Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ)

 - Class of 1932

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Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1932 volume:

i 1 i I I I 1 . i 1 v i I I l 4 i E224 X. ., em THE CUPo1LA 1932 XX FR'4'4, t3 lil' ll U5 if G M , 0 ox 40 0 esgiigf 1 sees if ow 00 Published by the Senior Class Moorestown Friends' Scllool Moorestown, New Jersey X ,f :usa mx 114 rm in A Bi? .J ... X., V X., V V V .J 5554 I xx N ' :::4 N me :ex :::4 :gy :::4 I xx - f :::4 - 25:4 f me - :::4 :::4 :uc :::4 su: . me , ms azz: me azz: :..: :::: :zzz , ms 9.2: me , nz: me vu: zu: mmmm mmmm mm :q. E. mwmxyvwxm if hr, 3. A fx 2' , "w'f" , 'Hg Ig. --I " - V '1 '.- . -. ff' ' wr - ,-na,r.,i,- ,R Q . L9 1 ,,, --P' ef ,J 1 , - . I -. ,JA - .5 - 2 ,1 au- 3 3 ,an 7 4 ' 3 A . ,. J,-3 -. Q? .4 K L. ,J -14,15-'z K ,,. .. . ,y f I .1 . .' 3 -' V VV- A , -' 11 -.H -3, ' law- L1 'Q 'll '.1i!-, ' L . . Y . .wiv H N. J 'U - , 1, ' .HTISIS mimn cos! csilvnic M0px.Bs::jowN'FnxnNus' Sc:-rom., wa' 'ro , prranss oua snrfhrnn gon 45.1. 141-:Ar m- srrrvnim HAS -US' numm 'rmmwn 1-um-sinsriuzmnnm I'r as our. smcmuz Horn nam: run. www cmssfzs wm. cha' ,nvnw non num ' we mv: non rrs wuoua- soma' aNvmor9fMnN'r. L 3 1 V, ,. r 'vi el-Q0 .. 1 ' . .. 11 1 ,Z -X ' Kr: + as 4 , fin' - 5.",,,Q'Q:, 5,31 ,'-wg: Ei'-A" '-f:- ,. -c 4' .A , H- --1 A x P' 1-W S, 1 ff. ax., -,-, fry.- . 'Y' 'J' , I A1 6 ,, .l' . .- ,I--Hizli rt'-. '. , N i ' - . . at - A. ,, ' " "' -I ..- '- Hz' V 1- H91 gl,-: ., K . ..,-- 1 ,fm li. H, ,A g 9 1 Y . . . ,. . , , . , ,A ,, Llfwify R 'vi 1 4 -ws,-n hi.. ,, ,,,, s MJ J' r V . , .- .- ,-,l 5-4 'ir 4, . Nw 1" ,V ' 17 : .QF I J. -1 3-4 , " I "fl .. ' , . , N - . -' 'T .Nw ' 3" ' 'Hi - 'fl ' if .-1 CHOOL ,ind Life alike are but experiences. Your success and happiness will not be determined nierel ' b thte ovuortunities ou are offered, but b the de rrei- to which l Y Y 2- you ztclmieve the desired goal that the opportunity sets for you. The feeling of satisfac- tion which comes its the result of Ll task well done will be your greatest rewarc. "Far and away the best prize that life offers is the chance to work harl at work worth doing." Wirrxua E. CARR. Q hm Efdt v:5nN Withvuf offense to friends or foes We 5ketch the Worfd exactly as it goes 6 M oorestown F riends' School CCTS Class O President .... ....,........ H ARVEY j. SHARPLESS, JR. Treaszirer ..... ...... E DWARD J. HARLIER Class Adm-or . . . ..... WILBUR E. CARR Tear CBook Sta jf Editor .......... Associate Editor . . . Assoriate Editor . Associate Editor . . . Business Manager . . Cirritlation Manager Adzfertisiizg Manager Art Editor ........ Girls' Atbletir Editor Boys' ,Athletir Editor . . .RUTH F. STRATTAN . .DOUGHTEN CRAMER VIRGINIA A. EVANS . . .PAULINE A. LUCAS ...JOSEPH H. TAYLOR WILLIAM A. CHAPMAN EDWIN H. LIPPINCOTT .FLORRAINE PETERSON .ALTA MARY REAGAN . . ,JOSEPH G. POWELL Class Colors Blue and Gol Class Motto d Gaudeamus, igitur, iuvenes dum sumus. Six The Cupola-w 1 932 MOLLIIE BURLING 5212 Hoitwifit AVlfNl'l' lYfl2liCllANTVlI.l.lT. N. j. New jersey College for Wotnen Five Years at M. F. S.g Captain of Reds. 'S' Student Council, 'Hl. 'RZQ fktnlj, "GMI lzlerr thy IllIIKQ.f.U "1'llnf" H! says a voice. Yes, it is Mollie. She has a terrible time keeping her classmates quiet in the library. We can always be sure that Mollie will conscientiously carry out her responsibilities and can be depended upon to co-operate with everyone. At times one is apt to think of Mollie as a small cheery light in an otherwise di rk world. She always has a kind word, and because of this we hope the world will deal .kindly with her. ROBERT CHAPMAN 130 Iiasr lNlAlN Sriuzm' Mooitrsrt WN, N. J. Antioch Two years at M. F. S.: Property Nan in "Seventeen," 'ilg Property Man in Ch istmas J llay, '52, lklanagei' of Soccer, 321 Maniger of Basketball, 'SZQ fRedJ. "ll"lw rifer from iz feat! rvilh ffm! kewl fzppetife tim! be .tilt Ll0Il'11.u "Huff" EAVENLY days! Someone is imitating the Mills Brothers in "Hey, llc-yl How am I doing and now we hear Lippy yelling, "Hey, shut up!" Yts, as you have guessed, it is Bob Chapman, Moorestown Friends' Eddie Cantor. Our Bob is a great lover of popular music, and his "Vic" goes everywhere and is known by every- one. Ohl By the way, Bob, how is the tin horn? St'I'L'U Moorestown Friends' School MARY COLES Coi.ns1'owN N FW jnasiiv Thirteen Years at M. F. S.: Student Council, G23 Property Committee "Seventeen," 'ilg Christmas Play. '321 Basketball Squad, 'SZQ fRedJ. "Little, bill nb iffy!" "Celia" ELL! Well! Well! What a smile on this face. As we see it longer, we dis- cover that it is little "Coles" moving quickly to bookkeeping room. We realize that she chatters a bit and giggles a bit more, but she means no harm, so the teachers Qsome of themj forgive her. We have heard that we will lose her soon, but we are not sure. Remember your old friends once in a while, and please keep up your natural smiles. WILLIAM CHAPMAN lil! liasi' MAIN S'i'itizm' NIOOIIESTOVUN, N. nl. Two Years at M. F. S.g Soccer, '51, '32g Property Man for "Seventeen" '31, Property Man for the Christmas Play. '52, llivluej. Circulation Manager for the Year Bunk. "There if miifhief in Iliff wan." l "Bill" HIS active member of the class added weight to the soccer team last fall. Since then he has been using up some of his excess steam in wrestling, boxing, and fencing about school. He is always going at top speed and is up to some devilment more times than he is caught. Happy go lucky Bill has a smile for everyone. He and Kappel have been noted lately for interesting antics on the mat during gym classes. Eight "Ill lfilqlii fill frmn wry fillllllf NIJ' fieflv be li.1i'hftf." The Cupola-1 932 DOUGHTEN CRAMER llll Iiasi' CifN't'it.-u. Avi2Ntus lXl00RliS'l'0XX'N, N. -I. Princeton Six Years at M, F, S.: Soccer. '5l, '52, Associate lfditoi' of Year Buukg Seventeen 'Sig Basketball. '5l, 'SZQ Baseball Squad, '51, '52, "XX'hy the Chimes Rang," 'SZQ QRedj. "l7u11lq!vli" Hli above mentioned fight is most apparent in intramural basketball gat ies. flask the battered juniorsj, liven six or seven personals are permissible when there are no subs. Doughts is always willing to try though he doesnt always get what he goes after. Since Buzz Parrish strayed from the fold, Doughts has calmed down eonsitlerably and is at present a very sensible young man. I-Ie thinks driving Fords is great sport and just loves to bump fences after dances. MIRIAM LEPPLIEMAN -HW XX'AllXY'lK,K Ro.-uw HADl10NIfllil.l1, N. ,l. 'l'hi'ee Years at M, F, S.: llflluej. "Xl m.ief1ff.'f .tel irillv liffle. wilful 'lwi'11.r." "Emir" IEHOLDI the one formally engaged member of our class, Miriam Eppleman, We are afraid Miriam doesn't take her school work as seriously as she might, but who would under the circumstances? We all remember the pictures of her in the Wildwood Baby Parade. Keep that baby face, Eppee. We can always depend on having a good time when Eppee gives a class party, and she has had several of them. Niue Moorestown Friends' School VIRGINIA EVANS 302 Cimsrwirr Sriurirr Mooitnsrowm, N. rl. Emilie Krider Norris School Fourteen Years at M. F. S.: Chairman uf Assembly Programs. 'SIL Associate Editor uf "lNIonrestnvvn News." 'SIL Associate Editor of Year Book, Angel Churus of Christmas Play. '523 fRetlj. "Afll'z1J',l' Ike rtzme. ,rerwze of .mnl .mtl e-rar." l "C1'if1r1V1 " EDATE, sophisticated, thats Ginny. She gets plenty of exercise walking to school in the morning, going home to lunch, then back to school, and home again. We hear she gets a "charley horse" every time she bowls. We hope next year Ginny won't be lonely without her I-Ieulings. When the depression is over, we have no doubt she will resume her globe trotting. Ask Ginny if she has a "yen" for orchestras! EDWARD I-IARMER Zio XV, IXIAIN S'l'RIiF'l' INlOORFS'I'OXVN, N. -I, Brown Fourtc-cn Years at M. F. 8.3 Basketball, '51, '52, Soccer, '30, '51, '52 fflaptain, 'BZQQ Baseball. 'SZQ "Seventeen," '5lg Christmas Play, '521 Second Prize junior Essay, 'SI1 "'l'lll'Cll" Stall. 'SL '521 fliluej. "A zzmml. .re11,rible. Ive!!-bred mail." "Ed" 65 ELLO, Ed, old ham. I-Iow is the brass today ?" If you want to know Ed's failing, mention C. Q., and you will receive an answer. When we see this dark, mysterious stranger coming down the hall, we can be sure that it is Ed. Although quiet at times, he can be aroused to give some enlightening advice on almost anything. Wherever Ed goes, he is sure to make friends, and all his old friends wish him all the success and happiness in the world. Ten The Cupola- 1 932 AILIZIZN HADDON 536 HlNtiHaiaN AVFNUIQ l"lADDONlflliI.D. N. j. Edgewood Park junior College Fixe Years at N. F. 5.1 Hockey lklanager, 21 "XY'hy the Chimes Rang," 'ltzl fRedJ. "TlteI't' it mule like lI6l'i-1Ifl1lL'.," "ll.m'rfm1" l-'D hair, smart clothes, and a healthy lIILIgl'lfflll.ll'S Aileen. She has two eyes, which she makes good use of. Her chief occupation during the summer is hang- ing around Island Heights and driving speed boats. She can upset sail-boats, too. The school will miss her "charming" voiceg we hope she never gets on the radio, however. NANCY HOPKINS 161 Kuvtas Hteiwcffw Hannowifirin. N. I. Class President, '29, 'BOL Student Council. '29, 'BOL Assistant Editor of "'I'tu'ch,' '5l: lfdittrr "IXfIuoi'esttm'i1 News," 'Bly Qliluel. First Prize. Senior lissay, 'Sl "'I'lvei'e if lm lllfllillg her 0111 uf her jikeif nf7f1lfu11.t." HINIIIIIALJ' 66 I, Nance!" How's the poet? We are all behind you, and some day when you edit your first book, we will offer congratulations. Ask Nancy how she likes editing a "big city tabloid." However, we extend to her our best wishes in anything she attempts, and she will be sure to attempt much. Nancy will be our genius in the literary world. Go to it, Nance. I lilezwi Moorestown Friends' School GEORGINE HUGHES liixgiawmiiit PARK New jifiism' Five Years at M. F. S.g Hockey, 'BZQ Basket- ball, 'SZQ "Torch" Staff, '521 tfiluej. Uljltiglle-If there clfllif tompilz' in iwri. 'tif H1141 of Kgoei' agiu' my 17l1lI'jtifffl!l,I'.U Ullfrglit -" IZORGINITS thumbnail sketch follows: Her eyes are sorta nondescript, don'tcha know. Her hair is brown and wavy when under control, but impudently misbe- haved ninety-nine and fortyvfour hundredths per cent. of the time. Her svelte figure blends with most backgrounds. Her oft-repeated "My" and continual "buzz. buzz, buzz" in French class, sound articulate enough. At dances. obliging gentlemen are an absolute necessity to hold hairpins while she encourages some hair to conduct itself properly. WILLIAM KAPPEL 547 XX'ifs'i' KINIS l'lllillXX'AY l"lAlll5ONl-'IlEI.D, N. j. Drexel lwwui' Heats at M. In 5.3 buccer, pl. 32, Baseball, '51, 'ilg Property Man for "Seven- teenf' 'Bly Property Man for the Christmas Play, 'SZQ Student Council. '51, 'SZQ Red Cap- tain, 'SZQ lRedj. vPc'1'l7r1f7.f be izmiizr in mllrlv ui' lie llvillii' he df1e.t." "Bill" HEN Bill loses his temper, it's best for peace-loving people to leave his vicinity with acceleration. If you stay in Kappels good grace, you will find him a good pal, but we fear that he will have many scraps in his life. Bill will be our engineer and club mang we expect to see him very successful. By the way, Bill, who gave you that strange power over "wimmen"? Tzvelfe The Cupola-1 932 MARY LFF -ll' Ciirws I,aNmNc9 Roan HAnnoNrui1.n, N. j. Five Years at M. F. S., Hockey, '30, '51Q 'Rig li.1sketb.lll. '52 fCaptainJg "XX'hy the Chimes Rang." '52, Attendant of May Queen. 'Eli Tennis Team, '51, '52, lliluej. "Ai llve ll'j11fL'l' .rf1'e.1111.r 1'll.fl7 df111'11 flu' llllillllfrljll .riJe.r. .ru l'lHl.l' ber fflIlLQllL'.H "IWW-1" NT RODUCING Mary, the girl who captures the hearts of many but gives her heart to few. As a bookkeeper Mary wouldn't make het way in this world, b.1t just ask her about any social event and she can tell you. She can give adoring males as well as females good advice, and she lacks nothing in the way of experience. We con't know just what Mary is going to do next year, but we are sure she will be successful in any- thing she attempts. Heres to you, Fuzzy. EDWIN LIPPINCOTT 502 lkvwo Courrr lXlOORIiSTlJXX'N, N. nl. Temple Fourteen Years at M. F. 5.1 Soccer Squad, '32g "XX'hy the Chimes Rang," '52, Property Man for "Seventeen," '51, Property Nan for the Christmas Play, 'SIL Advertising lxl2ll'lilgl.'1' of the Year Book, fRedj, f'N!llI'l76I'6 .rv furry ul 111.111 rm' Ive llvure ll't1.l'. and ye! he .reeuled bll.l'ff?I' than be z',1.r."' "Lij1j1Vi" ND here's Lippyl It's too bad that we havent room for Lip's Model T on this page with him, somehow he doesnt look complete without 'erl By the way, remember how perfectly "complete" Lip looked in that military uniform at the party this fall? For his trusty for errands, and for that faithful typewriter a the Year Book publications, we sure do owe Eddie an extra vote of thanks. Tbirlewz Moorestown Friends' School l PAULINE ANN LUCAS liltoxxws Mitts. N. ,l. University of Arizona Three Yeats at M. F. S.: Angel Clinrus of Christmas Play, '52g Attendant to May Queen. '51 3 Torch Staff. '32g Year Boi-ik Staffg tliluej. "She ii jfrelly fn it-ali trillv. Am! llfflj' lo mlb zrillv. flllcf f1fe.1.m11f. frm. ffl fflfllf UN." "l'f1l!i" IZRITS a pal and a good sport if ever there was one. No one can forget her parties at Browns Mills, and her philosophy of life was expounded many times in Srripture class. She is sincere despite some of her well-known escapades. Polly represents the unusual, and we have missed her since she has transferred her address to Arizona. IZLIZABETI-I MAHAFFEY H1Ntinis1AN Avrwtiii l"lADDONFlFl.D, N, nl. Hood Five Years at M, F. 5.3 Hockey Squad, '523 Student Countil. 'ilg QRedJ. "ll"lml .tive znlderfook fo do, .the did." "l5t'fr,i" IETTY has been generally known to be one of the quieter members of our feminine element, that is, unless giggling times are on-then look for Betts in the centers of the said circles! Betty's usual habitat has been an end seat at one of the library tablesg need Virgil help? Look for her there! That robins-egg blue velvet of Betty's tertainly has been a bright spot at the proms! And just ask her about her eatsf. lfnlrrleeri The C u pola-1 932 TOM NUTTALL, DIR. lv Haitmwta Ax'i2Ntii2 LFNOLA, N. J. Three Years at M. F. 5.3 "W'hy the Chimes Rang." '52g Property Man for "Seventeen," .311 Qliluej. "lfftl'11.1f .llll',U.7jilL1 .ieflfer my lair belief." "Tu 111 " 66 EY, Tom, heres the treasure over here in the corner." Tom is a good-hearted Sherlock Holmes with an ever-ready smile. And it also will be remembered that he was the only Blue hound who got anywhere near the Red hares in our recent chase. Though few people know it, a lot of his spare time is spent on music, strum- ming a warped "uke." 'lom is another one of our radio fanatics who now 'laims he's constructing a portable model. BARBARA NASH 556 Hicikoitv l.ANlE Haimowriifiia, N, xl, Connecticut College for Wottit-n Five Years at M. F. S.: Hockey, .521 Tennis Team, '51, '52, Manager, 'SZQ 'Torch' Stall. '321 Year Book Staff. Christmas Play, 'SL 521 "Square Pcgsug Maid uf Honor. May Dry, '5l1 QRedj. "Her air, her lll!111IIl'l'. all :elm mu' t.cllllfl't'tJ,l' "H.1fbie" li'Vl2 all heard Barbaras chuckle in the library. We sometimes wc nder how she gets those "A's" in History and cuts up so! She's game for anything. dances, athletics, school activities. How about that time she dramatized "Pyramus and 'l'hisbe" with Doughten two years ago. And she's artistic, too. just look through her tablet. Lovable Babs--swell always remember those soulful eyes and hat ready smile of yours. lifflet Il Moorestown Friends' School GEORGE OSTERMAYER 52-I Coovm STREET CAMDEN, N. j. Five Years at M. F. S.g Property Man in "Seventeen," '5lg Baseball Squad, '31, '523 QRedJ. "ll"ifh Ieaclverr he will lI6l'6'l' dimgree. If Ihejfll ferife. greaf 1qnm.l11e.r,v zrlvy ,rlwnld lie?" "Gt'll1'.QLJ4' ll'LL never worry about George working too hard. This dark, grutf man does just enough to get by, and that's all, land sometimes he doesn't even do thatj. We'x'e heard, however, that he is an A No. 1 bool-tkeeper. After he gets away from school and from his inseparable pal, Heulings, we hope George will be able to find his way in this big world, and we wish him lots of luck. MARGARET STOKES Gow Vnfw Roan INIOORFSTOVVN, N. J. Greenbrier College Fourteen Years at M. F. S.g Hockey, '31, '52g Christmas Play, 'BIQ Angel Chorus, '32g Class 'l'i'easurer, 'BOQ fliluej. "A fwlzml nf plnvk is zmrlh a 1011 of lurk." "Sf1r1ukie" HO is it? You ean't see until the crowd clears, but you will, in all probability, find that it is Snookie. You can prove it if you will watch her next move: she jumps into the famous Ford, and away she goes. Where is her next stop, you ask? Methinks it is either Haddonfield, Penn, or Haverford. Snookie is our bowler, and also managed to keep a few balls out of out hockey goal last year. We understand that she and Physics don't go together, but Snookie and Kappel do. A good sport, that's Snookie. 5 ixteeu The C u pola-1 932 HIZULINGS PANCOAST KtNt.s Htttitwwxx' Hsnnomfttrtn, N. ul. Six Yeats .tt M. F. S.: l't'operty Mittmget' of ffht'istm.ts Pl.1t3 'Wg "Mintiet." 'ilg llletll, "Hit .l't1i'f.!f tfllllet' .Ire flft' lQl'L't1fL'.ff t'Jl'C'.u "lltflz1i11gt" Hlf mitle star now takes it bow. Fttmed for his monologues, he is ttlso tt proficient dttncer. Good luck at college proms! Wliy does he so often attic-ct .t southern accent? Is it that he is thinking of Virginia? Wl1ttt's I hear? A terrible roar, it volume of sound from one end of the httll to the other! Wliyt, Hettlings is laughing, of course. Once hettrd, never for- gotten. FLORRAINE PISTERSON 209 l.ll'l'lNfQ0'l"l' Avtfmttta Rtvtfttrow, N. -I. Six Years alt bl. li. 5.1 Citvtlllty W". C. 'lf U. Poster Prize, 'SIL Mttnitget' of B,tsl.eth1tll, Jig Art lftlittit' of the Year Bot-I:. "Timiil tim! .rlepllmllq fini ll'jfl7 nmtft if tjiw Jut1'l1t'.t.t'f." "Pele"- OIIS she sound like our old friend Piccolo Pete? No sir'ee, She is 'oo tlttiet. Pete, when was Lincoln President of the United States? Pete woild reply 'lm sorry. Mi. Dc-yo, l don't know. That wats before my day."'s .tll rightg just let her work on some bookkeeping. ll she doesnt debit more than she credits, then it's because there isn't enough room. Hey. h.tve you ever seen Pinky laugh! 'lust keep your eye on her, and when she begins, get .t towel and wrap around her head and let her go until she runs down. Pete, wc-'re all for you, .tnd please remember that you were it member ol the Class ol 1052 A. D. Sei'eu1eer1 Moorestown Friends' School ALTA MARY REAGAN 25 Wrist' Ct2NTitAt. Avt2Nt'i2 Itiooitnsroww. N. -I. Earlham Seven Years at N. F. S.: Hockey. '29, '50, '51, '52, Captain. '52, Basketball. '52, Tennis Team, '31, '52g Captain of Blues, '422 "Torch" Staff, '5l. Assistant Editor of "Turch." '52g Year Book Staff, "Fiat Lux," 'Big "Square Pegs," '3l1 Angel Cliorus of Christmas Play, '52, Attendant of May Queen. 'ilg Qliluej. "5'e11.rili1'e. .rzeifl I0 I'c',fb'1lf. lm! .if .ririff in illllllfllg for error." ,, .. Alla lxitll'-'I HO is that dashing by with the hockey ball? Wliy Alta Mary, of Course, our hockey Captain, basketball forward, and star athlete. That's not all she can elo either: just ask her about Math and Physics classes. Her reeortl at M, F. S. proves that tlramaties is one of her accomplishments also. We wonder if she gets along with the Principal any better than we tlo? jOSlZPH POXWIZLL 520 Q.HlfS'l'l?lt Avifmvtf Mooitias'rtixvN, N. J. Swarthmore Twelve Years at M. F. 5.3 Soccer. '50, '?-I. WJ, liaskethall, '50, '51, 'BJQ liasehall. '28, '39, '40. Fl. 'Fig Stutlent Council. 'SL Presi- tlenl, H21 "'l'he I.t-genel nf a Lliristtnas Rose," 'SQL Captain ot' lilues. '521 fbluej. "If I rfnzizre lu ltillf iizrliile, furgii e me." - fHistory Classj "I7ffi"' lf have here on the page the future Bobby jones of Coll, the future'ty Grove of Baseball, and the future Beau Brummel of Society. joe excels in everything he tries, but although he studies hard his marks always stay the same. Doe never goes to a banquet unless he speaks, and as he attends many, you can tlraw your own conclusions as to his speaking ability. li thee ever tleeitles upon a college, joseph. saitl college will much profit by thy atltlition. Eigblveii The Cupola-1 932 HARVEY SI-IARPLESS, JR. Noitiii Ciitiitciii Rofxn IXIOORFSTOWN, N- l- Rutgers Fi-urteeu Years at M. F. S.: Class President, '51, 'BZQ "Seventeen,l' 'Sig Manager of Base- ball, 'SQL Lliluel. "I 01.1.1 he rixzzhi. bfrf I .mfr am foul!" "Ilan" UDDIZNLY from the other end of the hall we hear a terrific bellow, ,ind it does not take second thought to realize that it is our own Harvey. In the quiet follow- ing the storm we know if Harv has come out victorious from this outburst he is only saving up for the next blast. The only time that we ever see Harv down in the dumps is after one of his many atfairs. Harvey is good natured and always has some well-known expression from Amos 'n Andy on his tongue. Harv will always make lriends and hoe tomatoes or sompthin'! JILL STIZRN Sl-1 litmus Hirpiixxwxv IZ. llmwimotsifiifiim, N. I. We'llesley Four Years at M, F. 5.3 "XX'hy the Chimes Rangfi 'ZW Christmas Play, 'SIL May Day, 'ilg Student Council, 'SOL Assistant lfditui' "I'oi'eh." lil. liditor "'I'oi't'l1." 'ilg Fi'st Prive ' . . . kiunuu' lzssav, 511 Puhlit' Speaking Contest. 'Rig tliedl. "Baller lille llmu 1IE'l'l'l'.' "SItr11" H! Now we have her. The world renowned actress-to-be. Outside oi having an unquenehable yearning for the stage and an obsession that everyone should be sophisticated, jill is a good old soul. Some day, perhaps, she will appreciate her class- mates. .lill will be our show virl so we wish l ' all l 1 l 'k antong the eelehrti g , mer 1 tic ue . May she rank high Nun it t iz Moorestown Friends' School RUTH STRATTAN 155 East' OAK Avrtsitir lNIO0liFS'l'0XVN, N, Ml. Swarthmore lileven years at M. F. S.: Allen Reading Prize, Q93 "Seventeen," 'SIL Adapted Christ- mas Play, H521 Christmas Play, 'ilg Hockey Squad, '5lg Hockey Team, '521 Editor Year Boukg Second Prize Senior Essay. '321 Qliluej. X "S'f11'lv 11 pair of Jfzri. 1'i1'1d. and elf19111e11f eye.t." Hlcllflllli O see Ruth in the midst of the different crowds at M. F. S., or generally around Moorestown, you'd never guess that she was breezing in to Swarthmore with that envied "A" report card, but 'tis true! She's a naughty girl, however, for she does her Latin in the live minutes before class and her French and History while the class is going on. Ruth has two "mm-m-mh" eyes, which are always in circulation. We blame Ruth for this Year Book, but we are indebted to her for trying to make some- thing of it. HARRIFT TE TABAKIN Sin Pfutk Avrwiir Col,i.INtpswoon, N. J. New jersey College for Women Fixe Years at M. F. S.: Hockey Squad. '5l. :lg Basketball Squad, '51, Basketball Team, 52, fllttll. "l'.11:1li. My 11.111141 ii 11'11111.111." "T.1bf1'1 " ARRIFTTF is our mysterious brunette with the debutante slouch. And, oh yes. when she practices that "come hither look," boys, well!stare the other way. Homework doesnt seem necessary in her lifeg apparently classwork, and especially French, doesn't either. We don't know much about her personal habits, but we've noticed her sadly out of breath on the hockey field. Clothes do not matter to Harriette except that they be of a bright hue. Tuwzlj The C u pola-1 932 Josrpn TAYLOR TAYI.OR'S LANE RIVERTON, N. j. Haverford Six Years at M. F. S.: Soccer, '51, '52 Basketball. '51, '52, Captain of Basketball, '32, Baseball, '50, '3l, 323 "XXfhy the Chimes Rang." 'Sly Business Manager of the Year Bookg Chorus Christmas Play, '51, 523 Student Council, '51, '52, fliluel. "He'.r tr gout! felluzzx' if Ili!! all be well." "Ta," E know loe's father by the expression "Hi, Men," but we recognize joe by a pair of very blue eyes and a head of very curly hair. Wlien joe, as our basket- ball captain, shoots at the basket, the ball can always be considered dead. joe is our brightest boy, but that is not saying much, if he would exert himself a bil more, he might equal the class record. Tee hopes that this Year Book will get out in time, but he has his doubts. DOROTHY TRUMPY 323 MT. VERNON AVENUE HADDONI-IFLD, N. j. Drexel Five Years at M. F. S.g "Why the Chimes Rang," '32, Property Committee for "Seven- teen," '51g Lady in Wziiting for '31 May Dayg QRedl. "The glam of farloiwz. and Ike mold of form." uDI!f'l HERE'S Dot, but wherc's Georgine? fYou won't have to look far.j Could you call them the Siamese Twins? Well, hardly, but when you see one, you see the other. Bookkeeping seems to occupy a good deal of her time, but we wonder what she does with the rest of it? Anyway, with her sense of humor, charm, and Personality, we need not wish her more luck for the future. Tlf'6'l1l'1'-fill? M oorestown F riends' School MARGARET XVHEELER RIASONVILLIE NEW jmism' State Teachers' College Thirteen Years at M. F. S.: Angel Chorus of Nativity, 'ilg Angel Chorus of Christmas Play, '52g fBluej. "Here if iz dear. a true. il7dll.l'f!'fl1ll,f friend." "wg" HOM do we see trotting down to meet us on horseback? It's Peg herself, a French book in one hand and History notes in the other. She is a "whiz" at study, but can always find time to lend her friends an understanding ear. She will need discipline in her career as a teacher, and can she get it? just ask her sisters. Good luck to you, Peg. NANCY CARR A57 Iiasr QND S'i'Rifi2'r lNlOOlll5S'I'OXX'N. N. J. Fifieen Months Near M. F. S.: Yell Leader, '51 g .Investigation and Research. 'Sig Foreign Language Cluh, 'SZQ Class Mascot. '52g lliluej. WEA. "ll"lmf'.r zzmre ,IPl'ecif111.r in all flair :ville z1vn'M.9" is HIS year has been a stupendous one for us. Into our group has come a brand new member. Nancy is petite. with baby blue eyes and a skin you love to touch. The only drawback is that she will probably not be able to graduate with us, but instead. will he a member of the Class of 19-19. We hope that Mr. and Mrs. Carr will bring Nancy up to follow in our model footsteps. Tlwlllbi-11111 K Ll It The C u pola-1 932 Studious . . . Dreamers .... Easy-going ...,. . Teachers' Pet .... Most Conscientious Greatest Co-eds . Ambitious ...... Artistic ..... Athletic .... Babyface . . . Bashful ...... Best Blushers . . . Careless ...... Conceited . . . Dependable . . . Gigglers ..... Good-natured . . . Hot-tempered . . . Inquisitive . . . Nearest .... Original . . . Romantic ..... Sentimental . . . Talkative . . . Teasers .. Peppiest . . . Noisiest . . . Laziest . . . Stubborn . Quietest . . . Sarcastic . . . Fljrts ........ Sympathetic .... Dignihed . . . Affectionate . . Antithesis .... Good Sports .... Who's Who Doc ...... .... Doughts .... . . . . . George . . . Ed ..... Tee ..... Kappel . . Tee ..... Heulings . . . . . . . Doc ..,... .... Heulings . . Doughts .. Tom . . . Harv . . . Kappel . . . Tee ...... .... Heulings . . . . . . . Ed ....... .... Kappel . . . Tom , . . Doc .... Tom . . . Bill .... Lippy .... .... Doughts Bob ...... Bill .... Harv . . . George... Bob .... Ed Bob Lippy .... .... Bill .... George... Lippy ......... .... Harv ............. .... The Class of '32 .... . . Tu'e11ly-tbfen Mag Nancy Dot Barbie Ruth Snooky Alta Mary Pete Alta Mary Mollie Pete Barbie Hughes jill Mollie Coles Snooky Aileen Mag Betty Porlly jill Tabby Hughes Ruth Coles Aileen Tabby Eppee Ginny Polly Fuzzy Fuzzy Ginny Eppee Dot M oorestown F riends' School I g I Senior Class History HE Class of 1952, A. D., has seen many changes during its existence. The school buildings, the class members, and even the times have changed. Way, way back in the ages dark fit was only September, 1919, but thirteen years is quite a stretchj our four original members, Mary Coles, Virginia Evans, Edward Harmer, and Margaret Wheeler, started the long grind toward sheepskins. Since then the class has increased in wisdom Qwho'd have guessed it?j, in size, and in favor f???j with teachers. In our seventh year a great influx of youth, whom schools in Haddonfield and Cinnamin- son, etc., would have no more of, occurred. Class enrollment since then has remained more or less stationary. Our group has seen service in but two buildings. The historic Second Street building missed our bright and shining faces in the past as much as its window glass today. The present Elementary building was the scene of blunders and better moments alike until our tenth year. There it was that our more hardy members weathered the storm of Miss Swan's dynamic rule. There also our present chief, from wild and wooly Indiana, made his bow. Due entirely fof coursej to our "magnetic influence," such a collection of humanity gravitated to dear old M. F. S. as we entered our seventh year that expan- sion was necessary. Shining Qbut not for longj paint and repartitioned rooms, repre- senting the last word in made-over school buildings, housed us for three more years when still further expansion, again as a result of our "shining example," landed us in a highly up-to-date and fireproof edifice. Twenty-four A PI I, The C u pola-1 932 Three happy years in a new environment, broken only! by College Boards and the job of growing up to the responsibility of being a Senior, terminate this period of our lives. We heartily agree with Mrs. Greenwood on the following: "I d0n't wan! to be an emperorj I deff! ufant to be 4 kingj I 'd rather be cz Senior And never do 4 tloiugf' Suppose MOLLIE BURLING knew her Latin! MARY COLES' mail stopped! DOUGHTS CRAMER grew a little! MIRIAM EPPLEMAN took school seriously! GINNY EVANS, hair got out of place! AILEEN HADDON forgot to roll her eyes! Eu HARMER couldn't Hx his radio! NANCY HOPKINS lost that literary touch! BILL KAPPEL couldn't make the wimmen! GEORGINE HUGHES' hair stayed up! MARY LEE could hang on to her temper! En LIPPINCOTT got a new car! POLLY Lucus didn't go to Penn A. C.! BETTY MAHAEFEY was a blond! HEULINGS PANCOAST couldn't draw girls' pictures! BARBARA NASH Hunked a History test! GEORGE OsTERMAYER lost those side-burns! TOM NUTTALL could squeeze into a size 12 shoe! PETE PETERSON lost the way to Haverford! JOE POWELL didn't break "80"! ALTA MARY couldn't play Hockey! HARVEY SHARPLEss kept quiet for one period! JILL STERN lost that "inferiority" complex! SNOOKY STOKES was banished to "no-man's land"! RUTH STRATTAN got an HARRIETTE TABAKIN stopped looking like a mermaid! TEE TAYLOR'S curling iron was discovered! DOT TRUMPY didn't have Georgine! MAG WHEELER forgot to study! BOE CHAPMAN's leather jacket wore out! BILL CHAPMAN cou1dn't dance! Tu-'enly-five M oorestown F riends' School Name Buiumo R. CHAPMAN W. CHAPMAN CRANE! Ervuunn Ev,-ms Human HAILMML Horirms Huones KAPPBL Lu Lirvmco-r-r I.ucAs MAHAFPEY NASH Nu'r'rAt.L OSTERMAYBI PANCOAST Pirrenson Pownu. RBAGAN SHARFLESS Srnxu Sroxes S1'nA'r-rAN TABAKIN TAYLOR Tsumw Wueauan Statistics is State Pet Exprersian Hobby Hang Ou! Sh! ! ! Riding bicycles Art room "Mam"7 slamming Around Philly Right? Dancing Germantown -, -, spit! Writing Letters Post OEICC All-l Dates Wherever Harmer Lord! Entertaining Upper part of the Oh. !-Ofdl Dancing Tennis court PU!'l'!2a9e! Stringing people Boys' end of hall By George! Radio Attic Oh. mY deaf! Driving through the Math Room garage FUI' J0!'ln'5 like! Putting up her hair Ca.n't you guess? MY. MY! l Guns There-and how! MY7 Flirting Haddon's If YOU lm0W what I Raising Bowers Harveyi shack mean! Domcha know? Running hither and yon P, A, C, Qh..hhhg Driving Her Chrysler My lands! Tennis New York Huh! Pl3YinE with YOYB in Chester Ave. and History Main St. fsilencey Chewing pencils Camden Woe is me! Dancing with- Mwfeswwn I nearly popped! Golf Haverfvrd Oh, yeah? My word! Slush'up! Gawd! Ertznay! Or what have y Oh, heck! Shueks! Hey! Oh, John! ou! Messing around with any old ball Sports Cutting-up Art QU Taxifing Talking in History Class Studying QU Sailing Teasing Harvey Riding horseback Twenty-5i.x' Any golf course Physics Lab. His shack Casting office Haverford Library Collingswood Taylor's Lane Bookkeeping room Bookkeeping room N ated for Cheerfulness That southern draw!! White sweater Her laugh Affairs Taking dares Those orchids Those eyes Quietness Literary talent Sarcasm Temper Athletics His Model ' 'T" Her escapades Her hair Using feminine charms Throwing erasers Conversation His ties Those drawings Extemporaneous speaking Hockey lm italions Poise Her Ford Enthusiasm Latin Sportsmanship That wistful look Her friends P' The Cupola-1932 N eedr Mort Height A girl Less weight ..Norm,. A few inches Her man Music A social secretary An auto A shock absorber Some hairpins To leam to dance An engagement book A new car A readable handwriting A few more cats A new run More time Pep Variety A new laugh A car of his own A permanent wave A mulller Some Math A calming inlluence Sophistication A hair cut A redfhot line Georgine More men Statistics Think: !Hel Could Do Without Shel II "Bob" Officer of the Law His "Vic" A student Girl friends A fencer Stuhbomess ln love Inferiority complex Napoleon Her ring Settled Standing room KU Demure 1 That red hair Kate Smith His Physics A ham A little sense Edna St. Vincent Millay I-azineus Sophisticated Self-conidence Cisco Kid Those air-mail letters Confident His heret "Cannon Ball" Baker Being so frank Level-headed Squeals of girlish ' delight Her disagreeing Height Double bass voice Dafde-da-ing Some dance programs Such large feet Those round cheeks That'laugh Some fraternity dances Some men A few freckles Her high-neclr sweater Ringlets Blond hair A little hair Getting old Getting an artistic temperament An inventor Babe Ruth A woman ruler Jessie Wilcox Smith Beau Brummel Helen Wills Moody Entertaining Sara 'Bernhardt God's gift to men A Cheshire cat ' A mermaid Jupiter Independent A French student Twenty-Jeven 9 I Adjeriive Ham:-v Scotch Good natured Devil ish Sensi t ive Wi llful Sweet ln depen dent Reserved Serious Blase Cynical Temperamental Suave Ultraemodern Neat Serene Ingenious Stolid Sartorially perfect Subdued Gentlemanly Snappy Unique Radical Peppv Pert . Exotic Quiet Cheerful Petite Dertiny Judge Dog iight referee Waiter in a Spanish cafe Posterity Elocutionist A family Poetess Old maid Radio announcer Pulitzer prize Poetess High society Blue Beard's successor Dorothy Dix Taxi-driver Grass widow Vegetarian Private secretary Sherlock Holmes ll Bus driver Missionary to Timbuktu Magazine illustrator Lawyer Psychiatrist Farmer Vaudeville Matron in a boys' dorm Phi Beta Kappa Diana Aviator Dehutante An "A No. l" Teacher M oorestown F riends' School The jeaculty HE faculty have had to stand a great deal but no doubt when we graduate they'll agree that. though we were the worst class in the school fevery graduating class seems to bej, there were a few silver linings to the storm clouds. To the most high and mighty of our masters, our chief, Mr. Reagan, we owe much for the happy completion of our High School years. Mr. Reagan has been a true friend in every sense of the word and, despite many appearances to the contrary, we do appreciate it. Mr. Deyo, a man of much knowledge and fun, comes next with his Latin verbs. We are afraid that we have caused Mr. Deyo much trouble in History Class, but he has shown great patience with us. Next comes out feminine element. Miss Stein works us the hardest and, therefore, has made the greatest impression. Considering the amount of time we put on English we should all be literary wizards. Miss Wright is our Queen of Logs and terrific formulae. What Miss Wright doesnt know about Math, we would surely hate to know. And outside of class she is good fun plus. Miss Meader is our petite maitress de Francais. She must know more about French than we do, for we always seem to come out on the under side whenever we argue for our own particular version of syntax. In class and out Miss Meader ranks high among best-natured teachers. Trvenly-eiglvi V " ef "'f"m- . My H ffvf ww The C u pola-1 932 Miss Dougherty is our athletic girl and all-around sport. We hope that our girls have not caused her too much trouble with their temperaments, etc. We wouldn't, if we could, miss our only cube root in the school, Mr. Taylor. If you want to see an example of concentration just go down into the Lab on Tuesday or Thursday, and watch Mr. Taylor struggling with a difhcult problem amidst a chaos that only can be compared with a Senior Class Meeting. When you find Mr. Taylor out of class he is just a regular fellow, too. Everybody knows Mr. Magee, and with that sunny smile and red hair, "Herm" can surely get everyone to feeling happy when things are going badly. If you have heard one of his fight talks before a game you will have an idea of his personality and inspiration. We could say many things about our class advisor, Mt. Carr, but the thing we appreciate most is his inexhaustible willingness to do all in his power to help us. Mr. Carr has taken a personal interest in our class, and has brought us up safely from wild youthfulness to a state bordering upon maturity and seriousness. We express deep appreciation for all that the other members of the faculty have done and sadly regret we have no room to write about each of them separately. School Song From beyond the hill: and valley: Echoef hath our Jong of praife, Ar with hearts in love united Om' voicer now we faire. Louder Jwell the happy choraf, Louder .fend it far and wide- All hail to thee forever Ring: out clear, on every fide. To her loyal Jonr and daughterr Comer the call to carry on In the truth and jurtice, alwayf. That her Jrhool if founded on .' For her honor if your honor And her fame if one with you- All hail to thee forever, Hail, all hail, the Red and Blue. Written by RUTH B. STEPHENS, '29 Ttrenty-nine H fl ff If H If If fl ff H ff ff ff H ff rr f? fe If "Why Shouldn't I?".. H rf "Little Girl" ............ ff M oorestown F fiends' School Song Sheet Babyface" . .- ........ . . Cutert Kid in Town" .... . Ain't Got Nobody" ......... . 'My Baby fmt Carer for Me". . . . Danrin g S weetheart" ...... . Faded Summer Lore" ......... . Old Playmate" ................. . Wrap Your Trouble: in DrearnJ". . .. I Learned About Women From Her". . Be Careful With Thore Eyef' ..... . ff ' lt'J the Girl" ...................... Gettin' Sentimental" ................ Abrenre Maher the Heart Grow Fonder Betty Co-ed" .................... . Sweetheart of My Student DayJ". . l'm Feeling Devilirhu ......... . He'.r So UnuJual" .......... . Ah, Sweet Myftery of Life". . . Snuggled On Your Shoulder". . . Bye, Bye, Bluer" ........... . Hoorier Sweetheart" ....... . Hullabaloo" ...... . Can't You See" ..... . fuft a Little CloJer". . "Dark Eye.r" ........... Drifting and Dreaming". . . How Am I Doing?" .... "The Gay Cabelleron.. "Old Man River" U Thirty Mollie Coles Doughts Eppee Ginny Haddon Ed Nancy Kappel Hughes Fuzzy UPPY Polly Berry Babs Tom George Heulings Pere Doc Alta Mary Harvey jill Snooky Tabby Ruth Trumpy Mag Bob Bill Tee r w M oorestown F riends' School Class GProphecy S I WAS preparing to close my penthouse in Greenwich Village before hopping off for dinner at The Great Worlds Fair of 1950 in Los Angeles, my radio-phone buzzed. Lifting the receiver I found myself gazing into the face of that well-known columnist and writer of "Advice to the Lovelorn," Doughten Cramer. "Good old Doughts, you're looking great," said I, "and what is the news ?" "Well, not much, not much," said Cramer pessimistically. "Business is not so good. Boys and girls are too independent these days. Yes, indeed, times have changed." "Oh, Cramer, what did you think of Nancy's new book of poems? Wasn't it marvelous? And that interview of her in the 'Times' was certainly just like her-if "Very fine, very line--But what do you think of Tom Nuttall's new invention? They say he and jack Allen collaborated. Isn't it something to shut the windows auto- matically from the bed on winter mornings?" "Well 1 hadn't heard. Those two are so busy inventing things, l can't keep up with them. But I must be rushing. I'm off to the Wotld's Fair. Bye-Bye." Feeling quite dressed up in my new Harriette creation right from Paris, and a ravishing Peterson hat, I started off. I jumped into Kappel No. 14 and told the pilot to make it snappy. The face of one of my fellow passengers, apparent through a bushy beard, seemed somehow familiar. Could it be? No! Yes, it was my old friend and classmate, George Ostermayer, now a secret service man, on his way to California to make an extended visit with Heulings. I had brought along a new Strattan philosophy, "Psychoanalysis of the Modern Generation," but after reading the first few pages, I decided to put off reading it until later. Therefore. I switched on the little plane radio. Oh! I was in luck. Ed. Harmer with his Syncopated Saxes was broadcasting from the Chapman Broghers' Chinese- American Restaurant. We finally arrived at the airport in Los Angeles. There was Heulings standing on the landing to meet me. Fame and fortune had done little to change the Heulings of yore. "just dashed down from the studio" QI couldn't quite imagine him dashingj "where I'm directing Polly's new, four-dimensional, all-colored scent-talkielf' "How exciting. What's it called ?" I asked. "Pauline Lucas in 'Revolutionary Lady' " fthe revolution of 1933, of coursej. "Really quite effective too. But say," he continued, "did you hear that we almost got Alta Mary out here ?" "Alta Mary in Hollywood? Ridiculous! Preposterous!" "After she swam the Red Sea-or was it the Dead Sea ?-Anyway after she swam some sea, she began endorsing tooth pastes and bathing suits galore. Why, they've even named a soap after her. We tried to get her to be in the 'scenties,' but she absolutely refused." At the huge bronze entrance olhce I received my ticket from the official secretary, and was given a guide who turned out to be Ed. Lippincott, a bit gray at the temples, but the same debonair Ed. He beckoned me to follow, and we set out through a maze of wonders and magnificence. It seemed that Ed. was in a hurry for he scarcely gave me a second to observe any buildings closely. We went through everything on a moving belt. I caught a glimpse of Barbara standing aloft on a soap box, delivering heated orations to a listening mob, on the evils of the modern generation. Could it be? I stood amazed and ques- tioned my guide, but he hurried on and pressed a button so that the belt moved faster. "On our right, ladies and gentlemen, you see the Bureau of Agriculture." There Thirty-two .. .. ..,,,,- .- -v-,--W..-..-Y The C upola-1 932 on the high platform stood no other than our former class president, Harvey J. Sharpless, lr. "And now the millionaire farmer. who has perfected the most marvelous invention of the age, will demonstrate his invention." On a fleeting glance I saw Harvey waving his arms about wildly and shouting, "Now ladies and gentlemen, if you wish to see The Most Wonderful Milk-Shake Producing Cow of the age, step up closer. All ready? O. K. Maggie, let 'er go!" And there was Margaret Wheeler looking charming in a blue and white gown as assistant to the great inventor. The belt was moving more and more quickly now, and our illustrious guide had all he could do to explain the many intricate spectacles to us. The pushing had become unbearable. "Stop that'pushing!" I yelled wildly, and in return for a push in my back, I jabbed the woman behind me with my elbows. She was leading two children by the hand and balancing several more on her shoulder, all of whom were yelling vociferously. "Cut that out," remarked the irritated woman fervently. I turned around to reply.- "XVhy, Miriam Eppleman jenkins," I exclaimed,--but she had disappeared in the crowd and was seen no more. And now I caught a glimpse of Doc surrounded by a huge crowd. "The Great South-Paw" was printed in large red letters on a sign behind him. He was about to display his marvelous pitching ability, but we sped by before this feat was accomplished. "Who'll buy popcorn ?" and a smiling blond face appeared. "joe Taylor!" Igasped. "You?" "Buy some popcorn," he said. "It's only a nickel." "But I thought everything was free." The voice, nevertheless, went on, "Popcorn, popcorn, who'll buy my popcorn ?" so I signed up for some for "Auld Lang Synef' Another center of attraction was the exhibit of pedigreed cats, presided over by none other than our pal, Betty Mahaffy, the celebrated expert on the care of felines. A modern day nursery and kindergarten for the amusement of children too young to enjoy the wonders of the Fair was in charge of Mary Lee. As we passed she was intent on feeding concentrated food tablets to her young charges. From the gorgeously lighted Entertainment Building came the gay strains of Harmer's Syncopated Saxes. In the chorus I espied Mary Coles and Snookie boop- boop-a-dooping for dear life. Harmer, the conductor, spoke, "And now ladies and gentlemen, I take the greatest pleasure in introducing those two charming little 'hoofers,' those famed terpsichoreans, Georgine and Dot." There was a loud clapping and roar from the audience as the curtain rose. I strained to see,-but the belt sped on. The last attraction to meet my eye was a fortune-telling tent, adorned in Egyptian splendor. Inside the door, seated on an oriental dais, I recognized Ginny Evans, just returned from the far East with the latest "hocum," and ready to tell the past, present, and future. She was gazing into a large crystal. With a tear in my eye, I realized that only my dear friends, Aileen and Mollie, were needed to complete our reunion, and I asked Ginny to tell me of their whereabouts. "Are you prepared for a great shock ?i' she asked. I swallowed hard. "Well, Aileen has taken the vows and joined a nunnery. And as for Mollie-she's teaching Latin to the little boys at P. M. A." At this I felt myself falling-falling swiftly through space. I landed with a crash just as a bell rang-and realized that History class was quite, quite over. Tlaiflj'-llaree r X i V 1 -Ae F.PL,xuaoN UNDER CLACJSIVIEN "Oh zvearisome collection of humanity." M oorestown F riends' School l i lass of '33 Pmidwzr ...,. . . .Parfait RODMAN I'ice-1'rt'iidenl .. ..,.... just Xwoon TIAUtIlll1'L'l' .... ..,..... J ANI-I VVELSH SL't'I'E'fJ1'-1 . . . .... MARY MCKNIKQHT F THE original fifteen members of the Class of '33, but five now survive, most of the others having succumbed to the lure of the boarding school or moved away from this vicinity. However, out losses have been nearly compensated by new members from the surrounding communities. even as far as Camden and New Lisbon, bringing our total this year to twenty-four. Events in our lives as .1 class have been the reading contest, in which we participated as Freshmen, the junior prom, Senior dance, and, lastly, the extemporaneous speaking contest, besides numer- ous class parties held at the homes of various members. We extend out heattiest wishes for the future of every Senior, and congratulate them upon the success of this year book. Tliirlj -.tix The C u pola-1 932 D lass of 34 Pre,-idt-111 ...... .,.. 1 FAN XVATSON l'fz'e-l'refi1fw1f . . . .... GENE RAYMOND Serrefrn-y , .,.. . , . .Bmw SUMNER T!'t'4l.fIH'L'!' . . . , . ,... . ...... . .,... BAYARD BRUNT OPI-IOMORES at last! We're just beginning to realize what this means, now that spring and exams are here, and, lend us your sympafhy, our first stab at college boards. XVe've made out fairly well this year, what with having a Hal- lowe'en party, when jean Brown held the center of the stage, and a Christmas party, to which we welcomed back all the old members of our class. At the St. Patricks Day frolic a punch-board came to light, and now we are all eagerly looking forward to a doggie roast. We are grateful to Mr. Deyo, who, as our class adviser, has helped us over .1 lot of bumps. We give our best wishes to the Seniors through their college years and later life. Tbiriyfreren f M oorestown F riends' School Class of '35 Pr-ei-idenz ..... .,.., W ILMA REAGAN Vice-Preridenf ....... JOHN FUCK Treasurer ..... ..... H AiuusoN TODD Serremv-by ..........,,,...,.............,.,...,..... Lewis Romsms N THE present ninth grade there are only a few left who remember making block castles in kindergarten. Up until the third grade there was not much expected of us, but, under the guidance of Miss Jacobs, we not only went on bird walks and fishing trips, but also there were Indians in the traditional day of William Penn and the Indians. In fourth grade a joint picnic with the present eighth class was held at the Water Works Park. Sixth grade brought Miss Swan, whom we all remember as one who accomplished what she aimed for. Our time that year was spent correcting arithmetic papers after school. Then we were in the junior High School of the new building and attended school parties importantly. In the eighth grade we gave a class party in the gym which the teachers enjoyed as well as pupils. Up until the present time, in our ninth year, we have repeated the success of previous years and also batted energetically at the Red and Blue contests held before spring vacation. Next year, as Sophomores, we will continue the tale. Tbirly-eight The C u pola-1 932 ,P f X jUNlOR HIGH SCHOOL 'fl ' X Tbirly-fzifla M oorestown F riends' School Burling .... R. Chapman W. Chapman Coles ..... Cramer . . . Eppleman .. Evans .... Haddon . . Harmer . . . Hopkins . . . Hughes . . . Kappel . . . Lee ...... Lippincott . Lucus .... Mahaffey . . Nash ..... Nuttall .... Ostermayer . Pancoast . . . Peterson .. Powell . . . Reagan . . . Sharpless . Stern .... Stokes . . . Strattan . . . Tabakin . Taylor .... Trumpy . . Wheeler . . . FROM Class Will .....Initiative .....Victro1a......... .....Dancing Ability .....Nose .....Complexes .....Ring .....Sweetness . .....RedHair...... .....SaxAppeal.... .....Impressions .....Indifference .....Harem .....Dates ....... .. . . . . . Herbie's Beret . . . . . . . . .Experience .... . . . . .Passiveness . . ..... Gracefulness ,..... . . . . . Mechanical Genius . . . .....Beard........... .....Hair..... . . . . .Sketches . . . . . . . Athletics . . . . . . .Simplicity . . . .....Imitations . . . . .Temperament . . . . .....Ford .....Eyes .....Come-hither Look .....Seriousness .....Blondness .....Horses Forty TO Buckwalter Wetherill Linton Davis Moore Eastwood Lowther Burr jordan MacGeorge Maxim Moore Roberts Wetherill Wallace Oaks De Cou Wood Rodman Perkins Welsh Rodman Lowther Marshall McKnight Macllvane Morton MacGeorge Linton Mahaffey Bu rr The C u pola-1 932 Student Council HAT would the Library be without the "ssh-ing" Senior Council members, or the polite demands that underclass- men show permission notes? How would the lunchroom seem without councilors calmly shifting the lines, and keeping us constantly bewildered as to what next? Could we possibly handle the school "socials" without busy council members? Impossible! Since 1929, when we occupied the new building, the Student Council has constantly been coming into its own. More than ever are the faculty giving the council authority over important school matters, while the students are respecting their representa- tives and giving due cooperation. This year the Council has felt the need for a written code and has succeeded in establishing a constitution, the principles of which we hope the future coun- cilors will adhere to, making additions and amendments as the occasion arises. F1117-I-'IIIC' A 0 in in 225 W form if 1 ? - A ,Hn V ll w a ' 5 9 ww MV l ' ffmwlf' ..- f WH L I 1 fPu'U1g., 4 , we i M oorestown F fiends' School Hockey F WE were given to bragging we could easily say that our hockey season was most successful. Our team was a bit depleted when several of the letter girls gradu- ated last year, but we managed to hold our own-and we have carried on the winning spirit handed down to us from teams of other years. Our proudest moment was when we tied Collingswood High, winners of the South jersey championship. "And many a heart was proud to see That game end in a tie." Right Inside. .A Center Forward ........ Left Inside ........... Left Wing ..... Right Half ..... .... Center Half .... George School .. Springside .... Friends' Select . . . . . The . . .Ruth Strattan Right Wing .......... lta Mary Reagan QCapt.j ....,.Mary Lee Hannah De Cou . .Helen Roberts Mary Lee Davis Lilla Kirkpatrick The Alumni Game Team Left Half . . . Left Half .... Right Half .... Left Forward . . Goal ......... Manager ..... Coach ..... Searofz Friends' Central Holman ..... Collingswood . F nr! y-.fix Georgine Hughes . . . . .Barbara Nash . . ....... Irma Bartlet . .Alice Mahaffey .Margaret Stokes . . . .Aileen Haddon .Betty Dougherty i w W 1 N 1 w Moorestown Friends' School Soccer OSING six regulars from last seasons team did not dismay Captain Eddie Harmer and his Red and Blue soccer squad. A well-balanced team that had hard luck with tie scores early in the season, developed into a very formidable aggregation as the season neared its close. Germantown Friends, the interacademic champions, were played a tie game, while the Alumni and Penn Charter registered the only victories over the Moorestonians. The team reached its peak when it gave the best exhibition of soccer seen on the local Held in recent years, resulting in a 6-to-5 victory over Friends Select School, of Philadelphia. Goal ...... Left Full .... .... Right Full .... ... Left Half .... . , . Center Half .... Right Half .... Left Outside . . George School ..,.. Friends' Select ...., Germantown Friends' Alumni .......... Penn Charter ...... Friends' Select The Line-up .. ....... Moore Left Inside ........ ..... 'I iaylor .Harmer QCapt.j Center Forward .... ...... P owell . ,... .... C ramer Allen, Deyo . Moore, Rodman Right Inside ..... Right Outside .. ......... Perkins Kappell, Linton Manager ...... .... ....W.Chapman Coach...... .......Wood TheSeamn ....Z M ....H M ,. ..l M 2 M 7 M .5 M FMII1-ei .abr .R. Chapman .....Magec 3 ...l ...l ...I ...l 6 The C u pola-1 932 Qirls' CBasketball ID you say depression? Yes, I said depression, and it seemed to have our team in its grasp. We could offer alibis probably, but all we are going to say is that our team for next year is most promising-and since we topped off our last game with a good victory, we can say, "A11's well that ends well," and hope we will begin next season where we left off this year. Forward. . . Forward ..... Side Center . Side Center. . Center ...... . . Friends' Select Wilmington The Team Alta Mary Reagan Mary Lee QCapt.j . . . . . .Irma Bartler . .Hannah De Cou .Harriette Tabakin Guard . Guard. . Guard. . Manager Coach. . St. Mary's Forly-nine Georgine Hughes .Lilla .Kirkpatrick .Leona McGeorge Florraine Peterson .Betty Dougherty George School Friends' Central M ooreslown F fiend s' School CBoys' CBasketball ITH a quintet developed from material of previous experience, the Quakers went through one of the most successful seasons in the history of the school. A large squad, including four letter men, reported at the beginning of the season. After two weeks' practice they turned in their first victory when Merchant- ville was met on the home floor. Well drilled in fundamentals, every man a good shot, very strong on defense, the team played through a stiff schedule in a commendable manner. Using a shifting defense, the team allowed only three opponents to score more than twenty points. The offense was a combination of the fast break and the deliberate style, both proving very elfective. Prospects for another successful year are promising with Moore, Perkins, Wood and a host of younger players returning. Line-up Forwards .... ..... T aylor QCapt.j, Perkins, Allen, Wood Centers .... ......................... P owell, J. Moore Guards .... .... H armer, Cramer, Moore, Deyo, G. Moore Manager .... .......................... B ob Chapman Coach .... .. .... Herm Magee Fifty The C u pola-1 932 Summary of Qames Merchantville . ......,.,.,. 16 Home M. F. S. .,.,,.,.,..,..... . The first game of the season, and well played. Moorestown led all the way and her defense was too much for the tri-county champs. Germantown Friends' ..,.,. 13 Away M. F. S. ..... ........,... Too much Christmas holiday. Both teams were off on shooting. A seven- point rally in the closing minutes came near making this a victory for M. F. S. Alumni ....,...,.,.....,.. 18 Home M. F. S. ..,,....,..,....., The stars of yesteryear were outclassed. The school boys Kwere finding their stride and looked impressive. Westtown Friends' ......... 12 Home M. F. S.. ........,........ The visitors' big team didn't have a chance. Lightning fast the ball came down the floor and just as fast it went through the net. With good passing and good shooting, the team was at its best. Oak Lane . ................ 6 Away M. F. S. ............ . . With only two regulars in the "line-up," the subs had a celebration. Friends' Select ............. 27 Away M. F. S. .................. After leading 9-0 at the close of the first quarter, the boys eased up and almost lost. Good basketball was played in an overtime period and the game turned out to be a thriller. George School ............. 20 Home M. F. S. ...,.............. Our second defeat, but a great game. Moorestown was not up to par and slowed up in the second half after leading most of the way. Friends' Select ............. 21 Home M. F. S. .................. Revenge for the close call on the visitors' floor seemed to be the reason for a 20-5 lead at half-time. Select outscored the reserves in the second half. Oak Lane ................. 17 Home M. F. S. .............,.... Sixteen players were used by Moorestown in this game. The fourteen-yearn old team got most of the experience. Triangle A. A.. .. ........... 22 Home M. F. S. ................. . The best team to appear on our floor this year. Our last game and third defeat. Failure to score easy shots lost this thriller. Fifzy-one T ' The C u pola-1 932 lr A Jak. CBasebal l i ITH a large squad reporting for practice, including several letter met? from last yt-ar's team, prospects looked bright lor the season. However, the cold weather cut down the early practice and the team lost its first game, played at Merchzintville, by the score of 5-4. Failure to hit with runners on the bases was costly as weil as errors by the infield. The team apparently hit its stride though a week later against Friends' Select when 15 hits were registered to score a 20-5 victory. Captain joe Powell seems more effective than ever serving his south-paw curves across the plate: fourteen strikeouts in seven innings was his total in the Select game. QSports Editor Powell didn't write this paragraphj The schedule: - FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM Merchantville, away-5. M. F. S.-4. Oak Lane. away, fcancelledj Friends' Select, away-5. M. F. S.-20. Friends' Select, homeh10. YM. I. S.-1 1. Merchantville, home-4. M. F. S.-6. Oak Lane, home. Germantown F., home-3. M. F. S.-5. Friends' Select, away. Friends' Select, home. M. F. S. The tntirt- line-up follows: R. LIPPINCOTT. TODDMC. PifRK1Ns-S S. Poxx ELL, Riooirvs-P. j. Moorus-L. F. TAYLOR-lst B. HAizMEaiC. F. Wtncmiw-Zntl B. CllAN1l7RlR. F. Karfvizi., joN12s-3rd B. Suaitptissss-Mgr. Osiiiamayizit, G. Mooius, T. KAIN'-1:. Fiffj -llrrft' Go to college in South I ersey TWO STRONG 2-YEAR COURSES giving 60 semester credits in Day or Evening Classes The College of South Jersey, affiliated with South jersey Law School, offers high school graduates economical college training for Business or for Law School. Convenient location in heart of Camden. By going to college in South jersey you will save time and money. Dozens of bus lines provide quick and cheap transportation. Two strong Zfycar courses: Business Administration and Preflegal. The Business Administration course includes such subjects as accounting, industrial management, merchandising, business law, finance, investments, salesmanship. Prcflegal course: public speaking, psychology, political science and other subjects. Small classes. Strong faculties. Moderate rates. Cofeducational. Evening sessions for those employed during the day. Send for Catalog Today Address REGISTRAR 224 Federal St,, Camden, N. J The College of South I ersey and he South IerseYiLc:w School Fifi-11-fl. we l l Compliments of V L DAVIS MOTOR CO. ALBERT ELLIS, Inc. CliryslerfPlymoutli Plumbing and Heating MOORESTOWN ,N.J. Moorestown, N. J. I BEATRICE M. CUTLER Milliner lf there is a new straw, or style, we wave it. Prices most reasonable. 62 E, Main Street, Moorestown ' Calendar Sept. 23. Faculty got hot and closed school at noon ftemperature, about 21201. Oct. 22. Georges dignity toppled and fell with his chair during the quietQ?j of a Friday afternoon, study hall in the library. Oct. 28-31. Some of our Seniors felt called upon to help starving miners. H. E. PAYN Dorfner's Service, Inc. Tires, Gas, Oil, Accessories Majestic Radio and Refrigerator Maytag Washers Bikes Repaircd l Crosley Radio and Refrigerator 300-310 Chester Avenue l Moorestown, N, J. l Chester Avenue Moorestown 709-W ' vi- W YI Q Whexm in Philadelphia, visit Threshers, the largest silk s ecialt store in America. A com letc collection l P Y P of the newest 1932 domestic and imported silks and velvets for Spring and Summer awaits your early l I Finest Qualities selection, I Lowest Prices I Newest Weaves I Courteous Service THRESHER BROS., Inc. 1320 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Ffffyafx 5 n Compliments of Thomas Potts 86 Sons J. S. MILLER Flowers FOR ALL OCCASIONS TA ILOR MOORESTOWN, N. J. Phone 379 Phone 863 ' f Oct. 29. Norman Belgeddes' production of "Hamlet" was enjoyed by those who were lucky enough to see it. Compliments Oct. 30. Halloween and the usual frolic. From a Nov. 8, Seniors edit "Moorestown News." FRIEND Nov. 18. Our editor sat on the lunchroom floor 'midst sundry bits of broken china TO THE SCHOOL and fried tomatoes. Dec. 11. The hockey and soccer teams celebrated with a banquet. Compliments of CRITERION THEATRE Home of Wholesome Entertainment Ownership Mariagement Direction Simon Myers JAMES MADDEN 1 Practical Shoemaker 1 i Can do Sport. Crepe and all styles and qualities of shoes New Corn Cure-A Sure Cure Call at 18 East Second Street CHARLES A. PASCALE Tailor Young Men's Suits Made to Measure 321.50 and Up Dry Cleaning and Repairing Compliments of BARRON -MOTOR CO. Ford Dealers MOORESTOWN, N. Fifty-Jezferz Compliments of THUMAS DULLY my SUNS Chevrolet Sales and Service MOORESTOWN, N. J. EARHART5 Compliments of Cor. Chester Avenue and 2nd Street PWC 63' F. W. C L U S S Ladies, Cl1ildvens', and Infants, Apparel Bakery Notions, Dry Goods and Novelties 13 East Main Street Hemstitclzing Done P-romptly Mooreswwn Dec, 25, Guess what! ! I! Dec. 26. Eppee announced her intentions. jan. 2. junior Prom goes over big. jan. 20. Treasure hunt started. unior and Senior girls call it Feb. 1. I quits and separate in home rooms. Mar. 2. Harvey Sharpless is absent. Mar. 3. Juniors and Seniors suffer over essays. The Electric Refrigerator That Has Taken Good Old U. S. A. By Storm "THE N ORG.E" Don't buy before you see it and hear the good points about it. McChesney's Hardware Store 43 East Main Street GILPINS "The Drug Store of Service" CENTRE STREET AND MAPLE AVENUE MERCHANTVILLE, N. J. Fifty-eiglal ALWAYS COMPLETE South Jersey "Sports" news . . . News of the schools . . news of all South Iersey communities . . . the news YOU are particularly interested in . . . COM' PLETE in South Iersey's OWN newspapers . . . EVENING COURIER . . . MORNf ING POST. CCo1u1rie1ralPost Newspapers J. DAVID STERN, Publisher Camden, N. Fifty-nine l Linton's Restaurants are in I North Philadelphia Germantown Went Philadelphia Frankford Central Philadelphia Atlantic City , Compliments i'Not Merely Good, But Delicious" N , l of Mar. 11. loc Taylor took a nose dive through the ice while skating at the , Q Rogers' farm. Q A FTlend Mar. 11. Class party at Eppees-a great SUCCESS. Mar. 14. Senior boys proclaimed Cham- pions in basketball. , Mar. 23. We looked at the "birdie" while i I having our pictures taken. view.- -fad we Diamonds Silverware k CHARLES H. WRIGHT 77 East Main Street E lC1fU6lCT 55 East Main Street Nfagazineg-Candies Parker Pens and Dt-sk Sets Bridge Prizes and Trophies Spoyting Goods Electric Tclcchrrm Clocks ikhtchsx Scrvxrc Repairing 1T. l AA-4 Associated Moorestown Realtors Cole 86 Edgar William G. LeConey Stockwell-Knight Co. MooREsTowN, N. J. Sixty - OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE MOORESTOWN FRIENDS' SCHOOL embrandt Studios, llno.. . 1 1726 chestnut st., Phila., Pa. l Rir. 62 5 6 'li fb discount on personal photographs will be allowed to all students, and their families, also members of the faculty of your school. Mar, 24, Math classes became a business office and the contract for this Year Book was signed. Mar, 24, Instructions not to laugh were given before we saw the Grade School Health program. Mar. 25-April 6. Ballyhoo-. Mar, 25. Senior boys defeat the rest of the school in basketball, 20-16. Good work, boys! April 1, April Fools' day--and our Senior dance. April 5. Does Doc have the seven-year itch? No, just the good old case of sunburn. ' May 6. Class Day! We all hope the ivy grows. May 6. Whoopee-a class party!-at the Hughes' homestead. May 13. What, another Senior-junior dance? Absolutely, and at Medford Lakes, too. Sixty-one DO YOUR BANKING AND BUYING IN MOORESTOWN This is a good practice for you and good business for your community. This bank offers complete banking facilities and is in a better position to help the residents of this section than any outside bank. If you haven't an account here, come in and get acquainted. If you have an account here are you making full use of all our services? BURLINGTON COUNTY TRUST CO. MOORESTOWN, N. J. Burlington Countys Largest Bank "One Good Ton Deserves AHOIl16Tl, QUALITY DOES PAY Real, Genuine JEDDO-HIGHLAND COAL the Standard of Quality Appears to Cost More Yet It Costs Actually Less Phone: Moorestown 300 lE.. HOLLINGSHEAD 8: SON Sixty-lu'o The Unexpected 4 Frequently Happens Fire is just another accident you do not expect. Have you adequate Insurance on your dwelling and its contents? Are you protected against Windstorm Damage? ' Have you full Automobile Coverage? CAMDEN FIRE INSURANCE ASSOCIATION CAMDEN, N. J. .-1, SCREENED LEHIGH COAL With Heating Service at No Additional Cost CC. A. Lippincott 8 Bro., Inc. 3rd AND UNION STS. MOORESTOWN, N. 1. PHONE 263 Camden 7750 Haddonfield 2347 CAMDEN HEATING CO. Engineers and Contractors Heating and Oil Burning Systems for All Types of Buildings Fuel Oil for All Makes of Burners---24 Hour Service No. 8 MARKET STREET. CAMDEN, N. J. Sixty-Ibree Toasted ButterfKistwich Sandwiches GILCHRIST'S A Good Things to Eat and Drink Comphments CandiesfCigarettes-Cigars of the Breycr's Ice Cream Phone 903 133 WEST MAIN STREET Moorestown Motor - A Co., Inc. 219 W. Main St. Compliments of Moorestown, N. 4 Floracroft Gardens Phone 243fjf3 Say it with Flowers Flowers for All Occasions HAROLD L. COLLINS Florist Walton Ave. and Route 38 MOORESTOWN, N. J. Alfred Richter Studios Instruction in All Branches of Music 130 E. Main St., Moorestown, N. J. 1716 Chestnut St., Phila., Pa. 6 E. Walnut Ave., Merchantville, N. J. I Complimentary PRINTED BY CLARK PRINTING HOUSE INC PHILADELPHIA PA K s I I ! .1- p . ,. r, -JP' 1. - , ..-Q ., , 7.0,-f X . Wk, Wir ff in M- ...M 4 . K, 'VI'-7 - 4. 1 s1.. - f' '-cp . :J ,,..- .1-K1 4.14.1 1-' v ' " - if .g, 'A 0,-.1. ., JAR? 1' ky-1. 54,--V 4.5. fu AW-5

Suggestions in the Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) collection:

Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Moorestown Friends High School - Cupola Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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