: Assistant Editor of Blue and Gray 4: Rep. Student Government 4: Senior Play Prompter: Vice Pres. Girl Reserves 2: Club l, 2, 3, 4: Hall Patrol 3: Rep. Club 4: Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 4: County Festival l: Card Party Committee l: Sports Carnival l. Iessie La Vance 69 Pearce Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "Her worth lies in her wealth of good nature." Student Government l: Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus l, 4: Student Court 4: Commercial Club Secretary 3: Iunior Class Secretary: Blue and Gray Staff 4: 2 Senior Plays: Iournalism 4: Dance Revue l: Honor Society 4. Iohn Renee Legg Union Lane Scientific College Preparatory Course Brielle, N. I. "Iack's friendly smile and hearty handclasp, Have made many friendships which surely should last." Aviation Club l: Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus l: Hall Patrol 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3: Home Room Pres. 2, 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Sec. 4: Dramatic Club 3: Baseball l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball Mgr. 3: Football 4: Iunior Play: Supreme Court Iustice 4: Advertising Mgr. Senior Class: Intra- Mural Basketball 4: Operetta 4: Iunior Ring Com- mittee: State Dramatic Contest 3: lntra-Mural Foot- ball l: Year Book Staff. Ioseph Lemansky 82 l-2 Main Street Applied Practical Arts Course Manasquan, N. I. "Patient endurance attaineth to all things." Iunior Prom Committee: Drivers Club 3, 4: Sports Club 2: Hiking Club l: Boxing Club 2. lane Lenore Lewis 7Ol Tenth Avenue General Course Belmar, N. I. "My duty is to be happy." Commuters Club 3, 4: Vice Pres. Commuters Club 4: Girls Glee Club 4: Mixed Chorus 4: Hall Patrol 3. Work isn't popular just because so many people do it. Thirty-four w 'EBF CLASS M5165 Robert Edwin Lewis 30 No. Main Street Commercial Course Manasquan, N. l. "A scholar and a gentleman." Senator Student Government l5 Treasurer Student Government 45 Class Treasurer 3, 45 Drivers Club l, 2, 35 Home Room Pres. 45 Iournalism 45 Honor So- ciety 3, 45 Vice Pres. Honor Society 45 Senior Play5 Dance Committees l, 2, 3, 45 Cafeteria and Central Treasurer Assistant 3, 45 Class Executive Committee 3, 4. Iohn I. McCarthy 29 Parker Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "No matter what he does, he does it Well." President Student Government 45 President lunior Class5 Vice President Sophomore Class5 Honor So- ciety 3, 45 Hall Patrol 45 Vice President Freshman Class5 Football l, 2, 3, 45 Baseball l, 25 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Inter-mural Sports l, Z, 3, 45 Aviation Club 15 Drivers Club 2, 35 Secretary Home Room 35 Iunior Prom Committee. Ianet Lockwood Markle 303 Philadelphia Blvd. Classical College Prep. Course Sea Girt, N. I. "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." Girl Reserves l5 Dramatic Club 25 Dog Fanciers' Club 3, 45 Vice Pres. Dog Fanciers' Club 45 Treasurer Homeroom 35 Dramatic Club 2. Clark Martin Glendola Road General Course Glendola, N. I. "Discouragement seizes us only when we can no longer count on chance." Band 3, 45 Boxing Club 25 Study Club 1, 3, 4. Nancy Ann Catherine Mehler South Street Commercial Course Brielle, N. I. "Ever loyal, ever true, to whatever task she has to do." Student Council l, 2, 3, 45 Homeroom Rep. l, 25 Senator 35 Secretary Student Government 45 Treas- urer County Council 45 Chairman Lost and Found 25 Chairman Insignia Committee 35 Honor Society 3, 45 Iournalism 45 Homeroom Secretary l, 25 Girls Glee Club l, 2: Mixed Chorus l, 2. ln order to succeed, a man must fail a few times w 'ff' cnutss mfr Thirty-six John Randolph Miller 501 Ludlow Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "A good fellow to call upon, Especially when there's work to be done." Dance Committee 2, 3, 41 lunior Prom Committeep Aviation Club 3: Study Club l, 27 Drivers Club 4. Winnie Mills Crescent Drive Commercial Course Brielle, N. I. "Her hair and her blushes make an interesting comparison." Cornrnuters Club l, 2, 3, 45 Dance Committee for Prom 37 Student Director of Senior Play: Iournalism 4. Ellen Florence Minier 300 East Main St. Commercial Course Manasquan, N. l. "A maiden quiet and gentle indeed: She never speaks unless there is need." Member of the Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4 years. Ellen Myrtle Morton Eleventh Avenue Commercial Course Villa Park, N. I. "A maid of quiet Ways." M Club l, 25 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Frederick C. Morton l72 Broad Street General Course Manasquan, N. I. "Happily moving on his Way, ln spite of sorrow or dismay." Football lg Basketball 2, 3, 47 Baseball l, 2, 3, 45 Hall Patrol l, 2, 35 Band l, 2, 35 Drivers Club 47 Senior Play. You can't foot a bill by kicking about it. 5 'TIT ll ll Barbara Newman Commercial Course R. D. l Box 565 Belmar, N. I. "There is something about her you just can't resist." M Club 2, 3, 4: Drivers Club 2: Student Government Rep. l, 3: Hall Patrol 4: Mixed Chorus l, 3, 4: Presi- dent Mixed Chorus 4: National Honor Society 4: Cheerleader 3, 4: Dance Committees l, 2, 3, 4: Sec- retary Senior Class: Iournalism 4. Paul Nutt Sea Girt Avenue General Course Manasquan, N. I. "The world knows nothing ot its greatest men." Glee Club 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 4: Dramatic Club 4: Aviation Club 3: Dog Fanciers Club 4. Richard F. Ofeldi Pitney Avenue College Prep. Course Spring Lake, N. I. "He makes quite an impression on his teachers." Football 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Student Council 3: Athletic Council 3: District Rep. to Press Convention 3: District Attorney Citizens Court 4: Honor Society 4: Iunior Prom Committee: Study Club 4. Wyndham W. Peck 784 Wall Road Scientific College Prep. Spring Lake Heights, N. I. Course "Happy am I: from care I'm tree! Why aren't they all contended like me?" Treasurer of Class l: Language Club President 4: Homeroom President 4: Library Council 2, 3: Hall Patrol 4: Athletic Council 3: Photography Committee 4: Operator Movie Projector Alice Pepper 64 Taylor Avenue Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "She has a little personality all her oWn." Homeroom President l: Homeroom Vice Pres. 2, 4: M Club l, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committees l, 2, 3, 4: Drivers Club l, 2: Student Gov't. Representative 3: Library Council 2: Treasurer Library Council 3: Hon- or Society 3, 4: Hall Patrol 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Vice Pres. Senior Class: Iournalism 4: Class Execu- tive Committee 4. Wouldn't it be fine if all the knockers would put away their hammers and buy some horns. Thirty-seven swiss Wm Carl Clifiord Pierce l00l Curtis Avenue General Course West Belmar, N. I. "l can't help it, it's just my nature, To love all the girls that love me." Football 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Baseball l5 Basketball l5 Hikers Club 25 Study Club 45 Aviation 15 Drivers Club 3. Doris Pierce North Broad Street Commercial Course Manasquan, N. I. "This little lassie, sweet, sublime, Will leave her footprints on the sand of time." M Club l, 2, 3, 45 Sec. Home Room 3, 45 Blue and Gray 3, 45 Year Book Staff5 Girl Reserves l, 3, 45 Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 45 County Festival l5 Dance Revue l5 Vice Pres. Knit N' Purl Club Z: Basketball Varsity 25 Representative Student Council Z5 Repre- sentative M Club 45 Social Committee 45 Iunior Prom Committee-5 Big Sea Day l, 25 Sports Carnival l. Adolph P. Porto 404 Highway Scientific College Prep. Spring Lake Heights, N. I. "The strongest mind are often those of whom the noisy World hears least." Golf team 45 Boxing l, 25 Photography club 45 Ath- letic Association l, 25 Student Council 3. Ioseph Eugene Porto 404 Highway Scientific College Prep. Spring Lake Heights, N. I. "The foundation of every noble character is sincerity." Library council 2, 3, 45 Drivers club 35 Modern Lan- guage club 45 Golf 2, 3, 45 Library Council Play 4. Mildred E. Reiss l733 Bellwood Street Commercial Course W. Belmar, N. I. "Mildred is very quiet, she hasn't' much to say, But as she hurries thru the hall, She has a smile for all. Girl Reserves l5 Cooking Club 2, 45 Commercial Club 3. Flattery is a kind of flypaper that catches silly people. Thirty-eight IA Gmss ofisfii '5wElf Pearl P. Reynolds Box 172 Commercial Course Farmingdale, N. I. "She can cook and she can sew, Truly a Woman for a home." Cooking Club l, 2, 3 45 Secretary of Cooking Club 41 Treasurer of Cooking Club ly Iournalism 4. Iames W. Robinson 1100 Eighteenth Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course W. Beimar, N. I. "From this lad you seldom hear a peep, Remember the saying, "Still Waters run deep." Aviation Club 17 Study 2, 37 Iury 4. Dorothy Rae Robbins 103 Eighteenth Avenue General Course Belmar, N. I. "Talk in any class-she'l1 dare, lf her secrets she can share." Hall Patrol 3, Dramatic Club l, 25 Commuters Club l, 2: Drivers Club 47 Guard Committees l, 2, 3, 4f Glee Club 1, 2, Mixed Chorus l, 2, Senior Play: Football Police 1, 2, 37 Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. Isaac Richardson Agnes Avenue General Course Brielle, N. I. "Smooth is the water where the brook runs deep." Boxing Club 27 Aviation Club lf Drivers C1ub 35 Chess and Checkers 4. Priscilla Alden Roetzel 2 Madison Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Spring Lake, N. I. "1 have Within myself all that my heart desires, My own thoughts are my companions." Dog Fanciers Club 31 Secretary Dog Fanciers Club 45 Senior Play They say money talks-lt must talk cents. Thirty-nine 1 'EET CLASS M343 When a man sings his Forty 17 Parker Avenue Carleton Sacco Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "Men are not measured in inches." Aviation Club ly Secretary Aviation Club l7 Hall Pa- trol 2, 3, 47 Hi-Y 3, 47 Baseball Manager 47 Vice Pres. Homeroom 37 Drivers Club 47 Inter-mural Bas- ketball 47 Honor Society 4. King Sergeant 320 Tuttle Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "He could dance on a postage stamp." Vice President Drivers Club 3, 47 Baseball 37 Iunior Prom Committee7 Blue and Gray 3. Henry Washington Scryrs 554 Central Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "You can lead a horse to water, But you cannot make him drink, You can lead me to a class room, But you cannot make me think." Sketch Club l, 27 Harmonica Club 37 Modern Lan- guage Club 47 Band 2, 3, 47 Inter--Mural Basketball 47 Inter-Mural Baseball 27 Football 2. Milton Edward Schneider 208 Sixteenth Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Belmar, N. I. "He reads much: he is a great deserver, and looks quite through the deeds ot men." Pres. Home Room 37 Vice Pres. ot Home Room l, 2, 4j Aviation Club l, 27 Hall Patrol 47 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 47 Operator of movie projector. A. Elizabeth Shack 87 Union Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "When you see Betty, it's really just halt, To honestly know her, you must hear her laugh." Dance Committees7 Cantata 2, 3, 47 Football Police, l, 27 Iournalism l7 Captain of Red Team 47 M Club l, 2, 3, 47 Big Sea Day l, 27 Prompter Iunior Play7 Basketball 27 Hall Patrol 47 Sports Carnival gf Dance Review 17 Operetta l, 2, 47 Girl Reserves 17 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 47 Dramatic Club 2, 37 Cheerleader 3, 47 Girls Glee Club l, 2, 37 County Music Festival l, 3. own praise he invariably gets an octave higher. lb ' cams me Harold LaRue Showers 551 Eighteenth Avenue General Course New Bedford, N. I. "The secret of success is constancy of purpose." Drivers Club lg Study Club 37 Art Club 2. Willard Skellinger 2l Newark Avenue General Course Manasquan, N. I. "Ever obliging and courteous." Study Club 1, 3, 47 Boxing Club 27 Boxing 37 Football 4. Carol Sprague 42 Morris Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I, "Not much talk, a great sweet silence." Glee Club l, 2, 37 Girl Reserves lj Dramatic Club 2, 3, 47 Secretary of French Club 37 Operetta l, 27 Dance Cornmittees7 Cantata l, 2, 3. Alethea Stewart Box 102 Scientific College Prep. Course Allenwood, N. I. "Silence has many advantages." Dramatic Club 47 Girl Reserves 2, 37 lournalism 17 Cantata 37 Glee Club 3. Margaret A. Stokes Crescent Parkway Classical College Prep. Course Sea Girt, N. I. "Wisdom and laughter in her eyes, lustice on her lips, and kindness in her heart." Operetta l, 27 Sketch Club, l 7 Iournalism l, 27 Latin Club 37 Christmas Cantata l, 27 Sec. of Freshman Class7 Drivers Club 37 Glee Club l, 27 M Club 1, 27 Representative Student Council l, 27 Iunior Prom Committee7 Pres. of Dog Fanciers Club 47 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3: Art editor of Blue and Gray. Don't overdo a thing unless you wish t .ij 7, fit l o do it over. F ortysone CLASS own all WIT! Doris Miriam Sutton 75 Wall Road Commercial Course Lake Como, N. I. "Grace was in her every step and heaven in her eye." M Club l, 2, 3, 4j Iournalism 45 Representative Stu- dent Council 47 Glee Club 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 41 Representative of M Club 37 Drivers Club l, 2, 3: Cafeteria Assistant 4, Trophy cabinet committee 45 Dance committees l, 2, 3, 45 Dance Review l. Eva Marie Sylvester 414 Morris Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "She is, as we know, reserve and demure Her temper is sweet, of herself she is sure." Secretary and Treasurer of Home Room 47 Treasurer of Cooking Club 45 Cooking Club l, 47 Commuter's Club 2, 35 Iournalism 4, Shirley Daegney Thomson Fisk Avenue Classical College Prep. Course Brielle, N. I. "Leave silence to the Gods, I am but human." Girls Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus Z, 3, 4: Can- tata 4f Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4: M Club 2, 47 Court 31 Iunior Prom Committee: Hall Patrol 25 Iunior Play: N. I. State Chorus 47 Dramatic Club plays 2: Operet- ta 2, 4, All-State Chorus 4: County Music Festival 3. Harold C. Thompson lO2 Atlantic Avenue Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "Nothing great was ever achieved with enthusiasm." Social Committee 35 Cantata l, 25 Sports Carnival 1, 35 Cooking Club 25 Boxing l 5 Dance Committee 3: Basketball l, 2, 3, 41 Football 4, Orchestra l, 25 Boys Glee Club l, 2, 37 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 37 Hall Patrol 47 Aviation Club l, 2, 31 Sec. of Home Room 4: Study Club 45 Track l, 45 Sec. of Intra-Mural League l, 2, 3, 45 A. A. Association 45 Operetta 2. William Thorne Ir. 555 West Warren Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "A nice fellow that doesn't say much," Baseball l, 25 Study Club l, 2, 3, 4. Many people are good-Good for nothing. Forty-two lb an CLASS M343 Harry Iumes Trotter BOX 707 General Course Manasquan, N. I. "A sad, sad story have We here, a boy who studied year on year, The only time he takes for play, is most all night and every day." Aviation Club l, Z7 Science Club 37 Study Club 4. Charles Milton Truax 423 Morris Avenue General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "He has 'it' and he has Wit, These two gifts make him a hit." Drivers Club 2, 37 Class President 2, 47 Home Room Pres. 27 Basketball 2, 3, 47 Football 3, 47 Athletic Council 47 Hall Patrol Z, 3, 47 Library Council Z7 Track 2, 3, 47 Dance Committee 2, 37 Sports Carnival 2, 47 Band Z, 37 Ring Committee 37 Senior Play. Elsie Mae Vcmderhoet State Highway Commercial Course Spring Lake Heights, N. I. "A carefree lass with laughing eyes." Cheerleader 2, 3, 47 Captain Cheerleaders 47 Basket- ball 27 Mixed Chorus 3, 47 Glee Club 3, 47 Student Council 47 M Club Representative l, 27 Secretary M Club 37 Vice President M Club 47 Citizen Court 37 Drivers Club l, 27 Trophy Committee Chairman 47 Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 47 Iournalism 47 Dance Revue l. Robert D. Voorhees 291 East Main St. Scientific College Prep. Course Manasquan, N. I. "There's a time to Work, There's a time to play, And Bob does both in his clever way." Hall Patrol 3, 47 Hi-Y 3, 47 Pres. Hi-Y 47 Iunior Play7 Iunior Prom Committee7 Mixed Chorus l 7 Two Sen- ior Plays7 Track 47 Aviation Club 47 Operetta 47 State Older Boys Conference 47 Stamp Club 27 Dra- matic Club 37 Chess and Checkers Club 4. Edward Iohn Walzer 560 West Pitney Ave. Commercial Course Spring Lake Heights, N. I. "A friendly heart, with lots of friends." Boxing Club Z7 Drivers Club l, 3, 47 Band l, 2, 3, 4. Some people's upper anatomy proves that there may be a brick structure on a rubber foundation. . CLASS Wm si, .P Y .ilz 1 fx i - .silihif V r gl., Q mimi , l Forty-four Nellie Anne Watson Box 87 General Course Manasquan, N. I. "She can knock the blues out of everybody, As she can knock jazz out of a piano." Cooking Club ly M club l, 2, 37 Knit N' Purl Club 27 Spanish Club President 35 Drivers Club 3, 4. Thea Wesiphal lll Chicago Blvd. Classical College Prep. Course Sea Girt, N. I. "Happy and Carefree is she." Glee Club 3, 4, Girl Reserves l, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 4. Louis Whelan llO Mercer Ave. Applied Practical Arts Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Some think the world is made for fun and trolic, and so do l." Hiking Club ly Science Club Z7 Drivers Club 3, 4: Boys Glee Club 4, Mixed Chorus 4. Virginia Marie Wilhelm 527 Eighth Ave. General Course Belmar, N. I. "Seasoning all with humanity and sweetness." Secretary ot Home Room 27 Senior Play, Football Police 3, Dramatic Club 3, 41 Communters Club 2: lunior Play Committee. Dorothy Lee Williams Snyder Ave. General Course Spring Lake, N. I. "Stay, Stay at home, my heart, and rest Home-keeping hearts are happiest." M Club l, 2, 3, 45 Sec. Homeroorn 2: Rep. Student Council 37 Study Club l, 2, 37 Glee Club l, 2, 37 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, Commuters Club 4, Dance Committee 2, 3, 45 Patrol l, 2, 3. A brakeman should never handle dishes. Cmss 0613651 w "EET C Theodore Iohn Wilson 108 Chicago Blvd. Scientific College Prep. Course Sea Girt, N. I. "My business is mine, your business is yours, And let's not trade." Aviation Club l, 2, Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. Home- room 3, Sec. Photography Club 4, Lieutenant of Hall Patrol 4, Year Book Photography Committee 4, Oper- ator of Movie Projector 4. Iohn David Wooley 66 Central Ave. General Course Manasquan, N. I. "Wit and humor in him abound, We're always glad when he's around." Operetta 2, Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Intra-Mural Sports 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Hall Patrol 3, 4, Iunior Play, Chess and Checker Club 4, Dramatic Club l, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Stamp Club Z. Paul S. Zelek lll2 Laurel Ave. Commercial Course West Belmar, N. I. "However hard a course may be,, No matter, it is a snap to me." Aviation Club l, Drivers Club Z, Study Club 3, 4. When a Clock strikes, it keeps on Working. Forty-tive t w dpi' cttztss me We have been friends together in sunshine and in shade. SENIOR CLASS President ....,............,...,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..............,..,.,., CHARLES TRUAX Vice President ...,,.. ................ A LICE PEPPER Secretary ,,..i,.... ,,,,,..i,,,............ B ARBARA NEWMAN Treasurer ,...,.,,.......,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,..,,,.........,.......,........ ROBERT LEWIS Advisers MISS BEATRICE N. LEITCH MR. CHAUNCEY W. OAKLEY MR. IVAN L. REESE We, the Class of l939, have reached a milestone in life's journey. This, our Senior year will long be remembered. During the four years of our high school career we have been guided by capable advisers, three of whom have left, Miss Eleanor Mathiowetz, Miss Eleanor Crafts, and Mr. Paul Davis. Our class has been far from ordinary. We have excelled in our studies as well as in athletics. Those students which achieved scholastic honors were: Peggy' Stokes, Dorothy Disbrow, lean Hoskins, Priscilla Roetzel, Alice Larson, Reba Holman, Beatrice Draycott, Katherine Hughes, Paul Zelek, lack McCarthy, Robert Lewis, and Dick Emmons. Members of our class, outstand- ing in athletics were: Elsie Vanderhoef, Iean Hoskins, Betty Shaak, Doris Pierce, Helen Combs, Alice Pepper, Alice Larsn, Barbara Newman, Miriam Sutton, Reba Holman, Ellen Brandt, Margaret Gifford, Dave Brown, lack Mc- Carthy, Robert Bossett, Harold Thompson, Raymond Iohnson, lack Holmes, Wyndham Peck, Fred Morton and Dick Ofeldt. We were also prominent in many of the other extra-curricular activities such as band, orchestra, operettas and journalism. Our finances were built up this year by presenting two senior plays, two dances, two card parties, movie benefits and other activities. Our Washington Trip was a tremendous success and it was of educa- tional value as well as social importance. Class night, Baccalaureate and Graduation brought our active year to a close and the door of high school learning closes behind us. We, as a class, extend our best wishes for success to the undergraduates who will become Manasquan's future Seniors. Forty-six CLASS uses rg WHO'S WHO IN THE SENIOR CLASS Alice Pepper .,,,,,......,,..,,.,..,,,,,,,, Most Attractive ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,.,,,,,.A,,., Iim Robinson Winnie Mills .......... . ...,.,.,,,,.,, Freckles ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,. ..,....... B ob Bossett Leona Kravitz .... Musically Inclined Malvin Artley Beatrice Draycott ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,., C urly Tops ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, A dolph Porto Ianet Markle ......,....... .......,,,,, N eatest ,,,,,,, ...... T ed Wilson Elsie Vanderhoef ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, B est Athletes ,,,,,, ,,...., D ave Brown Margaret Gifford ,.,.,... ...... C lass Imps ........ ...... I ohn Woolley Alice Larsen ,..,.,, ,.l,,,,, M ost Likeable ,,,,,, ..,,,,,... D ick Ofeldt Peggy Stokes ,..,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, M ost Artistic ,,,,,, ...l.. I oe Lemansky Shirley Thomson .,...... ,,,,,,,,,, C hatterbox ,,,,,,,,,,,, ...... D ick Emmons Ruth Iohnson .,..,, ,,,,,, M ost Romantic ,,,,,,,, ..,,.,.......... C arl Pierce Iean Hoskins ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,. C utest ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, H arold Thompson Iane Lewis .,.,,.. ...... B est All Round ........ ......., I ack McCarthy Olga Krott ..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, M ost Bashful .,,,,,,,,, ....,l.. N orman Brown Thea Westphal .,,... ..... Mary Flippen .... Most Sophisticated Best Dancers ...... ,,,,l,,,,. Paul Nutt King Sargeant Ellen Minier ..,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, S mallest ,,,.,,4 ..,,.. C arlton Sacco Margaret Iustice ,..,,... ......., C lass Clowns ...... .....w......... F rank Hurley Mildred Reiss ,,.,,,., ,.,..,.,,,,,,, S hyest ,,,,,,,,, ....... I saac Richardson Barbara Newman ,.,,,. .,....,, M ost Popular ,.,.., .......... C harles Truax Dorothy Disbrow ,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, B riqhtest ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P aul Zelek Carol Sprague ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,Goody-Goody ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, M ilton Schneider Dorothy Robbins ........ ............ C leverest ....,.,.., ................ I oe Height Pearl Reynolds .......... ....,.. M ost Independent .......,..,. Iohn Horne Margaret Devlin ......,. ....,, Doris Pierce .,,..,.,.,,, ,,,,,,, Most Conceited ,,...... . Best Natured ....,, Henry Sayrs Alfred Booth Barbara Coffman ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, T allest ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,.,..... B reck Iones Nancy Mehler ,,,,,,,, .,,,,, M ost Dignitied ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, H arold Showers Ellen Brandt .......,, ,,,,,, B est Mixers ,,,,,,,, ...., W yndham Peck Harriet Dey ,..,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,, W ittiest ,,,,,,,,,. ,.r.,,,...,.,...... I oe Porto Betty Cook .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,, M ost Surprising ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I im Bennett Katherine Hughes ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, B ook Worms ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, R eqinald Freestone Dorothy Williams ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, B est Drivers ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I ack Holmes Betty Shaak ......,,.,.. ,,,,,, C lass Gigglers ,,,,.,,, .,,.. W illiard Embley Priscilla Roetzel ...... ....,,..,, B est Actors ,...,..,..,, ..... K en Chamberlin Reba Holman ........ ,..... B est Personality ........ .............. I ack Legg Miriam Sutton ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, N icest Hair ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, B ob Lewis Lillian Kessler ,....... ,,,,,,, B est Iokers ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, B ob Voorhees Lillian Buzzell ........ Virginia Wilhelm ,,,,,, """""" Ellen Morton .. Quaintest Marian Brisben .,..,. Helen Combs .. Iessie LaVance Best Outlooked . Best Pals ....,.. .......Well-Rounded Students....,..,. Fred Morton Clarence Fishler Louis Whelan Iack Gaskin Walter Clayton Most Persistent ......,..,...,...........,., Herbert Camp She forfeited a heritage of a million, when she married a football player, and she only got a quartervback. Forty-seven SENIOR MIRROR 1 fm' cmss 0-wit Ruth Iohnson ,..,,,.,.,,, Name Lucille Anderson .,,, Malvin Artley ......... Iames Bennett ..,,, Alfred Booth ......... Robert Bosset ,,,,,,,, Ellen Brandt ,.,,,,,,, Marion Brisberi ....... David Brown ,.,,,,.. Norman Brown ....... Lillian Buzzell ..,,. Herbert Camp ..... Robert Carr ,...........,. Kenneth Chamberlin Walter Clayton ........ Barbara Coffman ..,. Helen Combs .........., Grant Conover ...,ii. Betty Cook ,............... Herbert Davis If .,,,,, Margaret Devlin ...... Harriet Dey ,........,,... Dorothy Disbrow ...... Beatrice Draycott ,... Grant Ehret .........,... Willard'Embly ......... Richard Emmons ..., Clarence Fishler ...... Mary Flippen ...,,.... George Foster ......... Fred Freestone ,,,,,.. lack Gaskin ......... Edward Gifford ....... Margaret Gifford ...... Ioseph Height, Ir. ............. . Earl Heulitt ............. Iohn Horne ........... Reba Holman .,... lack Holmes ........ lean Hoskins ,....,,,,,. Katherine Hughes .,,, Ensley Hurley .....,... Frank Hurley .,,,,,,,,,,, Madelaine Iohnson Nickname Dit .....i.....,.......... Maestro ............ Mel lim ........ ........ Al ..,,,,t... ,,,,.... Bob ........ ........ El ........, .....,.. Briz ,..,, ....,... Dave .,..,. ........ Porky ..,,,........... Lill ..,,,,,. ...,,i.. Herk ...... 7....... Bob ..,,.... . ..... . Doc ....,.,, .,...... Walt ,,.... .....,.. Bobbie Helen .,.,,,.......... Tim ........ ..,..... Cookie .............Y Cap ........ ,,,,,... Gwen ...,,,.....,..,. Toots Dotty ,..... ....v,.. Bea ...,,..,,,,,.,,..... Grant .,......,,,,,.., Bill .,..,... ........ Dick ....,, ........ Butch Louis Husky Iudge .... Fred ...,.............. Skinny Dugan.. Ed .,.................... Peggy ................ Earl ........ ,...... Iohn ....,, ........ ,Ream Homie ...,,.,....... ., u. Kit ,,..................,. Hurley .............. Butch ,,,r ........ Liz .,..............,,,... Ionny .............,,. Dimples ........ Favorite Expression So? .........,,,.,...................., Well, now l'll tell you Aw, shucks .................. Gad ................ Hi-ya-fruit ,...., Hello Dear ..,.,.... Ya, don't say .,...,. Yep-Yep ...........,. l'll Betcha ...... Fresh ,.....,..... I'm Agin it ...... Hey there ..........,..,...... Gone with the Wind ..... Hi-Ya-Lover ..........,,.,.... Hi-Ya ,..,...,,,,..... .rr,.i, Yeah? ..,.............. Razz-ma-tazz ..,., Look ,,,.r,.....,,,..,,..rr, What a figure ........... Ieepers Creepers ,,...,,r Stop it will ya? ......... You re a whiz ........... Be Good ...,....,..,........,,,,.,, Don't work too hard ..... Huh! ................................. l'll still take brunettes How you doing? ........ Oh, sugar! ..................... Well knock me dead l'm going to the office . Hi-ya Bud ....................... H1'Fella ..........,,...,,.,. "Oh Gee-ee-ee" Oh Yea ........,.,....,..... Ioe ,,..,,.. ........ .An' two is eight ....... Sure ....,......,................ You know what ....... H1-Kid .,..,..,.,,,....,,, Hello There ........ Pardon' ................... I ain't goin' to ....... Hi-Gang .......,....,........ O Good Night ......,.....,.. Oh, No you don't ...,....,.r If you have a thought, and can't express it, send it as baggage Forty-eight as 'v 'TED cites me SENIOR MIRROR Future Intention Undecided .........,....,.,,,,,..... Conduct my own sym- phony orchestra ........... Undecided ,.................,......4 Gob ...............,.....,,. .......... College ...............,.............,,, Stenographer or Cashier.. College ......,..,..,.,.,.............., Traveling in a Trailer ...... G Man ...............,.......,....,,.7 Nurse .......,,...,,...........r.,,,,,., Ice Man, Pin Boy ........,...., Aviation, Model Air- planes ......,,,,,,....,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Medicine Mechanic .....,.,,,, Secretary .,.,,,....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,... Beauty Culture ,...........,,,,,. Chemical Engineer Nurse ..,,..........,,,,,........i,,i,,, Piloting ...,..,,.,,,,.. Secretary .......,..,,,, Who Knows? ......., College .,...........,...........,.,,,,, Beauty Culture ..,.r,,,,,,,,,,,,, Building Contractor ,...,.,.. Go to work ...,...,..r4,,,,,,,,.,., Iournalism ..... Alice . ........,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Secretary .........,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, Vocational School Navy .,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Milkman .........,,..,..,,4,,,,,,,,,,, Electric and Radio Mechanics ,,,....,l,,, ,,,,,,. Nurse ..,....,,,,,,,,,,,,, Get Married ...,.,l Expert Farmer ...... Navy ..,,.....,.,..,,,.,,,, Secretary ....,...,.....l,l,,,,,,,,,,, Air Conditioning .......,,,....., Gym Teacher ...... Librarian .........,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Business Management ,... Electrician ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Telephone Operator ........ Marriage ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,, Usually Found With Dee ............................ .At concerts .......,.................. Struggling with math. ..... . Drinking Milk ............,....... Phi Beta Dux Frat. Snoozing ..,,.................... Cafeteria ................ll,......... At the Sea Girt Range ...... With Al Wood ,,.,..i..,,,,.,,7. Sitting Down ...,.................. With Homey or Ginney It's a Secret He won't talk .,.,,,............ With Kitty .....,.., In Class ..,l,,, Hacking .,,....... With Lee ........,,,l,, .....,.., In the Movies .,.,.... ,........ Anywhere .....,,,.,.... ..,..,... In the Library ...............l,,., Eating and Flying ............ With Iessie ........,...,,..,,,,..,... With Madelaine .........,,,..,. With a SSR .........,.. ,........ Candy Counter ,..... ...,...l. Point Pleasant .,..,,,............. At Bailey's Corner ...,........ With a brunette .. Marcellus Ave. .,,..,..,........ . Roaming Around Brielle ...,,,.,,,.,,.,,,,,, Moochin ,.,,.........,c,.,.,......, Celia Brown's ..,... Clearing halls and rid- ing bike ...,l,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,, At an S. M. S. Meeting .... Gambling ,.,.,,,....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. Certain Places Dancing at the Casino Candy counter ..,,,,,,.,,..,,l,, Iimmie's ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,, In the Gym with Doris ...... In Library ,,,,.....,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Office ...,.....,,.,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,, Around Squan ,..... ..,...... With Harriet .......,.,,,,,...,..., With H. H. V. ......,.......,.... . Song Deep in a Dream My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice ' Blue Danube Ieepers Creepers You're a Sweet Little Headache Two Sleepy People Simple and Sweet They Say Ieepers Creepers My Reverie Lost in a Dream Deep Purple My Reverie There Goes My Heart Star Dust Indian Love Call My Reverie They Say Star Dust Two Sleepy People Heart and Soul Night and Day Solitude Rosalie ,I The Old Oaken Bucket I Get Along Without You Very Well leepers Creepers Swinging the Blues Star Dust Sweet Adeline I Must See Annie Tonight Umbrella Man Oh You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby F. D. B. Iones Star Dust Thanks for the Memory Deep Purple Star Dust You're a Sweet Little Headache Oh, Sweet Mystery of Life I Must See Annie Tonight Umbrella Man All Ashore This Can't Be Love The Cynical Bachelor observes that the woman who isn't afraid of a mouse will have some difficulty in getting a husband. Fortymine P5- W -Y cmss iss Wiffi -" f A f .T 'V 3 5 li 5, -l 0 ., '-... s ox E 1. IH, 'ADP Name Ray Iohnson ......... Breck lones ........................ Margaret Iustice ............,.. Lillian Kessler ....l,, Leona Kravitz ....... Olga Krott ,.,,...,. Alice Larsen ......... Iessie LaVance SENIOR MIRROR Nickname Ray ......,..........,.. Lill .......,............ Snooks ..,,,......... Larsen .............. ,,,,,,,,,,,,lndian Casanova ,,.,,... ,Peggy ..,............. lack Legg .............., ..... S kil'11'1Y DHCJCIIL- loseph Lernansky .....,....,... lake ......f.,......--- lane Lewis ........,.....,,......,.., Lewis ..... ....... Robert Lewis ..... Clark Martin ......... ...,,,,,,,Bob ..........lunior lack McCarthy ..,.........,...,. Mac ....... lanet Markle ...,...... Nancy Ann Mehler lohn M1l19T ......,....... Winnie Mills ........ Ellen Minier ....... Ellen Morton ....,i,.. Fred Morton ..........,. Barbara Newman .. Paul Nutt .............,.. Richard Oteldt ,...,, Wyndham Peck .,.. Alice Pepper ,,,,,,,,, Carl Pierce ....... Doris Pierce ........... Adolph Porto ....,.... .,..........Scrap ............Ian Hank ....,.,,,...Chub ..........Dee E1 ...... HF-redn "Dick" ,.........Pep Skipp ................ ...,......Shorty ..,.......Duke Iron ....,i,. Favorite Expression Hi Censored ...., Iittwah ...... What ...,...,.............. ln a Grove ..........,,...... Most Anything Oh, isn't that nice ,.,,i,. Where's Fishler .,,........ Wait till I tell you ........,...,. How do you like that ,....... Ah! You're crazy You nut ......,...,........... Oh, Shucks ...,i,.,. Do tell ...............,..,. Boy!! Is she nice Oh, murder! ,..,...... Vllait a minute, Sis ..... Hold'er Newt ............ l do, you know ...,,,,, Yeah ..........,............. Aw Rats ..,,,,,..,,.... Hussybug ................i7 Is Pep here Yet? ..l... Nuts ....,,.....,........,.i.Y,.. Where's Porky? ,.,,,,,. Fox and Grove ........ Where's Newman? Hi Snocks ...............,,.,................... Don't you believe it ..........,..,.,.... lt's all according to how you look at it .,....,............................. None ,...,,.....,...,.........,...................... What you say? .,.,,,.. Ioseph Porto ..,,....,............... Ioe ...... ....... Isaac Richardson ,,....,....... Ike ....,.... ...,... Mildred Reiss .................,.. Milley ..A...,....... Pearl Reynolds ....,,.,.......... Dorothy Robbins .............. Iames Robinson .... Priscilla Roetzel ..,. Toots ,........,...... Robbie ..,,.......... Carrots ....... Bingo ......,...,.,,..,,.... Why Daddy? ,.,., Oh Heck! ......... Hot Dogs ..... Yes Mam ...... Foo .............,.. Solid .,............... Send it solid ..........,,.,... Oh, Fudge ...............,......... Carleton Sacco ................., Sacco ,..,.,......,... King Sargeant ,...... ...,...... S arge ...... ....... Henry Sayers .................... Scot ,..,.... ....... Milton Schneider .,,,,.,....... Milt .............,...... Bette Shaak ...,,....,.............. Shaakie ............ What did I do now? ....... Talk isn't cheap when a lawyer does it for you. Fifty as w 'TIET aims me SENIOR MIRROR Future Intention Physical Ed. Instructor .... President of United States.. Bookkeeper ....,..,.,,............. I wouldn't be knowing Hollywood ..........,,...,.......... A trip to Hawaii ,,,,,,.......... Fishler and Be a Good Driver ,.,.......,.,..,,.,........... Business ..,..,. ,..........,...,.., Swinging .....,.. ........ Nursing .....,,...,,,,..........,....,. Business Administration Graduating ....,.,...,.........,,,. College ,...,.........,.,.,............. To be a second Pader- eroski . ,..,..............,....,.... . Nurse ...............,,................. Air conditioning .......,........ Get Married ........ Office Work ........ Bookkeeper ........................ Undecided ..........,............,.. Telephone Operator ..,..... Forestry ...............,,.....,....,.. College ......,.............,..,...,.i.. C. P. A. ....., . Traveling ..... Good But? ...... Secretary ........,...... To build bridges ................ Engineer ....,....,....... Don't know ........ Business .......... Stenographer ...... Art designer ........... Author ................................ To have a kennel ............ Air Mail Pilot ....,.............,. Art School .......... ..........,,... Band Leader ..........,.,......... Officer in U. S. Air Corps.. Dental Nurse ...................... Usually Found On Wall Road ....... ....... With Peg Stokes ................ With R. lohnson ............ In Maxium ........... .... F iddling ................... ........ At the Telephone .......... With the SSR and Butch .With Gwen ................... .Looking through the keyhole .............,............ Shoe Repairing .................. Working .............................. .At home or the movies .Bookkeeping Room .... . In office .............................. At Phi Beta Dux Frater- nity House ...................... At the Beach .................. Student Council Room ...... Reading Library Books With Dit .............................. ln CR 6 and at the ITIOVIGS ............................ With Dot .............................. 352 East Main Street ........ With an S. S. R. ............... . In the woods ...................... Phi Beta Dux Fraternity Out .................................. With the S. S. R.'s ............ N ecking .............................. In the Gym with Iean ...... Beating Petro in golf ........ In a sand trap .................. Brielle .................................. With Pearl Reynolds With Mildred Reiss ...... . . A At Iimmie s ,......... .............. Reading a novel ................ Where I shouldn't be Elsewhere .......................... Dancing .......................... Playing Horn ....... .... In center hall .................. With an SSR .................. Song Two Sleepy People Mendelssohn Spring Song You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby Deep in a Dream Change Partners Dark Eyes ..Trust in Me My Reverie This ls My First Affair Alone Indian Love Call Thanks For the Memory There's a Gold Mine in the Sky They Say Artillery Song lust Pretending You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby All Ashore Tisket A Tasket Deep Purple They Say My Reverie Old Man River "Sweetheart of Phi Beta Dux" Hot Lips , Star Dust Once in a While I Must See Annie Tonight You're My Desire Funny Old Hills Marie Dipsey Doodle Two Sleepy People Who Blew Out the Flame? Home on the Range Night and Day Thanks for the Memory Star Dust Sugar Foot Stomp Star Dust They Say Those who are always waiting for their ship to come in must be expecting an heir-ship. Fifty-one SENIOR MIRROR 'W CLASS Q51 M343 i 'TETI e m, Q '..- 71: a H lr D 7, 1. 'I K Name Harold Showers .,.... Willard Skellinqer ............ Carol Sprague ...............,.... Alethea Stewart ...... Margaret Stokes .,.... Miriam Sutton .,,....... Eva Marie Sylvester Shirley Thomson .... Harold Thompson .. William Thorne .,,..... Harry Trotter ...... Charles Truax ....... Bob Voorhees .......... Elsie Vanderhoet .... Edward Walzer ...,,,........,,,, Nellie Watson ....... Thea Westphal ...,.... Louis Whelan ..,....,.. Virginia Wilhelm .... Dorothy Williams .,.. Theodore Wilson .,,. lohn Wooley ,....,..,,., Paul Zelek ..,....,..... Nickname Innocent ..........., Skelly ..,............. Spraguie .,,....... Lee ....,............... Peggy ......,.,....... Mim . ..,. .,.....,. . Favorite Expression Take it slow ,,,,....... I love you ..........,.... Gee, Whiz! ............. I wouldn't know Not me ,.,.,................ 'lkayl ...............,....... Evie ...., .......... I thought I'd pop a Shyrl Buck ................,. Bill ......, .......... Tump ....,,.......... "Toot" Abe ..... ....... . .. Hip ..,.... .......... Burlap .............. Nell ....... .......... Westy Lou ........,........... Ginney ...,....... Dottie ................ Ted ....... .......... Ace ....... .......... Zeek .... ....i.,...... l'rn telling ya ......... Aw Gee .,......,... You don't say .......,, How wonderful ....,,. How're you doing . Gad .............,..,,.....,. I got a letter ,....,..... Fool ....,.................,.. Let's get together Well? ,...................... Oh Heck ...,., .Ohl ......,.....,.., Really! ....,,........ Why sure! ...... Zounds .,........ Oh, Yeah! ,....... The greatest homage to truth is to use it. Fifty-two Qngiii GLASS Future Intention Swing Artist .......... ........ To be a bachelor .............. Riders College .,.......,,..,.... Nurse . .,.,....... . .................. Marry a rancher and live in Kentucky ..,,..,.,... Iournalism .... ...................... Nurse ...,,.......,.,..,..,,,........... Keep out of the Dog house ........,............,..,,,.,. College ,...,,....,...,.,,...,,,,.,,,,.. Work ...... Travel ........ College ,,...,,,..,.,.....,............. Mayor ........................,,..,,.,,. Telephone Operator ........ Father .,....,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Music .............,...,......,.,,.,.,.. Fashion Designing ,,,,,,,,,,,, Radio Work .,......,,,,...,..,.,,,. Nurse ......,,,...,,.,,,,,,, Married life ...., Aviation ,,..,,...,. Gigolo ,,...............,. loin the Navy .,...... 1 SENIOR MIRROR Usually Found Metropolis ..........,.............. In Spring Lake .................. With Ianet and Betty ........ Movies ..,..........,.................. Trying not to be late .....,,. With Don ..............,............. With Pearl ........................,. With an SSB ,.,................... Phi Beta Dux Fraternity With Vera .........,.,.........,..,. ln the halls ........................ Phi Beta Dux Fraternity Out .....,................................ With a THS ......Y..............,,. Toney's ,.......... ....... With Mary ........ ..,.... Drawing .,.................. ..,.... Home .......,.. With Porter or Lill ............ 'With Robbie ....,..,.............. Somewhere ....................,.,. Sleeping and Eating ..,..... At Shark River ................. Song .Nightmare Deep in a Dream Sixty Minutes Umbrella Man Moonlight Sonata Forgotten There-'s Silver on the Sage Tonight Night and Day Sweetheart of Phi Beta Dux A I Double Dare You What Have You Got That Gets Me? Deep Purple My Reverie Thanks for the Memories l Must See Annie Tonight Blue and Sentimental Ieepers Creepers Home on the Range The One Rose Two Sleepy People So Help Me Song of the Vagabonds There's a Gold Mine in the Sky Some say that Satan is dead. We wonder who's carrying on his business? Fifty-three A -ii? cmulss 021513 DON'T DARKEN MY DOOR On November 4th and 5th, the Seniors presented the first play of the year, a comedy of the newer type, in the high school auditorium. This was the first attempt to put on a play two nights in a row with a different cast each night. As a play within a play, it was a flashback to the old-fashioned melo- drama which was so popular years ago and which has been revised as a device to add variety to modern stage entertainment. The title "Don't Darken My Door", is taken from the furious scene in which the uncle orders the lead- ing man from the house in order to make his niece appreciate the fact that the course of true love never runs smooth. In their respective turns, Priscilla Roetzel and Lillian Buzzell took the part of Poppy, maid of all work, who was romantically inclined. Poppy continu- ally spurned Alec, a clumsy gardener, who couldn't figure out what romance was. This part was played by Frank Hurley and Bob Voorhees. Iean Hos- kins and Virginia Wilhelm played the part of Rosemarie, who couldn't be interested in the young men who were acquaintances because they had no romance in their soul. Rosemarie has been influenced by the novels of Iane Perkins, contemporary writer. Dick Emmons and Robert Lewis played the role of Tom, the suitor, who didn't have enough romantic imagination to please Rosemarie. When lane Perkins played by Reba Holman and Ellen Brandt, becomes an unexpected guest through a touring accident at the home of Roger Kent, Rosemarie's uncle, played by Kenneth Chamberlin and Herbert Camp, she helps Tom to win Rosemarie's love. A few comic situations are added by the neighborliness and curiosity of the old maids Who live next door. Louisa was played by Lucille Anderson and Leona Kravitz and her sister, Susie, by Iessie LaVance and Dorothy Robbins. The play proved to be a success both dramatically and financially. WINNIE MILLS Ice-men are not highway-men, but often they're low-weigh men. Fifty-four 'W cmss WW STOCKS AND BUGS "Stocks and Bugs" was an irresponsible farce of domesticity at its craziest and was presented in the auditorium on Friday, March 24, by the seniors. The main lead, Mrs. Bertha Williamson, played by Priscilla Roetzel, was a combination of Mary Boland, Gracie Allen and Billie Burke. This was Priscilla's first lead in a play and she handled the part with a fine under- standing and ability. Malvin Artley, who was a newcomer to the Manasquan High School stage, played the role of Uncle Mordecai, who was very deaf and likely to exaggerate. Mortimer Williamson, played by Fred Morton, was the studious son who was very much interested in bugs. Fred had not ap- peared in a play since he was in grammar school, but this did not prevent him from doing a good job of his part. Iackie Williamson, the eldest son, athletically inclined, was played by Dick Emmons. lean Hoskins had the part of Sally Williamson, the popular daughter who fell in love with Dr. Iones, the new neighborhood physician, Charles Truax took the part of the doctor, doing very nicely in first appearance. Both Dick Emmons and lean Hoskins were old timers on our stage and they handled their parts nicely. Adolph and loe Porto as the twins, gardener and valet added a spot of comedy to the play. Others who took part in the play were: Nancy Mehler as the nurse, Margaret Devlin, Iessie LaVance, Virginia Wilhelm, and Lillian Buzzell as the guests. This play was written by the dramatic director, Mr. Ivan Reese. WINNIE MILLS People used to take their affairs to hearty now they take them to court. Fifty-five QQ wiv? CLASS own AUTOGRAPHS The poor are always with us, cmd some of the wealthy are mighty close Fifty-six i fi' En '. ,1 5 M 5 S? K 1, L ' , TL ' s + Q., al, E- Q5 'I J 1, J if ,, ,,"? 'fx -'4 . 4. : . ' L , I- - - 1 A- X. . gf-'1 N , N 'S ag A, ' Ajfvfx X fu M 'YFXGTWK T 1 E5 ,,, 3+ ,S xg, ill NJ ,GM Fl ' ' 15251327 'L . KJ KJ' Q' fn 'W 43 'TIF ritz-iss me THE JUNIOR CLASS President .............. ........ E ARL HEYNIGER Vice President ....... ..,..,.. G EORGE ROGERS Secretary ...,...,,..., ....,.,...,,.... S AM FRANKLIN Treasurer ...................................,..,,,,,,.... CLAIRE FIASCONARO The class of l94O under the supervision and guidance of Miss Margaret Smith, Mr. Bishop Oxenford, Mr. Mathew Ciricolo, and Mr. Stephen Petrokubi, have taken a prominent and leading part in all school activities. The many social events of the Iunior class have been great successes. We started the year with a play entitled "Mama's Baby Boy" directed by Mr. Reese and Miss Smith. Following this came two movie benefits at the Algon- quin Theater in Manasquan, Next came a dance, and last our greatest affair the lunior Prom in April. Many of our students have shown their scholastic ability by being on the first and second honor rolls. Members of our class are very prominent in the Student Government, hall patrol, school paper, glee clubs, and other organi- zations. On the field of athletics many of our class members are outstanding, these being, Katherine Pierce, Helen Emmons, Elizabeth Newman, Evelyn Anderson, Mildred Prevost, Elmyra Chamberlin, Margaret Applegate, Marion Schroder, Earl Heyniger, Harry Brevoort, Ruben Segal, lrving Bennett, Frank Newman, Herman Pitzner, Iohn Tilton, and Douglas Myers. From this brief summary We see that the class of l94U will develop into an outstanding senior class. SAM FRANKLIN By the time you supply all your Wants you won't Want much. Fifty-eight CLASS I W, 5 f i t ' i f WHO'S WHO Shirley Van Inweg Marion Ienson .... lean Irwin ............ Doris Haven ,..,..,, GH w fha 'TIF UQQQ IN THE JUNIOR CLASS Cutest ..........,.A. .......,,,,..,... Most Attractive .. Molly Fraley ..,........ Claire F iasconaro Iean Irwin ..........., Myra Stille .....,., Kate Pierce .......... Yvonne Monroe .,.,. Peqf?!Y Boyael ...... Best Personality ..,.,. .. Most Dramatic . Class Clowns ,,,.i. . Most Popular ....,,,, .... Best Natured ....... . Most Studious . Most Athletic ...,,,,. .... Quietest Flirts George Naser Arthur Kaupe Irving Bennett .. George Rogers Paul Blain .. Harry Brevoort Sam Franklin Andy Combs .. Harry Brevoort Calvin Allen Frank Newman Elise Crane .....,..,.... ...,, M ost Talkative ...... ..... I immie Miller Roberta Leighton ....... ................ N eatest ................. .,............ B ob MOTUS Kay Sprague ........... ....,.., B est All Around ......... ...,.... E Grl HGYIUCJ91' Evelyn Iohnson ,,,,,,,,,,A , ,,,,v,,,.,,,, Shyest ,,,,,,,,4,,,,, .,...... W alter l'IOlCleTGI' Elizabeth Newman ........ .,..... T om Thumb ,,...... .A.... D OH MCKG-Ivey Yvonne Brennan .....r. .......,,, E mpire States ......., ...... H arold Longyeur Patsy Whelan ,..... Iennie Frey ,......... Matilda Robcke .,.., Frieda Fairfax ..,,,. Ann Combs ,......... Dorothy Brandt ....... Claire F iasconaro ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, Audrey Gifford ....... Marian Stille .........., Frances Layton .,.. Evelyn Anderson ......, Aliene Goss ........,, Ioan Wilson ...... I Most Sophisticated Arustrc .,....,...... ........ Brilliant ........ .... Most Musical ........ . Dreamers ,,,.,... Most Inquisitive ...., .,.... Iolllest Cleverest ............ . Most Likeable ........ , Best Sports Most Unusual ...... Best Dancers ........ Don Bisher Walter Holderer .. William Neatie Andy Combs Ioe Scudder Frank Schmeider Best Leaders ,....... ,,...... E arl HGYTHQGF .. Harry Brevoort Bob Morris Arthur Kaupe Iohn Zawyrt Edwin Doe Dick Day A bad penny isn't the only thing that turns up, there's a pug nose, for instance. Fifty-nine w 49 4414+300 CLASS me SOPHOMORE CLASS President .,,,......,,........,,..,,,,,,....,,....,..................... WINFIELD COX Vice President .,,,,, .,,.... H OWARD EDWARDS Secretary ...,,..,,,. .,....... D ARCY SCUDDER Treasurer ..,,,... ...,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.......... C HESTER ALLEN Advisers MRS. DOROTHY RANKIN MR. CARL MAISCH MISS DOROTHY ROBINSON MR. LE ROY FISH MRS. MARTHA WICKHAM MR. LOUIS NANASSY The Sophomore Class has conducted very successfully all the routine functions, featured by our Parent-Teachers' Meeting at which we had very interesting movies and an exciting basketball game, and the annual dance. This year, for Variety, We gave a combined Follies and Minstrel Show. lt was a great success, and we hope our Iunior Prom will be as fortunate. There are five Sophomore hornerooms, at present, and each one contri- buted equally in activities of all kinds. On the first honor roll during the year have been: Chester Allen, Mar- shall Brown, Anne Collins, Winfield Cox, Lorana Kahn, Rosalind Kahn, Virginia Randolph, and Mary Vanderhoven. Among those outstanding in athletics are Burt Ehret, Lafayette Campbell, lack Gifford, Clara Mueller, Franklin Shaak, LaVina Smith, Emma Walzer, and Adolph lansky. Outstanding in music are Anne Collins, Roberta Hulsart, Lorana Kahn, Rosalind Kahn, Walter Larrison, Doris Okerson, and Robert Scisco. We Wish to thank our faculty advisers for their patience in guiding us through our second year, and hope to maintain our same standards in the years to come. DARCY SCUDDER, Secretary Some people have a good sense of humor: most women have a good sense of rumor. Sixty ll 'WILL Crass new WHO'S WHO IN THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Virginia Brown ,,,..........,,7,. .7.,,........... C utest 7,.......,,,,...,..,i,,,..,......... Frank Eckrnan Myrtle White ...,.,..,i,,,..,, ,..,,,, M ost Studious ,...... .,,,,, M arshall Brown Virginia Randolph .....,, .,...,,,, B riqhtest ,......,,, .,,..,. C hester Allen Clara Mueller ....,,.,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,, M ost Popular ,,,... .,.,,,,, F ranklin Shaak Adelaide McCarthy .,...... ,.,.......... L oudest .,,....... ......... L ouis Donato Kahn Twins ...........,..,,,,, ....,,,,, M ost Musical ...,,, ..,,,,,,, B obert Scisco Iulia Barry ..i,,,..,,r,,. ,.,,, B est Dancers ,,..., ,,,,......,. S tanley Reed Emma Walzer ,........., .....,, B est Sports ,......, ..,...., F ranklin Shaak Clara Mueller ,..,,,,,,,,,.,. ,,,,,,,,, M ost Athletic ,,,,,. ..,,,,., A dolph lansky Mary Vanderhoven .,....,... .,,,.,,,,,,, B est Mixers .,,,i.,. Howard Edwards Barbara Ann Gelohart .,,.,, ,,,, M ost Sophisticated ,i,.,,, ......,....,,i B urton Ehret Darcy Scudder .....,.......... ..,..,, M ost Attractive ,... Melvin Underhill Audrey Conover ..,..,. Most Inquisitive ...,,,. ........ lrma lackson .......... ......,, M ost Independent ....,.... .,,,,,,, lane Van Sickle ....,.. . ........ Most Bashful ..,.. , Loretta Thompson ....... ......,. E mpire States ....r. Mary Artley ..,,,,,,.,,,,,, Evelyn Hartman .....,. Smallest Biggest Flirts Howard Edwards George Newman . ......... Iarnes McClain William Canfield lames Davis lack Gifford Doris Okerson ........ ...,. B est Singers ,,i... ,,.i.... W alter Larrison Thelma Allen ,..,,,.. ..,..,...., Q uietest .,,,...... Raymond Waters Mae Boss ................... ,..r,r, B est All 'Round ,,.,... ,.,....,t E dwin Lever lane Daniel ...,..........,.... ....... . .Wittiest ,,,,,..... ..... I ames Davis Mary Vanderhoven ........ ,..,.,, M ost Practical .,...,. .r...,.. W infield Cox Edna Morris .,..,.......,...,., ....... C lass Gigglers ....,,r ....... I oseph Horton Muriel Boos ............... ..... M ost Stylish .,,... ....,. C hester Allen Adeline Kleinkauf .,...., ..,.. H appy-Go-Lucky ...,, ......... P aul Bennett Claire Rockwell ....... ....,,,.. N eatest ....,,,,,, ...,,,. V ernon Bailey Mary Artley .......... ....... M ost Poetic ,....... ........... B urton Ehret MCI9 BOSS ......... ....,.. C lass Imps ........ ........ L eonard Gibbs Anne Collins ...i...... ........ B est Leaders ..,,,.... ...,,,.. W infield Cox lL1liCI Barry ................. .......... B est Personality .............. ....,,,...,, B obert Scisco Virginia Randolph ....,,..,..,,i Most Accommodating ,...,... ...... M arshall Brown Anne KeSSler ............. ............ M ost Original ............. ......... B en Eckman Anne Collins ...... ....... B est Actors ......,. ,,..i. R ichard Lewis You can make a little truth go a long way if you stretch it. Sixty-one aiziss ms if FRESHMAN CLASS President .......,..,..,,,,..,,..,.,,,,.,,,,,,...,... ,,..,...A,,. G ERARD BOCKIUS Vice President ..... ....... W ILLIAM MOORE Secretary ,......... .,,.... D ORIS I-IEYNIGER Treasurer ............,......., ......,....,.......,.......... E UGENE NEWMAN Advisers MISS EDITH BROWN MISS ELIZABETH DUPRAT MISS NAOMI CHANDLER MR. PAUL SHER MRS. GRACE TAYLOR This year's Freshman Class with an enrollment of 173 is one of the larg- est ever to attend Manasquan High School. Throughout the year We have become acquainted with high school life and have successfully reached our first milestone. C. R. l, C. R. 3, C. R. 9, and R. R. 3 are proud to have had the Class of 1942 "Victory" banner in honor of winning different campaigns. Competition leading to obtaining the banner included attendance at P. T. A., scholastic ability, payment of class clues, and selling Operetta tickets. Freshmen who have shown their abilities in studies by being on the first honor roll are Charlotte Robinson, Elizabeth Giles, Marion Ereer, Virginia Franklin, Vera Moore, Elvira Raffetto, Cornelia Hamilton, Edgar White, Flor- ence Andrews. Outstanding in music are Aimee Hawes, Anna Longo, Winifred Apple- gate, Gerry Bockius, and Bill Hurley. On the stage were Iune Conover, Iacqueline Zieley, Tim Macauley, and Colly Harris. Those outstanding in athletics are lune Shinn, Elvira Raffetto, Eugene Newman, and Bill Moore. The biggest social event of the class, the Freshman Frolic held in the Spring, was a great success. The class Wishes to thank the advisers for guiding us through our first year of high school. We hope to raise our standards in the years to come. DORIS HEYNIGER If marriage is successful, Why is it that the bride never gets the best man? Sixty-two w i 'TIES cruise was WHO'S WHO IN THE FRESHMAN CLASS Aimee Hawes .,,..,..,,,..,.......,...,,, Most Attractive .......... William l'lurleY Iune Shinn .............. .,... B est Athlete ..... ,,,... E ugene Newman Virginia Franklin ..,... ...,.. B est All Around ...... William PCIYI1lO1'1 Anna Longo .............. ........ M ost Musical ...... .............. F rank l:'L11'1'1O Charlotte Robinson Most Studious ........ ........ R ichard Hurley Ruth Norris .,...........,.. ........., lacqueline Egeln ...... ...... Marion Freer ...r,,. Doris Phlug ......... Iacqueline Zieley ....., Helen Hasenfus ........ Marjorie Meyers .,.., ,,..,,,, Doris Knapp .,,......, Vera Raffetto ...,,. lane Preston .......... Evelyn Southard ,,... ...... Bernice Ferrette ........ Doris Mattison ...... Rhoda Stines ...... Elizabeth Giles ,,.,.. Vivian Kleinkauf ...... Doris Heyniger ......,.., Patricia McCarthy Elizabeth Gifford .fin- Miriam Hurley ,,,.,,.,,i Cornelia Hamilton Iune Conover .,..... Lucille Daily .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Elizabeth McDowell Doris Rankin ,,,.,i,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,4,, Eileen Redmond ,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,, . La Verne Caeyman Wllrna Robinson ,..,....,.. Smallest Tallest ......,..... Most Entertaining ...,., . Most Inquisitive ...... Cutest Best Sport ........ Class Gigglers ........ . Class Imps Most Original ,..... Most Popular ...... Iohn Campbell Thomas Birckhead Robert Fiske Harold Williams Iohn Allen Vincent Wolf lohn Malone Harold Paynton William Moore Ioseph Ehret Best Sense of Humor .................. Robert MCKI1iQl'1t Neatest Chatterbox ., Clifford Greenwald Donald Van lnwegan Quietest Harry Brewer Most Intelligent ..... Best Singers Leaders Most Artistic Optimistic Pessrmistic Edgar White .. .......,. lohn Cassidy Gerard Bockius William Pepper Robert Wilson Dowell Kling Most Apt to Succeed ....... ........ K enneth lOhHSOI1 Best Actors ,,,,,,,, ,.,.... T hornas Macauley Best Pals .. Richard Henderson Dowell Kling Book Worm .,,,,,,.,... ,....., H enry Vande-rburg , Shrek and Sheba ,,,,,, ....,.... V ernon Iackson Noxslest Class Clowns lack Sylvester Dick Van Sickle Charles Patterson , Most Independent ,.,,.. ..,,,.. V incent Newman Ioey Crisanti Bruce Milligan Richard Hurley Warren Applegate Elsie Herbert ,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,. , Freckles ,,,,,,,,,, . Mary Francis Iohnson ........... Betty Gifford ........,,.,,..,,... ,... E verybody's Pal ..... Doris Cadmus ............... ...........,.. V ery Frank ............... Barbara Newman .............. Schoolgirl Complexion .......... Miriam Bennington .,,,, ,,,,,,...,.,,,,, T hrittiest ,,,.,..,......,.. . Florence Andrews .,,..., ,,.,,,., C lass Orator ,..... Edward Hale Where there's a will there's a lawsuit. Sixty-three 'L 'mf atfrss new EIGHTH GRADE President ............,..,.....,..,...........Y,,.,,,..,,,A,........ BERNICE LARSEN Vice President ....... ........... I EAN MORRIS Secretary ..,...,..... ...... . ,. ........,. ..,....,..,. L OIS BRACCO Treasurer ...........r..................................r,,....... HANCE MORTON No, the eighth graders did not go to Washington in the Spring, but they did go to New York on their class trip. The class hired a Rollo Bus and fol- lowed their own schedule of tours that proved both educational and enjoy- able. Perhaps, to most ot the class, the N. B. C. studio tour was the greatest attraction. The whole trip was one long to be remembered, especially since the group made a short visit to St. Patrick's Cathedral before starting the bus! homeward. The Manasquan Iunior-Senior sectional P. T. A. meeting in April was in charge of the Iunior High. As a result of the attendance contest held between the seventh and eighth grades, the seventh grade treated the eighth grade to lolly pops. My, they were good! By the Way, the eighth grade also won the award given annually by the P. T. A. to the homeroom with the highest representation at the general meet- ings of the P. T. A. throughout the year. During the year the Iunior Dramatic Club presented a two-act play en- titled "Five Hours to Go." The eighth graders who participated did a noble piece of Work in this production. As a homeroom group the class enjoyed trips to the pool in Asbury Park during the winter months. The class is eagerly looking forward to the graduation activities which will point toward the freshman year in high school. A LOIS BRACCO Daily worries are either stepping stones or stumbling blocks. Sixty-tour times N363 SEVENTH GRADE President ...,,.......,.,..,..,,,............. ...,. E DWARD DTSBROW Vice President ........ ,,,.,,.. D ICK REYNOLDS Secretary .......... ...,...,.,,,,, B ILL EGELN Treasurer ...,,, ....... C LAUDE MOUNT Adviser ......,..,..........,..,,.,...........,,.,..,,..,,,.........,, MYRON TURNER Although this was our first year in the high school for its forty-seven mem- bers the seventh grade made its presence felt by its fine school spirit. During the years of 1938-1939 seventh grade students have taken part in assembly programs and were the largest contributors toward the Thanksgiving baskets for the poor. Again at Christmas we showed that we knew how to cooperate. The seventh grade has shown that it has scholastic ability as well as fine school spirit. The names of students appearing frequently on the honor roll are Emma Morrison, Marjorie Randolph, lane Hall, Claude Mount. Nor is our group lacking in athletic ability. During a P. T. A. meeting our boys showed that they will have to be noticed. Our athletes are William Egeln, William Tilton, Charles Raffetto, Ralph Campbell, Robert Longo, and lames Harris. dNow we are eagerly looking forward to our coming year in the eighth gra e. WILLIAM EGELN Men proposing act like fish out of water. Maybe they know they're caught. Sixty-five 1 B 2 0 cures new HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT GOVERNMENT President .x,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,............,.,,.,...,,.... TACK MCCARTHY Vice President ,,,,.. .,,,,..,,.....,.. E ARL HEYNIGER Secretary .,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,.,........ N ANCY ANN MEHLER Treasurer .,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,.........,,..,,,,,................,.,..,. ROBERT LEWIS Advisers MRS. GRACE TAYLOR MISS ELIZABETH DUPRAT MR. PAUL SHER The Manasquan High School Student Government this year has been most active. The Council is patterned after our National Government and consists of a Senate and House of Representatives. There are forty members elected by home rooms and classes. The officials are elected in September by the entire school vote. There are also eleven permanent committees each having definite duties to perform. There have been many outstanding accomplishments in the l938-1939 school year. The creation and encouraging of school spirit among the pupils, and the sponsoring of school improvement and preservation campaigns have been outstanding efforts on part of the Association. The Council has also established the official graduation announcements. The inauguration of a Wel- fare committee marks special progress along the path of consideration for others as Well as ourselves. Then too, the Council is striving with tentative plans for the installation of trophy cabinets to display the various awards gained through student effort. The Student Government has been prominent in both State and County Associations, having had the official position of treasurer of the County Coun- cil, and as a step further it has applied to the National Governments Asso- ciation for membership. The Council of 1939 feels it has successfully fanned the progressive flame as those before it have. NANCY ANN C. MEHLER The average train of thought carries no freight. Sixty-six 'Y vp? Cows new STUDENT COURT Iudge .,,,,.. ......, ,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,...,,,..... l A CK LEGG Clerk ...,.., ...... IEAN HCSKINS Recorder ,,,...,. ,,,,,,.,,.,..... I ESSlE LA VANCE Adviser ..........,..,,,,.,,..,.....,..,,,,,,,,,,. MR. BISHOP OXENFORD The Manasquan High School Citizen's Court which holds its meetings the second and fourth Mondays of the month, is organized for the purpose of dealing with traffic violations, misconduct at fire drills or assemblies, abuse of property, cmd other cases dealing with misbehavior in the buildng. Each defendant is brought before the court in answer to a summons which has been issued by a patrolrnan for conduct which is deemed im- proper for a Manasquan High School citizen. In the court room the procedure followed is similar to that of our district courts. The session is opened by the roll-call which is followed by the recorder's report of the cases of the last meeting. Defendants, in new cases according to the calendar, are then brought before the jury and after due questioning and a careful consideration of the facts, sentence is passed. The court's activities of the year included a trip to the county court at Freehold and an inspection of the jail. lESSIE LA VANCE Many flappers have "movie" faces-they remove them at night. Sixty-seven 1 'TIEW cmss Misfit NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY President ..,,,,,..,,,...........,,.,,7,A,........,,,,...,,...,,.... TACK MCCARTHY Vice President ..... ...........,Y R OBERT LEWIS Secretary ,...,,..... ......,.,,,,,,,,........,,,, M IRIAM SUTTON Treasurer .,....,,,,,,..,.........,.....,.,,,.,,....,,,,,,,,.. CLARENCE FISHLER Advisors DR. MARION C. WOOLSON MISS CATHERINE WIRTH This year Manasquan High School admitted thirteen Seniors and five Iuniors to the Beta Omega Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secon- dary Schools. These students, added to the seven Seniors who were already members makes a total of twenty-five members. This society was organized in nineteen hundred and thirty-seven under the direction of Dr. Woolson. It has been very active this year, holding its meetings every Monday at three o'cloclc in the School library. No honor conferred by the school is exceeded by that represented by this society, therefore, it serves as a worthy goal for every student. The faculty select the students on the basis of leadership, scholarship, service, and character, the four fundamental virtues required for membership in this organization. Not more than fifteen percent of the seniors and five percent of the juniors can be elected each year. The members must be in the upper third of their class to be eligible for membership. The following seniors were elected last year: Dorothy Disbrow, lean Hos- kins, Leona Kravitz, Robert Lewis, lack McCarthy, Nancy Mehler and Alice Pepper. Those chosen this year were: Seniors: Malvin Artley, Margaret Dev- lin, Beatrice Draycott, Richard Emmons, Clarence Fishler, Reba Holman, Katherine Hughes, Iessie LaVance, Barbara Newman, Priscilla Roetzel, Carle- ton Sacco, Peggy Stokes, and Miriam Sutton: Iuniors: Claire Fiascanaro, Doris Haven, Arthur Kaupe and Robert Morris. The present director and adviser of this organization who has done much to promote its success is Miss Catherine Wirth, the school librarian. MIRIAM SUTTON Some of us have a hat for every day in the week-and we Wear it every day. Sixty-eight WL 'mr ll ll MIXED CHORUS President .....7,A.,,,...A.7,.7,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, BARBARA NEWMAN Vice President ....,,..,. ,...,,. B EATRICE DRAYCOTT Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..AA., A LICE PEPPER Adviser .......,..A,....7.,77,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,, MRS. DOROTHY RANKIN The Mixed Chrous, composed of over one hundred voices and under the competent direction of Mrs. Dorothy Rankin, can look back on the school year l938-39 and remember it as one of the fullest and most enjoyable from the standpoint of qood music. The annual Christmas Carolinq in the corri- dors and Christmas Cantata, "When the Christ Child Came" by Clokey were events of unusual interest to the students. The noteworthy achievement of the year was, however, the highly suc- cessful operetta, "Hollywood Extra" by Charles Wakefield Cadman with Mr. Ivan Reese as stage director and Mrs. Rankin director of music. The story behind this production was the struqqles ot a small town qirl who wins a movie contest and tries to win recognition in Hollywood. The principles were lack Leqq, Doris Okerson, Katherine Blodis, Andrew Combs, Shirley Thomson, Paul Blaine, Anne Collins, Georqe Rogers, lohn Wooley, and Rob- ert Voorhees. Manasquan High School was represented in the All-State Chorus by Shirley Thomson, Mildred Prevost, Anne Collins, and Andrew Combs. This chorus sanq at the annual Teachers' Convention held in Atlantic City. Other appearances of the Mixed Chorus were at the Baccalaureate Ser- vice and Commencement Exercises, brinqinq to a close a memorable year. BEATRICE DRAYCOTT The worst thinq qoinq is a clock that won't ao. Sixty-nine 'Y crates me gd!-" GIRLS' GLEE CLUB President ............. 7....... F REDA FAIRFAX Vice President ....,......... ........,........ A NNE COLLINS Secretary-Treasurer ......,. .....,.....,.... C LARA MUELLER Adviser .....,..............,...,.i,,..,,.....,....... MRS. DOROTHY RANKIN This year the Girls Glee Club far exceeded previous ones in membership. Its successful functioning has been under the direction of Mrs. Dorothy Ran- kin. The girls' cooperation has been greatly appreciated during performances of the first and second semesters. In these they combined with the Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. During the first semester the girls participated in the Christmas Cantata, "When the Christ Child Came" by Ioseph W. Clokey. In the second semester they took part in the annual operetta entitled, "Hollywood Extra". Members of the cast Were: Irene Maynard-Katherine Blodis, Uncle Abner-lack Legg, Rita Lupa-Anne Collins, Debby Wilcox-Shirley Thompson, Corporal Benson -lohn Wooley, Marty Williams-Paul Blain, Isaac Goldenrod-Bob Voorhees, Harold DeBunker-George Rogers. Other activities were: a concert given durinq Music Week, May first to the seventh, Baccalaureate Services and a number at the Graduation Exercises. Among the selections rendered during the year were: Cradle Song by Fritz Kreislerg An English Folk Song, Country Gardens, Lo, How a Rose E'er Blooming by Michael Proetoriusg Spanish Waltz Song, Carmenay Sleep, Holy Child, and Angelicus by Cesar Franck. ALICE PEPPER SHIRLEY THOMPSON Some spare the rod and spoil the slipper. Seventy H 'utr ll ll BOYS' GLEE CLUB President ..,.....,..... .,,,... I CHN WOOLEY Vice President ....,,,.... ....,...,......, B OB VAN WART Secretary-Treasurer ,..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,, C OUNCIL MILLER Adviser ....,...,..,.,...,,,,.,...,,,,,,.......... MRS. DOROTHY RANKIN The 'Boys' Glee Club has had a year of many and varied activities. Their first participation was joining with the Girls' Glee Club in presenting the Can- tata and thet Christmas Caroling. The Cantata given this year was "Christ lsl Born." On February 24th-25th, the Boys of the Glee Club helped to present an operetta, "Hollywood Extra." This production proved to be one of the most successful affairs to be presented in the history of the school. Some of the, selections rendered this year are "The Blind Ploughmann by Clarke: "The King of France" by Wakeman and Wilson: "Tramp, Tramp, Tramp" by Herbert and Baldwin, "Bedouin Love Song" by Pensuiti, "How Can I Leave Thee" by Kuckenp "Stars of the Summer Night" by Woodbury, and "Eight Bells" by Winslow. Last year, our number of boys decreased due to the graduation, and we lost many good voices. This year there has been a good response from some of the freshman boys and the upper classmen, as Well, which has helped to fill these vacancies. The Boys' Glee Club offered their last splendid renditions in a concert on May 4th, the Baccalaureate Service, and the Commencement Exercises. ANDREW C. COMBS If spontaneous combustion would only start the furnace fire! Seventy-one 'S 'Y ll R1 any alms me BAND Drum Major ,,,,,,, ,,....,....,,,,,,.... ....... A N NE COLLINS President ......,..,,,... ........ R OBERT SCISCO Vice President ,,..... ,,,,,,..,,.. D ONALD RISHER Secretary ,,,,,,,, .............. S TANLEY KRAVITZ Treasurer .,,,,.... ..,,,,.,,,.,,,...r.,.. F RANK ECKMAN Adviser ,,.,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,7,7.7,,,,,r,..,7,7 MR. MATTHEW CIRICOLO During the year the band has played at football games, basketball games, assembly programs and pep rallies. lt also took part in the Spring Concert and other evening programs. Any boy in the school is welcome to ioin the band and is given free in- structions by Mr. Ciricola during school time. The school will supply instru- ments in a great many cases. A number of new instruments were received for school use, this year. Also, Dr. Milton Papereth donated a sousaphone which, is a great asset to the band. Another asset to the band are the new uniforms purchased this year, The uniforms consist of blue capes with gray linings, blue sweaters, gray pants and blue caps. The leader wears a white sweater, white pants, gray cape with blue lining, and gray military cap. These uniforms have certainly had a great effect on the appearance of the band. The most important activity of the band besides actual playing, has been the raising of money to pay for the new uniforms. Among the things done to raise money were: advertising in the back of a truck for football games: chancing off a radio and camera, movie benefit weeks, faculty vs. seniors basketball games and dancing after school. The bill is about paid and we sincerely hope to have it off our minds as soon as possible. This, the third successful year of the band is one to be long remembered. ANNE COLLINS Many a bill collector isn't successful in his calling. Seventy-two w i 'EET swiss ms ORCHESTRA Adviser .,,......,..........................,,,,,,,,..., MR. HENRY PHOENIX The orchestra has been a great success this year under the very capable direction of Mr. Henry Phoenix. They have enlarged the orchestra by ten additional members including three members of the faculty. Robert Scisco, represented this school in the All-State orchestra at Atlan- tic City: Andrew Combs, pianist of the orchestra was in the All-State chorusg Malvin Artley and Robert Scisco represented the orchestra in the All-County festival for the years l938-39. The members are as follows: First violinists, Malvin Artley, Concertmeis- ter, Winifred Applegate, Theodore Miller, Louise Thompson, Leona Kravitz, Mr. Carl Maischg Second violinists, Milton Schneider, Audrey Gifford, Marion Ereer, Iolin Ferris, Ruth Layton: Cellos, Virginia Frazee, Francis Layton, Librarian: Clarinet, Mr. Paul Sher, Edgar White, Trumpets, Robert Scisco, Stanley Kravitz, Bass, Mr. Matthew Ciricolap Drums, Roberta Hulsartg Piano, Andrew Combs, Lorana Kahn: Assistants, Anna Longo, Ianet Markel, Eliza- beth Cook. Some of the more important selections we have played are: "Aragonaize from Carmen Suite," Bizetg 'Pilgrims' Chorus" from Tannhauser, Wagner: "Two Preludes" by Chopin: "Poet and Peasant" overture, Von Suppeg and "War March of the Priests" from Athalia, Mendelssohn. The orchestra has played for all presentations of the school, the Parent Teachers Association, the Operetta and all assemblies. It also gave a concert in the spring. MALVIN ARTLEY Love never counts the costeprobably because it seldom has the price. Seventy-three 1 ctlzlss M3541 'Adi' l HALL PATROL Captain .....,... ...... M ILTON SCHNEIDER Lieutenant ......., ....... T HEODORE WILSON Secretary ...,,, ,........ D OROTHY DISBROW Adviser ...,.............,....,..................... MR. CHAUNCEY OAKLEY Manasquan High School's Hall Patrol had the most successful year ever recorded. The patrolmen were composed of selected members of the Iunior and Senior classes. There were thirty members on the patrol. lmportant activities on the part of the hall patrol were more efficient fire drills and hall regulations. Trooper Galvein of the State Police force visited the patrol in several of their meetings. State police armbands were given to patrolmen for badges. A significant accomplishment of the hall patrol was the surprisingly low number of tickets for violations which had to be given. Since twenty of the group are graduatingithey leave behind best wishes for a finer patrol squad in the years to come, so that the problem in the school will eventually cease due to the efficiency of the squad. The remarkable success of this year's patrol squad was due to the guid- ance of Mr. Oakley, and the cooperation of the students and teachers. DOROTHY DISBROW When a man is the architect of his own fortune, he never figures on any exits. Seventy-four w crass mfs Wm 4 . JUNIOR PLAY On the evenings of December l6th and 17th, 1938, the Class of 1940 spon- sored its first three-act dramatic production, which was a comedy entitled "Mama's Baby Boy", by Charles George. Separate casts were prepared for each evening's performance, and both were equally successful, playing to crowded, enthusiastic houses each night, Much valuable and lasting stage experience was gained through the patient direction of Miss M. Margaret Smith and Mr. lvan Reese, teachers of English in the Manasquan High School. The casts were socially united in a successful endeavor to bring pleasure to the audience. The action in the play took place on a spring afternoon in the living room of the Widow McLeau's home in Fort Wayne. The Friday night cast was made up of Peggy Royael, Claire Fiascanaro, lean Irwin, Rhoda Reynolds, Arthur Kaupe, George Rogers, Doris Haven, Helen Emmons, Fred Patterson, Marion Iensen, and Bill Voorhees. The members of the Saturday night cast were Ioan Wilson, Kay Sprague, Aliene Goss, Molly Fraley, Paul Blain, Don Risher, Elise Crane, Francis Hogate, Bill Anderson, Camilla Eggiman, and Iirnmie Miller. The efficient technical staff consisted of Elizabeth Newman, Stage Manager, Roberta Leighton, Secretary: Everett l..aVance, Electrician, Bob Morris, Prompterg and Irving Bennett, Prornpter. ROBERTA LEIGHTON When flappers quarrel they can resort to the make-up box. Seventy-five B 4+ app cms or me SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB President ..,.A.......,,,.. . , .. ......,..A DORIS HAVEN Vice President ....... ..,....... I EAN HOSKINS Secretary ,...,,,,,.,, ..... D ARCY SCUDDER Treasurer ....,,.r.. ............. E LISE CRANE Adviser .,.,,,.,.,,,.,,,,,i,,,,.,,,.....,.............,..,...... MR. IVAN REESE The Senior Dramatic Club is in the middle of another successful year. Among the many activities the club enjoyed was a talk and demonstra- tion on, "The Art ot Make-Up", given by Mrs. Chauncey Oakley. Our adviser read to us trom noted Dramatic books on the Actor's A. B. C.'s, observa- tion and cooperation. We have had tryouts on the stage for several short comedy plays and pantomines. This year only Sophomores, Iuniors, and Seniors were permitted to join the club as so many Freshmen enrolled this year it was impossible to accom- modate them. Many of the members of the Dramatic Club participated in the annual Senior and lunior plays. They were Lillian Buzzell, Kenneth Chamberlain, Doris Haven, lean Hoskins, lean lrwin, Marion Iensen, Leona Kravitz, Rhoda Reynolds, George Rogers, Fred Patterson, Virginia Wilhelm and loan Wilson. Three one-act plays are planned to be given, also a play on Memorial Day entitled, "American on Trial". The purpose ot the Dramatic Club is to bring out the hidden ability of its members and to encourage the students especially interested to further their study ot dramatics either as a vocation or as an avocation. DARCY SCUDDER The oceans haven't any claim on Waves these days. Seventy-six nb CLASS uses FRESI-IMAN DRAMATIC CLUB President ...............,,,.,,,,,,,..,.....,.......,,,,,,....,. ELVll:tA RAFFETTO Vice President ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, I ACQUELINE EGELIN Secretary-Treasurer .,...., i..... M ARTHA MUELLER Adviser ..,,,,,,,.......,...,.......,....,,,,,,,r,,.,r.......,,. MR. CARL MAISCH Our Freshman Dramatic Club is made up of 38 Freshman girls, under the supervision ot Mr. Carl Maisch. We meet twice a month, at which time we discuss the value ot dramatics, and why we have them. lt is important for us to know these tacts, so that we may have the real inspiration tor acting. At first we tried writing our own original plays, but they did not work up to our ideals, since some ot us were busy and interested in a play called, "The Truth for a Day", in which we were acting at the time. Elvira Ratfetto, lacqueline Egelin, Patsy Miller, Iune Conover, Helen Has- sentuls, Aimee Hawes, and our adviser gave much of their time practicing for this play which was given tor the student body in the auditorium, Febru- ary ll, 1939. We were sure of our tirst success when the students gave their applause. We have enjoyed our club this year as we have learned much about dramatics and the inspiralion we have received leads us to hope to give more plays in the next school year and to wish tor future success. BETTY HUNTER Sometimes a near relative is much too close. Seventy-seven 'U dpi' CLASS WW BLUE AND GRAY STAFF Editor-in-Chief .,,,......,..,..A,,,,,,.,.,,,,,..... KENNETH CHAMBERLIN Assistant Editor ..,t, ....,,,........, I EANNE BENNETT Associate Editor ..,.......................,,......., VIRGINIA RANDOLPH Sports Editor ..,.............,,..,.7,.,,,..,,,.........,..,,...,......... BURT EHRET Reporters-ELMYRA CHAMBERLIN, DICK EMMONS, MAR- GARET GIFFORD, CAMILLA EGGIMAN, IOHN GREEN. PEARL SCHNEIDER, DORIS RANKIN, GENE CHAMBER- LIN, MARY VANDERHOVEN Typists-DORIS PIERCE, IESSIE LA VANCE, MADELAINE IOHNSON, I-IARRIET DEY, IEAN LOVE, MARGARET DEVLIN Advertising Manager ..... ........,.,..,,....,,.,,.......,, B RECK IONES Faculty Advisers ..,..............,......,........,,.,. MISS EDITH BROWN MR. L. C. NANASSY This capable staff has carried on the Blue and Gray throughout the year with marked success. There have been more members on the staff than in previous years, thus making it possible for an increase in the number of pages. This added attraction caused such enthusiasm among the students that the first issue was completely sold out with many orders left unfilled. Each issue containing an average of ten pages met with similar success. The Blue and Gray is neat and attractive in appearance. True to its name, it is printed on gray paper. The Blue and Gray was sold at the price of twenty-five cents for a year's subscription otherwise it was five cents a copy. Issues were published every six weeks during the year, all of them carrying short stories, poems, school news, humorous items, and other articles of interest to all in our high school. Staff meetings were held every Wednesday at 2:50 in Classroom l. WINNIE MILLS A blacksmith is always striking for his wages. Seventy-eight w 'Apt' crass mf-U JOURNALISM Adviser ...,............,,.77..,,,,,.,..,............,., MISS EDlTH M. BROWN The study of lournalism is one which brings large reward to all who at- tempt it with enthusiasm and who have even a faint conception of its im- portance in the plan of modern society. lt brings the student into closer con- tact with the mechanism of news, the elements of propaganda, and the effect of both on public opinion. Iournalism gives the student increased power of observation and analysis and improves his ability to express himself clearly, accurately and vividly. Members of the lournalism group are: Lucille Anderson, David Brown, Harriet Dey, Margaret Devlin, Dick Emmons, Clarence Fishler, Madeline Iohnson, Ruth lohnson, Margaret Iustice, Lillian Kessler, Olga Krott, Alice Lar- sen, lessie LaVance, Robert Lewis, Nancy Mehler, Winnie Mills, Barbara New- man, Alice Pepper, Pearl Reynolds, Willard Skellinger, Alethea Stewart, Miriam Sutton, Eva Sylvester, Harry Trotter, Elsie Vanderhoef and Paul Zelek. All members of the journalism class participate in the School Pages of the Asbury Park Press. This School Page plan was first evolved in l928 by the Asbury Park Press whereby 2 pages once a week are given to the schools along the coast for news concerning their activities. The journalism classes appreciate the experience and privilege of writ- ing for The Press from week to week. OLGA KROTT Can't be beat-a hard-boiled egg. Seventy-nine 3.51 1 xg? amass Wgfil l l HI-Y President ..,......... ....,,,.......,,...... R OBERT VOORHEES Vice President ,...,, ...... S AMUEL FRANKLIN Corr. Secretary ..,,,... ......, R OBERT VAN WART Rec. Secretary ..,,.. ............................. I ACK LEGG Treasurer .,,,..,,,.,, .,,..........i,,.,,..,,,,,. A LFRED BOOTH Advisers ..,....... ...... M R. BISHOP A. OXENFORD MR. GEORGE GREGORY, IR. Our year opened with the installation of the officers, September 28. The week, October lst to the 7th was taken up with the annual membership drive followed by the ceremonial and field initiations October l8th and the 25th. Through our year of activities we covered the Older Boys' Conference at Camp Ockanickon, various group meetings, motion pictures, Bible study and discussions, visitations to other groups, the giving of Christmas Baskets to the needy, Basketball games, twilight baseball games, beach parties, week-end trips to the camp and our farewell party May 23rd. Our most important activ- ity of the year was our Father and Son Banquet on March 23rd. Each officer had an active part at the dinner and the affair was most successful. The group members at present are: Carlton Sacco, Herbert Davis, Paul Blain, Louis Donato, Melvin Underhill, loe Scudder, Howard Edwards, Iohn Green, Donald Risher, Frank Hurley, lsaac Richardson, Wesley Moon, Harold Longyear and Fred Nice. lACK LEGG If man is the head of the house, woman must be the neck, and the neck always turns the head to suit itself. Eighty df' amass new JR. HI-Y President .....,........ .,A,, C HARLES PATTERSON Vice President ........ ..,,... W ARREN APPLEGATE Secretary .......... ......,.,.,,.,,,,.... I OE EHRET Treasurer ........,. ,.........,...,,........,,, B RUCE MULLIGAN Sergeant-at-Arms .....,,....,.........i,...............,,.. RALPH CAMPBELL Advisers ,...,,........,. CHAUNCEY OAKLEY, CHARLES ALLEN The year of 1938-1939 has been one of the busiest, most enjoyable, and most successful years ever experienced in the Ir. Hi-Y history. The Ir. Hi-Y has had the pleasure of hearing Mr. Crosley, the supervising' principal of the Manasquan Hiqh School, Mr. Scull, the County Secretary of the Hi-Y, Mr. Hogate, the minister of the Manasquan M. E. Church, and Mr. Hubbel, the minister of the First Presbyterian Church. These addresses con- cerned the aims of the Ir. Hi-Y and the siqnificances of the organization. The Ir. Hi-Y basketball and baseball teams have had a more successful year than ever before. In February, the Ir. Hi-Y contributed five dollars to the Manasquan Health Center for a milk fund. In March, the Hi-Y and Ir. Hi-Y combined for a Father and Son Banquet which was the biqqest event of the year. The main speaker on this occasion' was Mr. Cepy from the New York Stock Exchange. CHARLES PATTERSON WARREN APPLEGATE Short accounts make long friends. Eighty-one RQ gf cizlss me LIBRARY COUNCIL President ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A,,,,, R lCHARD EMMONS Vice President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.i,,...,....,.,,.,,, I EAN HOSKINS Secretary-Treasurer ,,,i,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E LLEN BRI-XNDT Adviser ..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,i,,,,.,,........ MISS CATHERINE WlRTH The Library Council was organized in the l936-37 school year by Miss Catherine Wirth, librarian for those interested in library work. The club has a restricted membership chosen from the Senior, Iunior and Sophomore classes. Those desiring to apply for membership must first place their application with the adviser and when a vacancy occurs their names come before the council for a vote of acceptance. The meetings are held during the third period of every Tuesday, at which time members discuss problems and receive library instruction. At this time too, plans are made for social activities. The program of the club is so designed that members are given an op- portunity to have charge of the library during assigned periods. This provides a splendid foundation for possible future work in libraries. Each year the council enjoys an educational trip to New York. ln past years, members have visited such places of interest as the New York Public Library, the New York Times Building, Scribners Press and Radio City. Nu- merous parties are given during the year to complete a splendid social program. In addition to this the Council gave a play entitled "A Christmas Tale" as an assembly program. The following are members of the council: Iennings Beckwith, Ellen Brandt, Harry Brevoort, Beatrice Draycott, Dick Emmons, Earl Heyniger, Reba Holman, lean Hoskins, Katherine Hughes, Irma lackson, Gordon Miller, Rob- ert Morris, George Rogers, Peggy Royael and Arthur Kaupe, GEORGE ROGERS The modern answer to "Do you love me still?" is "I didn"t know you had a still". Eightyetwo a-if 49' W Si 'pf' CLASS M343 C YOUNG WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN ASS'N President ....,,,,..........,A,,.. .........,,,,,.............,,...,.. R EEA HOLMAN Vice President ...... ........ B EATRICE DRAYCOTT Secretary ,..i,.........,.... ......,....,,...,....,.,..,...,,,........... I ENNIE FREY Treasurer ........,.,.,,...,.....,.,,........,.r,........... KATHERINE HUGHES Adviser ..,....,...,,..........,,..........,.,,... MISS BEATRICE N. LEITCH "Others, Lord, Yes, others Let this our motto be Help us to live for others "That we might live for thee." We, the Y. W. C. A. of Manasquan High School have as our motto this year, the above poem. We have strived to live by it and really help others. This organization is one of the largest in the school with an enrollment of fif- ty-two members. Our first thought of others was the Thanksgiving contribu- tions to the hospitals. Following this we filled Red Cross boxes at Christmas- with toys for young children of foreign lands. Another offering at Christmas was the regular filling of stockings for needy families in connection with our Health Center. These, we found, were greatly appreciated. Several of our members went as representatives to the various County Round Tables Meetings in other parts of Monmouth County. These meetings proved very interesting and helpful in many ways. Our bi-monthly meetings have been enjoyed and looked forward to. Much of our time was devoted to the making of scrap books for the children in hos-1 pitals. This year we held our first initiation of new members. They nobly ac- cepted their fate and became loyal members of this club. The largest activity of the year is the Mother and Daughter Banquet held during Mother's Day week, when we entertain our Mothers and attempt to show them what we are doing. The Y. W. C. A. is a good club to develop fine! leadership among the girls in Manasquan High School. IENNIE FREY If the world is round, how on earth can it come to an end? Eighty-three 19 A-1 ,app GLASS M345 COMMERCIAL CLUB President ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,....,......,.,,,....,,..,.,,. lOE NEWMAN Vice President ,...i,, ...... C LARA MUELLER Secretary ,4,,,,,,,,i,, ,,,,,..,...,,.......... M ARY COLES Treasurer ,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,. A... D O RIS SPRAGUE Adviser ...,.,,,.........,,...............,,,,,,,,,, MISS NAOMI CHANDLER The Commercial Club, sponsored by Miss Chandler, has 39 members and meets on the second and fourth Monday of the month during the activity period. Membership is open to Commercial students who are interested in im- proving themselves in Commercial work. The club strives to create a business atmosphere and a background which will stimulate interest in the daily classes. Some of the activities of the Commercial Club this year have been artistic drawing on the typewriter, outside speakers from the Bell Telephone Com- pany and the Dictaphone Company, The New York Times and the Prudential Life Insurance Company. Such worthwhile books as, "The Correct Thing", "She Strives to Conquer", "lt's More Fun When You Know the Rules", "The Life Career Books-Opportunity", and "What ls She Like", have been dis- cussed. The Club cooperates with the Commercial teachers in conducting a Com- mercial Contest throughout the school every year. Another activity of the Commercial Club was the production of a play, "A Saturday Morning in an Office", which was presented in assembly. Members of the Club made a trip to New York City in May to visit large business offices, Wall Street and various other points of interest. MARY COLES Trying to stand on one's dignity often results in a hard fall. Eighty-four w 713 J,-C' CLASS M3251 KNIT 'N PURL CLUB President ....,....,,,.,.,,,,Y .,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P ATRICIA CHEEK Vice President ....... .,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,... D ORlS CARMER Secretary .......A.... ,,,77,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.77,, H ELEN CLARK Adviser ..,..,..,,....,,.,.,,.,.,,....,......... MISS DOROTHY ROBINSON The Knit 'n Purl Club was organized two years ago under the direction ot Miss Dorothy Robinson. The purpose ot this club is to teach beginners how to knit. Those who already know how to knit are given an opportunity to try various articles such as hats, skirts, dresses, or anything they may wish to make. The girls are not limited to knitting only, so some work on Crocheting and weave-its. Since there are many girls who know nothing about knitting they are taught to cast on stitches, to knit, to purl, to increase and to decrease stitches. This is all the basic information tor knitting anything, This year the membership of the club was limited to thirteen girls. All of the members have taken an active interest in the work. The club meets on the second and fourth Monday ot each month during the activities period. Meetings are mostly informal and after a brief business meeting the members continue to work on their sweaters or other articles as the case may be. Members of the club are as follows: Norma LaVance, Mary Ella Flippin, Inetta Munroe, Patricia Cheek, Patricia Watson, Elizabeth Cook, Roselle Mor- ton, Phyllis Brewer, Helen Richter, Conelia Hamilton, Doris Carmer and Helen Clark. HELEN CLARK The greatest homage to truth is to use it. Eighty-five 'U ctr-iss ofwfii 9 l CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB President ..............,..,,.,,..,..,,,,,.........,......,..,.,,,.....,,A,,,, PAUL BLAIN Vice President ,,.i,,,, ,,i,,,, S AMUEL FRANKLIN Secretary-Treasurer ...... ..........,. R OBERT VAN WART Adviser ...........,....,...,,,..,,,..,...,...,,,.,,,, MISS MARGARET SMITH In the month of December, l938, a new club called the Chess and Checker Club was organized under the able guidance of Miss Smith. The club members aim to develop a sound ability to reason, clear and shrewd foresight, logical and deep thinking, and good clean sportsmanship. lt is planned that club and inter-scholastic tournaments will be held, and the direc- tor and the members hope to build up a chess team which will be strong enough to compete with those from other schools, to the credit and glory ot Manasquan High School. Next year, the club may be tar enough advanced to enter the Continental Correspondence Chess Tournament, in which the club sponsor is an active player. The lessons and demonstration ot various chess moves are made with the help of a large wall board with movable pieces, made by the club's director and given to the club members in the interest ot the Royal Game. Various expert players in the fields ot both chess and checkers will be asked to' devote a little time to the furtherance ot the club. ROBERT VAN WART Sometimes it is as hard to break into a conversation as it is to break oft a monologue. Eighty-six w df GLASS Wes AVIATION CLUBS iUN1oR CLUB SENIOR CLUB president -A-------V-------------- MELVIN HULSE President ..... DOUGLAS EASTMAN Vice President ...,,,,.. ROBERT CARR Sec-'Treat ------ LA VERNA COEYMAN Sec.-Treas. ...... WALTER LARRISON Adviser ..,.....,,,.,L.. MR. IOHN STIVELY Adviser . MR. CHAUNCEY OAKLEY The purpose of this club is to further the knowledge of our already air- minded boys, and provide an open forum for their discussion of original de- signs and ideas. This club has been functioning since i932 each year growing larger, until this year it became so great that it was split up into two groups, the freshman aviation club and the regular aviation club. ln both of these units there have' been many models brought in by the boys. When a plane is brought in such as this the builder describes the advantages, and disadvantages of this typet of craft and relates his experience with this special type. The regular club has been very fortunate this year, in having several experienced gas model build- ers in their enrollment, these members belong to the Winged Demons Club of Manasquan. These members have entertained the club many times, with tales of their experiences at Gas Model meets of last summer. At times during the year the club adjourned to the football field, to wit- ness the flight of some models constructed by club members. The club is planning in conjunction with the freshman club, a trip to New- ark airport, a trip which will show them airplanes under actual conditions of doing their part in our great network of airlines, and also give them a betten view of ground crews that help keep these great planes in the air. MILTON SCHNEIDER You can make a little truth go a long way if you stretch it. Eighty-seven 'Y 'Adi' cmss M368 DRIVERS CLUB President ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,......,.,.......................,...... GEORGE NASER Vice President .,..,.,.,,,... i,,,,,,...... K ING SARGEANT Secretary-Treasurer .,.,,,,. ,..,,,,.,.....,,,. C LAIRE PTASCANARO Adviser ........,.,,.,,,,,....,...........,... MR. MATTHEW L. CIRICOLA The Drivers Club of Manasquan High School has been formed with the idea of putting more cautious drivers on the highways of New Iersey and to encourage and direct students to become good, careful and successful drivers. The Drivers Club is under the direction of Mr. Ciricola. During our meet- ings, which are held at regular intervals, such topics as "VV e Drivers", "Rules and Regulations", "Highway Hazards-Their Cause and Cure", have been read and discussed, An effort has been made to familiarize the members with the Various parts of the modern automobile. Mr. Ciricola has obtained many pamphlets from other high schools and organizations, to give us a clearer picture of the nature of the course. On February 27, 1939 Corporal McKinley visited us bringing with him equipment to test our reaction time in case of an emergency. The Manasquan High School Drivers Club has been very active in its fifth year of existence, and plans to extend activities next year. CLAIRE FIASCANARO A good example is the best sermon. Eighty-eight 'W i "IEE ctflss mfr COOKING CLUB President .....,.,....,...,,....,.................................,.,..... AGNES LOPER Vice President ...,.., ,......,.. M ILDRED REISS Secretary .,....,.. ........ P EARL REYNOLDS Treasurer ......., .,...,,.............. E VA SYLVESTER Adviser .,...,............,,.,..,..7,.,........... MRS. MARTHA WICKHAM The object of the cooking Club is to encourage and promote the art ot right living and to teach the club members how to plan, cook and serve, eco- nomically, Wholesome, appetizing and attractive meals, at a low cost with minimum requirements spent for time and effort. , During the school year, the Cooking Club has had many activities such as luncheons, teas, parties and sales. At the beginning of the year the club had a "Get Acquainted Party" to acquaint the new members wtih the old members. Other activities given by the club were as follows: A Hallowe'en Party in October, A Christmas Luncheon in December, A Valentines Tea in Febru- ary, A St. Patrick's Luncheon in March, An Easter Dinner in April and also several afternoon teas given by separate groups tor the teachers. Other members besides the officers are: Florence Andrews, Ianet Barry, Miriam Brown, Harriet Brice, Elizabeth Cotov, Lillie Ehrlich, lean Gilbert, Margaret Hahn, Evelyn Hamson, Vivian Klienkaut, Ida Middlesworth, Cather- ine Mrvica, Eunice Muller, Dorothy Munroe, Ianet Patterson, Pay Mazurette, and Elise Mazurette. The twenty-one members were under the supervision of Mrs. Martha Wickham. EVA SYLVESTER Be it ever so humble, she'll bring you back home-a Eord. ' Eighty-nine lb. 'mr' cmss' mm INDUSTRIAL ARTS Adviser ...A.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,A. MR. FISH About two hundred boys are enrolled in this course two periods a week. Socially desirable habits and attitudes, the common objectives of general education, are stressed rather than sole emphasis being placed upon skills and trade information, as is done in the vocational schools, where the one object in view is trade preparation. The students receive instruction in woodwork, wood-burning, metal work, electric wiring, molding, home mechanics and mechanical drawing. An annual exhibit is held when the boys display their projects which compare favorably with commercial projects. This year the shop took on the pleasant atmosphere of home. A large rug in the center of the floor made the scene more realistic. On the rug various coffee tables and smoking stands were arranged. On tables, that were placed in a semi-circle around the rug, lamps, ash trays, and candle holders were attractively arranged. As a background tor the display the lndustrial arts department had large posters which carried out the idea of home with pictures around. Everyone was most interested in the display ot work. Mr. Fish, in charge of this department, has done much to teach boys how to be ot service in the world through the use ot their hands. Editors wouldn't "sit on" so many jokes it there were points to them. Ninety CLASS ossfit CAFETERIA The Cafeteria of Manasquan High School is one of the most modern along the New lersey Coast. The arrangement of the lunch room is comfort- able for all those who have access to it. The equipment is of the best. The food is prepared by Mrs. Louise Treanor and her two helpers, Mrs. Leona Woolley and Mrs. Henrietta Cannata. The cashier work, helping to prepare the food, dish washing, serving the food, cleaning the tables, selling candy, cleaning and stacking the dishes and trays is all done by the students. Thirty-three boys and girls work in the lunch room in perfect unity. The lunch period is divided into three sections of twenty minutes each, from 11:30 A. M. to 12:37 P. M. While one group of students is eating lunch the other two groups are having classes. Lunch time is always welcome because it acts as a relaxing period. The food used in our cafeteria is of very good quality but regardless of this the prices are low. Before certain holidays, such as Thanksgiving and Christmas, special turkey dinners are served. This well-run cafeteria is the pride of Manasquan High School. BARBARA COFFMAN The result of cramming is literary hash. Ninety-one ,ss 's ef app crass new FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB President ..,.......... ....... W YNDHAM PECK Vice President .......... ........ I OSEPH PORTO Secretary-Treasurer .,.. ,,..,...,... L EONA KRAVITZ Adviser ,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,7,,,,,,,A,,, MR. HENRY PHOENIX The Foreign Language Club was organized in September 1938, under the direction of Mr. Henry Phoenix, head of the modern language department. This innovation proved to be exceedingly successful and maintained numer- ous activities throughout the year. Membership is open to all students study- ing a foreign language. The club meets the second and fourth Monday of each month. French games, folk songs and conversation is practiced. This group is a combination of all four languages and readings in all individual subjects are done. For an example, an English story was put into French, Spanish, German and Latin. We also read several books in English dealing with French culture. The most popular achievement from which the members and the whole school benefited were moving pictures dealing with the Pyrenees, Riviera and Les villes Ancienes. We enjoyed our club and look forward to its continuation and to its success. LEONA KRAVITZ These are the days when you can't throw a monkey-wrench anywhere without hitting a nut. N inety-two B 3 crass own CAMERA CLUB President ............., .,,..., F RANKLIN SHAAK Vice President .........,.... ,,.... A RTHUR KAUPE Secretary-Treasurer ......,. ...,................,.....,. T ED WILSON Adviser ,,..,...,..............,...,.,,,,.,,.... MR. STEPHEN PETROKUBI This is the first year that this club has been in existence. lts purpose is to acquaint the members with photography, to foster interest in photography among the students and faculty of the Manasquan High School, to provide them with a useful as Well as interesting extra-curricular activity, to promote exchange of ideas, exhibitions of photographs, and contests, and to help im- prove the photographic Work of the individual members, and finally to pro- vide a means of keeping a permanent record of the student and faculty activities, sports and many other things. At the time of this Writing We have just completed a contest. The topic was "Summer and Winter Scenes". Robert Bossett Won first place and Breck Iones, second place, About fifty photographs were submitted. There have been several prominent speakers during the year. Mr. Petrokubi has given the members a number of illustrated lectures which have been very interesting and helpful. Members of the club have also prepared talks on their cameras and the pictures they have taken. TED WILSON The reason some husbands don't loaf in the streets hunting for trouble is that they get all they want at home. Ninety-three 2 CLASS new JUNIOR FRENCH CLUB President .,..,.......,..,,,,,,......,,....,..,.,.,,,..,,......,...... GEORGE MINIER Vice President ........ .....,......,..,. T EDDY DISBROW Secretary ..,,.......... A..,,... M ARIORIE RANDOLPH Treasurer .....,. ...,....,...... S HIRLEY MC MANUS Adviser ,..,......,,,.,,,,.....,,..,.,,,.,,,.,,,.,.... MISS MARGARET SMITH Four years ago, in September, l935 the lunior French Club was organized with a charter membership of sixty-tive students, under the able sponsorship of Miss Smith, one ot the French teachers of the Manasquan High School. Since the time it began the club's popularity has increased rapidly, although the membership had to be limited to a smaller number, The members have enjoyed many interesting and jolly French songs and various games exer- cising the vocabulary in French. It is planned to develop a puppet show, with puppets and a lighted stage made by the members ot the club. Several parties have been held. At these social gatherings, a French card game is played in French and cake, ice cream, and candy are served to all. The only requirement is that each member present speak as much French as he can, within the limits of his vocabulary. The members have acquired a greatly broadened culture and deeper understanding with increased knowl- edge ot French people and their customs and civilization. A truly French environment exists in C. R. IO, the French class room where the meetings take place every two weeks after school hours. A good foundation has been laid to make the actual high school study ot French a real and lasting pleas- ure and ot profit to each student. MARIORIE RANDOLPH Daily worries are either stepping stones or stumbling blocks. Ninety-four 5 I CLASS 011361 JUNIOR HIGH DRAMATIC CLUB President .,,,,.7.,,,..,.,7...,,7...,,.,,.7,......,,..,,,.VV7,,,....,...A, IEAN MORRIS Vice President ..... ff--- I AMES HARRIS Secretary ,,,,,,,, ...... I EAN ERICK Treasurer ..., ....,..................,.. M ARY BURD Adviser ......,, ,,,,.. M ISS MARIE CHAMPION From the Dramatic Work as it is carried out in the Iunior High Dramatic Club each child receives an increasing appreciation of and a developing in- terest in life itself. Since much of the value of dramatization is lost if members are given ready-made parts to memorize and recite, there has been a definite movement toward informed dramatic Work. Members have enjoyed learning to read with an eye for the dramatic possibilities of the material. They have Worked in pantomine in order to develop expression of bodily movements. Representatives have been sent out by the club to view larger play- productions and report Work for constructive groups criticism. The work of the club is planned to improve the quality of seeing, feeling, and hearing on the part of those engaged in dramatic activities. Members are taught to enjoy a play as Well as to participate in the production of one.l As a critic he learns general Weaknesses and how to overcome them. One large production was given as an assembly program. The play "Five Hours to Go" was favorably received and repeated at a Manasquan Iunior, Senior Parent Teachers' meeting. A point system of credit is used. The member receiving the highest nurn- ber of points is awarded a medal for dramatic growth during the year. DOROTHY LEWIS Love lightens labor-me for love. Ninety-five Ps: nb 'YE' CLASS ms JUNIOR SCIENCE CLUB President ............... .,,,. H ANCE MORTON Vice President ......, ....... S COTT COFFMAN Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ...,,, F REDERICK STORMS Faculty Adviser .,,,,.,.,,..............Y..,,...,...,,,,,,,,,. MYRON TURNER The lunior Science Club of the Manasquan High School held its organi- zation meeting in September 1938, and got under way by electing Iohn Criss anti, Fred Storms and Scott Coffman for the club officers. Hance Morton replaced lohn Crisanti when he later transferred to another club. The lunior Science Club is composed of seventh, eighth, and ninth grade boys. They meet twice monthly with the main aim to stimulate a greater in- terest in the field of science and to discuss the current events of science as they are taking place at the present time. Several committees were appointed to carry on the activities of the group. A news committee to care for the daily science news, and experiment com- mittee to carry on the experiments for the group. And a scrap book com- mittee to record all important data were formed. Moving pictures played an important part in some of the meetings. Pic- tures entitled "Safety on the Highway", "Shoes", "Building for the Future" and several others made for interesting meetings. The main event of the year is to be the trip to the World's Fair. Extensive plans are in progress at the time of the writing and all are looking forward to the trip. FRED STORMS, Secretary The family of fools is ancient. Ninety-six FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBHLL TRHCK crass me ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President .........,,.......,..........................,............ CHARLES TRUAX Vice President ........ ...... N ORMAN BROWN Secretary .,,...,... ........ E UGENE NEWMAN Treasurer .,,,.,.,,,,,..,....,,,.,.,,,...............,,......... OLIVER REYNOLDS The Manasquan High School Athletic Association functioned throughout the year in a rnost efficient manner. The officers chosen were Charles Truax, President: Norman Brown, Vice Presidentp Eugene Newman, Secretary, and Oliver Reynolds, Treasurer. The Association sold A. A. tickets to students for Athletic contests through- out the year. During the year the organization displayed its knowledge of leadership in the efficient way of guarding at the Football and Basketball games. Reports of the treasurer were heard frequently and subjects of raising money for it were talked about. The purpose of the Athletic Association is to help govern the athletic policy in the high school, assisting in keeping the students informed as to athletic activities, dispersing of letters: helping to raise money, and to assist in scheduling of athletic contests. Coach Granville Magee was our able adviser. CHARLES TRUAX A college son's letters may send you to the dictionary, but more frequently to the bank. N inety-eight i' ' NT F crass e , mass CHEERLEADERS Adviser .........,...,.....................,.................,.,...... MISS WALLACH Captain ,............. ................,................ E LSIE VANDERHOEF Squad Seniors Iuniors Sophomores ELSIE VANDERHOEF KATHERINE PIERCE EMMA WALZER BARBARA NEWMAN HELEN EMMONS CLARA MUELLER lEAN HOSKINS FRIEDA FAIRFAX EDNA MORRIS BETTY SHAAK MILDRED PREVOST RAH! RAH! RAHI Echoes through the corridors of M. H. S. The cheerlead- ing squads have left an echo that will long be remembered and appreciated. The squad stands for good sportsmanship and fair play. They have helped to promote this spirit throughout the entire student body. It is evident at the various athletic activities in which our school has engaged. The group is selected by a committee specified in the constitution of the Club consisting of the following: The adviser of the Club, adviser of the Student Government, President of the "M" Club, and captain of the cheerleaders. The requirements are: The girl must be an active member of the "M" Club, she must submit, at the tryouts, one original cheer, two school cheers, and be able to do a cartwheel. From the large number of girls which turn out the desired few are chosen with regard to their pep, their ability, and their previous school activities. The pep rallys which are conducted by the cheerleaders in the assembly and which are witnessed by the students help to arouse the school spirit which is so evident in Manasquan. Decided effort was put forth in cake sales, a Victory dance, and other money-making affairs to defray expenses for new uniforms. The squad is clad in outfits of royal blue slacks with grey stripes on the side, blue sweaters with grey chenille emblems, and blue hats and mega- phones. The captain's colors are reversed. IEAN HOSKINS Berlin uses ready-made cigarettes, but Vienna rolls. Ninety-nine af-f X .iv .W X CLASS WN A l l BASKETBALL Coach ..,.,.....,,....................,.,,,....,..,.,....,...... GRANVILLE MAGEE Assistant Coach .,...,................,.,.,,,,.,,,............ MYRON TURNER Managers ..,,,....,...,..AA.,.,,. EDWIN LEVER, FRANKLIN SHAAK Our past cage campaign was the most successful in many years. It broke our own record with ten straight wins. Our team won a berth in the Shore Conference Tournament. We were defeated by Neptune in the finals and received a trophy for second place. In the State Tournament we downed our rival, Lakewood, and we looked to other teams to conquer. We played Hoffman High School, for the Central Iersey Group II Championship. Due to three fouls, committed by Manasquan, our championship hopes vanished. Those starting for Manasquan this season were: Dave Brown, captain and forward. Brown was steady as a scorer, and this, his last year in schol- astic sports, proved his outstanding ability. Ruben Segalle-forward. Segall is a lunior, and he played the center spot on the defense. He was the spearhead in our fast break. Hal Thompson, also back next year, played the pivot position. It was his first year in varsity competition and playing center the entire season he fared particularly well and rounded into one of the top-notch centers in the Shore Conference. Harry Brevoort, another Iunior, was one of Manasquan's stellar and hard- fighting guards. His season was brilliant and very well played, Charlie Truax, a senior, took the position of guard with Brown. Truax excelled at guard after being moved from the forward position earlier in the year. He was elected to the Third All-State Group II this year for the forward position. Sguan's reserve material was plentiful and was used on many occasions. These reserves were: Ofeldt, Iansky, Morton, Iohnson, McCarthy and Hey- niger. Those graduating this year are: Brown, Truax, Ofelclt, Morton, Iohnson, and McCarthy. CHARLES TRUAX Handsome is as the photographer does. , One Hundred One QL Tqy CLASS ofnsfil ...ff I - "H - BASEBALL Co-Captains .,................ ROBERT BOSSETT, DAVID BROWN CATCHERS: George Morgan, Ray Iohnson, lack Gifford, PITCHERS: Harry Brevoort, Lace Campbell, Wyndham Peck, 1ST BASE: William Canfield, Robert Queen, ZND BASE: David Brown, SRD BASE: Adolph Iansky, SHORTSTOP: ' Ruben Segal, OUTFIELDERS: lack Holmes-LF, Fred Mor- ton-RF, Robert Burraud-RF, lack Legg-RF, lack Gaskin -RF, lrving Bennett-CF, Earl Heyniger-CF: INFIELDER: Walter Clayton-2nd Base. MANAGERS: Sam Franklin, Raymond Morton. The Manasquan High School baseball team who were Shore Conference and Central Iersey champions in 1938 started off its l939 season on the right foot by defeating Toms River who are looked upon as the favorites this year. Despite the loss through graduation of such sterling players as Roy Henville, Vernon King, Walt Anderson, Ralph Shinn and Charles Walters the team is in second place as this book goes to print. Manasquan was in first place when Harry Brevoort, one of the best pitchers in the conference sprained his ankle. The loss of their star pitcher is seriously handicapping the team. Ruben Segal and Dave Brown are recognized as the best second base combination in the league while Bob Bossett is starring in centerfield. The following is the team record to date: Squan ....................,....... 3 Squan ...... Alumni ..................,., Toms River ............. Squan ........... ....... 8 Atlantic Highlands Squan .......... .,,.,., 3 Atlantic Highlands Squan ........... ....... l 6 Point Pleasant ......,. Squan ........... ....... 3 Toms River ............. Squan ........... .......... L akewood ....,........... Squan 6 lf youth but knew, One Hundred Two Point Pleasant ..,..... and age but could A3 cmss M2423 if 2 1 L n K ,nr ' TRACK Coach ,,,,,.,,.,...,..,,,..,.,,,,,.........,,.,,.,,A,........... GRANVILLE MAGEE Candidates-IRVING BENNETT, HAROLD THOMPSON, DOUGLAS MEYERS, WESLEY MOON, CARL PIERCE, LE ROY APPLEGATE, FRANK HURLEY, IOHN WOOLEY, WILLIAM ANDERSON, STANLEY PATTERSON, RICHARD SOUTHARD, WALTER KURILCHYK, THOMAS MCCAULEY, IAMES ROBINSON The Manasquan track team is starting the season with few veterans, due to last year's graduation. However, there are several candidates which might prove to be valuable material in future meets. Of the above material the only experienced men are: Carl Pierce, discus: Walter Kurilchyk, javelin and shotputg distance man, Iohn Wooley and sprintman, Irving Bennett. Track meets this season will include the following schools: Red Bank, Point Pleasant, Toms River, Neptune, and two conference meets, one at Toms River and the other at Freehold. During the 37-38 season the track team came out quite well taking third place in the Shore Conference Meet. This feat was attained mainly through the untiring efforts of two weight stars, namely, Iohn Kulpinski and Mike Lashek, both of whom were in the graduating class of '38. Kulpinski was the chief point maker of the Manasquan track squad, being champion iavelin thrower in the Shore Conference Competition. This year the track men hope to attain honors under the guidance of Mr. Granville Magee ,head coach of the sports activities in Manasquan, who is to be aided by Mr. Myron Turner, assistant coach. In computing a woman's age, 3+2 make l. One Hundred Three w df CLASS MW "M" CLUB Adviser .......,..,..., A.,..,,.,................. M lSS ANNE WALLACH President .......,.,.......... ,,..,.. ......,,,....v,.,,,,,,...... I E AN HOSKINS Vice President ................,.,,,.........,,,......... ELSIE VANDERHOEF Secretary-Treasurer ,,.,.....................,........ KATHERINE PIERCE The club's aim is to develop healthy minds and bodies through the or- ganization of sports and games adapted to the needs and abilities of all girls and to uphold and carry out the highest ideals of good sportsmanship. The organization has an advisory body of students called the executive council. It is composed of the following students: Seniors-lean Hoskins, Elsie Vanderhoef, Alice Larson, Doris Pierce. luniors-Kay Pierce, Evelyn Ander- son, Margaret Applegate. Sophomores-Darcy Scudder, Freshman-lane Preston. The teams are chosen by four senior girls. Elsie Vanderhoef, lean Hoskins, Helen Combs, and Bette Shaak are captains of the blue, yellow, white, and red teams, respectively. Throughout the year the girls compete with various schools in basketball and volley-ball. The Playdays that they have had this year were with Point Pleasant, Neptune and Freehold in Volleyball and with Point Pleasant, Asbury Park and Neptune in basketball. The purpose of this is to establish a more friendly relationship among students of these schools. Manasquan sent representatives to the County Playday which was held this year in the Neptune High School Gym. Members of this group refereed the Spring Lake grammar school basket- ball games. This helps them to not only be able to play the game themselves fairly but to be able to conduct well-organized play. Points are given for various activities and the girl which stands highest. at the end of the four years receives a trophy. This organization has been in existence for many years and throughout that time it has stood as a symbol of good sportsmanship and fair play to the' entire student body and to the other surrounding athletic associations. JEAN HOSKINS When your hand itches, you're going to get something, but when your head One Hundred Four itches, you've got it. w MP Crass M3655 COMMUTERS CLUB President .......,..................................,,.,.. MARGARET GIEFORD Vice-President .....,........ ..,.................... I ANE LEWIS -Secretary-Treasurer ,...,,. .....,.....,,...AA.. E LLEN BRANDT Adviser ..........,,,,....,..........................,.. MISS ANNE WALLACH The Comrnuters Club which is under the supervision of Miss Anne Wal- lach, meets in the gymnasium every second and fourth Monday. The purpose of the club is to give all girls, who can not stay after school for "M" Club, the opportunity to participate in athletics such as, soccer, hockey, baseball, vol- leyball and basketball. The club is divided into two teams, the red team and the blue team. Mar- garet Gifford and Ellen Brandt are captains of those teams respectively. Each girl is given ten points for cooperation and fifteen points if she is on the winning team. At the end of the year the two girls with the highest number of points receive a large felt letter, The next two highest receive small felt let- ters. V Many friendships have been made in Commuters Club this year. There were quite a few freshmen that came into the club, and it has been a lot of fun teaching them basketball, volleyball, and other sports. In addition, it was interesting to watch lane Lewis who was really the club's clown, although she did manage to make quite a number of baskets during basketball season. The girls in the club are as follows: Olive Allgor, Dorothy Brandt, Harriet Dey, Margaret Gifford, Edith Hardwick, Marion Hurley, Madeline lohnson, lane Lewis, Winnie Mills, Lila Mortan, Anna Mae Row, Norma Sherman, Alice Spayd, Dot Williams, and Ellen Brandt. ELLEN BRANDT Live and learn, die and forget all. One Hundred Five 15:5 Cmss WW GOLF TEAM Captain ,,,,,,.,,,,, ..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,A,...,. A DOLPH PORTO Vice Captain ,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,.....,..........,.,,,,...... BENIAMIN ECKMAN Secretary ....,,...,.,......,.........,..,...,,.........,,.,..,..,,........... IOE PORTO In the previous four years, golf has gained much popularity in inter- scholastic athletic competition. This year We have advanced more than ever, under the supervision of Mr. Stephen I. Petrokubiy for he obtained a large schedule for us, which was fulfilled successfully. The schedule ran as fol- lowing: Manasquan Opp. April l'7-Asbury Park ............,....... lV2 11W April Z6-Point Pleasant ........,,.,,,,...,,... ..., l OW lV2 May 4-St. lames Catholic High ...,... .... l ZV2 5V2 May l2-St. Iames Catholic High ....... .... l 4V2 3V2 May 17-Point Pleasant ......7,,,.......... l8 U May 29-Lakewood ,.,,.,,.,..,...........,i,,....,.............. .... . . lune 2wLakewood ........,,777..,....,,..............,,....,..,.. .... . . Adolph Porto, captain, and Benjamin Eckman, our long driver, hold po- sitions one and two on the golf team. During the course of the season these boys have competed with the best golf teams that any school along the coast had to offer. loe Porto, a veteran for three years, and Ralph Hussey, a prom- ising freshman, are in the three and four positions. Since both are capable of consistently shooting in the eighties they were the main point-getters. Clarence Fishler, the left-handed stylist, in number five spot seldom gave up a point. The subs of the team who are lohn Sylvester and Iohn Horne were bol- stered up very efficiently by lohn Clark, who seems to have inherited some golfing ability from Robert Clark, who played with the first team Manasquan High School organized. Respectfully, IOE PORTO, Secretary "Emergency" covers a multitude of sins. One Hundred Six ,N ff f cf 1 SCHUYLER PRESS "City Printers by ihe Sea" PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS Asbury Park, New Jersey LORSTAN STUDIOS, Inc Moncrsqucm High School "Official Photoqrclphersu We ore Proud of this Title because of our affiliation with your fine school. 710 Cookmcm Avenue Asbury Pork, New Iersey Phone: Asbury Pork-1084 ,,f.dfa?""'r:-'L' I Q:-T- f Hs. . un. nuhcc by Lefferson Funeral ' SPRAY PAINTING" C F lurlis Claylon FLOYD T. BROWN, Manager Paint Headquarters F. BURTIS CLAYTON -I-elephene 3 First and Salem Avenue as soU'rH STREET SPRING LAKE PHONE 243 MANASQUAN Ely, Leonard Newman Schwier 8: Walther INC. PLUMBING AND HEATING DIESEL OIL BURNERS Air Conditioning Systems SPRING LAKE, N. I. 305 Washington Ave. Phone 7 REAL ESTATE 6. INSURANCE Chicago Boulevard and First Ave. Phone Spring Lake 969 Sea Girt New Iersey Hotel Continental WASHINGTON, D. C. Facing the Beautiful Capitol Plaza The Hotel Headquarters in Wash- ington for the Manasquczn High School Class of 1939 :: :: C. I. COOK, Manager THE Chase P. Withrow Agency FREDERICK A. HUESTIS "24" CHASE P. WITHROW "26" Insure with A YOUNG AGGRESSIVE AGENCY Call Manasquan 3035W 1939 Compliments of Fairview Orchards Phone Manasquan 2888 The Good-Loe Market Clrormerly Fitzgeralds Marlcetl PRIME MEATS, GROCERIES. PRODUCE State Highway Mcmasquan, N. I. PHONE 692 Dewey's GLIMMER GLASS Hom. Compliments Of Dewey Rankin' Prop' WILLIAM ERBE GARAGE Spring Lake New Iersey Brielle New Iersey Fuel Oil Coke MANASQUAN BAKERY "BLUE COAL" Fred Benowitz, Prop. BURNS BROTHERS 75 M ' S . M , N. . I. Predhdm, Supt. am I cmqsquqn I Ph 1253 Phone Mcmasquan 1340 one BARLOWS LAUNDRY Compliments of Inc. WILLIAM H. HURLEY "Bundles of Satisfaction" Men's cmd Boys' Outfiiters Phone 650 65 Atlantic Ave. Mcmasquan 911 F Street Belmm' N' I' THE COAST STAR MANASQUAN'S UP--TO-DATE NEWSPAPER T. M. HOSKINS. Publisher UNDERHILL AND UNDERHILL Pontiac Sales and Service Lakewood 153 Brielle 2351 THE BITE SHOP Lolosters-Hot Plate Dishes and Pastry Our Specialty Brielle New Iersey Phone Manasquan 2843 Compliments ot THE CANDY KITCHEN Manasquan ALGONQUIN THEATER Manasquan New Iersey Presenting the Best in Motion Picture Entertainment ROSENFIELD BEVERAGES Belmar, N. I. MARIORIE HALL Hand-dipped Chocolates Brown Street Brielle, N. I. Phone Manasquan 2740 Free Delivery MANASQUAN COSMETIC SHOP Cut Rate Our Prices are Lower- Why Pay More? For Quality Food at the Right Price try BRIELLE MARKET The Brielle Food Center Phone Manasquan 2201 RAFFETTO'S SHOE STORE Manasquan New Iersey GEORGE H. GREGORY G SONS Florists Sea Girt New Iersey DINNER BELL Specializing in Shore Dinners Brielle New Iersey THE MAIN DRUG COMPANY H. B. Lansing, lr. G. F. Temple Reg. Pharmacists 82 Main Street Manasquan, N. I. Prescription Service Phone Manasquan 283 "STAN" WOODS School Supplies O. H. BROWN, 2nd Real Estate --- Insurance Third and Passaic Avenues Manasquan New Iersey spring Lake' N. I. LILLY ANN TEA ROOM RIVOLISUG1'-R BOWL Dinners of Distinction 5Oc Luncheonette Route 4N and Church Street Belmar New Iersey Como' N' I' Phone Spring Lake 3163 VANITY FAIR BEAUTY SALON Ethel B. Snedeker HAVENS SEA FOOD Donald C. Havens Phone' 269 Third Ave. Spring Lake 166 Main Street M'-'mflsqilan Telephone l44 Delivery Service Taxi Service Pleasure Cars THE BUSH AGENCY CLAYTON AUTO CO., Inc. Real Estate - Insurance 1209 Third Avenue Phone 109 Spring Lake New Iersey - Phone Spring Lake 6 185 Mum street Mcmqsquun Tire and Battery Service-Storage SQUAN HOTEL "Open All Year" Manasquan New Iersey It you want the best Buy Pure Guernsey Milk from RANKIN FARM DAIRY I. C. Allen Brielle. N. I. Phone Manasquan 73W or 2560 TASSINI BROS. MUELLER'S FLOWER SHOP State Highway 4N Phone 1883 Manasquan. N. I. CONOVER SERVICE STATION BUICK SALES AND SERVICE Tydol-Veedol R. B. Case, Prop. Union Avenue and Main Street Main Street Mqnqsquqn, N. I. Manasquan Phone 22 Compliments of BRIELLE BEAUTY SHOP Brielle, N. I. State Hi-Way 35 Phone Manasquan 2271 Compliments of IACK A. GROZ Coal Dealer Phone Manasquan 1947-I State Hi-Wcxy 35 Brielle, N. I. Compliments of BURKE BROTHERS MANASQUAN GROCERY CO. Dependable Groceries Delivery Service Spring Luke New Iersey Phone 135-R COLONIAL TEA nooM Timo? BARBER SHOP Spring Lake Mancrsquan New Iersey PANZ-Z TEA ROOM Delicious Dinners Brielle New Iersey Phone Manasquan 1688 Compliments of PIERCE'S RESTAURANT MANASQUAN QUALITY CLEANERS The Best ot Service IIMMIE'S PIZZERIA 116 Main Street Phone 711 Tomato Pies Mcmasquan. N. I. Compliments of RUBENS Compliments of Model Airplane Supplies BILL EGGIMAN 9th Ave. Belmar Compliments of SUNOCO SERVICE STATION Mathew Snyder, Prop. Ilth and F Streets Belmar, N. I. Compliments of TERRY'S SERVICE STATION TYDOL Phone Munasqucm 1665


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