New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 175


New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 175 of the 1929 volume:

fx I ug.- Librfis M -4 was . A 7 aiumm M IH v i-I -1-. f...: FQ:-Q. . ll f S? 4 f W ll 5-7' ,.--v-x.....av,,,-. FQ X? v-A g ?' 1 V I 1 I Z.. Q, 'f I W 1,1 . ,. , 1 ,f ' I M , 1' lu. f- , ,Qfq H 'H if-59 . 5' Q X fx 'i ,, ,,, ' Q -0, 5 ,, F5 I+.,-V f - ' x ff.. , 4 -N 1 ' -,fgzgf X01 -" ' Q ,-Q -U, H744 ELLA vsp' 4. Si?-,C A , s" ---1 'elif ' f ' . -."5.i-":g:r3 '- + 1' , .,,. i ' 1- A " "' Ax . --2:--1 2' x." da: , - l-,.'g1?XD ..-f--f'-.,. ' an' -gm.:-13 - , 4 . r ,J "' ,Q " . - nf .Tl-V ,J --R. f- ,J -.-NL,-7 U U--f CAIQL I.. MULLEIQ he ea The Annual of STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE and STATE NORMAL SCHOOL at Trenton, New jersey Published by the Class of 1929 Trenton, New jersey 1 9 2 9 . ' -2 21-g,:.xp ,ig -Q -v A- n m x .5qv.ri'i:V9'fA'1 .- W-'ft-m1'gzWijr1Kx"W,lL'R"W"?'1'S?' wzrvqf 1 :'1"49?'q-.Jw ' 1:,fL2fp1'fl,H,-w4.W,q':5wQ:u'1b'- 1 1 A " ' - K 'G 1"1fwzfgV-,- 'A '--'ffwi Q. ' .ff,2Qez-f5fg7.qg iffy'-'KsM'fl'5Y:,sv:'r-V ' ' A, ' f Vans, ,f3,13..v:-:M-g im X X...L-..,, x- 5 . 1 Q- ,, ,. , -,.-5,5-ff, SLI- , S A, . -- -.bww ,---' '-' - '-, ' -,.x.X , 1-,X nv .. E", x A w L x ,',. ug. ,y.. 5 ,4-. X ' , bi X ww f 1 un i ' .,' - f an-n luna- 1 f I gf 'ff' 1 g I . --1-...wh . V... .x R.. ...- A HUMOR ' A 1 a, M- 3.31- 2 1 J W 1 bi 1 I I ,f i T f l I e 1 I I ff li I 5 l l- F ., ,, NX . . . .. . -X ., ,.. W fysdgyfy WTVQ-gui'-.ll'l'1-',-b V' Xi, ',1 L i. ,,f,' ,, If ,w ,fp 4 ff l-or r M., ..--,.-.., X- ., 1 -V ,f , ,f,,1,, ,. f -s-I--N :J -: , . i , i ,' I ', vw" ,- if f"-X1-:.'X::Q.f, - . ,:'4l,55,f4f4'lg'51Zgv, ' X' ff' ,,, - .e . N 17, 'M ste l r : 4" jbi . ' I fl-'ill xxx X .y lu f ,, or ,lla li ffff ,f X XX X Mas. l,,f 1,14 N xx lf' 'Ml f AL' nf ,M ff N X Um II A nf f Sxxxaxlg t m 1 p W X f I , W As f I lb w f xi ' 4' f ' .I y M ix A N N k xl I ff! X - - ,R f X li, lllllxlg' r ' , X 'I v M4 rn , , fl , 1 i will il l ff l f 'l ii 'il 'IH ' jf ,,, Ny l l r ' I X x XX N ' t Y X' W nfl DEMCATION lp "Like plants in mines which never saw the sun But dream of him, and guess where he may be, And do their best to climb and get to him." LANTS in mines needing color, light, food. and heat. Teach- ing novices needing resourcefulness, insight, experience, and enthusiasm. Appreciating the analogy between our humble position and that of the plants in mines, we dedicate this book to the undying spirit of prog- ress by means of which we may eventually reach our zenith. i nk., Iwi' I V 1, i lillgl i lilly l ' ii f flflih l t f AQ- ? :i1L 5' -an X v lv 1 H1 . ,X , A I ' 1 nl! :x,,xQj'a'N-D if gy H M i ,Q l , ....-.,,. at f livin., R '- f fly' blfclzmr-st 1 f A ' ,iii ffl X 1 Witt ll,llr,.,lt,,.,sLfiffffjtf',s e-X FUR ,,fz""l4' ll 5 rv:-i l l I a if-:wt l x X,- -"-7 Q s,--X,,fx..- ,HIS Book has been created with two def- inite purposes in mind. We hope first that it will serve as a complete and authentic record of our multiple activities and achievements here, and secondly, that it will carry over into future days some of that infectious spirit of friendly cooperation which characterizes our school. NVe wish to thank all those who have in any way aided in the making of the book. We ask your kind indulgence for any errors of omission or commission, and we hope that our good intentions will more than overbal- ance any faults found herein. If in later years this book enables the reader to recall memories of these most pleasant and most profitable years at State Teachers College, it will have served its purpose and justified our efforts. l P ll .-.Mk . , -.....-.. -.,.---......,......-.......-.......-.. .J L..,...A l , l 1 J ...I l l 1' - S ' I h ,. - X I ,, X X J X . if X X s ' - J- di- , , ,WW--' -- TAD "There is no death! What seems so is transition. This life of mortal breath IS but fl S1fl4b1H'b of the life Elysian Whose 7:--artal we call Death." Elin jllflemnriam 1 : Bah 381055 E was Robert VVillis Bliss, our teacherg but he was Bob Bliss, our friend. Although his life covered only twenty-three years, he gave unmistakable evidences of marked ability. Even as a child he stood out because of his gay, gallant spirit and his quick intelligence. Because of his many admirable qualities he early became a leader in school work and in play. His was a well-rounded life with his interests running the gamut of ac- tivities. He possessed in a high degree that rare quality of mixing freely with people, and he could readily adapt himself to any situation. He was perfectly at home whether he was in the classroom or on the athletic field, at the bridge table or on the dance floor, at the lecture or at the concert. That, in the final reckoning, is an unfailing test of a gentleman. But it was in literature that he found his real vocation. Here his delight in adequate expression, his power of delicate discrimination, his keen sen- sitiveness to beauty, and his sustained enthusiasm were given full play. His ability to awaken similar responses in others proved him a true teacher. Bob Bliss seemed to have that happy combination of a teacher's mind and a student's interests. It was this quality which enabled him to under- stand the individual difficulties of his pupils and to clear them up by his sympathetic advice. Grief is not a fitting garment to cloak our memories of Bob Bliss. Rather may he remain as we always knew him, young, capable, and likeable, for "to live in the hearts of loved ones is not to die." Seven -. X ' ' Z l X A, X X h X Q li , 'T' .. Q 5'-"5 my .Q W3-' 'fd-F - CYA ...I "mf .5 l i, - .Stuff-mil" '.'-rm' -V , Zin Memoriam 3 : wanhell E. Smut THIS INSPIRATION OF A MAN FOURSQUARE on twenty-nine years he gave of the best that he had that we might be better prepared to make our lives count in our chosen profession. For twenty-nine years he was loved and respected by those with whom he came in contact. Now he has gone from us. As we look back over the time we spent with him, both in the classroom and outside of it, we know that the iniiueuce he exerted over us will never die. XVe remember him for his strength-strength of spirit that would not let him give up until the very end. Those who came in contact with him found an influence which made them want to do their best, made them ashamed to fall short of the mark. The secret of his power lay in the fact that he had a sympathetic understanding of the young men and young women whom he taught. He untiringly sacrificed his time and his energy in doing the task that he had set for himself, and at last he made the supreme sacrifice. XVe hope that there is some way by which he may know how much in- spiration and help he has given to us both by his example as an educator and through his strong, unselhsh character. Eight N. S -----1 if N W l H l g QU r 1 W M W N 4 W 1 W W N 1 L J J- , g NX n 1 X' V NJ DW -?u x X I X . A 'fa- - N .- I I we .. ,- . , , Q. L .. H - i!U'X4"'fM 4' me .I f,,s"f'4a'At.. 4 f .,v -. .Mt-44. . .4 I In ,. -'rr me - Y. Faculty D. C. BLISS, Ph.D. Principal ICI-IARLES D. CLARKSON, B.S. Head of Department of Commercial Education LUCIE M. IBRYANT, B.C.S. Instructor in Commercial Education OLIVIA M. Col-'I-'IN, B.S. Instructor in Education RACHEL ANNE FULLER, B.S. Instructor in Education IMINNIE B. ISI-IANE, B.A. Instructor in Education LYCIA MARTIN, M.A. Instructor in Educational Measurements 'SARAH J . YMCNARY, Ph.D. Head of Department of English ALICE L. BREWSTER, B.A. Instructor in English ELIZABETH IC. CUNNINGI-IAM, M.A. Instructor in English CHARLES C. HEWITT, B.S. Instructor in English JOSEPHINE PERETZ, BIS. Instructor in English ELIZABETH W. CROWELL, B.A. Head of Department of Fine Arts VIRGINIA M. CURRIER, B.S. Instructor in Fine Arts CAROLUS T. CLARK, B.A. Instructor in French CLEO R. CHAPPELL, M.A. Head of Department of Geography M. DOROTHY EBY, M.A. Instructor in Geography Eleven MICHAEL A. TRAVERS, B.C.S. Instructor in Geography RACHEL M. JARROLD, M.A. Head of Department of History BESSIE S. CLARK, BIS. Instructor in History MARGARET I. IMILLER, M.A. Instructor in History MARY LOUISE CORNING, B.S. Head of Department of Home Eco- nomics MABEL 'GASTON Head of Department of Industrial Arts MADGE J. IBIJRGARD, B.S. Instructor in Fine and Industrial Arts WINIFREIJ WELDIN, M.A. Director of Kindergarten Methods and Assistant Supervisor of Practice FLORENCE V. 'BARRAUD .Kindergarten Assistant LILY .M. DODGEN Librarian DOROTHY IW. FERGUSON, B.S. Assistant Librarian CHARLES A. IBURT, B.S. Head of Department of Manual Training WANDELL B. SECOR, B.S. Head of Departments of Mathematics ANNA C. PAXTON, B.S. Instructor in Mathematics MABEL E. BRAY Head of Department of Music LILLIAN B. CINBERG Instructor in Music MARGUERITE A. GUENTHER Instructor in Music x Q I X X XX 'K I X ' I l x ,dt QQ, , S .- X X A... -jr'.L,if' RW, ff?" A-v it sect- ELEANOR P. SABARY Instructor in Music FLORA VOELCKER Instructor in Music HELEN W. WEST Instructor in Music MARIANNA G. PACKER .su exxkfwfikw K fA Head of Department of Physical Educa- tion and Hygiene EARL H. DEAN, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education DOROTHY S. GIBLING, M.A. Instructor in Physical Education CAROLYN R. HAMMOND Instructor in Physical Education LUELLA G. MUELLER, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education E. CLARE SCHOOLER, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education MAMTE McLEEs, M.A. Supervisor in State Practice CAROLINE E. MCINTYRE, B.S. Assistant Supervisor of State Practice ALICE C. ISMITI-ucx, B.S. Supervisor of Training School Practice FRANCES CARR, M.A. Assistant Supervisor of Practice 'V Leave of absence GRACE JACKMAN Assistant Supervisor of Practice MARY ELEANOR LINDEMAN Assistant Supervisor of Practice ISABEL W. RIDDELL Assistant Supervisor of Practice EVELYN E. TILTON, BJS. Assistant Supervisor of Practice EDNA WICKERSHAM Assistant Supervisor of Practice MARGARET H. HOLMES, M.A." Head of Department of Psychology GRACE HAMILL, M.A. Instructor in Psychology GLADYS E. POOLE, M.A. Instructor in Psychology ERNEST L. TSAUL, M.A. Head of Department of Physical Science ETHEL H. HAUSMAN, B.S. Instructor in Biology VICTOR L. CROWELL, B.S. Instructor in Biology EFFIE GEoRc1NE KU1-IN, M.A. Head of Department of Speech VERNETTA F. DECKER, B.S. ' Instructor in Speech MARGARET TC. CLARK Student Assistant ' F . '-Ax I 'Twelve s n , f I . X ' X 2 x ,1 n, - .- . X gr .. S ..-c, . - Q I 9... 'UN 1 . - -. ,, .Z, -4 -. We TTI, I 4, ' ' 1, . ., 1. .1 I - ?'.eAIIf'-1'-N - Thirteen C34a'mz'nz'stPatz've Officers D. C. BLISS, Ph.D. Principal MARIANNA G. PACKER Assistant Ifrincipal LULU C. HASKELL Registrar ALICE C. SMITHICK, BJS. Principal of Training School CHARLOTTE G. MARSHALL, B.A. Dean of Women MICHAEL A. TRAVERS, B.C.S. Dean of Men JOIIN A. NEARY Business Manager CORNELIA D. PROvos'r Custodian of Buildings and Grounds GEORGE W. YWILLIAMS, M.D. Medical Inspector JULIA STRYKER Senior-Clerk-Bookkeeper CHARLOTTE M. HYDE Clerk-Stenographer EDITH J. FISHER Senior-Clerk-Stenographer MINA B. BROWN, R.N. Dormitory Nurse LEO B. HERMES Custodian of Buildings and Grounds K Z S X A X h X, 7 X ' . X . X fu- .-:,:.x f X f---A.. - 4 rw ,U -A , i K 5, ,. MW 1" 'B P6fwf!gal?'it751y- -"' '- vi. QWUIHIUIEQ IIFAQIBUJILQGJIKCM By their wise, courteous counsel we ha-ve made Our way to bright new fields thru stubborlz barsg With kindly wisdom they have lent us aid To plot our pathway upward to the stars. They can not tell us all of what they know, Of what the way before us holds in storey If we would stay with them awhile-but ho, We've waited long enough-throw wide the door! sl: Sui I 9 1 Fourteen IO W W WWHW 'I' In . ,, I I NV ff fxkx' I f--Q 'KWH 7 f E mv! HI f iff: - .- 'Nm ll! W X W X5 M ., M fi ' V 1A a 'Jf?i W M 1 ,, will M F' S m 'fl fx k XX LV A XL , X , .. N . f , 1- , in .fn mul rl if SIIEBJINIHINDJIR IIPGDIIEEM BLUE High above 'ns arch the heavens God has flung the azure there, Synzbol of a steadfast spirit, Sign of those who dangers dare. Prineipled and conscientious, Faithful-hearted, always trne,' These the gzrerdons of our colors, These the lanrels of the blue. GOLD A symbol bright as I of one 'whose birth lflfas deep in monldy darkness of mid-earth. In lzall or hut, on higlzwa-y or on street, Obedient millions worship at my feet, The loftiest pride to me its tribute l2rings,' I gain the lowly vassalage of kings! Yet where my yellow rainzents choose to shine, llfhat power is more magnificent than mine? L'ENVOI "The Blue stands for constancy ever, And the Gold for the good and the pnre,' Hlne and Gold! How we love those dear emblems! Their place in our hearts is secure." .:f27KTl?5'fLf5..x ff" wg, EQ? . Xi'-Q v -as .2 x.L5ii9. - Sixteen Seventeen Senior O cers TERM ENDED JUNE, 1929 President ..... ANDERSON Vice-President ..... ................ I ACNA BLOOM Secretary ........... ........ R 'IARGARET MAISCH Treasurer .............. .................. C AROL :KYNES Faculty Advisor ...... ......... M Iss LYCIA MARTIN TERM ENDED FEBRUARY, 1929 President .......... Vice-President ...... Secretary Treasurer . Lows ELsfr1s .HEDWIG T. MICHALSKA ..........WILL1AM HAINES ...........LAwR1:NcE CAMISA Faculty Advisor ........ ......... M ISS LYCIA MARTIN 0 lv 4 ':, lntfix' . UL A V V' R A CLASS OF 1929 N ' I I I - X 1 g A X A ffl- .- A - .,, - - -- Aa . . -fr f 4 ' EE Degree .Students ESTHER DAVIS W. ALLEN, B.S. 122 VVashington St., Hackettstown, N. Arguromuthosg President Y. W. C. A.g Treasurer Orchestrag Orehestrag Glee Club Accompanistg A. A.g Chairman 'Step Singing Committee. "Things worth doing at all are worth doing wellf, EVA E. ANDERSQN, B.S. Princeton, N. Little Eva Shakespeareg President, Vice-President Shakespeareg President Classy Treas- urer Country Life Clubg Psychology Clubg Camp Associationg Class Cap- taing Building Committeeg Commence- ment Speaker Committeeg Chairman Baccalaureate Committeeg Women's A. A. Council. Quiet, refined, industrious, conscien- tious-these qualities combine with strik- ing force to make her a successful leader in her student life. GLADYS E. HALL, B.S. Hopewell, N. Shakespeareg Corresponding Secretary Shakespeareg Glee Clubg A. A.g Y. W. C. A. A willing, untiring, ever faithful work- er is she. VVe know such traits insure success. CAROL KYNES, l3.S. 623 Clark Street, lVestfield, N. J. Arguromuthosg Treasurer Classy Life Saving Corpsg Life Saving Examinerg -Soccerg Volleyballg Recording Secre- tary Arguromuthosg Arguromuthos Week-end Chairman. jolly, smiling, Winsome Carol is one of State's best daughters. VVe wish her the success and popularity in future life that has been hers at school. Nineteen A, 4 , 0 X i l X' ' Z f .411 """' Pffjgj MARGARET MAISCH, B.S. Toms River, N. Peg Arguromuthos, Corresponding Secre- tary Arguromuthos, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. fC. A. Representative, 'Secretary Class, Chairman 'Building Committee, Glee Club. Margaret will be remembered for her friendly nature, efficient service, and her genial optimism. ROBERT F. S. MCNAMARA, B.S. Mac 58 Henry Street, jersey City, N. J. Theta Nu Sigma, Oompha, Normal Knights, Editor-in-'Chief SEAL, Psy- chology Club, Election Committee, Junior Varsity Basketball. Don't laugh. Don't he like that! XVho didn't envy Mac's carefree good nature and ability? To him homework was a matter for future consideration, hut as Editor-in-Chief Mac exerted his abilities. HEDWVIG TERESA MICHALSKA, B.S. 34 'West 20th Street, Bayonne, N. Hattie Ionian, President, Treasurer Ionian, President .Society Presidents, Liter- ary Editor SEAL, Vice-President Coun- try Life Club, Class Captain, Psychol- ogy -Club, A. A., Camp Association, Y. W. C. A., Chairman Intra-Mural lSports Committee, Chairman Class Dues Committee, Cast, Romeo and Ju- liet, Soccer, Hockey, Volleyball. Success for her is assured, and our only wish is that it may come early to an ideal student and perfect classmate. JAMES PHANEUF, Bs. 76 Klockner Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Jim Theta Nu Sigma, President Theta Nu Sigma, Executive Board, A. A. Board, Normal Knight, Treasurer Psychology Club, Cast of "Contrast", Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. Phaneuf has a stock of ideas of his own which he won't change without a convincing argument. Twenty N X X K X I fl x X ' X. s . 3 X ,, N N. A .7 -."- ,..-- - -Y r s -,. .t -f 1, GERTRUDE VALLEAU, B.S. 52 Norman Place, Tenafly, N. 7 Gertie Gamma 'Sigma' Presidentg Secretary 'Student Councaig President President's Societyg A. A. 3 Secretaryg fBasketba1lg Hockeyg ISwimming Teamg American Red 'Cross Life Examiner. Gentie exemplifies the State girl, one ready to work or play, to lead or follow. She has shown outstanding ability in the first three qualities. We strongly sus- pect the fourth will soon be developed. CORINNE R. WOODRUFF, B. S. Newark, N. J. Arguromuthosg President, 'Secretary Arguromuthosg President Society Pres- idents 3 President Student Councilg Re- . porter Glee Clubg Associate Editor A SEALQ Vice-President Orchestrag Chair- man Senior Prom 'Committeeg A. A.g Orchestrag Glee Club. Like a book, she must be studied to be known 5 but when known she is found to be capable, reliable, and altogether love- able. I. LOUIS ELSTE, B. S. Elizabeth,,N. I. Lou. Phi. Epsilon Kappag President Phi Epsilon Kappag Normal Knightsg Pres- ident Classg President A. A.g President Psychology Clubg Glee Clubg A. A.3 Footballg Baseballg Track. Versatility is the best synonym for Lou. His all-roundness is attested by the splendid record Hhe has made as an ath- lete, scholar, executive, musician, and Beau Brummel. Twenty-one s '.. Xi XX 1 -xxf G .. s N - I X .1 'T 's-- , .. ava X X M if 'M-, , THIRD YEAR ywelfkkm. 'Gil Lum TOM . J. t N1 la' Jcffaf imp o U' ML Xkbbvgi V mug, 7 ml tra 'Arnjxt X Cv Us Vv. 9' to' ,Q QZELFJ HI lu . 2 RALPH S. ABEL 1961 S. Broad Street, Trenton, N. Phi Epsilon Kappa, Vice-President Phi Epsilon Kappa, Oomphag Normal Knightsg A. A. Boardg Manager Bas- ketball, Baseball, Football. Quiet but subtle, one of these deep thinkers. Napoleon was a small man, too, Ralph! ALMA BATIQMJXN Cedarville, N. Shakespeare, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer Shakespeareg Treasurer Y. W. C. A., Chi Phi Chig Vice-President Chi Phi Chip Secretary, Treasurer Camp Association, A, A., Intra-Mural Committeeg Hockey, Basketball. If Alma is typical of South Jersey, then three cheers for that part of the State. THOMAS BRITTON Phillipsburg, N. J. Oomphag Normal Knightsg Wit Editor SEALQ Director Boys' Show, President Glee Club, A. A. All great men are dying. I feel ill my- self. LAXVRENCE CAMISA 400 Monmouth Street, Jersey City, N. Oomphag President, 'Secretary Oomphag Normal Knightsg Treasurer Normal Knightsg Treasurer Classg A. A.g Chi Phi Chig Manager Baseballg Captain Junior Varsity Basketball, Captain Football, Shirt is one of States best athletes. But his talents are not limited to ath- letics alone. ESTHER E. CARLSON 213 East 'l'hird Avenue. lVilclw0od, N. Arguromuthosg President, Correspond- ing 'Secretary Arguromuthosg President Student Councilg Associate Editor SEALQ Trustee Camp Association, A. A., Assistant Class Captaing Hoekeyg Basketball. Some can be pretty, or witty, or clever, or capable. XVhen you meet one that is all four, you've met a leader. Tiuemyftwo N 1 1 1 X 1 ' X i X x ' ' '7' f - X V -: ' x - -'11-1 - - Q ' ' Uk' ' , -, ' I g 7, if '4 'gf-.. -,-,-,,..-- 4 v 'J -'viii' if 151 vi i fiulfeal' 1"' "Tr 'Y- KATHRYN CASVVELL Hamilton Square, N. I. Kay Arguromuthosg Intra-Mural Sport Committeeg A. A.g Soccer, Baseball. Kay is destined to meet great success. She will some day be the pivot on the All-American Hockey Team. MAGDALEN A. COFFEE Lawrenceville, N. J. Tea Philomatheang Recording Secretary Philomatheang Camp Associationg Pres- ident 'Camp Associationg A. A.g Women's Council A. A.g Hockeyg Bas- ketball. Small but mighty with a mind of her own, and it is not a hidden secret. Her friends have profited by her acquaintance. PAUL EUGENE DIMMERS 52 Yard Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Normal Knights, 'Chi Phi Chig :Secre- tary Psychology Clubg Glee Club, Or- chestrag A. A. Ten years. from now Paul will be a Pli.D. He certainly knows his Econom- ics, and when it comes to opinions that count, his is the one we take. IQATHERINE CLAIRE ELDER 146 Passaic Street, Trenton, N. J. Kit Arguromuthosg Class Captain, Hockey. As natural as her curls, as wise as her wit, is this classmate of ours. I-Ier friendship has been a pleasure to all. MARY V. ESPOSITO Brainards, N. J. Ioniang Corresponding 'Secretary Ion- iang Manager 'Student Loang Psychol- ogy Club, A. A.g Camp Associationg Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Chi Phi Chi. Success is inevitable for one who is as energetic and industrious as Mary. Would that there were more like her. Twcntyftlrree li 1 I V' L I' J ,a Q. . J. ,t ,, JJ 5 -X J r 1 SJ!! 'DJ jf jj fj'aJ I A ' JJ X I Q2 X 1 x .1 . me 5 L 1' K X I Q - f - . ,rw I , .fa l. , S, i-4, , ,A --,...--- 4 - R - .f MU .-, - "Ea.ufew" raw :- I " MARION FITZPATRICK Phillipsburg, N. 3 Theta Phig President, Corresponding Secretary Theta Phig Treasurer 'Chi Phi Chig Class Captain, A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Camp Association, Hockeyg Bas- ketball. The Senior Commercial Class would be fiat if it were not for the little dash of pepper Fitzy gives it. ETHEL M. FOSTER 329 I-Ieulings Avenue. Riverside, N. J. Theta Phig Recording Secretary, Treas- urer, Theta Phi, Secretary Chi Phi Chig Class Captaing Chi Phi Chig Psychol- ogy Club, A. A., Camp Association, Y. W. C. A. It is said, "Gentlemen prefer blondes." XVe wouldn't blame them if all blondes were as pleasant and friendly as our little classmate. LEON GEANT South Amboy, N. J. Oomphag Vice-President Oomphag Normal Knightsg Executive Board, Glee Club: A. A.g Football, Basketballg Trackg A. A. 'Board. It takes a clever man to be sarcastic. XVe have been wondering for the last three years whether Leon is a genius or merely different from 'the average. WILLIAM E. HAINES 19 Fulton Street, Millville, N. J. Phi Alpha Deltag President, Vice-Pres- ident Normal Knights, President, Vice- President Chi Phi Chig Treasurer A. A.g Secretary Classy Treasurer Execu- tive Boardg Chairman Finance Com- mitteeg A. A., Oompha. Bill hai-ls from Millville! He ranks among State's best dancers and leaders. VINCENT HORAN Arlington, N. J. Phi Epsilon Kappag Oomphag Treas- urer Normal Knightsg A. A. Board Secretaryg Glee Clubg Class Captaing Soccer Coachg Baseballg Football. Original wit and clever humor are out- standing features in his personality. Twenty-four x u 4 .s - 4 , - K N ggQi A4..1f A: I ,.--f"' , ' , .,,.- -17 'ill ELEANOR L. HGUGHTON Box 100, Somerville, N. J. Philomatheang Secretary, Treasurer Camp Association, Treasurer Chi Phi Chi, Class Ca-ptaing Chi Phi Chig Y. 'W. C. A., Camp Associationg A. A.3 Glee 'Clubg Orchestrag Hockey. Eleanor is interested in many things- commercial work, sports, dances and par- ties. With such diversified activities she will never lack interest. ELIZABETH M. LAWS Dividing Creek, N. Shakespeare, President, Vice-President Shakespeare, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, A. A.g Camp Association. Some speak little and some speak much. Others say much though they speak lit- tle. It is in the latter group that Betty belongs. MABEL LONG Hillside, N. J. Arguromuthosg Corresponding Secre- tary Arguromuthosg Assistant 'Class Captain, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, A. A. Councilg Hockeyg Basketball. "Peep, peep." We do like to hear that cheery salutation of Mibs. Argo especi- ally likes to hear it when she is under the basket with the ball in her hand. VIRGINIA R. MANTON 192 Stanley Place, Hackensack, N. I. Ionian, President Ionian, President, Vice-President Executive -Board, Vice- President Student Councilg President, Vice-President -Camp Associationg A. A., Chairman Commencement An- nouncements, Cast Romeo and Juliet. Our public speaker, swimmer, poet and executive! She recognizes her abilities, but then, so do . A T RR b g 1 .J. . Nor al ig g O ag e s er o ph A. .g ' ballg ck Ca psi ayi g le ssa con ue "S ng au , Ph' 'l Ka . it-vi fro To yi to . as, th ub er "E " 1 y ' f f ' i ie orl ' 'I' e W. S Z . I ' X A -W A - . .Q H-of -Q e - MARTHA MOMM Washington, N. J. Marty Gamma 'Sigmag Vice-President Gamma -Sigmag Vice-President Classg Secre- tary Executive Boardg Vice-President 'Camp Associationg Student Councilg Athletic Editor SEAL? Class Captaing A. A.3 'Camp Associationg Glee Clubg Hockeyg Basketball. Marty, like a little mountain goat, jumps higher and higher on the crags of success. ADA L. PAUL Haddonfield, N. I. Nu Delta Chig Vice-President Nu Delta Chig A. A.g Camp Associationg Y. W. C. A. 3 Hockeyg Basketball. A conscientious worker, a willing friend, a clever capable student, a good pal is our Ada. THELMA M. POTTER 1101 Sewall Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. Mousie Delta Rhog Assistant Business Man- ager SEAL3 Business Manager SEAL: President 'Chi Phi Chig Secretary, Treasurer Delta Rhog Chi Phi Chig A. A.g Glee Clubg Chairman Finance Com- m1 ee. Conscientious, efficient, exacting- traits Thelma will always possess. A girl w-ith many talents who accomplishes whatever she sets out to do. I i K v I Truenty-six S 1 X l I K X ' X Z X X '1 .Y-' ...eff X Yfifxu-.,. ,",,.,-- ' U'-Ll." , -,-.1 4. A-'dx'---, -, .5 " "ll fi.. '7 "f-s:.1fe-9:sll:mA'H.v1 WWA,w7Y,, W, l v DOROTHY REED Eatontown, N. J. Dottie Philomatheang Secretary Philomath- eang Glee Clubg A. A.g Camp Asso- ciationg Hockeyg Volleyball. Those who know her need no descrip- tive remarks to help them appreciate her ability. Those that don't know her can never realize what they have missed. HOWARD SMITH Trenton, N. I. Smitty Phi Epsilon Kappag A. A. Boardg Wit Editor FSI-:ALg Oomphag Nor-mal Knightsg Glee Clubg Secretary Glee Clubg Footballg Cast "Sleeping Beauty." The class orator and wit, the "end man" in life's little minstrel! It is trite but true that "none but himself could be his equal"! He defies description. ' EDNA VERDIER 884 S. Olden Avenue, Trenton, . Eddie Nu Delta Chig President, Vice-Presi- dent Nu Delta Chig A. A.g Hockey. Won't we miss Eddde's mirthful gig- gle? We know she will meet her job as well as she met her work here at school. Twenty-seven X X . X I fl X , i I ii X , 1' 0,1 N fff X 4f.'7.e- ,..--e- v - - -. , -,--- J, BESSIE ABRGMONVITZ Trenton, N. Oh! don't bother me! I have enough work to clo. GOLDIE I. ALEXANDER 15 Henry Street, South River, N. J. Jerry Psychology Clubg Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.g A. A. "Gentlemen do not prefer blondes," says Goldie. MARIAN E. ALLEN 50 Jackson Street, South River, N. I. Tally Nu Delta Chig A. A.g Assistant Class Captain. Her red hair belies her wonderful dis- position. GRACE L. .-XLVINO 544 S. Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. Gracie ' Delta Rhog A. A. Does she like work? Maybe she does. LUCY G. ALVINO 5-l-l S. Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. Lou Delta Rho, A. A. 'Tis she. I can tell her by her giggle. 'l'wenty'eigl1t Ns N 1 I f' Q S X 4 X , lr ff, - ,. 1 al .. N ,.z . . ' , 2- i K ',,.' , haf.. V. Z ,,'..'4ye,..- -,, --f .t ew V1 1 me -1 aqxl -Y.,-',.. FLORENCE APPLEGATE Jobstown, N. J. Flo Delta Rhog Secretary Delta Rhog A. A. Her very frowns are fairer far than smiles of other maidens. VERNA E. APPLETON 238 Tyler Street, Trenton, N. I. Verne fNu Delta Chi, House Manager -School Play, A. A. As she expostulates, so she gesticu- lates. E. MILDRED ARNDT 560 Fairview Street, Riverside, N. LI. Mwky Delta Rho, Recording Secretary Delta Rho, A. A. Micky is one of the gloom dispellers of our section. Her artistic ability has helped her to pass away those dull moments in class. In doubt? Look at the cover of her history notebook! ETHEL V. ARONISS 239 E. Hanover Street, Trenton, N. J. Etsi 'Sigma Phi Alpha, 'Sec1'eta1'y, Vice- President, Sigma Phi Alpha, A. A., Class Captain. As pretty and jolly a girl as any girl can be. ADELINE BALDASSARI 169 Franklin Street, Trenton, N. J. Addie A. A. If one took the time to look beneath the surface, one would find that our dear Addie has many sterling qualities. Twenty-nine X X . X I X, 1 2 X ' K I EALF' ,ff--4' A .1 ZW V. 'f "'2.iQ1iiilv5f2Qi.Ea.-I Ag. '11 MAR-IORIE BARLOW 905 Princeton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Margie Ionian, A. A., Hockey. I can run. I can jump. I san sing. I can study. 4 FRANCES LOUISE BASKERVILLE Freehold, N. J. A. A. When it comes to athletics, Louise has flIt ,I GRACE D. BAUER Riverton, N. J. Gracie Arguromuthosg Corresponding Secre- tary Arguromuthosg Intra-Mural ,Sports Committeeg Prophecy Commit- teeg Assistant Class Captain, A. A. She needs no push to get by. ALICE M. BELLIS Hopewell, N. Abie A. A. Quiet? Looks are deceiving! CHELONIS BELUE 21 Park Place, Princeton, N. J. Shakespeareg A. A., Camp Association. Do you know that Chelonis is a good cook, that she likes to shop. that she adores her sister, that she is forever col- lecting pictures? l l l l i Thirty S s I Z 4 X : 'l vii' .. - N ,,,,-: 9 X A 7 A - GLADYS BENTLEY H 1111 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Boots ' Gamma Sigma, Glee Clubg Psychology ' Club, A. A.g Y. W. C. A., Song Leaderg Senior Class Gift Committee. Light hearted, joyous, without worry or cares! LENA M. BENTON 14 Cottage Place, Freehold, N. J. Chubby Philomathean: Corresponding Secretary Philomatheang A. A., Basketball. Lena is very "Abel"-even when it come to choosing Ralphs. ANNA BERKONVITZ 635 Edgewood Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Arm Sigma Phi Alphag Vice-President Sig- ma Phi Alphi. Brains? Pep? Humor? Yes, that's Ann all over. RUTH BERKOWITZ 35 N. Logan Avenue, Trenton, N. 1. Rufus Orchestrag Band, Psychology Club, A. A. A little girl with an appreciative sense of humor. NORMA S. BIRD Allentown, N. J. Birdie ' A. A. Bury worry-care will kill a cat. l Thinyfone - A .1 ' I S 4 I fl X Y ' X 1 7 N .1 f., - - ,Mx x Qt .. s ,Q , f gh -, ,. - K Qagf'-115:15-Ig Zi? ti :O-:'..f'4Q'., V.- .-iff.. A ""-A ir, L5TQfH"-..:.'s if l in - lkwagqu- 1-:n1+g,y,. vi. ELEANOR BLACKWELL Pennington, N. J. Buck A modish blush she wears, not formed by art. ESTHER BLAU 2912 Garland Avenue, Detroit, Michigan Es Y. W. C. A. No matter what the topic may be, Esther always has her share to contribute. MILDRED FLORENCE BLAUFUSS North Branch, N. J. Mil 'Shakespeareg Treasurer Shakespeareg Glee Clubg Orchestrag A. A. Let what will be, be! RUTH MARION BLAZIER Port Colden, N. J. Rufus Gamma Sigmag A. A.g Camp Associa- tiong Hockeyg Soccerg Basketball. Our track star, in fact an all around athlete. LENA M. BLOCM Lavallette, N. J. Lee Ioniang President Ioniang President Rural Courseg Vice-President fSociety Presidentsg 'Class Captaing A. A.3 Y. 'W. C. A.: Intra-Mural Sports Commit- teeg Hockeyg Soccerg Glee'C1ubg Camp Association. Lee's abilities and personality have made her a prominent figure in our school life. Tlzirtytwo Q i X l Qi X ' X Q x , 1. nd, - . - ' t X M' . . S ..-s: , , 1 A ,ugh 'UU fr r If-4 5- . ,Sm '45',,,,.,A 4 - -.v i ,- mbsf 4 " .s UP ' "Av:-m --'am ELIZABETH BORDEN Jobstown, N. J. Betty A. A. As quiet as a mouse, but oh, when she gets started. LELA O. BRANDS 613 Oxford Street, Belvidere, N. J. Theta Phig A. A., Glee Club. Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. ALMA V. BRATTON 315 Cass Street, Trenton, N. J. Al Theta Phi, Glee -Club, Psychology Club, A. A.g Camp Association. A pal with a happy word for all. GLADYS BROWN Flemington, N. I. Brownie Did you hear a sound? No. Then it must be Gladys. Pensiveness and ambi- tion seem to personify her. MARGUERITE BUNDY 1420 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Gamma Sigma, A. A., Social Com- mittee. Her air, her manner, all who saw, ad- mired. Thirtyfthrcc 5 .5 x x Ulf R ' Q X fl- hgh .,,".", X - , J52-W4-yim , my - ,,--'fav A ' Q ,V ....l,!:1':g's .X 1 xJ'3Kll -ui Pt- f HELEN BURD Pittstown, N. J. Birdie A. A.: Y. W. C. A.g Glee Club. Quiet and reserved in her ways. MURIEL E. BURGMANN Palmyra, N. J. Mert Arguromuthosg Treasurerg A. A. 'Rayl Mert! Ray! Burgmann! Ray, ray, Mert Burgmann! Mert is the ringleader of the class. Where there is mischief there also is she. School itself would be a dreary place without her and her antics. IRENE E. BUZASI-I Lake Drive, Colonial Lake, Trenton, N. J. Renee Psychology Club, Glee Clubg Camp Association, A. A., Y. W. C. A. We all know Renee by her giggle. HONORA CARROLL Lawrenceville, N. J. Honey Philomatheang A. A., Camp Associa- tion. just a nice girl. NVe all know that. ALICE M. CARSON 508 Prince Street, Bordentown, N. J. Al Ionian, A. A., Intra-Mural Sports Committee. Man has his will, but woman has her way. Thirty-four 5 u S X 4 1 57 I f' VZ '51 Y X ' X ,I - .. 'I , .. ...px ,f l fl.-Q., 4,,,.- f - ' Vi" H T.. , f-T-' .' f '-4:1 .1-- ' ' .,v Q,-V ' J 'A'l rx I !Bkuf","1'YlHm 7 rf Yfrr v Y-K V W4-Ac MARY A. CAVANAUGI-I 713 S. Olden Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Nu Delta Chig Treasurer Nu Delta Chi. Who is more industrious, more friendly and true, more capable than Mary? IRENE MARION CHAMBERLIN Plainsboro, N. J. Kit Assistant 'Class Captain. "To see her was to love her" is a musty old phrase. Nothing so trite fits our Irene. She has charm so sweet like won- derful music. Add piquancy and petite- ness, and what have you? A lovely per- sonage with a matching personality. MARIE L. CHASEY Long Branch, N. I. Philomatheang V-ice-President Psychol- ogy Club, Psychology Clubg A. A., Cast "Sleeping Beauty." The Queen, Fran's better half. HELEN G. CLARK 89 Jefferson Street, Phillipsburg, N. J. Clarky Theta Phig A, A. Devout, yet cheerful, pious, not aus- tereg to others lenient, to herself severe. FLORENCE B. CLOPPER 38 Fowler Street, Franklin, N. J. T'oots Ioniang A. A. Next to Trenton State Teachers Col- lege, I like Riders best. Thinyffive i - 1 1 '- ' f-i n , .,,. , .1 ' .,""' A ,---' " ELEANOR CODER 640 Edgewood Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Coder Gamma Sigmag Y. W. C. A., Psychol- ogy Clubg Glee Club, Orchestra. To be merry becomes you, for there is nothing melancholy in you. GOLDYE G. COHEN 314 South Cook Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Go 'Sigma Phi Alphag Orchestra. The most cer-tain sign of wisdom is her contmual cheerfulness. IDA COHEN 310 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N. J. She sights her goal and goes straight toward it. HELEN COOKSON 207 Union Avenue, Bound Brook, N. J. Theta Phig Psychology Clubg A. A.g Glee Clubg Camp Associationg Y. W. C. A. If you ever feel blue go to Helen, she will chase the blues away. MARGARET COLLINS 12 Abbott Street, Phillipsburg, N. Marty Arguromuthosg A. A. Cheerfulness is an off-shot of goodness and wisdom. 'T'hi'rty'six 5 U S N l X X 1 x 1 f., - .- X X M X ...s . - 45 ,-., L A 'u"- 'L 3-7 -fa i dx n,.. - ' , A.. 'X .f 4"'l 1 ' ffvehsxl '-my BERNADINE T. CONINE Allentown, N. J. Bernie A. A. Bernadine has a pleasing manner that becomes her. We fear the teaching pro- fession will not 'hold her long because of her lovable disposition. FLORENCE E. CONOVER Trenton, N. J. A. A. Laura's chum, one of the "mighty four." AUGUSTA L. COOPER 44 Coryell Street, Lambertville, N. J. Coop Modest, meek, and mild. HELEN L. CORNELL 65 W. Palisades Blvd., Palisades Park, N. J. Cornie Arguromuthosg Class Captain, A. A.3 Y. W. C. A.g,Hockeyg Soccer. Better be out of world than out of fashion. Thinyfseven 5 ' x X ,1. 1, ,U x X fl S ,.-s: . , ' un.- "1l"-KV:-rzz ' 5:4 All-4 . milf: 4 .1 "'l i " 5 -..i. I I I .l,, FRANCES T. COX 214 Mercer Street, Phillipsburg, N. J. Fran Arguromuthosg 'Corresponding' 'Secre- tary Arguromuthosg Assistant Class Captaing Glee Clubg A. A. All work and no play is not Fran's idea of life. Hers is a 50-50 proposition. CONDITA CRINCOLI 329 Centre Street, Elizabeth, N. I. D Theta Phig Glee Clubg A. A. All her ways were quiet ways and all her paths in peace. MARGARET E. CURNOW 383 Bates Street, Phillipsburg, N. J. Peg Gamma Sigmag Orchestrag Glee Clubg Treasurer -Glee Clubg Bandg Class 'Cap- taing Ring and Pin Committeeg A. A. A mighty huntress and her prey is man. VIRGINIA G. CURTIS Point Pleasant, N. J. Ginny Theta Phig Vice-President, Secretary Theta Phig 'Class Color Committeeg Glee 'Clubg A. A.g Hockey. Not swift nor slow to change, but firm. SUSIE DATO 49 Centre Avenue, Atlantic Highlands, N. J. Sue Ioniang Y. W. C. A.g A. A.g Camp AAs- sociationg Basketballg Soccerg Hocxey. Incomparable in sports and---. Tlzirtyeiglzt 1 f lx I 1 X X - f X ' f X 2 X J l : ix D A N ,,.,N'. ' N -flfj-.. fri, .- , R '1 fi , Q 'Q , uf.. e IDA A. DAVENPORT Sussex, N. J. Deat Class 'Captaing Psychology Clubg A. A., Y. W. C. A.g -Glee Club. 'Curly hair, eyes of blue are two fea- tures we associate with Deat, a wonder ful girl. ELSIE DAVIS Hamilton Square, N. I. Red head. MARGARET A. DELAHANTY 261 S. Olden Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Peg A. A.g Psychology Club. Peg is one of those girls whose charm ing personality wins her many friends. ERMINA DELGRENZO 116 Butler Street, Trenton, N. I. Mimi A. A. Silence is. more eloquent than words. LILLIAN DEVITO 65342 McColie Avenue, Bradley Beach N. J. Divy Theta Phi. A ready, winning girl with a ready, winning smile. 'Thirtyfninc She doesn't mind being called "red- YJ 5 I I I X X X A . 47" .. E - fit .s fin 'l l"I.iQi2ifil'fv,'5?5n',- -""""-' '41,-Q. ISABEL DEWITT Sussex, N. J. Spookie Ionian, A. A.3 Camp Association. Once you know Isabel you will always love her. CLAIRE DINGES Dingie Quiet, studious, able Claire, stands aloof and looks ou-t with disapproving eyes. We can't help it, Claire. HELEN A. DISBROW 458 E. Main Street, Sayreville, N. J. A. A. All the people like to boast about some- thing. We like to boast about Helen. Ambitious, lovable, she never fails tc meet our expectations. SOPHIE R. DOBIN Jamesburg, N. J. Soph A. A. Congenial, good-natured, clever student. MARGUERITE DOLAN 176 Washington Road, Sayreville, N. I. Rite Nu Delta Chi 3 Corresponding Secretary Nu Delta Chig A. A. Here is a splendid pal. We will never forget her musical laugh. Forty s ' I I I X X X X I X xx 'll rc ma... ,L- -,, hi r .t HH , 'f 4.-, ..'., EMILY B. DRAKE 1570 Pennington Road, Trenton, N. J. Emps g Philomatheang Secretary Philomath- eang A. A. Always amusing, sympathizing, and laughing-one good friend. MARJORIE FENIMORE EATON Marje There is that quality which marks a leader, in Marjorie. Great things and huge success is expected of her. FRANCES ELLIOTT 21 Naylor Avenue, Penn's Grove, N. J. Fran Philomatheang Secretary Philomathg eang Class Captaing -Student Execu- tive Boardg Cast Romeo and Julietg A. A. Hungry and happy go together. RUTH VIRGINIA ELY 164 N. Main Street, Hightstown, N. Theta Phig Orchestrag A. A. Ruth's motto seems to be, "There is a time and a place for all things." She does her work, can be serious when there's call for it, but when there's fun in the air-oh my! MARGARET H. ENT Stockton, N. J. Peg Shakespeareg A. A. A sunprise where fun and wit are con- cerned. ' Fonyfonc X ' I .Z X f 2 x V X 2 x , 1. r-d .. ' . X gt! .. N .-K . , -N I nm. A - - - 5U"'l4-fm 3 mg .4 :,4.:f"4au,.,-, A ' an-. I NJ' "uh .Y - 4 . - emu-V "Ji Y J. ESTHER FELTON 317 Berwyn Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 'Sigma Phi Alphag President Sigma Phi Alpha, Class Captain. An all around good sport. VALENTINA FEMIANO 16 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Vwl Glee Club, Psychology Clubg A. A. A bit theatrical and argumentative, but nevertheless a good classmate. DOROTHY M. FLECIQSTEIN 255 E. Fourth Street, Lakewood, N. I. Ricky Theta Phig A. A. Psychology Clubg Glee Club, Class Gift Committeeg Intra-Mural Sport Committee. Ricky is a lovely girl, frank and peppy. May she be a bouncing success. ALICE FOGLIA 174 West Street, Union City, N. J. Alys Philomathean- 'Camp Association, A. A.g Intra-Miural 'Sports Committee. She trips a light fantastic toe. ANNA FOTI 473 Third Avenue, Elizabeth, N. Ann Glee Clubg Orehestrag A. A.g Mando- lin Club. One of the best hearted girls in the class. Fortymwo A N s X N I I I f X f 1- S -. - ' X f - - ' - N ,dx Q , X if A Q., f,,..-f- - A ' ' FW' 1 1 M . :f -1" 'HE --.. -"" Cx' '.,- - if r: i ?:QXlf?Kll' 'f'?' " Y! GLADYS L. FRAZEE Colby Avenue, Manasquan, N. I. Shakespeare, A. A. Gladys' radiant blonde beauty was al- ways a joy to behold. MABEL FRENCH Belle Meade, N. I. Frenchie Philomatheang President, Recording 'Secretary Philomatheang Vice-Presi- ident Stude-nt Councilg A. A. Councilg Assistant 'Class Captaing A. A.g Camp Associationg 'Chairman Senior Cos- tume Committee. There is something about her that gets everyone. We are sure it IS not her nose so it must be the hair comb. DOROTHY H. FRITZ Hopewell,- N. I. Dot A. A. A sailor at heart, but by profession a teacher. HELEN FRITZ 44 Jackson Street, South River, N. J. Fritraie Costume Committee, A maiden shy and blushing. ' DOROTHY FULMER 54 Front Street, Belvidere, N. J. Dote Psychology Clubg A. A., Glee Clubg Camp Association, Y. VW. C. A. Dote lives, loves, laughs, and is happy. Fortyfthrec l I . , X I 7 I n ,,, :fl , Y., X 1-1-iii-1 1 ' fl Jia N , N Q 'r -N - "Vik 'F i ff "'-42' ll! XJ! ll "uh 757 .v -5 ,V - " 1 ' an his v, IRENE GARWOOD Medford, N. Arguromuthosg Student Councilg 'Class Color Committee, Psychology Clubg A. A. A rare combination of all qualities that make a successful friend and student. MARGARET GAYLORD 303 Monmouth Avenue, Lakewood, N. J. Peg Arguromuthosg A. A., Y. W. C. A.g Camp Association. Life is tame. I want excitement. MILLER GIBE Bridgeton, N. Gibe Normal Knightsg :Building Committeeg Chairman Boys' Costume 'Committeeg A. A.g Glee Club. Miller says he agrees with the fellow who said, "It is better to have loved and lost, than never to have loved at all." MARY G. GIBSON S Roosevelt Street, South River, N. J. Gibby Psychology Club, A. A. Mary looks like some sweet cherub, but those who know her are well aware of her temperament. MYRTLE GOETZ 235 Cuyler Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Myrt Gamma Sigmag Glee Clubg Psychology Clubg A. A.g Song Leader. Myrtle's personality escapes no one. Her many friends are evidence of this. Forty-fou1 x N v I 1 . X 1 f X x . X 1 f x . ig lp, A Aire ff .,' - - .t or -f A BERTHA DANGART GOLDBERG Chestnut Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Bert Sigma Phi Alpha, Psychology Clubg A. A. 3 Senior -Gift Committee. Stately, tall, she moves, the princess of a thousand graces. HELEN H. GROSS 1202 W. State Street, Trenton, N. I. Hel Sigma Phi Alphag Soccerg Hockey. What a wonderful thing her friendship is! ELIZABETH H. GRAHAM 14 Main Street, Matawan, N. I. Betty Theta Phi, Glee Cluhg Hockey. Variety is the spice of life. EDWARD H. GRIFFITH Cape May, N. J. Ed Chairman 'Scenery Committeeg Build- ing Committeeg Shop Foremang A. A. As instructors of the citizens. of the future, we should first of all be good citizens ourselves. ROSALINE C. GRYZBEK 341 Washington Street, Parlin, N. J. Rose Glee Clubg Orchestrag Y. W. C. A.g A. A. A true pal with a bright smile for everyone. Forty-five S x 111-7 W I X ,I ra' .. X X gl .. -, wx 4. . .,-L . .. xg...-4 -W4 - ELEM " .4 ANU lc 'Z 'fisuf ...R " ' "HRH- ' " if MARTHA BENTLEY HAINES East Burlington, N. J. Fey Peg is a jolly, good-natured Senior who is ready to share in fun or in work. ,f A. MARJORIE HALSEY Milford, N. I. Margie Ioniang A. A.g Y. W. -C. A. Inconspicuous, yet underneath the sur- face, the goods are there. ELIZABETH LOUISE HALL Long Valley, N. -I. Peg Ioniang A. A.g Y. W. C. A., Camp As- sociation. We wonder if she will ever teach. RUTH HAMMELL 836 Riverside Avenue, T rcntou, N. fl. Ruthie Philomathean. We call her the athletic girls, because she has "runs" in her stockings. ELIZA WARREN HAMMOND Freehold, N. I Liza Arguromuthosg Vice-President Arguro- muthosg 'Student Council: Y. W. C. A.g Y. W. Cabinet, Trustee Camp Asso- ciationg Glee Clubg A. A g Costume 'Committeeg Class Gift Commlttee. A disposition that is sound, sweet, and a joy to all who know her. Forty-six g n X. 6 .--f"" Z X ' K . X , i' ,Qfv ' N ,,., " -A N " E... gt',',,ijfS7 f vu ' f Vliii .,, --,-'-.,.,. EDNA L. HARPER 1385 Brunswick Avenue, Trenton, N. Eddy Arguromuthosg A. A.g 'Camp Associa- tion. A friendly heart which draws many is Edna's attraction. MARGARET HARRISON 506 Farnum Street, Beverly, N. J. Marg A. A., Class Captain. What will the "wear and tear" of school teaching do to Margaret's pleasant manner and gentle beauty? MYRA DEAN HATHAWAY Burlington, N. J. A. A. Myra is always ready to help someone carry his load. She sees the serious side of life. We shall always think of her as a good, sweet-tempered soul. CHARLOTTE I-IAUSKE 36 Laurel Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Luddie Orchestrag Glee Club. A Hne musician and artist who has the makings of an ideal teacher. MARGARET M. HENRY 408 Centre Street, Trenton, N. J. Peg Theta Phig Psychology Clubg A. A. Nothing is new or true, nothing mat- ters. Fortyfseven XX I X' ' X - X l X fi .. . X . .. A ,.. , i.I if , .A L '13f.L,,f .ig . '.r4i' ! 7 i, ' ' 'll . .Je-w mi. MARIE M. HENRY 362 Hillcrest Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Rie . Shakespeare, A. A.g Camp Associa- tion. Virtue is the best reward. HELEN E. HILL Sussex, N. ,ll Hilly Ioniang Camp Association, A. A. Coolness, absence of heat and haste in- dicate Hne qualities. LAURA M. HILL 934 Park Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Philomatheang A. A. Happy go lucky, she never worries. RUTH S. HINTERBERG l08 Passaic Street, Trenton, 'N. I. Rufus 'Shakespeareg Glee Club. She is a pal worth having. Once her friend, you are always her friend. EVA L. HOCKBERG Freehold, N. I. Eve A. A. I Little but mighty! Forty-eight F s X 5 X I fl 1 Y xx f Q O N -1.4 : . M - 1. - - . to y A ,-'-' ..v 5. .f mv 'I 'fz1uf5.iiF-'12?a..- -""' ,- KIZZIE M. I-IOCKENBURY Flemington, N. J. Kiz She is on the right road-an authority said so. HELEN A. HOFF Stanton, N. J. Swanky Ioniang Vice-President Ioniang A. A.g Psychology Clubp 'Camp Association. A sophisticated miss known as a "heart thief." EDNA M. HOFFMAN White House Station, N. J. Ed Shakespeareg Y. W. C. A.g A. A.g Camp Associationg Orchestra. The sculptress of our class! LILYAN N. HOFFMAN High Bridge, N. J. Jimmy Nu Delta Chig A. A. A petite blonde who will not allow her boy friend to interfere with her teaching. YETTA HOFFMAN 793 E. State Street, Trenton, N. I. Yets Psychology Clubg A. A. Try to keep the piano in check! Fortyfnine 5 X ' 1 'f fl 2 X X 7 . 'L , N ..f, .' , Q ..... - A 'nt-ww- -.J fu i. .mTT:4"f- .5 far 1 A Of -..v. 3 - Ei" 'tub ' -uf" Y. ELSIE K. HOLDEN Burlington, N. J. Els Arguromuthosg Assistant Class Cap- taing A. A. Psychology is Elsie's weakness. We wonder if she could make a diagram of a stimulus-response unit. DOROTHY M. HOLJES Sl Mine Street, Flemington, N. Dot Arguromuthosg Corresponding Secre- tary, Treasurer Arguromuthosg Class 'Captaing A. A., Y. 'W. C. A., Glee Clubg Orchestra. A first rate teacher! ELEANOR D. HOOPER Milford, N. J. Hooper Shakespeareg Glee Cgubg A. A.g Y. W. C. . A scholar who gives her best is just one side of Eleanor. She is also a gay young lady who enjoys life to the fullest. ' MARY HUGHES 108 State Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. Hudges Philomatheang Vice-President Philo- matheang Chairman Junior Promg 'Secretary Classy Class Captaing A. A. Boardg Song Leader. "Beauty is only skin deepf, a famous adage claims, but Mary is the exception. GERALDINE S. HUNDT 926 Lamberton Street, Trenton, N. Gerry Ioniang A. A. Camp Associationg Psy- chology Clubg Cast Romeo and Juliet. A soft answer turneth away wrath. Fifty x N s , f 4 X r X - - 1. N 4" .. L ...y , ,L 43 A ,.,, A.. 'Um L- 5-V 1? L, F W:-v,,,.4h..! I K , .- S W - NI ' 'KxK..1f51ll - MARY HUTCHINSON Robbinsville, N. J. 'Shakespeareg A. A. A smiling and willing classmate. MARTHA C. -IAFFEE 121 Ridge Avenue, Lakewood, N. J. Marty A. A. Small, but industrious. FLORENCE MINERVA JAMES Point Pleasant, N. J. Jimmy Arguromuthosg Glee 'Clubg A. A.g Y. f W. C. A. A merry, jolly girl who always finds humor in everything. LESTER V. JOCHEM 215 Paterson Ave., E. Rutherford, N. J. Josh. Phi Alpha Deltag President Phi Alpha Deltag Vice-President Normal Knightsg A. A. Board, Lighting Effects Romeo and Juliet. Quiet, efficient, dependable-a man who knew when to work and when to play. GERTRUDE E. KAISER 63 Carroll Street, Trenton, N. J. Shorty Nu Delta Chig A. A. As merry as the day is long. Fifty-one 1 I fl I l . V . , 1.1: .. 'Wffytzz me .f :,f-5'4i'-hp.- .,,,..-- A """'I mcg: .4 ' I .2 - .2Qwfe+mm,,z.f.a.i. M HW Y x KATHLEEN KAUFFMAN Yardley, Pa. Kitty Nu .Delta chi, A. A. Happy, smiling, and gay has been Kitty. ALICE E. KELLY 810 Carteret Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Al Philomatheang A. A. Her smile cheers us all. ESTHER F. KERR 318 S. Cook Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Es Philomatheang Cast .Romeo and Juliet, Psychology Clubg A. A. She is always full of pep. She shows it-and how! MARIA I. KOIVULA 25 W. Church Street, Bergenfield, N. J. Ioniang A. A. 'Camp Association. As merry as the day is long. E. MILDRED LAURENT 164 Elm Avenue, Rahway, N. J. Mil Gamma Sigma, Recording Secretary Gamma Sigma, Junior Representative SEAL, Psychology Club, Glee Clubg Camp Associationg President Gamma Sigma, A. A. A girl of quality. Fiftyftxuo 5 U l f' g X X X XX ,A - , . ' it M' ,, N .,-1 , '-V X ' Q A m.- - ', 7 ,. .54 I. , 31, '42-1,H,l+ - - ,' J Jul rg 3 'ffiuffw 'V'TlHm- f 9'1ll MARGARET LAVINE Ma-rgie 500 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J. A possessor of a strong will who gets what she desires. FREDA LEVINE 304 Centre Street, Trenton, N. J. Fritz 'Sigma Phi Alpl:i1gAPsychology Clubg She has a laugh all her own. MOLLY LEVINE 435 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Mol Psychology Club. Gentle in method, resolute in action. ANNA E. LINKA Chesterfield, N. Ann Have you read her poem? Ah, she only favors a few. Some clay you and I will think with pride that Ann went to school with us. CHARLOTTE L. LINKE Ridgefield Court, Ridgefield, N. Linkie Arguromuthosg A. A.g Glee Club, Camp Associationg lSenior Gift Com- mittee. Many have tried to be different, but Charlotte has succeeded without any effort. Fifty-three X X K I f' ' 2 X 1 X I I . '11 X .. 5 ,,, , '-I - U Y Illia, A L ..- i MU 'f -"""' -T--L,- M. ELIZABETH LISCHER 66 S. NValter Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Betty A. A.g Psychology Club. Betty was never worried no matter what troubles came her way. MABEL LITTLE Pittstown, N. I. Biggs A. A.g Y. W. -C. A. A better friend is surely hard to find. MARJORIE DAY LLOYD Roebling, N. I. Marge Delta Rhog A. A. She always seems happy and gay. Marjorie expresses her pleasure by her smile. CLAIRE LOCKEY 20 Laurel Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Gamma Sigmag A. A.g Camp Associa- tion 5 iGlee Club. To worry little and to study less is my idea of happiness. MARIE D. LONG 135 S. Broad Street, Trenton, N. I. Rie Nu Delta omg A. A. XVe think Marie is mighty fine. Fiftyfouv 5 Z N s N fl f 4 R ' X A X x , -5. N, A .. - . X M' .. X ...z . I , ,..., ff,..- - 'JUHIL - , -54 I, ,, ,,1,:4,'-wh. Q-,,..---'J A,v - - if ful fx I 'fflwfmllf' ' 'uint ,A- TEMPERANCE LONGCOR Andover, N. J. Tempie Shakespeare, Assistant Class 'Captaing A. A., Y. W. C. A. I Fempie can get the "A's". MATILDA LOXVE Trenton, N. Tillie A. A. Tillie not only plays for Gym but also for joe. AMELIA E. LINTHARDT 134 jackson Street, South River, N. J. Meelie A. A.g Camp Association. She likes them tall-the sky is the limit. NINA S. MAGEE Marlboro, N. Nine Nu Delta 'Chig 'Recording Secretary Nu Delta Chi, 'Glee Club, Y. W. 'C. A.g Camp Association. A willing worker. MARY MANEO Riverton, N. J. Peewee Delta Rhog Vice-President Delta Rhog Psychology Clubg A. A. Mary has scores of friends won by her pleasing manner and happy care- free way. Fiftyjiuc 1 s 1 Q . . lil N Qi" l. X ' f'- 4. - , . A . 554' fn' --""" "' ik-elm .5 mv 'f Q VERA MARCHESI Trenton, N. J. Vee A. A. Don't you dare say anything! MARGARET MASSON Trenton, N. I. Peg Theta Phi. An active, vivacious lass. MARGARET MAUER 306 Berg Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Peg Shakespeareg A. A., Psychology -Club. "Go South, young man, go South!" KATHRYN C. MCGRATH South Street, Hingham, Mass. Kaye Arguromuthosg Glee Club, A. A.g 'Senior Costume Committee. One should take particular care when writing Kaye to add the He". This is Kathryn's special request. MARY MCQUADE 29 Macleon Street, Princeton, N. I. Shakespeare, ,Secretary Shakespeare. Quiet and loving in her ways. Fiftyfsix x Z N x X . l K, f X ' N Q X fl ,Riu . K N ,,.,! 'f Lf X ' -1 'A X-.. -,ff - - rw: , . Af! , .. 1.,.., -,,,.,.-- L K ',, .S Lui it l 'fflazfwegl' "'7?m- vi LILLIAN MEIROSE ' 22 Sand Street, Milltown, N. I. Lil A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Much could be said of her if we could but read her mind. MARTHA MESSICK 168 Third Street, Carneys' Point, N. J. Marty Gamma Sigmag 'Chairman Junior Prom Committeeg Class Gift .Committeeg Camp Associationg A. A, High erected thoughts seated i11 a heart of courtesy. MATILDA JULIENNE MEYERSON 301 S. Third Avenue Highland Park, N. Tillie A. A. Wanted! A position in Pittsburgh. They have precious "Jules" there. Help a maiden in distress or in--. LAURA MIXNER 181 Bank Street, Bridgeton, N. J. Theta Phig A. A.g Glee Clubg Cast Romeo and Juliet. She will meet with success. HELEN E. MOODY Newfoundland, N. J. Moody Arguromuthosg A. A.g 'Class Ba-nner Committeeg Class Costume Committee. To know her is to know someone worthwhile. Fifzyfseven 5 A x lflff Z i .' l X fl' ,fa N .., 'f ,T X " -R, 4 - - K fix'-Alf!-57 9,51 l, -,,,!-'f'4L'. ,A o f ,v -, .5TQsH'r.:... .Q ' ll r.- 1 I-mfamswf' 'nam Y V . 511 KATHERINE L. MOORE Point Pleasant, N. J. Kay Shakespeareg Corresponding Secretary 'Shakespeareg Glee Clubg A. A. Kay is little, sweet, and very jolly. GRACE MORRELL Trenton, N. I. Gracie A. A. Meek and mild person with a dispo- sition that is sweet and sound. ELIZA JANE MORRISON Tuckerton, N. J. Liza Shakespeareg Glee Club, A. A. A quiet, deniure, little lady, but still water runs deep. MARJORIE MOYLAN Hightstown, N. J. Marge Shakespeare, A. A. Marge is always laughing her trou- bles away. AUGUSTA M. MURANKO 145 Houghton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Gus Nu Delta iChig A. A., Volley Ball 'Cap- tain. She is great who is what she is by nature and never reminds us of others. X Fiftyfeight L X . I 2 X ' X I Z S X , ,l- 157. X -4.-ef., N riff.:-F ,..-' ' 'W for .A --ff" - R ' A fait' .S GERTRUDE LOUISE MURPHY 48 William Street, Metuchen, N. J. Pat A. A.g Psychology Club. A good sport! Not everyone can take a joke and laugh at It as she does. RUTH L. NAYLOR 58 Harrison Avenue, Morrisville, Pa. Ruthie Delta Rhog Psychology Clubg A. A.g Ilntra-Mural Sports Committee. VVhy wasnit I born an artist? ESTHER M. NELSON Iobstown, N. J. Es Delta Rhog A. A. Her air, her manner, all who saw admired. DOROTHY J. NUSSBAUM 530 St. George Avenue Woodlnridge, N. J. Dot Sigma Phi Alphag A. A.g Hockeyg Soc- cer. Dot just radiates pep and personali- ty. You don't know her? Get acquainted. MILDRED OAKS Quakertown, N. Midge Philomatheang A. A. She mixed reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth. Fifty-nine 5 .g X ' X I I I f ' , I XX 1 1. -v Q x W S ,ex - 'V ' n-.S 'll-Wfm gmg .4 ,f M , .Q v X..lf xl . wig' E. . --" J. AGNES O'CONNELL 288 Heckman Street Phillipsburg, N. I. Connie Philomatheang President Philomath- eang 'Secretary Society Presidentsg Captain Basketball Teamg Hockeyg Soccer, Class Captaing Psychology Clubg Glee Clubg A. A. She tried each art and won in each. HENRIETTE E. PALMER 73 Hackensack Street XVood Ridge, N. Henry Ioniang A. A.: Camp Association. A reserved, quiet, neat lass. DORIS PARKER 163 Marcy Street, Trenton, N. J. Philomatheang Chairman Senior Prom Committee. One of the "Four Horsemen". JEANETTE PERLBERG 1702 Liberty Street, Trenton, N. J. Jinny Sigma Phi Alphag A. A.g Hockeyg Soc- cer. She that can have patience can have what she will. FRANCES R. PETERMAN Bloomsbury, N. I. Fran Arguromuthosg Student 'Councilg Jun- ior Representative 'SEALQ Class Cap- taing A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Her record boasts of executive ten- dencies. Sixtv s s X 7 N X x . I X ' - g A l.Q7,.ff . ... W .f C v -. .4 "" .Q Kc' RUTH C. PIERSON Stockton, N. J. Rufus Brown eyes attract. There is no doubt that Ruth with her Winsome smile and eyes bright attracts every- one. SUE PITTMAN 578 Rutherford Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Delta Rhog President Delta Rho. The meeting will please come to or- der. VIRGINIA PONCIROLI Metuchen, N. j. Ginny Rural -Coursey Shakespeareg Glee Clubg Y. W. IC. A.g A. A.g Psychology. A great mind behind silent lips. LEWANNA F. PYATT 170 North Union Street Lambertville, N. I. ULew!7 Ioniang A, A. God made her small in order to do a more choice bit of workmanship. ' JOSEPHINE QUAQUARUCCI 331 Magnolia Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. Duckie A. A.g Glee Clubg Psychology Club. No matter how much we try, she passes us and leaves us far behind-in foot races. Have you seen the medal round her neck? Sixtyfonc u I 1 X I f i X X S J N A Y x - 1- fi-, .. . N , .. X ,.-s . 'Y ' 4 -... .. - - , Qlxf'-Liflgz 551 J ,,AgS'4g",,,.,., -1,1-f Y ""'4 -.v i,---,df-313' 'f ! l in - 4-kufexswf' 1:-mf ,A DOROTHY L. RAUM 194 Richland Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Dot Shakespeare, A. A. A friend- that is loyal and true. DOROTHEA E. REED Princeton, N. J. Dora Shakespeareg President, Vice-President Shakespearei Treasurer Society Presi- dentsg Assistant Class Captain, A. A. Wforthy of her reputation-good-nm tured, clever, and studious. ELIZABETH REED Flemington, N. I. Betty Arguromuthosg A. A. Betty is the type that everyone loves without any effort. . ANNA REICHLER Route 4, New Brunswick, N. J. Ann Psychology Clubg A. A.g Y. W. C. A. If silence were gold Anna would be a millionaire! MARJQRIE B. RICE 924 XV. State, Trenton, N. ' Marge Gamma Sigma. A late comer, but she has made up for lost time. Sixtyftwo s I X X 1 f X 4 X ' X f. - - ' ll X ai' .. S ...fx , '-V 1 V !uQ, 'nfl L' , . af-' 9 r ,Q-'V 'Agn ,..,. A ' il'l'7.....f377 X 'l f ' X GMM -ml - K L LOIS ROGERS 205 Bergen Place, Red Bank, N. J. - Duckie Nu Delta 'Chig Vice-President Nu Delta Chl, Junior Representative 'SEALg A. A.g -Camp Association, Y. W. C. A. Few persons have courage enough to appear as good as they really are. EDITH M. RUSSELL Hamilton Square, N. J. Rus Arguromuthosg A. A. Did I hear someone say darn? xvllilt is the worlcl coming to? LUCY N. RUSSO 45 West 35th Street, Bayonne, N. J. Lou Glee Club, A. A., Y. W. C. A. VVhat would we do without you, Lucy? HELEN SADLEY Yarclville, N. I. 'Shakespeareg 'Camp Association, Y. W. c. A., A. A. She really isn't the personification of solemnity. 'CAROL SYLVIA SCI-IOENFELD 88 Humphrey Avenue, Bayonne, N. J. Shijfie A. A. Success will be yours, wherever you go, for you act well your part in life. Sixtyfzl-wee x 4 'Qf X ' X ', ,W Aim ! ,, 7,, QU 'Ala '.. , -A Q22 f uffhsxl f-1.1. MIRIAM SELDIN 178 VValnut Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Mim Psychology Cluibg A. A. True worth is in being, not seeming. CLARICE B. SHAFNACKER Sayreville, N. I. Psychology Club. Much wisdom often goes with the fewest words. MARY SHANAHAN 70 Carroll Street, Trenton, N. J. Shany Shakespeare, Treasurer Psychology Club 3 A, A. Mary has 1nany interests, but psy- chology is one of the main ones. MARGARET SHARP 20 Annabelle Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Peg Delta Rho 3 Vice-Preiident Delta Rhog A. . Sharp? Not literally. Peg is a real girl. CAROLYN A. SHEPPARD Hopewell, N. Sheppie A. A. Natural beyond the power of artifi- ciality. Sixty-four s s S X R E Mfg X fl Ala X ....-: . X feff .. ff f . MTV '5 141242 Ax a - , RW GLADYS SKILLMAN Trenton, N. Glad A. A.g Psychology Club. Every question has two sides, and every question is worth arguing. MARY B. SKILLMAN Skillman, N. Bobby Ioniang Psychology fClubg A. A. Laughing, dancing eyes which were made to tease. BESSIE SMALLNVOOD Oceanport, N. J. Shakespeareg Secretary, Vice-President Shakespeareg A. A.g Camp Associa- tion. Precious minutes are never wasted by this serene classmate. ELIZABETH SMITH 59 Railroad Avenue, Washington, N. 1. . Betty Arguromuthosg A. A. Argo plus Basketball equals one-half Betty's life. The other one-half is in Lehigh. IENNIE L. SMITH 83 Harmony Street, Penn's Grove, N. J. Jay Arguromuthosg A. A.g 'Camp Associa- tion. Her cheerful self bubbles forth in giggles, smiles, and more giggles. Sixtyqive X x A X, Z y S X il . A N If A I E h. , - .A -n - HZ In .,, , A -"f" M' fx 'I 'filuf-gnixl""IviE+:,w -"""'-T v-. MILDRED E. SMITH 25 E. Cliff Street, Somerville, N. J. Mil Theta Phig Psychology Clubg A. A., Y. W. C. A. The will to do, the soul to dare. SARA SMULIAN 223 Johnston Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Babe N Sigma Phi Alphag A. A. A meek and gentle spirit. But, oh my! CAROLYN M. SPITZL 230 Main Street, Flemington, N. J. Spitz Class Captain, A. A., Class Pin and Ring Committee. "Laugh and the world laughs with you," but Carolyn has the world in hysterics. Everyone laughs to see her enjoy laughter. It was well to temper that effervescence with something seri- ous such as being Class Captain to a group of grave seniors. RUTH STACY Rahway, N. j. Ruthie Nu Delta Chi, A. A.g Class Captaing Class Dues Committee. Ruth is always ready for some fun and has a smile for everyone. DOROTHY GLADYS STEVENS New Egypt, N. I. Snevets Gamma Sigmag A. A. Dot by virtue of her sweetness de- mands favors of all who know her. They give because they love her. Sixty-six 5 x X , X X - X 1 1 N ,..f"f , X ' I Z . I f X, 1 ,2 ' ,Tr Y f -... 3 FT . ,f 4 a V . . 'kill' 2 -wa - - X LAURA STORMS Park Ridge, N. J. Lollie Intramural Sports Committeeg Senior Prom Committeeg A. A. Sheis only a printer's daughter, but she knows her type. BERYL STOTT 1754 E. State Street, Trenton, N. J. Bee Shakespeare, Psychology Club, A. A. So sweet, petite, and lovable. HANNAH CRESSUVELL STUART Beverly, N. Curley Gravity becomes her and suits her seri- ous eyes and solemn mien. HELEN SULLIVAN 265 David Street, South Amboy, N. I. Sullie Philomatheang Treasurer Philomath- eang Class Captaing Junior Prom Comf mittee, Cast Sleeping Beautyg A. A. "Go ahead, kid me. You can't make me mad." ALICE E. TANTUM Trenton, N. I. Skinny Shakespeare. Our conscientious, dependable pal. Sixty-seven I r 1 I 1 X .L , A L A' Z- MH wg '5 :'filsh-fix-'-'Pam Y A DOROTHY B. TAYLOR Lambertville, N. J. Dot Psychology Club. Sweet, demure, and surprising. M. ELIZABETH TAYLOR Phillipsburg, N. J. Betty Arguromuthosg A. A. One of the best friends we know. ALICE TELLER 139 Grand Avenue, Palisades Park, N. j Al Arguromuthosg A. A.3 Soccerg Hockey. A mind content, a conscience clear. BEATRICE EVELYN TINDALL , Hamilton Square, N. I. Bee Nu Delta Chig A. A.g Intra-Mural Committee. Beatrice is a modernist in education. MARTHA ANN TINDALL 109 Slack Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Marty Shakespeareg A. A. One of our happy and cheerful class- mates. Sixtyfeight s x I I R It X X 2 Z x, . - 11 . .. ""--7 . V-7,'.i"" A " -, . - D -., if itil, l "TEEiQif4hwf1'35Yait fj- AGNES B. TOHILL 823 Melrose Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Ag Delta Rhog Psychology Club. "Character is higher than intellectf' LILLIAN M. TYRELL 15 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Lee Delta Rho, Psychology Club, A. A. Always lightening other person's trou- bles by lencling a willing hand. MILDRED TRANTER Point Pleasant Beach, N. I. Mil Theta Phig Psychology Club. Mil is a mixture of all the qualities that make a person happy. HELEN E. VAN HORN 57 E. Washington Avenue, VVashington, N. J. Hud Shakespeare, A. A.5 Costume Commit- teeg Soccer, Hockey. A girl who thinks much and says little. KATHLYN T. VOORHEES Englishtown, N. I. Kathie Nu Delta Chi, Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A., Intra-Mural Sports Committee. Her greatest fault-she is in love. Sixtyminc E 0 f 1 ' l x ,L ni x.NN .. L. X I-me.. ,E , . A -.. A.. 'tufil' - :F-' .' -, .Q-'4 -,,..f-- 4 ""-.- .v i. .ZTQ::1::l4,7 .e I 'l rx Y ?aws+iveyz1f.'mV V Wim--www ig. DOROTHY H. WEAVER 322 Fourth Street, Belvidere, N. J. ' Dot Theta Phig A. A. A sweet girl always seeking the friend- ship of others. MARY I. WEBSTER Lakewood, N. -T. Shakespeareg President, Treasurer, Shakespeareg Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A: A. A. Anyone with her ambition will surely gain a high position. HILDA WEIDIG 187 John Street. Englewood, N. I. Arguromuthosg A. A. Her favorite motto is "Show no fear." GOLDIE VVETNROTH Englishtown, N. J. Dud Sigma Phil Alphag Psychology Club. The little rogue that amused us. She eased our minds of weighty thoughts and made us young again. LILLIAN WEINROTH Englishtown, N. Dusty Sigma Phi Alphag Associate Editor SEALg Psychology Club. Everyone knows "Dusty." She works and studies very hard. In the future we see the greatest success and happiness in store for her. Seventy s X x A I' X '2 x , ., Z - - x X X U X , 1 ri 4 5' ' 4, X ll N l -I 1 ,-.. A 'uf'-mf W . , 4, -.Y ' ,- .XiiJfH':..4"' .S K 'P 1 ' W 1+-ul -mi LILLIAN A. WEISZ Manville, N. I. Sigma Phi Alphag A. A.g Camp Asso- ciationg Psychology Club. The wit who keeps ns happy by mak- ing us laugh. ANNA M. WELGER Trenton, N. J. Ann Gamma Sigmag 'Secretary Gamma Sig- may Stage Managerg Class Captaing Glee Clubg A. A. Ready for work or ready for play- that's Ann. HELEN P. NVELSH 107 Chestnut Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Pat Nu Delta Chig A. A. So unaffected, so composed is she. HELEN VVI-IITENACK Skillman, N. J. Len Delta Rhog Psychology Clubg A. A. just think of the practical advice she gave to us. We were happy to have an experienced person among us. ' SADIE WOLDER 322 Fourth Street, Lakewood, N. I. Syd A. A. Syd is a lover of history, literature. and good times. Seventy-one l i . - l f' ' Z' X X l . '- ",, . sr X we .. g - renown nWH-13 ELSIE WRIGHT 6 Spruce Street, Princeton, N. I. Else Theta Phi Don't teach too long. A cosy place is waiting. V ISABELLE WYCKOFF Hopewell, N. J. Belle A. A. I'm heading for New York. D. ALFREDA YARNELL 513 La Reine Avenue, Bradley Beach, N. I. Freda. Gamma Sigmag A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Much length, less width equals Alfreda. SAMUEL ZACI-IS 161 Hall Avenue, Perth Amboy, N. I. Normal Knightsg A. A.g Cast Skipper of Blunderbustg Scenery 'Committee Normal Knights Follies. Sammy has already proven his ability as a great aviator and Hying commander. Lindbergh was his flying mate on a recent trip across the continent. Seventy-two , I p I j X , l' QU R N MAL -""""" - -Y v R i ml r. 'i vfllilffeixlavilii-I-vt W V Y, A ,,,V ,.,,,,,,,,,..x.-1.4, ADA ZAMPIERI 274 Manhattan Avenue, Union City, N. J. Nu Delta Chig Class Captaing Proph- ecy Committee SEALg A. A.g Camp As- sociation. "Great thoughts, great feelings come to her like instincts, unawaresf' MARY A. ZARRILLI 576 S. Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Frenchy A. A. I worked for my diploma. PEARL ZEHNER Trenton, N. J. Shakespeareg A. A. Life is too short to worry firm belief. is Pearl's ROSE ZOSS Woodbine, N. I. Blondie Sigma Phi Alphag A. A.g Intra-Mural Sports Committee. A cheerful heart, a loving smile, and a charm of friendship exemplify our Rose. Scventythvee Senior Q3 Class Uffcers CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 1930 fTCI'IlI ended June, 1929j President .............. ........................................... A NDREVV NUCCITELLI Kfvfff'-Pl'FSl'lfCllf ........ ......... E STHER RANDOLPH Secretary, ............. ....... M ARGOT SKALVOLD Trecmu-cr ................. .............. H ELEN RODGERS Faculty Adzfisor ......... ........ B 'IISS NIINNIE SHANE CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 1930 Pre.s'idenl .... Vice-President... Secretary ............ fTCl'1ll ended February, 1929j ...... ..... . .......... .. ..... .........ARTHUR K. PoT'rs .........DoR1s SOUTHARD .. .............RoB1sRT CRUISE Treasurer ................. ......... M YRTLE ANDERSON Faculty Adzfisor ......... ....... .Miss MINNIE SHANE Seventy-four xx R A I Z X X X I N 1 m X ,.,'. I . N gi .... - K '4x"Xzi.-3, , ,ga .. ll any A.' '.,- - .i ANU f l ff x..1f ' Y-ml .Lw." QAM' 'YET ' " 3- MYRTLE ANDERSON Flemington, N. Myrt Philomatheang Corresponding Secre- tary Philomatheang Treasurer Classy Song Leaderg Cast Sleeping' Beauty. A charming and altogether surpris- ing young lady. MAISIE BOHREN Flemington, N. J. Ioniang Secretary Classy 'Secretary In- tra-Mural Sports Committeeg A. A. Maisie comes under the class of in- dividual individuals. She is perfectly candid and doesn't hesitate to say what she thinks. HELEN BRODZIK 144 Kaine Avenue South Plainfield, N. J. Glee Clubg A. A.g Psychology Club. Beneath her unassuming appearance lies intellectual poise. TI-IELMA M. CAMP Van Hiseville, N. A. A. "'Tis the mind that makes the body rich." ' ROBERT A. CRUISE 34 Ferry Place, Lambertville, N. J. Bob Theta Nu Sigmag Secretary Classg Normal Knightsg A. A. Tell me not, for I know. Seventygfive ' 1 Z X Q I K f X .' X C X : . K ,fb- f': X l-W I ' " -... .. "4Ux 7 'U J ,fu l, U kg,,,' 4 -""" M2427 A Il 1" i 'ffiwlmxxlf ":'Z5.n4 flat' -- KATHERINE DONOVAN 153 Broadway, NVest New York, N. J. Kay Arguromuthus. Knowledge comes slow. Someone should introduce it soon. FROMA FEINBERG 384 Second Avenue Long Branch, N. Sigma Phi Alphag Psychology Club. You can recognize Fronia by her mass of red hair and carefree disposi- tion. ADELAIDE GGLDFINGER 500 Magnolia Avenue, Elizabeth, N. -I. Goldie Sigma Phi Alpha, Vice-President Psy- chology Clubg A. A. A lucky girl born with a keen sense of humor. HELEN S. GRAFF 219 Franklin Street, Trenton, N. J. Sigma Phi Alphag Psychology. "Laugh and the school laughs with you, work and you slave alone" is Helen's motto. SOPHIE GREENSTEIN 107 Elmore Avenue. Englewood, N. J. Soph. Sigma Phi Alphag Treasurer Sigma Phi Alpha. She can't talk and be quiet at the same timeg therefore Sophie talks. Setremywix L K A X 1 ,fn 3 XX 'J B .. . , Q Y'-W bfm f fr . l f , ,f ri MW.. I 1 'P-.. '- T' 4 W JL fs.- , l Nuff ' 7'I.lIl -mvV"I'.:r - , , v MINERVA KRESCH 860 Boulevard, Bayonne, N. J. Min Hitting on all six toward teaching success. CATHERINE MCCOY 11 Fowler Street, Trenton, N. -I. Kay Being capable, neat, and willing, she's out to make a success in the teaching profession. ANDREXV NUCCITELLI 106 James Street, Lodi, N. N ookie Theta Nu Sigma, Normal Knights, Vice-President Classg Representative SEAL Board, A. A.g Psychology Clubg President Classg Eicegzutive Board, Glee u . Nookie is a gentleman through and through. W'hat more is there to say? MARGUERITE V. PHILLIPS 698 S. High Street, Burlington, N. J. Peg Nu Delta Chi, Psychology Club, The most cheerful and nicest girl you could meet. MILDRED POLCARI 313 Midland Avenue, Garfield, N. J. Myl Psychology Clubg Glee Clubg A. A. Mildred will never be lonely because of her quaint personality. Seuentyseizen I l u f 1 x 1 fl ,. - . X M' .. N f--s . ". 5 . P+ A .- ARTHUR POTTS 858 Spruce Street, Trenton, N. J. Art Theta Nu Sigmag Normal Knights, President Classg Psychology Clubg Class Captaing A. A. Art is determined to get an educa- tion regardless of women. ESTHER FITZ RANDOLPH 15 Remsen Avenue New Brunswick, N. J. Es Delta Rhog President Delta Rhog Pres- ident Classy A. A.g Psychology Clubg Intra-Mural Committee. Her winning way and smile make Esther our friend. HEULEN P. RODGERS Yardville, N. J. Class Captain, Y. W. C. A.g Psychol- ogy Club. Don't grow up any more, Helen, it's time to grow out. MILDRED ROSENGARDEN 9 Broad Street, Freehold, N. J. Milly Sigma Phi Alpha Caesars ambitiousness does not compare with Mildred's. ZENIA SCHACK 25 Wlliteheacl Avenue South River, N. I. Glee Clubg Psychology Clubg A. A. A conscientious and willing co- worker. I Seventywight Q X Y I I f If X it X X I' S X z -l fa AU.-S.. ,M -., O O - , .s HT .2 '5 i'T:1iL25ifiM3j,Ea.v.. V4 MARGOT SKALVOLD Bound Brook, N. I. r Marge Ioniang Executive Boardg Y. W. C. A.g ' Camp Associationg A. A.g Glee Club. Margot is a good scout-actually and literally. GRACE SORIN 206 32nd Street, Woodcliff, N. I. Sigma Phi Alpha What would Grace do without So- phie? DORIS C. SOUTHARD 1027 Elizabeth Avenue Elizabeth, N. I. Nu Delta Chig Vice-President Classg A. A.g Psychology Club. There is much deviltry beneath that mild exterior. MERLE THOMPSON 327 Satona Avenue, Trenton, N. I. Shakespeareg Psychology Clubg A. A. -A lady in all respects. Seuentyfnine . N Q , f X .vs x V fry, - X -sn -.: x f f -B '-,ji - ' ' FN ' f ' .,, SU ' '-,.,. Lv Q K -W .5 Inf r' 'qiwcglf ': aim- Y,- Class UU!! 13, THE graduating classes of State Teachers' College at Trenton, in the presence of our friends and faculty do hereby designate and denote the following legacies to our lawful heirs: To Dr. Don C. Bliss, we leave and keep to the end of our days our deepest appreciation of all that he has done for us. To the entire student body we do bequeath our true appreciation of the sculp- tor's- art represented in appropriate nooks and corners of the above afore-mentioned institution and the comforting real-ization of its guardian presence. VV e leave to all prospective graduates the pleasure and profit of the experience gained from the eternal privilege and paternal duty of contributing to the internal and infernal demands of the so-called "Hungry Seal". To the jolly Juniors of the educational domicile afore-mentioned we do will and bequeath all the seniorial rights, prerogatives, and privileges which we never enjoyed at the said aforementioned institution. We bequeath the long-enduring and long-endured painting in the chapel-hall wi-th the hope that a certain cooperative spirit of the entire school will make it pos- sible for the Indian in said picture to change his tiresome position. Through the halls and various chambers we leave the echoes of our lusty ren- dering of the Hallelujah Chorus to the ears of those who are inspired to hear. To the faculty of said afore-mentioned institution we leave a few more gray hairs and broken hearts. Our dutiful generosity of heart prompts us to give the following definite legacies to these, our lawful heirs: Bill Haines' drag with the faculty to folzu Dwyer, that is if Haines hasn't worn it all out. To Howard H enry, Gladys Hall's conscientious intelligence. ',l'o He1zrieHa Roe, Peg Clnrlcir convincing lift of the eye-brow which comes from experience. Tony Marrolv puny puns and pugilistic prowess to Pug Haynes. '.l'o M yrlle flmlerson the assured permanence of that "school-girl complexion" willed by Lena. Bloom. To Sinn Boyer, .S'111itl1's uncanny art of entertaining. Tiny Tom'.v imposing figure to little Alby. Tlielma Poflerlv reliability and efficiency to Alive Benin. To Edillz Glll'l'f.Y0ll a vacation. Bob llIlfAlU1llt1l'U'.Y everlasting good-nature and wit to Bill IflfvUl'71Cl', Hallie Miel1al.vl'a-If charge of Intra-Mural Sports and lllargaref llIlll'SL'Il'S upbuild- ing announcements to their dutiful successors with the pleasant advice, "Be on the job." To Raplinel Pvlilo a deeper appreciation of poetry. Wle will the class championship in match-making jointly to Belly MCNllff and llfl1lll'l.t'C l7lIGl'S1IA0lI, Eleanor Erltvarzls and Paul Hartpmzee, Alice Fislzwiele and Agar! Muller, Louise I'Il.1'0Il and Pele St'1IlIiUdCI', and Florence Gafti and Sam oyar. Eighty N X X ' I ' ' 2 it X X K A x , I rx - .. ' t Ai, . .-vp. , V X gfgp 4-- 'ufwt - 1-1 I ., Sl. '4yt,,,, ' ' -,Y A ml it l 'qiszlflhkllfi' -'ir f ,E To Bill Cuimnings we will the "rowdyism" of M. PlItll1C11f. Eva Anderson's ambitious nature to Helen Maguire. G race Ba-uer's amazing athletic abilities to Elisabetlz H ollywood. The "allroundness" of Mabel French to Louise Wild. To Robert Bloom, Lou Elste's versatility. Virginia M an.ton's cute way to Evel yn M. Reade. To any music student Elisabeth Clzapple's pull with Miss Bray. lVe will Toni BriHon's emotional upheavals to Carl Muller who is sadly in need of some. We will Mr. Travers' habitual use of the pronoun "I" to any one clever enough to get away with it. Martha. H err's lovely contralto voice to Muriel Lewis. Claire Kantnerls piano playing to Bill Just. Kitty Elder's ability to "get away with murder" to anyone who can't. "Shirt" Caiizisafs winning ways with the opposite sex to Andy Nuccitelli. Corinne lfVooa'rujff's executive ability to Alice Fislzwick. Agnes Keen's quietness to Max Helfend. Paul Hartpenre's professional attitude to Louise Hixon and Betty MeNutf. Those wonderful baskets of Susie Dato's to Marilta Higgins. To Barbara Dinznzers the unseltish disposition of Augusta Cooper. A cowboy hat and lasso to Helen Gniitter -that she might create the proper roman- tic atmosphere in practicing her stunts of prey. Vile feel, however, that the lasso is unnecessary. To Ann McCormick and Rose Adlenzan that indifferent attitude towa1'd the oppo- site sex so piously professed by Lewanna Pyatt. To Belly Croser a trained memory which will not fail. To Lillian Rogowski the championship in riflery. Gretrlzen ,S'c'yfa.rtl1 's keen sense of humor to Emily Zelno. Mary ,Esf1osiIo's capacity for work to .Mary Garden. To Harriet SkI:l'IJl a sure cure for her peculiar non-committal "I don't know." A formula for avoidsing accidents willed by Miss Sfliooler to Douglas Kersey. To .Mary Ashton a Normal Knight. To Louis M. Kaser we do bequeath a passpo1't to the Thousand Islands with the compulsory stop-over privilege for one year at each island. In conclusion, to the following illustrious personages who have so ardently pur- sued the art of the toreador at the said afore-mentioned institution we do assign one way tickets to Sunny Spain, so that they may further their studies in the throwing of the bull, Bill ll"arner, Bill Haines, Boll gIll'lVlli1l1!'ll'll, Vinre Tl1lllI0l'71Zll1I, lllr. Trav- ers, Vince Horan, Franle Slane, Ea' Hallalzan, and Lou Elsie. In witness whereof we have hereunto offered our mitt and mucilage. THOMAS BR1'1'ToN Roiaicm' Cnoisia RIARIIC llousitr. AR'r1eu:u Ii'OT'1'S WITNESS: George Daniorles Emory, basement inhabitant of said afore-men- tloned institution. Miclzaelnzas Moorlz, tonsorial attendant to students of the said aforementioned institution. Eightyfone as t, KS, fl i f ef 1 H PRUPHIZEY ,EKQ J 'VL ' lu ' ageyfb N Q1 M16 Liv I Collegiate qbllilfl STAFF ARTHUR POTTS GRACE BAUER ADA ZAMPIERI MABEL FRENCH EDWARD HALLAHAN AGNES KEEN STENOGRAPHER HELD ON MURDER CHARGE Miss Alma Bateman of Cedarville, N. J., is being held for 310,000 bail on a charge of murder. Miss Bateman, employed by the law firm of Fleck- stein Sz Cornell was called to the office on Thursday and instructed to search the law and find out whether a train engineer was compelled to blow the whistle at grade crossings. Miss Bate- man states that she put in several hours at the task and finally un- earthed a section in the Penal Code requiring that the whistle be blown. When she turned in her report and asked what client her time should be charged to, she was told that it came under 'general office work. After some investigation, Miss Bateman discov- ered that Master Jimmy, Miss Fleck- stein's four year old son, had asked for the information, so she took a gun and shot him dead. LUCKY STRIKE MAKES ANOTHER HIT The Lucky Strike Corporation has added' another celebrity to its 'list of smokers. Mr. William Haines, the noted ping-pong amateur champion, PROMINENT DANCER ELOPES It is reported that Miss Gertrude Valleau, prominent interpreter of Gre- cian dances, has eloped with an old sweetheart. Diligent work on the XYZ agency revealed that the lucky man's first name is Charles. Imagine our surprise! Can anyone help us solve this mystery? Address all in- formation to Miss Eva Anderson, Pres., XYZ Detective Agency, New York City. NOMINATED FOR ROCKNE'S POSITION An Elizabeth man, Mr. Edward Hallahan, has been offered the posi- tion as coach of Notre Dame's elev- en. Whether Hallahan will accept has not yet been ascertained. If it's O. K. with K. he probably will go. WORDS OF WISE MEN "A manly voice, mysterious eye, can win you more than gold can buy." --.I. L Elste. "The one with a grin is sure to win." -Carol Kynes. has endorsed the Lucky Strike brand. The caption under Mr. Haines' picture reads-A Lucky after each ping makes the pong a strike. There is some discussion in the Ping-Pong Amateur Association of Millville, as to whether or not Mr. Haines has injured his amateur standing. WELL-KNOWN MODISTE WINS TRIBUNE CONTEST BY UNFAIR MEANS 'Mr. Lawrence Gamisa, a clerk em- ployed by Tooker Co., Wall Street, New York City, found a letter ad- dressed to himself among five or six hundred similar envelopes addressed to the em-ployees of the firm. One of the duties intrusted to Mr. Camisa was the distribution of incoming mail. Opening his own letter, he found that it contained a ballot to be- returned to the Herald Tribune showing his preference for the most popular mod- iste in N. Y. C. Being an ardent sup- porter of Mlle. Dimmers, Mr. 'Camisa calmly appropriated all the letters and was busy sending in 50 to 60 votes a day for Mlle. Dimmers. Managers of the Tribune disagreed as to the form of punishment to be meted out to Camisa THE COLLEGIATE QUIP MNAUGHTY MOANNA" IS A HUGE SUCCESS The production of "Naughty Moan- na" was a success every way. Such finish and perfection was made possi- ble under the guidance and control of Miss Agnes Keen. 'Miss Keen's own orchestra furnished the music. ART OF BEING HAPPY 1934 BEST SELLER By the eminent comedian and con- cert singer, Thomas Britton. Illustration by the author. Critics say: "Britton has drawn from practical experience." "More ifun than a Normal Knights Revue." "The greatest book since the 'Music Hour'." Price-One Seal-at-bookstores BERTHA SHAW'S NEW PLAY OPENS "The Misunderstood Woman" Ber- tha Shaw's new play, is an astonishing intriguing play centering about the misunderstood woman, played by E. Dorothea Blau. Miss Blau acted the part with a sincerity that drew de- lighted gasps from the audience. Not since the days of Sara Bernhardt, has there been an actress so versed in the dramatic. LOVE CRITIC STUDIES EGYPTIANS Miss Marie Chasey, an advisor in matters of love, has just returned from Egypt. 'Miss Chasey, a rather young woman, has been touring the great Sahara desert in hopes of find- ing some information regarding her profession. She refuses to divulge any knowledge gained abroad. NEW SYSTEM TO B-E INAUGU- RATED BY TAXI DRIVERS Miss Mary Hughes of Perth Amboy submitted an idea to the National Taximen's Association which was met with approval. Miss Hughes claims that the photograph by which you are supposed to identify the driver is all wrong. It shows his face whereas all anybody ever sees of his driver is the back of his head with a little ear BOSTON CLAIMS YOUTHFUL POET At last the dreams of her youth are realized! Kathryn C. McGrath, of Boston, has become recognized as one of the most interesting writers of modern verse that the present-day world claims. Just read some and see why! INAUGURAL FESTIVITIES At the annual ball for Governor Gladys Hall, an impressive list of dignitaries was present. The honorable James Phaneuf, am- bassador to France, was attractively attired in black with white lily and Red gloves. Miss Hedwig Michalska, well-known sportswoman, announced the schedule for the intra-urban sport program and gave an illustrated talk on the latest interpretations of Muzzey's "United States of America." Pictures of the governor's party were taken under the direction of Robert McNamara Company. YOUNG GIRL HOLDS-UP TRAFFIC Trying to ease her roadster in be- tween two other cars parked in West 40th Street, Miss Margaret Curnow of Phillipsburg succeeded in getting the front wheels of her car up to the curb, but the rear of the machine stuck out into the roadway, blocking trafiic. A huge truck stopped, unable to get by. The driver of the truck, taking in 'Miss Curnow's distress, dis- mounted armed with a long oil can. He squirted a quantity of thick green motor oil under the rear tires of her car and with a heave slid it neatly to the curb. BECOME A SUCCESSFUL MUSICIAN fIn one dipj Madame Corinne Woodruff Trotsky Hair-dyeing All shades of Red Absolutely guaranteed to meet with the requirements of S. T. C. Music Course. and cheek occasionally. Miss Hughes states that the photograph would be much more effective if taken from the back instead of the front. I BEAUTY EXPERT RETURNS FROM ABROAD Mlle. Alys Foglia, noted beauty ex- pert, has just returned on the Olym- pic from Paris. During her sojourn there, she privately interviewed M. Gran Paine concerning his method of twizzing eyebrows. Our correspond- ent reported Mlle. Alys as saying as she viewed -the Battle Monument for the first time in three months, "Ze only place in ze world for me ees Trenton." SCHAAK WINS DERBY Hurray, hurrah, at last the- "Jebs" have won recognition. One off the members of the February Class of 1930, Miss Zenia Schaak, has 'been proclaimed the winner of C. C. Pyle's bunion derby for female teachers. "Some speed, Schaaky!" COMPLEXION EXPERT RETURNS Miss Lucy Alvino, former graduate of Trenton Teachers' College, has re- turned from her 40th trip abroad. She has been doing research work with Edna Wallace Hopper in Paris. LAUGH! Fran Elliott, the laughing expert, has won another cup for her giggle. This cup was offered by Miss Esther Felton, the 'Manual Training Ex-pert. Critics say partiality was shown in this award as they were former class- mates of S. T. C. BACK FROM WIMBLEDON Returning on the Ile de France, Miss Helen Moody was met at the pier by many who congratulated her on her successes on the Wimbledon courts. Miss Moody will be remem- bered as a former tennis star at S. T. C. and a cousin of Helen Wills' hus- band, Frederick Moody. S. T. C. GRADUATE ACCEPTS POSITION There is a report that Myrtle An- derson of the February Class of 1930 has accepted a position in her home- town high school of Flemington, N. J. It is said she will teach dramatics at a salary of S10,000. However, the re- port is still unconfirmed. "The one with the longest legs gets there sooner."-Claire Kantner. THE COLLEGIATE QUIP ADVICE TO YOUNG TEACHERS The Misses Burgmann, Holden, Stuart, Eaton and Hathway have formed an "Expert Advice to Young Teachers Bureau." Miss Holden will take the presidency when Miss Burg- mann leaves to marry the renowned Dr. Chamblen. THREE CHEERSX WARNER TO BE GUEST CONDUCTOR A record crowd attended the pre- miere of the Spinster's Symphony Series last night at Crescent Temple. The conductor, Esthere Allensky, vig- orously portrayed the height of profi- ciency and eiiiciency. The most out- standing numbers played were "Hal- lelujah Chorus" and "Smiles" William Warner will be guest con- ductor at the next performance. THEATRICAL NEWS The chorus girls of "We've Got It," Misses Hammell, Conover, Hill and Parker, have made a hit at the leading night clubs of New York City. REMARKABLE NEW INVENTION ON MARKET Doors that are guaranteed never to creak or squeak when opened have been put on the market. This type of door has long been a. need, and Miss Jennie Smith has met it with her re- markable invention. Ever since Miss Smith herself felt the need of quiet doors in her college life she has worked on the creation of a silent moving door. She has been ably as- sisted by the 'Misses Weidig, Oaks and Schmidt who also knew oi this pressing need-especially of "dorm" girls. LAMBERTVILLE LAD LEAVES PEDAGOGICAL PATH "Isgerode," a novel dealing with l'fe during the second glacial period, is the latest book of the famous author, R. A. Cruise. "DID YOU KNOW THATS" From the Sport World Lou Elste is divorcing his fifth wife and looking for a sixth. Petie Dileo is now falling for the New York Celtics. "Tea" Coffee has encouraged Law- renceville to build a community pool so Thursday morning won't seem so different. Howard Smith is sport announcer for WJZ and' is still the big noise. Walter Kuchlewski is still smiling though married. Geant has come into his own. He is now the foremost sports ofiicial in the state, and who would have pre- dicted otherwise. Carol Kynes is still being sweet and innocent for Kaser. Esther Carlsonfs photo was in last Sunday's rotogravure section as one of Wildwood's attractions. "Tommie" Thompson is one of the foremost "refs" in the state and has the personality. Edna Verdier has gotten stout from her hard work of teaching gym in the new Teachers' College at Hillwood. -GOLD-FINGER GIVES ADDRESS IN TRENTON Upon the steps of the Trenton S tate Capital Building, Miss Adelaide Goldfinger, newly elected president of the "United States Association of Undivided Female Politicians," today delivered a brief address in which she expressed the aims of her organi- zation. "The day of individualism has passed," she said. We are entering into that stage of politics when fe- male politicians must unite in order to combat the attacks of male ofiice- seekers. "In the home we demand and pos- sess, in the office we shall demand and take. "We females or better half of the nation shall carry the colors of but one party, we shall elect our ideal representatives and we shall reap the rewards of office that are now en- larging the bank accounts of male holders. "Only women shall teach in our school system. Men were created with the physical power to build, but woman was created with a tongue to advise, teach, demand and rule." Miss Goldfinger ended her speech FLASH PRESIDENT ELECTED TO WED According to a late flash by the Normal News, M. T. Dome, President- Elect of the United States, has an- nounced his engagement to Thelma Camp, Society Debutante of New York City. The wedding will take place in the latter's tent. SKALWOLD PUBLISHES BOOK Dr. Margot Skalwold is reported to be in conference with the Rev. A. K. Potts of Princeton Theological Semi- nary. This conference is preparatory to the publication of a book which they have jointly written. The sub- ject of their book is "the School Child-What he reads-how, when, What and why." COMPANY ASKS FOR RECEIVER-S AFTER EMPLOYEE DISAPPEARS The Consolidate-d Pretzel Com-pany, Inc., was declared to be in bank- ruptcy after the proprietors, Green- stein and Feinberg, appeared before the Court of Roses asking for re- ceivers. President Greenstein de- clared that the company has suffered huge losses through the dishonesty of their chief clerk who disappeared a few weeks ago. The Misses Sorin and Don-ovan have been appointed receivers and stated that they would resume 'business at once. TODAY'S RADIO PROGRAM 1-1:30 The art of dieting-"Babe" Brodzik. 1:30-2 Vocal duet-McCoy and Logan. 2:30-2 "Peg" Phillips-Impersonaf tions of famous people. 4:30 Mildred Polcari-How to use your voice to the best advantage. with a plea to female voters to cast their ballots for only female candi- dates. Mr. Andrew Nuccitelli, Congress- man from Hudson County is expected to make a counter-address t-his after- noon. 7 Q , W L I! NYS W ft U' ffm Il f ff' f-NHT in ' ,, ' 1' J Q W V S fx r . 9 as X N X X K i X' f x 1 X I' f x , ri, - .- X N are .. ik -n - A - - 3 er -' t ""- I cf ' nterme ZQTQS Prcsidrnt...... .... ...... H ONVARD HENRY I7l'CL'Pl'L"Sl.dl'lIf ..... ...... 1 QOBERT PURCELL Secretary ........ ....... . ALICE C. 131'2N'rz Treasurer.. .... . ........ .....NIcHo1,As LERosi: Faculty .fldzfisor ...... ..... . RACHEL JARROLD IRICD of being and yet not being Seniors, and most certainly unwilling to be known as Juniors, the second and third years who do not graduate this year banded together into the Intermediates. A more heterogeneous crew would be hard to imagine, for members came from two classes and every department imaginable. But an organization was effected. and official life began. Our meetings soon showed-as do all organization meetings--a need for a better knowledge of' the fundamentals of parliamentary practice. In order to ful- fill this need, the class was very fortunate in securing Mrs. Don C. Bliss, who came to us for two meetings, and presented briefly but clearly the basic principles of parliamentary law. 'It is our hope that this information will be applied not only in our own group but become diffused through us into the other organizations of the school. We are exceedingly grateful to Mrs. Bliss for her sterling assistance in this project. The Intermediate Class also attempted to arouse sentiment for a student paper. Consent was so unanimous that it is our hope to provide the stimulus for such an enterprise. The class is prepared to back and sponsor such an attempt at any time when it may seem propitious. t Eightysix S ' ' 1 I X ' l- X , led. - .- X N qt .. i N ,su . . ' 1 , wh... A - 'uft 0. , F ' 5 ,, T42'a,1., 4 " -,Y .. J !"l r' l ' fZQ.x14E5AXl"""-Hur f v In termeoliate Sayz'ngs Allen, Marjorie-Ha, ha. ha. You're not the only one who can laff. Ayars, Celia M.-"Still water runs deepf' Bair, Dorothy-Something between a hindrance and a help. Barney, Bcity-"It's the songs ye sing and the smiles ye wear, That's a makin' the sunshine everywhere." Bouts, Alice-To love her is a liberal education. Bergmann, Urcella-I would be high and mighty. Bloom, Robert-"For every why he had a wherefore." Cliapfvel, Elisabeth-A quiet girl with a quiet way That won Miss Bray. Coffee, Maurice-"Tl1ere's a deal of' deviltry beneath his mild exterior. Crozer, Betty-"Silence is the perfect herald of joy." C1Hl'l-7II1i7lgS, lfVl1l'l'C'lI-HSOIUC are born great. and some have greatness thrust upon them." C urlis., N alncy-"F rom the first she showed herself a female of decided opinions." Davis, Rose--Toil is the law. Derbyslzire, Minerva. fl.-Solomon's only rival--truly a daughter of Jupiter. Detering, Henry-"Self-confidence is one of life's rarest treasures." Donlon, Frank-"Nurmi and I are great runners." Dwyer, .lolm-"If she undervalues me-'What care I how fair she be?" Edwards, Eleanor M.-"Her only fault is to be in love." Finlele, Minerva-"Silence is golden,-I prefer silver." Garrison, Ea"ifl1-Indifference may only be an assumed mantle. Gniitter, Helen-VVhere are Rhodes-and the rest of the history references? Grant, Mildred-O'h, curls divine! Wlhy must I grow up? Gl'l'CSl1!1-l7C'l', Gertrude-That 9:30 call is more accurate than an electric clock. Hafley, Dorothy-"Red Pepper Burns." Hanna, Ethel-"Her fi-iemis are many: her foes-are there any F" H onsel, M arie-"Deeper than e'er the sounded." I-Ia-rtnzan, Gra-rc-"Better to be small and shine than to be great and cast a shadow." Hartfience, Pa-ul G.-"A fast man in track and parlor." Haynes, Margaret--Bubbling over with irresponsible frivolity. Henry, Howard-A self-made man? Yes. and worships his creator. Hersclze, Ann-Look at those eyes. Hitesnian, .Mary-"The heart is its own fate." Himon, Louise-"Every inch that is not sweetness is deviltry." H ollywood, Ellisabe-fl:-Such modesty is not becoming to a modern maid, except over wee '-ends. Howard, lllabel--"A friendly friend with a smile for all." Johnson, Anna-"All that's sweet was employed in her making." JOIIHSOH, Mary-She's ever petite. furgens, Evelyn-No History class would be complete without her. Eightyfscven f N X X ' I f' X X X '. x ft, - .. K N me .. S -1, . , l A V u.. A - f - iaith-frm 1 157 , Qi :ms""'fa-as., ,,,--- 4 "4 -.Y i., mlm. 'e .- u .ssuf-rail' ' Yami- -Y. Kasvr, Louis J.-1'll get by as long as I have you, Daddy! Kami, AglIl7.YLSllC radiates charm in every way. Kcrscy, Douglas-"And gladly wolde he lerne and galdly techef, Kopf, folm P.-A king and a jester in his own way. l.awrcmrc, Helene K.-Good times-her specialty. Lv Fclwrc, Arthur-"Beware when the great God lets loose a thinker on this planet." Lclzr, Ida A.-As jolly as the day is long. La Rose, Nz'zfl1ola.s'-He's as necessary to the class as funerals to the undertaker. Lorenz, Marion-Some are good rather than conspicuous. Maguire, Helen--"Little I ask, my wants are few." Maisfvr, llilifllflfll-USOl'1lCtlIUCS I sit and think, and sometimes I just sit." illattlzctws, fCfIllllCl'l'C-HCOIUC then. Let us be up and doing." Jlloycock, Helen--I like to be gay-I like to sing. McLain, Cla1'rc-Popularity at any price. illcNufl, Elisalwtlz-"Tl1ou are all that we could wish for." illcrxlzoiz, llltl'lll'l'Cf'-Hlill speak in a monstrous little voice." illcfslnr, Flormzcc-"Better late than never." Mzfrfvliy, Nancy-"Likened to a book, judge not by her mild exterior." IVLNZUIIIIHZ-, .lcssic-Her violin would make stone walls weep, but others alike may sigh. JV!"ZUIllfUIl, LlIlll'Cllll-If she will, she will, and if she won't, she won't. Polcrs, Hazel-Hazel is the "ButterHy" of the 13's. Pclifo, Raifvliavl-Daniel Welmster himself. Purcell, Robvri'-"'.1'l1e man who blushes is not quite a brute." lfcrzzzlc, Evelyn-''Independence is the watchword of her life." Roo, H 1711-I'l'Cll'U-HICVCII a fool when he holdeth his peace is counted wise." Rogowxki, Lillian-"I am not only witty in myself, but the cause of that wit in other men." SC1lIlI,lfI'l7, AlU'7'j0l'I'C-MlStTCSS of herself though China fall. .S'cl11wz'1ler, Peter--"For him the world would have no joys If in it there were only boys." SL'yf0I'llI, Gretclmn-"A day of toil, an hour for sport, A But for a friend life is too short." .S'imon-, Sol-"On their own merits modest men are dumb." .S'kc'zuc.r, Arthur--"Not a giant, but a capable fellow." Skzfruz-, Harriet-Her powers of ohservation are very keeng she seldom misses a shot. Slime, Frank-"A taste for books is still the pleasure and glory of my life." Snrilh, Mary-I live in a crowd of jollity. Sfwiircl, Rulli-"Absent in spirit, present in body." Taylor, Dorolliy-"It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." Tylvckf, Mary C.-"Be still, sweet maid, let others sing thy praise." Eightyeight X 5 I X X l 7 . ' ., .. , 4 -A-t 'lrnf v L11-V. v V. ' JMMQQ ,- X., X ' , x f: . - r K7 J '7 if i Una :A'n- N unior 5Poem I'Ve are flHII'0l'S-lllCCk and 7Ilild,' This needs a q1le.s't1'0n 1lIflI'k? life each nznxt be an angel-child And come straight holne at dark. A Senior dear we always heed And keep her nose in joint- This lIfjcfl'IlllIfI'07l seems to need An e.1'eIa1nati0n point! And as their way tlzru life they wend While time lceeps on a rollin' TVe wish them luck, and than we end This darn thing with a colons This darn thing with a 601011: Ninety 47 ? If if 'ff E. 9512115 QCZQ' XKZV junior Class Offcers President .......... .......... C HARLES HAAS V ice-Presid ent ......... Secretary ........... Treasurer .......... Faculty Advisor Ninctyfone ............CARL MULLER HELEN APPLEGATE .........RU'rH FLUHR ....... ...Miss SCHOOLER L'i' -V f' Y f ,, ,,,, , ., Z, J' , X JUNIOR CLASS s X X I I f A.- X f Z x , i Ng. 4 N -av ' s x i ' V- . H4-lpt b my 1 Jr 4 ,W5ffi'4liL,f-.. S, ...c w .1 "P 1: '- ' :PW uf +1 1 ,4- Upper' Fresh men czcqzfaviva-, 7llCU'fL'-HWl1Gll ignorance is bliss-'tis folly to be wise." tzdams, 11llIl'ftIl1--i bet the answer to that is funny. adclmau, rose-the girl's in love again! alba-izcsc, d0lllf1liCk-l1C doesn't go to the training school! albert, cIca.11.o1'-i wanna ask a question. albert, rutlz-just another maiden-but say! albro, Vllfll-Z1l1Otl1Cl' typical "north jersey girl." applcgfzte, 11.01011-slie has her ambitions. applebauvu, frearl-"that cake that made mother stop baking. llSCllL'll'I1lICk, gra-cc-"laugl1 and the world laughs with you." tll"ZQ'0-37, rose-waltz me around again, billy. aslzfou, 111a1'y-her name is mary. audcsirls, t'1Il1lI1tl 111.-"the love of learning, the sequestered nooks, and all the sweet serenity of books." a.rc11'od, 11101133-H11Otl'll1'lg so difficult but can be won by industryf' balditriiz, 'lllllfy-uSl'lC is the sweet useful girl." bc1.1'cIc1y, cleclfzor-some baby! l bcllis, clizabetlz-"a maiden calm and serene, never heard, but often seen." IICl'1l0ftli, itrabcllc-"let the sweetest sounds ring clear." be1'1'isf0rd, oIi'vf'-"like the ocean, never ruffled." betting, d0If71l'l.'llC'--Olll' loud speaker. bifzdcr, .vylvia-tlie mexican athlete. blaclewell, 1na1'ga1'ct-"it is not permitted to know all things." boizlzam, 11l1'1dl'Ulli--W'C know her by the merriment that sparkles in her eyes. boya-1', sam--"great works are performed not by strength, but by perseverance." bozticm, viola-"silence is virtue." l11'o.vI1ca1's, fraizris-lias anyone an extra pencil? brclsford, I01'1'a1i1u'-i still think i,lT1 right. bl'L'lI11lI7l', 'ZC'f1lifl'Cd-Z1 product of mellinis baby food. briaiz., emily-she has "if?" broioks, emily-clap hands. here comes charlie! Zmclzmzaizi, 111aa'e1i11c-"just the quiet kind whose nature never varies. calzill, C'l7f1ICI'l7If'-l'C, re, re. ralczilzro, lIl'f1llll"-Hflil boys from de halls." vmizpbcll, blair ll.-he knows his b's-bridge, beaver college, etc. c'c1.f!11c'1', 1'0I1c1'ta-when better songs are sung,-i will sing them. ca.vaJ1ic1r, dorotlzy-only a "dot"-but oh my clayton, cdna-"a trusty friend as true as steel." coa-11, lzelciz-"grace was in all her steps, in every gesture dignity." cook, ll07"0f1lj'-uSl1C was active, stirring, all afiref' cook, ka!11c1'i11c-"knowledge is the best gained by ourselves." cooksmz, f1'1111z'c.v-clieerfully leading the way. H! Ninety-three N 4 X N l I X f X X , XX z Ai.. Q ..- X x -- ,,.N,' l-aff,- L, - .ii iz lbdm M7 rr: ii iifiticlgixliiwrieiiwi- -.- cook, 'ZJUVHKI--HfO1' she is just a quiet kind, whose nature never varies. Conover, doris-"when the one you love, loves you." cordes, lillicm-"thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." cornell, helen-"in her eyes thoughts lay clear as pebbles in a brook." eottrell, caitlzcrine-"like a ray of friendship is her smile." ale Inca, pazfline-"a very shower of beauty is thy earthly dowerf' cmminglzam, jolm t.-he says napoleon was little. derzviix, lofx-giggling g'ertrude. deutscll, ella-say, ella, have you been to hollywood yet? di1nmer.r, lrarbara-she never gets peeved. dormer, framres-"how good to live and learn P" fl01I0'1!tZlI, anne-"so unaffected, so composed as i." do-rney, mztalie-prima donna. durmzcl, fro1zc1'.v-i have learned, in whatsoever state i am to be content. clwier, evelyn-"a friendly girl with lots of pep, we all like evelyn dwier, you bet!" elder, callzeriuze-"her ways are the ways of happiness." endl, ilzercsa-i do not choose to work in 1929. eugler, helen-"speech is great, but silence is greater." csfavllrook, rloris-"the nightingale hath not more sweet a note." etua-Id, amz-we've come to the conclusion that ann will never grown up. faicenka., anna-"a laugh is worth a thousand groans." farley, doroilzy--"my thoughts are my own possessions." ferrar, evelyn-"the first sight of love is the last of wisdom." firilz, elizabeth-the butterfly that stamped. Hslier, douglas-as fine a youth as ever there was. fisllwick, alice-for a friend, for a worker, for a jolly good fellow, we want noth- ing better. flulzr, ruth-petite, but oh so sweet. ford, lonlu-you have to learn to love grammar. foster, myrtle-"silence is attractive in itself." foulkx, mildred--why mothers are gray. f0w,sbla11clze-life is too short to mean anxiety. fugle, berniece-"man is woman's bread of life." gallozvaiy, ixabella-nice and neat-sweet and petite. gatfi, florence-"rare compound of oddity and fun, to laugh at a joke and a pun." g6I"ZlllS011i, emily-"sweet stream that winds, emblem of a virtuous maid." yordoiz, amza-"n1y thoughts are my companions." gordon, framffa'-"still water runs deep." goss, lucille-" 'tho she talks but little--vastly more she thinks." green, grace-"wake not a sleeping child." green, rlifocla-"bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear." groemlyke, margaref-a clever girl is our peg. grolzmmz., ruflz-"the secret of success is constancy to purpose." grove, lillimz-pretty, witty, snappy, always full of fun. grube, lulu-take your time, there is no hurry. gruetsner, rzrflz-amiable, amicable rufie smiles and shows each "toof'le." Ninetyfour NX ' I f 2 xx, X ! Q . 57 ifgziay, W ,, x I . -j -D - ' I . sz, ' 1'-,. 0 , 4 4 i I: Q 21-Saw ,I -H ftgljza gulden, cmlilic-"speech is human, silence is divine." lzaax, clmrlcs-our leader. lmgm, sylvia-this is the way they do it in cleveland. lmllvm, barbara-quiet, demure, but-wait a minute-don't be too su1'e. lzzzmilfon, Ia' 'verize-la Verne is quite a dainty girl, with bright red, red l1Z111 that has a curl. lmney, mary-'tis her good nature that wins us all. 1Il17lX81l, mary-oh, for a seat in some poetic nook. 1IU7I.S'C7l, olgcz-she masters all she undertakes. lzaydcn, 111a1'y-oh, mary! so your sweetheart's in sweden? lmycs, Iois-future alpine climber and yodeler. lzcilc, alma-"god bless the man who hrst invented sleep." lzvlfcud, 'll1lI.l'.-llC knows it all! l1c21za'rick.s', inargarct-slie is wise as she is fair. lziggins, 1llCU'f1lfZ-HSOft smiles by human kindness bred." lI0ff7ll!17I, william-"a keen wit, a wise look, an answer always ready." lzolcombc, wildaf-"how ye gonna keep 'em down on the farm?" lzolland, amzae-"a merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." hulzn, ada-ada, the fair, ada, the lovable. Izulsc, mariau-future opera singer? lzussy, mary--the proetor's worry and woe. Izylaind, bealtrice-"ol1, captain, our captain!" insclzo, alice-grow fat along with me, the best is yet to be. ja-ggard, edua-who does her best does well. jenkins, mareion-"favor is deceitful, beauty vain." j.01IU1lSC1l, em1naf-"variety is the spice of lifef! jones, amza-where did you get that smile? jmzker, grace-tell dot to come to my room. just, w1'IIia.n1-tlie world just couldnit go on without me. kainc, maria-iny "wild irish rose!" kandlc, Iydia-small but powerful. kaplan, dorotlzy-to draw, to sketch, to paint is 1ny delight. kaplan, mary-"l1ope for the best, prepare for the worst." kay, lula-quiet-but why all the telephone calls. lemiibcl, helen-"t'l1e wise, they say, do never live longf, king, cditlz-to swim and swim more and be drowned on shore. lcitflc, 1nargarcf-one has to really know "peg, to be able to appreciate klatsky, 'ircnc-"joyfulness and happiness will live forever." leobrmz., a111zczf-"she capers, she dances. she has eyes of youth." leorsiaz, diana-a mighty huntress, and her prey was dinosaurs. Iawiuc, Imllz-inay leah's conscience be her guide. Iac, amza-she's. cute. Icvine, rebecca-"benignity and home-bred sense, ripening in perfect innocencef' levy, florence-a girl with a way of her own. lewis, mzlricl-a music student from north jersey. Iifowifs, jessic-"better late than never." lurk, Izrfmuin-"at play or work she'll never shirkf' u1a'cq1firc, margucritc-"it's a friendly heart that has plenty of friends." Ninetyffive he ' X X i l ' f f 2 X X X , X N 1. ' .Tv ,W U ' f--"" " .., S .. eu .1 11 1, marmor, 'Ui'Z!l-III!-HlJI'Zl.lllS make the world go around." marottc, bczitzvvc'-"a very COI1SClCllt1OL1S girl is lJCZ1tI'lCC, one 111 whom we all may trust." 1m1rtigno1zc, 171117111111-HCl121I'l1l is tl1e gift of the gods." . . . . , mason, ewlyn--"little 1 ask, my wants are few-one handsome little man will do. ' martlzcr, 11li1ll'I'f7d---nSl1lZ1il but mighty." ma.this, cditlz-"she's a violinist." mattola., fda-"1nodest and pleasant, she moves along her way." jolly, 'Hllly-HSOI'llCOllC,S sweetheart a11d everybody's friend." mason., john f.-"the answer to the maiden's prayer." mc closkey, sadic-small, but oh Illyi mc cormack, amzc-i like the boys-i really think i do! mc cue, ka.t11c'ri11c-Lip! up! my friend and quit your books. mc devift, zfcra-wl1ere's. mike? mc knight, lzamzalz-"a conscientious worker wl1o always tries to do her best." mcaney, 110167111-SOINCOIIC, somewhere, with a packard. mcdauglz, fircuc-she is happy, she is gay, and she works the livelong day. mcgibow, sol-from "sol" to "mike"-frobej. milcm, TIIISSUI-NWC cultivate lite1'ature and a little oatmeal." miller, elcanor-" 'tis not thunder that accomplishes anything." miller, fsabcl-"as merry as the day is long." milawr, louise-lou is witty and bright, and works with all her might. mitclwll, john--why young ladies leave point pleasant. mifclzcll, maria' of fashion, the mold of form. 111011172 rzzvilz-"better by far you should forget and smile." moore, partlzcnia-princess pat. 'I1l0l'gU-1l, betty-niiss activity. mullcr, carl-"veni, vidi, vici-i came, saw and conquered." flaming youth. mirth, admit 1ne of thy crew. life would be so dreary without warren and gr happy am i, from care i'm free. murplzy, frank- 1lLllSS07l, mmcy- naylor, rosalic- 1zc'i1nark, ida- f why can't they all be like me? ncwman, bcafricc-let us he the same schoolday sweethearts. ofcldf, 0!CG'1l0I'-ClOI1,t "Oo ike n1ine ittle bow"? 0'ha.gcm, j'L'7l114fC'-Hill? you irish? no, french." outmlf, dorofhy-grace's other half. fzczhuer, susan-"a friend to all, and to all a friend." fcmaro, cw-"a friend in need is a friend indeed." een pond. parker, cstlzw'-above all she loved to talk. parker, inoily-discovery of thought is a mystery of life. fvarker, sa-dit'-saclie is a little coquette one that we can't very soon forget. potion, 1na1'garc'f-sl1e's sighed to many but loves but one. Percy, margarcf-so modest plainness sets off sprightly suit. jmfrino, mzgelhza-goocl things come in small packages. fflzillips, doroflzy-not only innocence is revealed by silence. fricrson, Iozzise-she was quiet, meek and prudent, but a very earnest student. pictrizls, rat11z'1'i11e-a more cheery soul can nowhere be found. piano, 1n1n'ivI--"l1appy go lucky" is she, in accordance with the world to be. ' Ninetyfsix N s I Z X ,1 11, - .. c X M' .. N ...-r 4 ,.-f- lxfu 5,11 f5fA if0145' 1,-H l' x Ai f E ' I E' ,5"' 71,1 L' ,, Rggzrf' ' 'L - .:'x.:1.esXl " .-N pollzemus, madelivze-"baby face." poole, 11zareel1a-liei' voice and manner were ever soft and gentle. poppe, evelyu a.-she is calm, but when roused she is a fury. porter, adelaide-she's the sweet young thing of the music course. potts, Iois-steep, have i ever offended thee? no, never. powis, sarah-good nature and good sense must ever join. price, peggy-our bushy-headed panama-ma. proslcura, amm-don't wake me up, let me dream. ramsiug, editlz-her inevitable acquiescence. redingtolu, rutlz--such music sweet as never was by mortal linger struck. reid, willa-miiza-slow but sure. robbins, mznailzelle-oli! why should life all labor be? robbiwzs, ewlyn-georgie, gcorgie, pudding pie, kissed evelyn and made her cry. oh, yes. robinsou, albert-a man in every way, he may be more, we cannot say. rodgers, grace-three graces in one. rolhwzdelli, vivian-'tis well to be merry and wise. rowe, marie-quiet as a mouse? ru-brecht, russell p.-ruby seeks the "root of all evil." rude, helen-as true as the dial to the "sun." sa-ums, adeline-does she like "pie,', i'l1 say she does! sclzmid, helen-she atkes life as it comes and enjoys it. schwarts, ann-but had i wist before i kist. seopitti, gilda-in truth an "all aroundu girl. shepherd, jacob-oh! girls! don't crowd me so! slzingler, dorotlziy-always active, never still, blessed with knowledge, and a will. shrimpton, blainclze-all who joy would win must share it! silver, louis-when he opens up, oh! simon, edna-1et's talk, my friends. slackbaiuer, beruice-her nature encourages friendship. sloaine, evelyn-direct your "helps" in ev's direction, she responds and "does" to perfection. slayer, sarah-she speaks, behaves, and acts just as he ought. smith, estlzer-i take life as it comes and enjoy it. snyder, mary jane-when appearing in the glee club concerts it's better for mary jane to stand in the back row. sommerfeld, doroflzy-exceedingly short, but exceedingly sweet. speck, elisabeflz-hand in hand with mathis. sprague, mabel-have you seen my j---? stacklzouse, lzerberf-how he drives his tin-can toy. sta-ford, edith-well, who said men had no infiuence? stcumek, geraldim'-"a queen, with swarthy cheeks and bold black eyes." steffensovi, maude-maude's interest in "art" seems to be increasing. sfurtevmzt, eva-you can't have hair and brains, too. tibbs, lilliau-the "absen tea." finzibermau, 'vincent-to worry little, to study less, is my idea of happiness. tassini, vivid-11-sl1e'll try anything once, even poison ivy. fotteu, leaiflzerhze-sxveet, simple, and maiden-like. frent, margaret-a picture of meekness. Ninetyseven Q 1 I i " "H -iv! 1 me qt 1' Q" En., . f, Xx 1 ,QM - ...-- 3 X -... ,,,..f- A , lug, , ..,, . W in ,-W v ,V p 4 A jf" S ' ', ' flizfitll' "'-I - fzrmzvr, rzzfll--a face with gladness overspread. iuriier, daisy-liei' ways were ways of pleasantness, and all her paths were peace. lwccd, paul 0.-the shop's chatter-box. van brcdcr0c1'c, jack-a hddhng prince-instead of a serenadmg roi UGO. vczizdenbergh, clsic-metropolitan ahead! schuinann-heinck beware! 'ua-n lieu, dorotlzy--liaug sorrow! care will kill a cat. vcrilli, lmtlzerivzc-work! where have i heard that word before? vogcs, Iillicm-class athlete. wachtel, BICUIIOI'-Z1 very dramatic girl is eleanor. shown in speech class in verses galore. wagner, hcm'y--one who does his work and holds his peace. walker, estellc-girls! do let me speak. walslz, clsfc-beware, she may yet be famous. warazzfs, rose-few things are impossible to diligence and skill. 'wefdbrccl1f, dorotliy-art is power. wcislzerg, miriam-"live and ten" bargains. wcnslojf, fda-a cheery smile makes life more worth while. wild, louise-she is pretty to walk with and pleasant, too, to thin wilkes, mario-tlie road of least resistance is the most traveled. williczmson, 8'Z'Cly1l-SllCl1CC is golden. wolzlcgcmcflz, 'lllC1tI!CII'1IC-011 with the dance. woolf, 1ea.tlu'yu-a girl, glittering with graces of mind and of men wumzcr, margairct-a clear bargain, a dear friend. scmo, emily-Oli, that attraction in the gym! sicmba, blanclzc-truth and loyalty go hand in hand. sicr, gussic-how long do you intend to teach? sinkin., 'viviau-wind! wind! wind! :nba-, 1101011-let the world slide, let the world go. :Ak f', 'ii 'Q' QL k about. Ninetyfeiglit Class Qf February, 1931 lJl'CSl.lIlCl1f .......... Vice-President ...... Secretary ............. Trcaszfrcr ............... OFFICERS Facility Advisor ......... .................... ..... Adele Archer Ethel Batternian Gynith Blakeley Elizabeth Bowden Dorothy Chew Helen Conover Marion Cutter Virgelia Davis Doris Eike Carrie Elias Santina Ferrara Ninetyfnine MEMBERS 'l'hel1na Friedman Miriam Griffith Mary F. Harnes Charlotte Harris Muriel K. Hill Olivia James Matilda Kammerm Elsie F. Katz Evelyn Klepner Minnie Krupp Anna B. Lawrence .........LUcy NECLIERIO .............CHARLES WORTH ..........CI'IARLOT'l'lC ll'lARRlS ..--...- TI-IELMA FRIIQDMAN .............M1ss SCHOOLER all Bernice Leclcinan Muriel Lind Lucy M. Neclerio Johanne Nelson Bernice Reed Elizabeth Richter Esther Rothbart Esther Rudlen Constance Stothoff Eleanor Tilton Margaret Williaiiis N W 1 Z 1 X , X K 1 K x , 1 rg... , S .v ' X X . . -K '- - . . V '-,m x f --"'g v . , my . Lim ii Kari rl li 'air' f4:ll:":f'-Er 7 Lower Freshmen arclicr adclv-often lonesome, but only for her mountains. l1aHcr111an, vtlzvl-one of the few exceptions to the rule, red hair and a mild temper. lxlakelcy, gyniflz-"wl1at takes our hearts merits our esteem." Conover, liclou cutter, znarlfm davis, virgiizia l70ZUdC1L ,betty--"a small girl with a big heart, always ready to do her chew, dorotlzy-a -"a very good friend to many a one." -"happy heart, happy face." -sweet, gentle and demure. Hrm believer in "silence is golden." eikc, cloris-youth, vim, pep-on these does doris base her rep. alias, carrie-i may be small, but i always have my say. fm'rav'a, salnrtina-clicl you hear of santina's death? she tried to sing part." and lost her breath. fricdmcni., flzclma-when she's asked to sing, she'll sigh, and then will come her alibi. grijfitlz, 1m1irim1P-inissing a train, losing a hat-her life is all like that. IIHIIIIUS, 'mary-"a thing of beauty is a joy foreverf' llfl'I'l'1'S, clza-rlotfc--"cl1eerfulness is an excellent qualityf' liill, izzarvcl-"it is sweet to be natural when you are naturally sweet." james, olivia-we only know you're quiet that you're if ever heard. kfllllZ'I'llIllll', inafilcla-"not too sober, not too gay, but a sweet, true friend in every way." kefs, clsie-elsie is quiet and shy, but her quiet ways belie her vast amount of knowledge. l:lf'fvum', cwlyn--she trips the light fantastic. krnpjw, llII'7lll'llC-fl'OIl1 work, worry, and care i'm free. why can't they all be just like me P lcmfrclicc, amza--can she dance? and how! lcckmmz, bernice--quiet as a mouse, only more so. limi, iiiuricl-slie outplays paderewski. mzclcrio, lucy-we know that she with her winning smile, a successful girl will be. nelson, jolzamze-wlien she has anything to do, she goes and does it. rec-d, bcruice-to know her is to love her. riclzlmx elizabeth-"literature is the thought of thinking soulsf' roflzbart, csthcr-unassuming. happy, sweet, and in work she can't be beat. rudlin, CSHICI'-l1lLlSiC is her game, it's sure to bring her fame. statliojf, constcmce-i chatter, chatter as i go, and i go on forever. lilton, eleanor-"gentleness proclaims a lady." 'zv1'llln111.v, 1lIlH'glll'Cf-Z1 more congenial girl is hard to find. worflz, l'lIUl'lf7S-HSITIZIH of stature-but what a wealthy brain." One Hundred s ' 1 Y . r I s . X X ll X ,l ff, K x -5 .Z I X ye .. -tr i g Jilin. 's iii V .f :14iL'l'45'Q2zgEm , ll '-f . .,..f .. . eA..l?kU - One Hundred and One To a fPz'ne They have torn him down, The monarch I have loved. He stood upon the hill Above the rest, as was his right. Beneath him the others, Hifafrle, Oak and Beech, seemed gets. His mighty, green head tossed Against an ever elzaagiug sky,- His roots drew life from the Deepest veins of at gracious earth. He housed a. hundred Feathered friends in his aruzs. He defied the tearing rage of storms: His bod y swayed with the strongest mid- wind. Thus he stood long before I C!1llIC,' So I thought to see hiui when I left. But now they have destroyed what was mine- Not huoiuiug in their thoughtless work That when the axe split lzis heart asuuder, The same rude stroke brohe luiue. .Eze Sleeping 5Beauty N giving The Sleeping Beauty, State again achieved success in dramatic portrayal, The audience became children and enjoyed the Christmas gift given to the 'l'raining School. .Keen pleasure was derived from the dialogue of 'llheodora lluhois' play. 'lihe inherent qualities of the play are of such merit that the entire article could he spent in landing them, hut since that is impossible, l would like to mention some salient points of the production. The acting, under Miss liuhn's skillful instruction was of such calihre as to hold the interest of everyone. The dancing directed hy Miss Mueller and Miss Clark, was charining. The staging, lighting, and costinning were unique, artistic, and effective. The music provided an atmosphere which was conducive to the proper reception of the drama. One Hundred and Two - ' 1 I xx vi X ,Qin V - .- T X M .. N 4, A O- 4 ,..- fC571fe Sleeping 5Beau ty By Tlzeodera Dubois King ..... ....... Queen ...... Page .................... .......L .SROBERT H. BLOOM Theta Nu Sigma .......MARI1i CI-IASICYPllllOI1lZ1tl1Cll1l lWlAR'1'IN BIflll'lSNOYNOl'l11al Knights Fairy of the Golden Isles ............. ...... B ICRNICE FUGLEGZIIIIIHEL Sigma Fairy of the Crystal Moinztains .......... HICLEN SULLIVANPhilomathean Fairy of the Silver Rivers ................ lWYRTLlC ANDERSONPl1ll0l1lZ1tl1CZ1l1 Fairy of the Sable Caves ........................ VIVIAN ZINKIN Sigma Phi Alpha MARJORIE NICCARTHY JOHN DUBAS DOROTHY HOLSNECK CHARLES YOPP FOUFYI1 Grade I"'P" JENNIE BTQLRIORE DOROTI'IX' TROUT HARRY PENROSE Training School LEVAN YAZUIIAN Princess .... ............... ........ PARTHENIA Mo0REGamn1a Sigma Attendant to the Princess ........ ....... A NNA D'APPoLIToTheta Phi Conrtier ......... ................ . .......... ...... SAM BoYARNOrmal Knights Prince .... ............ .. ...... ...TACK A. VAN BREDERODEN,0l'l11Zll Knights Attendant to the Priuee .............................. LOUIS KASERNOrn1al Knights Men at Arms ........ ...... ..... One Hundred and Three HONVARD C. SM1THPhi Epsilon Kappa A. THOMAS NIARRO Normal Knights N s X X I I 1 f R X K C Y X 'ua - ... A X X qs .. S - D f ll' 5' , 45 Z L, Q , I K ,Ik f f "IIN '. 5 V 'V 331. .LWVZA , , .tv W. .. 1, A MT' '. '- ' .?Q.u,asxV"i':?- f - -,- CN1 ormal Knights' Follies Characters: Girl from North Hall Boy from Rider Chapter XOX House Time: 8:00 P. M., November 23, 1928 Place: Auditorium, Trenton State Teachers College Miss North Hall Qin a roommate's evening dress and revarnished slippersj-"The shows the boys put on are usually very good." Mr. XOX Qclad in shaggy tweeds and hunched from penmanshipj-"Yea?" Miss N. H.-"Mr, Travers, the boys say, has worked up a good musical comedy." Mr. XOX-"Yea?" Miss N. H.-"Don't you think the seats are great, or are we too near the orchestra?" Mr, XOX-"Yea?" QListen to solo by Tom Brittany Miss N. H.-"If all the show is like Tom Britton's introduction, we should enjoy it." Mr. XOX-"Yea?" - Miss N. H.-"He sang 'Laugh, Clown, Laughl' Didn't he?" Mr. XOX-"'Huh? Yea." Intermission following Act I Miss N. H.TQDid,n't you think the first act swell?" Mr. XOX- ea.' Miss N. H.-"Let's read the program to see what happened. fReads.J Opening Chorus. That was good. I wonder who wrote the words to 'We're the Normal Knights' Follies?' They were clever. The principals Camisa, Hallahan, and' Henry weaevprobably selected for their popularity. Didn't Hallahan and Henry sing we .' Goof-"Yea." Miss N. H.-"Oh, that dream dance fgiggle-gigglej. Do you have a society of leaders like the Oomphas? Their act is good every year." Goof-"Yea." QSettles our heroine comfortably for the second act and listens to Art Lefebvre sing "Love, Here Is My Heart."j Mis? N. H.-"Gee, that song is romantic, and he certainly has such a grand tone." Goo -"Yea." fNot a word uttered until intermission preceding the final scene.J gfliss NYH.T"Did you like Dileo and Smith? We girls think they are awfully good." ap ea Miss N. H.-"Warner and Stillinger were both good. Kopf and Kaser were pretty good, too. I guess you knew Kaser at Riders. Mr. XOX-fthe reply is 'most unusual, in that it is an emotionally sarcastici "Yea." Curtain opens on the hit of the show. Tom Britton's presentation, "Hello, Yourself." Miss N. H. fafter uproarious applausei-"Tom Britton is marvelous. What will they ever do when he is graduated?" Mr. XOX-"Yea." fThey 'rise to lea-ve, following the closing chorusj Scene shifts to Center Hall. Miss N. H.-"I'm glad you enjoyed the show, and I had a wonderful time." Mr. XOX-"Yea?" Miss N. H.-"Well, good night, come over again." Goof fbursting forth. in a long orationi-"I've had a wonderful time, and I'd like to see you again. Tell the boys I liked the show. Well, good night." Miss N. H.-"Er-er-good night." Mr. XOX-"Yea-good night." Miss N. H.-'iWell, good night." fAnd so on until liglzts.J One Hundred and Four President .......... Vice-President ......... Secretary .......... Treasnreo' ...... First Violin Section Jessie Newman Jack Van Brederode Urcella Bergmann Marion Lorenz Betty Morgan Mildred Winkler Helen Maycock Nancy Murphy Corinne Woodruff Gertrude Grieshaber Isabel Bernota Grace Ashenbach -Sara 'Slawyer Carl Muller Claire McLain Gilda 'Scopetti One Hundred and Five Orchestra Conductor Miss LOUISE LAWRENCE Second Violin Section Mildred Trout Ruth Tracy Mary Johnson Ruth Redington Anna Johnson Elizabeth 'Speck Edith Mathes Adeline Goldfinger Doris Southard Ida Matola Rosaline Grizzbeck Cornet Hazel Peters Frank Stillinger Margaret Curnow Viola Anne E. Herche Gretchen Seyfarth .......JESSIE NEWMAN .......ANNE E. HERCHE .......,MARION L0nENz-- ..........CELIA AYARS Flute Elizabeth Chappel Trombone Dorothy Hailey Adeline Porter Albert Robinson Drums Arthur Le Fevre Piano Agnes Keen Claire Kantner Esther Allen Clarinet William Warner Saxophone Evelyn Reade Ruth Berkowitz Celia Ayars Girls ' Glee Club President ................................ AGNES KE!-:N Tl'6ClfS7,H'87' .... Vice-President .,.... GERTRUDE GREISHABER Lzbrarzan Secretary ........ ............. , MILDRED TROUT Reporter . MEMBERS Mildred Laurent Anne Fotl First Sopranos Esther Allen Marjorie Allen Mary Baldwin Urcella Bergman Elizabeth Chapple Marfraret. Curnow Barbara Dimmers Anna Fazenka Val Femiano Dorothy Fleckstein Foula Ford Ruth Gruetzner Lula Gruhe Olga Hansen Charlotte Hauske Eliza Ha.mmon'.l Helen Henry Anne Her-:he Dorothy Holjes Eleanor Hooper Alice Inscho Minerva James Mary Johnson Evelyn Jerprens Clare Kantner Lula Key Helen Maycock Helen MacAleer Claire McLain Cleanol Miller Katherine Moore Nancy Murphy Jessie Newman Eleanor Ofeldt Lois Potts Zen'a. Schak .Iilda Scoppitti Dorothy Shingler Mable Sprague Anne Welger Corlne Woodr1.1ff Second Sopranos Ruth Albro Gladys Bently Alma Bratton Madeline BLlCfl11llL5l1 Irene Beyash Roberta Castner Edna Clayton Eleanor Coder Ida Davenport Doris ldstabrook Dorothy Fulmer Isabella Galloway Myrtle Goetz Betty Graham Ruth Grohmann Dorothy Hafley Gladys Hall Lydia Kandle Marian Lorenz Nina Maxrle Marguerite Magl .lane Morrison lklarjorie Parker Hazel Peters Ruth Redlngxton Lois Rogers Lucy Russo Mary Snyder Elizabeth Speck lfldith Speth Irene Sweltzer Ruth Tracy Mary XVebster Mildred Xvinkler Blanche Yiemba lll'0 HERCHE ..,..HELEN MACALEER .....MARY JOHNSON Altos Goldie Alexander Rose Arway Helen Brodzik Helen Burd Helen Cookson Rose Davis Frances Durand Gertrude Grelshaber Rosalie Gryzbed Mary Haydn Ruth Hinterberg Annes Keen Muriel Lewis Charlotte Lewis Claire Lockey Margaret Maish Virginia Ponclroll Marcella Poole Adelade Porter Anna 1"roskura Gretchen Seyforth Sarah Shrlner Margaret Skolwold Edith Stafford Mildred Trout Vivian Zinkin One Hundred and Six YS.MPiJ fi President ............. Vice-President Secretary ............. Treasurer ......... L1 bra man ................ Faculty Advisor Dominick Albanese Arthur Calabro Blair Campbell Paul Dimmers J. Louis Elste Miller Gibe Edward Hallahan Howard Henry Boys ' Glee Club MEMBERS Paul Hartpence Louis Kaser Nicholas LeRose lohn Mason Maurice Mershon Solomon Megibow Carl Muller Andrew Nuccitelli .......THoMAs BR1'1"roN JOHN DWYER HOWARD :SMITH EDWARD HALLAHAN NICHOLAS LBROSE Miss MABEL BRAY R. William Petito Frank Stillinger Howard Smith Paul Tweed Thomas Britton Herbert Stackhouse Sam Boyar Bill Warner Bill Hoffman Henry Wagner One Hundred and Seven X . x . K ' N ' L ' N e' x, 4 1 - 9 IS' 1 K f --4 V K X , , ml R A . 'I 1 'A' N I , . - - .3 s V President ......... ' . Vice-President ...,.. T1'easzci'er ......... Secretary ,,,,...,.. Faculty Advisor Dominick Albanese Thomas Britton Arthur Calabro Lawrence Camisa Blair Campbell Warren D. Cummings Paul Dimmers John Dwyer J. Louis Elste Leon Geant Miller Gibe Charles Haas William Haines Edward Hallahan Paul Hartpence ormal Knzgkts .........WILLIAM HAINES .........C1-IARLES HAAS DWYER ................NICHOLAS LEROSE .,.lVIR. MEIMBERS Max Helfend Howard Henry William Hoffman Vincent Horan Lester Jochem William Just Louis Kaser Douglas Kersey John Kopf Walter Kuchlewski Nicholas LeRose Michael Maister John Mason A. Thomas Marro Robert McNamara Sol Megebow MI CHAEL A. TRAVERS Samuel Zachs Carl Muller John Murphy Andrew Nuccitelli James Phaneuf Robert Purcell Albert Robinson Peter Schneider Arthur Skewes Louis Silvers Sol Simon Paul Tweed Jack Van Broderode Henry Wagner Charles Worth One Hundred and Eight 0 XE Hfmh PHI M. X3 159 I. O GEM 1 fs i 1 - U-A142 V6 A 4 I, 'xx ' A di , ., 4? ATI-'I LE .-1 5 - -Tr. - i in N-Q... ALUMNI , DINNER ' ff? 1.5 0 f U 600000005 ' A 0 QANCE O O ,, 'O Of? FI GF iz ,, Q Af Aww, ff ': X X 44' R V BANQ 7 . ' SPORTS D n I?-,J ,X D' l X ix ,x..X. 5 5 23 -W 2 , " f-I , 3 :fe I if I Thzlomathean Firsf Term Srvoml Yrvm President .............................. AIABEL FIUQNCIWI ............ Aoxlcs O'Cox1w1 LL If'ivc-Prcsidmzf .................... ELIZABETI1 MCNUTT ........ ............... A IARY llooui s C01'I'l3Sfl0lIf!'llIQ SC'!'l'l'ftI1'.X' .... LENA BICNTON .............. ...... B IYRTLIE AND! RSON Recording Secretary ............ lflmixrcits lfLLIOTT ..... ........... l ,IQNA Ji N1oN Tl'FfI.YIll'l?l' ........,................... ALICE C. BICNTZ ............... .............. 1 'IIQLICN SULLIVAN Miss CORNING Miss Anderson, Myrtle Anthony, Kathryn Barbour, Florence Bennett, Katherine Benton, Lena Bentz, Alice Boyce, Helen Carroll, Honora Chasey, Marie Coffee, Magdalene Coughlin, Alice, Drake, Emily Elliott, F'rances Foglia, Alice French, Mabel - Hammel, Ruth Hill, Laura Hixon, Louise One Hundred and Eleven Family lllcnzbcrs Miss DICCIQIQIQ AlAR'l'lN Miss AllLLlfR SENIOR MEMBERS Houghton, Eleanor Hughes, Mary Kelly, Alice Kerr, Esther McGrath, Kathryn MciNutt, Elizabeth Nicolai, Helene Oaks, Mildred O'Connell, Agnes Parker, Doris Peterson, Olga Reed, Dorothy Scott, Dorothy Smith, Dorothy Stout, Mildred Sullivan, Helen JUNIOR MEMBERS Albro, Ruth Miss lim' Bonham, Mildred' lyp!-vifu-iv "" qw Coan, Helen Ewald, Anne E. Fishwick, Alice Fluhr, Ruth M. Hallen, Barbara Huhn, Ada R. McClosky, Sadie McCormack, Ann Mather, Mildred S Porter, Adeline Price, Peggy Snyder, Mary Jane Stannek, Geraldine Stevenson, Maude Wild, Louise yuNE '2 3 . X K x:.'f'6aVP , f S950 n A Q ,J Q0 X s? ' fr 5 3 X X x ,f ' , X 9 N M ff sf 1Loay1 gum' EWQTQZQ 7 if X M f 7 xy fp TEE., f fy XX '- 1 X fx X! XX X ' 2 55 X 5 7 J? fix' iff 77 if X aff IONIHN x I U' 1 v- - 4 N Com 'C"i'-4. 4. nn C4 - -4 AIT C-Jah: 1 'J-'1 ft... '9 of Q 04 ,J Q: Sl-'If 1: W W1 Q .i'i"' X ls fu. Prrsidrzit ............................ lf!'fl'F-Pl'C.Yl.lit'lIf .................... Corrcsfvoizding Svrrvlary Recording SC'Cl'Cffll'y ............ Treasurer ..... .... ....... . .... . .. Student Loan Manager .... .. Miss SMITHICK Miss GASTON Michalska, Hedwig Es osito, Mary Hollywood, Elizabeth Housel, Marie Manton, Virginia Ayars, Celia Barlow, Marjorie Bloom, Lena Bohren, Maisie Brundage, Lillian Carson, Alice Clopper, Florence Dato, Susie DePue, Helene DeWitt, Isabelle Edwards, Eleanor Finkle, Minerva Hall, Elizabeth One Hundred and Thirteen ...- Ionian First Term S0t'0lIlIl Tm in ..LENA BLOOM MARGARET l'lALL .l'l12DWIG MICHALSRA HELI-:N Hoifif, H1-:LEN DEPUIQ ................... HIELICN HILL ELIQANOR EDWARDS ................. .... l QLICANOR EDWARDS FLORISNCH M12'1'zL1iR .... ......... lv IARIE l-IODSIL CICLIA AYARS ................ ............ D AISY TURN1 R LAUR1:'1"1'A NICNVRIAN ..... ..... . .... I 4AURlCTTA NISWINIAN Facully Mmibcrs Miss WrcK1cRsHAM Miss l?Ax'1'oN SENIOR MEM-BERS Hill, Helen Hoff, Helen Hunt, Geraldine Kauffman, Mary Koivula, Marie Metzler, Florence Mulhern, Kathleen Newman, Lauretta Palmer, Henrietta Pyatt, Lawanna Reade, Evelyn Skalvold, Margot Skillman, Mary Sweitzer, Irene JUNIOR MEMBERS Higgins, Martha Jaggard, Edna Kandle, Lydia Miss liRYAN'l' Miss SHANE Lurk, Hermia Martingnone, Palmira McCure, Catherine Mitchell, Marie Ofeldt, Eleanor Palmer, Susan Percy, Margaret Ramsing, Edith Robbins, Annabelle Rolandelli, Vivian Scoppitti, Gilda Shingler, Dorothy Smith, Esther Stafford, Edith Truet, Margaret Turner, Daisy Vandenbergh, Elsie Wunner, Margaret 4 , 2262, X: jx 4 i 5 A Xl 0 fl R Ya E Y E,-'51 f S iu! . , ffxoifal ,Mm ALA ' DCD President .............................. Vice-President .................... Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary ............ Treasurer .... MRS. HASKIELL MRI SECOR Applegate, Florence Nelson, Esther Alvino, Grace Alvino, Lucy Heal, Ruth Tyrell, Lillian Tohill, Agnes Garrison, Edith Sharp, Margaret Naylor, Ruth One Hundred and Fifteen 5DeIta Who First Term SUE F. PITTIXIAN .... NIARY NIANEO ........... lVI1LD1aL:D ARDNT ..... AGNES Kiassmsu ....... ......TH12LMA POTTER Faculty Members Miss HOLNIES Second Term Es'r111iR RANDOLPH LORAINE BRELSFORD LILLIAN Voolis RUTH NAYLOR EMMA AUDESIRK Miss PooL1i Miss CURR11-:R SENIOR MEMBERS Malseed, Betty Randolph, Esther JUNIOR MEMBERS Arway, Rose Audesirk, Emma Brelsford, Loraine Brennen, Winnifred Dennis, Lois Doorer, Francis Dorney, Nathalie Dwier, Evelyn Firth, Betty Hyland, Beatrice Junker, Grace Jones, Anna McDevitt, Vera Outcalt, Dorothy Poole, Marcella Redington, Ruth A, Voges, Lillian Weller, Ruth 2- i A 5 A K Bnnxzsrrnns Eoclsw Brady: ' ' 'Ea ' ' Dance. Banchuef CMF ' C.,MU+m-Ref Rum J ff 1n'nHa+am A Awww X M 1Jl'l?SLlI'Cllf ................. 1fil'l7-Pl'C.Yl'lf 0111 ....... Shakespeare Firsl Tvrm .......M,x1w XN'l'2lss'1'lC1: .............ll1assne SmA1,Lwoon 1ef'l70I'fI,I'IIfj .S'm'1'c!z11'y. .... .. ..... GiQN'1'1wlJlf: BALDWIN C0rrc.vfvm1z1'i11g Sr'f'1'vfm"x' .... .AXLAIA liA'l'lilNlAN ........ 7'I'0lIS1!I't'l' Miss MCNARY MRS. CROWHLL Eva Anderson Gladys Hall Alma Bateman Elizabeth Laws Gertrude Baldwin Chilonis Belue Mildred Blaufuss Margaret Ent Gladys Frazee Marie Henry Ruth Hinterberg Mary Ashton Emily Brian Doris Conover Doris Estabrook .............RllI,DRlCIl ISLAUMJSS Faculty JlI'v111bc1's Mies. l"lf:kc:Us0N Mies. lfIAus1x1AN SENIOR MEMBERS Scrond Tvrm Donor 11 ICA R 11:1-in l':LlCANUR Hooriiu GLADYS 'HALL l'lAZliL Irjlilltlclis Doius lis'1'Ais1xooxc Miss Cnmuc Miss BlClN'l'lRl'i Eleanor Hooper Edna Hoffman Mary Hutchinson Temperance Longcor Mary McQuade Margaret Mauer Katherine Moore Eliza Morrison Marjorie Moylan Marjorie Parker Hazel Peters Virginia Ponceroli Dorothea Reed Helen Sadley Mary Shanahan Bessie Smallwood Ruth Spence Caroline Spitzel Beryl Stott Ruth Strohauer Alice Tantum Martha Tindall JUNIOR MEMBERS Margaret Groendyke Rosalie Naylor Mary Haney Marie Rowe Hannah McKnight Helen Schmid Edith Mathis Elizabeth Speck One Hundred and Seventeen Mary Louise Waite Mary Webster Pearl Zehner Elizabeth Chappel Audrey Housel Elizabeth Parker Ruth Stadele Adele Doranz Helen Van Horn Dorothy Raum Merle Thompson Dorothy Van Kiew Vivian Tassini Q ,N .f XX . W -f ', G x J if M Sr Q L N v 'AW WA Q7 Q was WXECQNN6 1 MNCE- N QYOWQ Om Ho? QNQUW 'Bbw-if GW? E LE -E CD Q9 Gamma S1152 ma First Term Second Term President ................. ....... C ATHERIN19 F. YOUNG ......... ....... M ILDRED LAURENT Vice-President ..................... HELEN MACALEER ........... ........ M ARTHA MOMM Recordi1zg Secretary ............ NIILDRED LAURENT ........ ............. A NNA WELGER Correspoudivzg Secretary ..... MARGARET HAYNES ............ ..... C ATHERINE E. ELDER Treasurer ............................. DOROTHY BAIIQ .................... .... ................. R U TH NIOI-IR FACULTY MEMBERS DR. DoN C. Buss Miss NIABEL BRAY MRS. SABARY Mlss FLoRA XfOliLCKliR Mlss MAIIGARET CLARK MR. M. A. TRAVRRS SENIOR MEMBERS Valleau, Gertrude Grieshaber, Gertrude Kantner, Claire Keen, Agnes Momm, Martha Bair, Dorothy Eades, Tereasa Elder, Catherine E. Foulks, Mildred Fugle, Berniece Grove, Lillian Barrett, Elizabeth Bentley, Gladys Blazier, Ruth Bundy, Marguerite Coder, Eleanor Curnow, Margaret Curtis, Nancy Goetz, Myrtle Haynes, Margaret Kuehner, Helen Laurent, Mildred Messick, Martha Young Catherine Welger, Anna JUNIOR MEMBERS Hulse, Marion Mohr, Ruth King, Edith Moore, Parthenia Hendricks, Laurabell Mason, Evelyn Hendricks, Margaret Pione, 'Muriel Lockey, Claire Rice, Marjorie One Hwndved and Nineteen Newman, Jessie Papier, Marjorie Salmons, Marjorie Stevens, Dorothy Snow, Dorothy Weber, Marie Robbins, Evelyn Sauns, Adeline Sloane, Evelyn Walker, Estelle Yarnell, Alfreda WYQ Gullevj S5 ZQA Nfmlg GD 5 X G x Ed of M. fa, "A L he ' ,f LA-4, T.N.SIffll xfw 0 dr 8 wma ok 9 :. lem. 0 M A fa 4- ,rv ll X . 1 o Maui-M AVN! 4 I s om 5 VW M - A J Y 1 4 126.1 X v . V: o Mxss Z QA as 1- walk may-U1 MU .-i Owe MoM+n oaa v pw, W7 He' lsvsi Sh .., -4 z.. 0 Prcxidrnl ......... V1'cc-P1'cs1'c1'm1t .... Secretary ........ Trcczszlrcr MR. C Rogowski, Lillian Moskowitz, Mae Aroniss, Ethel Berkowitz, Anna Brody, Jeanette Cohen, Goldye Fineberg, Froma Felton, Esther Goldfinger, Adelaide Goldberg, Bertha Groff, Helen Greenstein, Sophie Gross, Helen Sigma Qphz' Cyflphcz R O XV If L L One Hundred and Twentyfone Firxt Tmvnz Fulmclss STIQRN ...... A N NA ll 151: Kow1'1'z ETHEL V. .fXRoN1ss ......... SOPHIIQ GRE1CNs'1'12IN ........ FACUIIFY MEMBERS MRS. Plilucrz SENIOR MEMBERS Levine, Freda Lehr, Ida Nussbaum, Dorothy Perlberg, Jeanette Smulian, Sarah Sorin, Grace Stern, Frances Weinwroth, Lillian Weinwroth, Goldie Zoss, Rose JUNIOR MEMBERS Adelman, Rose Albert, Eleanor Sl't'011f1 Term Sornui iG1ut19Ns'r131N ESTH1-31: FELTON l3:THICL V. ARONISS X7IVIAN Z1Nk1N Albert, Ruth Applebaum, Pearl Axelrod, Mollie Deutch, Ella Kaplan, Dorothy Levine, Leah Levine, Rebecca Neinmark, Ida Newman, Beatrice Parker, Sadie Wachtel, Eleanor Weiss, Lillian Zlnkin, Vivian Q 4 7 ' N ' T 43" V gig s 'N .mff w 2 -1111! fly N XMIM, fu f"1 f I, ?W E A H mf ,ML f,.,1.4,fh. w.1.h ,w.,1. ':W L.,-ffm M 7 T ' N NU v N ffl Q X u 12 2 wi L O .. u' , 1' --,I L, 4 ,f 'Jah f ' '?1g?2iC -I ' Eaal' Suk HOP H6625-Q I 4 1 ' - 4 ' - -3: JI, 'LET -Q' fx' ' flu-kg. n.......t '5""m 3 I D 3. 2 M' 3 W v 5 -.. x-V' '- 1 7--..1lU""' l7Jl- -.MYIIT xlf!"!1l'xi 151351 'H lm lfV1.,g Ex iv! 'Ili 6 :mer :ILS .en 1 Ofrguromuthos First Term Second Term President ................. ...... C ORINNE WOOORUFF .... ............. D OROTHY TAYLOR V ice-President .................... BETTY TONER ..... ........ ....... j E ANETTE MATTHEWS Recording Secretary ........... DOROTHY TAYLOR ...... ..................... C AROL IQYNI s Corresponding Secretary ..... GRACE BAUER ................... ............... F RANCES COX Treasurer .............................. DOROTI-iv 1-IOLJES ................. .... E LIZARETH BELLIS FACULTY MEMBERS Miss BREWSTER Miss MCLEES MIQS. RIOOELL Miss GIBLING Miss HAMMOND SENIOR MEMBERS Allen, Esther Bauer, Grace Holden, Elsie Reed, Elizabeth Kynes, Carol Burgman, Muriel Holjes, Dorothy Russell, Edith Maisch, Margaret Buzash, -Irene James, Minerva Smith, Elizabeth Woodruff, 'Corinne Collins, Margaret Carlson, Esther Caswell, Kathryn Elder, Kathryn Hammond, Eliza Long, Mabel Roe, Henrietta Barney, Betty Allen, Marjorie Bellis, Elizabeth One Hundred and Cornell, Helen ox Frances C Donovan, Catherine Garwood, Irene Gaylord, Margaret Harper, Edna Herche, Ann Jurgens, Evelyn Linke, Charlotte Lorenz, Marion Matthews, Jeann ette McGrath, Katherine Maycock. Helen Moody, Helen Peterman, Frances JUNIOR MEMBERS Berrisford, Olive Coursen, Helen Heile, Anne Fow, Blanche Sloyer, Sarah Powis, Sarah Twentyfthree Smith, Jennie Taylor, Betty Taylor, Dorothy Teller, Alice Toner, Betty Tracy, Ruth Weidig, Hilda Lundahl, Helen Morgan, Betty f Q - 1 W1f"' ?fA1 WX 4 2 3 ' W N U ,l 'HMI' .4 p , ,ml ,, I' 'S -JL "A- 'ann 'W N yj' 'X ' " QMS , -. vm x f J""',r-f :vt X X I 1 1 Arrgnvof LL! IC bvwfo Stagg N S fix' V9 W m mumnrm PM A A - L x Q, A cv ' w Q. 5134 W .qw Q' ff! gg... ' Q17 L I if-,X 4, ' NX WWA Tl W fffw K3 W in , iw V Q 1 ir J W Qtr' Ttkf-' J' Qx ldfsaci H", Wx S ..W- w f- X ,ig gm Y u fDeIta Chi First Term President .... .. .......... .. ...... EDNA VISRDIICII ..... Vice-Prc.vidwzt ................... .Lois ROGERS Recording SC't'l'0ffIl'j' .... .. .... NINA NIAGICI5 Corrcsp011di11g Secretary ..... lVlARGUERITE DOLAN ....... Treasurer ............................. lWARY CAVANAUGH ............. FACULTY MEMBERS Second Term EDNA VERDIER MILDRED TROUT EVELYN FARRAR HELENA MEANY LoU1sE MILNER Miss WEST Miss WELGEN Miss DODGEN Miss BARRARD MR. HEWITT Becker, Florence Bennett, Eva Bergmann, Urcella Crozer, Elizabeth Gmitter, Helen Hitesman, Mary McLain, Claire Appleton, Verna Bashers, Frances Cottrell, Kathryn Davis, Elsie Derbyshire, 'Minerva Farrar, Evelyn Ford, Lula Galloway, Isobel SENIOR MEMBERS Paul, Ada Verdier, Edna Allen, Marian Hoffman, Lillian Hulsart, Harriet Kaiser, Gertrude Cavanaugh, Mary Kaufman, Kathleen Dolan, 'Marguerite Eckert, Dorothy Magee, Nina Murphy, Nancy Hansell, Mary Phillips, Marguerite ' JUNIOR MEMBERS Goss, Lucille Gruetzner, Ruth Hafley, Dorothy Hamilton, LaVerne Hayes, Lois Henry, Helen Huzzy, Mary Johansen, Emma One Hundred and Twentyfjive Kemble, Helen Long, Marie Meany, Helena Milner, Louise Muranko, Gussie O'Hagen, Jennie Patton, Margaret Poppe, Evelyn Rogers, Lois Southard, Doris Stacy, Ruth Tindall, Beatrice Voorhees, Kathlyn Walsh, Agnes Winkler, Mildred Rude, Helen Stanton, Gertrude Sweeney, Mary Walsh, Helen Welsch, P-hyllis Wilkes, Marie Zampiere, Ada Zemo, Emily '. X xk M N xx X WN ., ,- ----- -. .?QT----1- - gM-E xv' T' fe 0 is-all V Gfzeta Th 1' F irst Term Second Term President .................... ....... 5 IARIQL HOWARD ...... ....... M ARY E. SMITH Ificc-President ..................... VIRGINIA CURTIS . ...... ..... V IRGINIA CURTIS Recording Secretory .......... ETI-IISL FOSTER ........... ....... I SABEL MILLISR Correspoudiiig Secretary ..... GRACE HARTMAN ................ ......... E DNA CLAYTON Treasurer ........................... .. LIARY JONSON .... .................... ...... I I IENE IXIEDAUGH FACULTY MEMBERS MISS JARROLD, Advisor Miss CIIAPPICLL MR. CLARK MR. BURT MR. SAUL SENIOR MEMBERS Fitzpatrick, Marion Callahan, Helen Ely, Ruth Howard, Mabel Foster, Ethel Curtis, Virginia Engel, Ethel Honson, Mary Seyforth, Gretchen Cookson, Helen Fleckstein, Dorothy Masson, Margaret Skirm, Harriet Crincoli, Condita Graham, Elizabeth Merrick, Betty Thompson, Marg'rite DeVito, Lillian Hartman, Grace Mixner, Laura Brand, Lela Donald, Kathryn Henry, 'Margaret Smith, Mary Weaver, Dorothy JUNIOR MEMBERS Applegate, Helen Clayton, Edna DOY10Van, Anne Musson, Nancy Adams, Marian Cornell, Helen Durand, Franc s Potts, Lois Bratton, Alma Cook, D0I'0fhY Inscbo, A1lC.6 Smith, Mildred Buchanan, Madeline Cookson, Frances Lewis, Muriel Sprague, -Mabel Cahill, Catherine D APDOMO, Anne Mlj-fdallgh, Iren Summerfield, Dorothy Clark, Helen DeLuca, Paulme Miller, Isabel Tranter, Mildred Funner, Ruth One Hundred and Twemyfseven lgjidia 311572 .. SZ2' ef , fb ffdllllhl 1 valid' N S X - I ' X ' Y X it X K yi I 1 ' Z - .- ' X X 4x-' Q , S gf - , V 5 1 -Q. 1-if-, ,. - - 'SVR 'ff I fu 4 ., x.'..i-41'-..., A,v if MQW 1 if All V: l '!6'RL1ftE1llf"'T'.?iiIv- ir. Cgheta u Sigma ENAMEID and revitalized, Theta Nu Sigma has achieved much in the past months. XVe recall our fraternity activities with as much pleasure as the school remembers our fall Studio Dance-one of the most successful events of the year. A Seal Benefit Dance project was also successfully put through. Theta Nu Sigma is particularly proud of the work done by individual brothers and pledgees. The Editor-in-chief of this book, as well as three of his assistants, are members. Four class presidents are brothers or pleclgees. Six members of the Executive Board are Theta Nu Sigma men, and they have occupied the presidency and two vice-presidencies for terms during the year. Four brothers were chairmen of standing committees. From the fra- ternity comes the organizer of the School Band and the Blue and Gold Col- legians, as well as a prominent member of the cast of the XVinter Play, while five letter men. the baseball manager, and an A. A. Board member are all wearers of the Sword and Shield. For the loss of the brothers who leave us we have a deep and sincere regret, tempered with our knowledge of the surety of their success. Also, and with the greatest of pleasure, we welcome our new brothers with confi- dence in their help toward the culmination of an even greater accomplishment in the plans already envisioned for next year. , One Hundred and Twentyeight Theta Nu Szgma A. JAMES PHANEUF ........ ................ P resident WILLIAM H. WARNER ........ .................... V ice-President VVARREN D. CUMMINGS ........ ................................. S ecretary PAUL HARTPENCE ............... ........ C orresponding Secretary ROBERT H. BLooM .......... ................................ T reasurer HOWARD HENRY ...... .................................... M aster of Ceremonies MEMBERS Robert Bloom Paul G. ,Hartpence James Phaneuf Robert Cruise Howard Henry Arthur Potts Warren Cummings Robert McNamara Sol Simon John Dwyer Andrew Nuccitteli William Warner Raphael Petito FACULTY MEMBERS Ernest L. Saul Michael A. Travers One Hundred and Twenty-nine ' g X l i fl y f f . X f R x ,j , .. X N f Q .. , N .,-,vf 'X L PM 4 U uk ,-. , ,. .ax"11""l H ml A W-.uf xl -un ' 1' : ht... 4 ' .,' ,, Khan -K 'I - :V - ":', v fPhz' Epsilon Kappa Frfaternity 'FA CHAPTER of -Phi Epsilon Kappa has added another year to its life. Each year it grows in spirit and strength, adding to its record some new deeds. To show our desire to elevate the standards of our profession and to add an incentive to younger students, we are awarding a medal to the one in the Fresh- man class who shows the best progress along the lines of our particular field. We do not ignore our own weaknesses professionally, but hold frequent meetings with alumni, in order that we may profit by discussing these needs with experi- enced men. If we can better ourselves professionally and as individuals promote peace, friendship, and brotherly love, then as a body, we men of Phi Epsilon Kappa feel we have, in a small way, been of service to the school. As usual, our fraternity held a successful dance, numerous social meetings of a fraternal nature, and it also sponsored an Amateur Night. We expect to climax the year with our reunion banquet and stag party. One Hundred and 'Thirty R li? r SSE? fPhz' Epsilon Kappa Fraternzry President ................ Vice-President ........ Secretary ............. OFFICERS Treasurer .... .......,....... Faculty Advisor ....... Abel, Ralph S. Coffee, 'Maurice Dileo, P. William Donlon, Frank One Hundred and Thirtyfone MXE MlB'E RS Elste, J. -Louis Hallahan, Edward Horan, Vincent Kuchlewski, Walter LeFebvre, Arthur Louis ELs'm .S. ABEL WILLIAM DILEO .......WAL'rER KUCHLEWSKI H. DEAN Purcell, Robert Skewes, Arthur Slane, Frank Smith, Howard as A 'T YG if 5, 5TAIE: M X. L F7 Z .mug EXECUTIVE BOARD Students Co-operative Assocz'atz'on President .............,............ ....... V IRGINIA R. MANTON First Vice-President .......... ......... P AUL 'G. HARTPENCE Second Vice-President ,...... .......... f ROBERT H. BLOOM Secretary .......................,.. ....................... ......... J M ARTHA MOMM Treasurer ..............,,...., .............................. ........ W I LLIAM HAINES MEMBERS Fonrth, Year .............. A. JAMES PHANEUF Junior A ....... ....... M ARGOT ,SKALVOLD Thzrd Year .......... WARREN D. TCUMMINGS First Year ...... .......... C HARLES HAAS Senior A ...,...................... FLORENCE 'BARBER First Year ...... ......... T CARL .MULLER Second Year ...................... IMABEL HOWARD First Year ..... ......... J OHN MASON Second Year ........ ......., F RANGES ELLIOTT First Year ..... ................ E DITH STAFFORD OFF'I1CE'RtS PRO TEMPORE President .......................................,................................ PAUL G. HARTPENCE First Vice-President .......... ......... R OBERT H. BLooM Second Vice-President ...... ............., S OL S. 'SIMON Secretary ........................... .............................,......... ..... M A BEL HOWARD Treasurer ...,.,..,...,.,,.....,................,,............................. ..,,,. S AMUEL BOYAR BOARD ADVIISERS DR, DoN C, Buss ............A.A.,..,.,.......,....................,........................... Principal MARIANNA G, PACKER .......,.................................... Faculty Representative ERNEST L, SAUL .............. ......... F aculty Representa'ti've MARGARET CLARK, '27 ........ ................ A lzmmi Adviser One Hundred and '1'hirtyffou1 N 1 T J N 3 3 J 5 5 3 A Xxx: A4 X T -5 vm fy jx ,S 'J N U-a X 5 , . H, 5 .J XLS 5 EX I ' Z T X X 1 I fl R f X V, x ,- ri, 1 -' ' X x 4 -- . N ,...,, , . 1 A ,,.,, g ,. 'UU L", 1 -A-4 -f ,, 451453, , A - -v - :' lu " if lull V: 'qiwllhkllf " ir ' Y.. Students ' Cooperative Assocz'arz'on HE Students' Cooperative Association, composed of all the members of State Teachers College and State Normal School at Trenton, was estab- lished last year to meet the expressed demand for student government. Through its official functioning body, the Executive Board, many activities concerning the general welfare of our college and her students have been carefully discussed and instituted. Our organization is comparatively new, and is consequently hampered by a lack of experience and precedent, but despite this handicap we feel that we have Zl.CCOl'1'1l7llSl1CCl a great deal in the past year. Naturally much of our work has been done through committees. These committees, which always study thoroughly their problems before making recommendations to the Board for action, include the Intra-Mural Sports Committee for Girls, Building Committee, Election Committee, Social Com- mittee, School Spirit Committee, Library Committee, Handbook Committee, Reception Committee, Extra-Curricular Committee, Chapel Lines Commit- tee, Constitutional Revision Committee, Finance Committee, and Standard- ization of School Awards Committee. From the names of these committees one can easily gauge the nature and value of their work. A few of the many accomplishments of the Executive Board during the past year were the formulation of a definite plan for issuing guest cards for the school dances, the presentation to the student body of a standard method of saluting the Hag, the systematization of the accounts of the treasurers of the various organizations, the appointment of student monitors to better chapel conditions, the reorganization of home rooms under the direction of the Second Vice-President of the Board, and the securance of properly marked safety zones about the college and the Training School by the Trenton Police Department. The Board now has many problems before it. We are considering the standardization of all school awards, the advisability of requiring an en- trance fee from each student for extra-curricular activities, the revision of the Handbook, the possibility of establishing a school paper, the amending of the constitution, and many other measures vitally affecting the lives of the student body. In order to carry out our work we must have the whole-hearted coopera- tion of the entire school. To this end we invite all members of the Student Cooperative Association to come before the Board and express their opin- ions freely on any matter. It is only by keeping in touch with the needs of our institution that we can proceed to carry out her interests intelligently and enthusiastically. One Hundred and 'I'l1i'rty'five Bernice Evelyn 'Y Wi C. A. Cabinet President .......... ........... B IABEL PIOXVARD If?-CC-1JI'L'Sflf'CIlf .... ........ B IARGUIQRITE PRICE Secretary .. ............ EDNA CLAYTON T1'C'lI.S'IU'CI' . Stockbower Iurgens H ...-.....-................-.. .......CEL1,x AYARS MEMBERS Dorothy Shingler Sarah Sloyer Hermia Lurk Katherine Wfoolf .-irlvisol'-MISS iXIARSHAI.T. One Hundred and. Thirtyfsix Student Council President ............ ....... E STHICR CARLSON Vice-President ....... .......... R IAHICL FRENCH Secretary ......... ................................................... N ANCY Clvlwls SENIOR MEMBERS Henrietta Roe Sara Blumetti Irene Garwood JUNIOR MEMBERS 1.ydiaK:mdle BZlI'IJ71l'ZI. Hallem .leanette Brody One Hundred and Thirtyfseven Chz' Thi Chi First Term Second Term President ........................ WILLIAM HAINES ...................... ALICE C, BENTZ Vice-President .............. ALICE C. BENTZ ................................ SAM BOYAR Secretary .............. ....... I DA A. LEHR .................. A. MINERVA DERBYSHIRE Treasurev- ..,..... . ...... ELEANOR HOUGI-ITON ............ EMMA M. AUDESIRK Miss BRYANT MR. CLARKSON SENIOR MEMBERS Paul Dimmers Ida A. Lehr Celia Ayars Alma ,Bateman Alice C. Bentz Lawrence Camisa 'Rose 'Davis Mary Esposito Marion Fitzpatrick Ethel Foster William Haines A. Minerva Derbyshire Eleanor Houghton JUINIOR MEMBERS Emma M. Audesirk Barbara Hallen Sam Boyar Irene Medaugh Evelyn Dwier Louise Milner Florence Gatti Ruth Mohr Nicholas LeRose Thelma Potter Mary Tylecki Harriet 'Wilkinson Evelyn Poppe Peggy Price Ruth Redington Daisy Turner One Hundred and Thirtyfeight Cam p O4ssocz'atz'on President. .... . .... .. Vice-President ........ Secretary ........... Trusfccs .................. ........ .......lfAGDALlfN COFFEE .... ....MAR'rHA MOMM .............................ELEANOR HOUGHTON EMM HAMMOND, ALICE C. BIQNTZ Faculty .fldzvsor ........ ...................... . .............. 1X fha. CLARKSON One Hundred and Thirtymine President ............... fpsycology Club .First Term Second Term ETH1-:L iS. HANNA..........,,........BARBARA DIMMERS ADELAIDE GOLDFINGER ...... .......... L ILLIAN VOGES Vice-President .... ..... Secretary .....,... ..... P AUL DIMMERS .......... Treaslweo- ,, .. ..... ..... N ICHOLAS LEROSE.. Ni nic Acquavis Dorothy Cavaleer Margaret Henry l lt inol Albert Dorothy Cook Beatrice Hyland liath Albert Katherine Crider NVllda Holcomb ......1VIARGARET PERCY ....... NICHOLAS LEROSE Miriam Selden Clarlce Shofnacker Ifldna Simon Lenola M'irshall lGdlth Mathis Anne McCormick foldit Alexander Warren Cummings Anna Holland fn ics Aschenbach Nliiv Ashton Xlollx Axelrod lf-iibelll Bernota Ollvz Berrlsford 'Nvlxli Binder Dmlphine Hitting Mila Deutsch Barbara Dimmers Paul lJ'illlll0l'S Anne Donovan Natalie Dorney Froma Feinberg Val Femlano Nl ng in t Blackwell Elizabeth Firth Nha 1 Hratton l on line Brelsford Wlnifred Brennon Jc motte Brody Fmlly Brooks lient Buzash l Ill :beth Borden Sim Boynr Fitherlne Cahill Aithui Calabro Hobeitt Castner Dorothy Fleeksteln Isabelle Galloway lrene Garwood Bertha Goldberg Adelaide Goldfingei Lucille Goss Helen Graf Grace Green Margt. Groendyke Lillian Grove Margaret Glover Ethel S. Hanna Mary Huzzy Yetta Hoffman Marian Jenkins Anna Johnson Mae Jolly Anna Jones Minerva James Mary Kaplan Helen Kemble Irene Katsky Anna Kohen Nicholas LeRose Frieda Levine Leah Lavlne Molly Levin Florence Levy Jessie Litowltz Beatrice Marotte Helen Maguire 'Vivian Marmor Hannah McKnight Mary Skillman Mary Jane Snyder Doris Southard Elizabeth Speck Geraldine Stannek Beryl Scott Andrew Nuccitelli Zenla -Schak Maude Stevenson Mae Smith Katherine Totten Mildred Tranter Lillian Voges Catherine Verillie lilsle NValsh Helen NVhltenack Helene Meant-y Betty Morgan Kathleen Mulhern Solomon Mezlbow Beatrice Newman Agnes 0'Connell Rauhael Petite Esther Parker Molly Parker Sadie Parker Margaret Percy Mildred Pnlcarl Anna Proskura Marguerite Phillips Miriam Welsberg Thelma Potter Lillian XVelsz Arthur Potts Madeline Edith Rams'ng WVohlgemuth NVlllamlna Reid l-Emily Zemo Helen Rogers Ylvian Zfnkln One Hundred and Forty - 1 f f X ' . x , 1 1-,. Xa ., ' , N - ' T- VK 7 . '- -.. .rf .. -""' v ,, if rg '5 '45s.x1zI!i'nlF"7i?7fi"n1v v.-1 5Cq57zfe School Band OW' mighty things from little acorns grow! So also with our Band. It had its humble inception in the fertile head of Ambitious Bill from Lam- bertville, who nurtured it carefully in the beginning months of the school year. He could have been encountered ahnost anywhere almost anytime with paper and pencil in hand and plan and project in head. You could not help meeting him. "Do you play an instrument?" Down went your name. The initial practice was held early one morning. The music was begged, borrowed, or stolen. At first we had to look hard for success. It was not on the surface-but then the best things are deep, cf. Miss Jarrold's jokes. Bill said he finally sold the idea to the administration, so that now we have the full support of that worthy body fguided by Miss Brayj. It was a great day when we made our first public appearance-great in more ways than one. Coincidence, wasn't it, that the hrst home football game our State College ever played should be featured by the Band? It actually led a parade of over five-hundred to the field. fCase of the band leading the "band."J We were in demand again and again, and the supreme triumph came with the Rider Game when Trenton High Band collaborated with us success- fully under the skillful direction of the ever popular Williaili War11e1'. It seemed in this game as if the buoyant inspiration provided by the Band was going to bear the fruit of victory, but in the last quarter it became too dark for the musicians to see their music. That is the real reason for Rider's fluke triumph. Our presence was duly felt at all home basketball games, during that exciting season. The School Spirit Committee Cbless itlj sponsored a dance to raise enough money for the purchase of a part of the uniforms which we did not have. We hope to complete our outfit by next year through contributions. We hope that our record then will further redounid to the credit of Bill, the Band-Builder. Through the aid of the administration, by means of the reduced cost of instruments, and with the influx of new Juniors, em- bryonic musicians, we intend to surprise Miss Bray with a minimum repre- sentation of a hundred members. As a hnal word, look who's who in the State Teachers College Band: Cor11rf.' Frank Stillinger, Margaret Curnow, Williaiii Hoffman, Hazel Peters. Clarflzvf: XN'illiam VVarner, leader, Mildred VVinkler, Marie Housel. SU.l'0f71IOIIl'.' 'Paul Dimmers, Walter Kuchlewski, Rvelvn Reed, Celia Ayars. Ruth Berkowitz. i Tl'0Illf701ll'.' Albert Robinson, Adeline Porter. Alto Horn: Margaret Percy. Dl'II7Il.S'.' Arthur Leliebvre, Sol Megibow, Sam Boyar, Charles VVorth. One Hundred and Fortyone r X i ' l X' ' Z x 3 Q - - 'Lil X gif: .. T "f:"J uv A 4'-' u -. r """' Av -- MQQHTEAUH J "'ll rg 3 "fZQ:1fE1xii',f'3'.?nn- "'i"--F v Oomphas FIRST TERM PI'0Si!l'C1lf ......... .................................... L AWRENCIC CAMISA V-ice-Pre.ride'1zf ........ ............... I .EON GRANT Secrefary ......... ................................... ....... J o HN E. Dwvitn Treasurer President .... Vice-Presideui .S'ecrefary......... Treasurer .... Abel, Ralph Britton, Thomas Camisa, Lawrence Detering, Henry Dileo, Peter Donlon, Frank Dwyer, John Elste, J. Louis THOMAS AIARRO SECOND TERM CAMISA ........bTICI'IAliL MAISTER ..........JOHN E. DWYER .... ............... . ..............NICTIOLAS L15RosE MEMBERS Geant, Leon A. Haines, William Hallahan, Edward Hartpence, Paul Henry, Howard Horan, Vincent Kuchlewski, Walter LeRose, Nicholas Smith, Howard Marro, A. Thomas McNamara, Robert Maister, Michael Mershon, Maurice Purcell, Robert Schneider, Peter Skewes, Arthur Slane, Frank Facility Ad'z1z'.r0r MR. MICHAEL T1zAv1cus Co seize the opportunity," is a maxim that can well be attributed to the Oomphas, the Skull and Crossbones Society. Even though the present group bearing the name Oompha has only been bound together with a com- mon purpose for the short period of one year and a half, the Oompha have added much glory to its already long list of achievements. ' The Oomphas, when this Society originated, had only one aim, that of entertaining the student body during recreation hour. Since that time, we have branched into another field and have been helping to develop the ath- letics of our college, while at the same time we are sponsoring a movement for the fostering of a college spirit. Some of the accomplishments, to date, are the organizing of rallies to arouse enthusiasm for all football and basketball games, the selling of feathers to distinguish our rooters from the opponent's followers, the presen- tation of an original individual act in the Boys' Show, and the burlesquing of two Radio Hour Programs. The proceeds of these performances were used to buy sweaters for the VVomen Song Leaders and to help defray the expense of the varsity sweat suits. The Skull and Crossbones Society had a suc- cessful as well as a unique Apache Dance which was well attended by the student body, and which is still the subject of discussion. The twenty-live members of Oompha live with the motto, "Each for all, and all for one," foremost in thought and action. This is our toast to the colors of the Blue and Gold. ' One Hundred and Fortyttuo Q L 'Q-ww 'iv gp' G-'.,:'f-'W' . A. A. Counczl fJffI't'Cl'S P1't'Sfll't'llf-Nl ARGLI 1iR1'1'lf3 T Hou Psox ,. - . Ojjf1'ccr.r Pro Tt7lIIf70l'f' ..........F1mNK DONLON If Irv-l"rvszdent-P. W ILLIA M DILICO ....... St't'I'l'ftII'.X'-X71NCICNT HolmN .... .......... Tl'l't1.YI!l'L'I'-XYILLIAM I'l.AlNlfS .......... 1:tYl'I!If,V .'ilfT'iSOI"-lX'llSS l4I'IiLLA Nil' Ralph Abel Eva Anderson Grace Bauer Muriel Berg'mann Magdalen Coffee Nancy Curtis P. W'illian1 Dileo Frank Donlon MICMBIC .Xnne liwalcl Mabel French Helen Gmitter xvllllillll Haines Max Heliencl Vincent Horan Mary Hughes Helen Maycocl: .........NANev CURTIS .....I1ll2L1iN Mfwcocic BOYAR ICLLICR ............ MR. EARL Dl'fAN RQ Maurice Mershon James Phaneuf Albert Robinson Harriet Slilflll Frank Slane Howard Smith Marguerite 'lfliompson Louise XVilcl One Hundred and Foftyffour N X - I 1 1 4 X f 2 X Q X fr Y x , 1 re. - I 4 - N X.: X I1 -- .i '- - H 'ufw Q, - ' 4 .-1f'u'5,1 ff..-4 """' v -. .nx?!f" ' 4n-'Z .4 AW r: i fiwfesilr' "A ir f- goals in the last two minutes of play to win by 49-45. Our two biggest games from the standpoint of tradition and location rivalry were the games with Rider College. The Purple and 'Gold team had one of the strongest teams in the East as they won nineteen games out of twenty-two played. In the first game the score was 39-31 in favor of Riders. Mickey Mais-ter was the outstanding player of this game. It was he who steadied the State teamg it was he who was responsible for most of ,State's scoresg and it was he who found time from these activities to keep Happ Frank, who was the leading scorer among the guards of the East, from scoring more than one point. Maister indeed was an impressive figure throughout this game. In the second and last game Riders ran away with our crippled team 'by the score of 58-23. This game was played without the services of mMaister, and with Slane, Elste, and Hallahan in weakened condition. Most of State's success was due to the wonderful playing at the pivot position by Frank Slane, former Trenton High luminary. His ability to obtain the tap-off at all times against 'his opponents started State on its scoring rampages. Slane has been iilhe leading scorer of the team for the past two years and next year should End him at is peak. Captain Dileo, diminutive forward of State was always in to get the tap-off to start off the plays. His many long shots always had the crowds on their feet. His re- markable fioor work was a feature of every game. Elste started the season as guard, but his ability to sink in field goals soon assert- ed itself, and he was transferred to forward where he did yeoman's work. Due to his great build Elste was able to stop his opponents and at the same time score himself. Hallahan, State's running guard, was very effective in preventing his opponent from scoring while he was garnering his own points. The following men were on 'Captain Dileo's team: Slane, Maister, Donlon, Elste, Hallahan, Kuchlewski, Mershon, Purcell, Coffee, Boyar, and Muller. The team was capably managed by Ralph Abel who was assisted by Arthur Skewes and Albert Robinson. Next year State Teachers' College should have a much more successful team as only Elste will graduate, and with the addition of several more scholastic stars State should be practically unbeatable. The summary of the games. O. S. Won from Temple School of Physical Education ........ ...... ' 27- 38 Won from Philadelphia Normal School ................... ...... 2 1- 43 Lost to Rider College .................................................. ...... 3 8- 31 Lost to Panzer College of Physical Education ......... ...... 4 3- 34 Won from Philadelphia Normal School ............... ...... 2 3- 45 Won from Montclair College of Education ........ ...... 2 0- 49 Lost to Savage ..................................................... ...... 4 8- 45 Won from Temple Freshmen ........................ ...... 3 1- 38 Won from Hun School .............................................. ...... 2 3- 26 Won from Princeton Theological Seminary ............... ...... 2 3- 26 Won from University of Pennsylvania Jayvees ........ ...... 1 4- 27 Won from Villanova Freshmen ................................... .,.... 2 3- 31 Lost to Panzer College -of Physical Education ....... ...... 4 5- 41 Won from Montclair 'College of Education ............ ...... 2 3- 28 Lost to Rider College .....................................,...... ...... 5 8- 23 Total ................ ......... 4 60-525 One Hundred and Fonyfnine x , f i K "4.l-'t h 1,1 X 4- .,,S1," ' gr A f-"" v i- RSA' sv J ' 'L - ' .?'.!hAllf'4 .fb 'iff' YY. . qi Xx fi fi, f - .. X c gl' 5 ' Q , gn X, ', , fer' , ,f 4: .. if 1 Q f -mi Cfrfack and Field I-Ili TRACK TEAM of State Teachers College last year did not engage in many meets. A relay team composed of Donlon, LeFebvre, Purcell, and Hartpence competed in the University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival. The quartet was intered in the N a- H ' tional Normal School Championship class. The State team placed fourth in a field of twelve starters. Michigan State Normal won , 3 fp., this event, with VVest Chester and Virginia following in the order ' named. Donlon running lead-off gave his running mates a ten 4-N., ,, 4' yard lead, but the pace was too fast for his teammates so that X4 jf: State did well in placing fourth. - ' The next meet was scheduled with Peddie. The Hightstown up . V team, with a State Championship squad, had little trouble in down- ing State. In this meet Donlon scored fourteen points, while K' Arthur LeFebvre and Bob Purcell scored first places in their ' events. LeFebvre won the mile race in exceptionally fast time, 4 l while Purcell coasted to victory in the half mile run. ' In the first home meet of the season State managed to nose out Hun School bv the score of 48-44. Donlon again was the - Y, ,,,, individual star of the meet. His eighteen points were scored by first places in the 100, 220, and running broad jumpg and second place in the javelin throw. Art LeFebvre, State's star distance runner, turned in two very good performances in winning the mile and half mile events. In this meet Maurice Colifee left baseball long enough to earn a track letter in the pole vault competition. This was the third letter he earned in his first year at State. Coffee just barely missed his letter in basketball, which would have made him a four-letter man. At the close of the season the following men received letters in track and field: Donlon, LeFebvre, Hartpence, LeRose, Maurice Coffee, and Elste. These men then elected Donlon, who had been the leading point scorer in all the meets, their captain for the season of 1929. On Fair Day of this year the State mile relay team was invited to run in a special mile relay event at the Trenton Fair Grounds. The team easily captured the event in fast time, and a handsome silver trophy was added to the Trophy Room of State Teachers College. The winning team was composed of Captain Donlon, Purcell, LeFebvre, and Marro. Coach Earl H. Dean inaugurated a new feature in this school's athletics last year when he sponsored an Inter-Society Meet. Arguromuthos Society scored the most points and received a handsome silver loving cup, emblematic of their suc- cess. The meet was so successful that it will probably be made an annual affair. This new season should find State at the pinnacle of Track and Field. All of last year's lettermen are back, and the team will be materially strengthened by the addition of new timber in the persons of the following, Mershon, Nuccitelli, Hallahan, Warner, Muller, Hoffman, Cunningham, Rubrecht, Boyar, and Tweed. One Hundred and Fifty Kb f g ' I I x . 1 r-., . , v A .u X X 1 ' .. g N ...-sg, , 'U A A l LA.,-... Y , .- - K ' A- 2 5 3 5- aw. 4 xv f ...Xiu .f "'l , l Toufesil""'f3n.- - v,- Baseball RosPiic'rs for a successful season in baseball are very bright. The big problem that is confronting Coach Marshall is the pitch- ing assignments. Captain Abel has twirled for the past two years, and it is most likely that he and Maurice Coffee will take turns. on the mound. Maurice is perhaps the best all-around player on the squad, and he can fit in any position that the State mentor assigns to him. Last year Coffee led the team in fielding and hitting. At the present time rivalry for positions on the team is keen. This will aid materially in having State represented by a good team as each player will have to play his utmost to either maintain his position or to succeed someone else. For the past two years baseball has been a dormant sport at State, but this year great things seem to be in view for the teajn. The school has succeeded in obtaining as coach, Frank Marshall, a minor league ball player of note from Trenton, who has de- cided to doff his baseball uniform for awhile and devote his time to coaching. Marshall has had a varied experience in baseball. He has played with many semi-professional teams, and at one time he was taken on the Philadelphia Athletics' training trip to the South. The school therefore is very fortunate in having him as coach, and he will do all in his power to place a winning nine on the diamond. The varsity lettermen who have returned this year are, Captain Abel, Slane, Coffee, Horan, Skewes, Smith, Dileo, Elste, and K-uchlewski. There are a number of athletes who have had experience in high school baseball who have reported for the team. One of the newcomers to the squad is Timberman, a catcher with a wide range of experience. He is expected to be a big help to the team in the backstop position. Fisher--is another Freshman who is also a likely looking candidate. His specialty is the infield, and it is certain that he will be used frequently by Coach Marshall. Some of the other candidates are Detering, Camisa, Haas, Maister, Murphy, Mason, Schneider, and Boyar. ' ' The schedule for this season as released by Manager john Dwyer is as follows: April 20-Panzer College ....... .. .................... Home April 27-Seton Hall ................... ......... E ast Orange May 1-Hun School .................... ............ P rinceton May 4-Villanova Freshmen ....... ......... V illanova May 11--Rider College ................. ............ H ome May 17-Montclair College ...... ......... H ome May 18-Panzer College ....... ........ N ewark June 1-Rider College ........ ........ T renton One Hundred and Fiftyfone L ' f rl' . f X A . -.... - ' ' . ' 1- ' -l ,if-11" - - f 1' J :- se- w. A,' -W f 'A - I6-S.'214?All' 'Ziff-ii - v.- -X XXJX I in l ...M i n H '- In tra-Cjlluraf Sports 1IS YEAR has seen quite a revolution in the sports for girls at State Teach- ers College. At a meeting in the early fall, the Executive Board opened the ques- tion of girls' sports for discussion. It was decided that the "After-school Ath- letics" system as practiced last year, was unsatisfactory for several reasons: 1. It was compulsory to lattend an "after-school Athletics" class twice a week for one quarter. 2. VVhen a sport was chosen, a girl had to continue in that activity for a whole quarter, or she would receive no credit for it. 3. The work resolved into a matter of routine, which the girls came to consider as just another of those "duties" that had to be met. 4. There was a marked lack of interest and enjoy- ment in the activity. 5. Outside obligations often made it difficult for a girl to attend these after school activities regularly. Recognizing these defects in the old plan, the Executive Board selected a very competent committee to carry on the work of formulating a new and more effective method of carrying on athletic activity. This committee was called the Intra- mural Sports Committee and started functioning immediately after it was formed. It wasn't long before things began to hum, and the people around Teachers Col- lege began to wonder what was going on in the vicinity of Room 116. Finally the mystery was probed and the committee brought their plan before the student body to see what the effect would be. Though far from perfect the original plan was a step in advance of last year's and much more satisfactory. By the new system, the school year is divided into three seasons, namely, Fall, Wiiiter and Spring. In each of these seasons a number of sports are offered, and a girl may choose any sport or any two sports she desires to participate in. A minimum of fifteen hours of practice is set as a standard, and an individual has to participate in the one or two sports of her choice for fifteen hours a season. These fifteen hours may 'be spent on one soprt, or it may be divided between two, but fifteen hours is a minimum and has to- be achieved in order to get credit for time spent on a sport. To make matters interesting, an Individual Point System is arranged whereby a girl can win points for her society. Thus, if a girl practices a sport for fifteen hours, she is given thirty points. which is tabulated on an individual card, and credited both to her and her sorority. For each hour over the required number an individual is given two additional points, and so the more she practices the more glory she wins for her society, and the more gain she gets out of it for herself. But practice in a sport isn't the only thing that is rewarded in this new sys- tem. The Intra-Mural Committee arranged a series of game tournaments whereby ten groups competed against each other in given sports. The ten groups consisted of the nine societies and a non-society group. In the fall season there were tour- naments in Hockey and Soccer. For each tournament game that a girl took part in, she was given two points credit. Then for placing in the tournament a certain number of points were given for each of four placements. ' One Hundred and Fifty-two N x X i i I I f x z In, P .ffff N Fifi. '1,-,,..- a g - 'K' 2 a ' g .Jail L., A., Abfiiuxita' S Ani 1" i "fTsucaalf"7:'.51i- v.- Accordingly, the whole idea of this new system is to see how many points a girl can achieve. There is the interest of competition, along with the idea of seeing just what can be done in tlie matter of making a score for oneself and making a place for one's society in the line of sports. It is a decided advantage over the old idea, and here are some of the reasons why this is so. 1. A girl may choose a sport and then decide when it is most convenient for her to practice. 2. It is not necessary to take only one sport but time may be divided between two, thus doing away with monotony and routine. 3. There is a whole-hearted interest for the individual, since she has an aim to work for, and a record to achieve. ' 4. There is competition with other teams that adds to the interest and zest of participation. The girls entered the tournaments that were held, with a great deal of en- thusiasm and interest. The societies competed against each other and worked very earnestly to make their team shine. At the end of the tournament we found the following results. H ockcy Arguromuthos lNinner Theta Phi Second Place Ionian Third Place Shakespeare Fourth Place Soccer Arguromuthos and Shakespeare Non-Society Group One Hundred and Fiftyfthree .......:-o-o-i Gamma Sigma Tie for First Third Place Fourth Place Place - l L . The winter season for Intra-Mural Sports was very successful. Two tournaments were held, basketball and volley ball. The basketball was run off in a Round Robin tournament and the volley ball in an elimination tourna- ment. The result of basketball after a fine series of games is as follows: lst place-Ionian 2nd place-Philo 3rd place-Argo 4th place-Gamma Volley ball resulted as follows: lst place--Philo Zncl place-Ionian 3rd place-Nu Delta Chi 4-th place-Gamma i One Hundred and Fiftyffour The standing of each society for the fall and winter sports has been published by means of a very attractive poster. The poster gives us the rating of the fall and winter season and the final rating up-to-date. 'lhis is what we find when looking at the poster. SOCIETY Philo Ionian Gamma Argo Shakespeare Theta Phi Sigma Phi Alpha Delta Rho Non-Society Nu Delta Chi FALL NVINTER RATE 9, 32.4 58.75 45.57 34.3 49.39 41.84 37.3 45.43 41.36 36.6 43.95 40.27 33.5 34.00 33.75 30.9 36.03 33.21 29.4 36.30 32.35 30.9 34.9 31.90 30.5 29.6 One Hundred and Fiftyqfive N S X K X l fl X Z X X x il ri, - X I,-S .. , X 2 .. Q " ' wt. A .. , , ,3,,'A 'fl -ff?" - .xvj - - - Q1 fri ri 'i liiililgzlf-'i1:t'Dll' v.- .AJ Womens qijzfle Team N every respect, the first season for a rifle team for women at the New jersey State Teachers College at Trenton was a success. Lack of equip- ment and funds were handicaps which were gradually reduced by Colonel J. H. McCullough, Custodian of the A1'l1i01'y, and Captain H. NV. Bodine, Armorer, both of whom cooperated to the fullest extent with Miss Henrietta R. Roe, the organizer of the team. VVhen the call for candidates was issued on October ll, 1928, over one hundred and seventy girls responded. Lack of equipment made a reduction in numbers imperative. On November 6, practice with a squad of fifteen began in earnest. From this time until December 15, the team met twice weekly. After that until the end of February, the scheduled matches and practices necessitated long sessions three times a week. None of the girls on the squad had ever before had any experience in rifle-shooting, but every girl made a splendid record for the first year in the sport. They were instructed in all the fundamentals by Miss Henrietta R. Roe, '30, who trained each girl to a degree which ranks them only slightly lower than their opponents who have had three and four years' experience. The teams which Dorothy Taylor included on our First schedule would be formidable opponents for a veteran team. Therefore, despite the fact that the Trenton team scored forty points less than its opponents its record is creditable. The results of the five matches were as follows: Trenton-451 ........................ 480 University of Maine, Orono, Maine. 456 ........ ....... 4 35 State Teachers College, Keen, N. H. 468 ........ ....... 4 70 University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada. 472 ........ ....... 4 88 Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 464 ........................ 478 University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Total ..... 2351 A post-season match with the men was won by the women's team by one l1l.1l'1Cl1'CCl and thirty-five points. The interest of the students throughout the year was very high, and there was at all times a waiting list of girls who wanted to join the squad. After the official season closed, the vacancies on the squad were filled, and a group practiced until the close of the school year in the sitting, standing, and kneeling positions, in addition to the prone position which was used in all the matches. VVith these girls for a nucleus, the team will begin its sec- ond season with several skillful marksmen among its number. Although the team will miss the steady high scoring of Phyllis B. VV'elsh, who grad- uates with the Class of June, 1929, there are others who aspire to fill the place. The squad was composed of Dorothy M. Taylor, Betty Barney, Isabel Miller, jean Matthews, Mildred Bonham, Evelyn Reade, Anne Ewald, Phyllis Welsh, Harriet Skirm, Louise Wild, Captain Evelyn jurgens, and Lillian Rog- oevski. ' One Hundred and Fiftyfsix ' Honorable Mention-8mlth..Blane. Muller. 'rlmben-lan. !Ilst0.'Normal2 .. D Remaining Positions Are ivided Between StateNormal, Cathedral And Trenton High' hy Selectors Bacldield of Maister, Pinder, Frost and Frank Is Power 'Cornhinstion, While Line-Holds Both Speed and Weight-Selecting Oilers' Problems Times' All-City Football Selections Editions Left Eh! ..... fn. l'irliTC5m Wsulams. Elan' W -5 GULLEGE sunnnnv Left 'rookie s.. N Lett Glllld ..... 1... Centres-LJ...... .... rtlgnt Guard mgm '1'set1s,'fiiif iii' algae and-.t..... Gray. Rider Rid Greene. ff Mcbonouzb. Trenton Morrow, Normak, csmuss. Nomad Dugan, Cathedral Bolo, Trenton Uxugan. Globians Bkcws Normal i Qutslto Trenton 2 Dllaols. Ulf-bpd!!! GJ State Hopes for Fast Relay Team On .Cinder Path Joach Earl H. Dean Issued a call for sdldatea tor the State Teachers' Col' 1 one mile relay team yesterday 41- STATE TEACHERS C"1a-.C-'lm t MEET UN APHlL19 3-I Hulse, Rider ' uart rbltck ..... .... Malster, Normal Blancl, Bldg: gait list! aol: .......... Plnder. Cathedral Welklet. Trenton it ack Frost, 'Renton Russo, Catrllsral. ru 'f.:.......:..... Frank, Rider ' -4Qodae..N9 lg. smnsfdemlslsy. Van Busklrk. Trenton: Mount, Barbsdore. Kurtz, .Bud Cathedral: Bplcerr Heath. nucnkowskl, mdir. Frank Donlon Stars As Teachers Snap Visitors' 13-Game.'Streak3 Rally at End Wins for Locals Terrific Pace Set by Lions .in Second Half Proves Too Much for Owlets, Who Held Lead at Half-time. Normal Floor Work Improves A As"l'rcnlol1'ssp1'int king, Frank Dnnlon is well knolvti to sport fans, but an lt basketball player he has been inorn or less inlthe lhnckkronnd. 'But last night lm established himself as a court- .slar of lheqfirsl. water,-and the occlusion coulrl not have h ,cn batter chosen. Mlt was the contest with--tha, Frank'Marshall Will Command Baseball Destinies at Stateg Eight-Game Schedule Released ALL-QITY HIGH ANDVCOLLEOE TIAMS POS. 'FIRST TEAM SECOND flllllvl 'rump 11194 Forward Zara. Rl er Klempner, Trenton 0'Hari, Cathedral Forward Pinto! Rider Taft. Immaculate Lawrence, 'rrsnton Centre , . . . Blanc, State Belswanger, Elder Dugan. Cathedral ouard .... Prank. Blder Bolt. Trenton Donlon. Stats Guard Malster, Btata McCoy. Immaculate Pale, Cathedral Honorable mentlont Dllao, Btatef Walklet, Hulse. Trenton: Roaattl, Russo, cathedral: O'Clorman, Celentana. Immaculate: Badhowskl, R.lder..-- Maister and Donlon Swing Tide Of Battle After Momentary Calm: ct 1-1 F-4 01-1 CD. 3-I GJ GJ Stats Teachers' College annual inter. rorlty track and lleld malt wlll take re Aprll lo. 'rms meet was lnaugu-N ed last year by Coach Earl K. Dean' id It met with auch success that lt as declded to make the mast an an- ual alfalr. Plans are being arranged acconinodate over 260 entries. Then Ill he events for both sexes, with run- rrs representing nearly awry society tml school. ' -The-backneld holds no flaws. 'Male- rr. Plnder, Frost and - Frank .have ierytnlng needed.. All can nm--vltn qs V hall. throw' lt and kick lt. Uhmughout the season they swan out -n their respective teruns-ln all-around WHOYXDLQCO and each clearly are en- ltled to the nosltlons awarded them. yvnna speaking about sues it mlgnz ss wall to say A few words nero about Prank Blane' of Normal. ls! 'track Xlankman but wjatellnllnatqed tom opnslderatlon on the All-'roam :aces-me or the fact that ha was Injured sq-ly.ln tho season and .was In-only a Jew games as a result. Nevertheless, were 19 no better and only the mls. lottune ot grldlmn warhn kept nun from' the-dnt team. This ls also-SN' nlrznutmyore and'0eant. MHSNQI 01. s'r,an ' Buttarmore was njumd ln the nrstdlsvaiaolnufclsg VM s lull Ki-W9 an no ' Pav' :am In uniform 'untll late ln the season. Thardora. he dld not display anything to warrant 171591118 mm 'on the tea-m although his put NNN ll' a ,centre man ls excellent. The lamb holds good for Quant. Ha was declarvd lhBllBlbl0 early ln the season and iv' mils reason ls also kept ol! the All- Clty team. , Gray df Rider and Csmlssatot Nor- rr0.l share! the tscklo,.bGrtpl- Both stand out above' tha-others mit ml!! t also ln ablllty ca-misss ln :lu bu . I was captain of nlsluam and like Gray. was best on the defense. H -They an not.ths hulkytypa but-bullt along fast llnu and this was demonstrnwd rnanyvtlmas during the-season. golng down under punts. taktnglsnell ll as " Interference .end ln broakgilllt through the defenslva liner Rider 'and Normal dlvlde' fBQ'KlXLYd fpnsltlons also. Morrow ot- Normal and Greens of 'Elder bolng picked. Crreeno ytlns tho scales well 'over 'J00'polslld.5. ltaggrealve and well versed' ln the trlclvor making opanlngs for hls haak- fleld. . Morrow wslgbl-1080 but, has more speed and as much-'oi the old tlght. He can asslmllato an unusual amount nt punishment and oomsdilp for rnore. ,He ls rest and l1,ery.'oi beats his ,ands down the tleld.undor punts to make the tackle., V, i ,puff MALQJN J r yy .I ff! 1' ' 'I WV' lf.. J' 1 f I K A IVF' ' , K r , A I . J I X. XX , X .f i X W.. N --S. - . T' . 'F-.. A ,. i K 'JHNZL , -1 1 ,,.:1 igymrx. f - -v 4821" f J RFI v' ' "7 4 nf'-I am- :- Society Stanzas TO A PHILO GIRL Here"s to the jolly Philo girl: She talks and talks all dayg You asle nze what fit's all about? I never heard her say! TO AN IONIAN GIRL Under the spreading mistletoe The Ionian girl now stands,- And stands and stands and stands and stands And stands and stands and stands. ' GAY GAMMA GOILS ARE WE Someone who dies before ns should fvrefvare The elzernlnim and seraphinz against our sudden cont- ingg No trumpet fanfare on our grand entree, But saxofvlzones, and syneopating tenor drzrnzs rnnz-tnnlnzingf fvr-deems--m SHAKESPEARE GIRLS "SW e are such staff? As dreanzs are nzade on, ana' onr little life Is rounded with a sleep." -Tempest iv 1. DELTA RHO GIRLS It serves you right to langh at folks, Then hnd yourself in that sante boat,- Bnt we had to laugh to see them 'watch That solitary ,IGI and coat! One Hundred and Sixty N I T g X I fl yt x tu , -' ' X x tv -- . X .-Sq . , g. fi.,-f - . . ,M ,I Q , I V 331. .t 5 A- , .n i - if RTT 11: 'h 'qkzzcgnaki lu """-'ia Y.- Society Stanzas SIGMA PHI ALPHA GIRL The work that she does free of vharge llfonld earn her board and lodgi11',' The poor girl runs herself to death On errands for Miss Dodgent NU DELTA CHI LASSIES Nn Delta, Chis will earl their lips And sneer with scorn at these poor sonnets- There's just one way to answer them: lflfe didift try to give nS'ZH1lJ0ll'l1CfSlU I- THETA NU SIGMA LADS This happy collection of wits, fTho' some may be nit- or half-jg The jobs they all hoard On Exeezztiwe Board, And our own Editorial Staff! nb-QQ?-41-1 PHI ALPHA DELTA GENTS Away down deep in dungeons dark Where naught is seen of light of day- There must be sonlething down there, tho,' The girls all gravitate that way. , ST! I ARGO MAIDENS There isn't anything to say Concerning this soeietyg We wish they'd teach their girls to act Ufith due and true propriety! One Hundred and Sixtyfone X Q X l fl I f x -- . ,Zi , MT r: 'i gfiufgrhl? 'f 'i- v-. 'Phe Phe Phe Phe Phe ' Some Superflatives "Nerviest" person in State is one who Never goes through the receiving line Goes unprepared to Miss Jarrold's class Attempts to laugh off a lateness to Mr. Clark's class 'Pells Miss Bray 'his honest opinion of the Men's Glee Club Asks Miss Gibling if she could possibly talk faster Asks to know what Mr. Clarkson was staring at during the' faculty picture "Biggest Fool" in State is one who thinks 'Phat the blue haze issuing from the dormitory windows is a sign that the girls are burning incense 'Phat Betty McNutt goes to the library to study 'Phat the school plays are democratic 'Phat Bill Haines owns an automobile 'Phat Physical Eds are over-worked 'Phat "Send Out 'Phy Light" is sung only by request "Nicest" person in State is one who Always has fifteen cents to spare Always does her homework on the "Mutual" plan Always laughs at Mr. Clark's jokes Always shows her appreciation for tricky announcements Always is able to produce "blinds" Always has a stamp "High-hattest" person in State is one who Calls Dicky Rose MR. Addresses George Emory as SIR Always goes through the receiving line Wfears a 'Puxedo to the Boys' Show Asks VVillie VVarner how his symphony orchestra is making out 'Dumbestu person in State is one who Flunks chorus 'Phinks Miss Bray is really a press-agent for Mrs. Schultz Gets less than SOLE in a true and false test ls convinced that State girls pay for their dance tickets 'Pakes Psychology seriously l Says what he thinks One Hundred and Sixtyftwo ' ! S E X 1 l fl X R . X ', x . 1 dn, ....-: X 'X MVT'-. - Av MI wi :E:'.I.:fTm- ff-'Z' jokes Bill Hoffman says, "They laughed when I sat down at the piano. Some darn fool had removed the top of the stool." It was a little Ford roadster, and five Phi 15. K. boys were piled into it. On the back of it bore this sign: "Packed in Tin and Always Fresh." Ed. Hallahan-What made you give up singing in the choir? Howard Henry-I was absent one Sunday, and someone asked if the organ had been mended. Traffic Cop-VVhat's the idea jamming up traffic? Why don't you use your noodle? Mickey fdriving the ShenandoahJ-Didn't know the car had one. Boots-How short your coat is, Coder! Coder-Oh, thatls all right. It'll be long enough before I can get a new one. Miss Marshall-VVhen you were in France, I suppose you saw the great tracts of barren waste? Mr. Carolus C. Gadabout-Oh, my, yes! He has a Wonderful estate. Aroniss-Sorry waiter, but I've only just enough to pay the bill and nothing left for a tip. Charley Rose-Let me have another look at that bill, will you? The absent-minded professor arrived home late, and entered his bedroom, where all was dark. Suddenly he stopped, stiffened: "VVho's under the bed ?" asked Mr. Dean. "Nobody,', replied the burglar. "Funny," muttered Mr. Dean, "1 could have sworn I heard a noise." Kynes-I bet you are on the football team. Kaser-IfVell, yesg I do the aerial work. Kynes-What is that? Kaser-I blow up the footballs. Mrs. Haskell-Is that your mother's signature? Petito-As near as I could get it. Dewey-NVhat's your room-mate like? Mac-Nearly everything I got. Moody fbeing arrestedj-But officer, I'm a student! Officer-Ignorance is no excuse. Robinson-I-Iey, there. Skewes. how big is your home town? Skewes-Oh. about as big as New York, but it isn't built up yet. One Hundred and Sixtytlrree ' X X . l fl z l l X ' X Z j X s - IQ, - R N .- X N 4 E . . ..- . , ' , Q- A .... 'UPNH 717 1 gb' '- elfdal. 4 """- ' 1" ' - l ' TQ '1-I ..s 14-iii-fi' Lv . Ml-141' 'N a 'ull w. ' i14.'1l'?All' rlifuu- v.- Commentary a La QM'0nfOn CTO ,JI-Ili PASSING of Robert Mantell to his heavenly reward leaves in the realms of Shakesperean dramatics a place hard to till. His ability to interpret in an ex- tremely realistic manner so many of Shakespeare's characters was a talent only a genius could boast. Nevertheless we feel that we can suggest a few individuals from our own number who are capable enough to assume this tremendous re- sponsiblity. Who could possibly excel Miss Bray in personifying the true spirit of the "Tempest"? "Much Ado About Nothing" takes on a new meaning for us when we consider William Warner in the title role. Although we are not in possession of enough data to be emphatic about the sleep-walking abilities of Claire McClain, nevertheless her recognized flair for making men do her bidding, places her at the head of all candidates for "Lady Macbeth." No presentation of Shakespeare's works is complete without that saddest and yet most romantic of love-affairs, "Romeo and Juliet." Out of all the candidates we have selected four, two Romeos and two juliets, all different and yet all having that indelinable something that makes them eligible. For impetuous and passionate ardor we suggest J. Louis Elste, yet the faithfulness and loyalty of Bob Purcell to his chosen one cannot be lightly passed by. Playing opposite the irresistible Louis many names come to mind, but Jerry Stannek and Peg Curnow are the best of the soul-mates. Opposed to our platonic Purcell we can have but one-the pride of a foreign power-I am not sure what country-it may be French. The male role in "The Taming of the Shrew" is clinched by Geant. No one can doubt his proven ability to tame the undomesticated. "The Two Gentlemen from Verona" caused us many an anxious moment, but we Hnally settled on Hallahan and Kuchlewski. We only hope they remember the title. We feel certain that Frank Donlon is the only one in school who looks enough like a Dane to play the difficult role of Hamlet. The cast of the "Midsummer's Night's Dream" is immaterial, but the scene is debatable. We offer two, the reading room and the tennis courts. The nature of the dream would aid in deciding, we suppose. In order to squelch any undue criticism after publication, we wish to say that the names of Cruise and Cummings are ignored. Their stand in the last election was so pro-Hoover that they were declared black-listed. These plays must be kept democratic. One Hundred and Sixty-four x x S X I X' ' got One X X . x , na, X l il! A M' Q . it "' - ' . ,, U 4-HQ ' .- ,-ff" H ,,- in wg 'l '4fsx1flgk!?"?' vii v,- YVHERE EVERY KNOCICS A BOOST "There are too many students in College these days." Dr. Bliss: "Too many XVHAT?" "Does Frank Slane snore ?,' "I don't know, I never had a class with himf' ---0-3-0-9-wi Mr. Marro treading a letter from his son at collegej-"A, Thomas says he a beautiful lamp for boxingf' Mrs. Marro-"I just knew he'd win something in his athletics." LeRose Cfront of Boys' Hallj-"Wl1y did they take the gate off our fence ?" Boyar-"Albanesc has grown-up." School papers are funny inventions, The school gets all the fame, The printer gets all the money, VVhile the staff gets all the blame. -1-fo-o-c+- Gretchen-Do you believe in clubs for women? Dimmers-Yes, if kindness fails. ---1-o-0-aol Tony-if I had known that tunnel was so long, I would have kissed you. Caswell--Heavens! VVasn't that you? ....-941. Mr. Travers-Wliat do you know about Czecho-Slovakia? Potts-It's hard to say. CHeard at Asbury Park restaurantj Fussy Old Gentleman-Have my chop lean. Tea Coffee-Certainly, sir, which way. Hall Boy-That hash certainly was good. Mrs. VVestervelt-It should be, it has everything in its favor. -i--o-o-o-o---- Philo Oh-Why do you close your eyes when you kiss mc? Bob Purcell-Make believe you're -Ioan Crawford. Dot Hafley-This psychology class is all wet. Second Dumbbell-VVhy? Dot Hafley-We pool our knowledge. Second Dumvbbell-Why is the pool so small? Dot Hafley-We all use the same source. Mr. Saul-Why didn't you filter this? Helen Gmitter-I didn't think it would stand the strain. Louise Wild Cat a dancej-You know, I like variety-it's the spice of life. Deterilig-Well, my name is Heinz. Maude-VVhy do you call your ear Paul Revere? Skewes-Because of the midnight rides. Hundred and Sixtyjive Q R N 1 I r I Z ix ' X jg- A 'Xu' Inq I , 45 C .. ' X X l . - 5 il" - e -4 '. . ' . . A ., - M ' .' g ,J--"' - - 'X 157 fr' .i af,-. ,,f-- -., ' V . . ' X 4, rg - fzwceulf-' ru- -. What Would Happen If- Mabel was Swedish not French. M ina- was a Lion not a Lamb. H clan was the Ice Cream not the Coan. Ida was a Sofa not a Davenport. Paul was Felt not Tweed. Fromav was from West New York not Fronia Feinberg. Moc was Mud not Coffee. Betty was Boob not McNutt. Shirt was Chemise not Camisa. Nick was the Thorn not LeRose. Dot was clothed not Bair. S01 was Simple not Simon. Molly was the Steeringrod not the Axelrod. Frank was Alive not Slane. Agnes was Dull not Keen. Louise was Tame not VVild. Mickey was a Shyster not a Maister. Lois and Arfluu' were Normal Students not Potts. LVL' were all Freshmen again ????? l-0-Q-Q-1 Ada-What did you say? Mersh-Nothing. Ada-Of course, but how did you express it this time? Speaker in chapel-I am happy to see all these shining faces before me this morning. CSudden 'application of about 550 powder puiTs.j Mr. Hewitt-Mr. Detering, in your theme you rise to majestic heights. Detering-How come? Mr. Hewitt-Quite a tall bluff. Miss Miller-This is the third time you've looked at Betty's paper. Pete Schneider-Yes, ma'am, she doesnit write very plainly. Miss Brewster-Have you done any outside reading? I.eFebvre--No, n1a'am, it's been too cold to read outside.'s play some tennis. ,lean-Can't, the net's broken. Betty-Fine! The net's always in the way when I play anyhow. i One Hundred and Sixtysix 'T rr TX ' l f' I ' 2 X X yi, f 5 Z 1 4 x i 4 " 1. x ' - ' if I 41 1,.f1'?'i-i Q g 1 . L El, S.,-45.1, -fi. .,' i., A ,- S ' l 'L Qwcexilfms in-. 'ff' if Our Hall Qjp Fame lflfalfef' 1fIlClIll7'ZQ'.Yh'l Anyone who could live with Hallahan for three years deserves recognition. Eclzvarrd H allahmz. Kuchlewski is no bargain himself. Delta Rho Any group that can stand the trimmings they did in basketball and still keep a team on the Hoor, shows a true spirit of perseverance. But they should have stuck to hiking. Howard H enry The only fellow who sincerely believes he is going to college. Gamma- Sigma It takes more than ordinary backbone to charge admission to their shows. The M. T. Boys For sacrificing two years of daylight to a good course. The Blue- and Gold Serezlazlers For playing music CFD for dancing. The Faculty For taking money for the invaluable experience they had with our class. Miss West For leading the men's chorus. Mr. Alexafzdel' For developing the pictures of some of our classmates. The Country Life Club For not being renewed. Magdalen Coffee President of the Camp Association. Virgiizial Mah-fan President of Executive Board. Bah Bloom King for a play. just when we begin to think that Darwin was wrong. we happen to see Whar- ner's band at work. Phaneuf-l lavc you an opening for a bright, energetic college graduate? Superintendent-Yes, and don't slam it on your way out. Polcari-Are late hours good for one? Zemo-No. but theylre good for two. E Taylor-ls it proper to use glasses at a musical comedy? , . . Haas-It s not proper, but lt sometimes shows good form. One Hundred and Sixtyfseven N E X ' I f' ' X R X f, X X - xii" E N .-, 'f X " Q 'f ,-. - E g ' 'l LVN 4- 1 , 5 ,. Sl' '4 1, .M 4 'lj'-A -.YJ f ,. J 'WJ 1" l 'fiwceilfc it """f- f- S'l'GOCOMPI..ICATED Mason--Wlatchagotna packidge? Calabro-Sa book. Mason-XVassanaimuvittF Calabro-Sadicksliunery, fullinaims. XYife's gonna gettaplecedog angottaget- tanaim ferim. Kit Elder-Do I need a hair cut? Geant-Oh. that's it. I thought you had a fur cap on. Announcer fat the Boys' Radio Hourj--Smith and Dileo will now sing "Together." Fan-Itls about time. A MATTER OF PUNCTUATION Peg-Don't you dare kiss me again! Horan Crepentingj-All right, l'll stop. Peg-Don't you dare. Kiss me again. Paul Tweed-Did the Gamma Show end happily? Bill Haines-It ended-happily. Mac--How did you get that hump on your head? Geant-'1'hat's where a thought struck me. HAVE YGU HEARD THIS ONE? Mabel Long on the scale was eagerly watched by two small boys. She dropped in her cent, but the machine was out of order and only registered 75 pounds, "Good night, Bill," gasped one of the youngsters in amazement, "She's hol- low!" May-S0 ya had a letter from the college boy? Tess-Yes, he wrote an ast me did I get home all right from the dance he took me to. He-You have a wonderful form, dear. She-Must you go over all that again? "Phaneuf says he doesn't smoke, drink, gamble, or run around with women." Why, he must be nearly perfect." "He would be if he wasn't such a liarf' Moe-Your father is Scotch, isn't he? Myrtle-Yes. u Moe-I had better be economical and t rn out the light. One Hundred and Sixtyfcight N X ' X 1 2 X X ' rg, - ..- ' X , 1 ... - N i':.lFX t 'gy - 3-4 ' , l luiil 4 -- A' '- I r., .. ,-r ' 13 ' "l if 'l 5f5v'.1-mil? ',A -UQ' Completion CT est CFU! in the name of the tcachcftj 1. Bring your half dollar for the printing tomorrow. .. ........................ You do want to go to Montclair, don't you? ........ ..................... 2. 3. During the Civil War when Miss .............. ..... ...... a 1 id I were in col- lege. ............................... . 4. Gates says ................................. 5. We nevah went to dahnces in S0'th Carolinah. .. 6. Now out in Kansas ................................ 7. We boys at N. Y. U. ............................... . S. Piano rents are due. ............................... . 9. Ready, ready, ready, Write, write, write. 10. That's your second one. ............................ . l 1. Wliere d'ya get dat stuff. ......................... . 12. Notebooks are due tomorrow. . 13. Now when I was in the Army. ............ . 14. Three weeks over due now. ........................ .. 15. Really, boys, that was wonderful singing. ................. . 16. iand the sailor home from the sea, excused. ..................... . 17. But everyone should know how to play. ............................... . 18. I like to work with wood. fMight it be the M. T. Boys' heads?j ...................... 19. The king likes his bread and butter. ............................... . 20. Some one in my class must fail. I use the normal curve for grad- ing. ............ ................ 21. Consider this the sun. ............................... . 22. Little ball bounce, bounce, bounce. ............................... . 23. You realize that if the essay is late you will receive no credit. ....... ........ . 24. We'll repeat toclay's chapter for the next two weeks and then have a lengthy review. Please try to learn the formula for water. . ............. ....... lki-O-3-v-l Megibow-Get up, Art, you said I was to call you. Calabro fsleepilyj-Three Aces. What have you got? Jessie-Can you tell these classical composers apart? Howard-No, 1ny dear, they're all Grieg to me. Albanese-Gosh, Max, how did you get that ink all over yourself? Max-I was writing a theme about ""omobiles, and it was so realistic that my fountain pen backfirecl. Une Hundred and Sixtymine f A ,Y Phvloynafhean Avgwromwfhos 'Phu Epsilon Kappa Sr, B1 Jr B-o AA. YS Normal Knights Jn B3 e Ionian Shakespeare Blue, enol Gold Sere,ruadcr5 Thule NKQSIBTYT Thela Phi. JY' Boys, Delfn Rho Gam-me Sigma Cha Phi Chi B ll' 19 B. fo ff J r n lf ff" H CONTRIBUTDR 07,04 dvd.. 8 N . 1 , , l x X l I X ,I 1 X P ,P Z N . ' ts, Q X N -' ' X x 4 Q .- . 1 w ' r , 11 -' i A 'UVKL' f 3 ,. S'.W'4,1L,, "1" .,v -, Milf' 4m if 'mi in ' '5isu:awv1f'I?m- r. Living Qlypot The people talk of 1norals and of youth, Murders, and tragedies of the night life, llihile pessimists condemn this life of strife Trying vainly to give distorted truth To ns in their papers. This life creates A legitimate and an illegitimate human stream, And still the thinkers think and dreamers dream Of 1naking a humanity from such inebriates! And as I see the play on this worldly stage, I think how life was played ages long gone, How Spain was immoral and how Aragon llfas damned with this sa1ne crime and rage. I see fair Gninivere with La-uncelot. And their lives a. sordid rot! I. Louis ELSTE. A THETA PHI GIRL She worked in as soft drink parlor, and served out many a drink, And while she wasn't serving she was cleaning out the sink. ' ' She could drink her weight in near beer, and she weighed three hundred pound And only stood a. bare fo-ur feet from her head down to the ground. CHow MICIN MOLLIE, Verse 2. PHI EPSILON KAPPA The sweet and rosy lips of love, The ripe fruit, and the cooing dove, A bashful boy, to self a brute- Poor boob! He d0esn't take the fruit. O Lord! the chances I have missed,- The girls, the girls I might have kissed! One Hundred and Sevemyfone f if A. B. Sloer ........ L1ssner's ...... . ........ fpatrons DECORATOR South Warren Street, Trenton, ' DEPARTMENT STORES , . X Q x , rw, - .. X , 4 .. N ,-V . 1' , yi - - 'UM H 2 gf' . 1- sifflvef.. -,,,,...-- -.Y - x?4""4 "' J '1 lu 1 fwcestl-M 'wi- H. M. Voorhees Rose's .......... J. F. Apple Co... Havens 81 Co .... , I. B. Jones ............ LeBron's, Inc. Alexander's ....... Beer's Press... .... . Frey Print Shop ......... Hillwood Inn ...... Nelson House ..... ...N ....................... East State Street, Trenton, Bros ........ .......... 1 31-135 East State Street, Trenton, GROCER Ogden Street, Trenton, JEWELERS NJ' N.J NJ' N.J 120 East Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa .........17-19 Thompson Street, New York City East State Street, Trenton, N. I East State Street, Trenton, N. I 1 1723 Ranstead Street, Philadelphia, Pa Skillkrafters, Inc ......... ................ PHOTOGRAPHER PRINTERS State Street, ...........238 East Hanover Street, ........................Broad State Building RESTAURANTS .Pennington Road, Corner Perry Sz Southard Streets, SHOE STORE . Josephson's Shoe Store .................................. 19 South Broad Street, FANCY CLEANERS AND DYERS The Model ......... .......................................... 9 85 Princeton Avenue, Trenton Trenton, Trenton, Trenton, Trenton, Trenton, Trenton, J N N N N. N N N. J I ,I I J I J One Hundred and Scventytwo .MQufog1f'czfJ!zs 36 MXVXJLJ W f 1 A f? Fx , 1, 'I N? Us4J3C94

Suggestions in the New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) collection:

New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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