Moorestown Senior High School - Nutshell Yearbook (Moorestown, NJ)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1933 volume:
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N THE hope of preserving in the
annals of Moorestown High
School a true picture of the
Class of 1955, we are publishing this
book which presents a record of our
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June, 1 933
DEDICATION .................. . 4
GREETINGS FROM MR. BAKER.. . . . Q 6
GREETINGS FROM DR. ROBERTS .... . 8
EDITORIAL ................... . 10
HONOR GROUP. ..,.. . 11
Alma Mater Song ..., , 12
HISTORH' ......... . 15
NIGHT, a Poem. . . . 1-1
WILL .......... . . . . 15
PROFHECY. .........,...... . 17
MY CLASSMATES, Drawing.r.. . , 19
SENIOR PICTURES ...,...... , 21
FACULTY AUTOGRAPHS. .... . 48
DRAMATICS. ,.,......... . 49
ACTIVITIES ....... . 59
CLASS OFFICERS .... . 75
SPORTS .......... . 77
AUTOGRAPHS ..... . 86
ADVERTISEMENTS. . . . 89
Entered as Second-class matter April 27, 1926, at
the Post Office at Moorestown, N. I., under the Act
OfIV1arc1'1 5, 1879. Single Copy, 31.00.
. ' .'.. 1 Q.,
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' TF? .
, VIS!! '
ALBERTA EIJGAR, '55
MARION GILSON. '33
BETTY ELLIS, '54
RUTII RAYMOND, '33
VERNETTE PRICE, '33
ANNA A1CClIESNEY, '55
School .Vemr lfdilor
XVILLIAM STEWART, '54
Cfrczcfzzlfon . Ilan alqer
DOROTIIEIX XVIIITE, '3.J
SARAII XVIIITTLE, '55
DOROTHY CLI FFORIJ, '34
ELIZABETH I. PARSONS,
LESTER S. HESS, Bu.rine.r.r
O MISS MARGARET M. CHAD-
WICK, ADVISER OF THE CLASS OF
1955, WHO HAS PROVED HERSELF A
TRUE FRIEND BY HER UNTIRING
EFFORTS AND FAITH1-'UL COOPERATION,
WE DEDICATE THIS, OUR BOOK, AS A
TOKEN OF APPRECIATION.
PAGE 4 THE N UTSHELL
Class of 1955 PAGE 5
TO THE CLASS OF '33
GEORGE C. BAKER
T IS with pleasure that we extend greetings to the members of
the Class of 1955. We wish you continued success and happi-
ness. We charge you to face the future with hope and courage.
The hope for the future rests with the youth of today. It is a well-
known fact that the political and economic leaders of the world
failed to avert the difficulties through which we have been passing.
We trust the members of the Class of 1955 will be found among the
pioneers who are to lay the basis for a new and better civilization.
Vision the future as it should be and work for its accomplishment.
"Where there is no vision, the people perish. "
You are completing your secondary education at a time when
unemployment and distress are in evidence everywhere. To be able
to continue your schooling may be impossible for some. To be able
to secure employment may be impossible for others. Regardless of
these unfortunate temporary conditions you are urged not to permit
yourself to despair. Smile in the face of fate. Be cheerful, hopeful,
and pleasant even though the world seems to be "out of joint. "
However dark the present, there is always amorrow for him who has
developed his talents and has kept himself physically and mentally
fit. Be able to direct your thoughts instead of being at the mercy of
Your teachers have striven to render the largest service possible
to the State and to you personally by emphasizing fine character,
lofty motives, social ideals, civic service, and a patriotism that
makes the individual ready to live or to die for his country. May
these lofty ideals inspire your leadership and direct your actions.
May your life be broader, richer and happier because you attended
the Moorestown High School.
PAGE 6 THE NUTSHELL
Class of 1935 PAGE 7
To The Seniors
MARY E. ROBERTS
H llgll School Princzloal
N DAYS like these when material standards rise and fall, when,
without apparent reason and without appreciable warning, the
whole economic structure of' an individual's little world topples
to destruction, and the flimsy props of a false sense of security
yield to the blows of blind Fortune, we must all reconstruct our ideas
of relative values, reweigh our assets and liabilities, reshape our
budgets,-in a phrase, readjust ourselves to the narrower confines
of a more restricted sphere of activity.
As we set about this difficult task, our first instinctive move-
ment toward self-preservation is the making of a careful inventory
of what remains to us that we can regard as stable, irreducible, to-
be-counted-on. The farther we go in our survey, the more con-
vinced we are that it is the intangible elements in our make-up that
are least liable to diminution, destruction, or decay. A mind
schooled, a nature seasoned, a philosophy of life tested and proved,
a character stabilized by experience-these are the imperishable
Any student of Life, in balancing his ledger, will put on the
credit side of the account education, knowledge, training, experi-
ence, and the wisdom born of these. He will count as profit every
circumstance that deepens his knowledge, widens his experience,
and refines his character. May our Seniors, as they leave their
school, take with them an abundance of those treasures that
"neither moth nor rust can corrupt, and that thieves cannot break
through nor steal. "
PAGE 8 THE NUTSHELL
Class of 1933 PAGE 9
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The Choice That Lies Before Us
ALBERTA EDGAR, '55
" T he world wax all lvefore llzem, where io cl1oo.re
Their place of re.rl, and Providence llzeir guide. "
HOICE is a daily problem. It is not anything new, for as
Milton points out in Paradire Lo.rl, Adam and Eve might
choose the place where they were to live after they were sent
forth from Eden.
As we are graduating from high school we, too, have "all the
world before us" and have a choice to make which is most important.
The work that we are going to do the rest of our lives will probably
be determined now. Since we may make either the right or wrong
choice we must think seriously about this matter. We must consider
our abilities and decide how we can best use whatever talents we
Some may be choosing their life's work because they have a
particular talent in a certain fieldg some may admire the work of
another and wish to follow in his pathg others may Choose whatever
they can find. Since we all have been placed here to perform some
special piece of work, may our choice be the right one. If in a few
years we find that we have chosen the wrong career, it will be hard
to start all over again and build anew.
May all in the Class of '55 choose wisely and so make a happy
start toward purposeful living.
PACE 10 THE N UTSHELL
Claw of 1933
THE HONOR GROUP
HEN a runner emerges victorious at the end of a gruelling
race, he is accorded the cheers of the multitude. All raise
their voices in glad acclaim, to do honor to the successful
competitor. "What marvelous muscle control! What endurance!
What speed!" These and a thousand other utterances attest the
admiration evoked by the victor's prowess. But few indeed are
they who see with that long vision that views happenings in their
true perspective, the long grind of training, the rigid discipline of
the track, the temperance, and the self-denial that have resulted
in such perfect coordination of mind and muscle. No one stood by
the track to cheer him on as, day after day, he trained for the great
event g but he was there, unfailingly, giving every ounce of his
energy to the rigid requirements of the training. Without the long,
long preparation that taxed nerves and sinews and muscles to their
utmost, the glorious day of achievement when the world shouted his
name to the echoing skies would never have arrived.
So it is with our honor students. Through four long years
theyhaveaddedtointerest,zealg tozeal,industryg toindustry, ambi-
tiong to ambition, initiative g and to initiative, the persistence that
knows no discouragement, that welcomes tasks as opportunities, that
values culture above ease, duty above desire. They too heard no
encouraging shouts during the weary days land nightsb of their
gruelling grind. They too pursued their tasks steadily, cheerfully,
ably. They gained ever-increasing power to achieveg they sur-
mounted ever more and more readily the difficulties that beset
their paths. At length they too have emerged victorious amid the
plaudits of their fellows. All of us in Moorestown High School
delight in giving honor to whom honor is due-our Honor Group,
our highest ranking ten per cent:
ROBERT SMITH, Finrf Honor
ELSIE STEIN, Second Honor
BENJAMIN COOPER HOBART GARDNER
RUTH RAYMOND WILLARD LAEssLE
FRANK ATKINSON MILDRED REPSHER
ALBERTA EDGAR EDWIN ROGERS
VERNETTE PRICE IOSEPH DELUCA
THE YELLOW AND THE BLACK
fdlma Jlaler SongD
Logally lo Jloorewlown I1 :gh School From Ihe dagtr of Ifremlznzen frlalf
Jlag flIl.J' our walchword he, To fhe S6Hl.0f.l" jfnal goal,
lffflh our mollo lIFL'fl'fl1l.!l'l7g, IV e will .rlrlve lo make for Jloore.rlown
"Seize lhe o,o,0orlun1'lg, " One long, long honor roll.
IV e will love her hall,r and cla.r.froom.r, IV hen we win alhlellc Vl.Cf0l'l'EJ'
Nor honor .rhall lheg lack, Un lhe foolballfield or lrack,
1l7h1'le Jlooreolown .rlanafr defender Slill we'll work for dear Old .fllooremlown
Of lhe Yellow and lhe Black. find lhe Yellow and lhe Black.
IV hen lhe evening .rhadenr are falling
And Ihe .runmeffadef lo grag,
W hen lhe nzglzl-lime clafw 'round ua'
In lhe evening of Lzfexr dag,
Then we'll bamlrlz all our .radnem
dm we iurn our mem'rz'e.r hack,
flnd re-live lhomc daym of gladnemf
'Nealh lhe Yellow and llze Black.
PAGE 12 THE NUTSHELL
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FRED NICOLL, '55
OUR years ago we came to the bottom of this mountain, on the peak of which
we are now resting. As I look down, I see the Class of '55 starting its four-
year climb. Moorestown High School was first graced with our presence in
the fall of 1929. We were large in number and small in knowledge, but we kept close
together and started our climb. We met, soon after we entered this school, our
guide, Mr. Wible. We elected Iohn Barton to carry our flag to the top. Henry
Paulsen was elected his helper, Alberta Edgar, secretary, William Downing, treasurer
and Miss Francis, our class adviser. Frank Atkinson received the honor of being
freshman Court representative.
As the days wore on, the "greenness" wore off and we began to grasp for every
bit of knowledge that would help us reach our goal. In the spring of '50 we saw our
cousins, the seniors, reach that same goal for which we were striving. We presented
a delightful May Day play in their honor.
In the fall of'50 we came back to M. H. S., refreshed by a short rest, to continue
our journey. john Barton was again elected to bear our standard. Henry Paulsen
was again elected to the second highest honor, Ioseph Clifford, treasurer, Alberta
Edgar, secretary, and Ruth Raymond, sophomore Court representative. Mr.
Dierolf was chosen our class adviser.
The fall of '51 brought us much nearer the summit. Again we elected Iohn
Barton to lead us. We elected Atwood Moore, vice-president, William Downing,
secretary, Ernest Schlegel, treasurer, Benjamin Cooper, junior Court representa-
tive, Miss Chadwick, our adviser. Our ranks were strengthened by new students,
Frank Weber, Sarah Whittle, Roland Everham, and Paul Nunn.
As a Christmas offering our class presented the Iunior Play, "Honor Bright,"
coached by Miss Foster.
In the spring of '52 we gave our brothers, the seniors, a delightful reception com-
memorating their success and bidding them farewell.
In the fall of '52 we experienced a new sensation: we were seniors. Une last
effort and our goal would be reached. For the fourth consecutive year we elected
Iohn Barton as our chief. Henry Paulsen was elected vice-president, William Down-
ing, secretary, Ernest Schlegel, treasurer, james Burke, senior Court representative,
and Miss Chadwick, adviser. Now joining us were Bill Mathias, Margaret Fegley,
and Charles Murza.
Clam of 1935 PAGE 15
This year marked a height of achievement. Ben Cooper, the boy from Marlton,
rose from obscurity to become president of the Civic Club, hero of the football team
and idol of the weaker sex. Robert Smith and Elsie Stein were rewarded for their
four years of work and hardship, with Valedictorian and Salutatorian honors re-
Bud Paulsen led our football team to success on the gridiron. Frank Twarzydlo
brought '55's basketball team to the climax of a glorious season. Grace Berger led
her basketball team to two successful seasons. Dot Macpherson captained a re-
markable hockey team.
As a final offering we presented the Senior Play, "Skidding," coached by Dr.
At last our goal is reached. As we look into the distance we see many more
mountains which we still have to climb. Many of them are more steep than the
one we have conquered. For a few, perhaps, the final goal has been reached but
many of us must forge ahead and win new honors. We feel sure that our achieve-
ment in Moorestown High has given us the courage to carry on to life's highest
We leave this record of the progress of our class from 1929-50 to 1952-55 so
that others who follow in our footsteps may profit thereby.
LL' 'Q Q
ELSIE STEIN, '55
Breathe on me thy breath, oh, N ight,
And crown me with thy .rtar.r of light.
lVithin my .foul thy peace in.rtill
And with thy calm my .fpiritfilh
I will rejoice if thou do.rt .ree
That I adore thy Zllajarty,
And if thou lcnowect how I love
Thy .rleeping ro.re, thy .rhaded grove,
Then I will .ring in ec.rta.ry
A .rong of holy prai.re to thee.
Upon thy beauty will I date
find chant thy melancholy note.
Godlr .rpirit .reemw breathed in thee, N ight-
That'.r why thou art a .rweet delight!
PAGE 14 THE NUTSHELL
-: a-5483: a
H' CLASS WILL
I, Ernest Schlegel, do bequeath my harem to one, Iesse Brubaker and one,
I, Frank Atkinson, do bequeath my most complete vocabulary to one, Bruce
oseph DeLuca, do bequeath my ability to argue to one, Byron Nichols.
I, Sidney Bodine, do bequeath my raven locks to one, Hugh Penton.
I, Dorothy Ulmer, do bequeath my notorious laugh to one, Emma Murphy.
I, Mary Rutherford, do bequeath my aristocratic bearing to one, Mary Bailey.
I, Aaron Murza, do bequeath my languidness to one, Edmond Maguire.
I, Robert Smith, do bequeath my brief case to one, Iohn Downey.
I Dorothy MacPherson, do bequeath my Scotch background to one, Iohn
I, Dawn Koch, do bequeath my height to one, Frances Connor.
I, Henrietta Connor, do bequeath my silence to one, Hazel Lord.
I, Alberta Edgar, do bequeath my NUTSHELL career to one, Betty Ellis.
I, Henry Lippincott, do bequeath the shine on my teeth to one, Nicholas Moore.
I, Frank Tworzydlo, do bequeath my curls to one, Edward Grork.
I, Albert Ellis, do bequeath my shyness to one, Paul Leeds.
I, David Ulmer, do bequeath my ability of being a nuisance to one, Paul Proud.
I, Iames Burk, do bequeath my height and Hcousinshipn to one, Doris Grube.
We, Hobart Gardner, Iohn Traino, and Everett Abrams, do bequeath our
ability to farm to William Iohnston, George Abrams, and Walter Pearson.
I, Mary Rauffenbart, do bequeath the umbrella stand opposite Miss Parsons'
door to one, Therese Dix.
I, Paul Nunn, do bequeath my poetic license to one, Leonard Gwalthney.
I, Betty Rulon, do bequeath my method of vamping to one, Marie O'Donnell.
I, Charles Lownsbury, do bequeath my love of English to one, Charles
I, Bertha Osekowska, do bequeath my "Polish Hop" to Rose Mancuso and
I, Sally Whittle, do bequeath my stage career to one, Marjorie Lyons.
We, Henry Paulsen and Sharpless Richie, do bequeath our passion for roadsters
to one, Marie Chambers.
I, William Matthias, do bequeath my love of music to one, Edward Hass.
We, Albert Miller and Ionathan Murphy, do bequeath our haircuts to one,
Class of 1955 PAGE 15
.Ng -- HN.
I, Iohn Barton, do bequeath my up-to-date clothes to one, Kenneth Wolfe.
I, George Baker, do bequeath my sleepiness to one, George Lockwood.
I, Patricia Walker, do bequeath my bugle to one, Meredith Bowker.
I, Grace Berger, do bequeath my love of sports to one, Wanita Keller.
I, Martha Cromley, do bequeath my winning personality to one, Elizabeth
I, Edith Ewen, do bequeath my art of crying to anyone who wants it.
I, Margaret Fegley, do bequeath my "come-hither" look to one, Iane White.
I, Marian Gilson, do bequeath my lateness to Latin class to one, Veronica
I, Sara Lowden, do bequeath my knowledge of English grammar to one, Anna
I, Atwood Moore, do bequeath my passion for Packards to one, Kenneth
I, Vernette Price, do bequeath my French pronunciation to one, Marie Votta.
We, Beatrice Brusstar, Dorothy Bintliff, Dorothy Hoopes, Dorothy McClaskey,
and Matilda Pascale, do bequeath our ability to type and take dictation to Vera
Berger, Margaret Bolton, Dorothy Clifford, Elizabeth Lynch, and Edna Middleton.
I, Ruth Hoehn, bequeath my ability to explain mathematics to one, Margaret
I, Mildred Winkler, do bequeath my ability to calculate rapidly to one, Hazel
I, Edwin Rogers, do bequeath my blush to one, Albert Andrews.
I, Mary Maguire, do bequeath my desire to teach music to one, Eclyth Wilkin-
I, Anna Incognito, do bequeath my frankness to one, Evelyn Wilkins.
I, Winifred Henriques, do bequeath my happy countenance to one, Helen
I, Eileen Lickfield, bequeath my quiet, unassuming manner to one, Rose Palme.
I, Frances Schlindwein, bequeath my place on the hockey team to one, Emily
I, Henry Stiles, do bequeath my "guffaw" heard at Sub-Deb dances to one,
F rank' Norcross.
I, Charles Keith, bequeath my hand-painted senior play costume to one, Nor-
We, Aubrey MacFarland and Ioseph Denneler, do bequeath the jokes we tell in
arithmetic class to Warren Luce and Franklin Millman.
We, Carlton Williams and Delbert Wolbert, do bequeath our auburn tresses to
Everett Braddock and Herman Schimmel.
I, Ethel Scott, do bequeath my soprano voice to one, Marian Hill.
We, Willard Laessle and Ruth Raymond, do bequeath our childish faces to
George Bailey and Vivian Lindquist.
I, Mildred Repsher, do bequeath my position as homeroom monitor to one,
Ethel Warrington. I Continued on page 1031
PAGE 16 THE N U TSHELL
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Domus GRUBE, '54
T IS a clear, cool June day in 1945 when we take off in the flagship, HM. H. S."
Our charter lies anywhere from Moorestown to China and back again. We are
going to keep a sharp look-out to see how the world is treating our old friends.
The take-off is swift. We sail through the air like one of Sid. Bodine's bees.
Oh yes, there's his farm down there. He'll be a big "honey-man" some day. See
that other farm in'the distance? That's where Everett Abrams raises his pet live-
stock. He and George Baker are seeing who can have the most "contented cows."
Now we're coming into the big city of New York. Some of the tops of those
buildings would make grand landing space. What did you say, pilot? Oh, we're
landing? That's fine!
We have landed on a tall building something like a second Radio City. We go
down from the roof to the top floor. What have we here? A radio center, as I live!
Let's wait and see who is going on the air.
Look through that glass door. Well, upon my word-if it isn't Maynard Bowen
announcing. I always thought he'd be a big "broadcaster" some day. And whom is
he introducing? Clem. Lockwood-the second Walter Winchelll And next on the
program is Bill Matthias. "His voice was ever gentle and low-an excellent thing
in a fwolmanf' Peg Fegley stars for "Little Orphan Annie," on the radio now.
Uncle Wip, 116 Howard Derlin, is said to be quite a "supporter" of hers.
After watching the broadcasting for a while we go down another floor. This is
where the main offices are. Look-on that door it says, " Iohn Barton, President."
Let's go closer and see of what firm he is president. "Grandiose Guppiesu--a gift
with every purchase! His secretary wife, formerly Ruth Raymond, informs us that
his capital was provided by Bob Butchenhart, the famous lawyer. We go over to
see Bob, and he tells us that we have just missed seeing Dawn Koch. She has just
been in to get her final decree from her fourth husband. Ruth Campbell is Bob's
snappy little stenographer. Who wouldn't win all his cases with such a helper?
We really must get on in our tour, so we ring for an elevator and ascend to our
mighty winged monster of the air and take off the second time for parts unknown.
As we are sailing through space, we see another plane heading for us. Who could
such a daredevil be? Look! He's spelling his name with smoke from the exhaust!
Charles Keith! If Dr. Roberts could only see him nowl
Class of 1953 PAGE 17
The pilot sends back word that we have a broken oil line and will be forced to
make a landing. We land in a big field just outside a suburb 5 a crowd immediately
gathers. Some kind soul comes and offers us a lift to town in his 1945 Cadillac
Phaeton. Who is it? Sharp Richie in personl
When we arrive in town, we go to the "Grand Hotel, " managed by Helen God-
frey and Helena Wolfrum. We stay there overnight to prepare for further journey-
ing on the morrow.
But the next morning our pilot informs us that the ship cannot be repaired until
Al. Ellis, Ir. comes to fix the pipe. Al has a little factory for specially made pipes.
"Roll your own," is his slogan. Since we do not choose to wait, we decide to take
our trip across the Atlantic by boat.
We are about to make steamer reservations for the next day when we receive a
telegram from Bert Miller, the steel magnate, saying that he is taking his yacht to
Europe and would enjoy our company. We embark the next morning in good spirits
anticipating the sea voyage with pleasure.
Bert tells us that Grace Berger, after hunting bears up in Maine with Marian
Gilson has returned, to be a Physical Education teacher. From the way Bert talks,
it seems as though he saw more of the teacher than her pupils do.
After we have been out at sea a few days, I feel like-Well, you know. Bert
calls the ship's doctor, Ed Rogers, to see what he can do for me. His nurse, Mary
Raulfenbart, seems to know exactly what to do. The day before we land I am on my
feet again. I am looking over the railing, admiring the beauty of the sea waves, when
I see a funny pipe-like object moving towards us. A submarine comes up out of the
deep. The hatch opens and a sailor sticks his head out. "A message for
you, Miss," he says. It is a note saying that our plane has been repaired and will
meet us in Paris.
We leave the boat, bidding Bert a fond farewell, and make off for the big city.
When we arrive in Paris, we roam about the city, window shopping. There is one
place particularly interesting. It is a beauty parlor run by Winifred Henriques.
Her secretary, Ruth Wonderland, has acquired a very fine French accent. In
the rear of the building Ieanea Tomlinson has a Turkish Bath establishment.
Madame Ieanea is patronized by all the society women of any note.
A block further down is Mlle. Vernette Price's residence and since this is her
day at home we drop in here. As we finish our tea an American artist comes up in
the person of Elsie Stein who is showing some of her works in the Orangerie. She
chats with us of old friends and says that Betty Rulon has been married for some
five or more years. She tells us, too, that Neil Frech has found his dream girl, and
that he hasn't been the same since.
As we go down the street, we come to a French Business School. Bea Brusstar
is there teaching all the young me.r.rieur.r how we "do it" in America. She is assisted
by Gertrude Weber and Mildred Winkler.
We finally go to a hotel and have dinner. The chef vouches for all his food. He
guarantees that it is all fresh-have not the eggs been shipped only a week ago
from Iohn Traino in America?
PAGE 18 THE NUTSHELL
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Class of 1953
-ow 'P'-' H59-
That night we go to the latest French show. It is a musical comedy starring
Sally Whittle and Edith Ewen. Louis and Raymond Berner's tap dancing seems to
make a big hit with the French people.
The next day we take off in our plane for Spain. The first thing we see is
Charlie Stark and Attie Moore with a couple of senoritas! They seem to be able to
converse in Spanish very expertly! Mary Maguire is doing a Spanish tango with
great gusto, while Georgianna Shemeld is clicking out the time with castanets. It
must be an old Spanish custom.
From Spain we go to Italy, and there is Ioseph DeLuca telling the people what
to do and why! I'll bet if Hobart Gardiner had been there, he would have given
him an argument. But Hobart is busy in Congress. While in Italy we go to Rome.
I just must see the Colosseum! We are there admiring the old carvings-when out
from behind a column jumps Davy Ulmer! "Fancy seeing you here," says he.
He tells us that Matilda Pascale is secretary to the President and that Mary Rosen-
baum is head librarian at the Congressional Library-while he himself is a peanut
After thoroughly touring Italy, we go to Switzerland. Helen Zakrzewski and
Martha Schimmel have a tourist house on the Alps Mountains. For the novelty of
doing it, we decide to climb a mountain. We hire as a guide Charles Murza, who
has found football too much of a strain so has taken to mountain climbing. When
we reach the top-who is there but Dot MacPherson of all people! When we ask
her what she is doing there, she says she wants to be the first to hit a hockey ball
from that mountain. Come to find out, though, she is really trying to send a mes-
sage to Sophia Wheeler that she will come for her with "Hepzibah XVI" that night
From Switzerland we fly across the sea to England. Walt Barclay is trying to
break the Prince of Wales' record for falling off his horse, and Buddy Paulsen is
going to swim the English Channel. Marion Gilson is a critic of the London paper
for which Dorothy Bintliff writes.
As long as we are in this section, we think we may as well go over and visit
Scotland. We are walking down the street there and whom do we see but Bud
Williams! In kilts and playing the bag pipes! Margaret Skilton and Dorothy
Hoopes are dancing the highland fling. Aubs MacFarland is teaching the Scots
how to play baseball. Oh yes-Aubs is quite adept at the game!
We cross over to Ireland to see what we can see. There are Dot McClaskey and
Dot McElhone kissing the Blarney Stone! Dot Ulmer is teaching the "Irishers"
the Irish accent and Hen Connor is arguing that it was Iohnny Murphy who made a
face at the snakes and made them run, and not St. Patrick.
Cur pilot thinks that we may as well give Germany a break, so we double back
and go over there. Bertha Osekowska has a bakery there. And can she bake? Elva
Watts handles the books of the business-consequently, Roland Everham gets half
sick on fancy German cakes.
From Germany we decide to take the long way home. We cross over Europe,
f Continued on page 945
PAGE 20 THE NUTSHELL
' III U
wyv ""f f ,u
Class of 1935
INm,xN Mn.r.s AGRIUULTURE Counse
'A hard-working student ofthe "lirst water," he displays the excellence
ot quiet virtues. He is the "Silent Cal" ofthe class. Much may be ex-
pected from him.
FRANCIS W. ATKINSON, IR.
AIOORESTOXVN CLASSICAL Counss
Alonitor Club Department Head, IV: French Club Aflember, III:
Latin Club Member, I, II: Nlanager Football, IV: Assistant Nlanager,
II. III: Assistant lVIanager Baseball, I, II: Attendance Certificate, II:
Honor Certificate, I, II, III: Senior Honor Group: Civic Club Repre-
sentative, III, IV: Vtlashin vton Play, III: Senior Play, IV: Court
Nlember, I: Senior Speaking Contest.
IVhen a blue Buick is si hted coming up the street. we know that
"Frank" is playing the "food Samaritan" to his friends again. On
leaving IVI, H. S. he will be missed for both his fine record as a scholar and
as a boon companion.
GEORGE E. BAKER
INn1.xN INIILLS SCIENTIFIC Counss
Did you ever see a boy that hadrft much to say? IVell, this one is very,
very quiet! He seldom notices a girl. But when it comes to lessons, he's
always up and coming with the answer.
WALTER S. BARCLAY
Rivi-:mow CL.xss1c.xL COURSE
Secretary Nlonitor Club, IV: French Club, III: Latin Club, I, II:
Athletic Council, IV: Track, I, II, III, IV.
This lad hails from Riverton. The track team certainly wouldn't know
what to do without "W'alt." He can also put a "strangle-hold" on his
lessons, however, and as for making friends and keeping them-well,
"IValt" is a top-notcher in that tieldl
THE N UTSHELL
IOHN WESLEY BARTON
LI-:NoLA ComIERcIAL CoURSE
Class President, I, II, III, IV: Athletic Council, III, Football, II, III,
IV, Track, I, II, III, IVQ XVashington Play, III.
YVhenever anyone wants this curly-headed boy, he starts looking for a
little miss named Ruthie-"Iohnny's" never far away! As president of
the Class of '55 for four years, " Iohnny" has proved his worth as a leader.
GRACE ELIZABETH BERGER
IIIERCIIANTVILLE CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, III, IV, Secretary, IV: Latin Club, II, III: Athletic
Council, III, IV, Basketball, II, III, IV, Hockey, II, III, IV, Track,
II, III, IV, Attendance Certificate, III, Tennis, III, IV, Silver Athletic
Award, III, Gold Athletic Award, IV.
Have you seen our happy-go-lucky Grace? There'S a girl! She goes out
for all Sports, including hockey, basketball, tennis and track. She is a good
companion and has a very winning smile.
IVIOORESTOWN SCIENTIFIC COURSE
NVe trust that fortune will smile upon this silent young man, who makes
u for his short stature with Sinews of steel. "Lou" will always be remem
p , Y .
bered as a staunch friend, knowing when to give advice or lend an attentive
MOORESTOXVN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Civic Club Treasurer, IV.
YVhat a lot of ambition and energy is contained in that small stature.
In a few years we'Il be hearing about Raymond in the business world.
He has that rare quality of perseverance which was shown during the
Class of 1935 PAGE 25
DOROTHY BIN TLIFF
Moom-:s'rowN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Hockey, Ill, IV, Attendance Certificate, I, II, III.
"Dottie" possesses a winning personality and lots of exuberant laughter.
She believes in looking at the bright side oflife and is just the one in case
you have a bad attack of the blues.
PENSAUKI-:N SCIENTIFIC COURSE
President Moiiitor Club, IV.
XVe shall always remember Sydne as sincere and dependable in his
task of upholding the office of President of the Monitor Club. The old
Ford truck in which he sometimes comes to school performs for him like
a trained circus attraction.
WALTER MAYNARD BOWEN
RIvEIIToN COMAIERCIAI. COURSE
.Monitor Club Department Head, IV: Iunior Play, Ill, "Pickles," IV,
Attendance Certificate, I, III.
XVhenever you hear that loud guffaw. whenever you feel that hearty
slap on the back, vou know that Nlaynard is in our midst. That congenial,
ruddy-checked fellow! Ah, he will not soon be forgotten by our dear old
.xlAPI.E SIIAIJE CommERcI.'II. COURSE
Typing Team, III: Attendance Certificate, I, II. lll.
" Bees" are busy creatures, and the term certainly applies to our
" Bea." You should see her at that typewriterl Commercial work is her
ambition, and her classmates wish her luck in the business world.
THE N U TSHELL
BEVERLY CLASSICAL COURSE
Latin Club, I, II: Football, I, II, III, IV, Attendance Certificate, I:
Student Court Member, IV.
Stand aside, here comes that big boy from Bridgeborol lim, because
of his size, personality, and achievement in athletics, will not be forgotten
by anyone of his friends. An exception to the rule that "good things come
in .rmall packages."
C. ROBERT BUTCHENHART
PENSAUKEN CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, III, Latin Club, II.
"Butch" is one of that "certain crowd" of M. H. S. YVherever the
crowd is, there you're sure to find "Bob." He always needs plenty of
air, so you'll usuallv find him leaning out of the window. "Butch's" con-
tinuous smile only disappears when his pal, Sullender, is not around.
RUTH E. CAMPBELL
MooREsTowN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Senior Play, IV.
This sweet little blonde has all the qualities that boys are dailv found
sighing for in a girl. Ruth doesn't talk very much, but when she does,
you'd better listen, because it's usually something important.
HENRIETTA MARIE CONNOR
MOORESTOWN CLAssicAL Counsif
French Club, III, IVg Latin Club, I, II.
i "Hen" is that guiet little girl with a sweet disposition. Although she
isn't very big she is well known by all her classmates. She is always right
there when needed. A better all-around sport would be hard to find.
Clam of 1933 PAXGE 25
MA1zLToN SCIENTIFIC COURSE
President Civic Club, IV, Student Court Member, III: Football, III,
IV: Basketball, IV, Track, Il, III, IV, Attendance Certificate, II,
Honor Certificate, I, II, III, Senior Honor Goup, IV.
" NVho's that fellow?" This question is rarely asked even by freshmen.
That past record speaks for itself. Active in Student Government as well
as athletics, "Ben" is an all-around good fellowl See that fellow "totin"'
the lull? That'S Cooper, the one who got the highest mark in our last
MARTHA F. CROMLEY
MEm'imNrvn,LE Ci'ENERAL COURSE
lVIartha's laughing brown eyes invite us to be friendly. Wle are glad to
have such a gay person in our midst. Her aspirations are to become a
successful bookkeeper. Here's luck to you, Martha!
fxIAl'I.E SHADE CLASSICAL CCJURSE
Latin Club, I, II, Honor Certificate, I, II, Senior Honor Group, IV.
By this time 'ou surely have met that husky senior with the great big
sunny smile. Hyave ou noticed how his fascinating eves flash when he
defends his ideas? Hlis willingness to be of assistance wins the admiration
RIVERSIDE COMMERCIAL COURSE
Football I, II, Baseball, II, III, Iunior Play, III.
" foe" is a practical joker which makes him a happy-go-lucky fellow.
Next to ioking he likes playing baseball. He has a motto all to himself
which is, "Keep your eye on the old apple."
PAC E 26
THE N U TSH ELL
MAPLE SHADE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Although "Bill" is a shy fellow, when you get to know him well, there's
a pleasant surprise in store for you. The girls don't know much about him
Cyetll but the boys say he's a "regular."
MOORESTOXVN i SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Evidentl Howard prefers the great outdoors to classrooms. Although
he is the "Iiappy-go-lucky" type, he is not insincere. XVe hope he will use
his sound intelligence to the greatest advantage.
IVIAPLE SHADE COIIMERCIAL COURSE
Class Treasurer, I5 Secretar , III, IV, Monitor Club Department Head,
IV, Bookkeeping Team, II, LII, Track, II, Manager Basketball Team,
IV, Assistant Manager, III.
W'ho's that boy coming down the hall carrying a large brief case? XVhy,
it's no other than our energetic "Bill." Although "Bill" is a serious chap
this quality only makes him better liked by his friends.
MARLTON AGRICULTURE COURSE
Football, III, IV, Basketball, III, IV, Agricultural Award, II.
XVhoois that boy with big, brown eyes and curly, brown hair? It's none
other than "Duncan," our class sheik. To all outward appearances he
seems quiet, but teasing is his weakness. Howard is quite an athlete too,
playing on both football and basketball teams.
Class of 1935 PAGE 27
l ALBERTA MAE EDGAR
IVIUORESTOIVN CLASSICAL COUIISE
Secretarv of Class. I, II: French Club, III. IV, Vice-President, III:
Latin Club, I, II, III, IVQ JVul.rhcll Staff, III: Editor-in-Chief, IV:
Honor Certilicate, I, II: Senior Honor Groupg Prohibition Essay Prize,
I, II: .vuirlzcll Award, '53.
Alberta is a careful and persistent student. She is so faithful in all she
does that we highly value her friendship. Alberta possesses a sweet
disposition and a gracious dignity. She displays talent in musical and
iNIOOlHCS'1'OXVN Comir:iac1.xi. COURSE
The bovs know Albert better than the girls-he is rather shy around the
latter. However, "a man's a man for a' that!" Une ofthe heaviest boys
in the class, the football field has seen a great deal of him. IIere's to his
ROLAND E. EVERHAIWI
Mooar:sTowN Cmimeuci.-xi. COURSE
Civic Club Representative.
S xrli ie folks associate a bad temper with red hair, but not so with Roland.
He is a regular fellow with a pleasant smile for everyone, il- ready wit, and
an endless string otijokes, which makes him quite popular in M. I'I. S.
Moomzsroww Cmim-Jncmr. Counsi-:
Iunior Play, III: Senior Play, IV: Senior Public Speaking Contestg
Attendance Certificate, I, II, III.
Edith is an excellent example of how charming "la petite" can be.
The sweet manner in which she has acted various r6Ies in some of our
outstanding plays has delighted us. Yve shall always remember Edith as
dainty, merry, and full ot life.
Ilxczil: 28 THE NUTSHELL
MAPLE SHADE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Senior Public Speaking Contestg "Pickles."
Although Margaret has been in IW. H. S. for only one year, her per-
sonality has made her well known throughout the school. And is she good-
looking? lust ask any senior boyl XVe know one masculine heart that has
perceptibly been set a-fluttering!
NEIL W. FRECH
MAPLE SIIAUE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
French Club, IV, Attendance Certificate, I.
"Freebie" is what they call him. He is a quiet, reserved sort of chap,
and next to liking his brief case, he likes his lunch. XVell, Neil, here's wish-
ing you luck and happiness in everything you undertake.
INIIIAN MILLS AGRICULTURE COURSE
Senior Honor Group, President Agriculture Club, Ill, lVg Civic Club
Hobart is one of Moorestown's reserved chaps, but he certainly is there
when it comes to studiesl The Class of'35 expects to hear much from you,
Hobart, in future years.
MARION ELEANOR GILSON
MAPLE SIIAIJE CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, lll, IV, Latin Club, l, ll, lll, IV: Hockey, lll, IV,
Drum and Bugle Corps, ll, Ill, IV: Prohibition Poster Prize, ll: Iunior
Play, Ill: Senior Play, IVQ Nllffhell Staff, Assistant Editor, lVp At-
tendance Certificate, I, ll.
Marion is the kind of girl that schools should be filled with-a good
scholar, a true friend to all, cheerful, and happy. Yvith all of her studies
and activities, Nlarion still finds time for a little fun.
Class of 1953
HELEN FRANCES GODFREY
AIOUNT LAUREL GENERAL COURSE
Helen has proved herself a faithful worker by her efficiency in helping
with various projects in school. We find her a person who t inks before
she speaks. That makes a word twice as valuable. To know Helen is a
pleasure especially because of her good-natured disposition.
KATHLEEN LUCY GREENWOOD
AIOORESTOWN COmxERc1AL COURSE
Attendance Certificate, I.
A sunny disposition and quaint little ways characterize Kathleen. She
is small and demure. Although we don't hear her talk very much, yet we
can always hear her humming a gay little tune as she passes by.
ROBERT T. HALL
MOORESTOWN SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Football, III, IV, Basketball, IVQ Swimming Team, I.
Merely to say that Bob is a fine athlete, does not pay sufficient tribute
to his abilities. He is not only a good sport on the tield but is known for
his versatility. A rare sense of humor makes him liked everywhere.
EAST PENSAUKEN fil-INERAL COURSE
Latin Club, 1Ig Senior Public Speaking Contest.
lf you don't know "Winnie," it's probably because she's so small and
quiet that she has escaped your notice. A little bit of dynamite when set
off can make quite a noiseathafs the way it is with "YVinnie."
THE N U TSHELL
PALMYRA COMMERCIAL COURSE
Attendance Certificate, Il, Ill.
Ruth is a lover of flowers. Somehow this is displayed in her tempera-
ment, for she is shy and sweet. She is quiet and a little conservative.
We admire the care and attention she devotes to "little things," which'
after all, count the most.
DOROTHY V. HOOPES
MOORESTOXVN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Typing Team, II.
A quiet, reserved girl, but we feel sure that some dai' she'll open up and
tell the world what she's been thinking about. Per aps she's too busy
studying to do much talking.
LENOLA COMMERCIAL COURSE
Shorthand Team, Ill, Attendance Certificate, T, ll, III, Civic Club
No, Anna will never run down. She has enough boisterous spirits to keep
more than one person goingl But Anna's generous-she distributes her
gaiety to all. Happiness is a hne quality.
CHARLES ROBERT KEITH
TVTAPLE SIIAUE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Iunior Play, III, Senior Play, IV: Manager Baseball Team, IV, Assist-
ant, III, Attendance Certificate, I, Il, III, Washington Play, Senior
Little, but powerful, that's "Keithie." VVhere there is fish, there's
"Keithie." Vtlhat a fisherman and what talesl This fair-haired little
Englishman surely will be missed by Algebra students. So here's to a big
success to a little man.
Class of 1933
DAWN MAE KOCH
M.wr.r: Snanrz CLASSICAL Couuse
French Club, III, IV, Latin Club, I, II: Hockey, II, III, IV: Iunior
Play, III: Senior Play, IV, Senior Public Speaking Contest, Attendance
Certificate. I, ll.
Dawn "Tiny" is the smallest member of the senior class, but give her
time: she mav grow up. Ifiyou have never met " Kochyf' you have missed
one ofthe iolliest and liveliest of' our classmates. She is quite fond ofthe
big boys. Loolc out, fellowsl
NIENTON E. KOHI.. IR.
Lrzwora Cr,,xss1c,xL Cocnss
Latin Club lWIember, II, III: Football, III, IV, Basketball, IV, Track,
Six fleet of' pure bone and musclefa ready smile---a weakness for mis-
chief'--and girls-that's Kohl. Studies? "'l'iresome, but necessary,"
he comments, but when he starts on sports-watch his dust! You'll hunt
far before you find a better sport or finer friend.
WI LLA RD LAESSLE
Mooiucsroww ScnaN'ruf1c Couuse
French Club, Ill: Orchestra. I, Il. Ill: Attendance Certificate, I, II,
Ill: Honor Certificate, l, Ilg Senior Honor Group.
Some of' the sounds that issue along the corridor every XVednesday and
Friday, during the first period are from YVillard's violin. Ficldlin , however,
is not his only accomplishment as he has shown himselfito be an exile student
as well as a musician.
EI LEEN LICK FIELD
M,i1-1.1-3 Simon-: LIOMMERCIAL COURSE
Here is another quiet, unobtrusive irl. XVe know that Eileen ponders
deep problems in that dark head. Periliaps talking them over would bring
a solution, Eileen. XVhy not try it?
Pic r 52 THE NUTSHELL
,Mm 4 +-
HENRY S. LIPPINCOTT, IR.
MARLTON SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Football, II. III, IV, Track, II, III, IVp Iunior Play, III, Senior Play,
IV, "Pickles," IVg Senior Public Speaking Contest, IV.
This Marlton lad "Hen" is the one that's causing all the laughter
among the seniors. His stock of jokes never seems to run out, and we
defy anyone to spend tive minutes with "Hen" without losing his dignity.
CLEM LOCK WOOD
LENOLA SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Athletic Council Member, II, III, IV, Football, II, III, IVQ Baseball,
II, IIE Basketball, II, III, IV: Track, II, III, IV, Attendance Certifi-
Ah! here's the girls' big tall hero from the West!CLenolal. "Love and
Nuts and Noodles" is his favorite song-just ask for a rendition of it,4
Clem is always obliging.
MOORESTOXVN GENERAL Counsr-:
There is something soft and gentle about Sara that we can't define.
She has a delicious sense of humor and with it, a delicate giftof teasing
that can sometimes provoke even the best of us.
MAPLE SHADE SCIENTIFIC CoURsE
Orchestra, II, IV.
Behold a chemist, artist, and musicianl He has a great sense of humor I
which adds spice to our classes. We shall never forget the fun and good
cheer he always spreads.
Class of 1953 PAGE 55
AUBREY L. MAQFARLAND
DIAPLE SHADE COMMERCIAL COURSE
Athletic Council, Treasurer, II, III: Football, II, III, IV: Basketball,
IV: Baseball, II, III, IV: IVashington Play, III.
"IVIac" is a re ular fellow and does he like his baseball! He swats at a
bull as you woulxfa little fIy. He is generally absent one week in December
as he has a weakness for deer, "four-legged deer."
lxIAPI.Ii SHADE GENERAL COURSE
Athletic Council, I, II, III, IV: Basketball, IV: Hockey, II, III, IV:
Track, I: Tennis, III, IV.
An all-round good sport is what we call "Popeye" Basketball and
hockey are her favorite pastimes. She loves to tease and is alwavs ready
for a joke. YVhen you hear a sputtering sound, it's sure to be ber best
friend, Hepzibah:-a good car when you get used to it.
.NIOORESTOVVN CL,xssxcAL COURSE
French Club, III, IV: Latin Club, I, II, Ill, IV: Orchestra, IV: Band,
I, IV: Drum and Bugle Corps, IV: Prohibition Prize, I: Iunior Play, III:
Uperetta, III, IV: N1flJl1ell Staff, I. Il. Ill, IV: Attendance, I, II, III.
.Vzllmlzeil Award, IV: Senior Public Speaking Contest.
Good-natured, obliging, Mary' certainly has a corner on the market ol
pleasing qualities. Future classes in some school will be made a pleasure
under IVIary's ellicient guidance. XVe wonder why her mind wanders so
often out of town? Ask her!
MA R r.'rON COMMERCIAL COURSE
Penmanship Cert iiicate, I.
IVho hasn't heard Ot' our blue-eyed blonde, "Dot"'? IVith such a sweet
disposition and such contagious laughter, who could dislike this maiden?
These qualities have taught us to appreciate her as a friend.
PAGE 54 THE NUTSHELL
MARLTON COMMERCIAL COURSE
Athletic Council IV: Basketball, II, IIIg Hockey, II.
Ever seen our "Dot" without a smile? Neither have wel Here is one
girl that is always cheerful and happv. "Dot" is quite a hockev and
basketball player, too. A good sport, an fine friend, and always welcomev
that's Olll' "DOL"
ALBERT F. MILLER, IR.
MOORESTOW'N CLASSICAL COURSE
Latin Club, II, III: Band, IV, Iunior Play, III.
Albert, "Bert" Miller is a tall, blond, reserved senior who is the idol of
the women. "Bert" is the life of the band and in the manv plavs in which
he has participated, he has excelled as a good actor. Vlhereyer you see
him he is always bubbling over with enthusiasm.
ATXVOOD S. MOORE
MooREsTowN ComsERc1AL COURSE
Vice-President of Class III: Athletic Council, I, II, III, IV: Vice-Presb
dent of Council, III, President, lVg Basketball, I, II, III: Baseball,
I, Il, III.
Is it any wonder that "Attie" is one of the most popular boys ofthe
school? W'ho wouldn't be with that "Chevalier" smile and pleasing per-
sonality. "Attie's" activities are not all confined to school. On the week-
ends we usually see him in Alerchantville.
AARON IOSEPH MURZA
MAPLE SHADE CLASSICAL COURSE
Latin Club. I, II, Attendance Certificate, I, II.
"lVluzzy," that tall lanky lad, hails from Maple Shade Mailor, and he is
proud of it, too. A good student and a true friend is he, liked by all.
XVhen things are blue, you'll hear him shout, "Cheese-n-biscuitslu
Class of 1935
IAMES ALEXANDER NEILSON
IVIAPLE SHADE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
I Assistant Monitor Club Department Head, Attendance Certificate,
"Alex" is well-known and liked by his comrades amon the senior boys.
He has a hobby that is one of the most interesting ani enjoyable of all
hobbies --birds. Ask him to tell you about his experiences.
IVIAPLIZ Simm-: COMMERCIAL COURSE
Prohibition Poster Prize, II.
Untiring efforts mark "Peggy's" scholastic achievements. With her
artistic ability she has created wonders. Xve always appreciate such a keen
sense ol' humor as Peggy possesses. Truly, as she believes, there is a time
for laughter,-and a time for labor!
FREDERICK S. NICOLL
PIUORESTONVN SCIENTIFIC COURSE
French Club, III, Football, IV, Iunior Play, III, "Pickles," IV,
Senior Public Speaking Contest, IV, May Day Play, I, Attendance
Certificate, I, II, III, IV, Civic Club Representative, III, XVashington
Popularity springing from his participation in athletics and dramatics
exemplilies "Fred." A romantic artist in the operetta, he played the part
with his characteristic sincerity. Certainly he will be successful in any r6le
he takes in life.
PAUL F. NUNN
IVIASONVILLE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Paul has a way of observing a great deal and saying little. This is a ioctl
example for some of the rest of us to follow. It has been said that aul
has a leaning toward another "Pauli"
THE N U TSHELL
RUTH LENNEA OMAN
MAPLE SHADE CUMMERCIAI, COURSE
About live feet four inches of good humor, good nature and a pleasing
personality-that's Ruth. She's an optimistic girl and usually accomplishes
the things she strives for. YVe're extending all wishes for lots ot luck!
BERTHA IOSEPHINE OSEKOXVSKA
CAMBRIUGE CLASSICAL CouRsI-:
French Club, IVg Latin Club, I, II, lll, IV.
No wonder "gentlemen prefer blondesf' lust casting a glance at
Bertha will tell the story. How she likes to "trip the light fantastic" on
the dance floor! But with all her merriness Bertha finds time to get her
school-work done, too.
MOORESTOWN COAIAIERQIAL CouRsIc
Bookkeeping Team, llg Shorthand Team, Illg Civic Club Shorthand
Award, lVg 100-word Transcript Award.
A smiling little girl always full of Cheer is "Till." No matter where or
when you meet her she is laughing. How we will miss this bright little
girl. NVant a true friend? Here's your chance!
MOORESTOWN SCIENTIFIL' Couasxz
Class Vice-President, I, Il, IVg Athletic Council, II, III, IV: Secretary.
Il, III: Football, lll, IVg Track, ll, lll, IVg Attendance Certificate.
III: Civic Club Representative, I.
"Bud" has played a very important part in the history ofthe Class ol'
'55. The football team, too, has profited under his capable direction.
"Bud" is noted for his fair play and for being a square shooter.
Claw' of 1953 PAGE 57
MooREsTowN CLASSICAL COURSE
French Cluli, III, IV: Latin Club, I, II: Basketball Manager, IV.
.Good sportsmanship is one of Mary's outstanding traits. Her optimistic
disposition and her readiness to support school activities are appreciated.
Demure, blue-eyed Mary is a fine girl, indeed.
MooREsTowN Com1ERc1AL COURSE
Monitor Club Department Head, IV: Typing Team, II. III: Book-
keeping Team, II, III: Drum and Bugle Corps, III:Senior Play, IV:
Nutrlzell Staff, III, IV: Attendance Certificate, I, II, III: Honor
Certificate, I, II, III: Senior Honor Group.
Yes, everyone's agreed-Ruth's the best-liked girl in the commercial
section,-and Im both sexes. She's never down in the dumps or dis-
couraged, how dh you do it, Ruth? Nuhrhell owed you much gratitude,
too, for your untiring efforts.
MILDRED DOROTHY REPSHER
MAI-LE SHADE COMMERCIAL COURSE
Assistant Secretary, Monitor Club, IV: Bookkeeping Team, II, III:
Attendance Certificates, II: Honor Certificate, II, III: Senior Honor
Here's our "Midge" with the great big smile. She's studious as can be
and always ready to help someone out ofa tight spot. "Midge's" sincerity
about everything she does makes her classmates respect her highly.
R1vERToN GENERfKL COURSE
"Sharp" must he second cousin to that rare quality, dependability.
lVhenever we want anything clone right and on time we go to him. It
seems that his two favorite outside activities are playing soccer and driving
THE N UTSHELL
EDWIN DAVIS ROGERS
MARLTON SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Senior Play, IVQ Senior Honor Group.
Among those in the Class who aspire to become doctors is "Ed" Rogers.
However, from what we have seen of "Ed's" abilities, we think he is as
well qualified to enter the ministry. We hope, "Ed," you will be as suc-
cessful at Duke as you have been at M. H. S.
MARY L. ROSENBAUM
MOORESTOWN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Civic Club Representative, II, III, Prohibition Essay Prize, I, II, IH,
Penmanship Award, H3 Civic Club Award.
A pleasant lassie here you see. The ladies find her sweet and the gentle-
men say she is a good little pal. Mary knows how to manage all right.
She has been our faithful Civic Club representative for four years.
MOORESTOW'N GENERAL COURSE
Drum and Bugle Corps, H.
Congratulations to the only engaged member of our class. Betty, with
her sparkling personality and Snappy repartee is sure to get along. YVe
wish her luck for the future.
RIVERTON CLASSICAL COURSE
Latin Club, I, Il: Orchestra, III: Drum and Bugle Corps, II IH, IV:
Public Speaking Contest, IV, May Day Play, I5 Civic Club Representa-
Xve Scarcelv ever See this neat, well-dressed little lady-she'S usually
too busy reading the latest Halliburton or seeing the latest plays. She is
extremely interested in elocution, too.
Class of 1933 PAGE 39
MARLTON COMMERCIAL COURSE
Senior Public Speaking Contest, IV, Attendance Certificate, I, II, III.
Mzxrtha always greets us with a pleasant smile that invites conversation'
Don't get Into an argument with her, though, for Martha usually wins'
Those twinkling eyes would make up for your defeat, however.
LENOLA COMMERCIAL COURSE
Class Treasurer, II, III, IV: Monitor Club Department Head, IV:
Baseball, III: Iunior Play, III: Senior Pla , IV, "Pickles," IV, Attend-
ance Certificate, III, Washington Play, III?
The Class of '53 a preciates "Ernie's" manipulation of its funds, for
ever one agrees he's been a fine treasurer. That broad smile of his cer-
tainliif clears the way for him in whatever he undertakes! His hobby is
baseball, or, rather, it is when he's not otherwise engaged.
FRANCES ANN SCHLINDWEIN
BRIDGEBORO COMMERCIAL COURSE
This charming little lady would attract anyone's attention. -Two
twinkling eyes hint at a happy-go-luckv nature and her personality livens
any group. You should see her f y on the hockey field.
ETHEL MAY SCOTT
Moon:-zsroww CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, III, IVg Attendance Certificate, I, II, III.
Ah, here's the girl ofthe beautiful handwriting. It's a pleasure to read
anything Ethel has written. If you want sin ing lessons, hunt up Ethel
and if you want to know how to sneeze UD EtheI can teach you, she's adept.
THE N UTSHELL
MOORESTOWN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Athletic Council, II, Track, I5 Penmanship Award, III, Attendance
Certificate, I, II.
Mary is the happy-go-lucky pal ofthe senior girls. Nothing ever daunts
her, be it hard work or trouble. Dancing is this lassie's favorite in-door
sport, as one can easily See by a little observation.
MAPLE SHADE CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, III, IV, Latin Club, II, Attendance Certificate, I, III.
Quiet 'ind sweet are the 1d'ectixes that describe "I'Ina" XVe scwrcel
. . . I I . . . . y
ever hear her voice in class, but when we do, we find out nearly always
that shefs been hiding what she knows. Open up, clam!
MARGARET K. SKI LTON
MAPLE SHADE COMMERCIAL COURSE
A friend with sympathy for everyone is "Marg," always ready to do
the best she can In work and fun. I'm sure she will be missed much by
her mates of' '35.
IVIAPLE SHADE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Senior Public Speaking Contest, IV: Attendance Certificate, III:
Honor Certificate, I, II, III, First Honor Student.
Does he look engrossed? NO wonder, he'S a Udistinguishedu Seniorl
Although quiet, this boy has a fine sense of humor which makes him every-
body's friend. Some day he may be an engineer, but one thing sure-
he'll never lose that cherished dignity!
Clam of 1935
CHARLES H. STARK
MERCIIANTVILLE SCIENTIFIC COURSE
"Cholie's" personality, ready wit, and original puns are only a few
of the reasons why he is usually surrounded by a circle of friends. That
well-known congeniality never leaves him. ' Cholie's" activities aren't
confined to school work,-the baseball field sees quite a lot of him!
lVlAPLE SIIAIIE CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, Secretary, HI, President. IV, Latin Club, Scriba, III,
Consul, IVp Prohibition Poster Prize, II, III: Essa Prize, III: Nulahell
Staff, III: Attendance Certificate, III: Honor Certificate, I, II, Illg
Senior Honor Group, Salutatoriang Civic Club Award, II, III: League of
Nations Essay Contest.
"Originality" should have been this lassie's middle name. She far
surpasses her classmates in scholastic standin but sl'Ie's too modest to let
you know it. A meek nature, a deep sense of humor and a kindly heart all
endear her to her many friends.
MooIzEs'rowN SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Basketball, IV, Attendance Certificate, Il, III.
Clarence is one of the best-natured boys in the class and perhaps that
accounts for his real popularity. As a monitor he has been most faithful
in the performance of his duties. He has laid a good foundation for later
HENRY S. STILES
Moonssroww SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Track, II, III: Attendance Certificate, III.
lf you feel a good hearty slap on the back and a poke in the ribs, first
thing in the morning, ou can be sure it's "Stralie." His most prized
possession is a bike witli, a horn Cfrom the "Pep Boysnl attached. NVhen
you're looking for fun, start a search for "Straliel"
PAC E 42
THE N U TSHELL
ROBERT C. SULLENDER
PENSAUKEN SCIENTIFIC COURSE
Attendance Certificate, I, H, III.
A quiet fellow who takes life easy,-but when you get to know him you
find a real friend. Rather shy toward the female of the species, yet "Bob"
is well liked by his associates.
LORETTA TASSON NE
ATSION COMMERCIAL COURSE
Attendance Certificate, II, HI.
Another shy, retiring little lassie searching diligently for learning within
the portals of this educational dispensary, is Loretta. She is constantly
winning her way into the hearts of students and teacher alike by her be-
DELIXIR CLASSICAL COURSE
Are you acquainted with this good-natured maid? The well-known
quotation "Laugh and the world laughs with you" fully describes her.
XNilling Ieanea is never too busv to lend a helping hand. XVith this quality
we think she will make a good nurse.
RIVERSIDE COMMERCIAL COURSE
Iunior Play, III.
This blond, curly-headed fellow "Shivers" even when he is warm. This
might lead you to believe he's Cold, but you should see the string of girls I
he has. Harry is a regular fellow and interested in all athletic events.
Clams of 1955 PAGE 45
.qg -1 l- T 49+-
MARI.TON AGRICULTURE COURSE
Nlonitor Club Department Head, IV: Agriculture Club, Vice-President,
III, IV, Civic Club Award, Ilg Agriculture Iudging Team, I, II, III.
A chemist and a serious thinker is our Iohn. He and Protich have some
grand times experimenting in the Chemistry lab. This calm and col-
lected student is bound to be successful in the great field of Alchemy.
I,I-:Nom CLASSICAL COURSE
Latin Club, I, II, Scriba, II: Football, IV, Basketball, III, IV: Track,
IV: Civic Club Representative, I.
Say! If' you don't know "Frankie" you're missin a good friend. This
quiet, unassuming youn man was one ofthe star emfson the footballteam,
besides being captain ofthe basketball team. He is a fine athlete and an
all-round good fellow.
DAVID H. B. ULMER, IR.
fxlUORlCS'l'OVVN CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, III, Latin Club, I, II: Track Manager, IVg Assistant,
lllg Assistant Football Manager, IV, Attendance Certificate, I, II.
Une ofthe smallest in the class, yet one ofthe most popular. Dave is
full of' fun and can usually be found talking to the girls. Did you ever see
him lead "Tinv" around the football field, or rather did you ever see
"Tiny" lead "Dave"'?
MOORESTOWN COMMERCIAL COURSE
French Club, II, Attendance Certificate, I, II, III.
"Dot" is a happy- o-lucky girl. Her Smiles and laughter will follow her
where'er She goes am help toward holding open the door of opportunities.
PAGE 44 THE NUTSHELL
ALICE PATRICIA WALKER
MAPLE SHADE CLASSICAL COURSE
French Club, III, Latin Club, II, III, Hockey, III, Drum and Bugle
Corps, Il, III, IV.
Irish eyes twinkling with merriment and the attitude of a tom-lmoy-
yes, you've guessed it, it's "Patl" Her great ambition is to wear boys'
clothes and.climlJ trees, but she'S reluctantly beginning to discard that
Idea and stick to more lady-like activities.
ELVA V. WATTS
INDIAN MILLS COMMERCIAL COURSE
Penmanship Award, III.
Elva is a shy girl. When she makes up her mind to do a thing she does it.
She is not satisfied unless She has it completed and it is satisfactory--a good
plan for everyone to follow.
PENSAUKEN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Football, IV, Baseball, III, IV.
YVhatl Late again? Frank just can't seem to get to school on time.
But this dapper young man has enough pleasinfg qualities to make up for
that constant tardiness. How he shines on the ootball field.
MAPLE SHADE COMMERCIAL COURSE
Second Year Typing Team, III.
Before you see "Dutch" you see her big, brown eyes. They certainly
click with, and attract, the "stronger sex." "Dutch" is Sure to he found
where the good times are, but oh dearl she does get so discouraged.
Class of 1935
SOPHIE EMMA WHEELER
Pr-INSAUKI-:N COMMERCIAL COURSE
Attendance Certificate, III, IV.
Sophia is a happy, cheerful companion. "Speed" is her middle name.
Moorestown High School will certainly miss the speed with which its
mimeographing has been done.
SARAH MILDRED WHITTLE
IXIOORESTOXVN Coimlznclfu. COURSE
Typing Team, III: Iunior Play, IIIQ .vulmllcll Staff, IV: Public
Speaking Contestj Attendance Certificate, III, "Pickles," IV.
Feeling blue? Never mind-here comes "Sallyl" lust a woril from this
little dispenser of sunshine and you'll feel like a new person. "Sally" has
so many friends that one often wonders how she manages to remember
all their names.
CARLTON S. YVILLIAIVIS
PENS.-xUm:N SCIENTIFIC COURSE
He's going to he ax lawyer, so any time you get in trouble iust call up
Lawyer Carlton, ancl he will get you out. H8l'C'S hoping we hear things
1,1-gNm,,i COMMERCIAL CoURs1-:
A shv, silent little business woman is Milclreml. She exemplifies the
essenceiof true friendliness. Her hearty good-fellowship is winning for her
an ever-increasing circle of friends. Here's to her life-long success!
PAGE -16 THE NUTSHELL
RIVERSIDE PARK COMMERCIAL COURSE
"Dell" is one of our appears-to-be-quiet seniors. If you could hear
his peals of laughter in English Class, however, you would know what is
behind that solemn face.
ZWARLTON COMMERCIAL COURSE
Typing Team, II, III: Penmanship Certificate, I.
"YVeenie" is only a "slip of a girl" and as bashful as can be, but how she
enjovs fun-making! She ranks as an efficient typist in our class. Every
goocl wish to you, Helena.
RUTH I: XVONDERLAND
IWOORESTOVVN COMMERCIAL COURSE
Attendance Certificate, III.
Here's the girl who will make somebody a fine stenographer soon. Ruth
is not the type who is known because she talks, but bv accomplishing
things. However, Ruth believes "a little fun is relishecl by the best of
men" and, Consequently, makes a very jolly companion.
HELEN ZAK RZEWSKI
CAMBRIDGE COMMERCIAL COURSE
Attendance Certificate, II, III, Typing Team, III, 100-YVord Tran-
script Award, IV.
Helen is the kind of girl who can be depended upon. Her school work
is very well done, especially her shorthand and typing. Yet with her
studies to attend to, she is cheerful and friendly to us all.
Class of 1933
,ZZ Kgit ffmwm.. ,,Q7,,,,.
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, Cl f 1933
re 50 THE NU TSHELL
I awp- I
- Q -
THE SENIOR PLAY
L E J
SKIDDINGX' a comedy of American life, presented by the Class of 1955 on the
evenings of March 51 and April 1, was a tremendous success. Edith Ewen,
portraying the character of Jlarian Hardy, a college girl, learned in political science,
was the delightful heroine who won her audience with her charm and humor. Ernest
Schlegel as llyayne Trenlon, III, a young engineer, did very well in engineering the
atfairs of Jlarian. Jlnr. Hardy QlV1arian Gilsonj was exceptionally good, but she
couldn't resist "just having a good cry" when Jlyra Hardy Wzilcox CDawn Kochj
and Exlelle Hardy Campbell CRuth Campbellb her daughters, deserted their husbands.
The audience laughed heartily and heartlessly when the two daughters complained
of their unhappy married lives. Judge James Hardy CHenry Lippincottl and Jfr.
Slublwfnw tEdwin Rogersj were very good as busy political leaders who struggled to
win a fair fight. Grandpa Hardy CFrank Atkinsonj was perfect as the old Cobbler
who judged everyone by his foot. dndy fcharles Keith, was most amusing as the
"kid brother" who had too many bosses. QThe younger generation in the audience
certainly sympathized with himll Aan! Jlilly tRuth Raymondj was surprisingly
convincing as the old maid aunt.
During the intermission the high school orchestra played several selections
which everyone thoroughly enjoyed.
Under the splendid direction of Dr. Roberts, the play was most successfully
presented. Sincere congratulations are due the cast and coachforavery fine produc-
FRANCES CONNOR, '54.
l ' Q
gp., cl., .
o ' W
f 1 gf ,
'i' ' .
Class of 1935 PAGE 51
if',J Af'f"' 5A, 1 Sw
" mm mn"
PAGE 5? THE NUTSHELL
HE NUT FARM" a fine three-act comedy centering around Hollywood and
the motion picture world was presented by the Iuniors on May 5.
Most of the action was carried on by the Barton family, consisting of Iyillle,
fEugene Raymondj a very ambitious young chap who yearned to be a film director 5
Helen, lVlllz'e'J sister fplayed by Marjorie Lyonsl, who was ambitious to become a
movie starg and the patient but frequently tried mother fportrayed by Norma
Sollyj. William Stewart as Bob, Helen'.r husband, supplied the "backbone" of the
plot, for it was his thirty thousand dollars that enabled Helen to get a chance to be a
star. Poor Hubby Roberll By the time Hamz'llon T. Holland CFrederick Nicollj,
a slick film producerg an effeminate scenario writer, Clarence Bfaldeforrl CAlbert
Andrewsj 3 a bored leading man, Harold Van Horion fNicholas Moorej p Helen, and
his brother-in-law get through with that thirty thousand all Bob has left is a memory
and not a happy one.
Fortunately Willie saved the day and the money by a little movie magic. He
married dgaflza CDoris Grubej, who was the daughter of Ezra Slzircomb CNorman
Potterj, a retired Iowan farmer.
There was not a weak r6le in the entire play which was excellently coached by
Class of 1933 PAGE 55
Ilxczr: 54 THE NUTSHELL
VERY humorous play Cfzarleyl' Aunf, was presented in December by the
Alumni to raise money for the Scholarship Endowment Fund.
' To put on a good play is at any time an achievementg successfully to put on
the same play with the original cast after an interval of seven years is a superlative
The splendid spirit which made Cl1arley'.r dun! of 1926, a super-success was re-
captured in Charleyfr fiunf of 1955, and again made the play a hit. Great credit is
due those who participated in it and especially is credit due the coach, Dr. Roberts.
The characters were:
Col. Sir Fm fzzrz' .f Chemey fLate Indian Servicel.. . . ....... GORDON PAGE
Slephen Spetlzyue ISolicitor-Oxfordb ...... . ..,.. HENRY LIPPINCOTT
.lark CIZEJHB-U ELLIS HYLIAND
C'hardI'e.r Wfzfkhanz Undergraduates of St. Olde's Oxford ALBERT MCCOY
Lora' FancourlBabberLIf DAVID FAXON
The Dean ............... ..,.. I osI-:PII STEINAIETZ
Bra.r.rell fCollege Scoutj. ..........,,...,.........,..,. ..... G ORDON MILLER
Donna Lucia D'Illvaa'orez ffrom Brazil, Charley's Auntl .... . . . MARGIXRET XVILKINS
rlnzy Spelllyue fSpettigue's Niecel .................... ,.... M RS. IOIIN FERRIS
Kiffv Verd Iafi fan orphanb. ............ ...,. M ARIE MEYI-:Izs
Ifla fadopted Niece of Donna Luciab. .... ........ E LIZABI-:TII CLYAIER
The Inlruder CLast but not Leastb, . , ,4.. YAP INDERBIT SKITCIIUM
Class of 1955 PAGE 55
PEFER PIPER f
PENNIN TUN PICKLES-.
x xff' Y
VERY year a public speaking contest is held in which the seniors take part.
These seniors who enter are so well prepared that it is very hard to reach a
decision as to who the winners are. This year Miss Greider coached the
These seniors benefit by this experience as the fine selections improve their
diction and their appearance before a large group develops their poise.
From the first ranks are chosen three boys and three girls who present their
selections in a final contest to which the public is invited. Two prizes are offered
by the Alumni of the Moorestown High School, one for the boys, the other for the
Those who entered the contest are:
'tBenefits Forgotten," Honore Wilson .,.................,. ..... S ARAII WIHTTLE
"The Perfect Tribute," Mary Raymond Shipman Andrews .... .... C IIARLES WYILLIAMS
"The Impertinence ofthe Creature," zlnonymozm. . .. ...,.., .... M ARGARET FEGLEY
"Message to Garcia," Elbert Hubbard ............. .... R OBERT SMITH
"Tom Sawyer Paints the Fence," Samuel Clemens. . . .,..... CHARLES Kicrru
"Mansions," Hilclegarde Flanner ................ ..... M Any RUTIIERFORD
Excerpts from "Seventeen," Booth Tarkington.. . . .....,.... DAWN KOCH
"The Gift of the Magi," O. Henry ,,......... .... M ARTHA SCHIMMEL
"The Tell-Tale Heart," Edgar Allan Poe .................... ,... F mam-:RICK N1coLL
Excerpts from "Evangeline," Henry W'adsworth Longfellow ,.... ,....... M ARY MAGUIRE
"Over the Banister," Carolyn Wells .....................,.. ..... X VINIFRED HENRIQUES
"All on a Summer Day," C. Clements... ...... ....,.... E DlTli EWEN
Excerpts from "Iulius Caesar," Shakespeare .... .,.. H ENRY LIPPINCOTT
"Arbases to the Lion," Bulwer Lytton ,..... .... F RANK ATKINSON
Claw of 1935 PAGE 57
AT MOUNT VERNON
THE CLASS OF 33
fi-"E-T , if
1 vf ' A
M 1. 4'
Class of 1955
THE MONITOR CLUB
I"lIzS'l' Row I. Irnino, YV. HZIITIJI-X', S. limlinc, M. Rcpshcr, I. Call. Sl':L'uNlm Row M. Bowen, I.
Snltnuulln, R. IQIIQVHIOIIKI, BQILXV. Ilowning. BACK ROW I". Allcinsnn, E. Sclllcgcl,
THE MONITOR CLUB
Pre.ria'ent. ..... .... S YDNEY BODINE
Vice-Pre.fidenl .... ....... I OHN CALL
Secretary. ........ .... W ALTER BARCLAY
Arulriant Secrefary .... ..... M ILDRED REPSHER
Deparfmenz' H eaa'.r.'
RUTH RAYMOND, FRANK ATKINSON, IAMES SATTAZAHN
Lunch Room. ...... WILLIAM DOWNINO, MAYNARD BOWEN
Anrembly. . . ............ , .... ERNEST SCHLEGEL
Bum .................. ..... I OI-IN TRAINO
Builafng and Grounafr. ....................... JOHN CALL
ffdwb-er.r. ...... KATHRYN R. SWALM, FLORENCE E. SHARP
HE Monitor Club is under the urisdiction of the Civic Club and is a vital factor
in student government. It aims to protect the interests of the students and to
enforce school rules and regulations.
As the school enrollment has been larger than usual this year, the Officers and
Heads of Departments have had many problems to solve. They appreciate the
assistance of the more than three hundred students who have served as monitors
since September. Their loyalty and unseltishness have made Moorestown High
School a safer and better place in which to work.
SYD BODINE, Praridenf.
Clam of 1953 PAGE 61
STUDENT PROTECTIVE COURT
Cvflffff Jznfflv, . .
Srnf'o1'.. . .
.fun for .,..
l'y'l'J'!IlIIf1lI. . .
. . .BICNIAMIN COOPER
. . . . . .,IAM1cs BURK
, . ,xVlLI.IAM S'l'IiXVAR'l'
. . .IJORO'l'lIliA XVHITE
. . .PR1-:STON RANSOM
. . . .Inu-:S SA'1"1'Az,mN
. . 4 , .G1-:OROR BRONYN
HIC Sluclcnl Prolcclivc Court is the jmlicial clcpartmcnl of ll1L' Civic Club.
Uf'l'cmlcrs against the school are summonccl lo court by 21 monitor. Tllc prcsi-
clcnl ol' ilu- Civic Club ads as Cl1lL'liillLlgCZ1I1llPI'L'SlLlCSEll. allnu-ctings.
During l95f2-55 ll1L' court has met on alicrnulc Xvcclncsclays.
BRN COOPER, Clzfqf .Imiqa
HE Civic Club Council is
the Student Government
Organization of Moorestown
High School. It is composed of
one student representative and
an alternate chosen by the pupils
in each home room. Through
these representatives every stu-
dent has an opportunity to
participate in school gov-
Upon the Civic Club rests the
responsibility of promoting all
school activities. lts success
depends upon the willingness of
the student body to cooperate.
Your officers and representatives
wish to thank you for your
loyalty during 1952-55.
BEN COOPER, Prmidefzl.
Prewiden i. ,... .
I '1'ce-Pretrideni ....
11 dn 'lirelxr ....
. . . . . .BENJAMIN COOPER
. . , DR. MARY E. ROBERTS
KATHRX'N R. SXVALM, FLORENCE E. SHARP
Clam of 1933
HIS year the programs given by the Latin Club have outdone those of pre-
ceding years. The two best plays were, "That Eternal Virgil, " given in honor
of the Latin Poet, Virgil, and "Orpheus and Eurydiee, " which was given at a meet-
ing based on mythology. XVe had an entertainment at Christmas at which all who
attended received a prize. Various Latin games have been played, but "Rota"
still remains the favorite. Yve Challenge you to say that the Latin Club is Hold
fashioned," for what is more modern than the iig-saw party given in February?
The officers this year were:
Conful.. . . ..,...... ELSIE STEIN
Scriba.. , 4 , . .PAULINE XNHITCRAFT
Adi-1'.rer ..., .....,...,.......,............ . Miss HAAS
The Sefzalum ..... NICHOLAS MOOIIPJ, PAULINL5 XNHITCRAFT, EDITH
RIULEY, SUSAN MARGERUM, ELSIE RENWICK
PAGE 64 THE N U TSHELL
Y A few candy sales cam-
paigns Le Cercle Francais
has been able to replenish its
costume box. The club has
also purchased two French flags.
Several enjoyable programs
have been given in Le Cercle
Frangais in which there have
been dancing, singing, recita-
tions, dialogues, plays, and other
forms of entertainment.
An important feature of the
Le Cercle Francais this year
has been the presentation in
assembly of a play in French,
depicting the outstanding scenes
in the life of Ieanne D'Arc.
This was written by Vernette
Price and Elsie Stein and
directed by Miss Parsons.
Preiridenfe. . .... ELSIE STEIN
Tice-Pr6Lr1'a'enie. .... .... T HERESE Dlx
Secrafaire ..,.. .... G RACE BERGER
Tr6.ror1'er. . . . . . . .... IEANN1-3 ELKINS
ELIZABETH I. PARSONS, MARJORIE SMILEY
Class of 1953
THE Agriculture Club extends its congratulations to H. Gardner, Traino, H.
Duncan, and E. Abrams on their graduation. They will be greatly missed by
our group. All of them have been good workers for the interest of the club.
We have been delighted to welcome thirteen new members to our class. These
freshmen have proved to be valuable assets to the club by distinguishing themselves
in athletics and class work.
Our basketball team has again made an outstanding record. The following
constituted the team: Traino, E. Grork, E. Godfrey, W. Iohnston, F. Pearson,
W. Pearson, W. MacPherson, L. Wells, H. Duncan, C. Worrell, and R. Barclay.
The baseball team has also brought us credit. The players were: W. MacPher-
son, G. Bartzel, Schlitz, B. Hughes, W. Rockhill,E. Godfrey, R. Barclay, F.Traino,
H. Duncan, F. Pearson, W. Pearson, L. Wells, E. Grork, W. Iohnston, R. Zillincar,
and W. Fenton.
After a summer's work on our projects, we shall be back in September. We
promise a cordial welcome to any who join our group at that time.
WM. DUFFNER, '55.
PAGE 66 THE NUTSHELL
GAIN we have a fine orchestra. There are almost forty members. We have
had the honor to play Over the radio twice this season. You have heard the
orchestra at the plays presented by the Alumni Association, the Moorestown Grange,
the Senior and the Iunior classes.
A string ensemble was formed that played at the memorial service for Coolidge.
A string trio played over the radio. Several instrumental and vocal solos were heard
on that program.
William Matthias and Mary Maguire will receive their orchestra emblems this
IAMES SHOCRLEY HANNAH BAYLISS ANTHONY SABATUCCI
EDYTH COLLINS ROBERT MORLEY PETER PROTICH
ELBERT POGUE EDWARD GRORK CHARLES BALL
ROYDEN IONES HAzEL LORD
CHARLOTTE MARSHALL MARY HORNER
NORMA GREENIG ANN FOUNTAIN
MARIAN WILSON RUTH BENDER
NORMAN POTTER WILLIAM LYNCH GEORGE SCHAEFFER
KENNETH WOLEE ARTHUR RAYMOND
Bam, MARY MAGUIRE
Class of 1933 PAGE 67
OR the first time in the history of the school we have a band. And what a
bandl Iust look at itl About thirty members and a variety Of instruments.
When the band appears in uniform they Certainly make a spectacular showing. Our
band has played over the radio twice, at the football games, and in assembly. Good
T rombone, EDVVARD KISTNER
ELIZABETH XVOOLSTON GEORGIA REGN THELMA SCHWARTZ
NOIIMAN POTTER GEORGE SHAEFFER KENNETH XVOLFE
ARTHUR RAYMOND EVILLIAM LYNCH
IDOROTHY CARELS ELIZABETH PAUL PAUL NUNN
CLINTON WORRELL ALBERT MILLER THOMAS GARDNER
Tuba, CHAIILES BROXVN
liar-ilone, IAMES SHOCRLEY
PAGE 68 THE NUTSHELL
x. ,L , ,,,, ,NT Y Wfnfrn 7
WILLIAM MATTI-IIAS DORIS GRUBE HOWARD WALKER
JOSEPH IULIANO GORDON SEXTON
Second Trumpei, GARRISON
CHARLES BROWN TI-IELMA SCHWARTZ GEORGIA REGN
WILLIAM MATTHIAS GORDON SEXTON DORIS GRUBE
Tuba, CHARLES BROWN
Accordion, WILLIAM FOGG
Cornel, CLINTON WVORRELL Trombone, EDWARD KISTNER
On Saturday, April IT, the Nlooresfown High School Band received
highest ranking in competition with other first year lxanmls in a contest
held at Elizabeth, New Jersey.
DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS
FIRST Row-D. Grube, B. Crawford, H. Keefe, M. Maguire, M. Dugan. SECOND ROW-E. Wilkins,
B. Tucker, M. Gilson, H. Lord, P. Yvalker. BACK Rowe-M. Bowker, M. Graham, S. Shinski, N.
Solly, M. Dloan, B. Pond.
Class of 1933 PAGE 69
l"lRS'r Row-E. Collins, ll. NVhite, A. lWlcChesney, A. Yusk, A. Edgar, V. Price, S. XVhittle. SECUNU
ROW -451. ixlaguire, R. Raymond, N. Greenig, H. Clark, G. Dolby. B. Stewart, D. Clifford, B. Ellis.
T IS interesting to note how many people are concerned in the preparing ofthe
.vulmlzrll and how many places are reached by our magazine once it is assembled.
Besides all those whose names appear on the staff page, there are about fifty
people doing various kinds of work forthe .Vulxlzell each month. ln addition to this,
some ot' the alumni send material to us. Yvith this number working we are kept very
busy. The cooperation we receive, however, makes the task most pleasant.
Exchanges come to us not only from all over the United States but also from
foreign countries. Une of the best of these comes from Australia. Of course, our
.Yulmlzell then goes to many schools ofthe United States and to these distant lands.
XVe feel that the .vulmlzell does much to stimulate an interest in good writing, to
report accurately school news and to promote better spirit in M. H. S. It acts, too,
as a medium of exchange of ideas with other schools.
ALBERTA EDGAR, '53,
H 'W '1
n sf, Nix
I S.: , A L-N
gi lk!,m':i,!,' ' I
Q 0519? '
PAGE 70 THE NUTSHELL
We fake pleasure in announcing NUTSHELL'S 1955-54 Staff:
l1J'J'l:J'ft1I'lf Edz'f0r.r. .
Liierary Edilor. . . . .
School N eww Edifor. .
Exchange Ediior.. . .
fIa'verfI'.re'ng .fllanager ....... .
efmwirfanf Atl'V6l'l'l.J'l'I'lg Ilanager. .
. . . , .BETTY ELLIS, '54
ELLA KEAN, '55
MILDRED MARDEN, '55
. . . .MARIAN EARL, '55
. . .PAUL HULLINGS, '55
ANNA MOCHESNEY, '55
. . . . . .TO Be Appointed
Bookkeeper. .............,.. .... D OROTHY CLIFFORD
Circulalion fllanager. ........ . . . .
11.r.ri.rIani Circulalion llanager. . . .
Bu.rine.rIr Secrefary. .......... .
Liierary Secreiary. . .
drf. ............ .
.DOROTHEA WHITE, '55
. . . . . . . .EDITH COLLINS
. . .FLORENCE GRUNSBY
. . . .DOLORES LECONEY
.PAULINE MOHLER, '55
ALBERTA EDGAR, '55
MARIAN GILSON, '55
VERNETTE PRICE, '55
ELSIE STEIN, '55
RUTH RAYMOND, '55
MARY MAGUIRE, '55
DOROTHY HOOPES, '55
MILDRED REPSHER, '55
SARAH WHITTLE, '55
DOROTHEA WHITE, '55
DOROTHY CLIFFORD, '54
NORMA GREENIG, '56
WILLIAM STEWART, '54
BETTY ELLIS, '54
EDITH COLLINS, '56
Class of 1955
li l,IS'I' below some ol' the honors won by this group:
Placed lirst in two state contests.
Chosen to compete in the State Contest conducted April 24, 1953 and
expect to bring the laurels home before the NU'1'SXII42LL Comes from the press.
Your reporter won an honor in a National Penmanship Contest.
The entire team hold membership in the "Good Yvriters Club, " an organiza-
tion which requires a high degree of excellence before installing members.
All members of the team hold Palmer Nlethod Certificates.
Nloorestown High School has been invited by the committee to make a con-
tribution to the XVorld's Fair.
Do not fail to see our exhibit in Chicagol
NORMA SOLLY, '54,
PiKGl'I 72 THE NUTSHELL
I 'l.l'l" I,f'l71 07.111611 I
ERN EST SCI 1 1.1130 151.
l I.x1z1cY Rlflfslrl-:R
PAM: 74 THE NUTSHELL
I '1'ce-P1'v,v1'de11 I
ELLA K EAN
IOHN CAL L
I VIICK- Pl'6'.fl.l1KlIl
Clam of 1955
XV. Rice, R. Mancuso, R. Raymond, M. Fegley, E. XVilkins, R. Cramer
PAM: 76 THE NUTSHELL
l:IliS'l' ROW ---hlildred Boyer, G. Berger, A. Moore, Wlhite, E. Lynch, A. Nlaclfzxrlannl, D. lvhite.
Sr:m'oNo Row-G. Greenwood, D. MacPherson, E. Barclay, R. Palme, M. Boyer. BACK Row-
H. Paulsen. Humes, C. Steinmetz, NV. Barclay.
A. A. COUNCIL
Prefidml ........ , . .ATwoou Mooms
l'1il'F-lJl'F.i'l.dC'l1f ,... ..,...... I ANI-: WHITE
Sec:-elaqy. ..,., ...,............. , .ELIZABETH LYNCH
Trea..-urer. . . .........,...... AUBREY MACFARLANI7
fldwkf-r.c ....... , ........ KATHRYN A. YOHN, PAUL ISENBERG
HE A. A. Council is the governing body for all athletic activities. It determines
the interscholastic and intramural games that are conducted. The council
gives awards to all students who gain merit by active and distinguished work on
the field or lloor. The most important duty of the council is to raise funds to con-
tinue the athletic activities which it sponsors The sale of tickets forms the financial
backbone of the organization. The gate receipts of the various games serve to swell
E. LYNCH, '5-1.
PAGE 78 THE NUTSHELL
H ,. ..-
FIRST ROW--.1.v.rz'.rlanl Jlanager D. Ulmer, Caplain H. Paulsen, .1.r.r1'.J'!an1 .lltlllll-llfl' F. Schnekser
SECOND ROW!-A. MacFarland, R. Hall, M. Boyer, C. Steinmetz, H. Repsher, XV. Luce, B. Cooper
I. Barton, Humes. 'FHIRD ROW-H. Lippincott, H. Duncan, Burke, Nl. Kohl, L. Rosebault, D.
Steinmetz, H. Gray, F. Xveber, R. Berner, Coach Isenberg. BACK ROW-E.W'escoat, C. Murza, A.
Forchion, F. Nicoll, A. Ellis, E. Grork, M. Comfort
HE letter-men this year were: F. Tworzydlo, F. Weber, A. MacFarland,
Humes, H. Duncan, H. Gray, Burke, M. Kohl, D. Steinmetz, F. Nicoll, C.
C. Steinmetz, Barton, B. Cooper, H. Lippincott, M. Boyer, F. Atkinson, Manager.
The football season of 1932 was quite successful. In cases of defeat most games
were close. The defeat of Burlington was the bright light ofthe season as it was the
first triumph for Moorestown in a number of years. The Mt. Holly game also
proved to be interesting. The Moorestown eleven played a brilliant offensive and
defensive game to tie the ancient rival fwho had lost but one gamej, 0-0 on Thanks-
giving Day, bringing the season to a dramatic close.
Upponenl Jl.H.S. Opp. Opponent 171.H.S. Opp.
Collingswood ...... 6 19 Palmyra.. . . 6 12
Bordentown ....... 7 0 Audubon. . . 6 7
Haddonfield ....... 6 6 Riverside.. . , . 0 20
Burlington .... . . 6 0 Mt. Holly ..... . 0 0
Pemberton .... . . 6 0
Clam of 1935 PAGE 79
Murza, H. Repsher, A. Forchion, H. Paulsen, Captain, W. Luce, Captain-Elect,
FIRST Row-F. Connor, D. Koch, F. Yvhite, D. MacPherson, G. Berger, E. Kilpatrick, D. Shivers,
D. Nvhite. BACK R0W4,1.r.n'.rlanl Jlanager R. Palme, F. Schlindwein, E. Barclay, W. Keller, M.
Cline, Coach Yohn, Xllanager E. Murphy.
HE following girls earned their letters in hockey this season: Captain Dorothy
Macpherson, Doris Shivers, Wanita Keller, Edith Kilpatrick, Dorothea White,
Marie Cline, Grace Berger, Frances Connor, Dawn Koch, Iane White, Frances
Schlingwein, Marie Chambers, and Emily Barclay who was elected next year's
The girls had a most successful season, winning 8 games and losing 2. One of
the games was lost to Woodbury, this year's champions, and the other to Bridgeton.
At the final game of the season, with Moorestown, Bridgeton and Collingswood in a
three-corner tie for second place, Dloorestown defeated Collingswood in a fast game
scoring, 1-0. This game gave Moorestown second place in the South Iersey Hockey
League. Every girl who played on the team deserves great credit.
Pam: 80 THE N U TSHELL
FIRST ROW-Capluin-elevl R. Palme, Caplain G. Berger, D. Cruhe. SECOND Row-I. Xvhite, D. Mac-
Pherson, M. Chambers. BACK RONV'.1ll1iQHgZli, HB Lord, V. Lindquist, D. Shivers, .Ilanager M.
auf en art.
HIS year Grace Berger led the team as captain. Mrs. Yohn, our able coach,
worked hard with the girls and helped them produce a good team with great
success. Out of ten games played we won eight. Bristol was one of the games we
lost. That was by only one basket in the last second ofthe gamel
The girls who receive their letters are:
RosE PALME, '54,
DOROTHY MACPHERSON, '55
IANE WHITE, '54
DORIS GRUBE, '54
MARIE CHAMBERS, '55
HAZEL LORD, '54, ,Manager
MARY RAUFFENBART, '55, Jlanager
RESULTS OF GAMES
Moorestown .... ........ P emberton.. . . 4
Moorestown ,... ...... 2 4 Bordentown ..,. . 8
Moorestown .... . . I6 Mt. Holly .... . 0
Moorestown .... , . 17 Pemberton. . . . . . 12
Moorestown .... . . I8 Bristol ..... , . . ll
Moorestown .... . , 22 Mt. Holly .... . . . 28
Moorestown ..., . . 18 Bristol ......... . . . 20
Moorestown ,... . . ll Bordentown ...,........,. 7
Moorestown ..,. . . 28 Palmyra.. . . , .,...... . . . . 15
Moorestown .,.. . . 37 Burlington.. ......,...,. . 18
MARY RAUFFENEART, Jlanager.
Class of 1953 PAGE 81
Fnom' Row Jlenton Kohl, Frank Twarnydlo, cll1,l7l!1l'lI,' George Boyd. SECOND
Row '-Howard Duncan, jesse Brubaker, Iohn Bartello, Bob Hall. Tnnzu Rowe
Coach lsenberg, Bill Downing, Jlana.f1el'.
BOYS' BASKETBALL SUMMARY
HE boys, as well as the girls, finished the season with nine victories out ofa
possible twelve with three games on the wrong side ofthe ledger. Every game
was packed with thrillsfthrills that mark the 1952-33 team as one of the most
outstanding. Coach Paul lsenberg and Captain Frank Tworzydlo planned the
attacks with wisdom and the fellows cooperated by exhibiting good fighting form in
all the games. -
Frank Tworzydlo and Nienton Kohl piled up the greatest number of quarters
with George Boyd, Iesse Brubaker, and Howard Duncan runners-up.
Letter men are: George Boyd, lohn Bartello, lesse Brubaker, Howard Duncan
Yvilliam Downing, Robert Hall, lklenton Kohl, Frank Tworzydlo.
Those receiving numerals are: Birdsong, Brown, Cooper, Dodelin, Fauver,
Katz, Shemeley, Broomall, lWacFarland, Nicoll, Ranson, Raymond, Repsher,
Stevens, Umberger, S. Stiles.
Other players helping the team along were: R. Berner, Davis, D. Didelin,
Eldridge, Riley, Gray, E. Grork, Nlurphy, Pogue, C. Stevens.
The Navy lntramural Basketball Team was victorious. That makes the follow-
ing boys eligible for numeralsg Captain Bartello, Sharp, Kassekert, Niarberry,
Raymond, Herman, Tracy, Derlin.
john Bartello was elected next year's captain.
P.-xczic 82 THE NUTSHELL
D. Inman, D. Middleton, M. Shinn, E. Keane, D. Browne, B. Hartley, Caplan: W Keller
T. Schwartz, M. Cline, R. Fegley, M. Boyer, B. Finnigan
SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL
Ian. 27 ...,. ..... M oorestown
Feb. 5 ..... ,.... M oorestown
Feb. 7 ..... . , .Moorestosw'n. . . . . .
Feb. 10 ,.... ...,. M oorestown
Feb. 20 .,... ..... N loorestown
Feb. 24 ..... .,... M oorestown
Feb. 28 ..... .,... M oorestown
Mar. 2. . . .,.,. llloorestown
Mar. 8 ..... ..... M oorestown
Mt. Holly. .
Claw of 1955 PACE 85
UR team made an excellent showing in the University of Pennsylvania
Relay Carnival. Our Iunior High School team, composed of Preston Ran-
som, Albert Shuster, George Iackson, and Henry Brooks, won the Phila-
delphia Suburban Iunior High School Half-mile Relay Championship. The Senior
High School Nlile Team duplicated the feat of the Iunior School by winning the
Philadelphia Suburban Championship and established a new school record of three
minutes and fifty-five and one-tenth seconds. The team was composed of Ben
Cooper, running first, Iohn Barton, second, George Greenwood, third, and Iohn
The same team Hnished third in a mile relay race on Saturday, April 29, at the
carnival when Bryant School of Long Island, N. Y., won in three minutes thirty-
On Xvednesday, May 3, Moorestown won the dual meet with Riverside, the
score being 78M to 29M.
At the University of Delaware, Saturday, May 5, Haverford High School,
Haverford, Pa., placed first with a score of 29 M, Moorestown, second, with 22M
points, and Wilmington, third with 15M points.
At the triangular meet at Collingswood, May 10, Moorestown placed first with
a score of :SSM points, Collingswood, 29Mg Camden, 215 and Woodbury, 16M
Meets were also scheduled with the Alumni, Atlantic City, and Burlington
County, but the results were not available for publication.
PAGE 84 THE N U TSHELL
GIRLS' TENNIS NOTES
ENNIS looks very favorable for this season
with forty-six players listed for the elimination
' contests. The winners of these matches will
then meet other school teams.
Our first match is scheduled for Iune lst at Col-
lingswood and on Iune 7th, we play Bridgeton at
Moorestown. We are also to have a match with
Gloucester but there is as yet no set date.
HENRIETTA CONNOR, '55, Manager.
HE following boys were out for baseball this
year: F. Tworzydlo, F. Weber, A. MacFarland,
I. Hurnes, Bartello, E. Schlegal, W. Lynch,
B. Broomall, Denneler, G. Serfling, A. Neilson, O
Kassekert, R. Hall, B. Denneler.
The results of the games up to the time of going to
Moorestown .... .... 1 6 Mt. Holly ...... .... 5
Moorestown .... .... 2 Merchantville ....... 5
cam- of 1935 PAGE 85
THE N U TSHELL
Claw of 1955
ixlr. l,au'ert-v, Airs. fi:n'lungei'. Airs. ixlzirgerurn, Nirs. XVm'lunain, hlrs. Forvour, hir. Leary
LUNCH ROOM STAFF
Thi- seniors will nlwziys reineinlmer the lunch room sizili' of i951 'l'hr0ughout, their attitude
,IHS lreen fllll' lTl. Sclivllic llllll llL'll!lilllllL'SS.
XVilh the little ehililren, they have :issisiecl in selecting Iinml :incl with the olcler students they
have always eo-nperuteil splencliclly. They have heen most generous in helping with the projects
tllc Vllrifills flllllS.
Lywood Photo Service
Trenton, N. J.
SCHOOLS OUR SPECIALTY
ICE NEVER FAILS
The purifying advantages of melting ice have never been equalled.
You will find our personnel courleous and anxious To please.
Take advaniage of Summer prices and place your order for OHO
Koppers Coke now at S1O.50 per ton.
COMMUNITY ICE COMPANY
PHONE MAIN OFFICE-RIVERSIDE 321
o to College in South ersey
DAY OR EVENING
Your high school diploma is only the half-way mark in your prepara-
tion for that position you hope to have some day. It is important that
you contirzue to train your brain.
Attend the evening classes of The College of South Jersey-and earn
money during the day. Or if you prefer, enter the day sessions. Two
92-year courses giving 64 semester hours. 1. Junior College. 2. Pre-legal.
Courses include Mathematics, Science, German, Public Speaking,
History, English, etc.
No other school within 50 miles of Philadelphia offers to those
employed during the day such a wonderful opportunity for economical
and thorough pre-professional training.
The school has Q25 students enrolled for the 1933-34 terms.
Send for dewrzjzfive literature
The College of South Iersey
South I ersey :Law School
2224- FEDERAL STREET, CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY
Remember us when remembering the
graduates with gifts
115 West Main Street, Moorestown, N. J.
Quick Henry! Phone 914
Your Clothes Need A
A . NI A R NI E R
Moores!own's Foremost Tailor For 30 Years
Quality Dairy Products
Chief Actor in "Green Pastures" Approves Prohibition
When the leading actor in "Green Pastures," Mr. Harrison, was
asked recently whether prohibition had helped or injured his race,
he replied emphatically that it had been good for the colored people.
"It has helped," said Mr. Harrison. 'There are many more large
roperty holders, for instance, among the colored people since pro-
hibition than before."
Q W O Co To Us
MOORESTOWN, N. J.
Index Work for Record Cards
THE ROYAL PHOTO STUDIOS
Chas. W. Schultz, Mgr.
6628 OGONTZ AVENUE
T O D A Y -
Quality is Sulllering to Meet
We Believe in Quality First
E. Hollingshead SL Son
THIRD AND CHESTNUT STREETS
SUPER SERVICE STATION
BATTERY AND TIRE SERVICE
General Auto Repair at Fair Prices
2ND AND UNION STS. Bell Phone 921
BISHOP'S DAIRY H L
3 QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS
F Riverside N. J. 1
PHONE, RIVERSIDE 476 L
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We specialize in . . .
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Let us estimate.
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THOMAS DOLLY 81 SONS Chevrolet
Sales and Service
PHONE 10 MOORESTOXVN, N. I.
QI'on!inuedfrom page ZOD
Asia and the Pacific, and land in California. There we read in the paper that Anna
Incognito has taken Polly Moran's place in the movies and that Howard Duncan is
a second Iohn Barrymore. And oh yesl the paper that we read that in is America's
best-known newspaper, published by Aaron Murza. As members of his staff he has
Alberta Edgar, Mary Seymour and Loretta Tassone. It is the most widely read
paper in print. When it was first started it was called The Nulfhell and was edited
by the Moorestown High School.
ln Hollywood there is a huge organization whose purpose is to make movie
stars. Mary Rutherford teaches elocution there. Their motto is, "Reach fame in
ten days or your nickel back." We think that Fred Nicoll and Paul Nunn should
collect their nickels-and then some.
From California we go southeast to Texas. Frank Atkinson has a dude ranch
there. He invites us in for dinner and we accept. After dinner we go out to look
around the place. He tells us about quite a few of his classmates. He says that
Menton Kohl has become a doctor-a "horsie" doctor. Pat Walker has a dietetic
home for sick cats. Ruth Hoehn and Kathleen Greenwood run a hot dog stand for
the elite in Maple Shade, and Charles Lownsbury has invented non-sinkable mud
for the highways in that great metropolis.
flfonlinuerl on page 1035
M. and O. SERVICE
66 East Main Street
CHARLES H. WRIGHT
Parker Pens and Pencils
Quinlan-the inlc that saves your pen
E d St t'
ngrave a ionery
Diamonds, Watches, Silverware
WALTER L. BOWEN
Riverton, N. J.
Phone 71 9 for Demonstration and
Stranger: "Where can l get some
Townsfollc: "Why, just go u
there to McChesney's Hard?
ware Store, 43 EastMain Street.
l-le carries a complete line of
hardware, house furnishings,
sporting goods-anything you
Bell Phone 800 Free Delivery
DIRECTOR, SIMON MYERS
DIEGES Q' 8: CLUST
Compliments 12 John Magufactulr-
tr t 'f- in eciat
of Neweheork " slevselers Y
ROXY THEATRE pIllAl1S,dIgIf'l8?IEI'1Zty
Keys, Medals fi,
A Prize and Loving '
MAPLE SI-IADE, N. J. endTrophies, etc. 'I
We invite Correspondence Perlaini g to
Special Order Work
E. A. Wrlght C0
BROAD AND HUNTINGDON STS.
Insignia of the Better Kind
Club and Fraternity Keys
Pins and Charms
S. E. Cor. 13th and Chestnut Sts.
MAPLESHADE MITCHELL 8a NESS
M. TOBIAS Equipment
Pharmacist and Chemist Helps Moorestown Win
The Rexall Store Q,
DRUGS, SODA, CIGARS
1223 ARCH STREET
Cf'ont'ir1ued from page 921
After spending a day or two with Frank, we take off for home. We make a
forced landing in South Carolina. We land on an up-to-date plantation. There is
"Doll" Stevens leading his own night club orchestra. It is a plantation in the day-
time-but Oh what it "isn't" at nightl "Doll" furnishes the musicg Frank Weber
and Ioe Denneler manage the business, and Ernie Schlegal is the jack-of-all-trades.
We stay overnight there, and Sarah Lowden and Martha Cromley look after our
We leave our plane in the hangar and proceed on our journey by train. In the
car we meet Frank Tworzydlo, Benny Cooper, and Bob Hall, going home on a visit.
They have been training with their coach, Bill Downing, for the coming basketball
season. They are helping to make up the "All-Americans. " You can't stop Moores-
There is a family on the car ahead of us whom Bob introduces as Mr. and Mrs.
William DeNight and all the little evenings. Bob says that he has heard that Bob
Smith is a very successful engineer. He even tells his wife what to do. Hen Stiles,
we learn, runs his own drug store, and Mary Thomas is making out quite well as a
private nurse-nursing people who are suffering from the effects of Hen Stiles' soda
ffbltfillllifd on page IOOJ
Sc-1 0c'25c 1207 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
F r ' C ll ' r d
ggtion and Accoignting.
. t - -
We Appreciate Your grighgd cfilllsessecfergiiil.
' ' t. L
PGUOHGSQ , H5221 Luoiivifilmrfilw if
sey bus lines.
E. E. HYLAND
Cleaner and Dyer
45 East Main Street v
Moorestown, N. J.
Cell 648 for Free Call and
Harold Utter THOMAS Pons
F lorifi Florist
Flowers Teiegraphed Anywhere 3'
238 Linden Street
221 Fairview Avenue
MOORESTOWN, N. J. Moomfownr N- J-
Mrs. Edna Dufiield J, 5, MILLER
IWhere Service is a Pleasurej -I'aiIor
101 WEST MAIN STREET
MOORESTOWN Phone 3'5'9
1-1 MOST OF THE SCHOOL MAGAZINES IN PHILA-
DELPHIA AND VICINITY ARE PRINTED HERE. LET I
US SUBMIT OUR PROPOSITION FOR PRINTING
YOUR PERIODICAL OR CLASS RECORD BOOK.
Westbrook Puibiishing Co.
5800 North Mervine Stree! Philadelphia, Pg.
eeting Cards Stat
C l t g Lb y
Heating Service at No Extra Cost
. A. Lippincott 81 Bro., Inc.
77 East Main Street
Moorestown, N. J.
ircu a in i rar
Moorestown News Agency
Good to Eat
l-lard to Beat
or. Chester Ave. and 2nd St.
Com lete Line of
nfants' and Children's Wear
inens, Curtains, Dry Goods
l-lemstitching Done Promptly I
61 East Mein Street
Freslw Fruits ancl
ln these days of unemployment and keen competition ambitious young women increase
their opportunity by preparing for careers in which men are not interested.
This largely accounts for the fact that the demand for Drexel graduates lS,St6ddllY
The Co-operative College
of the Philadelphia Territory
H. E. PAYN
Authorized Dealers for
Majestic and Crosley Electric
G F l N E
P R l N T I N G
-and at prices below
what you are ac-
REFRIGERATORS customed to paying.
589.50 and up
? MOORESTOWN NEWS
MAVTAG WASHERS Leads in News, Advertising and
Cheslef AVC- phone 499'M 300 Chester Ave. Phone 638
Louis E. Stilz 81 Bro. Co.
151-155 North Fourth Street
GRADUATION CAPS AND GOWNS
FLAGS AND BANNERS
tt'ullf1'HIlL'dfTOVfl page 96D
We leave the train in Maryland. We hear that Annapolis is having a dress
parade today. Oh see-the fifth row, the tenth white hat in? That's our old Iim
Burke-bless his heartl He'll be a big sailor boy when he grows up. Look who's
coming over here. Miss Rodneyl She tells us that she's been traveling. She also
says that Loretta King is touring abroad, that Margaret Neubauer is quite an
artist, and that Dorothy Gilbert has a business school all her own.
We get on another train in Maryland and turn our noses toward home. To
while away the time, we read the advertisements in the paper: "Lippincott's has
itl If your dog has the heaves, give him Lippincott's medicine. If your best girl
feels bad-give her Lippincott's heart-burn potion. A nickel back on every bottle. "
We get off the train in Philadelphia and feel as if we're almost home. We go
across the street to Ethel Scott's lunchroom and help our appetites vanish. We
meet Ruth Oman coming outg she looks likeawalking ad for Lux Toilet Soap. She
uses Carlton Williams' face lotion exclusively.
From Philadelphia we come right home. Alex Neilson comes home in the
same bus. He is in partnership with Delbert Wolbert. They are in the bed business.
Alex says that when bigger and better beds are made they'll make them. Bob
Sullender has one of the pleasantest jobs in the world. He tests their mattresses
f0I' them. flbncluded on page 1035
, till 'Mr J
i e a ef
' ' J 2 ? ' -4" TMJ f
.IQ 'WZ . 5 1 . .
Vllllllll, A ,.
illixslllllllll x E ci ' fe , .
LENOLA, N. I.
Phone, Moorestown 582
COLE AND EDGAR
25 East Main Street
MOORESTOWN, N. J.
College and Hospital
School of Nursing
Graduates eligible for registra-
tion in Pennsylvania and other
States. Classes open in January
and September. For Full Par-
ticulars Address: SUPEIZIN-
TENDENT of NURSING, I-Iahne-
mann I-Iospital, Philadelphia, Pa.
HAROLD L. COLLINS
Flowers For All Occasions
Route 38 and Walton Ave.
Moorestown, N. J.
Edward Morris Jones
Jeweler and S tatiouer
Rlnga' and Pimr-Club l'z'n.r
Commencemenl I m'ilalz'0u.r
510 NORTH 16TH S'1'RICl'1'I'
phone 987 PHILADELPHIA
GYm Suits For the Best Sandwiches
Sneex Sox so to
133 Wesi11ain Street
MOORESTOWN, N. J. phone 903
SERVICE SHOE REPAIRING
29 WEST MAIN STREET
MOORESTOWN, N. J.
Free Call and Delivery Service
for young men and
oung women cm-
racing such college
grade subjects as are
apphcable to busmess
68th Year Book
Pune St west of Broad
Philadelphia Y V.
li -.:" f ft
'Mouse TRAP'- ss-0:54
Ol? DO 4'
,. I H
., ,gT1 ....Y
cess?-Riacsfsee ""' "'t I
EMERSON said that if a man
merely makes a better mousetrap
the public will beat a path to him
through the wilderness. Your path
to this shop of perfect plumbing is
over the phone wire. Orders
modern sanitation of us.
11 Balh a Day
Keeps' You Fl! Eveqy Way
ALBERT ELLIS M00g3f'gf"'f
"When Better Coal is Sold We'll Sell If'
Moorestown Supply Company
CHAIu.ns F. KNIGHT, Treat. Phone 200
FIRE AUTOMOBILE Compliments
Stockwell-Knight Co. BAKER
45 East Mein Street
Cllontinued from page 16D
I, Sophia Wheeler, do bequeath my regular booth at the Service Pharmacy to
one, Anne Queen.
I, Elva Watts, do bequeath my sparkling eyes to one, Gwenyth Henriques.
I, Charles Stark, do bequeath my waiter's position at Gilchrist's during lunch
period to one, Iack Humes.
I, Frederick Nicoll, do bequeath my tenor voice to one, Ralph Saquella.
We, William Downing, Roland Everham, and Alexander Neilson, do bequeath
our studiousness to Robert Fauver, Norman Boudwin, and Charles Ball.
I, Raymond Berner, bequeath my monitorship at the end of the hall to one,
I, Louis Berner, bequeath my ability to wrestle to one, Lester Wells.
I, Elsie Stein, do bequeath all my talents to one, Anne Repsher.
I, Georgeanna Shemeld, do bequeath my ability for doing Latin to one, Gwen-
I. Bennett Dierolf
. Kathryn Pfender
WHY NOT make recreation your vocation? Enjoy
your work and give pleasure to others, be healthy and
happy and teach others to be the same. Such is the life
of a teacher of physical education.
FOR PHYSICAL EDUCATION
A Teacher Training School which prepares men and
women to become teachers, directors, and supervisors of
health and physical education in schools, colleges, play-
grounds, clubs, private institutions and industrial organiza-
The curriculum of the three-year course includes practical
instruction in all forms of athletics, gymnastics, games,
dancing, swimming, dramatics, and the like, also the
essential courses in education, psychology, anatomy,
physiology, hygiene, and others, thoroughly covering the
theory and practice of health and physical education.
An Exceptionally Slrong Fafully
Catalogue Upon Request
Salaries higher than for grade teaching. Employment
bureau for students and graduates.
Register Now For
Class Entering September 18, 1933
308 West 59th St., New York City
CS1QqnedJ MARY MAGUIRE, '55,
tC'onfinuerlfrom page 941
Eileen Lickfield and Mildred Repsher
own the old Roxy Theatre. It is quite
the place to go now. It is patronized
quite frequently by Harry Tracy, who
has made him money on Ping Pong
tables, and Frances Schlindwein, who is
heiress to the family fortune.
Maple Shade-Lenola and Moores-
town! Home again, tired, happy and
glad to hear that all the Seniors of 1955
are upholding the old Moorestown
BARRON MOTOR CO.
AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS
MOORESTOWN, N. J.
Criterion Sweetshop JQT-TN'5 MARKET
C' ' B 'ld'
I4 - ?tm23gI dm? h d Fruit, Produce and Seafood
Z ICIOUS oaste dn WIC CS dfl
Other Light Lunches oysters and Clams
SHELLENBERGERS CANDIES Free Delivery
BREYER'S ICE CREAM v
in Bulk and Block
Private Orders Solicired 35 WEST MAIN STREET
9 WEST MAIN STREET Phone 923
ARE YOU READY FOR
A HARD PULL?
Things happen-Sickness, Hard Times-
And when they do, nothing seems quite
so fine as a Reserve Fund.
For THE MIDDLE-AGEDf
THE MORE MATURE.
Boosters Building and Loan Asso.
Open Daily 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. and Monday Evenings from
7:00 to 9:00 P. M,
1 '.f"" .
-uf ,ll 334
1' xi' N if
i' ,, . ' a.
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. . .
yi is -
' Q! 'R I1 1,
F lx 'J
1- qw '21
QQ V .
12, at .
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7 '. X' if
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