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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 256


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

Page 6, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1930 volume:

Am M wmv My Wm Ill.-' X, K4 1 MM hhvx' nl .fc "--'N f W KP X Wu lelIlll,o' if ish , Nl I 7 X x I N 1 'Nut 'A "fi V' 1 ,Q 5'4m'3 . L'LLlbnS The Seal Of State Teachers College and State Normal Sohool O?-50 1 9 3 0 Trenton, New Jersey i " FM! :J Contents Administration History Classes Activities Miscellaneous mp ltuasolf A i DGd1C3t1OH ,img I IME, the all-wonderful, can work miracles beyond the comprehension of the hu- man mind. It has reduced mountains to plainsg it has made legends of the most highly developed civilizationsg it has placed amazing inventions and towering buildings Where for centuries and centuries no man, animal, or plant existed. Time, the Wonder-worker, has done all this. But, Magician or not, can Time make any one of us forget you, Doctor Bliss, whom we have known, respected, and loved? We make no rash promises nor idle boasts, but we know in our hearts that as long as we can appreciate sin- cere elfort and genuine kindli- ness we will never forget you, Doctor Bliss, to whom We dedi- cate The Seal 1929-1930 SX: ssolf il G ll f fl Foreword 33313 THIS is a book built for the future. It will grow in value with the passing years, for there will come a time when we will turn reverently the pages which speak to us of happy times. If there is merit in the book it is not of itself, for this is but a history of a part of your life -a joyous part, which the Seal, in decades to come, will help you to live again. If the Seal can help to soften the break of friendships, to keep alive the love which our Alma Mater deserves, to make bright the golden haze of stu- dent mernories, its mission will have been fulfilled. X Q fl ...- E-...T Q 7??j.-Gt-fm? A,A. '-he Alma Mater Old Trenton State- The Mother of us all, to thee We sing Thy spirit guides us thru the years Our loyal pledge of faith and hope we hring Our faithful guide- To paths of light and heights of fruitful living Our hearts will ever hold thee dear Our grateful thanks to thee we'1'e giving Dear Trenton State- To thee our praises rise in mighty chorus Thy friendships and thy precepts hind us close. Oh, let thy spirit ever hover o'er us. 1 -Anonynwus mffmfm fm ,f r-11 full fdqyggwlqkilkgl M. ls!"-ASQ"-JSI R151 Seal Board, y Associate Editor HELEN GMITTER Associate Editor WARREN CUMMINGS Poetry Editor ARTHUR LEFEBVIIE Editor-in-Chief Adviser DOUGLAS Ksnssv Vrcwon Cnownu. EDXT1-1 GARRISON ELEANOR EDWARDS nv Assoczate Ev:-:LYN SLOANE Assocmte ANDREW NUccmau.x Humor Wu.uAM HOFFMAN 2 , . I Seal Board W lv F rv-ffmlff-L1 ,ffelf 111 nfl fHX35 L3RlQ m ISIMSIHJSI I-JSI G Subscription Manager ' NICHOLAS LEROSE Representative PAUL HAIITPENCE V Ass? ALICE BIzN'rz Business Manager BARBARA HALLEN Womenfs Athletic Editor Aghlegic Edipgr JOHN Dwsmn Donorny TAYLOR WILLIAM WARNER Sophomore Representative HENRY WAGNER I V Q! Freshman Representative Representative VIRGINIA WHOMSLEY ESTHER Rornnnr LLL. 3 Q ...' ' O The Seal Staff THE task of compiling a book like the SEAL is one that requires a great deal of work. SO great is the task that the SEAL Board is not able to do all of the work itself. Thus we have had a group Of helpers who have clone a big job exceedingly well, and We take pleasure in publicly thanking all of the people who have had a part in making this 1930 SEAL the hook it is. - The Staff Typists HALLEN, BARBARA GATTI, FLORENCE PRICE, PEGGY MEDAUGII. IRENE Assistants LURK, HERBIIA COOKSON, DOROTHY CONOVER, BETTY LEONARD, VICTOR PURCELL, ROBERT PETITO, RAPHAEL POPPE, EVELYN SKIRM, HARRIET REED, BERNICE 4 4 0 N17 gd, If 'iff jf i 1 5 is ,. Val' 9? , Q .. X Qnulaull. Administration DR. DON C. Buss President Miss MARIANNA G. PACKER MR. MICHAEL A. TRAVERS Vice-President Dean of Men 5 A9 C5x swf .M Qi E Ad111i11iSt1'3tiVC Officers CHARLOTTE G. MARSIJALL Dean of WIOIHCII LULU C. HASKELI, Regislrar ALICE C. SMITHIOK, B.S. Principal of Training School JOHN S. NEARY Business Manager CORNELIA D. PROVOST Manager of Dormitories LEO B. HERMES Custodian of Buildings and Grounds ETI-IEL M. POWIS, M.D. Medical Inspector JULIA M. STRYKER Senior-Clerk-Bookkeeper CHARLOTTE M. HYDE Senior-Clerk-Slenograplier BERTHA C. ZODA Clerk-Stenographer BIINA B. BROWN, RN. Dormitory Nurse 6 X Fourth Year Th-ird Year. Second Year Second Year . . Second Year Student Executive Board OFFICERS President ........... PAUL G. HARTPENCE First Vice-Pr-esicient .... CHARLES E. I-IAAS Second Vice-President. .MARTIAIA HIGGINS Secretary ............ NICHOLAS LEROSE Ass't. Secretary ......... FLORENCE GATTI Treasurer .... . ............. SAM BOYAR MEMBERS . . ...... PETER DILEO First Year ......... CHARLOTTE MYERS . . . . . .ROBERT PURCELL First Year. . . . . . .NIAURICE LEONARD . . . . . . .EDITH RAMSING First Year . . . . . . .CATHERINE BRUGLER .WILLIAM HOFFMAN, JR. First Year. ....... WALTER ZIBKOWSKI . . . . .ARTHUR K. POTTS Freshmen A. . . . . . .ESTIIER ROTIIBART BOARD ADVISERS Principal ............. DR. DON C. BLISS Faculty Representative .... CLEO CHAPPLI-3 Faculty Adviser .... MARIANNA G. PACKER 7 A9 3 Students' Cooperative Association HE Students' Cooperative Association has now entered upon the third year of its organization. In spite of ils youth and inexperience, the Executive Board, which is the official functioning body of the association, has carried through a number of plans designed to advance the general welfare of the college. The various committees appointed by the Executive Board have done much of the work. Some of the committees which function from year to year are the Intra- Mural Sports Committee, Building Committee, Election Committee, Chapel Lines Committee, Handbook Committee, Sport Publicity Committeee, Social Committee, Extra-Curricular' Activity Committee, and Finance Committee. Projects carried 011 by special committees and approved by the Board were the standardization of awards, the formation of an Honorary Society, and the standard- ization of a class ring. A few other activities of the Board include taking over the Red Cross Drive, collecting the extra-curricular fee, sponsoring the formation of the "Signal,'i the school paper, aiding with the organization of the Freshman class, and sponsoring a Faculty-Student party. The Executive Board now has a number of problems to consider. The possibility of inviting other State Teachers Colleges and Normal Schools to visit our college and of sponsoring Saturday night dances free of charge is being discussed. The Board wishes the students to remember that they are a vital part of this organization and that their interest is needed to insure its success. The Board proposes to keep the school in close touch with its activities by devoting certain chapel periods to a presentation of its programs. ln turn, it asks the members of the Students' Cooperative Association to give their whole-hearted support and to bring their ideas to the Board. 8 gS NB X 1 F ' 4 ' ff M f -'Q L- MA: 546. 6. dlp' ' I H KJ 2 1JFfPu 'SK fi" . ff Q4 7 Q1 I g 9 ,Fw rw ,Q 9. N i .3YG,1'r'fEn' N Qff s-9 B , l ' Y -, amwlh Faculty Faculty Poem Revered, beloved-0. you that hold A nobler oHice upon earth Than arms, or power of brain 01' birth Could give the warrior kings of old. -Alfred, Lord Tennyson 10 R3 55 Faculty FLORENCE BARRAUD State Teachers College, Trenton Kindergarten MABEL E. BRAY Detroit Conservatory of Music Music, Head of Department ALICE L. BREWSTER, B.A. Wellesley Instructor in English lVlADGE J. BURGARD, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Industrial Arts CHARLES A. BURT, B.S. Manual Training, Head of Department FRANCES CARR, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in Education J. EDGAR CASWELL, B.S. New York University Instructor in Physical Education CLEO R. CHAPPELL, M.A. Columbia University Geography, Head of Department LILLIAN B. CINBERG Curtis Institute of Music Instructor in Music BESSIE S. CLARK, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in History CAROLUS T. CLARK, B.A. Yale University Instructor in French CHARLES D. CLARKSON, B.S. University of Pennsylvania Commercial, Head of Department 11 A9 62 it OLIVIA M. COFFIN, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in Education MARY LOUISE CORNING, B.S. Columbia University Home Economics, Head of Department ELIZABETH W. CROWELL, B.S. Wellesley College Fine Arts, H ead of Department VICTOR L. CROWELL, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in Science ELIZABETH C. CUNNINGI-IAM, M.A. Columbia University K Instructor in English VIRGINIA M. CURRIER, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Fine Art EARL H. DEAN, B.S. University Of Illinois Instructor in Physical Education VERNETTA F. DECKER, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Speech LILY M. DODGEN Pratt School of Library Science Librarian DOROTHY M. EBY, M.A. Bryn Mawr College Instructor in Geography WILLIAM L. EIKENBERRY, D.Sc. Mt. Morris College Science, H eazi of Department DOROTHY FERGUSON, B.S. State Teachers College, Trenton Library, Assistant 12 MABEL GASTON Columbia University Industrial Arts, Head of Department DOROTHY S. GIBLING, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in Physical Education LULU C. HASKELL Columbia University Registrar CAROLYN R. HAMMOND State Teachers College, Trenton Instructor in Physical Education CHARLES C. HEWITT, B.A. Princeton University Instructor in English MABEL E. HOLLIES, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Education O GRACE JACKMAN University of Vermont Instructor in Education RACHEL M. JARROLD, M.A. University of Illinois H istory, Head of Department EFI-'IE KUHN, M.A. Columbia University Speech, Head of Department LYCIA MARTIN, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in Education Lois MEIER, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in Science GERTRUDE F. MBTCALF, B. of Music Eastman School Of Music 13 ffl fia MARGARET I. MILLER, Ph.B. Columbia University Instructor in History MARY L. MCDONALD, B.S. Ohio State University Instructor in Commercial Education CAROLINE E. MCINTIRE, M.A. Columbia University Assistant Supervisor of State Practice MAMIE MCLEES, M.A. Columbia University Supervisor of State Practice SARAH J. MCNARY, Ph.D. New York University English, Heacl of Department MARIANNA G. PACKER Department of Hygiene, Wellesley Physical Education, Heafl of Department ANNA C. PAXTON, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Mathematics J OSEPHINE PERETZ, M.A. Columbia University Instructor in English GLADYS E. POOLE, M.A. University of Minnesota Instructor in Psychology ISABEL W. RIDDELL, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Education ELEANOR P. SABARY Westniinster' College Instructor in Music CLARE E. SCHOOLER, B.S. Ohio State University Instructor in Physical Education 14 1 so 2 QQ MINNIE B. SHANE, B.S. Ohio State University Instructor in History CARL N. SHUSTER, M.A. Columbia University Mathematics, Head of Department ALICE C. SMITHICK, B.S. Columbia University Supervisor of Training School Practice EVELYN E. TILTON, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Education MICHAEL A. TRAVERS, B.C.S. New York University Instructor in Geography and Handwriting , JULIA WEIGLE, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Physical Education WINIFRED WELDING, M.A. Columbia University Director of Kinderga Supervisor of Practice rten Methods and Assistant HELEN W. WEST University of Pennsylvania Instructor in Music GRACE F. WILSON, B.S. Columbia University Instructor in Education 15 Student Council President ..... Vice-President.. . . . Secretary ..... Adviser .... Senior B. Representative. . . Senior A. Representative. . . . . . Junior Representative. . . Junior Representative . . Sophomore Representative. . . Sophomore Representative . ...DOROTHY TAYLOR ....ANNE EWALD . .... PEGGY PRICE . . . .Miss MARSHALL . . . .GERALDINE STANNEK .ADELAIDE GOLDFINGER . . .JEAN MATTHEWS . . .MARGARET HAINES . . . .EDNA JAGGARD ....IRENE MEDAUGH Freshmen A. Representative. .. ....EL1zAB1-:TH BAWDIN Freshmen Representative. . . Freshmen Representative. . . . . .CAROLYN PHILLIPS ....MARGARET F RECH ii a k ' I My I 2 qmah N I ' ? o 4 " f 1 , ' x . Q .X Numa' jr -u ,X X fx !! x ' ,f Q M History Q ,..- ' f X Historical Sketch LL things have histories-colorful or drab, recorded or unrecorded as the case may be. To every unit of existence, from the largest to the smallest, from the oldest to the most recent, is attached some story or plan of development or decay. The history of our Alma Mater is one of the most interesting records of the growth and accomplishments of a college from its infancy to its present day standing. The New Jersey State Normal and Model Schools were established by an Act of the Legislature in 1855. This Act was the outgrowth of an influence in favor of special training for teachers that had its institutional origin in Rheims and Halle, and that was slowly multiplying pedagogical schools in the leading countries of Europe. This influence had been growing since 1839 in Massacliusetts, New York, Connecticut, Michigan, and Pennsylvania, of our own country. The agitation for the establishment of a Normal School in New Jersey began to take form as early as 1828. lt was prompted by the incompetency of the teachers and the weakness of the schools generally. It was largely promoted by a few men representing business and the several leading professions. Prominent among them were President John McLean, of Princeton College, Judge ,Richard S. Field, of Princeton, Principal John T. Clark, of New Brunswick, Editor David Naar, of Trenton, Principal David Cole, of Trenton, State Superintendent John H. Phillips and Governor Rodman lVI. Price. The instrumentalities used were essays, editorials, addresses, teachers' institutes and conventions. The Act creating the school appropriated ten thousand dollars for maintenance, but nothing for the erection of buildings. The school was to be governed by a Board of Trustees appointed by the Governor, two from each of the five Con- gressional districts. Committees were appointed to invite proposals for the location of the Normal School, to draft a plan of instruction and rules for its government, to select a Principal for the school, to be recommended to the Board, and to give notice to the Town Superiiitendents, School Committees, and Boards of Education, to recommend suitable persons for admission as students. A committee was also appointed to visit and examine other Normal Schools in order to obtain information, and gain an insight into their practical workings. A resolution was adopted that the school should be opened 011 the first day of October ensuing, and then the Board adjourned to meet at New Brunswick, on the Gftli of June. The question of the greatest importance, and which most anxiously engaged the attention of the Trustees, was the selection of a suitable site, and the procurement of the requisite buildings for the accommodation of the School. The Act for the establishment of a Normal School 'undoubtedly contemplated that the requisite buildings and fixtures might be furnished without expense to the State. lt was hoped that the liberality of individuals, or the desire felt in particular neighborhoods to secure the location of such an institution in their midst, would lead to the offer of 17' land and money for the erection of buildings. Nor, as the sequel will show, were those hopes unfounded. A notice, inviting such offers, had been published in most of the newspapers of the State, and at the meeting in New Brunswick, responses were received to these invitations. The Trustees had been led to expect that inducements of one kind or another, with a view to secure the location of the School, would be held out in different sections of the State, but they were not prepared for such an exhibition of liberality as that which now greeted them, nor could they have anticipated so keen a rivalry as that which took place. One of the earliest offers that was made, and at the same time the most liberal, was that of Paul Farnum, of Beverly. He offered to place at the disposal of the Board, for the use of the Normal School, for a period of five years, free of expense, a brick building of ample dimensions, then in the process of erection in the borough of Beverly, to be build upon the most approved plan, and furnished with desks and such other school furniture as might be desired by the Trustees. He also offered for the same period, free of rent, an elegant and conimodious dwelling-house for the use of the Principal of the School. The cost of these buildings was to be about twenty thousand dollars. An offer so munificent, and one so entirely unprompted by selfish or interested motives, could not but excite in the minds of the Trustees the liveliest emotions, and all would have been gratified, could they, consistently with their views of duty, have yielded to it a prompt acceptance. But other offers were made from other parts of the State scarcely less liberal. The citizens of Orange, in the county of Essex, had from the first manifested a warm interest in the Normal School, and an earnest desire to secure its location in their beautiful village. They now proposed to erect at their own expense, all the necessary buildings for the accommodation of the School, and L. S. Haskell, Esq., one of their enterprising citizens, offered to convey in fee simple to the Trustees, a valuable lot in the neighborhood as a site for the institution. Other privileges and advantages were also tendered, such as the use of a valuable library for the pupils of the Normal School, and gratuitous lectures upon Music, Architecture and Physiology. The citizens of New Brunswick offered a lot eligibly situated, valued at two thousand dollars, and also the sum of eight thousand dollars in money for the erection of the necessary buildings. This was accompanied by the offer of mathe- matical instruments and other apparatus for the use of the School, and the delivery of free courses of lectures in their several departments by the Professors of Rutgers College. In Princeton and in Pennington, valuable lots were tendered by individuals, as sites for the N0l'Il12l School, and finally, a proposition was made by citizens of Trenton, which in the opinion of a majority of the Board, taking all things into con- sideration, combined greater advantages than any which had been previously offered. The Trustees were really embarrassed by the number and the liberality of these offers, and to decide between them was felt to be a task of no little delicacy. The I8 ff' difficulty was not in finding a suitable site for the lNormal School, but in making a selection from among so many, each possessing peculiar advantages. That they might act with due deliberation, and avail themselves of all the means in their power of forming a correct judgment, they resolved to visit the different places which had offered lots and buildings for a Normal School. T ln conformity with the Resolution of the Board, the Trustees visited the different places making offers. At every place they were cordially welcomed. It was most encouraging to witness the warm interest felt by so many different parts of the State in the establishment of the Normal School. All seemed to regard it as an institution that would refiect honor upon New Jersey, and be of lasting benefit to the great cause of popular education. The Board had several meetings, at each of which the claims and advantages of the different places proposed were fully discussed. The question of location was finally settled at a meeting at Princeton. All the members of the Board were present, and when a ballot was taken, Trenton received a majority of votes, and was then unanimously selected as the site for the Normal School. Besides the liberal offers of land and money made by the citizens of Trenton, there were other considerations, quite as important, which influenced the Trustees in the choice made by them. The Normal School is a State lnstitution, and it was judged expedient that it should be under the eye, as it were, of those who had called it into existence, that they might have an opportunity of watching its operations and seeing that it was so conducted as to carry out the great purposes for which it was intended. Then, too, the central position of Trenton, and the transportation facilities to it from all parts of the State, were advantages not to be overlooked. Having settled the question of location, the Trustees proceeded at once to the appointment of a Principal that they might have the benefit of his advice and assistance in their preparations for opening the School. The committee which had been appointed to recommend a suitable candidate, united in presenting the name of William F. Phelps, who was thereupon unanimously elected. Mr. Phelps had been for some years connected with the State Normal School of New York, and b1'ought with him the strongest recommendations from those who were thought most competent to judge of his qualifications. lVlr. Phelps fulfilled the very highest expectations of all concerned. The Trustees also deemed themselves fortunate in being able to secure for the School, at an early day, the services of Professor Arnold Guyot, whose scientific attainments are so well known both in Europe and America, who had paid great attention to the subject of the training of teachers, and who had been for several years in the employment of the Board of Education of Massachusetts in connection with their Normal Schools. Another distinguished teacher from foreign shores who added the prestige of his name and service to the Normal School in those days was Professor Herman Krusi, Jr., a son of the companion of Pestalozzi of the same name fKrusij who has done so much for the cause of educational reform in Europe. 19 Q4 .4 " Professor Krusi's department was inventive drawing and modern languages and the system of the great Swiss educator and his work at Trenton may be regarded as the introduction of the Pestalozzian system in America. It now became the duty of the Board to take immediate steps to secure the erection of the necessary buildings for the accommodation of the School. Several different sites were offered by the citizens of Trenton for the School, and various propositions were made in reference to the buildings, but the arrangement that was finally adopted was the following: lt was agreed to lease to the State of New Jersey at a nominal rent, for the term of five years, a lot of ground belonging to Williaiii P. Sherman Esq., situated on Clinton street, two hundred feet square, valued at four thousand dollars, and that the citizens of Trenton should furnish the sum of fourteen thousand dollars for the erection of the necessary buildings. This sum, it was then thought, would be quite sufficient for the purpose, and plans and estimates for a Normal School building were at once directed to be prepared and laid before the Board. But when these plans came to be examined, together with the estimated expense of carrying them out, it was found, that they would cost considerably more than had been anticipated, and that a building sufliciently ample for all the pur- poses of a Normal School, including the Model School, which is, by the terms of the Act, to form so essential a part of it, would involve an expenditure of at least seventeen thousand dollars. Here was an unexpected diliiculty. The Trustees had no right to apply, toward the erection of buildings, any part of the annual appropria- tion made by the State for the support of the School, but they were authorized and empowered, in the event of no suitable buildings and fixtures being offered without expense to the State, to hire for a period of five years, at a reasonable expense, and to cause to be fitted up buildings which should afford the necessary accommodation for the School. It was then proposed that the Trustees should furnish the additional three thousand dollars required for the completion of suitable build- ings, by way of rent for the use and occupation of the property for a period of five years. Such an arrangement was made. Mr. Sherman executed a lease to the State, of the lot and buildings to be erected thereon, for the term of five years, in consideration of the sum of three thousand dollars, and it was stipulated, that if, at or before the expiration of the five years, the State should desire to purchase the buildings, it should have the privilege of doing so, by paying the actual cost thereof, which was not to exceed seventeen thousand five hundred dollars, deducting therefrom the sum of three thousand dollars. It was further agreed, that the State should have the privilege of purchasing the lot, at a valuation to be fixed by appraisers, one to be chosen by Mr. Sherman, and the other by the State, and in case of their disagreement, a third to be chosen by the Chancellor as an umpire. It was found that the sum of three thousand dollars might be spared out of the first yearis appropriation, the expenses of this year being of course much less than those that would be necessary during the ensuing four years because the Schools did not go into operation until the first of October. The sum of three thousand 20 dollars for live years, which is at the rate of six hundred dollars a year, for property costing 321,500 was considered a very moderate rent, while the whole amount was to be paid back to the State should she elect to purchase the property at the expiration of the term. Thus, without exceeding the appropriation made by the Legislature, the Trustees had secured the erection of an edifice which, when finished, was one of the most complete and best arranged Normal School buildings in the United States at that time. lt was of ample proportions, of durable materials, well ventilated, and in its architectural appearance was a credit to the capital of the State. Immediately after it was decided to locate the Normal School in Trenton, Paul 'K- Farnum proposed to establish at Beverly a high class school preparatory to the Normal, and offered to erect a building and present it to the State, with an endow- ment of twenty thousand dollars, on condition that the State would assume the care of the school under the State Board of Education, and annually appropriate a sum equal to the interest of the fund invested. This proposition was accepted, and the building was erected and dedicated October 8th, 1858. The Normal School was opened according to announcement on the first day of October 1855 in Trenton City Hall-a temporary building procured for the purpose. The next week the school moved to temporary accommodations in a building owned by Dr. John McKelway on the corner of Hanover and Stockton Streets. f The registra- tion at the beginning was fifteen pupils. When the new Normal School building was opened two rooms were set aside for a Model or Pattern School, designed for observation and training on the part of the 21 Normal students. At the end of the first year there were forty-three students in the Normal School and one hundred twenty-five pupils in the Model School. The enrollment in the Model School grew so rapidly that it soon became apparent that it would be necessary to have a separate building for it. Accordingly, in 1857, a number of citizens proposed to purchase ground adjoining that on which the Normal School was located and erect a suitable building, the total cost not to exceed thirty thousand dollars. A plot of ground, 300 x 220 feet, adjoining the grounds of the Normal School, was secured, and a building erected on plans approved by the Board of Trustees was dedicated in 1858. ln 1865, authorized by an Act of the Legislature, the State purchased the two build- ings and their grounds, whicd had cost their promoters, an association of Trenton citizens, not less than fifty-one thousand dollars, for the sum of thirty-eight thous- and dollars. Previous to 18641, the students from a distance attending the schools were obliged to secure board at private houses in the city. This custom was attended with a great deal of inconvenience and uncertainty. During this year, H8645 a number of citizens formed an association, and opened a boarding hall on the grounds opposite the schools. These gentlemen were incorporated by an Act of the Legislature passed March 22d, 1865, under the title of the Normal School Boarding House Association. This company erected a building on the opposite side of the street from the schools, for female pupils, where a board could be procured practically at cost. The Board of Trustees agreed to pay this corporation 51,250 per annum for four years, which 22 sum or sums should go on account of the purchase 1noney, should the State at any time during said period elect to purchase the said buildings at cost, and in addition to this, they agreed to pay the association a further sum per annum equal to six per centum upon the cost of the buildings and the expense incurred in keeping them in repair. The Trustees purchased the property belonging to this association by author- ity of an Act of the Legislature passed February 27, 1867, for the sum of flB32,000, of which sum 330,000 or the total amount less what had been paid to this company in annual installments, was left on mortgage. In 1873, under authority of a Supplement to the Act of 1867, the Board purchased additional property, including a boys' hall for SB39,000, the entire amount being secured by mortgage, thus it appears that the total purchase price of the Boarding Hall buildings and grounds was SS71,000. The Trustees assumed this debt, together with the furnishing of the Halls and began its gradual reduction by such sums as they might save annually from their receipts for tuition in the Model School and from room rentals. ln 1879 the debt had been reduced to fB30,000, when by an appropriation made by the Legislature, it was cancelled. Thus, for 368,000 direct appropriation, the State possessed a school and boarding hall property that had cost the energetic friends of these institutions 315121000 and Trenton had redeemed its pledge in inducing the location of the institution within its boundaries. While the school buildings met the demands of the time in which they were built, they were not equipped with laboratory or manual training facilities in keeping with the development of educational thought and practice, and with the change of ad- ministration in 1889 it became apparent that if changed educational conditions were 23 to be met, it was necessary to increase the buildings. This matter was presented to the Legislature of 1890, and an appropriation of 340,000 was granted to erect a building connecting the Normal and Model buildings, in which new structure might be located an auditorium and suitable modern laboratories for the various branches of science and manual training, also, a library. Ground was broken for this new structure October 28, 1890, and the new building was completed in time for the opening of the fall term of the following year. The Legislature of 1891 granted an appropriation of 38,000 for furnishing this new building. The Legislature of 1893 appropriated 312,000 for the building of a new gymnasium, and the Legislature of 1894- appropriated 310,000 for the furnishing of this new gymnasium and dividing the former gymnasium into class rooms and furnishing these rooms. These latter appropriations brought the total cost to the State for new buildings and grounds up to 2B138,000. The other additions to the school were made in 1904. and 1914. 24 GA ff! ...A...,...... yy? N The Normal School remained under the management of the Board of Trustees until 1891, at which time the management was transferred to the State Board of Education, while in 1926 the control was given to the Commissioner of Education, subject to the State Board's approval of general plans and policies. The founders of the Normal School defined its purpose to be two-fold, namely to furnish a high education for its pupils and to train them in the art of teaching. This definition was the expression of a very clear estimate of the practical needs of that early time. The educational standards of the State were low and desultory. If these standards were to be raised it was necessary that the work of instruction should be in the hands of those who were themselves educated. Academies of the State were scarce and furnished a very meagre education, and the public schools offered only the most rudimentary beginnings. The Board of Trustees and the faculty seemed to understand the need for suiting the institution to the needs of its time rather than to some fanciful ideal of what a professional school should be. The need for scholarship was so emphatic that for a term of years it practically crowded out very much of method work, but with the increased efficiency of the public school system it became possible, in due time, to restore the pedagogical phase to its proper place. This restoration was made at the beginning of the increased attendance in 1889. The aim of the Normal School now is not to provide vocational training for high school graduates, but primarily to furnish the schools of the state with well trained teachers. As an essential corollary to this assumption the state fixes the conditions for admission, prescribes the curriculum content, length of course, gen- eral rules of administration, and standards for graduation. The Normal School in its curriculum combined the professional and academic features while the Model School served as the 'fpatternn school. These were in no sense to be rivals of each other, but on the contrary, were to be handmaidens, enjoy- ing the same intimacy that exists between the classical and scientific departments of a college. There were times when this intimacy did not exist andthe two branches of the school assumed more of the attitude of rivals than of partners, but such was the case for only a short time. The most sympathetic conditions existed and lasted most of the time. The Model School was the embodiment in practice of what was taught as theory in the Normal School. From the beginning it assumed a higher standard than was usual in the country in institutions of this class, namely, a standard extending from first primary to college preparation, or in other Words, including a full high-school academic course. The purpose of this school was regarded as two-fold, the first being its direct influence upon the Normal pupils, and second, its example in the school organization of the State. Hence, from the first, the school has maintained a standard which has commanded the respect of the people and the patronage of a large territory. It soon drew to itself a generous patronage from Trenton and the immediate vicinity and became self-supporting, and remained so. 25 N On February 3, 1917 the State Board of Education passed the following resolutions: c'Whereas, The Model School operated in connection with the Normal School at Trenton is maintained for the purpose of furnishing practice teaching for the Normal School students, and- "W'hereas, The High School course as at present maintained is of no value for the great body of students composing the enrollment in the Normal School, therefore be it 'GResolved, That it is the policy of this Board to discontinue the High School De- partment of the Model School at as early a date as may be practicable." On April 7, 1917, the following resolution was passed: "That all departments of the Model School at Trenton be terminated at the end of the present yearf' ln compliance with these resolutions the Model School was abolished and the High School Teachers course terminated at the end of the school year, 1917. A plan was worked out however, whereby students having already completed two years or more of the High School Teachers Course could remain and receive the diploma on completing the requirements of the course. The Training School was organized soon after the Model School was abolished and is composed entirely of elementary school pupils. This school is conducted in the rooms formerly occupied by the Model School and comprises a kindergarten, three first grades, two each of the second, third, fourth, fifth and sixth grades. Up until 1917 a f our-year course had been maintained for teachers but on February 3, 1917, the State Board of Education passed the following resolution: 4'Whereas, The number of applicants for the four-year course for teachers as at present maintained in the Normal School at Trenton does not warrant the expense of its continued operation, therefore be it Resolved, That it is the policy of this Board to discontinue this four-year course at as early a date as may be practicable." The Music Department was also discontinued June 30th, 1917. The mural painting in the oak panel back of the platform in our auditorium en- titled "The Peace Council of New Jersey and the Indians, 1758", by Richard Blossom Farley was put in place 1913. The classes contributing toward this painting were June, 1909, February, 1910, and June, 1911. It had been the desire of the school for some time to secure a mural painting that would not only be an education in art to the school generations as they came and went, but that would also emphasize some significant feature of the history of our State. This was accomplished by securing this painting. The subject was most for- tunate. The character of the Indian has always been interesting to our American 26 A9 C'La people and the costume and manner of the colonial governor has also appealed to our sense of dignity and strength. The occasion of the unveiling of the painting was honored by the presence of Governor J. Franklin Fort, the Acting-President of the New Jersey Historical Society, George R. Howe, and President Hays of our own Board of Education and the artist himself. ln the same year, 1913, an athletic field, exceeding two acres in area was purchased, in order to provide opportunity for outdoor sports. This field is used for all forms of outdoor athletics. At present the property belonging to the New Jersey State Normal School at Trenton is valued at more than three quarter million dollars. The grounds including the athletic field cover an area of more than seven acres. During the war gratifying patriotic spirit was shown in the generous response of students and teachers to calls for both money and service to alleviate conditions which were brought on by the war. The domestic arts department knitted two hundred forty sweaters for the soldiers at Camp Dix. The money for the wool was raised by subscription, cake sales, and a Young Womenas Christian Association lawn fete. Many helmets and bed socks were knitted by the students for the Camp Meade soldiers, the wool for these being fur- nished by the Trenton Schoolmasters' Club, through Mr. T. D. Sensor, President. Each student of domestic arts completed an entire set of hospital garments. Sixty live French peasant costumes, made by the fifth and sixth grades of the Training school for a patriotic pageant, were given to the Friends Reconstruction Society of Trenton to be sent to France. The Normal students assigned to the pupils of the Training School as 'tbig sisters" assisted in making and caring for war gardens at the homes of the children, under the supervision of the nature study department. A large school garden was planted. The faculty, students and literary societies subscribed and contributed approxi- mately two thousand dollars to the Student Friendship War Fund. This money was raised through personal sacrihce and saving. The faculty and employees of the school subscribed 337,600 to the various liberty loans. Ninety-seven men and women, graduates or former students of the Normal and Model Schools, were reported in the National service, and our service flag bears two gold stars. Practically CVel'y male student in the graduating classes of February and June, 1918, was actually engaged in war work. The Alumni of both the Normal School and Model School have been kept in close touch with the schools through the Alumni Association which holds a meeting at the Normal School every year. The first annual meeting was held on Commencement Day, June 27th, 1889. There had been, for some years, a feeling among the gradu- ates of the schools that there should be some organic means of keeping active their interest and pleasure in the institution. The outgrowth of this feeling was the forma- tion of the Alumni Asosciation. This movement was first given organic shape by 27 E-f 9 'za 2 1Q-' - e EU! Messrs. Francis B. Lee and Robert V. Whitehead. These gentlemen issued a call which brought together a number of the alumni who formed a temporary organization by electing the following officers, who were afterward reelected by the permanent organization: President ............ .... P Roressoa AUSTIN C. APGAR Normal Vice-President . . . .... MISS SARAH Y. ELY .Model Vice-President . . .... MR. ROBERT C. BELVILLE Recording Secretary ............ .... P Rorsssoa FRANK H. Sconv Normal Corresponding Secretary . . . . . MISS EMMA C. BINDER Model Corresponding Secretary .................. MR. FRANCIS B. LEE The organizatioiradopted as its rule of membership that the person should either be a graduate of one of the schools or have been within one year of graduation. About one hundred and fifty of the alumni were present at the first meeting in 1889. The Alumni at the present time are kept in close touch with the school happenings through the Alumni Bulletin which is published monthly. Through the initiative of the South Jersey Alumni Association a revolving fund was made available for a limited number of worthy students who were in need of financial assistance. This fund, better known as the Student Loan Fund, is growing slowly and with this growth is extending its usefulness in assisting worthy students to secure the education which would otherwise be impossible. This fund is supported by students, faculty, graduates and outsiders who are interested in education. Their contributions have made it possible for sixty students to take up Normal School and college work, forty-seven of whom have graduated. The Ionian Society of the school have for their project the promotion of this fund, and have rendered a most valuable service in increasing the number of subscribers and in doing the clerical work necessary for the distribution of notices to contributors. The total amount contrib- uted up to October 31, 1929, is 3B4+,802, representing 1,037 individuals exclusive of unredeemed pledges. Those who make a ten dollar payment with the subscrip- tion become life members. The New Jersey Society of Retired Teachers has established a scholarship in our school, as a memorial to Miss Elizabeth Almira Allen. The Supreme Court Justice James F. Minturn was chairman of the memorial fund's executive committee. The Trustees named by Mr. Minturn, to administer the fund, included former Governor Edward C. Stokes and Wvilliam J. Bickett, superintendent of schools, both of this city, J. J. Nevin, Jersey City, Mrs. Mary E. Polard, Newark, Miss Sophie M. Braun, Elizabeth, Mrs. Caroline B. Lowe, Passaic, Xvilliam Miller, Elizabeth. The Trustees had the power to arrange for the investment of money that was available for their use, toward the object set forth, which was the memorial to the late Miss Allen. Action was taken by Mr. Minturn following the receipt of a letter from Mrs. Caroline B. Lowe, of Passaic, vice-chairman of the fund, calling attention to the fact 28 fi . that fii51111,510.50 had been collected, 310,000 of which was collected by the Society of Retired Teachers. The scholarships established are as follows: Trenton Normal School, 355250, Montclair Normal School, 315500, New Jersey College for Women, fHS1,628.92g Mary Fisher Home, 357,131.98 The Mary Fisher Home is supported mainly by the kindness of friends. Many teachers, after spending their strength for the help of humanity, have been guests in this house during the last years of their lives. This endowment, coming mostly from teachers, is a very fitting tribute in the memory of one who gave generously of her life for the betterment of others. A bronze tablet has also been dedicated to Miss Allen by the Society of Retired Teachers and is now in our auditorium. . The various societies and organizations in the school have done much for the bet- terment of the institution. The societies and clubs that were in existence the year before the Model School was abolished H9161 were the Model Girls Literary Society, the Thencanic Society, the Round Table Society, the Normal Pedagogical Club, the Normal Dramatic Club, and the Shakespeare Society, composed of young men and women of the Normal School, the Philomathean Society, the Gamma Sigma Society, the Arguromuthos Society, the Theta Phi Society, and the Ionian Society, composed each of young ladies from the Normal and Model departments, the Y. W. C. A. of the Girls Hall, the Orpheus Glee Club, composed of boys and girls of the Model department, the Philomela Glee Club, composed of young women of the Normal department and the Manual Training Club. The general program of the literary Societies included oration, recitation, and reading, but debate was the most prominent feature. In the majority of the Societies, debate was regarded as the most beneficial feature. Many of these societies have gone out of existence, the reason being, the abolishing of the Model School. There have been others formed since then, namely: the Nu Delta Chi Society, the Delta Rho Society, and the Sigma Phi Alpha Society, each composed of women of the schoolg the Theta Nu Sigma Fraternity, composed of men in the school who are taking the General course of study, the Phi Epsilon Kappa Fra- ternity composed of the men in the Physical Education course, the Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity, composed of men who are taking up Manual Training, Oompha and Nor- mal Knights, composed of the men in the school. Each organization has a definite aim or goal for which it strives and by which it not only benefits itself but also the school in general. Our school paper, The Signal, is new to most of the faculty and students of our school, but it is not new to the school. The first Signal was published in 1885. It was then a school magazine, published quarterly. It attained a wide circulation and attracted attention to the school because it served as a medium for the publication of such matter as was of interest to the friends of the school. It continued to exist up until 1918. Because of lack of funds it ceased to function. The year 1929 marks 29 the revival of the Signal in the form of a four page newspaper published every two weeks. lt has already gained a wide circulation and has proven a source of interest to the students, faculty and friends of the school. It was decided by the State Board of Education that from September, 1929, only three and four year courses would be offered. The two year rural, general, kinder- garten-primary and special manual training courses and courses for teachers of sub- normal children was supplanted by the three year courses. There is in the collegiate group, a four year General, Rural, Music, Physical Education and Hygiene course and Commercial course which leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Edu- cation. ln 1925 the Normal School was empowered to grant the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education on successful completion of the four courses for elementary work and those preparing for junior or senior high school work-a four-year course, Because of the change in the status and curricula of the Normal School, its title was changed to the State Teachers College and State Normal School at Trenton. A new site of about one hundred acres on the Pennington Road at Hillwood Lakes was purchased for this College by the State in 1928. The erection of the first unit of the new buildings will soon be begun, and in time as the units are completed, the old site and the old buildings will be abandoned. Trenton Normal School for seventy-five years has made a profoundly important contribution to the cause of public education in the State of New Jersey. The thou- sands of students who have been graduated from the school have helped to spread its fame throughout the state. The long succession of capable educators comprising its faculty have added much to the enrichment of Trenton's intellectual life. L On this, her seventy-lifth birthday, we wish her many happy returns of the day, and hope that she will continue to be as useful to the State in the future as she has been in the past. May her life as a college be just as happy as was her life as a Normal School. GOOD LUCK TO STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE! gj 30 SWK gg L Aiwa' Z N v If WIA? i ' ! 'll 2 ' " N: I ,. M' Q ' . NME. , , WN yx':L: Qegf xx xt nf A' ' MNGWP , MI Ulr t 1-'.' - .73 limp 1, 6 '-Mx r Rwwnfwv L- - ai-J.. l'.a......u. Classes 1 'WW , ""' .. m i, x " 3 f' A 1' N X f l I N 1 I 'X 1 l v im 'wm.1lf?"""J'MIx! f- ., WL lfimffv I I W w '-3?f?i7i M.'W7 , ' ,,.. w La-nun!-l Seniors A9 C'La W Senior Class Officers E President WARREN D. CUMMINGS Vice-President JOHN E. DWYER Secretary GERALDINE STANNEK Treasurer HOWARD HENRY Adviser VICTOR CROWELL 33 ,AQ GQ I I :A n -Y , A., ,.,.,n p I ggng A pi Senior Class History OUR years spent in one place may be either a long time or a short time. To those who have spent four years in this school, it has been a very short time and we wonder where it has gone. We cannot realiie that next year the corridors of State Teachers College will be filled with students and we won't be here. It is hard to imagine life without this school because we have been part of it for such a vital portion of our lives. When, in September, 1926, we first came here, we felt so green and inexperienced. Could we ever feel at home in this institution which was so foriegn to all our previous experiences? Most of the incidents of that first year have become but hazy recol- lections of a remote and distant past. The next year we returned as Seniors. Although we were not graduating in June, we enjoyed all the ancient privileges of Seniors. To us, the biggest event of the year was our ten weeks practice teaching. There is no need to enumerate the joys and sorrows of that period. In the history of the school, the big event of the year was the formation of the Student Cooperative Association. This organization has func- tioned for the past two years with ever increasing success. Some of us aided in the formation of this project, and in the future we expect to be able to say with much pride, 'LI was in school when that was formed." We were very sorry to see the June of 1928 arrive, for it meant the departure of many of our friends who had shared with us our first two years here. As 'Lthird year students," we felt ourselves to be very exalted personages and at- tempted to show this by our dignified conduct. Belonging to no class group, we joined with the second year degree students and formed the Intermediate Class. Our class project was to foster the reissue of a school paper. Very often people work toward projects which they never have the pleasure of seeing realized, but we were more fortunate. This year the 'LSignal'7 is being published with the greatest success, and it is with true paternal interest that we wish it the best of luck in future years. When this institution conferred its Hrst degrees in June, 1926, it was not as a college. Last year it became, officially, the New ,lersey State Teachers College and Normal School, and we will be the second class to graduate and receive degrees from this college. Another important happening of last year was the appropriation, by the Legislature, for our long-dreamed of new school. In some ways we regret that we couldn't spend at least one year in the new building, but we are so at home in these buildings, and they are so bound up with many happy memories, that, at heart, we are glad Fate has willed otherwise. As real, full-fledged Seniors, we fell superior even to King Oompha. Who knows all about this school? Who knows how to have a good time in the library and still keep in the good graces of the Library Council? Who knows how little work to do and still pass? Who has a 'gdragn with the faculty and administration? Who knows where to find plenty of note book paper? No one, we answer, but us. When the reminiscences of our Senior year are published, the volume will be so full of experiences, excitement, humor, heart-throbs, and moral truths that uno home will be complete without this volume? any more than our lives could have been complete without the experiences of this, our Senior year. 34 ABEL, RALPH S. Smoke 1961 South Broad St. Trenton, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon, Kappa, Vice-President 12, 31g A. A. Board 12, 313 Normal Knightsg Oom- phag 4'5" Clubg Intramural Sports Committee, chairman 1413 Baseball 12, 31, Captain. 131g Football 1315 Basketball Manager 131. These footsteps on the sands of time A record show of Ralph's great climb From Freshman, Highty, green and small To Senior mighty, tho not tall. A loyal pal of each Physical Ed, Many times the class he's led. And these footsteps we are told Are leading to the town FREEHOLD AUSTIN, LUCY V. Vincentown, New Jersey. GENERAL Arguromuthos, V ice-President 131g Class Treasurer 111, Vice-President 1115 President 1215 Seal Board 1313 Executive Board 1413 .giggzal Borgata 1415 Psychology Club 11, 21g e ating . The heart is willing, and so are the hands. A more agreeable person there could not be. We have nothing against her, except perhaps-Well ask her why she feels self-conscious carrying certain books! History and English! English and History! She just loves these pastimes! We are also told that she has had the ambition to write. Why not? The literary field may be wide, but "the more the 1HCI'l'lC1',M Lucy! CARLSON, ESTHER E. . Es 213 E. 3rd Avenue Wildwood, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Argo, President 121, Secretary 111 5 President of Student Council 1319 Assistant Class Cap- tain 131 3 Trustee Camp Association 121 3 Varsity Hockey Team 121g Associate Editor of "Seal" 131g Women's Council of A. A. 141. Esther Carlson's Senior Year at State. Other books in the same series: Esther Carlson at Wildwood High, Esther Carl- son's Undergraduate days. U Contents Chapter 1.-Esther l e a V e s dear old Wildwood Beach. Chapter 2.-Esther is a fourth year Physical Ed. Chapter 3.-Esther plays hockey. Chapter 41.-Esther plays a trick on Ed. Chapter 5.-Esther meets an athlete. Chapter 6.-Esther goes to a dance. Chapter 7.-Esther plays basketball. Chapter 8.-Esther gets a B.S. CUMMINGS, WARREN DATIS ' Bill 33 Jefferson Street Lambertville, New Jersey GENERAL Theta Nu Sigma, Secretary 131, Master of Ceremonies 141g Class President 1413 Execu- tive Board 131 9 "Sealy Board 12, 3, 41 5 Signal Board 141 g Winter Play 11, 2, 41 g Boys' Show 11, 2, 3, 41 5 Debating 11, 21 3 Orchestra 111 3 Band 141. Six feet and 1nore's a lot of space And Bill is just that tall But he's so active and so attractive There's trouble in housing it all. As Romeo he was great 1in the play1. ,lust how it will "carry overa' remains to be seen. We have a faint suspicion that "shew isnlt so very far away, in memory at least. How that boy can talk! "My tale is toldi' helped to add more to his fame as an orator besides creating an uproar in chapel. Yes, Bill, thru your good works at S. T. C. you will never be forgotten, and no matter where you go you will always be ulooked up tofl Correa, MACDALEN A. Tea Lawrenceville, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Counsa Philomathean Society, Secretary fllg Varsity Hockey Team 1223 President of Camp Asso- ciation f3Dg Women's A. A. Council l3Jg Class Captain ffl-J. Dear Kitty, The old P.T.A. ain't what it uster was when you and Kay were here. But say, has Tea been carrying on' this year! QI mean carrying on the good reputa- tion.D You know she was captain of the class and was she good? I'll say. And so will the rest of the dozen. As usual we all have a lot to say. Remem- ber that old chant: NWe like coffee We like tea But better than both we like Little Tea Coffeew We've added a second verse: "There's sugar in coffee And lemon in tea But there's sugar and lemon Both in Tea Coffee." Sounds rather catty but it isnlt. We all love her just the same. CONOVER, MARY E. 66 N. Greenwood Avenue Hopewell, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Counsm Sargent School for Physical Ed., ,25, Arguromuthos : Examination Topic: Mary Conover. Directions: Mark T for true, F for false or P for perhaps before or after reading. Questions: 1. Mary Conover transferred from the Captain school to State. 2. According to Falling a Mon Key is better than a Phi Beta Kappa Key. 3. Mary Conover does or does not like dancing class. 4. A certain faculty member is popular for her sense of fair play. 5. M.C. stands for most courteous. 6. "Imitation is the most sincere flat- teryf' DILEO, WILLIAM P. Petie 610 South ClintoII Avenue Trenton, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa, Secretary 131 g Vice-Presi- :lent Athletic Association 131 5 Captain Basket- ball 13, 4-1 g Basketball 11, 21 3 Baseball 11, 2, 3, 41 3 Executive Board 131 g Normal Knightsg Oomphag "S" Clubg Class Captain 131. Trailer Announcement Station S T C heralding the coming super-production by the Goner Bros., The Departure of Petie Dileo,' a sequel to the popular 'Return of Peter Grinf which played here about a year ago. This scintillating star from State needs no advertising from us. You yourselves have been brought to tears many times, hearing him sing that touching song 'How Can I Leave Thee.' May we pre- sent the captain of the basketball team, and the leader of the Senior Physical Eds: Mr. William Dileof' Pete: "Hello Everybody l " 66 DWYER, JOHN E. Dewey 313 Augusta Street South Amboy, New Jersey GENERAL ' Theta Nu Sigma, Vice-President 141, Class Vice-President 1415 Oompha, Secretaryg Nor- mal Knights, Treasarerg Winter Play 11, 215 "Seal" Board 141g Baseball, Manager 1315 Football 13, 41g A. A. Board 141. First it is one, then it is another and so it goes all thru the year. Dewey's power to charm the fair sex is the envy of many an S.T.C. man. If the secret is ever made public the girls of the school had better watch out for there will be an epidemic of broken hearts. When Dewey gets going with his pro- tractors, compasses and other parapher- nalia of the math course, we expect to see the fur fly. This young man has all the earmarks of a good teacher. South Amboy has good reason to feel proud of its athlete, ladyis man, scholar, Dewey Dwyer. GOOD LUCK KID! xx 4-at Q ff A My -1 gr 5 ,H ii sa' QQ? M .ill Emil Evrmsow, CLIFTON L. Red, Eve 39 S. William St. Bergenfield, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Springfield College 1923-25, Football 12, 41, Track 12, 49g Normal Knights. "Red" Everson is the golden-haired, silver-tongued orator of the Senior Physical Education dozen. He was with us the first year, left us awhile and re- turned to dash down the last lap, a sure winner. Probably due to his track prac- tice. We're glad he came back. Sup- pose weid missed that five-minute talk on Snoopervision, Pseudovision and Supervision! "Red" has an interest in birds this year with a preference for robins. Robins usually are red, arenlt they? GARRISON, EDITH G. 1414 Riverside Drive Trenton, New Jersey Gi-ZNERAL Delta Rhog "Seal" Board 141. Some one gave Edith a rattle to keep her awake during the class, but no one knew that her Scotch Presbyterian Con- science would not permit her to take an unauthorized nap. We do know, how- ever, of her Pennsylvania Dutch origin for she frequently exhibits a character- istic attributed to a Missourian animal. We all forgive her for her attitude for she brought fame to the school as well has to herself, when she won the League of Nations prize, a trip to Eu- rope. That is something of which the school and Edith have a right to-be proud. Edith isn't as indifferent as she ap- pears to be, unless you have heard her discuss Science, or have seen her work in that field. Her eyes sparkle and her cheeks Hush. She is in her element! GMITTER, HELEN Gimmie 662 Lamherton Street Trenton, New Jersey GENERAL Nu, Delta Chig Class President C213 A. A. Board l3Jg Associate Editor "Seal" Board C4-lg Class Gift Committeeg Library Council Chairman Handbook Cornmitteeg Chairman Extra-Curricular Activity Committee. lf we could write "Gi1nmie" up as faithfully as she does her school work- If we could repeat the melodious notes she plays in the hand-- If we could "get the spirit" as she does of friendliness and good will - If we could capture the sunshine of her smile? lf "Gimmie" could he her own write- ua I Then she'd have a good onel GRIESHABER, GERTRUDE Gee 78 Morris Avenue Manasquan, New Jersey Music Gamma Sigmag Class President CD5 Glee Club, Manager 135, President C4Jg Orchestra 12, 3, 43. Although we all know that her heart is in Trenton-some of us are not so sure that it is on N. Clinton Avenue. She is quiet-retiring. But we know her, know of rarer moments where mirth and laughter reign supreme. There are a lot of ways for a good music student to do her duty outside of the public school-particularly if she is an excellent organist! HAFLEY, DOROTHY DOI Middlehush, New .lersey Music Nu, Delta Chi, President 141: Society of Presidents, Vice-President 141g Class Captain 1419 Orchestra 12, 3, 4-1. Variety ls the Spice of Life Scene I After lights a girl lauds the virtues of her latest conquest to the skies. Most of ,em are intelligent, but all are dumb in the ways of women. The audience sympathizes but immediately falls asleep. Scene II A busy Society Worker A mighty trombone player An excellent teacher. Scene Ill A sense Of humor A vivid imagination An advocate of Milt Cross. HALLAHAN, EDWARD T. Ed 206 Fulton Street Elizabeth, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa, Class President 1113 Class Captain 111g Football 11, 2, 3, 41g Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41 3 Track 12, 31 3 Presi- dent A. A. Board 1219 Oompha, President 1413 Men's Glee Club, President 14-1, Nor- mal Knights. To be so handsome is a curse, the girls all rush him with letters and verse. But teasing him is equally cruel, for heis the most popular man in school. At least one girl will think that's true 1she needs no introduction to yOu1. But for this epitaph shed a tear: "He lived four years with 'Kuchf we hearf' Ed plays a football or basketball game, in a way that brings credit to his name. And as for the saying he's been on time, his friends wOn't believe he'd commit such a crime. As a Physical Ed he's a wonderful man and the class swears by its 'gl-Ioolihanni HENRY, HOWARD, Whitey 180 N. Bridge Street Somerville, New Jersey GENERAL Theta Nu. Sigma, Secretary f2Jg Master of Ceremonies 131g Class President f3Jg Treas- urer fl, 433 'Seal" Board C313 Football 13, 4-lg Clee Club f2, 3, 4Jg Spring Play CD3 Winter Play 1415 Boys Show fl, 2, 3, 45g Oomphag Class Gift Committee. Vanity, Vanity, All Is Vanity With a most dignified air, "Henri,', the cutest man at State Teachers College, stepped from the band box in answer to a maidenis prayer. Freshmen quaked beneath his icy stare. Sophomores made way for him. Juniors wondered if by chance he were related to Napoleon. His classmates wondered how he did it. D0n't judge a man by his appearance. HITESMAN, MARY Bobby lVIercerville, New Jersey GENERAL Nu, Delta Chig Executive Board C4-lg Signal C413 Class Speaker Committee C4-lg Rifle Team Q4-J. Blue eyes, Haxen hair and personality make Bobby the success that she un- doubtedly is in S. T. C. She works as well as she dances which is saying something! Even Chemistry holds no terrors for her. Success to an All-around good sport. K HOLLYWOOD, ELISABETH'F. Betty 33 Peters Place Red Bank, New Jersey GENERAL Ionian We're sure Bet's fluttering eye-lashes Have often been the cause Of many a lad's admiring stare And hearts that thump and pause !- Betty is sincere and true. What's more, she hasn't been heard to kick yet at anything. But we authorize her to expand to the world in general, such of her information as she feels the world is ready to receive. This is left, of course, to her personal discretiong we ask only that she doesn't make silence her mother tongue. So we feel the resultation Of Betty's State duration Will cause her adaptation To pure domestication. HoUsEL, MARIE H. 41 Clinton Street Lambertville, New Jersey GENERAL Ionian, Secretary 1315 Signal Board C415 Band cs, 41. Marie will be heard from in the future, we know, for now she is our star in English. Do you remember the novel on the life of Shakespeare? But this interest in literature does not keep our Marie from participating in other school activities. The band would be incomplete Without her and her clarinet. ' Success to Marie ! KERSEY, DOUGLAS J. 120 W. 4-th Street Palmyra, New Jersey GENERAL Theta Nu. Sigma, Corresponding Secretary 14-1g Editor-in-Chief "Seal,' 1413 Chairman, Standardization of Awards Committee 13, 4-1 g Normal Knights 12, 3, 4-1. A sk him to work hard for you G ive him a big task to do O nly cares upon him Hing- O n him burden everything D oug will do it. S ince no one more good and kind P leases us, as We can find, 0 r since his gift of common sense R enders firm our confidence, T rust Doug. We do! KUCH, WALTER Kuch 4-20 Bond Street Elizabeth, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa, Treasurer 12, 3, 41 5 Foot- ball 11, 215 Track 111 3 Basketball 11, 3, 4-1 g Baseball 11, 3, 413 Assistant Class Captain 121 g Oamphag Glee Club 1213 Normal Knightsg Proctor Hall 141: "S" Club 1413 Chairman Social Committeeg Band 131 g Prob- lems in Arithmetic 1with Answers1. Problems in Arithmetic 1with Answers1 1. Kuch X Ed : 1 pair of room- mates 4- years. 2. Kuch -1- 1 pretty blonde : 1 nice couple. 3. Kuch -l- many activities : 1 of State's Big Men. 4. State - Kuch : 1 forsaken and pathetic college. 5. lf there are eleven Senior P.E.'s in Room 116 and Kuch comes, how many people are in the room? 6. If Kuch comes at 8:28 A.lVl. and Ed arrives at 8:29, when should they have come? 7. If Kuch got a cracked head in the football game can it ever be cured or is it contagious? MCLAIN, F. CLAIRE Flemington, New, Jersey Muslc Counsi: Nu Delta Chi, President 1412 Society of Presidentsg Treasurer 1413 Blue and Gold Collegians 12, 3, 413 Alma Mater Committee 1413 Accompanist, Boys Show 13, 41. Who knows what is singing in the head of her who carries it always erect? Who knows but herself what songs her heart sings? The melody of Liszt's Liebestraum is her favorite, which alone betrays her love of art. Temperamental? Her brown eyes speak for themselves. Interesting? You cannot truly know unless you have listened to her expres- sions of beautiful thoughts, heard her own melodies, and caught a glimpse of her own lovely poems. The world is always hers to make a little more beau- tiful because therein she lives. MANTON, R. VIRGINIA Ginnie 192 Stanley Place Hackensack, New Jersey PIIYsIcAL EDUCATION COURSE Ioniang President 1213 Executive Board, President 1312 First Vice-President 1213 Camp Association, President 121, Vice-Presi- dent 1212 Student Council, Vice-President 1213 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 11, 213 Commence- ment Speaker 131g Play 1212 Senior Prom Chairman 1413 Editor of "Bulletin" 14-1. Behold the wonder of the ages! The famous Five-handed Female! How else could she have fingers in so many pies? One in Ioniang one in the Executive Board3 one directing the Alumni Bul- letin-everywhere! And one-ssh-- which she crooks at a certain well- known youth which brings him on the run. But seriously, Virginials four years have cut a wide swath of well-earned success. She has attempted much, achieved it all, and is a loyal daughter of old State. MOMM, MARTHA Marty Washington, New Jersey PHYs1cAL EDUCATION Gamma Sigma, Vice-President 12, 31g Vice- President of Class 111 g Varsity Hockey 111 g Class Captain 1215 Student Council 121g Glee Club 1213 Captain Varsity Basketball 121g Executive Board, Secretary 1319 Camp Association, Vice-President 1319 Athletic Edi- tor "Seal" 131. Marty liked "Sunny Side Upf' and we think it's because she's always sunny side up herself! Suppose we had a talking picture of Mart. Weid hear a lot of serious and solemn good sense and say! what a lot of wise cracks and good humor! Picture Mart on third South either Wednesday or Friday morning and can't you hear her uPantz, may I have my letter?" And Itis always there! lt's more than surprising that as gay a social butterfly, as active an athlete and as popular a State leader as Martha Hilda can still Hnd time to go away every single weekend. But she does! REED, M. DOROTHY Eatontown, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATION Philomathean., Recording Secretar Dotty is cheerful helpful Absolutely! kind and sweet she's as nice a girl as you can meet. Dottie y 121. has the class at her feet ROE, HENRIETTA R. Amsterdam Apartments Atlantic City, New Jersey GENERAL Student Council i313 Rifle Team 135. Henrietta upholds our Senior dignity with all seriousness and gravity. She is bequeathing to State the memory of its first rifle team. And may the memory linger on! Henri advises you Freshmen to sleep eight hours a day+ either daylight saving or standard time, and under no circumstances whatever should you smoke herrings. We presage that she'll probably be a Phi Beta Kappa man some day. Rocowsiu, LILLIAN A. 32 Richey Place Trenton, New Jersey GENERAL Sigma Phi Alph.a, Vice-President Mig Signal Q4-J g Psychology Club fl, 21 5 Rifle Team 131. Brown, sparkling eyes Clever, unconventional Deep. A person who can puzzle the super- intelligent Seniors, stagger the faculty with her seemingly simple questions, understand the baliling intricacies of modern literature, and yet be herself- well we leave it to you-is she going to find herself in Whois Who? We wish all success to Dr. Lillian Rogowski. SEYFARTH, GRETCHEN E. Grez 19241 Bergenwood Road North Bergen, New .lersey GENERAL Theta Phig Glee Club C2, 3, 4-lg Orchestra Q2-3-4-D5 Signal C415 Y. W. C. A. A jirmative Resolved: That Gretchen Seyfarth is an all-round student. By 'call-round" is meant one who is able to do many things well. 1. Gret has both artistic and practical ability as is shown by her work in music and history. 2. She is able and willing to help in any task at any time as her co- workers will testify. 3. She is a staunch and loyal friend as all those who call her by that name will affirm. SKIRM, HARRIET M. 2544 Bellevue Ave. Trenton, New Jersey GENERAL Theta Phig A. A. Boarzl 1353 Winter Play C215 Rifle Team C3Jg Handbook Comm. C31 g Library Council 145. H arriet has real ability and A ims to be thorough in her work R egarding sports, she is a member of the R ifle team and a good shot I n solving any sort of problem E xcellent common sense is a quality T o be attributed to her. S ometimes non-comniittal, she K eeps her ideas to herself. I f she runs true to form R ight to the top of the ladder M ust be her inevitable end. T HoMPsoN, MARGUERITE Tommy Wrightstown, New Jersey PHYSICAL EDUCATXON Theta Phig Hockey Cl, 219 Basketball 1113 Athletic Association, President Q31 g Play 411. T ommy Thompson is the hes T O f all State,s athletes Heigh-h O M uch could be said, mada M M ore could be read, mada M Y ou still must see her pla Y OH! WARNER, WILLIAM HOWARD Bill 318 Church Street Trenton, New Jersey GENERAL Theta Nu Sigma, Vice-President 131, Presi- rlent C41g Director, School Banrl 13, 41g Blue and Gold Collegians 12, 3, 413 Orchestra ll., 2, 3, 4-1g "Seal" Board 1415 Winter Play il, 2, 41g Boys' Show fl, 2, 3, 413 Track C1, 2, 3, 41g Debating 111. Worldly Warner Sit up and take notice! Here is man of the world. A lover of his native tongue, hel There is no English word that he has not discovered and has not had the pleasure of blowing out of his mouth like the wind from the North. Ah! Like the North wind, Warner certainly makes things step. If he has succeeded with our band, what won- ders won't he do as a professor? NJ' i 1 i E E 3 , i AYARS, CELIA M. Celie Shiloh, New Jersey x Ionian, Treasurer f2Jg Chi Phi Chi, Secretary 131, Y.W.C.A., Treasurer f2, 315 Orchestrag Band. Oh, everyone of us must feel That Celia is as true as steel A genuine and earnest lass Who's loyal to her school and class. BAIR, DOROTHY Doi 80 East Nottingham Way Hamilton Square, New Jersey Gamma Sigma, Treasurer f2Jg Chi Phi Chi. , Dorothy the fair, Dorothy the lovable Dorothy, the black haired, Goddess of our class! DAVIS, Ross Rosie 8 Norwood Avenue Long Branch, New Jersey Chi Phi Chi, Y.W.C.A.g Glee Club, Psy- chology Club, Handbook Committee f2j. An all-around good sport-what more is necessary? DERBYSIHRE, A. MINERVA Bunny 14-7 Walnut Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Nu Delta Chig Secretary f3jg Chi Phi Chi, Secretary f2J. Straightforwardness and rare charm- just such a combination is Minerva. 50 , :W ...+ -,.. P HARTMAN, GRACE DOROTHY Spurls 960 Lamherton Street Trenton, New Jersey Theta Phi, Treasurer flj, Correspond- ing Secretary f2J. Grace is jolly and full of fun. She loves joking, but beneath it all there is a sin- cereness and friendship which we who know her value highly. HOWARD, MABEL CWENDOLYN Buddy 50 Franklin Avenue ' Ridgewood, New Jersey Theta Phi, President f2Jg Y.W.C.A., President, Vice-President, Executive Boarfl, Secretary, Vice-Chairman Girls, Intra-Mural Committee, Glee Club, Trus- tee Camp Association, Basketball, Base- ball, H ockey, Soccer, Track. LAWRENCE, HELENA Mitzi 14+ Barnt Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Our song and dance girl. LEHR, IDA ADELE Pat 17 Seventh Street Weehawken, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Chi Phi Chi, Vice- President QD, Secretary She is blonde and by this we'll abide She is nice and her heart's on the right side. 51 . Hi M5335 mfaisw W is :W W - fm , m ra B .. Q sos gags-55 K Qgiggmsm WM .,.. " Wvssww ??wg:5L-, 5--rsiffwm mmm igigismwla sghigffizls Q Qsmsssgmvgsg ss my .5 . sw, mtewlglwifg' E mgsbsgst, Q M ENN ,sm .L ss H misfmssgg. 5 S mmm maui S-swwzm M5 ' ss masse me vw ,s Kiwanis Vs s Hn Kg B W -use LEROSE, NICHOLAS Nick 4130 Tenth Street West New York, New Jersey Chi Phi Chi, President C3Jg Oompha, Treasurer f2, SJ 3 Normal Knights, Secre- tary f2, 3Jg SEAL Board C315 Football Manager f2jg Psychology Clubg Track fl, 2J 5 Executive Board Secretary f3J. Student?-Uh Huh. Heart to heart talk man?-Yes. Friend?-Oh, yes! Sport?-Oh, my, yes! ! Teacher?-Oh, my, yes, indeed! ! I NEWMAN, LAUHETTA Rett 819 Walling Avenue Belmar, New Jersey A Ioniang Chairman Student Loan Fund 125g Y.W.C.A. 'lovable and sweet." READE, EVELYN M. Brutus Blairstown, New Jersey Ionian, Secretary QD 3 Vice-President f2Jg Y.W.C.A. Cabinet f2jg Orchestra CZ, 3Jg Band f2, 3D 5 Rifle Team QZ, 3J. 52 RJ FA -... , .,,.::ff::i' l K 'Nd' WILKINSON, HARRIET A. Harriet 637 Chambers Street Trenton, New Jersey Chi Phi Chi. Calm and sedate As all girls should beg Good looking and kind As all girls would be. COFFEE, MAUR1cE Moe Craven Lane Lawrenceville, New Jersey Phi Epsilon Kappa, Normal Knights, Football fl, 2, 333 Baskezball fl, 2, 315 Baseball fl, 2, 31. Quiet, different, and exceptionally neat As well as being a line athlete. 53 w e N ACQUAVIVA, MARIE Acqua 14 Jarris Place Trenton, New Jersey Marie-"World Where have 1 heard that word before?" ADAMS, MARIAN HOPE Columbus Road Burlington, New Jersey Theta Phi. UA dreamer, but aren't we all?" ALBERT, ELEANOR Elky 106 Bridge Street Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi A l pha. A happy pleasant girl, Eleanor. Ready for most anything at any time. T ALBERT, RUTH Z. Rufus 531 N. Clinton Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alphag Psychology Club. It's the song you sing And the smile you wear That makes the sunshine everywhere. 54 N f if . f- .. Q . 5 APPLERAUM, PEARL SADY12 230 East Street Bound Brook, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha. 'EA living jewel dropped unslained from heavenf' ARYVAY, ROSE K. Rose Toms River, New Jersey Della Rhog Glee Club Sing away sorrow Cast away care. VVherever Rose is, laughter is sure to reign. Sorrow is unknown in her pres- ence. Sunshine follows her everywhere. ASCHENBACH, GRACE MARIE Beebe Freehold, New Jersey Orcheslrag Y.W.C.A.g Psychology Club. I will awake some morning and find my- self famous. "Quit hittinl the poor little kid." She's a rather quiet person but did you ever hear her yell? I mean to say, "She canll' AXELROD, MOLLIE Ax 65 Cooper Street Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Secretary QZJ. Mollie's a favorite of every one Ready for work and ready for fun. 55 ,AQ UA E BARBER, ETHEL C. Bob 1800 S. Clinton Avenue' Trenton, New Jersey A congenial, ever pleasant girl is Ethel. BERRISEORD, OLIVE GRACE Olie 944 Klockner Avenue Trenton, New Jersey A rguromuthos. Altho she's Witty and sincere, Industrious and peppy too, She is one whom we can call Just a lovely girl-true blue. BINDER, SYLVIA S1-IIRLEY 20 Center Street Freehold, New Jersey Psychology Club. "A true friend is forever a f1'iencl.'7 BITTING, DELPHINE M. Del 13 Garden Street Mount Holly, New Jersey Psychology Club. "Give me lots of leisure and I'll think it overf' 56 fe BOVVERS, EDNA VIOLA Harmony, New Jersey BLACKWELL, MARGARET Peg 11 Railroad Place , K Hopewell, New Jersey Della Rho, Psychology Club. g'Superiority complex doesn't mean the same as a swelled head." Peg is very quiet in class, the reason is-She has found the uldealw man-who wouldn't be satisfied? BRASHEARS, FRANCES Fran 838 Park Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi. "Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, and therefore let,s be merryf' BRELSFORD, MARY LORAINE Rainie 511 Benity Avenue Beverly, New Jersey Delta Rho, Vice-President QU, Presi- clent lcW61'C there no women, men might lie like gods." 57 BRENNAN, WINIFRED REGINA Winnie Riverton, New Jersey Delta Rho. MA merry heart doeth good like a medicine." BRIAN, EMILY Red 805 Pine Street Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Sigma. Pleasing laughter, nodding head, Serious though in Inuch she said. Bnooks, EMILY LOUISE 23 Harvey Street New Brunswick, New Jersey Psychology Club. 'The Inildest manners and the gentlest heart.', BUCHANAN, MADELINE MARY Maddy 120 Wallace Street Red Bank, New Jersey Theta Phi, Y.W.C.A.g Glee Club. Critical Madeline, star of the 3's, At her classmates' wit refuses to sneeze At dawn she completes the very last lesson cGWhen does she sleep?" We all are a-guessirf. ' 58 l CAHILL, CATHERINE MARIE Kay 316 Lippincott Avenue Riverside, New Jersey Theta Phi. '4When Irish eyes are smiling All the world seems blithe and gayv CAMPBELL, BLAIR Snakey 219 Mulberry Street Millville, New Jersey Manual Training Phi Alpha Delta, Secretary CZJ 3 Normal Knightsg Glee Club. Just another one of those genial, suc- cessful M.T. boys from Millville. CLAYTON, EDNA MARION Eddie 51 Irving Place Red Bank, New Jersey Theta Phi, Corresponding Secretary Q11 5 Y.W.C.A., Secretary Q11 g Glee Club. Edna goes around With an awful worried look Always do we see her With her head down in a book. COAN, HELEN A. Red 228 David Street - South Amboy, New Jersey Pltilomathean, Vice-President, A.A.g Camp Associationg Class Captain. "Oh, Helen, you're a dandy sport And you are lots of fun, A But way down deep in Helenls heart There's room for only one." 59 M A X f-S GA i X ff' i r l I 1 1 i CooK, DOROTHY EVELYN Dot Landisville, New Jersey Theta Phig Secretary fljg Psychology Club. Dot looks adorable in clothes of red For more information please see Ted. CooK, KATHERINE Cookie Park Road Burlington, New Jersey Psychology. "Wearing all the weight of learning lightly as a flower." Co0KsoN, FRANCES ETHEL Buzz 207 West Union Avenue Bound Brook, New Jersey T hem Phig Winter Play Costumes CD5 Class Captain flj. Buzz Cookson's a worker fShe's never a shirkerj In every class except hist'ry How it came to pass She appeared once in class Full of knowledge, remains quite a 1nyst'1'y. CONNOR, ALICE LULU 516 Front Street Dunellen, New Jersey As a teacher she must win fame Originality is her game. 60 AD EQ s f CONNOR, IRENE MAUDE 516 Front Street Dunellen, New .lersey Long braids of hair has lrene fairg One with her knowledge is indeed very rare. Comms, LILLIAN KATHRYN Lil Hampton, New Jersey Y. W .C .A. Silence is sweeter than speech. CORNELL, HELEN E. 241 Mill Street Westwood, New Jersey Theta Phig Y. W.C.A. Loyal hearted, strong of mind, a liner girl nowhere youlll find. COTTRELL, KATHRYN INA Kiuy Allentown, New Jersey I gVu Della Chig Intra-Mural Committee 1 . Allentown plus basketball is half of our Kitty. The other half? Well, try the Navy. 61 ,Al lis J' CUNNINGHAM, JOHN Johnny 612 Mulberry Street, Trenton, New Jersey llflanual Training Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurer f2Jg SEAL Board Qljg Normal Knightsg Oomphag Psychology Clubg Track Manager Finio Coronat Opus. DELUCA, PAULINE MARGUERITE Paul Jefferson Avenue Emerson, New ,lersey Theta Phig Glee Club f2lg Psychology Club f2Jg Class Captaing Y.W.C.A. Humo1"s son Made up of wisdom and of fun Medley of all tl1at's dark and clear Of all that's cheery and all that's dear. DENNIS, Lois ELINOR Chick Roebling, New Jersey Delta Rho. What is mind? No matter. Wllat is matter? Never mind. DEUTSCH, ELLA 112 E. Gibbons Street Linden, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha. "We meet thee like a pleasant thought." 62 DONOVAN, ANNE 54 Trask Avenue Bayonne, New Jersey Theta Phig Psychology Club flj. An honest, true, and faithful friend, To help you 'til the journey's end. DooNER, FRANCES 27 Cumberland Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Delta Rhog AA. Mild in manner and pleasing to the eye. DORNEY, NATHALIE MARIE 219 E. Broad Street Burlington, New Jersey Delta Rho. But there's nothing half so sweet in life as love's young dream. EADES, THERESIA Terry 325 S. Main Street Pennington, New Jersey Gamma Sigmag A.A.g Assistant Class Captain. He who can't live upon love deserves to die in the ditch. y l l i a 63 2 X e ELDER, CAT1-IERINE E. 1466 Princeton Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Gamma Sigma, Corresponding Secretary KU, AA. Full of fun, lots of pep A good sport? yes, you bet. ENGLER, HELEN WILHELMINA 725 Beatty Street Trenton, New Jersey AA. Always quiet and serene Never heard but always seen EsTABRooK, Doms 32 John Street Red Bank, New Jersey Sigma Sigma, Treasurer QU, Glee Club, Y.W.C.A. Doris is quite a studious lass, And oh! how she can giggle, But when we have some hard homework Right thru it cloes she wiggle. FACENKA, ANNA Brightness 113 Summit Avenue Garfield, New Jersey Glee Club fl, 25g Y.W.C.A. fl, 213 Psychology Club 121, Y.W.C.A. Glee Club, Intra-Mural Representative, ALA. Anne is competent and cool She was made to rule in school. 64 ,QD CLA E I F ARLEY, DOROTHY E. Dot l l Long Valley, New Jersey 3 Arguromuthos, Librarian f2J . N No matter what she does, she does it Well. FAULKO, MITADRED FRANCES 191 E. Milton Avenue Rahway, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. "Well, We are all mortal." F ERRAR, EVELYN K. G. Ev 363 Broadway Westwood, New Jersey Nu, Della Chi, Recording Secretaryg f1.A.g Glee Clubg Y.W.C.A.g Camp Asso- ciation. How swift it came like a sudden flame That smile so bright with fun, A jolly mind so well inclined To cheer us-everyone. F IRTH, ELIZABETH Firthy 305 Wood Street Burlington, New Jersey Delta Rho. I "Moderation is the noblest gift of Heavenf' Q I i E 65 H! 4, F LUHR, RUTH MARIE 173 Lynwood Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Philog Class Treasurer flj. Little, but sweet, Dainty and neat. Form, LOULA PARKE 48 Linden Avenue Metuchen, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi. Not all good things come in small packages. FOSTER, MYRTLE E. Myrz Morrisville, Pennsylvania Delta Rho. A pleasant thought, a happy smile. FUGLE, E. BERNIECE Bernie 36 ,lonesdale Avenue Metuchen, New Jersey - Gamma Sigma. Come and trip it as you go On the light fantastic toe. 66 Ga M E GALLOWAY, ISABELLE M. 21 S. Waltel' Avenue ' Trenton, New Jersey Nu, Delta Chig Psychology Club fl, 2l . When you want something done, and done well, call on Isabelle. CERVASONI, EMILY M. Em 213 Cummings Avenue Trenton, New Jersey A.A. A disposition that is sweet and sound, And a girl who's a comfort to have around. GoRDoN, ALLA ALLEN Anne Stockton, New Jersey True merit, like a river. The deeper it is the less noise'it makes. GREEN, GRACE BEATRICE Gracious Sand Brook, New Jersey Psychology Clubg Y.W.C.A. 1 67 AB TA GREEN, RHODA Rho 38 Atterbury Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Psychology Club CU . A friendly girl with lots of pep. We all like Rhoda-you can bet. GRUETZNER, RUTH ELIZABETH Roolia 619 Monroe Avenue Asbury Park, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi, Corresponding Secretary Q21 5 Glee Club. "None knew her, but to love her, None named her, but to praise." GROHMANN, RUTH AGNES Ruthie 25 Locust Street Carteret, New Jersey K ?f.W.C.A.g Glee Club, Class Captain 2 . Captain Ruth as a teacher Will acquire much fame, Till for some persuasive male She consents to change her name. GRUBE, LULU SYLVANIA Califon, New Jersey Nu Delta Chig Glee Club. "Me and my shadow." Like the Siamese twins, when you see Esther you see Lulu. In class what one doesn't know, the other does. 68 PQ 4' . J A.,.. GULDEN, EMILIE ELIZABETH Em 34.7 Parkway Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Psychology Club C11 . It bas taken nearly all of our two years together to' discover our Emilie's abilities. Her silence and reserve have been two of her outstanding qualities. HAGIN, SYLVIA R. Syl 2037 Dill Avenue Linden, New Jersey HAMILTON, LAVERNE Rusty 386 New Brunswick Avenue Fords, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi. Her very frowns are fairer far, Than smiles of other maidens are. HANEY, MARY ELLEN 164- Rosemont Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Sigma. Great, wise, wonderful girl With Windblown bob and golden curlg We know why you like to saw boards- lt,s because you aspire to rebuild old Fords. 69 AD C? .W HANSEN, ANN MARIE Mary 553 New Brunswick Avenue Fords, New Jersey Ionian, Y .W.C.A.g Camp Association. HANSEN, OLGA Holly Academy Street Trenton, New Jersey Nu, Delta Chi. HARNED, GRACE ALv1NA Gracious Sergeantsville, New Jersey Being capable, neat, and willing, she,s out to make a success in the teaching profession. A HAYES, Lois 431 S. Olden Avenue Trenton, New Jersey '5He1' ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace." - 70 49 8s X HEILE, ANNA ELIZABETH Ann Long Valley, New Jersey Argnromuthos. A friend in need, is a friend indeed. When you need help in anything at all, go to 100 first North. Her subtle humor keeps us all laughing in class. HENDRICKS, MARGARET Peg 611 Cedar Street Bristol, Pennsylvania Gamma Sigma, Corresponding Secretary Q25 . Peg lives, loves, laughs and is happy. HIGGINS, MARTIIA Wooonurr Mopsy 44.0 Willow Street Bordentown, New Jersey Ioniang Second Vice-President Executive Board Q21 5 Intra-Mural Sports Committee flj g Stage Manager, Winter Play QZJ. Some are pretty, some clever or capable, but in a combination of all three, we spell success for Mopsy. . HOLCOMBE, WILIJA Hoka Ringoes, New Jersey Psychology Club flj. l consider naught save my ignorance. Which should be taught. Wilda never volunteers in class. But she has never been known to be unable to I answer any question designing teachers might ask. 71 of' HOLLAND, ANN 26 Englewood Avenue Englewood, New Jersey Psychology Club Q11 . HULSE, MARIAN W. 323 S. Cook Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. MA maid to whom was given of earth, so much of heaven." HUzzY, MARIE ELIZABETH Jamesburg, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi. Never love unless you can Bear with all the faults of man Fickle, happy-go-lucky and gay, a day. HYLAND, BEATRICE MARIE Summer Road Edgewater Park, New Jers Delta Rho. To have a friend is to be one. 72 Mary will not be a school teach Her good nature carries a charm. Chub Mary so 1'I1l1Cll S er many Bee A9 3 my INSCHO, ALICE WINIFRI-:D Al Brooklyn Road Stanhope, New Jersey Theta Phi, Corresponfling Secretary 1215 Glee Club flj. HA merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." JOI-IANSEN, EMMA Second Street Fords, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi, Executive Board. And we'll always have fun, wherever she goes. JONES, ANNA 2440 Conover Street Burlington, New Jersey Della Rho. Fair and softly, goes far. JUNKER, GRACE MARGARET 78 Church Street Milltown, New Jersey Delta Rho, Corresponding Secretary QZJ. HA little oy-a little sorrow What care I what comes tomorrow." 1 73 FS GQ -1- f X KAINE, MARIE E. South Plainfield, New Jersey Ionian, Corresponding Secretary Q21 3 Camp Association, Glee Club. What we know of Marie would fill a book- Why do we like her? Well just give a look! KAPLAN, DOROTHY J. 22 Southard Street Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Treasurer C21 . A sunny temper gilds the edge of life's darkest cloud. KAPLAN, MARY Mik 216 S. Broad Street Trenton, New Jersey Psychology Club fll . Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her paths are peace. KEMBLE, HELEN JACQUELINE Hyie 648 Lamberton Street Trenton, New Jersey V Nu, Della Chi, Psychology Q11 . She,s a mighty graceful dancerg And she's pretty good in art, And as a charm- ing little singer-she has conquered many a heart. 74 f J' KING, EDITH E. Shifzy 714 Cleveland Avenue Linden, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. And the best of all ways To lengthen our days ls to steal a few hours from the night, my dear. KLATSKY, IRENE SHIRLEY Reny 20 Linden Place Red Bank, New Jersey Psychology Club In her eyes a mischevious twinkle, On her lips a smile, Ever ready to help another- Thatls Irene all the while. KOBREN, ANNE Pee Wee 739 Broadway Bayonne, New Jersey Psychology Club fl, 21. Anne is but a little girl with a charming little Away that makes her known to all. LAVINE, LEAH Lee 630 Division Street Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Psychology Club Q11 . When youlre feeling sort of blue And friends are few and far between, When a cheery pleasant word might do, Look up Leah Lavine. 75 fe ea gf N LEE, ANNA 152 Norway Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Small but mighty with a mind of her own, and it is not a hidden secret. Her friends have profited by her acquaintance. LEVINE, REBECCA Becky F lemington, New Jersey Sigma, Phi Alphag AA. Worthy of her reputation-good-nab tured, clever and studious. LEVY, FLORENCE F lo 160 Ashmore Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Florence makes the weather reportg She's a girl of a very friendly sort. LITOWITZ, JEss1E 133 Clearfield Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Truth and loyalty go hand in hand. 1 76 5 IVLAGUIRE, MARCUERITE M. Micky 602 William Street Trenton, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi, Glee Club. We're all crazy about Micky, For shels the most witty Of all the Sophomore 3's And does she know History! It's ever a mystery How easily she rates her B's. MARMOR, VIVIAN 160 E. Fourth Street Lakewood, New Jersey She can't talk and be quiet at the same timeg therefore, Vivian talks. MAROTTE, BEATRICE ELIZABETH Bee 432 Emory Avenue Trenton, New Jersey And still they paused and still their Won- der grew, That one small head could carry all she knew. MARTIGNONE, PALMIRA Pal 4131 Tenth Street West New York, New Jersey Ionian, Psychology Club QU. All that's sweet was employed in her making. 77 fe es f af' S l r MASON, JOHN T. Jack 248 Lexington Avenue Dumont, New Jersey Normal Knightsg Glee Clubg Executive Board fljg Baseball Cl, 2Jg Cheerleader ll, 25- Progress has been made-from cheer- leader to Spanish ambassador. MATHER, MILDRED 19 Madison Street Princeton, New Jersey Philomathean. A knocked down argument 'Tis but a want and a blow, Nothing ever escapes Mildred's notice. She is always ready to come hack with something But we love her in spite of her child study marked "very good." lVlATHIS, EDITH Edie Tuckerton, New Jersey Sigma Sigma, Treasurer Q25 3 Orchestrag 'Glee Club. A true pal with a bright smile for everyone. IMCCLOSKEY, SARA ANNE Sadie 16 Summit Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Philo, Corresponding Secretary 121. "Earth has not anything to show more fairf' 78 f4J Gfx N MCCUE, CATHERINE C. Kay Montrose Road Freehold, New Jersey Ionian. A radiant smile, a happy face, Sets all the fears in their proper place. MEANEY, HELENA 96 Garretson Avenue ' Bayonne, New Jersey It's a friendly heart that has many friends. MILLER, ELEANOR M. Hansie 2141 Phelps Avenue Bergenlield, New Jersey Glee Clubg Y.W.C.A.g Psychology Club. Little did we suspect when our group was first united that we had an artist in our midst. Success, Eleanor! May the road you draw thru life he a happy one. MITCHELL, MARIE L. Mitch 174-0 S. Broad Street Trenton, New Jersey Ionian. She is charming and sweet, So deliciously neat. 79 AD GA MITCHELL, J OHN Johnny 718 McLean Avenue Point Pleasant, New Jersey Phi Alpha Delta, Vice-President . Simplicity, refinement, and quiet, ef- ficient execution of responsibilities. MOORE, PARTHENIA ELSBI-:TH Pat 1520 Riverside Drive Trenton, New Jersey Gamma Sigmag Winter Play Q15 . Half a dozen times our Pat Nearly went to heaven. The times she's upset automobiles Now excel seventy-seven. MORGAN, BETTY E. 181 Washington Street Phillipsburg, New Jersey Arguromathos, Corresponding Secretary Q21 . She's capable, business-like, full of fun, When she does a thing it's always well done. MOTTOLA, IDA E 541 S. Clinton Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Orchestra fl, 21 5 AA. Happy am 1, from care lam free, Wvhy arenit they all contented like me? 80 ,AGJ GA 'N MUssoN, NANCY Nan 68 Fairview Avenue Westwvood, New Jersey Theta Phig Y. W.C.A. From the crown of her head to the sole' of her feet, She is all mirth. NAYLOR, H. ROSALIE Ro Wlntehouse, New Jersey Sigma Sigma, Vice-President Whe1'e she falls shorts, it,s naturess fault alone Wl1e1'e she succeeds, the merits all her own. NEIMARK, IDA D. Highlands, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alphag Y.W.C.A. Always happy, cheerful and gay, Enjoying life's best as it comes her way. NOBLE, ELIZABETH 405 Main Street Riverton, New Jersey l "Though a late comer, she has made up J for lost timef' ' 1 l E 2 J J 81 ' vi' F I r J J OFELDT, ELEANoR GEORGE Georgie J 4195 Chambers Street Trenton, New Jersey Ioniang Glee Club - 'Though I am young, I scorn to Hit on the wings of borrowed wit." O,HAGAN, JENNIE Yardville, New Jersey Herels Jennie O7Hagan, pretty and gay, When We want music, she's ready to play. OUTCALT, DoRo'rHY lVlAE - Dot Delta Rho, Secretary - Y "Happy arn I, from care I am free Why aren,t they all contented like me?" PALMER, SUZANNE Sue 74 Broad Street Freehold, New Jersey Ionian. She'd capture any lonely heart For being friendly is her art. H 82 PANARO, EVA A. Eve 334 N. Broad Street Trenton, New Jersey Theta Phi. Success will be yours, wherever you go, for you act well your part in life. PARKER, ESTHER Es 487 Greenwood Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Psychology Club PARKER, SADIE Syd 238 Jackson Street Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha. Industrious, faithful, steady is she, With a pleasant smile for you and for 1ne. PARKER, MOLLIE 487 Greenwood Avenue Trenton, New Jersey The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure, and pleasure a business. 83 ,GS GK PERCY, MARGARET Peg 57 S. Union Street Larnbertville, New Jersey Ioniang Orchestra C215 Band fl, 2j. Always with a sunny smile, Always with a word Worthwhile. PETRINO, ANGELINA Angie 116 Fulton Street Trenton, New Jersey A.A.g Assistant Class Captain. Very tiny f or a teacher But my, what a friendly creature. PIERSON, ANNA LOUISE Stockton, New Jersey Be there a will, and wisdom Ends a way. PIRTRUS, CATHERINE M. Kitty 2616 Nottingham Way Trenton, New Jersey A.A. It is a friendly heart that has plenty of friends-she laughs and the world laughs with her. 84 .A9 Gx POLHEMUS, MAD1-:LEINE Mad ' Clover Hill, New Jersey Della Rho. There's an "Art" in every profession. Porrs, Lois ALICE Pottsy 417 Franklin Street Penns Grove, New Jersey Theta Phig Prom. Committee QD . "Love, Your Magic Spell is Every- where." Powrs, SARAH E. 613 Grand Street Trenton, New Jersey A cheer smile a ha face g did make Y 7 PPY the hours speed by. PROSKURA, ANNA 60 Wheeler Avenue Carteret, New Jersey She made sunshine in a shady place. i E H, .,., 85 ,A9 G'a .N REID, WILLAMINA Bink Jamesburg, New Jersey N u Delta Chi. 'To refuse a request is unknown to her. Happy-go-lucky, carefree, and gay makes Bink well liked by everyone. ROBBINS, ANNABELLE Ann Allentown, New Jersey Ionian. I have lived and loved, but not in vain. ROBBINS, EVELYN 3441 Walnut Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. A heart that's gay and full of fun With plenty of room for everyone. RODGERS, GRACE M. Gracious New Hope, Pennsylvania y Nfl' i 2 ROLANDELLI, VIVIAN Viv 37 Twenty-second Street West New York, New Jersey Ionian g Psychology Club. She has displayed her ability in sports and the best name for her is-an all- around girl. ROWE, MARIE JEAN Minkie Jamesburg, New Jersey Sigma Sigma. I heard a fair maid sighing say, "My wish is to be with sweet 'Billiehl' A RUBRECHT, RUSSELL Ruby 614' Main Street Riverton, New Jersey Phi Alpha Deltag Football fl, 25g Track fl, 21. '4Well, I can't make ,any money around here.', RUDE, I'IELEN FRANCES Rudy Hamburg, New Jersey Nu Della Chi, Psychology Club. Though we're sure that Helen would he a success as a teacher, sometimes we won- der if matrimony may not claim her first. Whatever your choice, welre for you, Helen! r 87 f-x9 C.5a Neff l SAUMS, R. ADELINE Lau Neohanic Station, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. Love is what makes you ride in a F ord. From the men she attracts attention, we're afraid she'l1 never get a pension. SCHMID, HELEN Smitty North Branch, New Jersey Sigma Sigma. Student-ability and a willingness to al- ways do her share, characterizes Smitty. Her friends in Trenton have been many. SHINCLER, DOROTHY MARION Dany Manasquan, New Jersey Ioniang Y.W.C.A. Cabinetg Glee Club. Pretty, capable, and a mind of her own that often perplexes us, forms our parting image of Dot. Her athletic ability has been admired by all. SI-IRIMPTON, BLANCHE CAROLYN Bee 154 E. Fort Lee Road Teaneck, New Jersey Delta Rhog A.A.g Assistant Class Cap- tain. She's a girl whose talent rare to find, - ls coupled with a heart as kind, A smile that,s ready, a wit thatls quick, A will to do that makes her stick. X 88 AQ GA eww! SIMON, EDNA lVlAY Ed 323 S. Second Avenue Highlands, New Jersey uConstant cheerfulness is a sign of wis- dom." SLOCKBOWER, BERNICE R. 56 Fillmore Street Phillipsburg, New Jersey Y. W.C.A. Cabinet flj . The quietest girl in the Senior 3's The easiest one of all to please. SLOYER, SAMH ELIZABETH Sally Morris Park Phillipsburg, New Jersey Al'gll,l'0l7ZLLflLOSQ Urchestrag Y.W.C.A. Of all the girls that are so sweet, There's none like pretty Sally. Sarah'si appetite is her laesetting sin. Dormitory cry, 'cfood sale," brings Sarah to the surface every time. SMITH, ESTHER 0. Smitty Glen Gardner, New Jersey Ionian. Oh lover mine, where are you roaming. Oh, stand, hear! Your true love is com- ing! Climbing the ladder of success by her great ambition to win. Y 89 vf' SOMMERFELD, DOROTHY 202 Reservoir Street Trenton, New Jersey Why must life all labor he? SPECK, MARY ELIZABETH Lib Tuckerton, New Jersey Sigma Sigma, Corresponfling Secretary f2Jg Orchestra fljg Glee Club QD. Always bright, always gay Very good natured, we would say. SPRAGUE, MABLE G. Mabo 721 Grove Street Point Pleasant, New Jersey Theta Phig Glee Club flj. '4Was ever anyone more interested in M T 'W' STACKI-IOUSE, HERBERT C. Missionary Main Street Groveville, New Jersey Phi Alpha Delta, President f2jg Glee Club. ' One of the boys from "down underv who also made good in the daylight. 90 -:J 6 :fu 3 STAFFORD, EDITH GARRIGUEO Garry Columbia Avenue Vineland, New Jersey Ionian, Corresponding Secretary fllg Recording Secretary f2jg Executive Board fllg Clee Club Here is a girl we all love. Garry never hesitated to do anything when asked. She made a fine leader of her class. STANNEK, GERALDINE MARIE Gerrie 57 Lincoln Avenue Grantwood, New Jersey Philomatheang Psychology Club QU 3 Secretary, Senior Class 5 Intramural Sports Committee Gerrie lives in Grantwoocl A P.E. goes there too. We know he will be grateful When with this course she's thru. STEVENSON, MAUDE BEATRICE Glen Gardner, New Jersey Philomathean. Miss 1930! Pretty, peppy, witty, and wise. But what's more, to we fortunates who know her, an honest-to-goodness friend. STURTEVANT, EVA E. Studious Beverly, New Jersey A sunshine heart, and a soul of song. Love for hate and right for wrong. 91 fe e is TASSINI, VIVIAN Viv Manasquan, New Jersey Sigma Sigma. 'LTrue as the needle to the pole, or the dial to the sun." TOTTEN, KATHERINE lVlARTHA Kate Ringoes, New Jersey Delta Rho. She doesn't need any help to make her 'gStrong." She deems that day lost whose low descending sun views from her hand no worthy action clone. TREUT, MARGARET Peg 52 Union Street Bordentown, New Jersey Ionian. Peg Treut is the member Of the Senior threes Who works all day quite diligently Her professional code to please. TURNER, RUTH 550 Second Avenue Roselle, New Jersey Theta Phig Vice-President of Theta Phig A.A. Q11 , Q21 3 Psychology Clubg Camp Association. Not too goodg not too bad, Not too jollyg not too sad. She's the bestest sort of gal And inore yet a priceless pal. 92 A9 5 . ,....... s f TWEED, PAUL E. Baby 14-7 Main Street Williamstown, New Jersey Normal Knightsg Glee Clubg Track fl, 21. A gentleman, an athlete, and a pretty good guy. UTKE-RAMSING, EDITH 558 W. Front Street Plainfield, New Jersey Ionian Sigma, President f2Jg SEAL Board QU, Executive Board f2Jg Glee Club fljg Portrait Committee, Chairman f2Jg Class Captain flj. Often times this girl we see Doing practice in geography, But of her ability the whole school sings When she picks her painters and rings and things. VANDENBERGH, ELSIE D. J amesburg, New Jersey Ionian, Y.W.C.A.g Camp Association. Introducing Elsie Vandenlaergli Hailin from the wilds of Jamesbur g g Beloved by all in S.T.C. Proud are we that she,s a 3. VANLIEW, DOROTHY A. Dot Neshanie Station, New Jersey Sigma Sigma. "Take, oh take those lips away!" No conceit, much j ollity she brings a smile to many a face. I , 93 RD GA it VANNESS, VERNA MARY 720 Springdale Avenue East Orange, New Jersey Hitting on all six toward teaching suc cess. XIERRILLI, CATHERINE HELENE Kay Bernardsville, New Jersey Psychology Clubg Y.W.C.A. Catherine, our little spit-fire, Who yet has ne'er aroused our ire Tho' she is a persistent fighter Because of her, our lives are brighter. WACTHEL, ELEANOR 325 Twenty-third Street Union City, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alphag Play I Happy am I, from care Pm free. Why can't they all be contented like me? WALKER, ESTELLE M. Snell 322 Lamberton Street Trenton, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. M011 where is love, oh where can it be?7' Hang sorrow! I Care will kill a cat. 94 44-21.1 WALSH, ELSIE A. 11 Master Street Franklin, New Jersey Oler rough and smooth She trips along and never looks behind. WARANTZ, Ross Ricky 132 Ridge Avenue Lakewood, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alphag A.A.g Psychology Clubg f Publicity Committee and Program Committee of Psychology Clubj. No matter what the topic may be, Rose always has her share to contribute. WENZLOFF, IDA K. Kay 420 Grand Street Trenton, New Jersey Glee Club fl, 215 A.A. fl, 23. She seems like a quiet person But there is a twinkle in her eye That often makes us wonder What thoughts behind it lie. WILKES, MARIE KATHRYN 11 Maple Avenue Rahway, New Jersey Nu Delta Chi. "Happy the man and happy he alone He who can call today his own He who secure within can say Tomorrow do your worst, for I have lived today." 95 f-S CR vf' E WILLIAMSON, EVELYN 703 Southard Street Trenton, New Jersey I take life as it comes and enjoy it. VVAHLGEMUTI-I, MADELINE BEATRICE Madge 35 Central Avenue Carteret, New Jersey Madge was in an accident In a Cadillac from afar. Mike told her she should never consent To ride in a foreign car. WOOLF, KATHRYN E. Kay Phillipslaurg, New Jersey Ioniang Y.W.C.A. fl, Zjg Psychology Club fljg A.A.5 Camp Association. Ever earnest, ever eager To do the thing thatls right, She will tread a shining pathway Through a world of dark or light. WUNNER, MARGARET ANNE Marge 723 Twenty-iifth Street Union City, New Jersey Ionian, Vice-President f2jg Psychology Clabg Y.W.C.A. Do you feel blue? Meet our Peg. Her sunny disposition is sure to cheer you up! Lucky are the pupils that will be favored by her guidance. 96 ffl fbs ZIEMBA, BLANCHE THERESA Buddy 6 Christopher Street Carteret, New ,lersey Glee Club fllg Y.W.C.A. Blanche has ability, you plainly see, And to everyone, a good friend will al- ways be. ZIER, GUSSIE Gus 37 Washington Avenue Carteret, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alphag Psychology Club. ZINKIN, VIVIAN 123 Ridge Avenue Lakewood, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Secretary fljg W in- ter Play fljg Psychology Club, President C25- If you have knowledge, let others light A their candles from it. BERNOTTA, ISABEL N X 97 l ,AGJ CLR W LF1'6S1'11'11H11 HA" OfIice1's President LUcY M. NACLERIO Vice-President CHARLES WORTH Secretary CHARLOTTE M. HARRIS Treasurer VIRGELIA DAVIS Adviser LYCIA MARTIN 99 J' History of Class of February, 1931 N FEBRUARY'fifth,' 1929, our class entered the portals of this venerable insti- tution. Humbly we came and submissive we were for only a few days before we had emerged from a perfect orgy of entrance examinations and intelligence tests. Such questions as, '4Where were the Monuments of Persepolis?" had convinced us that as a body we were markedly inferior. Only the contumelious glances that the lofty Seniors condescendingly lavished on us were needed to make us feel a little lower than the lowest. The awfulness of those first few Weeks when the stigma of being a Freshman was full upon us can not be forgotten. Bands around our arms were the insignia of our ignobleistate in the eyes of mankind at State Teachers College. Every Assembly period would find us writhing in shame for frequently some digni- tary would remind the student body that "those Junior B's" really would learn to march although the process was arduous. Whenever we burst into the calmness and peace of the library, the Librarian would inform all the students gathered there that heels such as ours were not made to walk upon. Somehow we managed, to survive that period of oppression. Emerge we did at last--triumphant, arrogant. Altho' there were only thirty-live of us and we boasted of only one man, tremendous changes were effected after our arrival. Our Normal School was transformed into a State Teachers College. Of course we do not claim that the arrival of thirty-five superior intellects consummated this change. We merely state the fact and the reader may deduce what he will. We had some weight and accomplished one good deed at least: we induced Mr. Crowell to allot five sheets of paper each year instead of his usual three. Sometimes our thoughts turned to gayer subjects. One Saturday at Miss GriHith,s home we consumed hot dogs and regaled ourselves with song. Some of us were so rash that we donned bathing suits in October. We thoroughly enjoyed these pleasant 'cget-togethersf' Then we lost one of our number. Ann Lawrence marched down the aisle to the tune of Lohengrin. As the days have -passed in quick succession, State Teachers College has held new meanings for us. We, too, have a respect for her traditions and standards. Although there are only thirty-four of us, we shall strive to make State Teachers College remember us with pride. 100 APPLEGATE, HELEN VIVIAN App 102 Nassau Street Princeton, New Jersey Theta Phig Class Secretary "Helen has a boy friend, Mershon is his name. When Helen's lacking homework, Mershon is to blame." ARCHER, FLORENCE ADELE Wharton, New Jersey "She says a thousand pleasant things, but never says adieuf' . x BATTERMAN, ETHEL L. ' Baz Jutland, New Jersey "A sunnyhtemper gilds the edge of life's blackest cloud." BAWDEN, MARY ELIZABETH Beuy Neptune City, New Jersey Theta Phig Student Council fllg Y .W .C.A. "lVIodesty is to merit what shade is to figures in a pictureg gives it strength and makes It stand out. 101 f4'J C'la N CONOVER, HELEN T. 38 Manalapan Avenue Freehold, New Jersey Nu Della Chi. "Come prove it by the force of argu- mentf' CUTTER, MARIAN JEAN Cuz 725 Greenwood Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha. "A little mischief by the way, A little fun to spice the day!" 1 DAVIS, VIRGELIA Virg Morrisville, Pennsylvania Delta Rlio. uHer very frowns are fairer far than smiles of other maidens? EIKE, DORIS VIRGINIA . Ike 377 Park Avenue Perth Amboy, New Jersey Arguromuthos. "Wit? Pep? Humor? Yes, thafs Doris all overf, 102 I ELIAS, CAROLINE Carrie 103 Andrew Street Trenton, New Jersey "Inner sunshine warms not only the heart of the owner- But all who come in contact with it." FERRARA, SANTINA Sandy 718 Brunswick Avenue Trenton, New Jersey HA maiden never bold, of spirit so still and quiet." FETHERMAN, HELEN QMRSJ 831 Oxford Street Belvidere, New Jersey 4'Her ways are ways of pleasantness, all her paths are peace." F1111-JDMAN, THELMA JEAN Terry 1112 Boulevard Bayonne, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alphag Class Treasurer Q15 . 64311695 got red llair-'11 everytllingf' 103 f6D Oa L GRIFFITH, MIRIAM w Washington Crossing, New Jersey Psychology Club.. . Y. V HAS true a friend as friend could bef' HARRIS, CHARLOTTE M. Char-ry 1039 North Avenue Elizabeth, New Jersey Theta Phig Secretary Class fl-2J. '6Here is a girl of the worthwhile sort, All we can say is that she's a good sportf' HILL, MURIEL K. Mike Hamilton Avenue Leonardo, New Jersey Ionian. '5Red hair attracts. There is no doubt that 6lVIike' with her sunny disposition and hair of red attracts everyonef, KAMERMAN, MATILDA M any 24-1 Broadway Bayonne, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha. 'LA hearty laugh and a pleasing wit, Always make Matty a hit." 104 A9 Gsx N KLEPNER, EVELYN E. Kleppy 250 Livingston Avenue New Brunswick, New Jersey Sigma Phi A l pha. "A smile for all, a greeting glad, an amiable jolly way she had." KRUPP, MINNIE 745 Broadway Bayonne, New Jersey "A little woman sometimes casts a long shadow." LECKMAN, BERNICE REBECCA Pauy 103 Liberty Street Trenton, New Jersey "Silence never betrayed anyone." NACLERIO, LUCY M. Lou 179 Columbia Street Wood Ridge, New Jersey Delta Rhog Class President fll. "A splendid girl, the best of all she always 1 ' can Make life bright for a fellow-manf' u 105 NELSON, J OHANNE Jo Beers Street Keyport, New Jersey HI 'am no orator as Brutus is, I only speak right onf' REED, BERNICE ELWooD Neicy 415 Oak Lane Trenton, New Jersey Gamma Sigma. "We gaze at Neicy with pride, for she is remarkably earnest, ambitious, and bril- liantf' ROTHBART, ESTHER MILDRED Mildred Lakewood, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha, Executive Board fljg SEAL Board fljg Psychology Clubg Chairman Questionnaire Committee, Chairman Student Day in Chapel Com- mittee. 'gl hate nobody, I am in charity with the world." Yes, Esther Mildred is a r mighty good kid. Sure it's always fair A weather when she is around. . SCHWARTZ, ANNE RUTH 5 31 Roosevelt Avenue Carteret, New Jersey Sigma Phi Alpha. "Let the world slide, let the world go, A fig for a care, and a fig for a woe!" A 106 AD EQ 'Nff' STOTHOFF, CONSTLANCE S. 27 Pennsylvania Avenue Flemington, New Jersey Arguromuthus. 'gThey go wild, simply wild, over mef' WILUAMS, MARGARET WOOLMAN Peg 409 E. Second Street Moorestown, New Jersey Gamma Sigmag Intra-Mural Committee fl?- "Her good nature carries a charm." WORTH, CHARLES LESTER Shorty Asbury Park, New Jersey Student Executive Board f2jg Class Vice-President f2Jg Band fljg Football fl?- 'cMuch may be accomplished even by a little manf' eg ' we 1-1 -'Hr fm ' , , Q, ' KATZ, ELSIE 75 1 "Through effort we succeedf' if RICHTER, ELIZABETH BARBARA Ricky , l J 46 Delafield Street 2 New Brunswick, New Jersey 4 "Always happy, on the go, .I Always busy, never s1ow.'7 ,fl 107 Rl fbs Q m "-' Qf Senior Poem Tl1e great vast vault of night floats quietly. The ceaseless scythe-sweeps of eternal Time Are shadowed on the shimmering stars above- Bright jewels that slowly, one by one, Clicle softly out. A legend says A new star means a babe newborn- A silver shallop slipped into an unknown sea Tonight is June. A new star shines above. -Warren C. Cummings 108 2 x K L X x f N 7 T ' 1 A yi Juniors K . A - A LW J I . ig-. .:f" lA '1:A Junior Class Officers President ROBERT BLooM Vice-President KATHLEEN MULHERN Secretary EVELYN JURGENS Treasurer ALICE C. 'BENTZ 1 Adviser RACHEL M. JARROLD 111 Junior Class History E ENROLLED as Juniors in 1927. We are still Juniors. That, however, does not imply lack of progress on our part, it merely means that the old Normal School has outgrown, with its name, the two year organization of Junior and Senior Classes and has blossomed forth as a full four-year collegiate organiza- tion of Freshmen, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes. Our class at present is composed of fifty-nine members. Thirty-four of these are enrolled in the General Course, eleven in both the Music and Physical Education Courses, and three in the Commercial Department. Upon our graduation we shall constitute the first large degree class in the history of our college. Our group has always been active and from our ranks have come many of Statels iinest students. Almost as soon as we became settled in our new scholastic environ- ment we organized as the Junior Class with Mr. Frank Slane as president. The following year we were placed in a peculiar situation as-far as organization was concerned. We were Seniors, but we were not graduating. So we combined with the third-year students who were in the same predicament and established the Intermediate Class. Mr. Howard Henry was elected our president, a position which he filled very successfully. This year we are organized under our true title, the Junior Class, with Mr. Robert Bloom as president. Our committees are working faithfully and soon our activities will be in full swing. The presence of the Junior Class has been definitely felt from the very beginning of the school year. However, we realize that there rests upon our class a large part of the responsibility for the ultimate success of State Teachers College. It is our purpose to strive for her benefit, both by our organized effort and by our own individual improvement. 112 AJ C? Junior Biographies BAHNIQY, BETTY County Line Road, Lakewood Physical Education Course Arguromuthos, Treasurer 131, Student Council 12, 31, In- tra-Mural Sports Committee 12, 31. BILNTZ, ALICE C. 4261 Hudson Boulevard, North Bergen Commercial Course Philomathean, Treasurer 11, 21, Vice-President 131, Seal Board 121, Business Manager 131, Junior Class Treas- urer, Chi Phi Chi, Vice-President 121, President 121, Finance Committee. BIQRCMAN, URCELLA Philadelphia, Penna. Music Course Nu Delta Chi, Orchestra 11, 2, 31, Glee Club 11, 2, 31. Bnoorr, Roserrr H. 229 Walnut Av General Course Theta Nu Sigma, Treasurer 11, 21, Executive Board 121, Vice-President 121, Treasurer Freshman Class, President Junior Class, Editor of Signal 131, "Romeo and Juliet" 111, "Sleeping Beauty" 121, Blue and Gold Serenaders 111, Normal Knights. enue, Trenton Bnour, JEANETTE 52 Cambridge Avenue, Garfield General Course Sigma Phi Alpha, Secretary 121, President 131, Student Council 131, Society of Presidents, Treasurer 131, Psy- chology Club 111. CArtnoLL, CAROLINE C. Rocky Hill General Course Arguromuthos. CHAMPION, Maint: 55 Model Avenue, Trenton General Course Theta Phi, Vice-President 111 , '4Seal" Board 131 , Secretary of Freshmen Class, Vice-President of Sophomore Cl ass, Romeo and Juliet," "Luca Sarto", Chairman Bllllfllllf' Committee 131, Chairman Library Committee 121, Stti dent Executive Board Committee, Camp Association. CIIAPPLE, ELIZABETH M. 51 Delaware Avenue, Lambertville Music Course Sigma Sigma, President 131, Glee Club 12, 31, Orchestra 12, 31, Alma Mater Committee 131. 1 13 es. f9 C'A :ff COLLINS, l1f1ARGARET M. 12 Abbott Street, Phillipsburg General Course Arguromuthos, President 131, Camp Association. CRUSER, VIOLIET M. 185 Belleville Avenue, Bloomfield General Course Theta Phi. CURTIS, NANCY P. O. Box 54, Bound Brook Physical Education Course Gamma Sigma, Secretary and Treasurer of Student Council, Chairman of Women's A. A. Council 121, "Romeo and Juliet" 111, President of A. A. 131. DONLON, FRANK 820 Melrose Avenue, Trenton Physical Education Course , Phi Epsilon Kappa, Seal Board 121 , Executive Board 121 , Chairman of Menls A. A. Council 121 , Football 111 , Basket- ball 11, 2, 31, Baseball 131, Track 111, Captain 12, 31, Manager of Football 131. Enwnnns, ELEANUR M. 320 Monmouth Street, Gloucester City General Course . Ionian, President 131, Secretary 121, "Seal', Board, Art Editor 12, 31 , Signal, Art Editor 131 , Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 121, Handbook Committee 131, Social Committee 131, "Romeo and Juliet" 111. FEMIANO, VAL 16 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton General Course Glee Club 12, 31, Psychology Club 111. FINKLE, NTINERVA 14 W. Cliff Street, Somerville General Course Ionian: Y. W. C. A. FLECKSTEIN, DoRo'rHY 255 E. 4th Street, Lakewood General Course Theta Phi, President 131, Signal 131, Psychology Club 12, 31, Glee Club 11, 2, 31. l'1ANNA, ETUEL SERMA 14 Boudinot Street, Trenton General Course Glee Club 12, 31, Psychology Club 12, 31, President 12, 31, House Manager "Romeo and Juliet" 111, Executive Curricular Activity Period Committee 131. HAR'rPENcr:, PAUL G. R. D. No. 1, Stockton General Course Theta Nu Sigma, Secretary 121, Executive Board Secretary 111, First Vice-President 121, President 131, "Seal" Board 131, Normal Knights, Oompha, Glee Club 12, 31, "Romeo and Juliet" 111, Track 11, 2, 31, Proctor 131. 114 HAYNES, NIARGARET E. 100 Pieroont Street, Rahway General Coarse Gamma Sigma, Secretary 121. IJENRY, IWARIE M. 362 Hillcrest Avenue, Trenton General Course Sigma Sigma. HERCHE, ANN E. Box 43, Jamesburg Music Course ' Arguromutlios, Vice-President 1313 Orchestra 111, Secre- tary 121, Vice-President 121, Treasurer 1313 Glee Club 1113 Treasurer 121, Secretary 131. H1xoN, Louisa MELROY Glen Gardner General Coarse Philomatheang President 1313 Camp Associationg Election Committee 1313 Basketball 11, 21. HUNDT, GERALDINE S. 863 Melrose Street General Course Ioniang "Romeo and Juliet" 111. JonNsoN, ANNA M. 20 Court Street, Lambertville General Course Orchestra 11, 2, 31. JOHNSON, MARY 105 Reese Avenue, Lavallette Mzuic Course Theta Phi, Treasurer 1213 "Seal" Board 1313 Orchestra 11 2, 315 Glee Club 11, 2, 31. JUIKGENS, EVELYN Bernardsville General Course Arguromuthosg Signal 1313 Vice-President Junio r Class Secretary of Y. W. C. A.3 Captain Rifle Team 121. KASER, Louis M. 49 Branch Street, Mount Holly Commercial Coarse Normal Knightsg Men's Glee Cluhg School Play Cast '28-'303 Boy's Showg Junior Varsity Basketball '29-'30. KOPF, JOHN D. 154 S. Olclen Street, Trenton Commercial Coarse Normal KI1igl1tSQ Signal 131. LE FEBVRE, ARTHUR 251 Spring Street, Trenton Physical Education Course Phi Epsilon Kappa, Guideg Executive Board 1113 "Seal" Board 131, Vice-President Freshman Class3 Normal Knightg Orchestra 11, 2, 313 Band 12, 313 Blue and Gold Col- legians 11, 2, 313 Track 11, 2, 31. 115 fe es Z vf' LI:RosIs, NICHOLAS 430 Tenth Street, West New York Commercial Course Chi Phi Chi, Secretary 121, President 131, L'Seal" Board 131, Executive Board, Secretary 131, Oompha, Secretary 12, 31, Normal Knights, Secretary 12, 31, Glee Club 11, 2, 31, .Football Manager 121, Track 12, 31. Lockizv, CLAIIII: A. 20 Laurel Street, Trenton General Course Gamma Sigma, Glee Club 12, 31, Camp Association, A. A. Board. LOIIENZ, NIARION 452 Hudson Avenue, West New York llflusic Course Arguromuthos, Glee Club 11, 2, 31, Orchestra 111, Li- brarian 121, Secretary 131, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 121, Class Captain 131. 1Vl:AIS'1'ER, NIICIIAEL 854 North Clinton Avenue, Trenton Physical Education, Course Phi Epsilon Kappa, Oompha, Vice-President 12, 31 , Normal Knights, Football 121, Captain 131, Basketball 12, 31, Baseball 12, 31. BIATTIIEWS, JEANETTE 625 Cator Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Physical Education Course Arguromuthos, Vice-President 121, Intra-Mural Sports Committee. MAYCOCK, l'lELEN 415 Westfield Avenue, Westfield Music Course Arguroinuthos, Treasurer 111, Executive Board 111, Sig- nal 131, "Seal" Board 131, WOH16D,S A. A. Council, Orchestra 11, 2, 31, Glee Club 11, 21, Treasurer 131. McGIm'rIr, KATIIRYN 123 Lexington Avenue, Bayonne General Course Philomathean, Secretary 111, President of Senior "B" Class, A. A. Board 121. MCNUTT, MARY E. 120 E. Oak Avenue, Wildwoocl General Course Pllilomathean, Vice-President 121, President 131, Class Captain 121, Camp Association, Song Leader 12, 31, Col- lege Publicity Committee 131. MERSI-IoN, BIAURICE G. Dayton General Course Theta Nu Sigma, Signal 131, Glee Club 12, 31, Normal Knights, Oompha, Class Captain 131, Basketball 11, 2, 31, Football 12, 31, Track 11, 2, 31. 116 AD EQ X l11Ii'l'ZLER, FLORENCE 30 Barbara Street, Trenton ' Physical Education Course Ionian, Secretary 121, A. A. Council 111. MULHERN, KATHLEEN JEANNE Washington Crossing, Penna. General Course Ionian, Vice-President 121, Secretary 131, Signal 131' Vice-President of Junior Class, Handbook Committee 131 Q Muarmr, NANCY 28 Kerlyn Court, Elizabeth Music Course Nu Delta Chi, Orchestra 11, 2, 31, Glee Club 11, 2, 31, Mandolin Club 12, 31, Band 12, 31. NEWMAN, JEss1E Newton, Pennsylvania Music Course Gamma Sigma, Orchestra 11, 31, President 121, Glee Club 111, Vive-President 121, President 131. PETERS, HAZEL 161 Passaic Street, Trenton Music Course Sigma Sigma, Glee Club 11, 21, Librarian 131, Orchestra 11, 2, 31, Band 12, 31. PETITO, R.APIIAEL WIl.LIAlI 224 Pearl Street, Trenton General Course Theta Nu Sigma, Vice-President 111, 'iScal" Board 131, Signal 131, Psychology 11, 2, 31, Vice-President 131, Clee Club 12, 31, Normal Knights, Menis A. A. Council, School Awards Committee 121, Handbook Committee 131: .Ir. Manager of Football, Soccer Manager 131. PURCELL, ROBERT 141 Boiling Springs Avenue, E. Rutherford Physical Education Course Phi Epsilon Kappa, Vice-President 131, Executive Board 131, Normal Knights, Oompha, Class Captain 131, Foot- ball 11, 2, 31, Track 11, 2, 31, Basketball 11, 2, 31. PYATT, LEWANNA F. 170 N. Union Street, Lambertville General Course Ionian. SADLEY, HELEN Yardville General Course Sigma Sigma, Camp Association, Y. W. C. A. 111. 117 ..,. 2 SCHNEIDER, PETER SAMUEL Fourth Sr Pennsylvania Avenues, N. Wildwood General Course Oomphag Baseball C219 Track Manager C21. SIMON, SOL S. 722 Riverside Avenue, Trenton General Course Theta Nu Sigma, Secretary C319 Executive Board C21, "Seal" Board C315 Signal C315 Normal Knights, Stage Com- mittee Cl1g Chairman of Handbook Committee C31. SKEWES, J. Anrimu Reeve Avenue, Bloomfield Physical Education Course Phi Epsilon Kappa, President C315 A. A. Boardg Normal Knights, VicefPresidentg Oomphag College Publicity Com- mittee C31g Football Cl, 2, 31g Baseball Cl, 2, 31, Basket- ball Manager C31. SLANE, FRANK 786 Quinton Street, Trenton Physical Education Course President Freshman Classg A. A. Board C31g Football Cl, 2, 313 Basketball Cl, 2, 31, Baseball Cl, 21. SBIITIT, BERHNICE F. Kiel Avenue, Butler General Course Theta Phi CTransferred from Montclair State TcaclIer's College1. SIxII'rIfr, MARY Es'rIII3Iz 818 Edgewood Avenue, Trenton General Course Theta Phi, President C2. 31 g Executive Board Cl, 21 Q Camp Associationg Chairman of Chapel Lines Committee C2, 31. SPENCE, RUTII 193 Bank Street, Bridgeton General Course Sigma Sigma, President C31g lntra-Mural Committee C21g Camp Association. STILLINCER, FRANK H. Medina, N. Y. General Course Glee Club Cl, 2, 31, Band C2, 31g Orchestra Cl, 2, 31, Secretary C31g Normal Knights. M. Park Avenue, Scotch Plains Physical Education Course Secretary C21, President C21g "Seal" Board C315 Student Council, President C31g Chairman Women's A. A. Council C31. TAYLOR, Donornr Arguromuthos, ll8 Ai fba :ff TRACY, RUTH 107 Claremont Road, Ridgewood Music Course Arguromutlmosg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet President C253 Orches- tra CDQ Librarian C2Jg Vice-President C3Jg Clee Club Cl, 2, 35. TROUT, ZMCILDRED 19 Lafayette Sweet, Rumsun Music Course Nu Della Chi, Vice-President C2Jg Glee Club Cl, tary C253 Orchestra Cl, 2, 31. W1N1c1.lzn, BIILIJRED 36 Maple Avenue, Trenton Music Course Nu Della Chig Orchestra Cl, 2, 359 Glee Club Cl, 2, 335 Band C3J. 119 35 Scare ,MD Gs 'iv J u11io1' Poem We slrive on toward our distant goals, Hopeful of their faintest gleam, No matter how some unkind souls May seem to disrupt our golden dream. -Artlmr F. Reed Le Febvre 120 Xml f : 8 , J Soph O As c-L-A f QY 'Sophomore Class Officers President CHARLES HAAS Vice-President EVELYN SLOANE Secretary CARL MULLER Treasurer MARY JANE SNYDER Adviser Mlss SCHOOLER 123 Mk? ...- J , Sophomore Class History S AN entering class of over two hundred and fifty Juniors, we made our debut at State Normal School, now State Teachers College, in September nineteen hundred and twenty-eight. We were quickly shown our place by the lordly Seniors, and after a few lessons in parliamentary law, we started our college career with the spirit and ideals that can lead only to success. Piloted by President Charles Haas, and Class Adviser Miss Schooler, this Junior Class brought the first chapter of its college life to a close with the Junior Prom of June eighth, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, as the crowning event. We Juniors of nineteen hundred and twenty-eight are the Sophomores of nineteen hundred and twenty-nine. Though fewer in number we are the same in quality. Now, at the end of our second year at State Teachers College we are ready to assume the responsibilities of the Junior class and to carry on with that spirit of loyalty and cooperation which adds so greatly to the prestige of our Alma Mater. 124 y J. N. J. J. wife. .fi J Sophomores ALBANESE, Dommicic Cute 273 Harrison Avenue, Garfield, N. J. ALBRO, RUTH Quiet 616 St. Marks Avenue, Westfield, N. J. ALLEN, BTARJOIIIE Big Noise ASHTON, MARY A. Sweet New Hope, Pa. AUDERSIRK, EMMA M. Unasszuning 519 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. BALDWIN, MARY Kind 312 Asbury Avenue, Asbury Park, BARCKLEY, ELEANOR Timid 63 Baker Avenue, Wharton, N. J. BONHAM, 1x1lLDRED Twinkle 219 Commerce Street, Briclgeton, N. J. BOYAR, SAMUEL A go-getter 1023 Springwood Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. CALABRO, ARTHUR B. Little Tarzan 481 Central Avenue, Union City, N. CAVALEAR, DOROTHY Tactful Heightstown. N. J. CR1m5R, KATliEliINE Speedy Main Street, Jobstown, N. J. DIMMERS, BARBARA Mannish 52 Yard Avenue, Trenton, N. J. DWYER, EVELYN Likeable Main Street, Groveville, N. J. EWALD, ANNA E. Big-hearted 661 E. Sixth Street, Plainfield, N. J. FISHER, DOUGLAS Ace 20 Watch Street, Mt. Holly, N. J. FISIIWICK, ALICE Gallapin' High 9 Bennett Avenue, Arlington, N. J. GATTI, FLORENCE Oh Boy! Delsea Drive, Vineland, N. J. Goss, LUCILLE Unconcerned R. D. No. 2, Box 225, Belmar, N. J. GROENDYKE, MARGARET Serlate 4-13 Stockton Street, Hightstown, N. J. Gnovia, LILLIAN Comeclienne 55 Wayne Avenue, Freehold, N. J. 125 .... -: HAAS, CHARLES A. Stable 41 Broad Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. HALLEN, BARBARA If Box 404, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone IJELFEND, MAX Radical Helmetta, N. J. HOFFMAN, WILLIAM Original 132 E. Wildwood Avenue, Wildwood, N. J. JAGGARD, EIJNA Hiker Cape May Court House, N. J. JENKINS, MIRIAM Talkative 42 N. Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. J Usr, WILLIAM He-man?? 411 Washington Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. KANDLE, LYDIA Wildwo- 433 Monmouth Street, Gloucester, N. J. KEY, LULU My Men 720 Broadway, Cape May, N. J. KORZIN, DIANA Windy 1119 Sewall Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. LEWIS, 1N'1URIEL European 90 Hope Street, Ridgewood, N. J. LURK, HERMIA Mighty Lakewood, N. J. MCCORDIACK, ANNE A. J. McNetie 437 Parkway Avenue, Trenton, N. J. MASON, EVELYN Dreamy 70 Avenue D, Atlantic Highlands, N. J. NICDEVITT, VERA Maybe 47 Johnston Avenue, Trenton, N. J. JWJCKNIGHT, HANNAH Truthful R. F. D. No. 2, Hightstown, N. J. MEDAUGI'I, IRENE Mighty Hunzress Sussex, N. J. MEGIEOW, SOL Beau. Brummel 317 28th Street, Woodcliff, N. J. MILLER, ISABEL Hospitable Sussex, N. J. MOIIR, RUTH Sidecenzer 218 Valley Street, Highlands, N. J. MULLER, CARL Un.emozional??? 312 Cleveland Avenue, Hasbrouck Heights,'N. J. 126 fxGJ C5?. XR MURPHY, JR., FRANK H. Sonny 717 Main Street, Metuchen, N. J. NEWMAN, BEATRICE Silverlocks 860 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. J. NUCCITELLI, ANDREW Powerful 106 James Street, Lodi, N. J. PHILLIPS, DOROTHY Man. Shy 13815 Embury Avenue, Ocean Grove, N. J. Proms, NIURIEL Little by Little 133 Everygreen Place, W. Englewood, N. J. Poouz, NIARCELLA Cherub 640 W. State Street, Trenton, N. J. POPPE, EVELYN Sa- 16l5 Jerome Avenue, Fort Lee, N. J. PORTER, ADELINE Innocence 135 Monmouth Street, Trenton, N. J. PRICE, lV1ARGARET Industrions Box 297, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone ROBINSON, ALBERT S. Capable 14 Walnut Street, Salem, N. J. SCOPPITTI, GILDA Basso Profando 333 Elm Avenue, Burlington, N. J. SILVER. Lorns Fantastic 263 Walnut Avenue, Trenton, N. J. SLOANE, EVELYN Demnre Greenwich, N. J. SYNDER, JVIARY Maitlenly 32 Model Avenue, Trenton, N. J. TIMBERMAN, W. VINCENT Collegiate Lincoln Avenue, Jamesburg, N. J. TURNER, DAISY Conscientions 15 Palisade Avenue, Bogota, N. J. VAN BRIIDERODE, JACK Center Hall Special 1013 Madison Avenue, Paterson, N. J. WAGNER, HENRY F. Romeo 647 Lamberton Street, Trenton, N. J. WEISBERG, MIRIALI Petite 685 N. Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. WEIDBRECHT, DOROTHY Clever Yardville Heights, N. J. ZEMO, EMILY Man-hater? 101 Phillips Avenue, Deal Beach, N. J. 127 f49 C5s uv Sophomore Poem He clasps the crag with crooked hands. Close to the sun in lonely lands, Ring'd with the azure world, he stands. -Tennyson 128 1-1-1 I 1"' 0 5 X KWH llxlmlp Ml , h f L Freshmen - A Y 1 FW ? ff' Freshman Class Officers President WILLIAM BOOTH Vice-President WENONAH WAHLER Secretary MARY HANNES Treasurer MAURICE LEONARD Adviser Miss CLARK 131 w as N Freshmen History EPTEMBER 12, 1929 there were 264 Freshmen, inexperienced Voyagers ready to sail an unknown sea of Education. lmmediately they took up their trip with much enthusiasm and plunged forward, read to encounter whatever might come their Way. Willialii Booth was chosen captain, the one who will carry them through their difficulties until their first part is reached. He is aided by Wenoiiali Wahle1', Maurice Leonard, and Mary Hannes. 132 fxcl fba fx M M "" A 1 F1'esh111e11 BEITLER, RUTII 178 Suydam Street, New Brunswick BRRKOWITZ, Bisssm 35 North Logan Avenue, Trenton BERMAN, MILIIRED 225 Jackson Street, Trenton BIGCIN, JEAN 62 Oakwood Avenue, Bogota BIRCH, lrlERBIsR'r 149 Walnut Avenue, Trenton BIRKIQTT, DOROTIIY Old York Road, Burlington BLAIIUT, lVl:ARY Ogdenshurg BOIIM, MARY F. Marlboro Road, Old Bridge BOND, TI'IIRzA 137 West End Avenue, Madison BOOTH, XVILLIAM 318 Giver Avenue, Elizabeth BOSTWICK, EI.tII2RTA 711 South Broadway, Pitman BUZARTII, ALVA 23 Park Avenue, 'Trenton BRARLEY, REGINA 29 DeWitt Avenue, Asbury Park BROADWAY, MAIKION 345 Hunter Avenue, Plainfield BROWN, MARION 310 Glenwood Avenue, Burlington BIKUGLER, CATIIRRINI3 Blaristown BUCK, MARIE 86 Main Street, Freehold BURIJ, NELLIE 231 Irwin Street, Pliillipsburg BUIKTOON, MAI1TI'IA 44 Oak Lane, Trenton BURTT, NORMA Hillside Avenue, Netcong CALRWILLL, FRANCES Trenton Junction CALLAHAN, ELEANOR 427 Princeton Avenue, Trenton CALLERY, BIQRTIIA Fifth Avenue, Roebling CARELLA, NIARGARET 419 Monmouth Street, Trenton CARHART, FRANCES Box 29, Little Silver CARLIN, ANNA 138 Jackson Avenue, Trenton CARMON. ARTIIIIR Smith Main, Elmer CI-IALLRNIJER, AGNES 26 Front Street, Florence CHAMBEIXLAIN, DOROTIHIY Budd Lake Road, Netcong CLIAMBERLAIN, MARGARIET Dutch Neck CHIICOLO, LUCY 21 Middle Rose Street, Trenton CLARK, BLANCII 24 Belmont Street, Burlington CLARK, SARAI-I R. D. No. 2, Dover COIPIPRI5, KArIII3RtNE Craven Lane, Lawrenceville COLE, RILLA Hamburg COAIISKY, JOIIN 227 Rosemont Avenue, Trenton 133 5 ta :., jf ..,' ',.- P CONOVER, BETTY 1935 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton COOKSON, DOROTHY H. 207 West Union Ave., Bound Brook CooI.EY, RITA 27 E. Hendrickson Avenue, Morrisville, Pa. CORNELL, OLIVE Lawrence Road, Trenton COTTRILL, EVELYN 40 Kenilworth Road, Ridgewood CRAIG, RosE 163 Monmouth Street, Trenton CRUSER, MARJORIE 292 Dodd Street, East Orange CUBBERLEY, MARGARET 2035 S. Broad Street, Trenton CUNNINGIIAM, MARY R. F. D. No. 5, White Horse CURCIO, AGNES Harris Avenue, Lincoln CUTTLER, BELLA 158 Bloomsbury Street, Trenton DEATI-IERAGE, CELIA Nottingham Way, Hamilton Square DENISE, RUTH 23 Sheriff Avenue, Freehold DESGIPIO, MARY 220 Niles Street, Elizabeth DILA'rusII, EI.1zABE'rIft Robbinsville DIPRETRO, ADA 14 Miles Avenue, Bortlentown DOERZYNSKI, EUGENE 362 Augusta Street, South Amboy DOLMAN, EDNA Buttzville DONOVAN, CATHERINE Brookside Place, Cranford DORSEY, MARY 918 Hudson Street, Trenton DYJAK, CATHRYN R. F. D. No. 1, Robbinsville EVERRTT, ALICE Etra FARRY, BAARJORIE Farmingdale FEDORSAK, ELEANOR 2200 Elwood Avenue, Trenton FELL!-IRS, FRANCES Capstan Avenue, Beachwood FOLKER, GRACE Bridgeport Fos'rER, DoR0'rHY 320 Sewell Avenue, Atlantic City Fox, ZELDA 41 E. Broad Street, Burlington FRANCISCO, MARGARET Brighton Avenue, Andover FRECII, MAIKCARET Main Street, Maple Shade FRIEDMAN, SARAH Haskell FREY, EVELYN Stewartsville FULPER, ELEANOR 1 Lamhertville GAVENTA, JEANETTE Pedricktown GEHLIIAUS, MILDRED Atlantic Highlands GEORGE, RUTII 91 Union Street, Rahway 134 ..A..n tn fy Q. t t -.K ff ' GILBEIIT, ELIZABILTII 245 N. Union Street, Lambertville GILINSKY, SADIE 56 Evans Avenue, Trenton Clmtottta, EVELYN 937 Kenyon Avenue, Plainfield GINDA, JULIA 72 Leick Avenue, Carteret GLATrIaI.TIsn, GIJNIQVA 152 W. I-Ianover Street, Trenton GLAVEY, MARIE Main Street, Pennington GOLDIt15Itc, EVA Park Avenue, Park Ridge GOLDSTEIN, MINNII2 549 Brunswick Avenue, Trenton GIMPEL, FRANKLIN 92 Marcy Avenue, East range Gtusntsttetsn, Mntttta 5 Bennet Street, Freehold Gtmsso, MARY 149 W. 31st Street, Bayonne CItAvA'rT, 0LlX'E Freehold Gtuaatv, Donornv l1Iamhurg Avenue, Sussex GIiIFIfI't'IIs, CA'1'III3ItINIa 254 N. Union Street, Lambertville GREONIIYKIJ, G. ELIzAuI5'rH Trenton CROSBAUM, BLANCIIE 70 Pershing Avenue, Carteret Cttvzutzrc, JOIIN 341 Washington Street, Pailin H'ALE, CAIQULYN 331 Union Street, Hackensack HAMII.'I'0N, EMILY Lainbertville HANKINSON, RUTH 305 Firth Street, Phillipsburg I'IANNA, DOILOTIIY 161 Stanley Place, Hackensack ZHANNIZS, MARY 588 Bellevue Avenue, Tremon Hnttrctatt, EIJYTI-II2 28 Washington Street, Toms River HAItIt1soN, MAItcAnE'I"rA 512 Farnsworth Avenue, Bordentown I'l,AIl'I'l'ENCE, 1h'IARY 64 Laurel Avenue, Trenton Hnvtstt, RIARCARET Quakertown I-Invtcttsrtmw, Mnntotv Allentown HAWKE, ANNABIaI.La Princeton IWIEAI., ELIZAIIIQTII 136 Johnson Avenue, Trenton H'EIN'l'Z, RIADELINE 80 Main Street, Roebling 1'IEWl'l'T., Ronettm Cherry Street, Pedriektown I'IlLLS, GRACE 966 Princeton Avenue, Trenton Ifloctcrxmztmv, FLORENCE 98 Park Avenue, Flemington HOFFMAN, LTABHL White Horse Station Hotconme, DoIto'rIIY Ringoes IXIOWARD, IOLANTIIA 419 Sassafras Street, Millville 135 AD GQ Q ..,. , A. ., ,,. .1:: r ILIULICK, IJIELEN Farmingdale HULSE, RONALD Lawrenceville Road, Trenton 1'1UN'1', CAROLYN 53 Bounell Street, Flemington 1'1ULBUIlT, DoIt0'r11EA Fernwood Place, Mountain Lakes ILES, D'1lI.DRED 129 Alton Street, Elizabeth ,lEFFRIr:s, ELEANOH Orchard Avenue, Trenton JOHNSON, HELEN 74 Myrtle Avenue, Dover JONES, 111AR'l'IIA 312 E. Union Street, Burlington JURDAN, I'liaLEN New Hope KAPLAN, FLORENCE 196 Renner Avenue, Newark KATZENSTEIN, LILLIAN 329 Wca1'lJ Avenue, Lyndhurst KING, GRACE Allen Street, Neteong KLAIDIE, ANNE Mt. Freedom KllEX'I.INC, CuAm.oT'r1c 210 W. Union Street. Bound Brook KIIOICSIEN, ELSIE 1 Arnett Avenue, Lamhertville KYLE, DOHOTILY Waslringtrmir Road, Princeton LAKE, GRACE High Bridge LARSON, EDNA 400 Highland Avenue, Arlington LAWRENCE, ALFRED 116 Walliiit Avenue, Trenton LAWSON, 1V1ARJ0liIE Box 228, Midvale LAWTON, ELIZABETH 30 McKinley Avenue, Trenton LEONARD, IVIAURICIC 4 Summit Avenue, Chatham LEONARD, VICTOR E. 310 Westfield Avenue, Elizabeth LEWNE, ANTOINETTE Davidson Avenue, Bound Brook LIEBERMAN, 1'1ELEN 50515 Ocean Park Ave., Bradley Beach LIND, 11'1,URIEL 158 Gordon Street, Perth Amboy LYON, ADELLMA Box 214, Rahway DTACK, ELrzABE'r11 642 Adeline Avenue, Trenton NIAGEE, MAIKY Alloway 111.-SIER, MILDRED 231 Columbia Avenue, Trenton Mmzctucsr, ALBA R. F. D. No. 4. Trenton MAISBAK, RUTH 679 Avenue C, Bayonne 11'1ARSll.-XLI., SYLVIA 50 Wayne Street, Freehold NIARTELI., HEI.EN 54 Smith Avenue, Peun's Grove 1V1ASELLA, NIILDREIJ 46 Fleet Avenue, Jersey City MA'rr1r1aws, ALMA R. D. No. 2, Freehold 136 lVlAUTlIE, ALICE 642 Jefferson Avenue, Elizabeth MAY, lVIILDRED 12 Highland Place, West New York MCCARTI-IY, BEATKICE 419 Raritan Street, South Amboy NICDONNELL, AGNES i 159 Westtield Avenue, Hallway MCGEI-3, CATHERINE 257 First Street, Palisades Park BTCGILL, GLADYS Cranbury McHUou, MARGARET 97 Hobart Avenue, Trenton NICKEEN, ETIIEL 230 Garfield Avenue, Trenton NICKNIGITT, LOUISE Hightstown MEYERS, CIIARLETTE 59 Brighton Avenue, Perth Amboy MEYERS, MARY' 225 Water Street, Belvidere BTILLIER, DOROTHY Mantoloking MILLS, ISABELLE 11 E. Main Street, Flemington MlLl.S. MARY 28 N. Hermitage Avenue, Trenton MOHR, JACK 710 North High, lVlillville NIORAN, KATI-lRX'N 168 Seton Place, South Orange NIECE, ETIILIL R. D. No. 1, Box 81, Frenchtown NORICII, R'lARCE1l.I.A E. 293 River Street, 'Paterson NlI'l"l', CATIIERINE Yardville O,Btttl5N, MARIE V. 651 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton OERTEL, Donts Dayton OICRTEI., KATIIRYN Old Bridge OKERSON, ANNA R. Freehold OPIC, KATHRYN S. 145 W. High Street, Somerville PAncE1"I'. lx'lARJORIE Riverdale PATTERSON, ETIIEL A. 22 Wolklett Alley, Trenton PERNAZZA, IONE 360 Bert Avenue, Trenton PETERSON, ANDREW M. 350 Henry Street, South Amboy PI-:'r1'I'r, OLGA ,lEANNE'I"rE Mantoloking PETTY, GLADYS 0. ' 859 Wyoming Avenue, Elizabeth PEYERL, ELIZABETH 41 E. River Road, Rumson PHILLIPS, KAROLYN 1220 George Street, Plainfield PIERSON, C. ELBEII1' Monmouth Junction PLATT, HENRY Southside Street, Somerville POLIACIK, JOIIN 437 E. Main Street, Somerville QUACKENBUSH, GRACE Old Bridge 137 x .... - QUICK, ELINOR Kuser Avenue, R. D. No. 4, Trenton RAGDLIA, NIARGARET R. D. No. 4, Trenton RANDELMAN, BEULAI1 621 South Warren Street, Trenton REEVES, ETIIEL MAY Woodlane, Edgewater Park REMMELE, ELSIE 38 Arlington Avenue, Trenton RENDELL, ALFRED 0. 43 McKinley Avenue, Trenton Ricarro, SERAFINA K. 104 Kent Street, Trenton RICE, BIARGARET O. Leonardo RILEY, LIELEN Lincoln Avenue, Jamesburg RISOLDI, LENA 195 Washington Street, Trenton RITNER, ALMA 526 Bentley Avenue, Beverly ROMANO, ANCELINA Lincoln Boulevard, Middlesex ROYER, EDNA F. 51 Miller Avenue, Trenton RUSH, EDITH Belvidere SNADFORD, EDITII 2112 Pennington Road, Trenton SARG, MARION 328 Union Street, Hackensack SCI-IOOF, LOUISE K. 362 Brunswick Avenue, Trenton SCHMID, DORA North Branch SCIIOLEIELD, EDYVARD 134 White Horse Avenue, Trenton SECRO, PAULINE 316 John Street, Elizabeth SEKERAK, SOPIIIE 977 South Broad Street, Trenton SEKVA, BOZENA V R. D., Trenton SI-IININGER, EMOLYN 1332 South Main Street, Phillipsburg SIIREVE, ELINOR. M. Jamesburg SIPIUTINSKY, LILLIAN 396 Mechanic Street, Perth Amboy SLIM, VIRGINIA 115 St. James Avenue, Merchantville SIIIITII, NIURIEL 155 E. Washington Avenue, Washington SMITH, RUTII 1 Kiel Avenue, Butler SPECK, MOLITA 230 Baldwin Street, New Brunswick SPINK, WINIFRIED Palisade Avenue, Emerson STANLEY, DoRoI'xIY South River STEARN, ZHEZAL 241 South Cook Avenue, Trenton STEINGRAB, IDA 351 Union Street, Trenton STILLWAGON, CATHERINE Cliffwood Avenue, Cliffwood STIRES, FRANCES Branchville STDLL, DoRo'rIIY Gainesville 138 STRYKI-LR, ELEANOR Phillipsburg STRYKI-IR, I'IAZEL Frenchtown THOMAS, WILLARD 31 S. Walter Avenue, Trenton THOMSON, FLORENCE 36 Scammel Avenue, Trenton TINDALL, JULIA Trenton TOMER, BERNICE 123 N. 5th Avenue, Highland Plains TOOR, ESTELLE 1604 Park Avenue, Asbury Park TRUAX, EDNA 507 Jefferson Avenue, Avon TRUEX, ELIZARETII 76 Fletcher Avenue, Manasquan TRUsTv, THELMA 224 Chestnut Street, Mt. Holly TURNER, ETHIZL MARIE 116 E. 81st Street, New Yorl5YCity, N. . TVVITCIIELL, ROSAMOND 112 Washington Avenue, Arlington UIIL, MARGARET 99 Third Street, Wood Ridge VAN CLEEF, BERTIIA New Brunswick VARCHET'I'O, ELIZARETII 414 Hudson Street, Trenton VARCIIETO, PASQUALE 414 Hudson Street, Trenton VETTER, lxlURIEL 1616 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton VIDETTA, TIassIE 313 Hudson Street, Trenton WAHLER, WENNOAII 162 Prospect Avenue, Arlington WAMSLEY, DOROTIIY 16 Curch Road, Merchantville VIARNE, ALMA Phillipshurg WI1OIusLEY, VIRGINIA 231 Conover Street, Burlington WILLEY, ELIZABETH Pennington Road, Trenton WILLIADISON, ALBERTA Pedricktown WILSON, lY'lARY E. Sergeantsville WOODWARD, ADA 128 Center Street, Trenton WOOLLEY, SPENCER 119 Clifton Avenue, Lakewood WOSNICK, ESTELLA 343 Center Street, Trenton WYRIGHT, ALETHIA 706 Division Street, Trenton YARRINGTON, NELLIE Jerseyville Avenue, Freehold YOST, NIYRTLE 217 Cleveland Avenue, Trenton ZBIKOWSKI, WALTER 304 Ann Street, Harrison ZULAUIP, ANN 1 Columbia Avenue, Hopewell 139 AD C? .,4,,.A... ,.,,. . if F1'6Sl1111El11 Poem Not only around our infancy Doth heaven with all its splendor lieg Daily, with souls that cringe and plot, We Sinais climb and, know it not. -fames Russell Lowell 140 Q, 7 "" ' Senior Class Will E, THE Class of June 1930, of the State Teachers College of Trenton, New Jersey, being of sound mind, memory, and understanding, do make, publish, and declare the following as and for our last Will and Testament, that is to say: First. l hereby revoke all wills, codicils, or testamentary instruments by me at any time heretofore made. Second. l direct that my just debts and funeral expenses he paid as soon after my death as may he practicable. Third. We give, devise, and bequeath to our Alma Mater, so soon as she shall achieve her seventy-fifth year, new buildings, new grounds, and everything necessary to make a great school greater than ever. Fourth. To our beloved principal, Dr. Don C. Bliss, we will and bequeath many years of happy retirement blessed with the affectionate regard of the myriad friendships formed. Fifth. We give and bequeath to our library, in Maury lVlershon's famous phrase, :Seventy-five gallons of ink free from sediment of old socks." Sixth. To Dick Rose, his heirs and assigns forever, We will and bequeath the unlimited patience the family will need for the next few generations in trying to collect the bills of Kaser, Kopf, Potts, Helfend, Ada Huhn, and Connie Stothoif. Seventh. To Bob Bloom we will and bequeath next yearls Alumni Bulletin Editor- ship, just to keep it in the family. Eighth. We will and bequeath to Paul Hartpence the position left vacant by the retirement of Dr. Bliss, to fill in the time between his own important positions. Ninth. We will and bequeath to ,lack Van Brederode a large size metronome, which can substitute for his baton Waving, so that he can play his fiddle and be of some use to the orchestra. Tenth. To Eleanor Edwards, so that she can air her views, one unsuspecting audience of natives in the remote interior of Ahyssinia. 141 A9 5 Eleventh. We will, devise, and bequeath to Frank J. Donlon one blank page in the SEAL for him to fill up with headlines. A Twelfth. To the State Board of Education we will and bequeath about a milion dollars to pay off the first mortgage which Dot Fleckstein holds on the school. Thirteenth. To Bill Hoffman, four thousand, three hundred iifty-one and one- quarter feet of new line. fNote. Should be strong enough to hang him with when he gets tired of playing around with it.j F ourteenlh. To the Executive Board we will and bequeath one surefire project. Out of the residue of this estate shall be provided each member of the above afore- mentioned Board one scrubbing brush, one bucket for holding water, and one cake of soap. These will be used in rejuvenating the various bits of sculpture which adorn our noble pile. Fifteenth. The accruing traditions decree that certain items be always included in every Class Will. We hereby designate them: A. To our auditorium all the reverberating echoes of the Hallelujah Chorus. B. For the second consecutive year, Lou Kaser is awarded the passport to the Thousand Islands with compulsory stopover privileges on every one of them. C. This year's trip tickets to sunny Spain for the purpose of studying the toreador's gentle art in handling the bull is herewith awarded to Vince Timberman, Cozy Donlon, Connie Stothoff, Mr. Travers, Mr. Shuster, Lou Silvers, Pug Haynes, Alice Fishwick, etc. In Witness Whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and caused our seal to he aliixed at the College in the City of Trenton. THE CLASS OF JUNE 1930 This is to testify that the above named testator, in our presence and in the pres- ence of each of us, signed and sealed the foregoing instrument and published and declared the same to he their last Will and Testament, and we thereupon at their request, in their presence and in the presence of each other, hereunto subscribed our names as attesting witnesses. . fL.S.J GEORGE EMORY fL.S.D MICHAEL Moocn 142 Q ,e es 4' Senior Class Prophecy DAILY RADIO PROGRAM Feb. 31, 1954 Station WXTC Owned and Operated by Rose Confectionery Co. '6One of Trentonls Great Storess' Broadcast on a frequency of .000 kilocycles by authority of the Confederate Radio Omission. A.M. 6:45 8:00 10:30 11:00 P.M. 2:00 3:30 44:00 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:30 8.00 8:30 9:00 10:00 11:00 A.M. 1 :00 Rise and Shine-Pete Dileo. Morning Devotions. Conducted by Eleanor Waclitel Edith Staffordis Home Hour: "Some Cute Things for Lunchfg Address: '6Advantages of Installment Plan Buyingi' Helen Gmitter. The Mother,s Hour. Mabel Howard on '4Keeping a Large Family on a Teacher's Salary." East-West Tiddly-Wilik Championship. Psychology Club vs. lr. Boys of de Halls. Edith King, premier sports announcer. "Pathetic Moments at the Organ" with Gertrude Grieshaber. Virginia Manton's weekly "Half Hours with the Greatf' ' Today: "Intimate Glimpses in the Private Life of a Great Editor by One Who Knows." Moe Coffee and His Bootleggers in "Thirty Minutes of Phun and Phrolicf, Claire McLain tells her weekly "Famous Lovesn story. The Happiness Boys, Hallahan and Kuch. Stannek Meat Packing Corp. Sympathy Orchestra, William Warner, con- ducting. The Nit Wit Club --ii Society 4'Raclio's Sweethearta' Dot Halley in songs f??j and stories f!!t'?2?p!J. Little Drama League. A sensational melodrama, 'Lln the Vestibulen starrin, John Dwyer. Howard Henry-wI'he Crooning Troubadourf' Maude Stevenson and her Insonmiacs. '3 Substitute name of any society but yours. 143 gs, W ,H . ,,, r .u n JJ U C I 4 'v liplffi iq? f' ' IIW W I4 ,,V,, fiff it X x ff f Activities f .,4,,,, Q awk- ' HK M' V N I 2 N I Z H f Wu M 'fp N llg'.'mWu,,' AM klpnnuv K VW IN M 'HU ll 1 Societies I N W , 5? 1 ,v I W on lan Lu K N bg The SS.'5.S. Dau e New um Ye-av 'fiom 6 'Rec,'f"' Kaf'-P ,,,f 4ie, Yk?""'Q T-lang' u-P! um I' , x 1 F W X 4 IQ ' Q P 1-4 A' Q I at 2 -5 V ll I 1 1 2 . 4 Q- 7' QW H cv X 1 :P , X RJ I President ..... . V ice-President ........ Recording Secretary . . , Corresponding Secretary Treasurer ....,......... Faculty Adviser .. AYARS, CELIA BOIIREN, MAISIE HANSEN, MARY' HIGGINS, MARTHA HOUSEL, MARIE KAINE, MARIE MANTON, VIRGINIA MARTIGNONE, PALMIRA EDWARDS, ELEANOR FINKLE, MINERVA HILL, MURIEI, JACGARD, EDNA BROADWAY, MARION BRUGLER, CATHERINE BUCK, MARIE DENISE, RUTH GELHAUS. MARIE CRAVOLT, OLIVE Ionian igma Ojicers Senior Members MCCUE, CATHERINE NIITCHELL, MARIE OEELDT, ELEANOR PALMER, SUSAN PERCY, MARGARET ROBBINS, ANNABELLE ROLANDELLI, VIVIAN SHINGLER, DOROTHY Juniors HOLLYWOOD, ELIZABETH HUNDT, GERALDINE IVIETZLER, FLORENCE Sophornores KANDLE, LYDIA LURK, HERMIA PHILLIPS, DOROTHY Pledges GROHRIANN, RUTH PIARKER, EDYTHE HOWARD, IOLANTHA MGCARTHY, BEATRICE MCGEE, CATHERINE LIORAN, KATHRYN 147 . . .UTKE-RAMSING, EDITH . . .WUNNER, MARGARET . . . . .STAFFORD, EDITH . . . . ,KAINE, MARIE ... . .TURNI-LR, DAISY . . . .MIss PAXTON SRALWALD, MAIIGOT SMITH, ESTHER STAFFORD, EDITH TRENT, MARGARET UTKE-RAMSING, EDITH VANDENBERGH, ELSIE WOOLF, KATHERINE WUNNER, MARGARET MULHERN, KATHLEEN PYATT, LAWANNA SCOPPITTI, GILDA TURNER, DAISY OKERSON, ANNA STEARN, HAzEL STRYKER, FRIEDA TRUEX, ELIZABETH WILLIAMSON, ALBERTA LTD. ELSTE President ...... Vice-President ..... Corresponding Secretary .... Recording Secretary ...... Treasurer ......... MISS DECKER MISS MARTIN COAN, HELEN COFFEE, MACDALEN FLUHR, RUTH M. BENTZ, ALICE C. ALBRO, RUTH BONHAM, MILDRED EWALD, ANNE E. F ISHWICK, ALICE BURTON, MARTHA E. GALLERY, BERTHA COFFEE, KATHERINE CONOVER, BETTY J. Philomathean Ojicers Faculty Advisers MISS CORNING Seniors NIATHER, MILDRED MCCLOSKEY, SADIE A. REED, DOROTHY Juniors HIXON, LOUISE MCNUTT, ELIZABETH Sophornores GATT1, FLORENCE HALLEN, BARBARA LIND, MURIEL MCCORMACK, ANNE Pledges I-IAVER, MARGARET HEINTZ, MADELINE HUNT, CAROLYN JEFFERIES, ELEMOR WILLEY, ELIZABETH 149 ....McNUTT, ELIZABETH .BENTz, ALICE C. . . .MCCLOSKEY, SADIE A. . . . . . .EwALn, ANNA E. .. . .HALLEN, BARBARA Miss EBY MISS MILLER STANNEK, GERALDINE M. STEVENSON, MAUDE MCGRATH, KATHRYN PORTER, ADELINE PRICE, NIARGUERITE SNYDER, MARY JANE QUICK, ELINOR T HOMSON, FLORENCE B. TWITCIIELL, ROSAMUND WAHLER, WENONAH SLHWXB X Ab 28 ig? Hmgig xf Q S mal, Q25 'LF 017 01016 1 INFURMHTIUN 99 DES if NW 53,5 i I 'resid ent .......,.... Vice-Presizlent ........ Corresponzling Secretary Recording Secretary . . . T rcnsu.rer .......... Mxss BARRAUD BYIASIIEARS, FRANCES CO'I"l'RELL, KATIIRYN DERBYSIIIICE, MINERVA A DIMMEIIS, BARBARA GMITTER, HELEN BERGIIIANN, URCELLA NICCLAIN, CLAIRE CoNovER, .HELEN FERRAR, EVELYN FORD, LOULA GALLOWAY, ISAREL Goss, LUCILIE GRUBE, LULU BOZARTII, ALVA COLE, RILLA DILATUSII, ELIZAEETII DORSEY, MARY DYJAR, CATIIRYN u Delta Chi Officers Faculty Members IVIISS DODGEN Miss WEST MR. HEWITT Seniors GRUETZNER, RUTH HARLEY, DOROTHY IAIAMILTON., LAVERNE HAYES, Lols HITESMAN, MARY Juniors NIURPIIY, NANCY TRAUT, NIILDRED Sopholnores I-IANSEN, OLGA HUzzY, IWARY KEMBI.E, HELEN IWEANEY, HELENA BIILNEII, LOUISE PHILLIPS, IWARGUERITE Pledges FULKER, GRACE GEoRcE, RUTI'I GILMORE, EVELYN GLATFELTER, GENEVA ITIARTPENCE, BIARY ALICE IKATZENSTEIN, LILLIAN . . . .I-IAFLEY, D . . . .O,HACAN, .. . . . , .GRUETZNER oRo'I'IIY J ENNIE , RUTH . . .DERBYsIfIIRE, BIINERVA . . ...... PoI'I'E, IVIISS WELDIN JUIIANSEN, EMMA IWAGUIRE, NIARGUERITE O'I-IAGAN, JENNIE RUDE, .HELEN WINKLER. RIILDRED POPPE, EVI-:LYN REID, WILIIIMINA SOUTIIARIJ, DORIS WILKES,, MARIE ZEMO, EMILY NIYERS, MARY REMMELE, ELSIE SEKERAK, SOPHIE SLIDI, VIRGINIA SPINK, WINIFRED EVELYN .5 Q65 32 ff PM QW I President , .... . . Vice-President ...... 'Recording S ecremry Corresponding S ecreta Treasurer .........,. MIss CIIAPPLE ADAMS, MARIAN APPLECATE, I'IELEN BAWIJEN, ELIZABETH BUCHANAN, MADPII,INE CAIIILL, CATHERINE CLAYTON, EIJNA CIIAMPION, MARIE CIIUSEII, VIULEI' BARCLEY, ELEANOR KI'fTLE, MARGARET BIRIQETT, DoRoTHY BOSTWICK, ELBERTA BURTT, NORMA CALLAHAN, ELEANOR CIIAMBERLAIN, DoRoTII CIRIcoLo, LUCY Theta Phi fy Officers F acully Members MISS JARHOLD MR. BURT Seniors Y CORNELL, HELEN Coox, DOROTHY CooKsoN, FRANCES DELUCA, PAULINE DoNovAN, ANNE HARTIIIAN, GRACE HOWARD, MABEL INSCHO, ALICE MUssoN, NANCY PANARO, EVA POTTS, LOIS SEYFARTH, GRETCIIEN .. .SMITH, MARY E. . . . . .TUNNER, RUTH . . . .CooK, DOROTHY . . . .INSCI-IO, ALICE . , . .MEDAUGH, IRENE MR. CLARK SKIRM, HARRIE'F SPRACUE, MABLE SOMMERFELD, DoRoTHY TI-Io1vIPsoN, MARGUERITE TUNNER, RUTH funiors FLECKSTEIN, DoIIo'I'IIY SMITH, MARY E. JuIINsoN, NIARY Soplwmores LEWIS, IVIURIEL MILLER, ISABEL MEIDAUGII, IRENE Pledges C00KsoN, DOROTHY COOLEY, RITA COTTRILL, EVELYN CRUSER, MARJORIE DoLIvIAN, EIINA FRANCISCO, MARGAIIE1' GREEN, DOROTHY 153 HARRIS, CHARLOTTE KING, GRACE LAWSON, MARJORII: MILLER, DOROTHY MILLS, MARY PADCETT, MARJORIE PETTIT, OLGA RICE, MARGARET RUSH, EIJITII SMITH, BERENICE SMITH, RUTH YosT, MYRTLE Avmvmownlwwi ik-.e SCQWCL Yeew QP Smxv-wo. 'pkx Alpho. ' ,1!gu'i.n,:agg'is'l'a!! !!' I' i if !' . i!ii'li!I 1' lf v ilk Y f QQ lx N ,- ,K M Q21 I Q A Y"Lf3fYW ' A H eibws R.-X mei' :I , I . N ll . Q Q 9, q -ww... e e g . P Cv.-p AK-4-4-4' 1' i 1 ' s 1 1 I e V W S C! Y1 ,ana 1, ,hr 7 --ff nf-' " ---17" - -' 7" 'Kirin-. ' 0 .1 , Q . in ' K M K , S -Lf 0 5 . G , 0 , ' a a , ' Q 3 Q Sq. President ....... Vice-President . ........ Secretary. ............. Corresponding Secretary. . Treasurer ............. Adviser . . . ALBERT, ELEANOR ALBERT, RUTH APPLEBAUM, PEARL AXELROD, MOLLIE DEUTSCH, ELLA FETNBERG, FROMA GOLDFINGER, ADELAIDE GRAFF, HELEN CUTTER, BELLA F RIEDMAN, SARAH FRIEDMAN, THELMA GOLDBERC, EVA GOLDSTEIN, MINNIE GREEN, RHODA GROSBAUM, BLANCHE Sigma Phi Alpha Ojicers Seniors KAPLAN, DOROTHY LEHR, IDA LEVINE, LEAH LEVINE, REBECCA NEIMARK, IDA NEWMAN, BEATRICE PARKER, SADIE ROSENCARDEN, MILDRED funiors BRODY, JEANETTE Pledges HOLLAND, ANNA KAMERMAN, MATILDA KLEPNER, EVELYN MARBIOR, VIv1AN MARSI-IAK, RUTH MAY, MILDRED MYERS, CHARLOTTE 155 . . .BRODY, JEANNETTE . . .ROGOwsK1, LILLIAN . . . .AXELROD, MOLLIE . . . . . . .LEVINE, LEAH . . .KAPLAN, DOROTHY , . .PERETz, MRS. H. ROCOWSKI, LILLIAN WACIITEL, ELEANOR WEISBERG, MIRIAM ZIER, GUSSIE ZINKIN, VIVIAN CUTTER, MARIAN ROTHBART, ESTHER RANDELMAN, BEULAH SCHWARTZ, ANNE SHUTINSKY, LILLIAN SIMON, EDNA TOOR, ESTELLE WARANTZ, ROSE President ...... Gamma Sigma Office rs Vice-President .......... Recording Secretary ...... Corresponding Secretary. . . , . . . . . . . . Treasurer ....... MISS BRAY BAIR, DOROTHY EADES, THERESIA ELDER, KATHRYN F OULKS, MILDRED FUGAL, BERNICEC CURTIS, NANCY GROVE, LILLIAN MASON, EVELYN Faculty Members MADANIE SEBARY DR Seniors GRIES1-IABER, 'GERTRUDE HENDRICKS, MARGARET HULSE, MARIAN KING, EDITH MOMM, MARTHA funiors HAYNES, MARGARET Sophomores MOHR, RUTH PIONE, MURIEL . . . .PIONE, MURIEL .....SLOANE, EVELYN ........HANNES, MARY . . .HENDRIcHS, MARGARET .......GROVE, LILLIAN BLISS MR. TRAVERS MOORE, PARTHENIA NEWMAN, JESSE ROBBINS, EVELYN SAUMS, ADELINE WALKER, ESTELLE LOCKEY, CLAIRE SLOANE, EVELYN 'Freshmen HANNES, MARY REED, BERNICE WILLIAMS, MARGARET Pledges BOND, TI-IIRZA HURLRUT, DOROTHY KYLE, DOROTHY SMITH, MURIEL CALDWELL, FRANCES ISLES, MILDRED MACK, BETTY WAMSLEY, DOROTHY FOX, ZELDA FOSTER, DOROTHY ZULAUF, ANN WHOMSLEY, VIRGINIA GLAVEY, MARIE F RECH, MARGARET, PALMER, CONSTANCE VETTER, MURIEL 157 Kvix f X fwfxfd 6 ff? if C K D W Q ,M X Jffii Q . f O 1 ffifqiixifi Q' Chien A F5 0 Zi v?""'o, 1.6 1 gfgurnmgfj my 14 by L f ww wi 5 2 mlfzfiftm President ....... Vice-President ......... Recording Secretary .... Corresponding Secretary .... Treasurer............. ALLEN, MARJORIE AUSTIN, LUCY BERRISFORD, OLIVE BLAKELEY, GYNITH BERNIER, ELIZABETH CARROLL, CAROLINE COLLINS, MARGARET BALDWIN, MARY CONOVER, MARY DONOVAN, CATHERINE GRASBERGER, MARIE Arguromuthos Oficers .-...... Faculty Seniors CARLSON, ESTHER DONOVAN, KATHERINE EIKE, DORIS FARLEY, DOROTHY TONER, ELIZABETH Juniors HERCHE, ANN JURGENS, EVELYN LORENZ, MARION TRACY, RUTH Pledges GRIFFITH, MIRIAM JENKINS, MARIAN PEYERL, ELIZABETH PHILIPPS, KAROLYN 159 ...MATTHEWS, JEAN . . . . . .I-IERCHE, ANN .....ALLEN, MARJORIE ...MORGAN, ELIZABETH . . . .BARNEY, BETTY HEILE, ANNA MORGAN, ELIZABETH Powls, SARAH SLOYER, SARAH MATTHEWS, JEANNETTE MAYCOCK, HELEN TAYLOR, DOROTHY SHOEVE, ELINOR STOTHOFF, CONSTANCE YARRINGTON, NELLIE ? ' K f 4 Q Z Q in S Z S f 9 S W Q 5 J f , X f ? L' 939 ,W it 2 S' X I Q Q xx? nl Q W Q Q 9 ,W Q -'gggz1L:. X fx Q wg X C ' YN Q 6 - X x x ,. V v Qv W 'W X 2 1 Q Q A 5,6963 9 U O X w 0 wmv I f lijygllwmm ' "mmH """"'!: -. , w nmnmnmunnrm ff? ' iQf?qQ1E 211: , i 125 JQ --W 'l , iii President ...... Vice-President . . . Secretary ...... Treasurer . ............ Corresponding Secretary. . . ARWAY, ROSE BLACKWELL, MARGARET BRENNIN, WINNIFRED BRELSFORD, LORAINE DAVIS, VIRCELIA DENNIS, LOIS AUDERSIRK, EMMA CURCIO, AGNES FELLERS, FRANCIS F ULPER, ELEANOR HANNA, ETHEL HOCKENBERY, FLORENCE Delta Rho 0fiC6I'S Seniors DOONER, FRANCIS DORNEY, NATALIE FIRTH, ELIZABETH FOSTER, MYRTLE GARRISON, EDITH HYLAND, BEATRICE POLHEMUS, MADEI.INE S o phomores DWIER, EVELYN Pledges A HOLCOMB, DOROTHY JONES, MARTHA MAUTHE, ALICE MILLS, ISABEL 07BRIEN, MARIE 161 BRELSEORD, LORAINE ....'DWIER, EVELYN .OUTCAL'r, DOROTHY . . . AUDERSIRK, EMMA . . . .JUNKER, GRACE JONES, ANNA JUNKER, GRACE MCDEVITT, VERA OUTCALT, DOROTHY NACLERIO, LUCY TOTTEN, KATHERINE POOLE, MARCELLA REEVES, ETHEL SHRIMPTON, BLANCHE TOMER, BERNICE VERRILLI, CATHERINE WRIGHT, ALITHA 1 li f SIGMA P iw 5 fix M f' I uf ,I il A ,S X-Xl? A51 ,ff- f' + y CJ-'Q xv ip- ' x.1 1- X X x 'fy We UI if QQ f u J Il I in , :ii D-1.5 i Q Q , D 3 , T m TQ f . f "' r f 1 X President ...... Vice-President ..... . . . . Recording Secretary .... Corresponding Secretary. . . Treasurer ............. DR. MCNARY igma igma Ojicers Faculty Advisers MRS. CROWELL MRS. FERGUSON ENDLE, THERESA ESTABROOK, DORIS GROENDYKE, MARGARET HANEY, MARY CHAPPLE, ELIZABETH HENRY, MARIE ASHTON, MARY BATTERMAN, ETHEL CARHART, FRANCES CHAMBERLIN, MARGARET CUNNINGHAM, MARY Seniors MATHIS, EDITH NICKNIGI-IT, HANNAH NAYLOR, ROSALIE ROWE, IVIARIE SCHMID, HELEN funiors PETERS, HAZEL SADLEY, HELEN S 0 plwm ores BRIAN, EMILY Pledges GILHEIT, ELIZABETH GROENDYKE, ELIZABETH HEWITT, ROBERTA JORDAN, HELEN 163 . . .CHAPPLE, ELIZABETH ...NAYLOR, ROSALIE .. . . . .PETERS, HAZEL ....SPEcK, ELIZABETH .. . .1VIATHIS, EDITH Mrss MCINTYRE 'MISS METCALF SPECK, ELIZABETH TASSMI, VIVIAN TILTON, ELEANOR VANLIEW, DOROTHY SPENCE, RUTH LECKMAN, BERNICE MCKNIGHT, LOUISE WIEDBRECHT, DOROTHY ' F Q A 4 1' ! " x J f .0 41 2 .q'0LJ,L wJ 3' f Krf, K j fx , f W. J 'ff 2- 9 X 'Qu 94--144,-.' Fraternities nb ..,. 'U t7Ez 1 me - Theta Nu Sigma NUTHER year of progress has seen Theta Nu Sigma assuming an important place in the activities of the school community, and increasing its prestige as an active college organization. - 1 Theta Nu Sigma is justly proud of the school spirit manifested by fraternity brothers in their participation in activities outside the fraternity. Members presided over the Executive Board, the Normal Knights, the two Senior, the Junior, and the Sophomore Classes. A brother was Editor of the Signal and another directed the School Band and the Blue and Gold Collegiansg while for the third successive year a brother served as Editor-in-Chief of the Seal. XVearers of the Sword and Shield were also active in athletics, both as players and managers. Theta Nu Sig1llZ'l,S annual Fall Hop was an outstanding social event, as were the spring banquet, the Reception for Phi E. K., and other affairs. There is a strange warm melody that takes The vast and mighty rhythm of the spheres And with it weaves itself, and makes A magic symphony that charms the listening ears. It is a melocly that never flies. It lingers on, and with its cadence ties Together men within whose heart it sings- The song of fellowship-and with it heaven rings. 166 President ...... Vice-President . . Theta Nu Sigma Ojfcers Secretary ............... Corresponding Secretary. . . . Treasurer. . . . . . Master of Ceremonies. . . . . . Faculty Member XVARNER, WILLIAM H. ....DWYER, JOHN E. .......S1MON, SOL S. . .KERSEY, DOUGLAS J. NUCCITELLI, ANDREW . .CUMMINGS, WARREN TRAVERS, MICIJAEL A. Seniors CUMMINGS, WARREN HENRY', HOVVAIID DWYER, JOHN KERSEY, DOUGLAS WARNER, WILLIAM Juniors BLOOM, ROBERT MERSHON, MAURICE H.ARTPENCE, PAUL PETITO, RAPHAEL SIMON, SOL Sophomores HAAS, CHARLES NUCCITELLI, ANDREW HOFFMAN, XVILLIAM POTTS, ARTHUR 167 Phi Epsilon Kappa TA chapter, Phi Epsilon Kappa has enjoyed a most successful year of activities. The season opened with a formal dance in October. This dance was enjoyed by all who attended. llnmediately after the Christmas holidays our chapter visited Gamma chapter at Temple University. A most delightful evening was spent in fraternal and social affairs which greatly strengthened the fraternal bonds of Gamma and Eta. We have had many informal dances and get-to-gethers during the year. Our annual formal banquet at Hillwood lnn was another outstanding event of the year. In addition to these we have been active throughout the year in promoting move- ments for the betterment of State Teachers College. Our meetings are held weekly. The Hrst meeting of each month is a formal one and is held at the home of a brother or a close friend of the f raternity. Each year Eta chapter sends a delegate to the National Convention and this year sent one to Indianapolis. Also at the end of each school year Eta awards two gold medals to members of the freshman Physical Education Class. One is for all around proficiency and the other for development of skill in athletics. 168 Phi Epsilon Kappa Ojicers ' President ....... ...SKEWEs, ARTHUR W. Vice-Presidenz .... ...PURcELL, ROBERT A. Secretary .... ...ROBINSON, ALBERT S. Treasurer .... ..... K UCH, WALTER Hiszorian. .. ..... DONLON, FRANK J. Guide .......... .... L EFEBVRE, ARTHUR R. Sargent-az-Arms .... ...... A BEL, RALPH S. Members ABEL, RALPH LEFEBVRE, ARTHUR COFFEE, NIAURICE MAISTER, MICHAEL DILEO, PETER W. MULLER, CARL DONLON, FRANK J. ROBINSON, ALBERT S. F ISHER, DOUGLAS PURCELL, ROBERT A. HALLTXHAN, EDWARD SKEWES, ARTHUR W. KIJCI-I, WALTER SLANE, FRANK TIMBERMAN, VINCENT 169 AD EQ ,A ,,A4. ,.,Z1 Q g bm- B Phi Alpha Delta ESPITE the fact that the men of the Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity are generally referred to as being of the Nunclerworlcl7', they have several accomplishments to their credit which tend to place them upon a high plane. Phi Alpha Delta has been especially active in athletics this year, having competent representatives in the major sports of State Teachers College, namely--football, track, baseball, and basketball. From the ranks of its members, the fraternity has provided a most capable leader for organized cheering at all varsity games. Phi Alpha Delta put on a Christmas Dance which will he long rememlaerecl by those who attended. The music was furnished by the renowned Connie Atkinson and his 4'Rhytlm1 Boys" playing from a beautifully latticed dais. E , ln addition to various other contributions, Phi Alpha Delta constructed the scenery for the college play, "The First Lady of the Landw. V 170 President ...... Vice-President. . . Secretary .... . Treasurer. . . Adviser. . . CAMPBELL, BLAIR CUNNINGHAM, JOH MASON, JOHN BIRCH, HERBERT CARMAN, ARTHUR MOHR, JACK Phi Alpha Delta Ojicers Seniors NT. Freshmen 171 . . .STACKHOUSE, HERBERT C. . . . . . . .MITCHELL, JOHN . . . . . . .CAMPBELL, BLAIR . . . . . . . . .CUNNINGHAM, JOHN T. .BURT, PROFESSOR CHARLES A. MITCHELL, JOHN RUBRECHT, RUSSELL STACKHOUSE, HERBERT PETERSON, ANDREW POLIACIK, JOHN 7 I r X! u!! I vw--'41 -Y A V1 - -, vwuf.: EW' VW, .. 1' . -f X . f.'A.w4414, Sports W President .,...., Vice-President . . . Secretary .... Auditor . . . Adviser . . . Adviser . . . Chairman ..,..,. V ice-Chairman . . . Secretary ...,. . . . . Treasurer ............... Freshman Representative Sophomore Representative Junior Representative . ,... . Senior Representative . .. Faculty Manager Football Manager .... Basketball Manager . . . Baseball Manager Track Manager ..... Director of Athletics . . , Chairman ...... Vice-Chairman . . Secretary .......,...... Treasurer ............., Freshman Representative Sophomore Representative Junior Representative . .. Senior Representative . . . Adviser ............. Athletic Association Menis Council Wornenis Council 173 . . .CURTIS, NANCY . , . .EwALD, ANN ...BA1R, DOROTHY ,......BOYAR, SAM . . . .DEAN, EARL H. ...WEIGELE, JULIA J. . . . .PURcELL, ROBERT . . . . .ROBINSON, ALBERT . . I'1AAS, CHARLES A. . . . .NUCCITELLI, ANDREW . . . .LAWRENCE, ALFRED . . . .WACNER, HENRY . . .SKEWI-:s, ARTHUR ....DWYER, JOHN E. ....,....SHUsTER, CARL . . , .PETITO, RARHAEL W. . . . . . .SKEWES, ARTHUR . . . . CALABRO, ARTHUR . . .CUNNINCHAM, JOHN . . . . .DEAN, EARL H. .TAYL0R, DOROTHY M. . . . . . .HOWARD, MAREL . . . . . .M11.LER, ISABEL . . . . .HALLEN, BARBARA . . . .PHILLIPS, CAROLYN . . . . . .BONHAM, MILDRED MCGRATH, KATHERINE . . . . . . .CARLSON, ESTHER ....WElGLE, JULIA J. Womenis Intra-Mural Sports HE Intra-Mural Sports season of 1928-1929 proved to be quite a success. The committee in charge last year may well be praised for the splendid work they did and for the line spirit which they created throughout the three seasons. As the spring season was drawing to a close there was much anxiety and hard work on the part of the dilferent sororities because there was a beautiful goal ahead. The final scoring of points showed that Ionian was in the lead and they were awarded the Intra-Mural shield. Besides awarding the shield to signify the winning sorority, individual scores were kept and many girls received their class numerals as a reward for their hard work and willingness to uphold the spirit of lntra'lVlural sports. This year the Intra-Mural committee is under the direction of the W'omen's Athletic Council. It was thought advisable and more convenient to have the two organizations working together. Another change that has been made is that Intra-Mural sports are not compulsory as in previous years. The girls are free to take any sport at any time and to acquire as many or as few points as they wish. The committee worked out a new point system which raised the points for all sports over that of last year. This gives an opportunity for a girl to acquire a greater number of points. The Intra-Mural committee is composed of the Wonien's Athletic Council, the offi- cers of which are the odicers, of the Intra-Mural Committeeg a representative from each sororityg the heads. of sports for the various seasons, and a faculty adviser. The committee extends their thanks and appreciation to Miss Weigle for her splendid cooperation and help. The various sports for the seasons are as follows: 174- This is the Intra-Mural Shield which is awarded to the Sorority which has the greatest number of points at the close of the year. Ionian Sigma had the honor of winning the shield for the year 1928-1929. Each year a name will be placed on the shield. Whose name will be next? 175 E WONDER what the weather man had against us when he insisted on spoiling our hockey season. Only a few games were played and those were good ones, even that one in which Gamma and Ionian were fighting in the dark and the referees were Wishing they had flashlights. 176 HE soccer tournament likewise was unfinished. Those who played in the games that Were possible had a great deal of fun. Soccer is a good game as it-not only exercises the legs but it trains one to use her head also. The Intra-Mural committee plans to write to Mr. W'eather1nan ordering clear weather for next yearls tournaments. 177 HE basket hall season was very successful. Keen competition was seen in many games and it lasted until the end of the season. When the season was drawing to a close, Philo and Ionian were leading for first place and when those two teams met there was a game worth seeing. Ionian proved the better of the two only after a hard hattle. The other games that were close and well played were, Gamma-Philo won by Philog Theta Phi- Argo won hy Argo by a close margin of two pointsg and the Gamma-Argo game which Gamma won hy hut three points. All in all, the season showed some fine playing on the part of all the sororities and the spirit was fine throughout the entire tournament. its AGE VOLLEY BALL is a new game in the Intra-Mural sports program. It was introduced by the Physical Education Department last year and this year it was suggested that it take the place of volley hall as a sport. At first it took a little time and energy on the part of the committee to get the girls interested. Our opinion is that they were a hit afraid of that great big ball. Once they handled it and played a game or two, the interest was aroused and the tournament Went along very smoothly. 179 HE Y.W.C.A. pool is a scene of much enjoyment and activity. Credit is given for thehours spentin the-pool and also for Life Saving and swimming tests that are passed. This picture was taken during a test given by the American Red Cross for Examiners. The groups consist of both men and women from the college. 180 - IKING is a good sport and lots of fun. During the fall many hikes were taken which sometimes ended up in a picnic at Washington's Crossing. In the Winter the girls combined hiking with skating as it was quite necessary to take a hike before reaching a body of frozen Water on which to skate. 181 HREE strikes, you're outlv 'Sounds familiar, doesn't it? And indeed it is a common phrasesduiingthe spring season when the 'girls of S.T.C. are out on the diamond swingingthe old bat and hitiing home runs. The boys as Well as the girls oome out to cheerat these games and perhaps, who knows, they may be looking for some valuable pointers regafding the game. 182 X FOOTBALL :ji Q "" it Q, Football ' .FTER taking a bird's-eye view of Stateis football record of the past season it does not seem as though much has been accomplished. The attainments of the football team cannot be based merely on victories and defeats. We must remember that this was our first venture into Collegiate football. One victory and four defeats does not look impressive, but the conditions which brought about such a record must be considered. About thirty men reported to Coach Dean at the first practice of the season, and at no time after this we1'e there as many men in the field at one time. Many of the squad had never played football before coming to State. Injuries throughout the season kept some of the best men on the bench when they were needed most. Charlie Haas, a varsity guard, was not out in togs all season due to an old knee injury. Scrimmage was never what it ought to have been, after the first game, for injuries again came to the fore, and many men were forced to drop football. These were the conditions facing the squad when they went to Montclair By winning this game State was able to retain the State championship among Teachers Colleges. The score at the end of the game was 13-0, favoring Trenton. From the opening whistle until the final gun the game was packed full of thrills. Coffee scored a touchdown in the first half and kicked the point after the goal. Montclair in this first session threatened several times but the strong State defense continually drove them back. ln the second half our team scored again, this time on a pass from Muller to Maister. The extra point was missed. Again the Upstate Teachers threatened to score several times but were not able to do so. A large crowd of students and the College Band made the trip to Montclair and were rewarded with a good game. West Chester The second game on our schedule was that between West Chester State Teachers College and Trenton State at West Chester, Penna. Outweighed and facing four complete teams our men were able to hold their opponents to a score of 27-2. ln the first half West Chester was able to score only six points, but the battering received in this session so weakened the boys that they could not stand the handicaps placed before them, and went down fighting. Maister, Hulse, Skewes, and Purcell, by their outstanding work in this game, gained a great deal of prestige. Mzlhlenburg The game with lVluhlenburg Freshman was a real boon to the hospital list. Need- less to say, we lost. The score? 18-2. On the first play of the game, Maister, after 185 gaining eleven yards, was tackled and then found to have a broken rib. A little later in the game Merschon was carried out with a smashed knee. As for the game itself, it was just ordinary. The team fought hard, but it seemed to lack the fire which it had with Captain Mickey inthe game. Stateis two points were garnered in the Hrst period when Dewey Dwyer blocked a punt which was recovered by Purcell. Princeton Prep The first home game of the season saw the young Tigers facing a fighting bunch of Lions. The going was rough as was evidenced by the 20-12 score which favored the boys from Tigertown. Defensive football, for State, reached its peak in this game, for our team held the Preppies many times within the shadows of the goal posts, once with only inches to go. The passing combination of Coffee and Slane made iii possible for-Carl Muller to score both touchdowns that were credited to State. Charlie Worth, saved several touchdowns from being scored by his super- defensive work. They just couldn't get by Charlie. It was in this game that both Skewes and Purcell received injuries to their heads that kept them on the side lines for the rest of the season. East Stroudsburg State Teachers College A State closed their 1929 football season by bowing to the powerful East Stroudsburg team by the score of 54-18. State started off like a whirlwind, scoring two touch- downs in the first eight minutes, but were not able to keep up the pace. When the big Mountaineer backs began to pile through our line, there was no stopping them. Coffee, withitwo touchdowns, and Maister with one, were the high scorers for State. All through the season Mickey Maister, Captain of the team, was its outstanding performer. Although kept out of more than 'half the games because of injuries, he was 'always a threat when playing, because of his ability to carry and pass the ball. - Worth, Coffee, Muller, Dwyer, Skewes, Nuccitelli, Hulse, Birch, Hallahan, and ,lust were all in the game, lighting all the time as were the other members of the squad. When the Stroudsburg game ended six men closed their football careers at the Trenton State Teachers College: Moe Coffee, Howard Henry, Ed Hallahan, Red Everson, Russell Rubrecht, and Dewey Dwyer. These men will be handed their sheepskins in June. About twenty men are left as a nucleus for next yearls team which will be captained by Art Skewes, who has shown himself a lighter and a leader. 186 BASKETBALL Basketball HE 1929-1930 basketball season of the State Teachers College was successful i11 nearly all respects. The only disappointing feature was that Panzer defeated State in both games for the second successive year. Beside their reverses at the hands of States' old foes two other games were dropped, one to Penn .layvees and another to East Stroudsburg. These four defeats were sustained in a short cam- paign of thirteen games in which State scored 11-63 points while the opponents were being held to 353. When Coach Dean sounded his first call after the football season was over, Captain Dileo with nine veterans and a large number of other candidates responded. After two weeks of intense drilling and practicing, the squad was cut to thirteen. Three other men were added as the season progressed to replace two practice teachers and two who left the squad. Arnold College of New Haven, Philadelphia Normal, and Montclair were beaten in succession before Panzer caused our first "blue rnomentf, Following this defeat the next two games were also lost. East Stroudsburg, and the Penn Jayvees were the lucky teams. These defeats seemed to put new life into our squad as may be witnessed by the fact that they won six of the remaining games on the schedule. Moravian College, West Chester, New Brunswick Seminary, Montclair again, Princeton Seminary, and Seth Low 'abit the dustn before Panzer came along to take the last game of the season by the score of 39-33. This was probably the fastest and best game in which State articipated this year. P Throughout the season Captain Dileo, Maister, Slane, Muller, Mershon, Donlon, Purcell and Hallahan were the men upon whom Coach Dean placed most of the work. The rest of the squad were always ready and capable of stepping into the breach and making good. The substitutes were: Thomas, Shields, Peterson, Hulse, Lawrence, Boyar, Kuch, and Booth. Summary of the games: Arnold College, State, Philadelphia Normal, State, Montclair, State Panzer College, State, E. Stroudsburg, State, Penn. Jr. Varsity, State, Moravian Seminary, State, West Chester, State, New Brunswick Seminary, State, Montclair, State, Princeton Seminary, State, Seth. Low College, State, Panzer College, State, 189 uv BASEBALL 1 ?iJ f-E GR N Baseball N CONCLUDlNG the 1929 sport season State Teachers College experienced the most successful baseball season that they have had for a long time. The team played seven games, won four, lost two, and tied one. The team was coached by Frank Marshall, local arbitrer and erstwhile league luminary. Coach Marshall was blessed by having a number of regulars from last season on hand to start this yearis work. Captain Abel, due to an accident, was unable to do much of the pitching, the job falling to Maury Coffee who turned in many creditable performances. Vince Timberman's first-class work as catcher was a big factor in the winning of our games, while Frank Slane at first base, Pete Dileo at second, Mickey Maister at shortstop, and Walter' Kuch at third base formed one of the smoothest working inhelds one would ever want to see in action. Stateis outfield con- sisted of three real ball hawks, Art Skewes, Henry Detering, and Frank Donlon. The other members of the squad who very ably assisted when called upon were Charley Haas a catcher, Murphy and Fisher utility infielders and Smith, Mason Boyar, and Calnissa outfielders. John Dwyer won his spurs as manager of this 1929 baseball squad. Of all the games played the first with Rider College was the most thrilling. This game won by State, showed us a team playing together as well as the best of college teams. Moe Coffee allowed but two scratch hits while our 1nen were piling up enough to win by a score of 2-0. Other teams played were Panzer, Montclair State Teachers, Moravian College, and Villanova Freshmen. ' Skewes, Maister, and Coffee were the leading batters of the team, having averages that rank them with the best of college players. In the pitching department Coffee had the remarkable record of 42 strikeouts in 4441- innings and allowed 13 walks in this same period. The outlook for the 1930 season is very encouraging. Witli the exception of Detering the entire 1929 squad will return and with a well-balanced schedule we expect to have a very successful season. Maurice Coffee will lead the team as captain and Arthur Calabro will be the manager. ' 1929 Record State 9-Panzer 4- State 4-Villanova Frosh 6 State 2-Rider 0 State 13-Montclair 5 State 7-Panzer 7 State 1-fl-Moravian 2 State 4'-Rider 7 193 I I 1 7? TRACK FS C? NJ' Track I HE 1929 campaign of the track team started rather inauspiciously. Entered in the National Normal School championship in the University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival, the team found itself out of its class. Despite the good running of the four men, they were not able to win a place in the race. The quartet who ran were Captain Donlon, Le Rose, Tweed and Le Febvre. In a triangular meet with West Chester State Teachers College and East Strouds- burg State Teachers College the track team showed its' 'class by finishing second to West Chester. Only a handful of men were entered for Trenton but Donlon's two lirsts in the hundred and two-twenty, his second in the javelin throw and third in the broad jump, Rubrechtis place in the high jump,' Le Febvrels places in the mile and half-mile, Tweed in the quarter mile and Le Rose in the one hundred yard dash gave us enough points to assure us second place in the team score. The Penn Relays and the triangular meet were the only activities of the track team for the year. The captain of the 1930 team is Frank Donlon, re-elected by the following letter men of the squadg Donlon, Tweed, Le Rose, Rubrecht, and Le Febvre. With the return of all the letter men, and with the addition of new and promising material the hopes for a successful season in 1930 under the direction of Manager John Cunningham seem assured. 197 aw! Soccer OR the first time in the history of the college a soccer team represented State in intercollegiate competition. The team played three games and as a result of this series of games finished the season with a record of one victory, one defeat, and one tie. ' The first game played was with the strong Princeton Junior Varsity, at Princeton. The team, with only two days practice held the redouhtable Tigers to only two goals, even though unable to score' themselves. This game showed that with more practice and playing together the State soccerites could win soccer games. - The second game of the season found Captain Frank Slane and his teammates facing the I ay Vee's of Princeton again, this time on Statels own field. A different looking State team took the field and after the regulation time was up, it was found that State held the long end of a 1-0 score. Walter' Shields placed the ball through the posts after Donlon had dribbled it to within scoring distance. Princeton pressed hard during the rest' of the game,'but the good work of the backfield and the goalie kept them from getting any place. 1 The last game of the year was played against the powerful Rutgers University Soccer Club which had already beaten Seton Hall College, conquerors of Lafayette. The field on which the game was played was a veritable sea of mud, slush and ice. The first half ended with the score standing State 1-Rutgers 1, Crapel having scored for S.T.C. ln the second period both teams managed to score again, Donlon having the honor for State. The final score read Rutgers 2--State 2. Much of the success of our soccer team must go to Coach Caswell, who turned out a good team on such short notice. The members of the squad were: Captain Slane, Donlon, Shields, Dwyer, Hartpence, Carman, Grapel, Le Febvre, Albanese, Fisher, Potts, Everson, Cunningham, Megibow, Dobrinsky, Mohr, and Wooley. The schedule- making was in the hands of Manager Petito. 198 .-..i.- 1 , .nw by H53 Q 1 Ba ' .5 1 EBM:- zn .- .QV rx, ,aff 7 ' W f Mfg 'w . -2:-'-1,fs:4g'f--. ',..-... . - - ' z-Af: ' 4 . g. f f:-'-:y-, ' A " " '- -. M, ,R J' a fi Lux? --. . 5,1 .ms-4 -. ff X, ., ,. V ---MJ, 1 1 'I- : l r lgi-v' - - 'STM -.- ,Z . - - ' V- -ff , "ff - ' '-x-zff.-EL? ' w Y ..1Q::.'Z?fj'5 iff' ,if -' 'A fgfviigf " L I 'X N! . 1 sv? x 3 X PT' -7 3' f. 1 7' Y X I ,xx 3 ' 3 w, X wp -x -1 V1 X Q Af Fi ,-X N in X , W ,K w 'L A u q . xr., A " 9 " fv S L ? 4- ..,1 --. ,. , ,W af vf?3 "' " -A S O ME C I' 0 A "vt 'v ' X 9.2 ,J-f X , N N16 .J N N ' 35 fa ' M-Y' ' ' sffiiift -1-T' ff- 7 3 72551 " .M -q dh' an V llv' .K .3 Q M 1-1.L. 'MWA S ON HMA. ,gf W .X QM , ,,, ,VHEEF ,, . ' 541- :g-L. A V . h V , -.gaQ1w'Qg,- 1-,':V':ffxlJ PQ . ,- -R x x I 5 ff I A QL 9. 34.-su. jk Q w 1 V gi? nl 9 x gk HRS -Qgfxrq A 11" P W ' 52222-7,7Zyn XX X ' sf - 3 X Organizations AD Ss MM! The Signal 1 FTER eleven years of retirement, the Signal, a Trenton publication from 1885 to 1918, has resumed its place as an important cog in school activity. Resuscitation was made possible by an apportionment of one dollar from the Student Activity Fee, making every student automatically a subscriber. Careful nurture and tender care have been shown in the steady improvement from one issue to another. The end of the year finds -the Signal on a firm basis and provided with a flying start toward next year's success. The Signal has furnished an opportunity for students interested in its work to express themselves through its columns. It is a record of school life and a forum of student opinion. Its new beginning has been auspicious. It is fast recovering the leading position it once held in teachers college publications. 201 Editor-in-Chief ...... First Ass't Editor ..... Second Ass't Editor. . . News Editor ............ First Ass't News Editor. . Second Ass't News Editor. . Art Editor ........... Social News .... Athletics ...... Humor. . Business Manager .... .... Assistant Business Manager .... Circulation Manager ...... The Signal .......BLO0M, ROBERT H., Business Sta Exchanges ................ .... ............... Faculty Adviser .......... CUMMINGS, WARREN D. 7 . . . . . .J URGENS, EVELYN, ' . . . . . .AUSTIN, LUCY V., ...... . . . . .HoUsEL, 'MARIE, MULHERN, KATHLEEN J., .F LECKSTEIN, DOROTHY, PETITO, RAPHAEL W. LURK, HERMIA, .lVlERSI-ION, MAURICE G., .......BOYAR, SAM .......M1LNER, LOUISE, . . . .ROBINSON, ALBERT ..........KOPF, JOHN 9 .............................SHUSTER,MR. CARL 7 3 . . . .EDWARDS, ELEANOR, ' 3 7 7 ? S 7 3 7 31 30 31 30 30 31 31 31 31 32 31 32 32 32 31 N. Reporters-Val Ferniano, Geraldine Hundt, Mary Hitesman, Helen Mayeock, Wil- liam Just., Gretchen Seyfarth, Sol Simon, Lillian Rogowski, Mary E. Smith, Helen Sadley, Harriet Skirni, Ethel Hanna. Official Typists-Lucille Goss, Evelyn Poppe, Emma Audesirk, Peggy Price, Evelyn Dwier, Florence Kaplan, Muriel Lind, Lillian Katzenstein. 202 x Oompha OMPHAI The past year has seen Oompha, the big brother of School Spirit, carrying on the traditions ascribed to it from the date of its inception. Ably directed by our Royal King, Edward Hallahan, this unique organization has com- pleted its third year Of existence with increased service to the college. Oompha is proud to have distinguished itself during the year in the following ways: 1. It has stimulated interest in athletic accomplishments. 2. It contributed toward defraying the expenses of transporting the college band to Montclair for the Moritclair-State football game. 3. It numbered among its members many men prominent in all four Of our major sports and outstanding in scholastic and extra-curricular activities. 4. lt has sponsored the formation of an organization to be known as the Varsity S Club which promises to be a potential element in our future athletic history. It is therefore with a feeling of pride in our past accomplishments, with regret for the loss Of brothers through graduation, and with renewed zeal to 'ccarry Onv through- out the years to come that we bid farewell to the year 1929-1930. Ojficers .' . HALLAHAN, EDWARD President ...... ....... . . ViC6-Pl'6SifZ8I1il .... . . . lV.lA1STER, MICHAEL Secretary .... . . .DWYER, JOHN E. Treasurer Faculty A flviser .... ABEL, RALPH BOYAR, SAM COFFEE, 1VIAURICE CUNNINGHAM, JOHN DILEO, P. WILLIANI DWYER, E. JOHN DONLON, FRANK HAAS, A. CHARLES HALLAHAN, EDWARD HARTPENCE, G. PAUL HENRY, HOWARD Mem bers 203 ' LEROSE, NICHOLAS M . . .TRAVERS, HOFFMAN, WILLIANI KUCHLEWSKI, WALTER LEROSE, NICHOLAS A MAISTER, MICHAEL MULLER, CARL NUCCITELLI, ANDREW PURCELL, ROBERT ROBINSON, S. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, L. PETER SKEWES, ARTIIUR SLANE, FRANK . ICHAEL A. Iffsifi his HOQVIF HMG! ia President ....... Vice-President .... Secretary ..... Treasurer ........ Faculty Adviser. . . ABEL, RALPH ALBANESE, DOMINICK BLOOM, ROBERT H. BOYAR, SAMUEL CALABRO, ARTHUR CARMAN, ARTHUR CAMPBELL, BLAIR COMISKY, JOHN CUNNINGHAM, JOHN DILEO, WILLIAM P. DOBRZYNSKI, EUGENE DWYER, JOHN E. EVERSON, CLIFTON FISHER, DOUGLAS GRAPEL, FRANKLIN GRYZBEK, JOHN HAAS, CHARLES A. Normal Knights Officers HALLAIJAN, EDWARD HARTPENCE, PAUL G. HENRY, HOWARD HOFFMAN, WILLIAM, JR. JUST, WILLIANI KERSEY, DOUGLAS KUGHLEWSKI, WALTER LEONARD, MAURICE LEONARD, VICTOR LEROSE, NICHOLAS MAISTER, MICHAEL MASON, JOHN MEGIBOW, SOL MOHR, JACK MULLER, CARL MURPHY, FRANK NUCCITELLI, ANDREW 204 K . . . .I-IAAS, CHARLES A. . . . .SKEWES, ARTHUR ....LEROsE, NICHOLAS ....DWI:ER, JOHN E. ....TRAVERs, M. A. PETERSON, ANDREW PETITO, RAPHAEL W. PIERSON, ELBERT PURCELL, ROBERT RENDELL, ALFRED 0. ROBINSON, ALBERT S. SCHNEIDER, PETER S. SIMON, SOL S. SKEWES, ARTHUR THOMAS, WILLARD VARCHETTO, PASQUALE WAGNER, HENRY WARNER, WILLIAM H. WOOLLY, SPENCER WORTH, CHARLES ZBIKOWSKI, WALTER F. STEARN, HAZEL GiT1's Glee Club President ...... ......... N EWMAN, JESSIE Vice-Presidenz... ...GRIESHABER, GERTRUDE Secretary ...... ....... H ERSHE, ANN Treasurer Librarian ALBRO, RUTII ALLEN, MARJORIE BALDWIN, MARY BERKOWITZ, BESSIE BERGMEN, URCELLA BONII, T1-IERZA BUDUISKY, IRENB CARLIU, ANNA :MJAY CLARK, SARA CUBBERLEY, IWARGARET CHAPPLE, ELIZABETH DORSEY, MARY DULUCA, PAULINE FELLERS, FRANCES FERRAR, EDNA GAVENTA, JEANETTE GRASBERCER, MAIIIE GRIESHABER, GERTRUDE HJAFLEY, DOROTHY HANNA, ETHEL HAVER, MARGARET HEAL, BETTY HILLS, GRACE HUIT, CAROLYN JOHNSON, :HELEN JOHNSON, MARY JORDAN, HELEN KIKEYLING, CHARLOTTE LAWSON, MARJORIE LEWIS, -MURIEL LORENZ, MARION MACK, ELIZABETH NIARSHAK, RUTH MASELLA, MILDREU MAY, MILIIREU MAYcOcK,' HELEN MILLS, MARY MORAN, KATI'IRYN MURPHY, NANCY MCCARTIIY, BEATRICE MCLAIN, CLAIRE NEWMAN, JESSIE NOVIK, MARCELLA O,BRIEN, MARY 205 MAYCOCK, HELEN T RACY, RUTH PETERS, I'IAZEL POOLE, MAROELLA POPPE, EvELYN PORTER, ADELINE SEGRO, PAULINE SEKERAK, SOPHIE SCIPIO, MAIIY SOOPPITTI, GILDA SHUTINSKY, LILLIA SLIM, VIRGINIA SMITH, RUTH SMITH, JMURIEL SNYDER, MARY JANE THOMPSON, FLORENCE TRACY, RUTH TRAUT, MILDRED TRUAX, EUNA VIDETTA, TESSIE WINKLER, MILDRED WOSNICK, ESTELLE YARRINGTON, NELLIE NEWMAN, J Ess1E GRASBURGER, MARIE VANBREDERODE, JACK SMITH, MURIEL MOHR, JACK MAYCOCK, HELEN MCLAIN, CLAIRE Trombones PORTE, ADELAIDE HAFLEY, DOROTHY Mel 0 phone PERCEY, MARGARET Tuba GRYSBEK, JOHN Flutes CHAPPEL, ELIZABETH GRAPEL, FRANKLIN Orchestra Violins 0'KERsON, ANNA DENISE, RUTH ASHENBACH, GRACE SLOYER, SARAH BERNOTA, ISABEL WINKLER, MILDRED JOHNSON, MARY :Cello TROUT, MILDRED T RACEY, RUTH Bass Viol SCOPPITI, GILDA C larinets BERKOWITZ, BESSIE ALLEN, JVIARJORIE Trumpets PETERS, HAZEL CUNNINGHAM, MARY HAVER, MARGARET 206 IsLEs, JVIILDRED BURT, NORMA MURPHY, NANCY HERSHE, ANNA CHAMBIERLAIN, MARGARET SMITH, MARY GRIESHABER, GERTRUDE Baritone STILLINGER, FRANK Viola SEYFARTH, GRETCHEN Drums LEFEBVRE, ARTHUR Piano BERGMAN, URCELLA Oboe WILLIARI WARNER Trumpet PETERS, HAZEL CUNNINGHAM, MARY HOFFMAN, WILLIAM HERCIIE, ANN HAVER, MARGARET Tram bone PORTER, ADELAIDE ROBINSON, ALBERT S. Tuba GRYZBECK, JOHN STILLINGER, FRANK Band M elo phone PERCEY, MARGARET Drums LEFEBVRE, ARTHUR MEOIBOW, SOL WORTH, CHARLES BOYAR, SAM Clarinet WINKLER, MILDRED BERKOWITZ, BESSIE HOUSEL, MARIE ALLEN, MARJORIE ALBRO, RUTH Director WARNER, WILLIAM H. Adviser WEST, MISS HELEN 207 Saxophone REED, EVELYN GMITTER, HELEN SILVER, LOUIS Piccolo GRAPPLE, FRANKLIN Flute CHAPPLE, ELIZABETH JOHNSON, MARY Cymbals CUMMINGS, WARREN D President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Faculty Adviser. . . Devotions . . Music . . . . . Recreation . . Sales ........ World Service Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Members 1929- Ojicers Committee Chairmen 208 ...HOWARD, GQ MABLE ....PRICE, MARGUERITE ....CLAYTON, EDNA . . . . .As1ARs, CELIA . . . .MARsHALL, Mlss ......SLOYER, SARA ...WOLF, CATHERINE .....LURK, I-IERMIA . . . . SHINGLER, DOROTHY SLOCKBOWER, BERNICE President ..... Vice-President . . Secretary .... Treasurer . . CLARKSON, MR. AUDESIRK, EMMA AYARS, CELIA M. BAIR, DOROTHY BENTZ, ALICE C. BOYAR, SAM DAVIS, ROSE DERBYSHIRE, A. M DWIER, EVELYN GATTI, FLORENCE HALLEN, BARBARA INERVA Chi Phi Chi Oficers . Q F acuity Members MCDONALD, MISS Members LEHR, IDA A. LEROSE, NICHOLAS MEDAUCII, IRENE MILNER, LOUISE MOIIR, RUTH POPPE, EVELYN PRICE, MARCUERITE TURNER, DAISY .LEROSE, NICHOLAS UMEDAUCH, IRENE ..AYARS, CELIA M. .PRICE,- MARCUERITE WILKINSON, HARRIET A. Cam ' Association P 0HiC8I'S President ....... ......... ..... E W ALD, ANNE E. Secretary-Treasurer .... MEDAUGII, IRENE F acuty Adviser . . ..... CLARKSON, MR. Trustees HOWARD, MABEL THOMPSON, MARGUERITE 210 A9 C5x W Psychology Club Oficers President .... . . .......... . . . .... ZINKIN, VIVIAN Vice-President .... ...... ..... P E TITO, RAPHAEL Secretary ..... .KORZIN, DIANA G. Treasurer ...... .......... ...... M A RMOR, VIVAN Facutly Adviser . . . . . . ............. . . ...... POOLE, GLADYS E. Members A ALBANESE, DOMINIC GRIFFITH, MIRIAM RAMSING, EDITH CUNNINGHAM, JOHN HANNA, ETHEL ROTHBART, ESTHER DIMMERS, BARBARA HOFFMAN, WILLIAM SPENCE, RUTH GALLOWAY, ISABELLE HOLLAND, ANNE WAGNER, HENRY F. GREEN, RHODA KOBREN, ANNE WARANTZ, Ross Programme October-Educational Needs of Exceptional Children Papers presented by Barbara Dimmers and Diana Korzin Excursion to Vineland Institute for Feebleminded Children December-lVlodern Treatment of the Criminal Speaker-Rabbi Holtzberg fPrison Chaplainj January-Character Training-Dr. Goodwin Watson fpresented Character Analysis-Demonstration by Maude Wimpenny February-Causes and Correction of Juvenile Delinquency Speaker-Dr. Derrick Excursion to Jamesburg Reformatory March-,ludge Davis-Authority on Juvenile Crime fTentativej Excursion to Juvenile Court to schoolj April-Joint meeting with Psychology Club of Glassboro fPendingl May-Visit to Psychological Clinic University of Pennsylvania Evening Meetings Discussion of general topics Held after each unit of the Programme Finance Benefit Dance-Proceeds will be used to present to the schoolg Dr. Goodwin B. Watson- Speaking on Character Education Research-A study of the organization and value of subject mat Training Institutions based on a questionnaire sent to Tea Normal Schools in order to strengthen our Club -activities. Aims and Qualifications for Membership 1. ter clubs to Teacher cher's Colleges and To study modern applications of psychology in the various fields of child training, particularly the ones found outside the regular classroom situations. . To present to the school some outstanding authorities in the . To further and broaden experiences by Held excursions to to the adjustment of the child to society. . The qualifications for membership to the Club are good interest in furthering knowledge in the Held of Psychology. 211 2 3 4 field of Psychology. institutions devoted scholarship and an ny r I A UW4 I Q L 1 R DS V .X W -19 1 1 A! , 1 ' f X " ru' Y f ,,,1 --- 1.15535-QS. , ' - ,, . . 'vwzzl-:,:-' Miscellaneous Smal: A9 C5a Society Stanzas To Ionian Sigma Ionian to you we raise Our thoughts and praises high And firmly will We stand by you That you may never die. To live and keep on growing true Is one of our ideals To give the hest there is in us So, fair Ionian feels. Though We may wander far and wide No matter where we be Ionian will eier remain Now, and to eternity. Philo Wheli you listen to old "Philo Deari' And remernber the girls of every year Their pep, their joy, their youth, and vim, Thru every Held you're sure they'll win. Nu Delta Chi We picked our pledges, welcomed them, And made them feel at home up hereg We danced and sang and played our games And thoroughly enjoyed the year. We've kept our pledge, helped others near u And still we're looking Way up high, Loving our college, all that we do here, Loving each other, and Nu Delta Chi. 214 S ,AQ GQ Sigma Phi Alpha To Sigma Phi Alpha, each one of us will ever be true, Tho the years may dim our recollections, Loyal we'll be through and through. Lo, Sigma Phi Alpha, with the change time may bring, Yet your name with fond affection We will ever sing! We are ever ready, for your cherished sake To work with great ambition and sacrifices make, We shall always strive so that on campus or in class Sigma Phi Alpha's name shall others always surpass. A Gamma Girl Take a lot of vim and zest, Add dignity and mirth, Dash a bit of pep, then test, Combine with truth and Worth. Stir in some frivolity, And mix with judgment wiseg Sprinkle some jollity, Together with deep sighs. Laughter too, and tears and dreams, Stirred in a rapid whirlg Sean quite close and soon there beams The happy Gamma Girl. After Dark The sky is an old black curtain All moth-eaten with little star-holes, Thru which a clown called The Moon Pokes his big round head For us to throw dreams at Free of charge. -XVARREN CUMMINGS 215 A33 65 Spring Blue-birds a-singin', Blue-bells a-1'ingin', Blue-eyes a-wingin', Unto my heart. Spring-time is here, now, ' Joy-time and cheer, now, Cone, winter-drear, now, From out my heart. New hopes are homing, New thoughts are roaming, New love is coming Unto my heart. -F. CLAIRE lVlCl..AIN In the Classroom Nice people, busy people, Happy, wise, and gay, Funny people, sunny people Working all the day. Lazy people, stupid people, Donlt know what to say, Glum people, mum people, Dreaming all the day. Fierce teachers, cruel teachers, W ith murder in your eyes Nvringing from your pupils' hearts many, many sighs. Gentle teachers, loving teachers Who are fair and wise. 216 fy af if X HU' W x ,QQ G, wifi' .1.,..J- Dramatics The First Lady of the Land Mynheer Van Berckel, Minister from the Netherlands, HOWARD HENRY, Theta Nu Sigma V rou Van Berckel, EVELYN A. POPPE, N u, Delta Chi The' Cook, LOUIS M. KASER, Normal Knights Minister from Russia, HENRY F. WAGNER, Normal Knights Countess Dashkoff, LILLIAN SHUTINSKY, Sigma Phi Alpha Minister from Prussia, JOHN E. DWYER, Theta Nu, Sigma Baroness Mechleheim, GENEVA E. GLATFELTER, N u Della Chi Thomas Jefferson, WARREN CUMMINGS, Theta Nu, Sigma SAM BOYER, Chi Phi Chi Footmenr HERBERT BIRCH, Phi Alpha Delta Director of the Play, MISS KUHN Act I Dolly Todd's boarding house in Philadelphia, 1301. Act II Same as Act I. Three days later. Act III A corner of the Red Room of the President's Mansion, Washington. Six months later. Act IV Ante-room to the President's Study. Two hours later. 218 Sir Anthony Merry, British Minister, ELBERT C. PIERSON, Normal Knights Jennings, ARTHUR B. CALABRO, Normal Knights Bohlen Pinckney, the President's Secretary, WILLIAM J. JUST, Normal Knights Sally McKean, BERNICE REED, Gamma Sigma Dolly Todd, MURIEL G. VETTER, Gamma Sigma Clotilcle, GERALDINE M. STANNEK, Philomathean Sophia Sparkle, M. ELIZABETH BAWDEN, Theta Phi Mrs. Sparkle, LOIS A. HAYES, N u Delta Chi Aaron Burr, WILLIAM HOFFMAN, Theta Nu Sigma James Madison, WILLIAM H. WARNER, Theta N ll Sigma Ena Ferrar, Lady Merry's sister, MARGARET W. FRECI-I, Gamma Sigma Lady Angela Merry, ELEANOR WACI-ITEL, Sigma Phi Alpha The Hair-dresser, LOUIS SILVERS, Normal Knights Don Carlos Martinez, Marques D,Yrujo, Spanish Minister, JOHN T. MASON, Phi Alpha Delta Louis Andre Pichon, Charge d'AH'aires for France, SOLOMON MEGIBOW, Normal Knights De Vaux, Maj or-Domo at the President's Mansion, JACK H. MOHR, Phi Alpha Delta 219 .,.,A4.,h.. HEN the SEAL Board opened its drive for subscriptions, it promised to g1V6 recognition to the classes that subscribed 10022 the first day of the drive. N1 Sections reported perfect classes, and they are listed in the order of presentation of their list to the Subscription manager: JR. B. 12, COMMERCIAL LE ROSE, NICHOLAS, Capt. AYARS, CELIAR M. BAIR, DOROTHY BENTz, ALICE C. DAVIS, ROSE DERBYSIIIRE, BIINERVA A. KASER, LOUIS KOPE, JOHN P. LAWRENCE, HELENE R. Llil-IR, IDA A. NEWIIIAN, LAURETTA WILKINSON, 1'lARRIE'I' SR. B. 1, COLLEGE AUSTIN, LUCY, Capt. CUMRIINGS, WARREN DWYER, JOHN GAIIRISON, EDITH GMITTER, HELEN PIENRY, :HOWARD I-IITESMAN, MARY HOLLYWOOD, ELIZABETH l'lOUSEL, MARIE KERSEH', DOUGLAS ROE, LIENRIETTA ROGOWSKI, LILLIAN SEYFARTH, GRETCIIEN SKIRM, ZHARRIET WARNER, WILLIARI SOPH. B. 8 NEIMARK, IDA, Capt. ALBERT, ELEANOR AXELROD, NIOLLIE BRIAN, EMILY I. CORNELL, LIELEN E. DONOYAN, ANNE HAMILTON, LAVERNE l'lANEY, MARY HENDRICKS, MARGARET F. KAPLAN, DOROTHY ANNA MCCUE, CATHERINE C. MAROTTE, BEATRICE lVlA'I'HIAS, EDITH lVli0RGAN, BETTY NAYLOR, ROSALIE Soph. B. 8 QCOIUBIIILGID PANARO, EVA PARKER, ESTHER PARKER, SADIE PERCY, l.VIARGARE'I' PIERSON, LOUISE ROBBINS, EYELYN SPECK, ELIZABETH SOPH. B. 7, RURAL STAFFORD, EDITII J., Capt. ARWAY, ROSE ASCIIENBACII, GRACE BERNOTA, ISABELLE BLACKWELL, MARGARET CORDES, LILLIAN FOSTER, MYRTLE GREEN, GRACE GRUBE, LULU HANSEN, OLGA HEILE, ANNA HOLCOBIBE, WILDA I-IUzzY, MARY MATHEIR, MILDRED POLHEMUS, MAIJELINE REID, WILLAMINA ROWE, MARIE SAUMS, ADELINE SLOYER, SARAH SMITH, ESTHER STURTEVANT, EVA E. TOTTEN, KATITEIIINPI VANLIEW, DOROTHY WALKER, ESTELLA XVALSH, ELSIE A. SOPH. B. 5 WUNNER, MARGARET, Capt. ABRATANI, VEIINA ALBERT, RUTH BARBER, ETHEL C. COTTRELL, KATIIRYN GORDEN, ANNA A. GREEN, RHODA CULDEN, EMILIE HARNED, GRACE I'IIGGINS, NIARTIIA W. KOBREN, ANNA LAVINE, LEAH NIARTINGNONE, PALIIIIRA 220 Soph. B. 5 fContinuedJ lVIILLER, ELEANOK M. MITCIIELL, MARIE NIUSSON, NANCY A. ROBBINS, ANNABELLE ROLANDELLI, VIVIAN RUDE, HELEN T. SCHMID, HELEN SHINGLER, DOROTHY M. STEYENSON, MAUDE XAERRILLI, CATHERINE ZIER, GUzzIE SOPH. B. 15, M. T. BTITCHELL, JOHN, Capt. CAMPBELL, H. BLAIR CUNNINGIIAM, JOHN MASON, JOHN T. RUBRECHT, RUSSELL P. STACKHOUSE, LIERBERT TWEED, PAUL FRESHMEN B. 15, M. T BIRCH, HERBERT, Capt. CARMAN, ARTHUR S. LAWS, I'lAROLD MOHR, JACK PETERSON, ANDIREYV POLIACIK, JOHN SOPH. B. 11 K-P HULSE, BTARIAN, Capt. ADAMS, MARION BRASHEARS, FRANCES DEUTSCH, ELLA FLUHR, RUTH M. FORD, LOULA P. GRUETZNER, RUTH E. HAYES, LOIS INSCHO, ALICE W. JUNKER, GRACE DICCLOSKEY, SADIE A. OFELDT, ELEANOR 0,HACAN, J ENNIE OUTCALT. DOROTHY M. PALMER, CONSTANCE POTTS, LOIS PARKER, NIARJORIE SPRACITE, NIABEL ,If Afi efx ln Answer to HLiving Rolf' in the 1929 Seal 'Tis Evening- The stillness l-launts me. The gray, Creeping dimness Alarms me! Sensation, Thrills, and Meditation- Intense excicement For 'tis Evening Ah, Sensation! l've pondered much on 'gLiving Rotw. It's bothered nie, yes, quite a lot, To think that your philosophy Per chance should be like that. Oh, yes, we talk much thus and so Of sordid things of long ago, Of crime and failure down our streetg Of selfish people whom we meet. YVe fill some days from early dawn Just rushing madly, here and yon In vain to seek the pot of gold, Which at the rainhow's end we're told Doth still exist. Admitted all you say is true,- Welll give the devil all his due Both then and now,- For we shall always have with us A Guenivere we cannot trust, But there's a Gallahad nearby Wl1o's worth the knowing. So why look on the gloom of life? Why dwell on turmoil and on strife When there're such lovely other things To think about? ' ' A The sordid things of long ago Make no appeal to me. Wliy see the darkness all about When there's a star to look at? i ANONYMOUS 'Tis Evening No sound- No, nothing,- Not a moving of the leaves, Only quiet,- How soothing! Still,-no solmd What is it My ear caught? In the distance The hoot of an owl To disturb a thought. 221 Piercing,- Darting,- Penetrating,- Tl'll'Ol1gll my brain I leap-Fear- Then, tranquillity After that ring! Ah, relief And rest, Sweet repose How very soothing All thought of fear Away it goes 'Tis Evening. 1 here the writer stops these Cru tsmen begin A-KTIST . . . photo-engraver . . . compositor . . . electrotyper . . . printer . . . binder-fused by the spirit of their craft into a har- monious whole, offer here a corn- plete service ftom manuscript to finished book. Saving time, center- ing responsibility, reducing costs. Ill A considerable experience in the production of medical writings gives the added advantage of an intelligent understanding of your problems. QI Let your next book be a Haddon book, produced by Haddon Crafts- men. THE HADDON CRAFTS M E N FEDERAL STREET AT NINETEENTH CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY New York: Three Ninetyvthree Seventh Ave- '1' 9 'E' FROM MANUSCRIPT TO FINISHED BOOK F. G HONOR UALITYD The best in material and cmfzirmpzmbip Pefyfection in :Zemil and true wzlzzo MANUFACTURERS of the OFFICIAL COLLEGE RING SK1LLCRAFTERS,hM1 1719-179.3 RANSTEAD STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. A A I0 C0NGR,,,Tji'E T N5 HAvENs df Co. SEAUORS upon the successful completion of your studies, at a. school with 21 splendnzl history. 1 , To those who desire ro continue their training, looking toward zz business career, the RIDER pro- gram offers unusual advantages. , Send for 48-page booklet ' 'Building far To-morrow" RIDER COLLEGE TRENTON, N. J. - Founded 1861 B. MOORE, Prer. E. GILL, Demi Qjflmzzafazcrznfing fewelem 636053 CLASS PINS, RINGS, MEDALS AND TROPHIES GWWVD QUALITY SERVICE SATISFACTION 17-19 THOMPSON sr. NEW YORK CITY Telephone WALKER 07.57 - "iPboz'0gwzpby af Jleffiil' ALEXANDER 39 E. STATE STREET TRENTQN, N. J CONGRATULATIONS from THE SIGNAL to THE SEAL - wi' W . .... ,ff 7 -I . - , 'ii --1+ 4 N ' Trigg-31 .l?!S 5:Q ,v X f- :-'tiff X L Q r J EN f 5 L fwwsgsx -:Q I ' A ' iiffffi ::--. 'Q Vins' TI 'f Q1 9553-r?-"' : uv, 5 "gk" . 7 - XX X Y X 1 4 0 as iw

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, 1929 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


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.