New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1940 volume:
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O the too many graduates who realize the
joys of our college life only after having left it and
to the underclassmen who may not yet have at-
tained full appreciation for the multiplicity of our
activities and our Warm spirit of fun and comrade-
ship, we present this year a panorama of our
college life. If it should recall to mind a few happy
experiences that will bring smiles to your faces
and if, after perusing this book, you should close
it with a nostalgic sigh, then our SEAL has been a
success and our mission shall not have been in vain.
No individual on our campus is more completely in harmony with
our "college life" than Miss Victoria Frederick. The richness of her
life, her love of good things and her discriminating sense of values are
apparent and exemplary to everyone who comes in contact with her.
Her understanding and her unfailing sympathy lead all to seek her for
a friend and companion. Yet along with these serious qualities run
a perpetual gaiety and a joyfulness whose contagion is recognized
Wherever she goes. There is no melancholy Where Miss Frederick is,
but ever a warmth and friendliness of deep-felt joy. We dedicate this
1940 SEAL, therefore, to Miss Victoria Frederick as a tribute to the
Woman who has played such a large part in developing our college
life-to Miss Victoria Frederick Whose own personality is so injected
into this full life that one cannot but say that the spirit of our campus
is typified by her.
One of the half-dozen leaders of Teacher
Education in the country.
Under whose direction, State Teachers
College at Trenton has developed new
standards of scholarship, a well-rounded
social life, along with able professional
A clear thinker and a leader in educational
A man known for his erudition, sympathy
and efficient accomplishment of dillicult
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DORIS M PERRY
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State College for leztclters, Albany, lib.: Selmtml of l.tlwt'ztry
ELEANOR P. SABARY
New Ytiik University
Service, Colnniluin University. HS.
QNNA C-A?A:iT0N GLADYS E. POOLE
'I1,tII'llf'l0f. at emalxrf m A H I Q I A-Nadu, l,nft-vor of Ihwhology
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CAROL M. PITTS
,-Iuiflanl Profzffor of Murir
CHARLES R. ROUNDS
Pfofznof of Etzglzlth, Ilfazl nf Ifnglith Drparlmcnt
Omaha Teachers Training School: N0ffhWCSlC"n UfllVCl'lllY- State Normal School, Stevens Point. YVisConsing University of
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isconsin. Ph.B.g I'lnrv:trd University, l'icl.M.
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College, New XYilininyqttmn. l'ennsylv:tni4tg Syracuse Lntverstlyi
Slterwtmtl Ctmlleue. Clticugmg Snrlmnne. l':tris. l"runce: lftnno
with M'lle lfisler, Paris, l"rztnce. and 'l'lteot.lnry Lescliettzky.
E. CLARE SCHOOLER
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Ohio State University, 13.5.5 Tcztclters College. Coltlttllttfl
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HELEN LOUISE SHAW
I7l.fl1'Ht'l0I'. Ilifiary I Y
Xlfestern Nlichigan State Teachers College: University -of
Chicago, 1'h.B.g University of California at Berkeley: Foreign
Felloxv from Bryn hdawr College at the Universities of London
and Oxfordg Bryn Nlawr College, A.Nl., Ph.D.
LOIS MEIER SHOEMAKER
A,r,ri,rmnl l'rQff,r,ror of Srimzr: I
XVQ-lleslev College, 1X.B.g Institute for Foreigners. Berlin, Ger-
manvg Prussian University. Frankfurt am Blain. Germanyg
Teachers Collwe. Columbia UniYCfSi1Y- A-M-' PUD-
362250, 5nfbfQ1f,,iThf0'l0 MORRIS BENNET SHOEMAKER
'hii FISUCC' Inrtrurlor, Sfimce
Jn" bu Rutgers Universityg Teachers College, Columbia University,
C-alum' B,S,, A.M.g Graduate Study. Teachers College, Columbia
DLER Kwon Collegf' University and Rutgers University
CARL N. SHUSTER
Profzffof of MaIhema11'c,r, Hzad of Mathematic! Dzpartmenl
Trenton State Normal Sehoolg Teachers College, Columbia
University. BS.. A.M.
GERTRUDE METCALF STILLINGER
New England Conservatory OfMl1SlCQ Eastman School oflvlusic.
University of Rochester. New York. B.lVIus.g Graduate Study,
University of Rochester
EVELYN E. TILTON
State Normal School. Geneseo. New York: Teachers College
Columbia University, BS., A.lVl.
MICHAEL A. TRAVERS
fl.rJi.flaizI Profqmorhqfr1?1z.ri1ze.ff Edz1cal1'n'z, Dean of Jllen
New York University, B.C.S.g Rutgers University, B.S., Ed.lW.
SHIRLEY M . TROXEL
flffiltanl Proffffor of Scinzcz
Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois, B.S.g Uni-
versity of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, M.S., Ph.D.
Affnfiale Profefmr of Kindergarten-Primary Education, Chair,
man of Kindrrgarken-Prinzafy Curriculum
Teachers College. Columbia University. B.S., A,lVI.3Graduate
Study: New York University, Leland Stanford University,
California: johns Hopkins University
HELEN W. WEST
Trenton State Normal School, General and lX1usic Departments:
University of Pennsylvaniag University of Michigang Universitv
of Vermontg Trenton State Teachers College, B.S. i
Prexidcnl . . . . FRANK BOOTHERSTONE Mfgtdfl'
Vice P7'6'5ff17671f . . . , JACK VVYMAN Tfzalllm
Sefrelary . . . . 1"lEl.EN S'rAN'roN
Treasurer . . FRED STAHUEER
AVING completed four happy and highly successful years of education at
the Trenton State Teachers College, the Class of 1940 casts an eye toward the
future and prepares to assume its responsibility in the field of education.
The four years marking the life span of the Senior Class have swiftly gone by,
and today the administration lists approximately one hundred ninety-five students
ready for graduation.
VVith Franklyn Bootherstone as President, John Wyman as Vice President,
Helen Stanton as Secretary, Fred Stahuber as Treasurer, and Mr. Crawford as
Adviser, the Senior Class began its work last fall with grave misgivings and
apprehension, this attitude being caused by the forthcoming practice-teaching
periods, which tended to interrupt the smooth flow of Class activities.
The Arbor Day Program began the Senior's activities which included the
Senior-Alumni Dance, Senior Dinner and the highly colorful and impressive step-
singing. Only the traditional Senior Ball is left to place the final touch on the
panoramic picture of Class activities.
Although the Class of 1940 is anxious to try its new-found wings in the field
of teaching, still it regrets to give up the pleasures of a college career that will
forever stay in its memory.
DAISY ELIZABETH ADAMS JOHN ALMOND LUCY E. ANTONSEN
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY BUSINESS EDUCATIEN N J
711 E. St te Street, Trenton, N. J. CI-Iistory and Geographyl 116 Loruk AVCDUC, aY0m1e: - ' I
Country Eife Club 2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts 149 Garfield Avenue, Trenton, N. J. . Industrial Arts Club 2, 33 YWCA 2' 3,
Club 2g YWCA 2. Sigma Tau Chi, International Relations Business Education Club 3, 4, BUSINESS
Club 4, Pres. 3, Goode Geographical Soci- Education Bulletin, Associate Editor 3, 4.
ety 2, 3, 4, Current Events Club 1, 2,
Commuterls Council 4g Band 1, 2, Orches-
tra 1, 2g Laboratory Theatre 4.
ELIZABETH APPLE MORTON ASHMAN EUGENIA BARONE
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMAR1' GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
16 Hamilton Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. CI-Iistory and Englishj 510 Monmouth Ave., Bradley Beach, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Executive Board 13 Brew- 402 Brinley Avenue, Bradley Beach, N. J. Sigma Sigma Secy. 3, Vice-Pres. 43 Inter-
ster Council 2. Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Tau Chi, Social Sorority Council 4, Country Life Club 3,
Board 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, Treasurer 45 YWCA 1.
3, Thencanic 2, Seal 2, Sports Editor 3,
Associate Editor 4, So To Speak 2, 3,
Sports Editor 4, Handbook 2, 3, Labora-
tory Theatre lg Men's A. A. 1, 4, Cheer-
leader 2, Head Cheerleader 3, 4.
IC Ill '
WCA 5 Fiji
AIIS 3, Apgar
B 1 1-
iuiyifli iwci 2, if
in Club 3, 4, Business
1, Associate Editor 3, 4'
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HELENA BLAINE EVELYN BOOTH
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
CMathematics and Sciencej Robbinsville, N. J.
21 Frelinghuysen Ave., Raritan, N. Nu Delta Chi, Country Life Club 4.
YWCA 3, Garden Club 3, 4, Industrial
Arts 3, 4, Apgar Society 4.
CMathematics and Sciencej
1302 Chestnut Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Si ma Tau Chi Vice Pres 3' Class Pres.
s - - ,
3, 4, Apgar Society 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3
Psychology 2, 3, 4, Commuter's Council 2
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 4.
ETHEL BOWEN DOROTHY BRIANT .IESSIE R. BRIENZA
GENERAL SECONDARY HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION GENERAL SECONDARY
fHistory and EnglishD 75 Myrtle Avenue, Dover, N. CI-Iistory and English?
Bull Run Road, Trenton, N. J. Philomathean Sigma Vice-Pres. 4, Inter- R. D. No. 2, Easton Turnpike, Somer-
h N Commuter's Committee 1, Publicity Com- Sorority Council 4, Social Board 1, Ad- ville, N. J.
Sac i ta., mittee 1, Modern Language Club 1, 2, visory Board 3, 4, Modern Dance Group Arguromuthos Sigma Secy. 3, Allen Stu-
P- 45 nb3 English Club 3, 4, Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Health and Physical Educa- dent Council2,Norsworthy Student Coun-
fe Clu ' Seal 2, Laboratory Theatre 4. tion Club 4, Women's A. A. 2, 4. cil Treas. 4, Assembly Program Commit-
tee 4, Thencanic 1, 2, Vice-P
res. 3, Modern
Language Club 1, Pres. 2, 3, International
Relations Club 4, Secy. 4, Signal 2, 3,
Associate Editor 4, So To Speak 2, 3.
ELIZABETH B. BROOKS
339 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma Record-
ing Secy. 3, 4, Lecture Series Committee
3, 4, English Club 2, Psychology Club 2,
Handbook Editor 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4.
LUCRETIA K. BROWN
365 Union Street, Jersey City, N. J. 486 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
YWCA 2, Industrial Arts Club 2, Busi- Gamma Sigma.
ness Education Club 2, 3, 4, Seal Business
Mgr. 4, Laboratory Theatre 1.
EDNA MARIE CAIRNS
fl-Iistory and Englishl
Laureldale, Mays Landing, N. J.
English Club 3, 4, International Relations
Club 3, 4, Signal 1, 4.
JEAN A. CAMERON
15 N. Parker Ave., Atlantic City, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Nors-
worthy D Council Secy 4, Elections and
Limitations Committee 2, 3, Psychology
Club 2, 3, 4, English Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres.
4, Country Life Club 3, 4.
E. FLORENCE CAREY
339 W. Second St., Moorestown, N.
Philomathean Sigma Treas. 4, Norsworthy
Council Pres. 4, Elections and Limitations
Committee 2, 3, 4, Calendar Committee
3, 4, Modern Language Club 1, 2, Country
Life Club 2, 3, 4, Seal 1, 2, Feature Editor 3.
5 Ridge R93 '
country Lift C
Page Twenty Q
Avenue, Trenton, l-
I l, Zi Calling'
aturc Editor I
VIVIAN CLIFT CARLISLE GLORIA M. CARNEY M. JEANNETTE CARSON
GENERAL ELEMENTARY KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
5 Ridge Road, Monmouth Junction, N. 429 10th Street, West New York, N. 1058 N. 32nd Street, Camden, N.
Country Life Club 4. Industrial Arts Club 1gGlee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Arguromuthos Sigma, Women's Health
and Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4, In-
dustrial Arts Club lg Women's A. A.
Board 2, 3, 4.
PRISCILLA PHYLIKY CARSWELL JEANETTE CARTER ANN T. CASSIO
MUSIC HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION GENERAL ELEMENTARY
Washington Ave., Basking Ridge, N. J. 110 Lee Avenue, Trenton, N. I. 324 Amity Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pig Theta Phi Sigma, Philomathean Sigmag Womenls Advisory Sigma Sigma Treas. 4, Country Life
Psychology Club 3, 4, Band 3, 49 Orches- Board 3, Women's Health and Phys. Ed. Club 3, 4.
tra l, 2, 3, Secy. 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. Club 3, 4, New Jersey Ed. Assoc.-Student
Org. 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
,fi 1 fljf '-
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HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Grand Avenue, West Trenton, N. I. 836 North Bf021dWaY, Pitman, N- .I'
Gamma Sigma, Health and Physical Edu- Phi Alpha Delta, Psychology Club.
cation Club 2, 4, Pres. 3, Modern Dance
Group 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY H. CLARK
421 16th Street, Union City, N. I.
Theta Phi Sigma Secy. 4, Brewster Secy.
1, Treas. 4, Industrial Arts 3, Pres. 4,
Business Education Club 2, 3, 4.
CMathematics and Englishj
48 Center Street, Freehold, N.
Gamma Sigma Corres. Secy. 4, Brewster
Govlt. Group Pres. 4, Women's Advisory
Board 3, Social Board 4, Apgar Society
3, 4, Philomela Glee Club l, Vice-Pres. 2,
Pres. 3, 4.
RUTH REBECCA CHEW
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
13 Timber Park, Westville, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Norsworthy Coun-
cil, Vice-Pres. 4, Health and Physical
Education Club 2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts
Club 1, Glee Club 1, Womenls A. A,
514 Second Avenue, Lyndhurst, N. J.
Business Education Club 3, 4. Transfer
New York University.
MARY M. CI
207 New York I
SQCY- 3i Count
trial Arts Club
V' e,N. l
4ihI and Physical
. ' fndu5Ir1alArr5
A llomeffs A. A
MARY M. CONDRON ELEANOR CONOVER
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY
207 New York Ave., New Brunswick, N. J. fHistory and Englishl
Gamma Sigma, Norsworthy Council 2, 106 S. Fourth St., Millville, N.
Secy. 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4, Indus- Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Phi, Historian 4,
trial Arts Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1. Committee of Elections and Limitations
4, English Club 2, Treas. 3, 4.
H. RICHARD CONOVER
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
3 Locust Avenue, Dover, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Epsilon Kappa,
Pres. 4, Inter-Fraternity Secy. 4, Execu-
tive Board 3, 4, Class Secy. 1, 2, Bliss Hall
Council 4, Vice-Pres. 3, Advisory Board
2, 3, 4, Varsity S Club 2, 3, 4, Intramurals
2, 3, 4, Signal 2, 3, Menls A. A. Board 4,
Track 2, 3, 4, Assist. Mgr. 1.
CEnglish and Mathematicsl
52 Glen. Ave., Phillipsburg, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, English Club 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Apgar Society 4,
Modern Language Club 2, So To Speak 2,
Signal 4, Philomela Glee Club 3, 4.
PAUL J. CONOVER
CHistory and Englishj
19 Jarvis Place, Trenton, N.
Thencanic Society 2, 3, Debating Mgr. 4,
English Club 3, 4, Commuter's Council 4,
Signal 3, Associate Editor 4.
ELSIE A. COOKE
234 Second Street, Dunellen, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Pres. 3, 4, Norsworthy
Council 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 4, Assembly Com-
mittee 2, Social Board 3, Modern Dance
2, 3, Glee Club 1, Choir 2, 3, 4, Labora-
tory Theatre 1.
MARY LU CULP
34 Shafer Avenue, Phillipsburg, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Nu Sigma, Vice-
Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Inter-Fraternity Council,
Vice-Pres. 45 Executive Board 45 Class
Captain 3, 45 Elections and Limitations 25
Publications Board, Secy. 25 Finance
Committee 25 Psychology Club 2, Intra-
muralsg Signal Bus. Mgr. 3.
WILLIAM BOWKER COOPER
QI-listory and Englishj
Elmwood Road, Marlton, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Tau Chig Bliss
Hall Council 25 Publications Board, Chair-
man 45 Social Board 45 English Club 2,
Pres. 3, 45 Psychology Club 2, 35 Seal 1,
2, 3, Associate Editor 45 So To Speak 2, 3,
Editor 4, Laboratory Theatre 4.
DOROTHY A. CRANE
HEALTI-I AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
421 Edgemont Drive, Loch Arbour, N,
Philomathean Sigmag Class Captain 15
Women's A. A. Board, 1, 2, 3, 4,
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY EIQJZEQFEPEARP Dff-VISON
gilYIount1Prospect Ave., Verona, N. J. Tabernacle N J C b SEETENFARX
IomatenS' 5D ' C ' ' "- l . mn U1'Y,.--
2 Modem lf5angEf51,213gSgFrIII1gtgggako3uncIl lglilrsvgorihyglioglfsg llhcifgilrlsitrgal Arts gpgngy Life Club 3, 4, Second Vice-
Page Twenly Four
CAROLYN M .
Hmm AND PM
River 11011111 P021
Board 7, 3' , me'
College fvf Wm
Loch Amour N
Cl 1, - .
1 ilis3Cfpta"' ls
W ,T ,
CAROLYN MAY DENNISTON F. LOUISE DILATUSH
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
River Road, Point Pleasant, N. Robbinsville, N.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Women'S A. A. Gamma Sigma, Industrial Arts Club 1,
Board 2, 3. Transfer from New Jersey Women's A. A. 2, 3, 4.
College for Women.
113 West Front St., Red Bank, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Tau Chi, Execu-
tive Board 1, 2, Bliss Hall Council 1, 2
Elections and Limitations Committee
English Club 1, 2, Handbook 3, Signal 1
2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4
MARY DUFFY HILDUR DURHAMER MARY R. DZUBACK
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY BUSINESS EDUCATION
147 Miles Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 707M Fourth Ave., Bradley Beach, N. J. 44 East 36th Street, Bayonne N I
igma Sigma, Country Life Club 3, 4. Country Life Club 3, 4. Elections and Limitations Committee 4
Business Education Club 2 3 4 Indus
trial Arts Club 3, 45 Thencanic Society 2
E Seal 4.
Page Twenty Fw:
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i 5 'f5I3LE:IhlarfdL Ii, East uthe - d, Nz' S 43 PM Epsilon Kagpaaifai- 2, 4' Secy' 33 gciiijfy ipvice-Pres' 3, PiES.C40,m:1uter'S
4 phi EpsiloL:KHPPaf Su ' gtgs gsfflnrfff 49, Vffrsmigoa,-d 3, 4g Foofbflll 1, 2' 3' tional Relations Cluki 3gOr5tO,v Theatre
' - . lub 1,321 39 r 1,5 ba1'?'sNIerl S . ul 2, 3, 4g Basket- il 4. Choir 33 a '
Q Vafsltiyxig ,S Aged Board 3, 4:-QF Ot My CO Cepim 4, Basebn , Courlc ,
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-' ' U1NDusTRifL ARTS K3 X' 7 Bound Broom? Ref? Elections and LW"
CHRIS, I 3 k ' ' thean Slgmdv r Llfe
' 5 ucA'fI0N ' 18th Street,WCS .X tes. 43 hlloma ' 2 35 Counfff .
mg s ED A X 54 , es. 3 Commlrree U , 3 4,
Bgssglldkon Avenue Paterssg J' i Phi Aggha Deltad Y , r si Calen' tatlohs 3 4- Industr1H1AffSglu6l?.27271' 1,
1 l NJ , - f' mm - I ' nc , ,' 5 ff , , , 5 zgf v
gl 'aTa K S ?fi ittf . W Img- ratqilggzy 'cghoir 2,5645 Modern Language Club 1'
Ax' 1 Ch lrmgn taint ie Fun' r gogfmehe taking Vioxjaptam l S0114-
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NAOMI J. FRA
Main Street, Por
Allen House Com
Pres. 2g Industxia
Language Club I
I., Trenton, N'
. 3 Pres.4glnterr1Q-
lb 3, 45 commuters
.2, 3, 4,
NAOMI J. FRANK
Main Street, Port Monmouth, N. J.
Allen House Council 3, YWCA 1, 3, Vice-
Pres. 2g Industrial Arts Club 2, 4, Pres. 3,
Business Education Club 2, 3, 4g Modern
Language Club 1, 2.
DOROTHY A. GABRIELSON
652 South Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
R. D. No. 1, Somerville, N.
awvuj - PM
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RUTH W. FRITTS
Fairview Avenue, Bound Brook, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Theta Phi, Social Board 4, Country Life
YWCA Corres. Secy. 2, 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
2, 3, 4, Glee Club lg Women's A. A.
Board 1, 3.
LEONARDA M. GENOVA
604 Franklin Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Class Captain 1, 2, 3, 4, Nu Delta Chi, Goode Geographical Soci-
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 4, Vice- ety 3, Country Life Club 3.
Pres. 3, Band 1, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 45
Women's A. A. Board 3.
147 Grand Street, New Milford, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Corres. Secy. 3, Class
Captain 1, 2, 3, 4, Allen House Council
Vice-Pres. 23 Social Board 35 College
Choir 2, Treas. 3, 4.
KATHERINE M. GILLAM
HEAL'rI-I AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
420 High Street, Mt. Holly, N. J.
Glee Club 1, 2.
LOUISE M. GIORDANO WALTER GOLZ
GENERAL SECONDARY MUSIC
CI-Iistory and English? 63 Curtis Avenue, Manasquan, N.
318 Elmer Street, Trenton, N. J. Choir 1, 2, 3,4, Band 3,4, Orchestra 2, 3,4.
Nu Delta Chi, Pres. 4, Inter-Sorority
Council, Secy. 4, Publicity Committee 1,
Commuter's Council 1, 2, Advisory Board
4, Modern Language Club 1, Signal l, 2,
3, 4, College Choir 1, Philomela Glee Club
2, 3, 4.
739 35th Street, North Bergen, N.
fheta Phi, Dormitory Council 3, Orches-
2, choir, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ALICE J. GROSSMAN
16 VVest Broadway, Paterson, N.
Sigma Phi Alpha 1, Auditing Committee
3, Finance Committee 3, Industrial Arts
Club 1, 2, 3, Business Education Club 2,
3, 4, Business Education Bulletin, Associ-
ate Editor 3, 4.
ALBERT E. GROVER
CI-Iistory and Englishl
246 Spring Street, Newton, N.
Sigma Tau Chi Corres. Secy. 4, Social
Board 2, Calendar Committee 3, Chair-
man 4, Men's Advisory Board 3, 4,
Psychology Club 3, Radio VVOrkShOp 4,
Seal 2, 3, 4, SO To Speak 2, 3, 4, Hand-
book 2, 3.
lV1PPf1 Delta Pi, Rec,
?lgmH, Vice-Pres, 43
P, Secy.-Treag, 2, 5,
Lclety 2, 3, 43 Engli
angu I I
Page Tlzirly X
4, 0131? ' N' J-
CSIIH 2, 3,4
CMathematics and Englishl
3019 Nottingham Way, Trenton, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Recording Secy 4, Ionian
Sigma, Vice-Pres. 4, Commuter's Council
1, Secy.-Treas. 2, Secy. 3, Chairman 4,
Psy-chology Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Apgar
Society 2, 3, 4, English Club 3, 4, Modern
Language Club 1, Signal 1, 2, Society
Editor 3, 4.
LF-WIS G. GUNN
CI-Iistory and Englishj
606 New ersey Avenue Riverside N
J , ' , -J-
Sigma Tau Chi, Pres. 4, Inter-Fraternity
Council, Pres. 4, Executive Board 3, 4,
Thencanic Society 1, 2, 3, Seal 1, 2, 3,
Laboratory Theatre 2.
MILDRED DARLING GUNNING
535 Centre Street, Trenton, N. J.
Nu Delta Chi, Commuter's Council 4,
Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Country Life
Club 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Modern Language
MARY GRACE HALSEY
445 Chestnut Avenue Trenton N
Gamma Sigma, Commuter's Cduncil 1, 2,
River Road Washin ton Crossing, N. I
a 3 '
Ionian Sigma, Laboratory Theatre 1, 2, 3.
CMathematics and Sciencej
363 Lynwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Sigma Tau Chi, Class Vice-Pres. 2, Social
Board 1, 4, Apgar Society 2, 3, 4, Intra-
murals, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
4, Choir 3, 4, Track 3, 4.
HELM A P. HEILENDAY
GRACE HARRIS EDITH K. HEIDE
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
fHistory and Englishj 515 Linden Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J.
20 S. Hillside Ave., Ventnor City, N. J. Theta Phi, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
Gamma Sigma, Treas. 4, Executive Board
2, 3, Pres. 4g Brewster House Pres. 3,
Publicity Comm. 2, Campus Comm. 2,
Advisory Board 35 Elections and Limita-
tions Comm. 3g Publications Comm. 4.
118 jewett Avenue, Jersey City, IN- J-
Kappa Delta Pig Business Education Club
2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts Club 2, YWCA 23
Modern Language Club lg Slgmlf 15 S0
To Speak 4.
MAY E. HESTON MARJORIE D. HEWSON LOIS R. HILL
GENERAL ELEMENTARY KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
9 Deerfield Road, Parlin, N. J. 138 S. Main St. Pennington, N. J. 98 Broadway, Ocean Grove, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Inter- Glee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 4. Ionian Sigma, Women's Health and PhYS-
Sorority Council 4g Executive Board 3, ical Education Club 2, 3, 4, Philomela
Tfeas- 1, 24 CIHSS Captain 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3.
Country Life Club 4g Women's A. A.
109 FarnsW0ffh Ave'
1, 2, 4, l
,' ,HCI jN
. H 751'
fl 1 " PM .fff fa-
it 1? EX, V' ,.x!c
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CHARLOTTE M. HILLS IRIS MARIE HOLLENBACH CAROL SHOTWELL HOOVER
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY Music GENERAL ELEMENTARY
109 Farnsworth Ave., Bordentown, N. J. 9 N. Melbourne Ave., Ventnor, N. J. 113 Columbus Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma. Theta Phi, Psychology Club 3, 4, Choir Nu Delta Chi, Country Life Club 4,
1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Band 4.
Goode Geographical Club 2, 3, Modern
Language Club 1, Philomela Glee Club
GERTRUDE LOUISE HOROWITZ
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
27 Segur Street, Dover, N.
Philomathean Sigma, Ely House Council
1, 2, 4, Pres. 3, Social Board 2, 3, 4, Inter-
Dormitory Council 3, Health and Physical
1, 2, 3, 4.
MARGARET HOWARTH I
70 Orange Avenue, East Paterson, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Brewster
House Council 1, Vice-Pres. 3, Calendar
Comm. 3, Modern Dance Group 2, 3, 4,
R. F. D., Milford, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, Brewster Council 2,
Social Board 4, Advisory 3, Modern Dance
Group 3, 4, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
Education Club 4, Women's A. A. 1, 2, Goode Geographical Society 2. '
Secy. 3, Pres. 4. '
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DORIS M HYLAND KATHERINE B. JOHANSEN ARTHUR DAVID KAHN
G ELEMENTARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY CI-Iistory-Englishj
StiEnbiiii::LAvenue Edgewater Park, N. J. 18 Amelia Avenue, Llvlngsfony N' lg 77 N' Gaston Avenue, Somerville, N- .l-
Theta Phi' country Life Club 2, 3, Philo- Phiiomathqan Sigma Class Cavfam 14
meia Glee,Club 2, 3, 4. country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
1535. P- fx, 6
Xp L Pi-ww
if . K is
JUNE L, KALMAN DORIS M. KASE
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY
724 Edgewood Avenue, Trenton, N. CI-listory and Englishj
Sigma Phi Alpha, Corres. Secy. 4' Indus- 196 Custer Av ' 1 T
, enue, Jersey City , IN.
trial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Country Life Club Kappa Delta Pig English Club 2, 3, 4,
3, 4, Modern Language Club 1. Psychology Club 2, 3g So To Speak 2, 3, 4,
Choir 1, 2, Band 1, 2g Laboratory Theatre 4.
Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Tau Chig Elec-
tions and Limitations Comm. 2, 3g Publi-
cations Comm. 4g English Club 2, 3, Club 21 3' 4'
Psychology Club 2, 3, Thencanic Society
2, 33 Seal Associate Editor 2, Acting
Editor 3, Editor 43 So To Speak Editor 2,
Editor 3, Choir lg Orchestra 3, 4.
X f 99 x
, 0 ,io 'Q
EVELYN G. KASPRAK
fl-Iistory and Englishj
213 Water Street, Perth Amboy, NJ.
Kappa Delta Pig Philomathean Slgrnag
Ely House Council, Vice-Pres. 2, 3, Social
Board 2, 3, 4, English Club 2, 3, Handbook
2, So To Speak 3, 4, Women's A. A.
Board 3, 4.
Ia ' '3iPl1lJli.
hencanilgbs 22 33
ditor 2 Omfitl'
'SP k' Amis
JEAN KEATING DORIS KELLER LOIS KIRBY
GENERAL ELEMENTARY KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
1125 Lakeview Terr., Plainfield, N. 22 Nye Avenue, Newark, N. 50 N. Main Street, Medford, N.
Theta Phi, Social Board 3, Country Life Philomathean Sigma Corres. Secy. 4, Arguromuthos Sigma, Industrial Arts 2,
Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2. Small House Group Chairman 3, Social 3, 4, YWCA 2, 3, Garden Club 3, 4,
Board 2 3 Modern Dance Grou 1 2 3 Countr Life2 3 4'PhilomelaGleeClub1.
2 p P 7 57 3 J 3
4, Philoinela Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Woinen's
A. A. 2.
wt 53 ,GY
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6.0 O 5 occ
G 653 O X'
LORRAINE L. KLEIN RENE JOHN KRIER ROBERT W. KRUSE
GENERAL ELEMENTARY BUSINESS EDUCATION INDUSTRIAL ARTS
3476 NottinghamWay,Hamilton Sq.,N.J. 243 Fourth Street, Lakewood, N. J. 341 Melrose Avenue, Trenton, N.
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Gamma Sigma, Theta Nu Sigma, Secy. 3, Social Board 2, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Delta,
Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 4, Women's 3, 4, Auditing Comm. 3, Chairman 4, Ad- Psychology Club 2.
A. A. Board 3. visory Board Chairman 4, Finance Comm.
3, Intramurals, Business Education Club
1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. -
Z Page Thirt-y-Five
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ALICE KUESTNER ' ' . , XLWALTER A. KUZIANIK ELOISE LARASON
, fi .
GENERAL ELEMENTARY ' 'I ' . XHEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
1959 Pennington Road, Trenton, N. J. 113 Houghton Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 943 Melrose Avenue, Trenton, N.
Nu Delta Chi, Corres. Secy. 4, Country Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Commuters COTUYTIUYCTYS Council ls 2, 36 Modem
. Life Club 2,3,4, Industrial Arts Club 3,4. Council 3, 4, Men's A. A. Board 2, 3, 4, DHHCC Club 1, 2, 3, 4-
MARGARET VERNE LAW
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
201 Leonia Avenue, Leonia, N. I.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Modern Dance
Group 3, Women's Health and Physical
Education Club 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Band
1, 2, Women's A. A. Board 3.
Track 1, 2, Captain 3, 4.
MARIE W. LEAVY ELIZABETH LEIGH
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
CMathematics and Sciencej Mercer Road, Princeton, N. I.
1 Freneau Avenue, Matawan, N. J. Nu Delta Chi, Country Life Club 3, 4.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Treas. 3, Publicity
Comin. 2, 3, 4, Apgar Society 2, 3, 4,
English Club 2, 3, 4, Garden Club, Pres.
3, 4, Signal 1, 2, 3.
KHPPU Delta ll
YETTA LINDER MARSHALL LIPPINCOTT KATHRYN FRANCIS LONG
BUSINESS EDUCATION HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY
267 Broadway Bayonne N J 32 Broad Street, Mt. Holly, N. J. 117 VVOOdside Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Kappa Delta P1 Sigma Phi Alpha Treas Phi Epsilon Kappa, Guide 3, Varsity S Lecture Series Comm. 4, Laboratory
3 Norsworthy House Council 4 Business Club 2 4 Treas. 3, Men's A. A. Board 3, Theatre 3.
Education Club 3 4 SMI3 4 4 Track 1 2, Baseball 3, 4, Basketball
1 2 3 Captain 4, Football 3, 4.
JEANNE MARIE MADDEN ROSAL MANGANTE
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY
322 32nd Street, North Bergen, N. J. fHistory and Geography
Theta Phi, Norsworthy Council 1, Ely R. F. D.'No. 3, Plainfield, N J
House Council, Secy. 3, Social Board 2, 3, Internatlonal Relations Club 3 4 Goode
Country Life Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Goode Geography Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1 2
A. A. Board 4.
Page Tlxzrly Sevfn
N. Main Street, Lambertville, N. J.
Theta Phi, Business Education Club 3, 4,
Industrial Arts Club 3, Seal 2.
SUSAN A. MARGERUM
fMathematiCs and Englishj
209 Chester Avenue, Moorestown, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Corres. Secy. 4, Theta
Phi, Class Captain 1, English Club 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 1, 2, Publicity Comm.
St. Mehiel Drive, Burlington, N. J. I,
Ionian Sigma, Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, '
Country Life Club 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2 V
Pres. 3, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. i g
WALTER E. MATTHEWS
333 Ocean Avenue, Ocean City, N.
Theta Nu Sigma, Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band
1, 2, 3, Student Leader 4, Men's A. A.
Board 2, Track 1, 2, 3.
Chairman 2, So To Speak 3, 4, Glee Club
1, 2, Laboratory Theatre I, 2, 3, 4.
MARTHA JANE MQCQUEEN
730 Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Commuterls Council
Glee Club 3, 4.
16 McLoren Street, Red Bank, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Execu-
tive Board, First Vice-Pres. 4, Vice-Pres.
of Class 1, 3, Pres. Inter-Dormitory Coun-
cil 4, Social Board I, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of
Student Live Comm. 4, Modern Dance
Group 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Laboratory
Theatre l, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN T. Mac
Hmm AND Pil
Varsity s Club:
4s Basketball 3,
H, N. J,
FIS Cl 1,
YWCJA i' gi
JOHN T. MacTAMNEY
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Wheaton Avenue, Pinewald, N. J.
Varsity S Club, Football 3, 4, Baseball 3,
4, Basketball 3.
fMathematics and Science,
41 Montgomery Place, Trenton, N. I.
Apgar Society 2, 3, Treas. 4.
SHIRLEY JANE MENDELSON
Groveville Road, Yardville, N. I.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Pres. 3, 4, Inter-
Sorority Council Pres. 3, Treas. 4, Coun
try Life Club 2, 3, 4.
THORNTON M ONEZ
1457 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Sigma Sigma, Pres. 4, Inter-Sorority
Council 4, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4,
Modern Language Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Coun-
try Life Club 2, 4, Philomela Glee Club 1.
ELEANOR LOUISE MORTON
79 W. Stewart St., Washington, N. J. 230 E. Broad Street, Burlington, N.
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Theta Phi Sigma, Country Life Club 3, 4.
Page Thirty-N ine
G NEML SEC9
647 cas Sffftfi EN
N11 Dfw'-Chli 30l
A gn Society -l A
lrilustnal AWS Club
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Buckelew Avenue, Jamesburg, N.
Gamma Sigma, Health and Physical Edu-
cation Club 3, 4, Women's A. A. Board 2,
Vice-Pres. 3, Secy. 4.
W M may
.W JW' QSM
If A f
A Iizalfifi flirfef ,
VIRGINIA R. NEWMAN MX '
QHistory and Englishj
Manasquan Road, Sea Girt, .
Pres. 3, 4, Inter-Sorority Council 3, Vice- Philomathean Sigma,Secy.4,Allen House,
Pres. 4, Inter-Sorority Council 1, Wom-
EDNA JANE NESBITT
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
352 Bloomfield Avenue, Verona, N.
Arguromuthos Sorority, Corres. Secy. 2,
Pres. 4, Allen House Council 2, Vice-Pres. h
3, Women's Health and Physical Educa- en's Advisory Board, Chairman 4, Social
tion Club 2, Secy. 3, 4, YWCA 1, Signal Board 2, Laboratory Theatre 4.
3, 4, Women's A. A. Board 4.
LUCY V. NOBLE JOHN D. OKERSON LOUISE H. OKERSON
GENERAL SECONDARY 'GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
CHistory and Englishj CMathematics and Sciencej R. D. No. 2 Freehold N.
Ridgeview Road, Princeton, N. J. u 4420 Nottingham Way, Robbi7Isville,N. I. Theta Phi,, Elections and- Limitations
Modern Language Club 3, 4, International Kappa Delta Pi, gigmafgiah Chi, Class Comm. 3, 4, Country Life Club 2, 3, Vice-
Relations Club 4. Captain 1,'2, 3 4, sychbl gy Club 2,,3,i4, Pres. 4, Philomela Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Apgar Societyillf 3, Pres. 4, Siggzzl 1. , xChoir 4.
I li lv l' P s r
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guage Club 1, 21 31:
3, 4, T
.Aff I A 4 HJ 'M
MARY F. PAPP BARBARA W. PATCH
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
CMathematics and Sciencej 462 Rutland Ave., West Englewood, N. J.
647 Cass Street, Trenton, N. J. Gamma Sigma, Country Life Club 3.
Nu Delta Chi, Commuter's Council 4,
Apgar Society 2, 3, Secy. 4, Glee Club 1,
Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Modern Lan-
guage Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
.IOSEPHINE G. PILOT
SHIRLEY L. PITTENGER
ELIZABETH M. PELL
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Main Street, Stanhope, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Custodian 3, Allen
House Council 3, Norsworthy Council 4,
Women's A. A. Board 4.
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
180 Ninth Street, Passaic, N. J. 228 Belvidere Ave., Washington, N. J.
Theta Phi Treas. 4, Auditing Comm. 3, Gamma Sigma, Band 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Calendar Comm. 3, Elections and Limita-
tions Comm. 3, Business Education Club
3, 4, Thencanic Society 2, Industrial Arts
4, VVomen'S A. A. Board Treas. 4.
few . I'
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Orchestra 2, 4, Secy. 3.
17 Mechanics Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Women's Health and Phys-
ical Education Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres.
4, Psychology Club 3, 4, N. J. Physical
Education Assoc. Student Council 3, Secy.
4, Women's A. A. Board I, 2, 3, 4.
Page F orty-Three
BERNARD A. REED
Far Hills, New Jersey
Kappa Delta Pig Theta Nu Sigma Treas
3, MC 4g Exec. Board Asst. Secy 2g Secy
3, Class Pres. 1, 25 Class Captain l, 2
Bliss Hall Council 1 g Lecture Series Chr. 2
Finance Comm. 1, 2, Auditing Comm. 2
Social Board 35 Psychology Club 2g Cheer
leader lg Asst. Tennis Mgr. lg Business XM vs
Education Club 3, 4g Sfrgnzzl lBSi1zf1rc Yau Vin WN
Mgr. 2, 33 So To Speak reas. , g en's 2
A. A. Board, Asst, Treas. 1.
ROBERT RENCE MARY ANNA ROBINSON ANN M RODECKER
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL ELEMEN1ARY
CHistory and Englishj 430 St. Mary St Burlington N 395 Lawrie Street Perth Amboy N
937 Park Avenue, Trenton, N. Class Captain 3 Country Life Club 2 Gamma Sigma Pres Ely House Counc1l4
Kappa Delta Pig Assembly Programs 3, 4g Industrial Arts 2 YWCA 2 Inter Dormitory Council 4 Country Life
Comm 4 English Club 3,4g Radio Work Club 2 3 4 Glee Club 1 Laboratory
shop 4 Laboratory Theatre 1, 2, 3, Theatre2 3 4
Page Forgv Four
, A il .
WS A. ii. DORIS E. ROGERS AUDREY ROHLFFS
702 Main Street, Toms River, N. 56 Princeton Road, Elizabeth N J
Theta Phi, cones. Secy. 3, Giee Club 2, social Board 4, Ch ' 1 2 3 4-o A
3,4. 1,2, 3, 4, Bandai. on ' ' ' ' rc em
HENRY B. ROSENTHAL
734 Woodlynne Ave., Collingswood, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Calendar Comm. 3,
Campus Comm. 3, Chairman 4, Apgar
Society 2, 3, 4, Signal2, Technical Editor
3, 49 -9011! 1, 2, Assoc. Editor 3, 4, So To
Speak 33 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra I, 2,
3, 4, Choir 3, 4.
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ROBERT G. SCHAEFER ANNE SIVESS MARION L. SKINNER
INDUSTRIAL ARTS GENERAL SECONDARY KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY
' Lakeview Ave., Laurel Springs, N. fScience and Healthj 333 Orange Street, Dunellen, N.
Phi Alpha Delta, Elections and Limita- 20 Armstrong Ave., South River, N. J. Gamma Sigma, Executive Board 4, Ad-
tions Comm. 3, Aviation Club 4. lonian Sigma, Norsworthy Council 4, visory Board 3, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Apgar Society 3, 4, Women's Health and
Physical Education ClubA2, Secy. 3, Treas.
4, Garden Club Secy. 4, Women's A. A.
Board Vice-Pres. 4.
70.-1 - .
.Jag f be 'Lf'-0'
K - A
1 ' . Page Forly-F ive
-f ,bf If X' J' 1.4!
257 Maple Avenue, Audubon, N. J.
Sigma Tau Chi, Bliss Council 25 Apgar
3, 4, Social Board 1, 2, Psychology 2,
C. A. A. Aviation 4, Men's A. A. 1.
THEDA C. SMITH
I'IEAL'l'H AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
County Line Road, Lakewood, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Allen House Coun
cil 3, Garden Club 3, 4, Health and Phys-
ical Education Club 4, Women's A. A.
RUTH I SPANJER R. BRUCE SPEIRS
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY INDUSTRIAL ARTS
31 E Park St., East Orange, N. 192W.Washington Ave.,YVashington,N.J.
Kappa Delta PigGamma Sigma Custodian Kappa Delta Pig Phi Alpha Delta Secy.-
4 Advisory Board 35 Modern Dance Treas. 3, Secy. 4, Social Board 3' Orches-
Group 1 2 3, Manager 4, Glee Club 1, 2, tra 1, Choir 1, 2.
3 4 Women s A. A. Board 4.
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
321 Leslie Street, Newark, N.
Kappa Delta Pig Phi Epsilon Kappa Secy.
3, 4, Class Captain 1, 3, 4, Men's Advisory
Board 3, Psychology Club 2, 3, Varsity S
Club 43 College Choir 1, 25 Menls A. A.
Board 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3,
4, Captain 4.
fMathematics and Sciencel
1904 Pennington Road, Trenton, N. J.
, Sigma Tau Chi, Class Treas. 3, 4, Apgar
Society 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, Intra-
murals, Commuter's Council 3, Varsity S
Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4.
HELEN A. sm
Couricil 1, 2, 3, 45
in I A
So To Speiilligliage
Page Forty Six i
HELEN A. STANTON
ORA A. STRINE
RALPH NEWTON SUTTON
TIUN GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY INDUSTRIAL ARTS
I. V fMathematics and Englishj 402 Garfield Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 319 E. Third Ave., Wildwood, N. J.
appa SCU- 1131 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton, N. Theta Phi, Country Life Club 3, 4, Secy. 2. Phi Alpha Delta, Men'S Advisory Board 3,
sAdV1S0fY Gamma Sigma, Class S-:cy 4, Commuter's Publicity Comm. 3, 4, Admission Comm.
QVHFSIYYS Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, 4, 2, 3, Aviation Club 4, Laboratory Theatre
en'slA. A. English Club 3, 4, Apgar Society 3, 4, 1,2,3,4.
'enms2,3, Modern Language Club 1, Signal 1, 2, 3,
So To Speak 2.
PAULINE E. TANTUM EDWARD O. TAYLOR CATHERINE TEMPLE
GENERAL ELEMENTARY INDUSTRIAL ARTS GENERAL ELEMENTARY
Church Street, Windsor, N. J. 602 Upper Mountain Ave.,Montclair,N.J. 105 Parkinson Avenue, Trenton, I.
Theta Phi, Country Life Club 2. Phi Alpha Delta, Calendar Comm. 1, Sigma Sigma, Secy. 4, Country Life Club
Laboratory Theatre 1, 2. 2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts Club 4, Modern
Language Club 4.
I M. MARIE THOMPSON LIDA MAY TITMAN MILDRED ANITA VERDIER
I ICINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY BUSINESS EDUCATION BUSINESS EDUCATION
I 100 Ninth Ave East Orange, N. J. High Street, Blairstown, N. J. 884 S. Olden Avenue, Trenton, N. I.
I Gamma Sigma,,Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts 1, 4, Secy. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Kappa Delta Pi Treas. 4, Arguromuthos
I Glee Club 1, Choir 2, 3, 4, Women's A. A. Business Education Club 3, 4, YWCA Sigma, YWCA 1, Pres. 2, Psychology
Q Board 2, 1, 2, 3, Club 2, Secy. 3, Pres. 4, Industrial Arts 3,
Business Education 2.
I MILDRED MARIE VOELKNER MARY E. WALDRON NANCY B. WAUGH
I KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
428 E. 22nd Street, Paterson, N. 117 Middaugh St., Somerville, N. 222 Parkway Avenue, Trenton, N.
Gamma Sigma, Modern Dan e Group 2, Kappa Delta Pi, Ionian Sigma, Country Philomathean Sigma, Class Captain 3,
3, 4, Glee Club 1, La ry fiheatre Life Club 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, Secy. 3, Health and Physical Education Club 2, 3,
, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Treas. 4, Philomela Glee Club 2, Women's
I R A. A. Board 3, 4.
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530 East 23
IS Business Education
Thencanic Society 1 P
I-flgue of Eastern TIM
II S9 To 5PfHk 3' Seal
Business Ed -'
tory Theatre 4, u
Club ly 22
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JACK WEISGLASS MARY E. WILDE MARY D. WILLCOX
BUSINESS EDUCATION GENERAL SECONDARY KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY
520 East 23rd Street, Paterson, N. J. CHistory and Englishj 1 Monroe Ave., Lawrenceville, N. J.
Sigma Tau Chi,Treas.4g Banking Comm. 51 Church Street, Flemington, N. J. Theta Phi, Treas. 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 4,
3, Business Education Club Vice-Pres. 3, Nu Delta Chi, Psychology Club 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3.
Thencamc Society 1, Pres. 2, 3, Debating YWCA 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4.
League of Eastern Teachers Colleges Pres.
33 So To Speak 3, Seal Asst. Bus. Mgr. 3,
Business Education Bulletin 3, 4, Labora-
tory Theatre 4.
MARY MARGARET WILLIAMS RAYMOND WILLIAMS MARION H. WILLIAMSON
KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
88 Ridge Avenue, West Orange, N. CI-Iistory and Geographyj 155'BUllI'Q21U Sf-, Philllpsbufgi N- I-,
YWCA 1, Treas. 2, Modern Language 168 Main Street, Franklin, N. J. Ionian Sigma, Ely' House Council 2,
Club 1, 2, Industrial Arts Club 2. Theta Nu Sigma, Class Captain 4, Elec- Tre-as. 3, Country Life Club 3, 4.
tions and Limitations Comm. 2, 3, Social
Board 4, International Relations. Vice-
Pres. 3, 4, Goode Geographical Society 2,
3, Treas. 4g Psychology Club 4, Sm! 1,
Choir 1, 2, Track 1.
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HAROLD E. WINTERHALTER
314 Gardner Avenue, Trenton, N.
Kappa Delta Pi Pres. 4, Sigma Tau Chi,
Class Captain 2, 3, 4, Commuter's Coun-
cil Treas. 1, Chairman 2, 3, N. S. F. A. 2,
Publicity Comm. 2, Publications Board 4,
English Club 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Thencanic
Society 1, Manager 2, 3, Signal 1, News
Editor 2, Acting Editor 3, Editor 4,
JEAN ELLEN WOLFE
44 Park Avenue, Dover, New Jersey
Philomathean Sigma, Allen House Coun-
cil 2, 3, Advisory Board 4, Country Life
Club 2, 3.
MARION L. WOOLF JACOUELINE C. WOOLLEY
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY
Stewartsville, N. J. CHistory and Englishl
Ionian Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, 3 Griflin Place, Wanamassa, N.
Second Vice-Pres. 4, YWCA 1, 2, Vice- PhilomatheanSigmaPres.4,Inter-Sorority
Pres.3,GleeClub1 2,3. Council 4, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4,
Signal 1, Laboratory Theatre 4.
MARION M. WOOD
155 Euclid Avenue, Hackensack, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi Vice-Pres. 4, Theta Phi
Sigma Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Inter-Sorority
Council 4, Executive Board 2, Class Secy.
3, Norsworthy Council 3, Social Board 3,
Signal 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 4.
MARJORIE GOLDEN WOOLLEY
250 Hollywood Ave., Long Branch, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Philomathean Sigma,
Publication Board 3, Modern Dance
Group 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Labora-
tory Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4.
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Baseball li 21 '
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WILLIAM JEFFREY WOULD
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
25 Passaic Avenue, Chatham, N. J.
Phi Epsilon Kappa Vice-Pres. 4, Bliss
Hall Council 3, Class Captain 2, Calendar
Comm. 3, Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Men,s A. A. Board 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4.
JOHN L. WYMAN
fMathematics and Sciencej
216 S. Washington Ave., Morrestown, N.
Theta Nu Sigma Corres. Secy. 3, Class
Vice-Pres. 4, Bliss Hall Council Pres. 4,
Apgar Society 2, 3, 4, Varsity S Club 4,
Men's Advisory Board 4, Assist. Basket-
ball Manager 2, Basketball Manager 3,
Men's A. A. Board 3, Track 3, 4.
M. VIRGINIA YOUNG
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213 W. Union St., Burlington, N. J.
Nu Delta Chi Treas. 4, YWCA 1, 2,
Psychology Club 3, 4, Industrial Arts
Club 2, Secy. 3, Business Education Club
2, 3, 4, Business Education Bulletin 2,
Editor 3, 4, Choir 3.
421 Jefferson Avenue, Avon, N. J.
Theta Phi Sorority Vice-Pres. 4, Inter-
Sorority Council 4, Class Captain 3, 4,
Allen Council Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3, Social
Board 3, Chairman 4, Country Life Club
2, 4, Second Vice-Pres. 3.
23 Irving Avenue, Atlantic City, N.
Ionian Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4,
fHistory and Englishj
13 Third Avenue, Roebliri, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Executive Board 4, Com-
muter's Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Elections and
Limitations Comm. 3, N. F. S. A. Comm.
2, English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, International
Relations Club, Corres.-Secy. 3, Pres. 4,
Thencanic Society 2, Signal 1, 2, SO To
Speak Bus. Mgr. 3, 4, Track Assist. Mgr.
1, Mgr. 2.
20 W. Stewart St., Washington, N. J.
Sigma Tau Chi, Nominations Comm.
Chairman 3, International Relations Club
3, 4, Signal 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 4, Vice-
1 I '
Page F My-One
Prexidcnl . . . , . , JACK ELMER
Vine Prexidenl . . . . MARGARET VAN DOREN
Serrefzzzy . . . . . . PEGGY BURKE
Trczzxnrer . . . . BOB WELLER
E l H S S
ITH three-quarters of their college career behind them, the Class of 1941
looks forward to its senior year expectantly and eagerly to somehow surpassing
in achievement and enjoyment the three full years just completed.
Looking back upon their accomplishments of the year, they perceive with
satisfaction that, as a group, they fulfilled the obligations necessary to the status
VVith Jack Elmer as President, ably assisted by Margaret Van Doren, Vice
President, Peggy Burke, Secretary, and Bob Weller as Treasurer-the junior
class completed its third year of organized existence under the excellent guidance
and direction of Miss Bessie Clark.
Most successful social event of the year, with the exception of the Junior
Prom which climaxed the social activities of the entire school on May 29, was the
Junior Dinner. The Class gathered in Hillwood Inn for an informal "get-together"
and for a play period later in the gym.
The traditional step-singing exercises not only presented an impressive
spectacle not to be forgotten, but also marked the entrance of the Class of 1941
into its last undergraduate year and the responsibilities of the senior class.
1342 Liberty Street, Trenton, N. J.
Sigma Tau Chi, Commuters Council 2, Treas. 3, International
Relations Club 2, Treas. 3, Modern Language Club Treas. 2,
Pres. 3, Signal 2, Asst. Editor 3.
AUGUSTINE MARIAN ADDISON
249 Columbus Avenue, Neptune, N. J.
SHIRLEY MARIE ANSTEDT
Lyons Road, Liberty Corner, N. I.
1701 Sixth Avenue, Neptune, N.
Philomathean Sigma, Small House Council, Secy.-Treas. 2,
Social Board 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, 3:
Women's A. A. 2, 3.
125 John Street, Princeton, N. J.
323 Wyoming Avenue, Audubon, N.
Theta Phi, Country Life Club 2, 3, Glee Club 3.
FRANK N. BATES
413 Central Avenue, Ocean City, N.
Phi Alpha Delta Chaplain 3, Campus Comm. 2, Lecture Series
Comm. 2, 3, Varsity S Club 2, Secy. 3, Intramural Basketball
1, 2, 3, Men's A. A. 2, 3, Asst. Track Manager 1, Track Man-
ager 2, Senior Varsity Manager 3.
MILDRED M. BAUER
115 Union Avenue, Irvington, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma Recording Secy. 3, Modern Language
Club 1, 2, 3, YWCA 1, Country Life Club 2, 3, International
Relations Club 3, Garden Club 2, 3.
ELIZABETH BEC KLEY
22 Natalie Terrace, Absecon, N. I.
Theta Phi Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, Glee Club 3.
HIRAM I. BELLIS
Ringoes, New Jersey
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, Intramurals,
Track 1, 2, 3.
921 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Phi Alpha, Psychology Club 2, 3,
Goode Society 2, 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, Orchestra 1.
HAROLD Y. BILLS
56 Maddock Avenue, Trenton, N.
Theta Nu Sigma, Class Treas. 2, Class Captain 1, 2, 3, Apgar
Society 2, 3, Intramurals, Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, Commuters
Council 1, 2, 3, Men's A. A. Board, Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Page F iffy-Four
VERN A BLAKE
1413 Clinton Avenue, Irvington, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Ionian Sigma, Norsworthy
Council 1, Allen Council 3, Health and Phys.
Ed. Club 2, 3, Modern Dance Group Manager
3, Psychology Club 2, So To Speak 3,
Seal 3, Signr1l3, Women's A. A. 2, 3.
CHARLES H. BODINE
110 Centre Street, Trenton, N. J.
Class Captain 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, Treas. 3,
Modern Language Club 1, 2, 3, International
Relations Club 2, 3, Thencanic 1.
22 Maple Avenue, Barnegat, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Executive
Board Secy. 3, Class Captain 1, Ely House
Council Treas. 3, Social Board2, Calendar Comm.
3, Lecture Series Comm. 2, Business Education
Club 1, 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, 3, Signal 1,
Handbook 3, Glee Club 3.
RUTH MARGARET BOWNE
R. F. D. No. 1, New Brunswick, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Nu Delta Chi Vice-Pres. 3,
Country Life Club 2, Psychology Club 2, Glee
Club 2, 3.
20 Washington Street, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, International Relations Club 2, 3,
Modern Language Club 2.
HELEN MARGARET BURKE
1006 Bond Street, Asbury Park, N. J.
Theta Phi Sigma, Recording Secy. 3, Class Secy.
1, 2, 3, Brewster Vice-Pres. 2, Social Board 2,
Advisory Board 3, Business Education Club 1,
2, 3, Radio Workshop 3, Business Education
Bulletin 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Choir 3.
LUCILE G. BUSH
83 Concord Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Women's Advisory Board 2, 3,
Commuters Council 2, Vice-Chairman 3, Inter-
national Relations Club 3, Women's A. A.
825 Princeton Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Business Education Club 1,
2, 3, So To Speak 3, Business Education Bulletin
Chairman Technical Staff 3.
RUTH B. CAMPBELL
260 Chadwick Avenue, Newark, N. I.
Theta Phi Sigma, YWCA 1, Country Life Club
3, Glee Club 1, Secy. 2, Vice-Pres. 3.
J. PHILIP CARDINA
304 North Avenue, Dunellen, N. J.
Theta Nu Sigma, Executive Board 3, Social
Board 3, Modern Language Club 1, 2, Interna-
tional Relations Club Treas. 2, Psychology Club
3, So To Speak 3, Signal 1, 2, Handbook 1,
Choir 1, 2.
Washington Avenue, Basking Ridge, N. J.
Theta Phi Sigma, Elections and Limitations
Comm. 3, Serzl1,Glee Club 1, 2, Choir 3.
RUTH E. CARTY
57 Thropp Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma Vice-Pres. 3, Commuters
Council 2, Modern Language Club 1, Secy. 2, 3,
Psychology Club 2, 3, International Relations
Club 2, 3, YWCA 1, Signal 3, Seal 2.
. 3 I
Seventh and Spruce Streets, Florence, N. J.
International Relations Club 2, 3, Modern Lan-
guage Club 2, 3, Publicity Comm. 3.
545 First Street, Westfield, N. J.
Theta Phi Sigma, Class Captain 2, 3, Goode
Society 2, 3.
Federal City Road, Trenton, R. D. No. 1
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Varsity S Club, Football
1, 2, 3.
MAXINE M. COHEN
1204 West State Street, Trenton, N. J.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Country Life Club 2, 3, Glee
Club 1, 2, Laboratory Theatre 1, 2.
12 Carmen Street, New Brunswick, N.
Apgar Society 2, 3, Commuters Council 2, 3,
Modern Language Club 3, International Rela-
tions Club 3.
12 Hamilton St., Somerville, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, English Club 2, 3, Apgar Society
HARRY R. COOKE
234 Second Street, Dunellen, N. J.
Phi Epsilon Kappa Corres. Secy. 2, Recording
Secy. 3, Class Treas. 1, Class Captain 3, Bliss
Hall Vice-Pres. 3, Men's A. A. 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3,
Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Baseball Manager
1, 2, Golf 2, 3.
MICHAEL FARADAY CORIO
Box No. 2, Princeton Junction, N. J.
Modern Language Club 3, Intramurals, Labora-
tory Theatre 3.
HARRIET R. CRAIG
324 Pleasant Street, I-Iammonton, N.
Ionian Sigma, Women's Advisory Board 3,
Industrial Arts Club 2, Choir 1, 2.
EMILY J. CROLL
864 Livingston Road, Elizabeth, IN.
Philomathean Sigma, Norsworthy Council 2,
Advisory Board 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2,
3, Band 1, Treas. 2, 3.
EMILY B. CUBBERLY
R. F. D. No. 5, Trenton, N.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 3,
Modern Language Club 1, 2, Treas. 3, Interna-
tional Relations Club 2, 3.
KATHERINE M. CUOMO
166 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3,
Modern Language Club 2, 3, International Re-
lations Club 3, Garden Club 3.
R' D' Iiiiir
35 Band 1-
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aseball Maria. 35
1, N, J-
ton, N. J,
lvisory Board 3.
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mrthy Council 2,
, 3, Orchestra l, 2,
V Life Club 2:
reas. 33 Inmna'
on, J' 3
-f Club 7, f
R. D. No. 1, Ringoes, N.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3,
Garden Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1.
JANET E. DAVISON
57 Newkirk Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Apgar Society 2, Corres. Secy. 3.
WESLEY ANCIL DAVISON
Cranbury, New Jersey
Theta Nu Sigma, Apgar Society 2, 3, Intramurals, Glee Club
3, Band 1.
DOROTHY C. DE CESARE
151 20th Street Union Cit N
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Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, Modern Lan-
guage Club 3, Transfer from Jersey City State Teachers College.
JEANNE LINDA DEEGAN
172 Seton Place, South Orange, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, Social Board 1, 2, 3.
BEATRICE DI BRIGIDA
184 East 18th Street, Paterson, N. J.
Goode Society 3, Modern Language Club 3, Transfer from
Paterson State Teachers College.
BETTY H. DORETY
22 Woodside Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Apgar Society 2, 3.
100 Clinton Street, Lambertville, N. J.
Theta Phi Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, Industrial Arts
JA NIRA ELLIOTT
State Highway, Burlington, N.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3.
445 East 29th Street, Paterson, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Seal 3, Women's A. A. 2, 3, Transfer from
Paterson State Teachers College.
JACK F. ELMER
2811 Carlton Avenue, Atlantic City, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Nu Sigma Vice-Pres. 3, Class Pres. 1,
2, 3, Budget Comm. 2, Men's Advisory Board 2, Motion
Pictures Comm. 3, Lecture Series Comm. 2, Social Board 1, 2,
Calendar Comm. 3, Psychology Club 2, Business Education
Club 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM H. ENNIS
400 Fay Avenue, Elizabeth, N.
Theta Nu Sigma, Budget Comm. 2, Psychology Club 2, 3,
Choir 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3.
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1417 South Broad Street, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Class Captain 1, 2, 3, Country Life Club 2,
DOROTHY HELEN FARDELMANN
217 Alexander Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, Seal 1, Glee Club 2, 3.
1035 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Vice-Pres. 3, Inter-Sorority Council 3, Elec-
tions and Limitations Comm. 2, Advisory Board 3, Commuters
Council 2, International Relations Club 2, 3, Modern Lan-
guage Club 2, 3, Signal 2.
726 Chambers Street, Trenton, N.
Ionian Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, Goode Society 2, 3,
Glee Club 2, 3.
23 Union Street, Lambertville, N.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Country Life Club 2, 3, Goode Society 2, 3,
Industrial Arts Club 3.
GILBERT L. FINNE
403 Stockton Avenue, Roselle, N. J.
Motion Pictures Comm. 2, Seal 1, 2, 3, Signal 1, Band 1.
SYLVIA RUTH FINNE
BUsINEss EDUCATION '
124 West Jersey Street, Elizabeth, N. I. A
Ionian Sigma, YWCA 1, Industrial Arts Club 1, Business
Education Club 2, 3.
MARJORIE E. FLEMING
I-Iillwood Lakes, Trenton, N. "
Theta Phi, Choir 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
DOROTHY FOLEY V,
GENERAL SECONDARY it A
445 South Olden Avenue, Trenton, N.
Gamma Sigma, Apgar Society 3, Glee Club 1.
Beverly Road, Burlington, N.
Nu Delta Chi Secy. 2, 3, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3.
2309 Atlantic Avenue, Atlantic City, N. -I.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Treas. 3, Auditing Comm. 2, Business Edu
cation Club 1, 2, Secy. 3, Orchestra 1, 2, Psychology Club 2, 3.
MARGARET M. GAYDOS
2 Sallie St., Trenton, N.
Gamma Sigma, Commuters Council 2, Assembly Program 2, 3'
Advisory Board 2, 3, Modern Language Club 1, Psychology
Club 2, International Relations Club 3, English Club 2, 3
Radio VVorkshop 3, Signal 2, Laboratory Theatre 1, 2, 3.
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250 Temple Street, Paterson, N. J.
Kappa Delta PI, Sigma Tau Chi Vice-Pres. 3-
Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, Psycholog i
Club 29 S0 To Speak 2, Signal 2, Business Manzs-
ger 3, Choir Secy.-Treas. 1.
EMILY B. GEORGE
l3Q4 Roosevelt Avenue, Carteret, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, Allen House Council 1,
2, Advisory Board 2, Country Life Club 2,
70 Tyrell Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Industrial Arts Club 3.
1726 East State Street, Trenton, N. J.
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Football 1, 2, Basketball 1,
2, Baseball 1, Track 2, 3.
2061 Pennington Road, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Industrial Arts Club 3, Country
Life Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Laboratory
CATHERINE C. GORMLEY
42 Roosevelt Avenue, Butler, N. J.
Theta Phi, Executive Board 1, Brewster House
Council Secy. 2, Women's Advisory Board 2, 3,
Elections and Limitations Comm. 3, Interna-
tional Relations Club 2, 3, Modern Language
Club 1, 2, 3, YVVCA 1, 2, Signal 1, 2, 3, Seal2,
SO To Speak 2, 3.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB
42? Division Street, Long Branch, N. I.
Phi Alpha Delta Corres. Secy. 3, Executive
Board 2, Second Vice-Pres. 3, Class Captain 1,
2, 3, Motion Pictures Comm. 2, Chairman 3,
Varsity S Club 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Golf 1, 2, 3.
MICHAEL JOSEPH GRAYCAR
253 Grand Street, Trenton, N. J.
Psychology Club 2, 3, Apgar Society 3, Choir 1,
2, 3, Band 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
1232 Evergreen Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
Phi Alpha Delta, Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3,
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3.
48 Broadway, Freehold, N.
Philomathean Sigma, Ely House Vice-Pres. 3,
Glee Club 2, 3.
342 Travers Place, Lyndhurst, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, Norsworthy Council 1,
Advisory Board 3, Women's A. A. 2, 3.
GENERAL SECONDARY .
368 Briarcliffe Road, West Englewood, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Modern Language Club 3,
Orchestra 2, 3, Transfer from Jersey City State
Teachers College. '
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Pi 3 ' ELAINE GROSS WARREN LEON HARKER ELIZABEE
55, KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY GENERAL SECONDARY KINDEKGQUC
'Q' " "1',,."" 1202 West State Street, Trenton, N. J. 117 North Willow Street, Trenton, N. J. 705'1llf,h,5i
Ionian Sigma. Kappa Delta PI, Apgar Society 1, 2, 3, Psychol- 'llllffa
ogybClub 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Modern Language
Clu 1, 2, 3.
ROSA A. HAGIN RUTH HARRIS ED1THGlill.
fm .r"'in GENERAL SECONDARY BUSINESS EDUCATION Kflglgllnnir
764 South Broad Street, Elizabeth, N. J. 36 18th Street, West New York, N. J. lphilomatllei
Kappa Delta Pi, Arguromuthos Sigma, Publica- Ionian Sigma, Social Board 3, Business Educa-
tion Board Comm. 3, International Relations tion Club 1, 2, 3, So To Speak 2, 3.
Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3, English Club 2, 3, Psychol-
ogy Club 2, 3, Radio Workshop 3, So To Speak 3, N I
Choir 2, Glee Club 1, Laboratory Theatre 1, 2, 3. EVELY E
JUNE HALL RUTH E. HAUSER ?0ENEZ6LSl
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY GENERAL SECONDARY Coumrd
iii 9 Main Street, Farmingdale, Ha.mllCOD AVCIILIE, Leonardo, 1
Philomathegm Sigma, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Philomathean Sigma, Norsworthy Council 2,
International Relations Club 3.
f.E 1 . ' A 'E A DOROTHY HAMLIN JUNE E. HEARSEY
,Q 1 1 7 GENERAL SECONDARY KIINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY KAY JO
it if ' i ' 1 K f .. 370 Heckman Street, Phillipsburg, N. I. 21 DHV1S Avenue, East Orange, N- .I- PHYSICAI
2" p g I ' Class Captain 2, Brewster Council 2, Interna- Gamma 518171215 Social BOHTC1 1, 2, 35 Glee Club, 2911111651
x 5 """""" tional Relations Club 2, Recording Secy. 3, 1, 23 Cholf 3- SX-,,-,fu 1 P11110mHf
V xi 'O . YVVCA 1, Treas. 2, Modern Language Club 3, L' 'X
1 Sw . ..,., E I Radio Workshop 3, Seal 2, Associate Editor 3, " ' R X, . - '
A A 1 , X :...: So To Speak 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Laboratory ex NM. kk, X -. ' K
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CLAUDIUS HAMMOND CLINTON O. HEYERRI, 'Q 1- ' -Q-,1m"' ' X Q. ,..
GENERAL SECONDARY MUSIC ' 'P 2 BWV" - -3 '
R- F- D3 NO- 1., Freehold, N3 R. D. No. 2, Box 141, Matawan, N. 1
Sigma au Ch-IQ Class Captain 1, Goode Society Theta Nu Sigma, Advisory Board 2, Choir 1, 2, 'i ,
2, 3, S1gmzlClrculat1on Manager 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, Band Leader 2, Orchestra 3, , K V
lVIen's A. A. 3, Baseball 1, 2. 3,
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DOROTHY E HARKER LOUISE HOLZMANN
BUSINESS EDUCATION KIBDERGARTEN PRIMARY
16 Hough Street Pemberton IN 417 Chestnut Street Arlington N
Class Captain 3 Auditlng Comm 3 Lecture Philomathean Sigma Advisory Board 3 Seal
Series Comm 2 Business Educatlon Club Sec, 1 2 3 Glee Club 3 LIDOYIIOYQ Theatre 1
2 3 So To Speak 2 Glee Club 1
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ELIZABETH M. HORNER
705 4th Street, Ocean City, N. I.
Theta Phi Sigma, Glee Club 2, Choir 3.
EDITH R. HOUGH
1465 Pennington Road, Trenton, N. J.
717 Atlantic Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Publicity Comm. 2, Chairman 3, Modern Language Club l,
Country Life Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
EVELYN NE ASTA HUDSON
103 Fall Street, Trenton, N. J.
Country Life Club 3.
C. LOIS JONES
641 Garden Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Phi, Psychology Club 2, 3, English
Club 3, Glee Club l.
KAY .IOST .
298 West Hazelwood Avenue, Rahway, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, Modern Dance Group 2, 3, Choir 2.
V 4 I ,ff 35" 33 '
RUTH E. KANE
122 South Street, Somerville, N. J.
Kappa Delta Arguromuthos Sigma, Historian 2, Corres.
Secy. 3, Publicity Comm. 2, International Relations Club
Librarian 2, Corres. Secy. 3, Thencanic 1, 2, English Club 2, 3,
PSYCl10l0BY Cltlb 2, 3, YWCA 1, Modern Language Club 2,
Varsity Dfibatmg 1, Jersey-Penn. Teachers College Debate
League Championship Team 2, Handbook 1, 2, 3, Laboratory
Theatre 1, 2, 3.
GRACE A. KENNEDY
843 Lyndale Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Gamma Sigma, Elections and Limitations Comm. 3, Interna-
tional Relations Club 2, 3.
722 Broadway, Newark, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Historian 3, International Relations
Club 2, Rec.-Secy. 3, YWCA 1, Modern Language Club Vice-
Pres. 2, 3, Seal 2, Assoc. Ed. 3, So To Speak 3, Glee Club 1.
R. D. No. 1, Princeton, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Custodian 3, English Club 2, 3, Apgar
Society 3, Garden Club 2, Treas. 3, Radio Workshop, Signal 3.
57 Dayton Avenue, Toms River, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 3,
Goode Society 2, Psychology Club 2, 3, Garden Club 2,
Glee Club 1, 2.
MARION P. KREIGNER
2800 Madison Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Auditing Comm. 3, Business Education Club
1, 2, 3, Seal 2, 3, So To Speak 2, 3.
Page Sixty One
Words and Music
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NELLIE KUNZE HELEN L. LOBDELL J 'E
BUSINESS EDUCATION GENERAL ELEMENTQRY E ' Y
48 M'dd h S , S '11 y N, , 222 South Clinton treet, ast Qrange, N. J. X " '
Philoinaslilein Silgeifigg A3iiETi,rigeComiii. 3, Business Education Philomathean Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3, Glee Club 3. l -
Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Treas. 3. Au
l .1 i
THERESA LA MANNA VIRGINIA LOCHNER
GENERAL ELEMENTARY KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY l
150 15th Street, West New York, N. J. 1 23 So. Westfield Avenue, Trenton, N. J. X
Ionian Sigma, Allen Council 2, YWCA 1, Country Life Club Gamma Sigma.
2, 3, Industrial Arts Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3.
RHODA H. LAVINE ,RUTH LOVEMAN
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL SECONDARY
547 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 503 Farragut Avenue, Trenton, N. J. f
Sigma Phi Alpha Recording Secy. 3, Apgar Society 3, Modern Philomathean Sigma, Goode Society 1, 2, 3, YWCA, Labora- 1
Language Club 2. tory Theatre 1, 2, 3. 1
HOWARD O. LE SHAW MAE MCEADZEAN .
BUSINESS EDUCATION BUSINESS EDUCATION
13 Fulton Avenhue, Jersey City, N. . 194 Greylock Parkway, Belleville, N. 3 1
Sigma Tau Chi, Auditing Comm. 3, Soc1al.Board 1, 2, 3, Kappa Delta Pi, Ionian Sigma, Business Education Club 2, 3,
Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, Seal 3, Business Education Psychology Club 2, 3. ,
Bulletin 2, 3, So To Speak 2, 3, Intramurals.
l l A H
HARRY R. LINTHICUM I i 1
GENERAL S,,CON,,AR,, HELENE MCGARRITY 1 Q l U
827 Pearl Street, Camden, N. GENERAL ELEMENTARY A A
Theta Nu Sigma, Executive Board 2, 3, Bliss Hall Council 3, 37 Bryn Mawr Avenue, TYCHYOU, N- , R
Elections and Limitations Comm. 2, 3, Men's Advisory Board Gamma Sigma- lflj f fi,
2,3,Assembly Programs Comm. 1,2,3,Sigmzl1,2,3,Seal1,2,3.
PAGE LLOYD ,
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY DORIS ROBERTA MCKINNEY .
8 East I-Iigh Street, Bound Brook, N. J. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY
Ionian Slgmai Glee Club 3' 60 Abernethy Drive, Trenton, N. J. ' i
Ionian Sigma, Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Page Sixty-Four -X
. , I a " 't l XS x
X -- I x ,
---Y- --YY'-- -'a-- - - -- - -V W- --- H -V W V Af. . YNHWW .Y ,. ,,-.,, , N ,,,, V Y i X .L K A
, 4 . ,
GERALDINE MEYER EVELYN B. MOREAU
GENERAL ELEMENTARY GENERAL SECONDARY
547 Emmett Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 14 Yard Aven F h ld N
Philomathean sigma, Social Board :sg Goode Ph'l .th ug! ref 0 r '-J'
Society 2, 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3. Sodi3lnB1oa:dn1, ElggiildngiliieclilliiiliitalStOiilsdCc?mrii
Chairman 33 Goode Society 3, So To Speak 3
Glee Club 3.
ROSE RUTH MEYERS FRANCIS E. MORRIS
BUSINESS EDUCATION GENERAL ELEMENTARY
14 Unlon Street, T0m5 River, N- Morris Park, Phillipsburg, N.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Thencanic Society 2, Business Ionian Sigma, Tre-as, 35 Country Life Club 2 3
Education Club 1, 2, 3, Lecture Series Comm. 2,
Sm! 3, So To Speak 2, 3, Business Education
SALLY MOHR ELEANORE NEBOZINSKY
PHYSICAL EDUCATION PHYSICAL EDUCATION
205 Rosemont Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Maine Street, Mfmville, N- J.
Philomathean Sigma, Modern Dance Group 1, Glee Club 2, Laboratory Theatre 3.
2, 3, Health and Physical Education Club 2, 3,
VVomen's A. A. Board 1, 2, 3.
SAMUEL MONROE, Jr. ALICE E- OLSEN
GENERAL SECONDARY GENERAL ELEMENTARY
8 Columbia Avenue, Trenton, N.
Transfer from Drew University.
J, Ocean Avenue, Island Heights, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Class Captain
1, 2, 3, Social Board 3, Psychology Club 2 .J
Goode Society 2, Secy. 3, Country Life Club 3
Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
T. DOROTHY PANASUK
26 Garden Street, Little Ferry, N. J. Robbinsville, J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, YWCA 1, Kappa Delta Pi, Psychology Club 2, 3.
Choir 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3.
RUTH E. MONYER JANE PENROD
249 Fernwood Avenue, Burlington, N. J. 130 Amber Street, Beach Haven, N. J.
YWCA 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Gamma Sigma, YWCA 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, Orches
tra 2, 3, Band 3.
344 Newkirk Street, Trenton, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Modern Language Club
1, 2, International Relations Club 2, 3, English
Club 3, Signal 3.
IIARRIET J. PIERCE
423 Palisade Avenue, Cliffside Park, N.
Philomathean Sigma, Allen I-louse Council 1, 2,
Secy. 3, Advisory Board 3.
GLORIA M. POINSETT
R. D. No. 4, Trenton, N. J.
Industrial Arts Club 3, Country Life Club 3,
Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
ROWLAND E. REEDHEAD
1444 North Olden Avenue, Trenton, N.
Sigma Tau Chi, Business Education Club 1, 2, 3.
50 Hudson Street, Freehold, N.
Philomathean Sigma, Social Board 2, Secv. 3,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. i
MAE M. REID
8 Lillian Terrace, Woodbridge, N. J.
Nu Delta Chi, Allen House Council 2, YVVCA
1, 2, International Relations Club 2, 3, Modern
Lagggiage Club 2, Garden Club 2, 3, Glee Club
Pattenburg, N. J.
Nu Delta Chi, Country Life Club 3, Choir 2,
Glee Club 3.
MARY A. RHODES
135 Brighton Avenue, Perth Amboy, N. J.
Norsworthy Council 3, WOmen's Advisory Board
3, Goode Society 3, International Relations
EVELYN M. RICHTER
Dayton, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma, Country Life Club 2, 3,
Goode Society 2, Garden Club 2, 3.
LESTER W. RICKER
Kiel Avenue, Butler, N.
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Executive Board 1,Varsity
S Club 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3,
Basketball 1, 2.
52 McKinley Avenue, Trenton, N.
Nu Delta Chi, Country Life Club 3, Glee Club
1, 2, 3.
ELLEN N. ROBINSON
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Social Board 2,
Advisory Board 3, YWCA 1, Choir 1, 2, 3,
Orchestra 2, 3, Band 2, Vice-Pres. 3.
ifg Club 3, Cho, 1
I nr 4
' Amb0r, N, I
IVY Life Clubl J'
1b2,3, ' '
5 Board lg Varsity
5 Baseball 1,135
jpub li, Glee Club
- Social Bvfd
lCl10lf ly 'I l
RITA LEE ROBINSON
544 East Second Street, Plainfield, N.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, Lecture
Series Comm. 2, Sc1z!3, Business Education Bulletin 3.
5 Pompass Avenue, East Riverton, N.
Industrial Arts Club 3.
DONALD H. RODIMER
30 Lawnwood Avenue, Newton, N.
Theta Nu Sigma, Bliss I-Iall Council 2, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra
1, 2, 35 Choir 1, 2, 3.
220 Poplar Avenue, I-Iaclcensack, N.
Philomathean Sigma, I-Iealth and Physical Education Club 2, 3,
Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 35 W'omen's A. A. 3.
CATHARINE A. ROSE
25 East Wlalnut Avenue, Wlestmont, N.
MALCOLM B. ROSZEL
IND USTRIA I. A R'rs
Dutch Neck, N. J.
Phi Alpha Delta, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, Soccer 2.
0 1 t
GOLDIE E. RUSCII
46 Quincy Street, Passaic, N. J.
Sigma Phi Alpha, Modern Language Club 2, 3, International
Relations Club 2, 3, Sm! 3, So To Speak 3.
GENERA I. SECONDARY
654 Van Buren Avenue, Elizabeth, N. AI.
Nu Delta Chi, International Relations Club 2, 35 Modern
Language Club 1, 2, 3, Goode Society 2, 3, Garden Club 3g
I7 Doughty Street, Raritan, N.
Theta Nu Sigma Secy. 3g Business Education Club 1, 2, Vice-
Pres. 3, Men's A. A. Treas. 2,35 Assist. Football Mgr. I,2, Mgr. 3.
VIVIAN F. SATTERTHWAIT
29 I-Iudson Street, Freehold, N.
Nu Delta Chi, Country Life Club 2, 3, Industrial Arts Club 3.
100 Ridge Avenue, Neptune, N.
GLORIA SCHEUERIVI ANN
2072 Pennington Road, Trenton, N.
JQN ii, 1'
GRACE M. SCHMIDT
1352 Taft Road, West Englewood, N. J. I I
Theta Phi Sigma, Brewster House Council Treas. 2, Publicity
Comm. 3, Seal 1, Glee Club 2, Secy. 3.
WILLIAM M. SCHRAMPF
1163 Myrtle Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. I
Theta Nu Sigma, Executive Board 3, Bliss Hall Council 1,
Assembly Programs Comm. 1, Elections and Limitations
Comm. 2, Men's Advisory Board 3, Apgar Society 2, 3,
Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, Psychology Club 3, Men's A. A. 2,
Football 1, Track 1, 2.
MILDRED G. SCOTT
346 West Merchant Street, Audubon, N. J. I
Ionian Sigma, Norsworthy Council 2, 3, Health and Physical
Education Club 3, Women's A. A. Board 2, 3.
JEAN RUTH SCHOFIELD
206 North Pearl Street, Bridgeton, N. I.
Theta Phi Sigma, Glee Club 2, 3, Women's A. A. 2.
GEORGE W. SEEJ
58 Pennsylvania Avenue, Flemington, N. J.
Sigma Tau Chi, Class Captain 1, 2, 3, Advisory Board 2,
Band 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3.
1305 Chambers Street Trenton N J
Thet1 Phi Sigma Industrial Arts Club 3 Glee Club 1
JEAN C. SHINN
235 West Broad Street, Burlington, N. J.
Theta Phi Sigma, Publicity Comm. 3, Industrial Arts Club 2
Glee Club 3.
THELMA R. SHUSTER
Mantua Grove Road, Paulsboro, N. J.
Arguromuthos Sigma Treas. 3, Brewster House Council Secy
3, Apgar Society 2, 3, Garden Club Vice-Pres. 3, Sigmz13
Glee Club 1.
STELLA A. SINCLAIR
319 Beechwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Nu Delta Chi, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Laboratory Theatre 1, 2.
VERNON J. SKIDMORE
414 East Fifth Street, Lakewood, N.
'glgeta Nu Sigma Corres. Secy. 3, Goode Society 2, Vice-Pres. 3
School for the Deaf, West Trenton, N. J.
Kappa Delta Pi, Psychology Club 2, 3.
3173 South Broad Street White Horse Trenton
Theta Phi Sigma Industrial Arts Club 3
RANDALL E. SMITH
215 Embury Avenue, Pitman, N.
Phi Alpha Delta
WILLIAM T. SMITH
316 Talbot Street, Burlington, N. J.
Modern Language Club 3, Apgar Society 3,
MARTIIA F. SPRAGUE
77 Woodside Avenue, Newton, N.
Theta Phi Sigma, Brewster House Council Treas.
3, Auditing Comm. 2, Motion Pictures Comm. 3,
Business Education Club 2, Treas. 3, Glee Club 1.
MARIE F. STADLER
R. E. D. NO. 3, Trenton, Mercerville, N.
Glee Club 2, 3.
ELIZABETH C. STANZIALE
491 Princeton Avenue, Trenton, N.
Theta Phi Sigma, Glee Club 3.
HAROLD WILLIAM STEPHENS
120 South Walter Avenue, Trenton, N.
Sigma Tau Chi, Apgar Society 2, 3, Commuters
Council 2, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
, ...sau ...
JANE M. STEPHENS
22 Carlton Place, Glen Rock, N.
Theta Phi Sigma, YWCA 1, Choir 1, 2, 3,
Orchestra 3, Band 3.
RUTH E. STORM
217 Lewis Street, Phillipsburg, N. I.
Business Education Club 2, 3, YWCA 1, 2.
JEANNETTE E. STOUT
915 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N. I.
Arguromuthos Sigma, English Club 1, 2, Secy. 3,
Advisory Board 3, Radio Workshop Script
Editor 3, Signal Feature Editor 2, Associate
RUSSELL A. SWANSON
512 George Street, Pen Argyl, Penna.
Theta Nu Sigma, Lecture Series Comm. Chair-
man 2, Resident Alumni Secy. 2, Business Edu-
cation Club 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Tennis 1, 2,
Golf Mgr. 3.
HELEN R. TART
426 Lynwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
Ionian Sigma, Glee Club 2.
21 Ingleside Avenue, Pennington, N. I.
Theta Phi Sigma, Industrial Arts Club 2.
VINCENT A. TERRITO
24 Benton Street, Trenton, N.
Theta Nu Sigma, Varsity S Club 2,
Society 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3.
CHRISTINE A. THOMPSON
669 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. I
Arguromuthos Sigma, Psychology Club
1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3.
BETTE BERYL THORPE
738 Wesley Avenue, Ocean City, N. J.
Nu Delta Chi, Industrial Arts Club 2.
1 Crosswicks Street, Bordentown, N. I
Business Education Club 2, 3, Modern L
Club 2, 3, So To Speak 2, 3, Signal 2.
Harding Highway, Buena, N.
Kappa Delta Pi, Ionian Sigma Secy. 3, Allen
House Council Secy.-Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3,
Calendar Comm. 3, Advisory Board 3, Business
Education Club 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, Secy. 3,
YWCA 1, Seal 1, 2, 3.
MARGARET VAN DOREN
27 Valle View Avenue Summit N
l Y I , . J.
Philomathean Sigma, Class Vice-Pres. 1, 2, 3,
Class Captain 1, 2, 3, Publications Board 3,
Glee Club 2, 3.
RENE D. VARRIN
69 Forest Street, North Arlington, N. J.
3, Goode Sigma Tau Chi, Class Captain 1, Apgar Society
2, Vice-Pres. 3.
MURIEL C. VASBINDER
Lake Mohawk, N.
2, Choir Transfer from Cornell University.
VERA RUTH VAUGHN
41 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N. I.
Goode Society 2.
263 Liberty Street, Long Branch, N.
Varsity S Club 2 Treas. 3- Men's A. A. 3' Foot
ball 1, 2, 3, Golf 11 2, Captain 3, Basketballil, 2, 3i
EDNA E. WASHINGTON
410 West Fourth Street, Palmyra, N. I.
Industrial Arts Club 3.
KENNETH H. WEBER
114 Haslach Avenue, Trenton, N.
Phi Alpha Delta, Varsity S Club 2, 3, Track 2, 3.
tim: N, J.
I Apgar Society
., N. J.
s A. A. 3, Foot-
asketball 1, 2,1
5, Tf3Cli 21
Z yy Qu
Route No. 30, Flemington, N. J.
Sigma Phi Alpha Vice-Pres. 3, Brewster House
Council 1, Business Education Club 2, 3, So To
Speak, Co-Editor 2, 3.
ROBERT T. WELLER
269 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
Theta Nu Sigma Treas. 3, Class Treas. 3, Bliss Hall Council 2,
Bookstore Comm. 1, 2, 3, Assembly Programs Comm. 2, Chair-
man 3, Motion Pictures Comm. 2, Lecture Series Comm. 2,
Business Education Club 2, 3, Handbook 2.
Country Life Club 3, Transfer from New Jersey College for
Upper Ferry Road, Hillwood Lakes, Trenton, N. J.
Philomathean Sigma, English Club 2, 3, Signal 1, 2, Laboratory
Theatre 1, 2, 3.
LORRAINE E. WOOLEY
237 Vir inia Avenue Trenton N
- -,L ua. -time
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Arguromuthos Sigma, Modern Language Club 1, Country Life
Club 3, Orchestra 1, Band 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3.
BENJAMIN MERRILL KNO PICTURED
305 Netherwood Avenue, Plainfield, N. J.
Phi Alpha Delta Chaplain 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Social Board 3,
Psychology Club 2, Girls Craft Club Instructor 1, 2, 3,
Varsity S Club 1, 2, 3, Aviation Club Captain 3, Football 1, 2,
Track 1, 2, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3.
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Via' President. . Doxus MIDDLEDI'FCH
Sen-,efmy , , NANCY STUAW1'
Treasurer, . AL HADDON
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Page Swenlj Three
class of 1942
New Brunswick Avenue, Plainfield
95 Fairview Avenue, Somerville
New Vernon Road, Green Village
325 johnson Avenue, Teaneck
ALLEN, FRANK, Jr.
109 Hutton Street, Jersey City
ALVINO, DEANA I.
544 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton
ANDERSON, CHARLOTTE A.
Riverside Road, Bridgeboro
296 Slocum Place, Long Branch
ASTBURY, RUTH S.
562 Rutherford Avenue, Trenton
BABBITT, ROBERT E.
315 Randall Avenue, Trenton
48 Beechwood Avenue, Bound Brook
1817 Exton Avenue, Ocean City
BARRETT, ANNA M. l
807 Central Avenue, Ocean City
414 East Main Street, Bound Brook
BEATTY, RUTH C.
Rd. North 2, Stewartsville
231 Third Avenue, Dunellen
Dutch Neck, Lawrence Station Road
150 West High Street, Somerville
Bodine, Dorothy F.
686 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton
65 High Street, Butler
BOTTER, MARGARET M.
105 Tuttle Avenue, Trenton
13 Gardner Center, W'ashington
116 Everett Place, East Rutherford
BRUEN, ELIZABETH M.
115 Tyler Street, Trenton
514 West End Avenue, Avon
Unionville Road, Sussex
78 North Clinton Avenue, Trenton
CANTWELL, FRANK V.
78 North Clinton Avenue, Trenton
191 Talmadge Street, New Brunswick
31 Gaston Avenue, Raritan
CARROLL, ELIZABETH I.
39 Clarendon Court, Metuchen
CARSON, D. GIEFORD
914 Sunset Avenue, Asbury Park
Rd. North 1, Ringoes
26 Heckman Street, Phillipsburg
CHRISTIE, MARGARET S.
515 White Horse Pike, Audubon
VVood School, Langhorne, Pa.
621 Second Avenue, Elizabeth
1455 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton
CRANMER, EDWIN A.
38 Elizabeth Street, Pemberton
CURZON, WVERNA J.
490 River Street, Paterson
DAVIS, MARY E.
632 Fairfield Circle, Westfield
DE GROAT, HELEN
Augusta, Frankfort Plains
809 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton
321 Sheridan Avenue, Roselle Park
IDRIVER, ELXVOOD T.
30 Fountain Avenue, Trenton
22 Devonshire Avenue, Linwood
77 Wlarwick Street, East Orange
Main Street, Stockton
Leonard Street, Lakewood
FANCHER, DORIS M.
Clayton Avenue, Toms River
172 Randall Avenue, Trenton
FARLEY, ELIZABETH I.
263 Jackson Street, Trenton
1155 Of '
,- - I -'
class Of 19-42 -continued
FISHER, CAROLYN ANN
Road, North 1, Stockton
Road, North 4, Trenton
FRANK, GLADYS H.
427 Spring Avenue, Ridgewood
Central Avenue, Blackwood
FRIEDMAN, MARCY A.
24 Farm Lane, Jersey Homestead
FURINO, STEPHEN D.
831 St. Mary's Avenue, Plainfield
59 Thompson Street, Raritan
GLASS, JOHN V.
Clairmont Avenue, Belford
GLENN, DORIS B.
117 West 16th Street, VVildwoOd
117 West 16th Street, Wildwood
8 Green Street, Franklin
527 Second Street, Trenton
509 First Avenue, Asbury Park
Road 2, Flemington
21 Ellsworth Avenue, Trenton
39 Church Street, New Brunswick
GROSSO, NICHOLAS D.
182 Anderson Street, Trenton
GRUNOW, VIOLA M.
Mannheim Avenue, Egg Harbor City
GRUSH, RITA M.
299 Windsor Road, Wood Ridge
GUHR, CHARLOTTE E.
35 North Tallahassee Avenue, Atlant
22 Hamilton Street, Newton
GUSZ, NICHOLAS, Jr.
72 Kearney Avenue, Trenton
401 Neville Street, Perth Amboy
83 Mary Street, Bordentown
119 Camden Street, Roselle Park
HAGERIANN, VIRGINIA A.
217 North Centre Street, Merchantville
607 Bergen Boulevard, Ridgeheld
HANCOCK, ERNEST, Jr.
339 Main Street, Metuchen
HARRIS, ALBERT, Jr.
1933 South Broad Street, Trenton
1619 Genesee Street, Trenton
HENDRICKSON, BERTHA M.
35 Annabelle Avenue, Trenton
Harbourton Road, Trenton
407 Broadway, Camden
17 Brighton Avenue, Pleasantville
25 Beal Street, Trenton
33 Orange Heights Avenue, West Orange
42 Spring Street, Trenton
48 Annabelle Avenue, Trenton
HUNT, ELMER, Jr.
24 Wardell Place, Wanamassa
1308 Central Avenue, VVildwood
58 Maple Shade Avenue, Trenton
83 Mine Street, Flemington
Vine Street, Jamesburg
17 Philip Place, Irvington
173 Palisade Avenue, Garfield
1402 VVest State Street, Trenton
853 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton
305 Central Avenue, Ocean City
145 East Washington Avenue, Washington Road 1, Ringoes
class of 1942 -continued
749 Harrison Avenue, Harrison
Passaic Street, Ogdensburg
64 Sycamore Street, Hohokus
23 Clay Street, Milltown
Main Street, Stanhope
984 Bergenline Avenue, North Bergen
LIEBERMAN, BLANCHE G.
412 Oak Street, Passaic
LOCKWOOD, MARY ELIZABETH
3209 Nottingham Way, Trenton
302 La Reine Avenue, Bradley Beach
MAIR, GLADYS ADELE
174 Summit Avenue, Summit
R. F. D. 1, Yardville
MAUTHE, EDWARD W.
266 Herman Street, Hackensack
MCCLELLAN, RUTH E.
443 Parkway Avenue, Trenton
MCCOY, CAROLYN N.
10 S. Cambridge Avenue, Ventnor
MCDONALD, DORIS E.
208 Grayson Place, Teaneck
184 Rutledge Avenue, East Orange
MCGRATH, MARY E.
221 East Broad Street, Burlington
233 South Harace Street, Wloodbury
110 Trout Street, Dunellen
118 Cleveland Avenue, Riverside
NEWBORN, CONSTANCE B.
110 Prince Street, Bordentown
Monmouth Hills, Club Highland
MILLER, HARRIET M.
1223 Third Avenue, Asbury Park
MALONEY, LOUIS, Jr.
339 Ellis Avenue, Trenton
205 Passaic Street, Trenton
Jacksonville Road, Mount Holly
300 Greenwich Street, Belvidere
5 Railroad Avenue, Englishtown
320 Rector Street, Perth Amboy
700 Schiller Avenue, Trenton
431 Cecelia Avenue, Cligside
Main Street, Greenwich
PICKERING, JEAN E.
73 Tulip Street, Summit
R. E. D. 2, Englishtown
14 Burrows Avenue, Bernardsville
QUINN, KATHLEEN A.
829 Monrow Avenue, Elizabeth
610 Salem Avenue, Elizabeth
64 Ross Avenue, Hackensack
READING, CHARLES, Jr.
36 North Hermitage Avenue, Trenton
108 East Washington Avenue, Washington
RICARDS, LLOYD, Jr.
22 South Giles Street, Bridgeton
107 Park Avenue, Dumont
207 Park Lane, Trenton
62 Mordland Avenue, Trenton
1448 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton
SAGOTSKY, RUTH L.
10 Throckmorton Street, Freehold
813 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton
95 Branch Street, Mount Holly
SCHLETZ, ELIZABETH I.
118 Norway Avenue, Trenton
SCHWARTZ, DORIS M.
615 Arch Street, Roselle Park
SCRIPPS, ANNA M.
27 North Clinton Avenue, Trenton
class of 1942 -continued
SEELEY, METTA E.
323 South Third Street, Hammonton
105 Maple Street, West Orange
17 Carol Lange, Bergenfield
SKILLMAN, GERTRUDE ANN
210 Rosemont Avenue, Trenton
SKOKOS, ALETHEA G.
1461 West State Street, Trenton
118 William Street, Trenton
572 Gregory Avenue, Clifton
SMITH, ELEANOR V.
43 Martin Street, Paterson
SMOLAK, JULIET F.
48 Tuttle Street, Wallington
Barnegat Boulevard, Beachwood
Wertsville Road, Hopewell
STATTS, Mrs. ADA H.
River Road, Belle Mead
54 Thompson Street, Raritan
1131 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton
STEELE, RUTHE M.
6 Dempster Road, Chatham
651 Greenwich Avenue, Paulsboro
STILES, WINIERED E.
' 111 Linden Avenue, Arlington
358 Connecticut Avenue, Trenton
STRUCKER, JOHN F. T. A
148 Jackson Street, Trenton
225 North Union Avenue, Margate City
407 Chambers Avenue, Camden
Woodbury Road 6, Trenton
3 Mercer Street, Mercerville
TAYLOR, EUGENE, Jr.
51 Seventh Street, Salem
TLERHUNE, ELIZABETH M.
Fairview Avenue, High Bridge
230 Laurel Avenue, West Keansburg
518 West Third Street, Plainfield
253 West Pine Street, Audubon
TITMAN, EVELYN M.
285 Dodd Street, East Orange
1318 Washington Avenue, Colonial Manor
12 North Terrace, Maplewood
TUNIS, HARRY B.
1181 Lincoln Place, Elberon
45 Hansbury Avenue, Newark
TVERSKY, ARNOLD D. A
603 Monmouth Avenue, Lakewood
Grand and Summit Avenue, West Trenton
VAN NESS, YovA
3895 Nottingham Way, Hamilton Square
VAN SCIVER, ELIZABETH B.
R. F. D. 1, Beverly
VASCO, ANDREW P.
880 Paterson Avenue, East Rutherford
154 Palisade Avenue, Garfield
WAGNER, RICHARD G.
180 Hollywood Avenue, Irvington
Grovers Mill Road, Plainsboro
26 Charles Street, Roselle Park
142 Central Avenue, Hackensack
WILCOX, ROBERT S.
127 Boudinot Street, Trenton
3 Second Street, Rumson
WILLIS, JOHN T.
7 West Street, Bordentown
64 Vanderburg Avenue, Rutherford
WILSON, SARA B.
494 West State Street, Trenton
46 Vanderburg Avenue, Rutherford
494 VVest State Street, Trenton
WOOLLEY, MARJORIE J.
908 17th Avenue, West Belmar
WRIGHT, BRUCE, Jr.
1140 Leigh Avenue, Princeton
11 Hamilton Avenue, Trenton
123 Lakeview Avenue, Paterson
447 North Maple Avenue, East Orange
Page Seuenry Seven
Prexidcnl . .
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RAY VAN Ness
Q'YV-3-"-A fB..sl-vorv-rw-s.N ..
class of 1943
29 Cranford Terrace, Cranford
169 Watchung Ave., Chatham
252 David St., South Amboy
151 East Holsman St., Paterson
404 Delaware Ave., Riverside
135 Codwise St., New Brunswick
237 Bert Ave., Trenton
91 Church St., Groveville
P. O. Box 13, Pittstown
438 Fairmount Ave., Jersey City
BATHMAN, PATRICIA '
502 Doremus Ave., Glen Rock
7 Harding Terrace, Arlington
' BEKE, ETHEL
810 Chestnut Ave., Trenton
1111 Greenwood Ave., Trenton
211 Steward Ave., Hamilton Township
103 N. Princeton Ave., Ventnor
516 Wistar Place, Atlantic City
145 Richards Ave., Dover
1504 Greenwood Ave., Trenton
36 Oakwood Ave., Long Branch
51 Butler St., Franklin
106 Barrickle St., Trenton
268 Randolph Ave., East Rutherford
42 Perry St., Lambertville
Main St., Port Norris
38 Parent Ave., White Horse, Trenton
413 North Montgomery St., Trenton
274 Mercer St., Hamilton Sq., Mercer Co.
50 Sylvania Ave., Avon-by-the-Sea
766VZ Main St., Flemington
17 Jarvis Place, Trenton
127 Myrtle Ave., West Cape May
Chestnut St., Woodbury Heights
56 Conover St., Freehold
323 VVestview Ave., Leonia
38 Elizabeth St., Pemberton
415 Monmouth St., Trenton
226 Euclid Ave., Trenton
112 Eighth St., Beach Haven
552 VVyndham Road, Teaneck
423 Florence Ave., Pitman Borough,Gloucester Co.
VVest Main St., Mendham
234 Martine Ave., Fanwood
128 Nassau St., Trenton
80 East Somerset St., Raritan
349 Broadway, Long Branch
401 Cedar Ave., Collingswood
137 South St., Manasquan
class of 1943 - continued
72 VVoodside Ave., Newton
26 Spruce St., Paterson
621 Spring Ave., Ridgewood
370 DeVVitt Ave., Belleville
33 N. Hermitage Ave., Trenton
11 Church St., Sea Bright
31 Kipp Ave., Hasbrouck Heights
1034 Cumbermede Rd., Palisade
26 Linden Ave., Verona
1159 Chambers St., Trenton
33 Clinton Ave., Eatontown
105 E. 17th St., North Wildwood
212 West State Street, Trenton
121 Mill St., Mount Holly
704 Dunellen Ave., Dunellen
2 Sallie St., Trenton
802 East State St., Trenton
62 Division St., Trenton
Route 1, Georgetown Rd., Bordentown
409 North Hermitage Ave., Trenton
274 Edinburg Road, Trenton
410 Linden Ave., Haddonfield
214 Highland Ave., Trenton
301 South Cook Ave., Trenton
Box 262A, Whitty Rd., Toms River
1130 18th Ave., West Bclmar
105 Rarley Ave., Fanwood
363 Lynwood Ave., Trenton
6 Homestead Lane, Jer. Homstds., Hightstown
66 Little Falls Rd., Cedar Grove
16 Kensington Ave., Trenton
338 Carlton Terrace, Ridgewood
171 Third Ave., VVestwOod
HOCH, GLADYS '
Washington Crossing Rd., Pennington
925 Bergen Turnpike, North Bergen
208 Union St., Boonton
147 Cooper St., Trenton
847 Bergen St., Newark
529 South Olden Ave., Trenton
36 Rose St., Phillipsburg
108 Church St., Bridgeton
248 Mansion Ave., Audubon
137 Delsea Drive, VVestfield
Cedar Lane, Closter
956 Ray Ave., Ridgefield
631 Belmont Ave., Newark
Brookdale Farm, Pennington
686 Center St., Trenton
class of 1943 - continued
18 Clinton St., Newton
381 Goroe Road, Cliffside Park
938 Chestnut Ave., Trenton
726 Lyons Ave., Irvington
41 Lafayette Ave., Trenton
116 Main St., Manasquan
318 McClellan Ave., Trenton
11 Jarvis Place, Trenton
819 Atlantic Ave., Atlantic City
37 Bank St., Princeton
280 South Bridge Ave., Red Bank
2295 Nottingham Way, Trenton
1111 Brunswick Ave., Trenton
5 Park Place, Metuchen
Qxmead Rd., Burlington
146 Hamilton Ave., Trenton
320 E. 42nd St., New York, N. Y.
320 E. 42nd St., New York, N. Y.
351 West Second St., Moorestown
General Delivery, Somerville
491 West Hanover St., Trenton
27 Madison Ave., Red Bank
305 Kipp Ave., Hasbrouck Heights
132 Bert Ave., Trenton
148 Glenwood Ave., Jersey City
1902 South Clinton Ave., Trenton
866 South Broad St., Trenton
250 Cummings Ave., Trenton
53 Prospect St., Trenton
27 Church St., Mount Holly
16 Homestead Lane, Jer. Homstds., Hightstown
601 Anderson Ave., Cliiofside Park
6703 Irving Ave., Merchantville
28 Washington St., Trenton
PARENT, ELIZABETH '
187 Elwood St., Hamilton Township, Trenton
1418 Madison Ave., Atlantic City
20 Cavell Avenue, Trenton
30 Lafayette St., Rumson
24 Steiner Ave., Neptune City
207 Monroe St., Passaic
111 Roff Ave., Palisades Park
87 Lincoln St., Jersey City
27 Alexander Ave., Madison
50 Tremont Place, Montclair
65 Hillcrest Ave., Caldwell
65 Hillcrest Rd., Caldwell
Laurel Rd., Stratford
11 Bergen St., Bridgeton
,,..f,5,- . .
class of 1945 -continued
314 South Olden Ave., Trenton
533 New VVillOw St., Trenton
18 Ocean Pathway, Ocean Grove
10 Throckmorton St., Freehold
641 Lalor St., Trenton
1186 St. George Ave., Linden
233 William St., Trenton
25 St. JOhn'S Place, Keansburg
SHEPHERD, LORRAINE -
107 Annabelle Ave., Trenton
Mt. Freedom, Morris County
523 Elm Ave., Audubon
33 Emory Ave., Trenton
Railroad Ave., Jamesburg
9 Rancocas Ave., Hainesport
16 East Pearl St., Burlington
Station A, Trenton
146 Center St., Clinton
2345 South Broad St., Trenton
2750 South Broad St., Trenton
27 Columbia Ave., Trenton
1088 Hillside Ave., Plainfield
292 North Willow St., Trenton
55 Roland Ave., South Orange
Box 329, R. D. No. 2, Victor Place, Neptune
147 South Cook Ave., Trenton
49 Schultz Ave., Phillipsburg
224 Huff Ave., Trenton
311 Elberon Ave., Allenhurst
772 Lake St., Newark
23 Sixth Ave., Roebling
111 South California Ave., Atlantic City
75 Bryn Mawr Ave., Trenton
244 Cuyler Ave., Trenton
137 Hunter Ave., Colonial Manor, Hamilton
137 Highland Ave., Jersey City
South Finley Ave., Basking Ridge
540 17th St., VVeSt New York
708 French St., New Brunswick
1400 Brunswick Ave., Trenton
17 Washington Ave., Riverside
696 Broadway, Long Branch
154 Lewis St., Perth Amboy
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BABBLE of voices, the hilari-
ous laughter of a party, or the
rhythmic beat of radio music-all
these make up the noisier aspects of
dormitory life. However, these ac-
tivities do not occupy the girls' time
completely. There are such prosaic
things as room cleaning, room re-
arranging, reading, studying. The
lowest ebb ofactivity comes earlier in
ing, when all but the inn-workers
and hungry souls stay in bed.
The social rooms of the several
dorms serve their purpose well all
year. Here guests are received and
entertained. In each dorm a library
is maintained for the girls.
The government of the dormitory
is run smoothly by officers and a
council chosen by the girls in the
house. Once a year open house is
held and at the end of the year all
the dormitories cooperate to make
possible the Garden Party held on
Allen House Lawn.
' fl 92
V , ax
HE spirit of Bliss Hall is one of cooperation and
comracleship. Firm and lasting friendships have their
Things which will always be remembered are those
awful sleep breaking bells at 6:45 A.M., the lights going
out at ll l'.M. disturbing interesting "bull sessions,U
having to get up in a freezing room to shut the windows
and turn on the heat, washing clothes and pressing in
the basement, and sitting on the steps and watching
happy couples walk by in the warm weather. All these
will be remembered as well as many personal experiences
which will be carried away as joyous recollections.
to tie th
of all thi
7h Qcwmmniew lg rc, MT
N the bus every morning anti every after-
noon commuters come from many parts ot' the
state. The Coniniuters Council, elected hy the
group, plans various activities during the year
to tie these people firmly to the college. Chief
ot' all the activities of the Council is the tradi-
tional :Xniateur Night, an event long loolietl
forward to and long reniemberetl. The Com-
niuters at State are an integral part of the
college and are hlletl with school spirit.
0 b V
i A 1
. , , , ..,. --- -.-- - ---- ---, -v---v-4---A in me-H+ xf-- ' -4 e.
Harris, Miss Decker, Moreau, Falls, Cooper, Gunn, Yurcisin, Grandinetti, Carson, Schrampf, Mr. Travers, Linthicum, Middleditch, Stuart
STUDE T EXECUTIVE BOARD
The Student Executive Board of the Student Cooperative Association has acted as the coordinating agency between the students
and faculty. During the year, the Executive Board has led the student body to purchase a public address system for the college, under
the leadership of the Executive Board and its advisers, fifty students and faculty members attended the Eastern States Conference of
Professional Schools for Teachers as representative of our college.
The Standing Committees of the Student Executive Board are always busy doing those small jobs of which the students would be
aware only if these responsibilities were not performed by these fourteen organizations. The activities of a few are cited below.
The Advisory Boards started last summer to aid our freshmen in the important and sometimes difiicult problem, of orientation. The
Committees' responsibilities continue through the entire year. Under the leadership of the chairmen, informal meetings are held to discuss
personal and college problems, sorority selections, and so forth.
The Social Board is a large organization which accepts the responsibility for the management of the seating of dormitory students
at the Inn, and guiding freshmen, conference groups, visitors, and future freshmen about the campus.
VVe have been especially pleased with our assembly programs this year and may thank our Assembly Program Committee.
Due to the great success of the Amateur Night, the Commuter's Council is planning to further the facilities for our commuters.
OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT EXECUTIVE BOARD:
Preridenl ..... , . GRACE HARRIS
Fira! Vire President . . . HELEN McKEE
Second Vice Preridenl . . . EVELYN MOREAU Clst semesterj
LEONARD GRANDINE'FTI f2nd semesterD
Secretary . . . . EVELYN BOWKER
Treasurer . . . CHRIS FALLS
Page N inety-Four
STANDING COMMITTEES CHAIRMAN:
h70771E77,J zidvixozly .
1Wen'J fYdz'i.fo2y .
ffsscmbb' Program .
Calendar . . ,
Commu!er'.vCn1mril. . .
Elerlinm and Limifafions .
Finance ..... , . .
Sofia! Board. . , . .
Leclure Series ........
Recreation and .Motion Pirfzzrcs .
JUNIOR 12 CLASS
Standing: Grandinetti, Falls, Flosenthal, Grover, Weller, Haddon, Cooper
Sitting: Newman, Harris, Moreau, Houlroyd
The highlight of the social program is the Christmas arty
.. . - ' ' d
resident men to bring their girl friends to Bliss Hall. The program COHSISYS Of games, Cards, dancing, an
P . This affords an opportunity for the
refreshments. - -
- ' . Th
Later on this year we are planning an Open H01-ISC, Probably OH Mother S pay is Occasion
. . . . . . . ll.
allows parents, friends, and relatives to visit and inspect the facilities of Don C. Bliss Ha
The social season is climaxed w
classmen participate. .
ith a Senior Farewell Party in June, in which Seniors and under-
BL1ss HALL DORMITORY COUNCIL-REPRESENTATIVES:
Sgniars ......,. JOHN WYMAN and RICHARD CONOVER
Yuniors . . . . HARRY LINTHICUM and HARRY COOKE
Sophomores . . . . STEPHEN FURINO and HOWARD FRAZIER '
Freshmen . ..., JOHN PARKER and THOMAS DECARO
O F F I C E R S
President . . . ........... . . - JOHN WYMAN
Vice President . . . - - HARRY COOKE
Serretary-Treasurer . . - - JOHN PARKER
Ely, Allen, Brewster
The Ely, Allen and Brewster houses, known as the Allen Unit, are unified in aims, interest and
often activities, but separate in that each house has its own council Or governing group.
They often meet as a group in Allen Drawing Room on such occasions as the Fall Fashion Show,
the Christmas Story and Song Festival, and the Garden Party.
The houses express their separate interests in various ways. Among the prominent Allen House
activities are the Valentine Tea Dance and Intermission Spreads at Junior and Senior Proms. Ely
House is well known for its annual dance at the Inn and its Sunday Night at Homes, while Brewster
House is outstanding for its "after-house meeting" get-togethers.
The activities this year have followed this general pattern and have been particularly successful.
"Hi ho, come to the Fair!" With this familiar phrase the Norsworthy girls opened a profitable
year. The Fair, held in November, besides providing fun and entertainment for everyone on the campus,
helped the girls buy books to fill the shelves in the Reception Room. Everyone helped to make the
Fair a successful part of the campus activities.
The House celebrated the approach of Christmas with the traditional wreath-hanging, a song-fest
around the circle by candle-light, and a very enjoyable party.
In February, following Dean Wicks' Sunday lecture, the members of Norsworthy held an Open
Ho-use for their parents and friends. Because more than half the girls were able to have their parents
visit our House, the spirit of friendliness and cooperation was advanced.
With the coming Of summer the girls' thoughts naturally turned to their annual picnic With this
event, which left us with many pleasant memories, Norsworthy closed a year of enjoyment and profit
bringing the girls into a closer feeling of friendship.
Pres1dc'nt. . . . ....... FLORENCE CAREY
Vzce Presulent , BECKY CHEW
Tffrfmfy - - . JEAN CAMERON
reasurer . . . JESSIE BRIENZA
Pafkef. De Caro, Mr. Travers, Frazier
Furino, Cooke, Wyman, Linthicum
Grevilie, Miss Martin, Bowker, Hear-
sey, Rodeoker, Schwartz, Pierce, New-
man, Valdisseri, Miss Lindeman,
Fisher, Clayton, Miss Burgard,Sprague
Carey, Frederick, Long, Bormulh,
Scot, Rhodes, Brienza, Bathman,
Sivess, Kass, Chew, Pell
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Standing, Rear Row: Conover, Bowker, Geilfuss
Standing, Front Row: Waldron, Cooper, Kasprak, Kahn, Rosenthal, Bowne, Berger, Ashman, Kline, Heilenday, Cook, Concialdi, Knox, OISGH,
Smalls, Yurcisin, Winterhalter
Seated: Verdier, Gunderson, Margerum, Kane, Hagin, Valdlsseri, Linder
KAPPA DELTA P1
The Gamma Zeta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi has c l Cl d
on in addition to traditional ones.
onc u e an active year of many varied activities. New activities were carrICd
The annual formal banquet and initiation was held in the If. ll. Al d
for the society.
Carrying out its policy of seekin to int . :bl h'
May for about sixty honor high school 'unior fu
Kappa Delta Pi also conducted students from Trenton H' h S h l
Members of Gamma Zeta Chapter attended the first
1 so, uring the year members of each curriculum gave a Program
g erest capt e igh school students in becoming teachers, the chapter held an Open C1215' ln
J s rom various schools in the state. The open day will be continued as an annual event-
ig c oo who are interested in teaching, on a tour of the campus in MHY-
intra-state meeting of all the chapters in New ,lersev which was held at Rutgers
K 4 1
on May 4. During the year a bulletin containing the aims, meaning and history ofthe society was issued to each member.
With the new activities to continue in addition to the traditional program, Gamma Zeta Chapter can look forward to an active and
Prwidfnl . . . . HAROLD XNINTERHALTER Recording Serrclmy . . . Doius GUNDERSON
Vice Prcridenl . . ..... . MARION WOOD Correxponding Sec:-etmjy . . SUSAN b4ARGERUM
. . . . . . . . . MILDRED X7ERDIER
Founded in 1889, the Alumni Association for hfty years has been an integral factor in the development of the
Model School, Normal School and State Teachers College.
Seeking to increase its services, the association organized a departmentalized alumni grouping and an under-
graduate membership, working through the central oflice of an Executive Secretary.
A Founders' Day Program was presented on October 12, followed by an Atlantic City Breakfast on November 11.
During the year an alumni register of several classes was preparedg outstanding speeches and data were mailed to
all members of the association, as well as issues of the Signal. Members were offered library facilities to assist them
in their professional work. A new service was inaugurated to find part-time employment for students and alumni
members and to assist in the replacement ofgraduates already in the field. The Business Education Bulletin, a quarterly
publication, was mailed to all members of the association who have graduated from the Business Education Curriculum.
Services of a full-time Executive Secretary were available to all members of the association.
This year 1939-1940, which was the start of the second half-century of activity for the alumni, proved to be
highly successful, with a greatly increased membership and much wider field of activity.
The May Reunion formed a fitting occasion for the close of one of the most active and fruitful years in the history
of the organization, and proved to be a most enjoyable affair.
Prexidcm' ....,, . . lV1ICl-IAEI. S. KLINE Recording Secretary . . , Mrs. ALBERT T. STRETCH
Vice Preririent-Fir5f . . . Joi-IN CALLERY Trefzrurer .... . . Mrs. BETTY H. JOHNSON
-Second. . . . EDNA WICKERSHAM Executive Serrelfzry . . . IONA J. FACKLER
Left to Right: Johnson, Stretch, Kline, Fackler, Wickersham
First Row: Harker, Chon, Stahuber,
Smith, Rosenthal, Okerson
Second Row: Graycar, Bootherstone,
Leavy, Michael, Papp, Cook
Third Row: Dr. Carl N. Shuster, Dr.
S. M. Troxel, Shuster, Dorety, Lavine,
Fourth Row: Smalls, Harker, Con-
cialdi, Stephens, Schrampf, Bills,
Sitting, Front: Olsen, Albe, Knox,
Graycar, Jones, Ziccardi, Harker, Ott,
Wooley, Gulliver, Wilde, Papp
Second Row: Asay, Goodell, Quinn,
Cardina, Willis, Smalls, Keane, Hagin,
Gunderson, Freed, Valdisseri, Komisar,
Thorner, Lockwood, Verdier
Last Row: Baldwin, Terhune, Wilson,
Schrampf, Gross, Okerson, Carty,
Cook, Bodine, Williams, Berger
Cooper, Cook, Conover, Yurcisin,
Gunderson, Kase, Cairns, Stanton,
Concialdi, Bowen, Kiss, Margerum,
Austin C. Apgar Society
The Austin C. Apgar Society is the campus organization for Science and Mathematics majors
of the college.
The society had Dr. Troxel and Mr. Harp of the college faculty, address it at two meetings. For
April 14, Mr. MacNan1arrah, the State Game Commissioner, will address the Society. On May 1,
Mr. Smith of Metuchen High School, will address the societyon the topic, "Use of Visual Materials in
On April 25, Apgar will have its annual banquet at which the Sophomore members are admitted
to the society formally. As speaker we have Dr. T. C. Nelson, who will speak about "Seashore Animals."
We have had one social to get acquainted with the Sophomores. We will in later spring have our
annual picnic to complete the year's activities.
O F F I C E R S
Presiden! ................. JOHN D. OKERSON
Vice Presidenl .,.. , RENE VARRIN
Recording Secretary . . , , MARY PAPP
Corresponding Secretory . . . JANET DAVIDSON'
Treasurer ....... . CHARLES MICHAEL
The Psychology Cluh
The Psychology Club is the oldest subject matter club on the campus. Each year it chooses a
main topic, supplementing the work studied in the psychology classes and providing opportunities for
This yearls topic was "the dull child." At each monthly meeting a specially arranged program
bearing on the main topic was presented. Among these programs was a dramatic reading of the play
"Suppressed Desires," and a discussion of psychoanalysis. Two talks were given, one by Dr. Barnes of
Beaver College, on "The Constancy of the I. Q.," and another by Dr. Graves of the Woods School,
Langhorne, Pennsylvania, on "The Place of Intelligence in the Guidance Program." In conjunction
with these two talks, the club made follow-up trips to Woodbine Colony for Feebleminded Males and
to the Woods School.
The project for December was to be the annual Christmas party given for the boys at Annandale
Farms. However, this year the Annandale boys decided to entertain our club. As our project, we
then entertained a group of girls from the State Home, in Norsworthy. Following these parties, reports
and discussions on observations and comparisons were given at a club meeting.
This year our banquet was on March 6 at the Inn, at which time Dr. Star of Rutgers, discussed
the topic-"What Happens to the Dull Child After He Leaves School?"
An entirely new program was carried out in April-Psychological Institute, a week of concentrated
activity, each day presenting a new topic and program, including a Treasure Hunt, Panel on Psycho-
analysis, Discussion on Responsibility of Community in Fostering the Dull Population, Lecture on
Remedial Reading and a Luncheon with a guest speaker, Charles Williams, who spoke on "Problems
ofthe Teacher with the Dull."
The final highlight of the year was a trip to the Annual Conference of the Psychology Clubs of the
New jersey State Teachers Colleges, which was held at Glassboro in May. This club presented a dis-
cussion on "The Dull Student in junior and Senior High School.
The officers of the Psychology Club are as follows:
O F F I C E R S
Presidenf . . . ............ MILDRED VERDIER
Vice President . . . Doius GUNDERSON
Seerelarv . . . . GLORIA VALDIssEaI
Treasurer . . . CHARLES BODINE
English C lnh
The purpose of the English Club is to study trends in modern literature, to extend and to supplement
classroom activities. Its membership represents all curricula. High scholarship, ability in literary
criticism, and talent and originality in creative writing are the criteria by which candidates for member-
ship are judged. The program this year has included studies of radio in education, with particular
emphasis upon the presentation of great dramatic pieces. Probably the most enjoyable meetings have
been those in which recorded readings by famous poets were presented. The group of poets included
T. S. Eliot, john Drinkwater, Robert P. Tristram Cofiin, and Robert Frost. The LU? qf Thomas Paine,
written, directed, and acted by members of the English Club, was presented on May 3rd as the annual
O F F I C E R S
Presidenl ............. WILLIAM B. COOPER, 1940
Vice President . . - JEAN CAMERON
Seereiary . . . . JEANNETTE STOUT
Treasurer . . . ELEANOR CONOVER
Page One Hundred One
HE past year has been notable for the many changes which have been instituted by the "State Signal." Chief amon
. . . . . . . . . . . g the-se
innovations was the reorganization ofthe editorial staff' with the placing of greater responsibility upon each editor. T
Journalism classes were held at the beginning of the year for all reporters. Several practical journalists and teachers of
journalism spoke at the sessions which were conducted by the editor. A joint meeting of the "Montclarion" and "Si
was held last fall on the Hillwood campus. gm Stags
First place rating was again accorded the "Signal" by the Teachers College Press ofthe Columbia Scholastic Press Association
as the paper earned 960 points out of a total of 1000 points. The college division of the National Scholastic Pr
u ess Association also
awarded the "Signal" First place ranking.
Professor C. R. Rounds, adviser to the "Signal," was awarded the Gold Key ofthe C. S. P. A. for his outstanding work in the
school press field. Harold Winterhalter, editor, was elected to the Executive Board ofthe Teachers College Press of the C. S. P A
7- Q x. H' X 'N , m '38
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5 A Med6li5t e T vt MN, FW,L'lTVlll Etllwe
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C' P Csfrxtrz TEACHERS CO 1 -rd , --.A-1-"""bTnent
. ,W JW, 5, Kxgnlers.
7HT"'i'i'i5' .... , ww
- h cafilc I
T iiioiacv Deus-1 .c
'YO Meet RL
Sh out tl 'iff' lilhlqi :ell l
:iid mint Rwuxtl it conf
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to is W x ,R t v is NTE l
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Ponds, aunmxmtltfx Rx
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X' ' .1 jul'
xi lilly? tiiwvxosmlm vm on
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it is Qxxwflm .ww
Q wvitm , tg tg emulerutceremnmes.
is-myoi'taitt WOW! I me cenpheur vfllllm luruished
whm,,.,- or X" 0, ttiilwxo wiehmgaurt and his orchestra.
f - 9 y' . 5 , .
Page One Hundred Two mpabls el .. -,mel Vaal VPC ttws? X atlilllli ollllm 'ml' lm Wwe
szwfiwl ' PO' A we Y Hd lo 'inch ftlmp seyeralllmesthis
ol WW 1 ' - W5 XXOW t olww ygei 'N 'YW' L'
X nnorm0HSx 0 , ...B a Sho. .mg how Vu will Xmnqcagtan ni, ,,g,tyS- St be Helen Stanton,
, whvttxey taxes, Wm. kQwj,itXifS3 U, poland bemw the wmule Gm-ixvuzx Xnxyxiv-to all ruin will :SVS willwbot lhemriqug
' - UV? " ' ai ' K - 't U-' was lestmc ' Bmw mm NNY .fa 9" he ' tht
NSW tolxomiff ,ca QIXXCYQQ and me 9 5 we-Xb . . yu A 4.lg1,.x' Q i . 59 ETDWS-
,du -- i - ,,,.- Q ., -, tai .,-.4 nb 2.70 .ou
vt ,mi it lv, 5Xxtv1iXtX.lxyiu'AwSS og pl mi was twiki? The vwtxxgf? m txxe mitme pknxz and tht Mewbu-E we ,mtrmd hmmmuekm
Whomm sventixally 1'-P' Blltzkrlelel .-.mt hlmsei U fi TTOUX CSC.. .ps Cen ta CMP' will Vw hom' ' meflfll in Bell.
vougxtzt. t , .m is uhm- my M,-, Wits, mg 4-tit 0 vm imc, can . xx Bum, x indent bemlmi
4 'd- . UW" md y test W' VM YW N " R055 L v HW' WV rl X X9 9 P' W
ous 111 , qtwfm . -fm SWB ,i the X H.gxx'i'0U , W m . V ' oi U . .cts ,-5x0 -
T.tmtohS ' t Amcilll' " 1 the ' X . wiino ' ' but-Gxml ,Q Nl' wwf . rich wht? ,th
f- ' 'ff-"'- - -we-f .-f---as-W .... , ..,..,... -,.,,, 1 Q 'twist tml ' Af. and to Q 'Wm . fm hom . wld Gum .i 'WF MC my . nl me vzbnv M
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Edilor 1 KJ
Assisfan,-i h ' HARD
. GEORGD WINTERHA H
ED E ABEL MER F
1. gftout' Rfwrizg I HORIAL Sgifalurej .
15. CLf,f1ner'fVfwf D. G Um '
J. Brierciglerp Hgadlilr H Llundgfson S , ' - I I . FRAN
ay Colm' 155 N' Slnrhlcum 'P?rzgf-,, . D ARMAK CANTWE
, . , . LE LL
C Rtulgrr, ,4NiH1of0grf1phf,. A, Geilf BUSINESS S NSU
' ' Ound , E, TL , USS, Ma 1
s, ffdvzsm- H-Egglzigriijigiiclf Perlin jd .
- Rlcards, Agjfzgfdllljgn J '1?2viS1Exg2Zi1Jing
. Z7-CllfIll'i0n. g1slfJa,SLi7,vs!, Eiilm
. '5,Martin I
erman, Florence Th
y Louise .
' 0, Kay G
Ann Kiss ay Stanfo
, T H, S.
helma Shogi? xiflgofgky, Joseph N
, a ook Otfermrm
l ' I 2 Carol G .
. CISI, Carl M
o ovaI1,Phyl1i3 Chqnt N
. Z, aomi K
g Work -
he P -Xe
- i Fritiziy. Fc-iwxiziry 16, X940
1 2 5
A 1 U . X l .
4 . ' .W r' ' ' r r A
g 1 ionian Pians For r Priest en
Z Y WALDRON GAYNS FKRST T
Q5 M137 '38 Leap eat Dance mx PLACEMENT in CLASSX O Go tO Meeting
I IM Q I lil ,,f'- Pri.-3
j ii.. f ffff ,,,,2f . . 0 ,
33' l I FRXDAY, irimniiirxni' iv.. ww Sugma SW-ma to Attend GWTW' 'Nw NSY WO? "twink-' Nah
W Phiio to Sponsor Card Par-typ in nw cms us Loca
,-1 at -' "' ' ,
'iRE?1'i0S,WX 15 0 Gamma Pians Week-end Ywwhllif-1
v 'dll All Q Tn ' tract iast Mo'
o H' CL , in spite ot the ',n'ositinnt's inahiiity NX'ahh'on, a
A I 'Juiimime i to tvontiiwt iho meeting just Litter she Smmim' 7'
in ar a received her "A" in bractivefteaC.hinQ,, Maw X
K Z? ionian Sirgnia has nianned an intorinai
' " - - fx --'W F- V 'Yhethenieis V'
, , I, I F mous Mxme to Poruay tiaiite. im itbinary Zi,
Z ' PERFORM Xixanters' 3 ' "S1itiiui-iawitiris' Day," so, giris, herds in
, MUG' X Characters in Last Friday' A chance ior you. Be prepared to
i A,-dst Program dance to 'ifornniie Dorsey and Gienn S in tb
X , Miiiev. heeaiise the sorority is bringing: Q
72 1 , .et Cf
V R NEXT WEEK thorn to the inn that night, Nia a ie- X
TO APPEA cordingg machine. i
z'f - Tomorrow night at 6:00 Q. ni, Sigma WM
Amana Emma ww, Wm awww at wiii hoid a banquet a
ffe on Friday, Ftebrnary 213. iS Mwfwfds We
ho irnow her, an Wm
" " I-Ll
' bv those ii'
ito zx vornr .
' " rd
extvaordiriary person. ii
tiveiy brief career she has nitiiitmc
fuverai sncacessini cai'e:vi's.
' as a rniine
' ' n
o crowd ..e
Aithongh best known
lgweu r me rm-Qncix pronnnciatio
"meem"3, she is aiso a siciiieci artist.
past hoider oi a. Gngz,fgenheini Fciiow-
Nship, and author oi it VQYY Wim'
received- autobiography entitioci 'tifirst
A Person Piuraif'
RS which nonit
' Presents Miniature Piays uw Kmdm umm MO
. Her dramatic works she des-Ci'ih0S is this year pian
Wlu Appeaf as "c'ombositions.j' l 'iihey 'arf KHTOISH ioresontation for thtn dglixiaiuggeiszggrriguae to C mt
' than WSL dkmccgj mmm' uf mx ' mi R Pmgmm Hx da inixntogianh xiiateimi conoex ning
' iuys. Miss Enters -isoose, chalirnian and Pa pa Dam PX Aamqimg hex me
. h ' ' 'Wi and hm ' 'D U16 351 WY xxguxa Varmggeyx and Lori une Kiem
creative'nerioimance to U W OYUVNY WNW wh be
- txxq tinge dmngum ieshinen honor students on
3' M 1Q 4:3 'the pn ty niii teatuie the t
wan be an-acted by Mn Of www wtifms Suefm
GHEZUHHB The daucyng mnmgt geneiai Chaixniin She is
The .wed by Mm-ge sisteci bv Lvtivn Kaspraic Juha
they are to represent GA and 90155 1 we
' Voeikner. The iy
.n hy members ot tho ciepa
2 scenery is the iespon
1 and the Enters
' t 8:1
between the acts,
master oi ceremonies. With the
V1 wiii he tnrnished by GVGY get U19 idea! X
Mll.l',oiix't an hestra Brooks, toastmistvess ot the Sm,-m
5' chestra which has may V932 AQHY1 HASYUY-'f , rhythm hand. whi
Mtv WWA, ' es this Sagotsky is in charge ot the arrangements.
596069115621 fr Heien Stan Phi Aipha sorority sandwich Miss Winitred Weitiin he id ot the
9 95006 pildjf and the vm-ions on February 26. We recommend Kindergarten-Priman oomtmen ueciit tr-im ei tuen
el' aunts mmm meh. maui' contest gmgng the dorms to see and Miss Helen West have assisted in grams and bhtheiy
to ga? dad' 3? " wih no gpm fum- tickets one eats most. Weki choose making arrangement-, that has gone an Lowa
lad wewpkfw it rw ,xwcwd to Sen. Hail, espeoiaiiy on "sentimentai" -,fk-Z, 31 the path ot iwsting
cv' FI H- WHS mam ,mm year and nteimeyex seems to sum
99 UP .-Xio he sncoesstui by the committee. The soamstresses ot Nu Deita Chi Psychology C U' Heafs mmm of I M915 fm by
'Iwata F -L is one ot the tew great
Luciie Hush. program CYiZiii'TIX31X.i5 mu? G . mawwmvy Wesemeld me conege Costume Address on GUICIOUCB mme
ting tx-yoms gm. me S-now, Wvwwe im H: 'Lmlute uqauudw department with the costumes ot the
, . X ,r , t . , .1 ff'
time tor appiications. gimglxfuf EoEtemmYc,, to me gxosem. ittciacker Suite production whith the Dr- Chanoue Gmves qdmessed me n hex piogifun at th
uw ionowmg eviu'-N O , V b embex-5 made, CX b I W A X Lnteis viii bring to 't
' hxihiant "New Yorker? ' Z!!!-'Z,, PSYCYNOYOSY U wt 0 MSI KY OU Mum ,genes by
- , . . V1 W 415- 3 the subject, "The 'ict oi intelligence
bnteis ccneei sho is - t i . k , X G H P Q V her most famous
Wexxegtan qnnnty. 5 Cunningham to Spea in tio ix tance iogrfirn es er at Y SYS! on me mogmm
it Q M 5 the cinb visited tht Woods thooi ot Water 1 UML ch
Of! Tl1eSdCly, arch which Dr. Graves is hc. nsychoiogwat mllqu Tb mi 5'
ontinued irom Page Onei Because ot hex intimate knowiedge t yt y th
,f nt- two such different schoois the nee S was m G
., . begins in chiitihood
enx 11 riends Private Schooi and t e Woods
Grave s eech shoned a Blows Btemmy was
Oh the an
' i interest ioint n
nttian th rotors
' ind Miidi
'ries have been in t
theme oi the week-end to be is
in eariy March is, ot aii things. Au me Serge
'Wind-" Www-016 enmity ot Mm-im-is irnntn
' Y YOU 509 oostuming is in the hands ot Mar on
er, 'Eisie Cooke niti iead the
'nh with nifwv oriffinfii 111 FYICICIV A1'tlS
CContniued from Page
- e Y z N Q , -- - s
Business Education Club
The Business Education Club began this year with a bus trip through Trcnt0I1 for Elie freshmen-
The freshmen enjoyed the trip very much. It helped them to become acquainted With CHCh other before
they met in the formal classrooms. . . , , , . . h
Two weeks after College re-opened the Club held a picnic at Sullivan s Grove-again honoring t e
freshmen. Games of all kinds were played and a picnic supper served. Several mCIT1bCrS Of the
faculty were guests.
It has been the custom of the Business Education Club to sponsor speakers for the members of the
Club. We had two speakers-businessmen from Trenton-during the first semester. 1
In December the Club held its third annual banquet at the College Inn. On April 13 ,the .first
annual Consumer Education Conference was held. Another picnic was held In May at Bowman s Hill-
this time in honor ofthe seniors. H , , , .
The Business Education Club publishes the Business Education Bulletin, which IS sent to alumni
and all members. '
Elections are held in February so that there may be no interruptions due to practice teaching.
President . . . .
Viee President .
Treasurer . . .
Faculty Adviser .
Mr. LLOYD H. JACOBS
The International Relations Club
Beginning its second year as a college club, the International Relations Club in October presented
Dr. Michael Heilperin, Polish student and exile, who spent two days on the college campus and discussed
the "Problems of Poland" before the group. Dr. Helen L. Shaw, an expert on the Balkan countries,
talked on "The Balkans, a Study in Disunion."
On November 2, a team composed of the club members took part in a Professor Quiz contest against
a team of non-club members on the subject-international affairs.
A panel discussion on "What Are the Essential Elements of a Democracyiu was held in preparation
for the club's participation in the annual Middle Atlantic States Conference of International Relations
Clubs, which was held at New Jersey College for Women at New Brunswick.
The club selected Ruth Kane and Ernest Gross as delegates to attend this conference, which was
held on December 8 and 9.
The first meeting of the new year was a talk on "International Relations as Observed on a Trip
to Panama," by Professor Bessie S. Clark.
Books by Edward Benes, Guy Ford, Michael Florinsky, and Hamilton Fish Armstrong, which
were presented to the club by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, were reviewed orally
by club members.
On March 8, Arthur Kahn discussed "The Position of the Iew in the World Today." This meeting
was open to the college, and a record-making group attended.
A half-hour radio program over Station WTNJ was given by the club in cooperation with the
Radio Workshop on the topic of South America and Our Relations with Her, was preceded by a lively
panel discussion on South America, with Dorothy Ott as chairman.
Professor Harlan H. Miller gave the last talk ofthe year when he discussed Ernest Minor Patterson's
"The Economic Basis of Peacef'
The International Relations Club closed its season with its annual picnic. Throughout the year to
keep meetings abreast of the times, five-minute news flashes were given at the beginning of each meeting.
First Viee President .
Seeond Vice President
Recording Seeretary .
C orres po nd i n g S eerelnijv
Librarian . . , .
Fneully Adviser ,
Professor RACHEL JARROLD
During the school year 1939-40 the activities of the Thenc ' S ' 'l
lack of funds. Although it initiated the Debating League of Ezzisiilsrn QT'bedd,hei'SrCSlicStrebezilngeiisiblsietliif
first championship In 1938-39, it was compelled to withdraw from membership. g Q
The society carried on, however, as best it could. Six varsity debaters participated in six debates'
two each with New Jersey State Teachers College at Montclair and Rider College one each w'tli
Pennsylvania State Teachers College at Shippensburg and Newark University It acted as hostito
many high school debaters who participated in the Central Jersey Sectional Tgiumamem of th N
, , , Iscussions O current affairs were carri
on at Its semi-monthly meetings. ed
Jersey Forensic League of Secondary Schools. Informal d' ' f .- 6 -ew
O F F I C E R S
President, ......,..,..... MARY G. ALBE
Vzee President .... I MARION E. COTTRELL
Secretary-Treasurer . , , M
DFWUWE Mana.Zer . . . PAUL CONOVER
Page One Hundred Four
First Row: Finne, Weisberg, Kriegner,
Robinson, Meyers, Zlccardi, Verdier
Heilenday, Thorner, Miller, Colicchioi
Smolack, Vrablik, Fleedhead, Kriei
Second Row: Frank, Grossman, Cola.
bella, Freed, Harris, Halburian,
LeBoeuf, Everleth, Ent
Third Row: Brown, Bowker, Pilot,
Stoner, LeShaw, Fianke, Linder, Lieber-
mann, Sagotsky, Johnson, Werner,
Smith, DuPuy, Drake
Fourth Row: Sprague, Falls, Storm,
Antonson, Titman, Kunze, Burke,
Dzuback, Beyer, Valdisseri, Tunny,
Rear, Right: Reed, Weller, Cooper
Standing: Yurcisin, Cairns, Mangiante,
Bauer, Rypl, Cuomo, Epifanio, Chal-
lender, Wooley, Almond, Summers,
Cohn,Snyder, Gormley, Carty, Fesko,
Bray, Bodine, Gross
Standing: Ricklus, Moldovan, Turner,
Schaefer, Mr. Hewitt, Cottrell, Lensu,
Sitting: Conover, Schenkerberg, Stoner
. Enl '
l, Carly, Fesko,
llrell, Lf SU'
' "1 ,L
lrafrw-' 'U ,
.f M," 'L'
,.-. ,ffl . 1 -..-J7E.b'l.g,
Editor - Arthur Kahn
Business Manager- Lucretia Brown
Edllor . . . ARTHUR KAI-IN
A611772 Er1'1l0f . . . LOUISE HfJI.ZMANN
Samuel Monroe, Ir.
Page One Hundred Six
Assr. Bus. MANAGER
OR the first time in several
years the Seal is being presented
to all students of the college
through its E. C. A. support. In
accepting this money from the
student body the SEAL was faced
with the challenge of making it-
self worthwhile to everyone on
the campus. For that reason the
SEAL has taken upon itself, more
than ever in the past, the duty of
being an accurate and adequate
presentation of the totality of our
The result of this endeavor
certainly could not have been
accomplished without the able
assistance of the SEAL staff and
the very capable council of the
SEAL advisers, Professors Rounds
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' ' !f:,. -1- L Aw' V-.LVL-Y .,,Lf,.,..4.:1.......A..4-.
' ffl ,
Sitting t Frr
Standing, Left to Right: Gormley,
Corio, Notherman, Cohen, Deutsch
Christie, Ryple, Hamlin, Bodine, Kielb,
Sitting, Left to Right: Bauer, Carty,
Cubberly, Cuomo, Smith, Phillips,
Papp and Harker
Standing: Mr. Andreas, Eigenraugh,
Lippincott, Ackerman, Mr. Shuster,
SittingCFrom Bottomto TopJ:Johnson,
Ellingham, Would, Snitkin, Perelman,
Kuzianik, Ashman, Walsh, Bates
Steps, Descending: Hill, Carson, Mohr,
Chew, Scott, Sivess, Nesbitt
Sitting: Champion, Miss Packer
Standing: Neff, Blake, Carter, Putzan
The Moclerli Language Club
b The lVlOdCfn Language Club had a wide and varied program of activities this year in upholding
If 1 : . . . .
S new 'llphh f0lf0ster and promote the study of the culture of foreign peoples. In interpreting this
ose t . ' . . .
Pl P hOl. e c ub, .we have approached it from the angle of making comparzsons of various cultures
a Ong t e mes of their folk dances, music and other customs.
Early lfl the fall We sponsored a party for freshmen to acquaint them with the club and encourage
pew members.'Throughout the year the club has greatly increased its membership and feels that it
as succeeded in reaching and interesting new groups of students.
Our other outstanding activities of the year have been a trip to New York City in December to
see the International Ice Follies or a current l I th zd ' f
f h G d G . . i pay, e 1 opting o a new constitution, being guests
0 S C OO e eographic Society to hear a lecture given by Dr. Shaw about her first-hand experiences
ar travels In EUFOPC, HU Italian Spaghetti Dinner in Norsworthy Recreation Room prepared by the
C mb membefsranfl il Comprehensive program on Germany, including both films and slides.
The club is also working towards a state-wide conference of Language Clubs, which it hopes to
make a reality next year.
O F F I C E R S
Pretident .... . . GEORGE ABEL
V166 P76Jid6flf . I , STELLA KIELB
Sff"ff'lU - - - . . Ruri-I CARTY
Trerzsurer . . . EMILY CUBBERLEY
Varsity "S" C luh
The Varsity "S" Club, as the organization established for the fostering of varsity athletics, held a
very successful pep rally before our most important football game, that with Montclair. The Club
furthered the purchase of distinctive sweaters this year for all its members. The final activity of the
Varsity "SU Club was its arranging for the Men's A. A. dinner in conjunction with the Board of the
Men's A. A.
President. . . . WILLIAM EIGENRAUCI-I
Treamrer . . . NORMAN WALSH
Secretary . . . . . FRANK BATES
Vife Pre.tia'ent . . . FRED STAHUBER
W0nzeu's Health and Physical Education Cluh
Membership in the Women's Health and Physical Education Club is limited to women in the
Health and Physical Education Department.
It is the desire of the club to give women students who are majoring in the Health and Physical
Education Curriculum, whose academic standing warrants the extra time and work involved, an
opportunity to contribute something to the Health and Physical Education program on the campus-
this to be done by means of research, programs, meetings and contacts with alumni and with other
professional people in the field.
The club's programs highlights for the past year consisted of Freshmen and Pledgee parties, the
annual alumni banquet, organization of a new constitution, selection of club stationery and seal, carrying
on research on "Physical Education For the Handicapped" and the conduction of the frequent "Folk
Dance Nites" held on the campus. However, the last two items occupied most of the limelight due
to their utmost importance.
The Women's Health and Physical Education club has been steadily gaining recognition through
its activities and by the program set up for next year, we know it's going to be a bigger and better year.
President. . . . NELL!E PUTZAN Seefetmjv . . EDNA .l- NESBITT
Viee President . . CELIA CHAMPION Treasurer. . . . ANNE S1vI:ss
Page One Hundred Nine
Page One Hundred Ten
':lr'- N g
HE Laboratory Theatre was reorganized under student leadership in September,
1939. Dr. Kuhn withdrew from active directorship, remaining in an advisory
capacity. Robert Rence was chosen director and has worked in conjunction with
a board of four directors, each of whom has staged one play during the season.
These directors were Susan Margerum, Marjorie VVooley, Doris Kase, and
VVilliam Cooper. ' S
The Laboratory Theatre tryouts were held in September, twenty-one new
members were admitted.
Five one-act plays were produced during the year, K'The First Mrs. Phillips,"
by Carl Ghik, "Knives From Syria," by Lynn Riggs, "Dark Comet," by Dan
Tottersh, "Tragic Christening," by William de Lisk, and "Riders To The Sea,"
by John Millington Synge.
Tickets for the entire season, "Five for Thirty-five," were sold, as well as
tickets for individual performances.
Page One H zmdred Eleven
Country LW C lub
Tlae Goode Geographical Society
S ' h d l ed most emphasis up0H H Pmgfam
During the past year the Goode Geographical ociety a p ac
11 ' t of geographical programs.
that would give invaluable social experience as we as a varie y e
Activities that highlighted the year's work were:
1. A talk by Dr. Shaw on Rome.
2. A talk by Alexander Haddon on his trip to Europe during the past Summer-
3. A lecture by Harold Snyder on "New Jersey." A
4. An "Information Please" program of general geographical facts. I . h
5. A movie on Glacier National Park presented by the Great Northern Railway Company ln f '3
6. The annual picnic, terminating the work of the club on May 23, 1940.
President . .
Vine President .
Secretary . . .
. . VERNON SKIDMORE
The purpose of the Country Life Club is to promote the interests of rural education and country
life among the student body of Trenton State Teachers College. During the year 1939-40, the Club
made a study of the forgotten towns of New Jersey and thus learned much about isolated rural sections
of the state.
The materials used were slides from the State Museum and from Mr. J. G. Coleman of Hoboken,
books by Henry C. Beck and Federal Writers' Projects, concerning New Jersey and its history.
The social activities were a Christmas party and a banquet in May.
Presiden! . . . . JEAN MADDEN
Vive President . . LOUISE OKERSON
Secretary . . . . EDA EPIFANIO
Treasurer . . EMILY GEORGE
Advisers . . . Dr. MARY H. MCLEES
Miss ELEANOR LINDEMAN
I udustrial Arts Club
The Industrial Arts Club is formed for the purpose of promoting handicraft work among the girls
of Trenton State Teachers College. Its membership includes students from every course in the college.
Any girl who is interested in handicraft is eligible for membership.
The club meets at 3:00 on each Wednesday. The first half of the meeting is often turned over to
instruction. Miss Gaston has given lessons in soap sculpture, modeling, clay work, stenciling, painting,
weaving metal work and weaving. The rest of the meeting is devoted to individual work.
This year the club had a display in the Green Hall Cabinets showing some of the work done by the
girls. Each member makes a number of handicraft articles, some of the things accomplished thisiyear
being: needle point, soap carving, weaving, metal etching, basketry, copper repousse, wire jewelry,
wafiie weaving, bead work, crocheting, embroidery, leather work, and painting.
The last activity is usually an off-campus banquet for the members.
Vice President .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . .
Page One Hundred Twelve
. DOROTHX' CLARK
. THERESA LA NIANNA
. DoRis SCHWARWZ
. . MARY lVlCGRATH
. . Miss GAs'roN
Back Row, Left: Mangiante, Filice,
Berger,Snyder, Rypl, Loveman, Meyer,
Church, DaBrigida, Williams, Miss
Tilton, Richter, Miss Chappell, Olsen,
First Row, Standing: Epifanig
Sitting: Almond, Skidmore fVice Presi-
dentl, Claudius, Hammond, Territo,
First Row: Woolf, Rhineland, Poinsset,
La Manna, Goodrich, Roberts, Knox,
Richter, Dani, White, Olsen, Wooley
Second Row: Waldron, Okerson,
Heston, Hughes, Barto, Campbell,
Lobdell, Beckley, Drum, McDowell,
Davison, Booth, Staats, Epifanio,
Third Flow: Marter, Fritts, Frazee,
Wildrick, DeCroat, Batey, Kopnik,
Young, Thorne, Lindeman, Felice
Fourth Row: Madden, Kirby, Farley,
Christy, Cubberly, Cuomo, De Cesar,
Anderson, Carey, Heide, Komissar,
Fifth Row: Finkel, Bauer, Elliot,
Houlroyd, Berger, Haas, Blackwell,
Busch, Blaine, Clark, La Mauna
Satterthwaite, Ziccardi, Temple. Guti-
man, Frank, Washington, Glaser
Robinson, Thorner, Titman, Drum
Gibson, Metzgar, Hansen, Maple
Frazer, Pilot, Gaston, St0dr1iCh
Poinsell, Christie, Carnevale, CarIuCCi
10re r V
no, De Cesar,
The Muszcezl Orgeznzzations
N attempting to provide adequately for the various musical
needs of the student body of the college, the music departments
sponsors a number of activities, ranging from the supervisions
of private instruction in piano, violin, singing, etc., to the train-
ing of large groups such as the Choir, Orchestra, Girls' Glee
Club, Band, String Ensemble, etc.
Membership in any of these organizations is open without
the payment of any fees, to all students who can qualify
musically. At present there is a growing demand for two other
groups. To meet their recently expressed desires, a Men's
Choral Club is being organized this spring, which will function
at the opening of college in the fall, and a small vocal ensemble
is being sponsored for a few of those who wish to sing madrigals
and other music written for small mixed groups. The latter will
Each year has its male quar-
tet! In 1939-40, the men are
Juniors in the music curricu-
lum, who may be heard at odd
times making "barber shopl'
and other harmonies in out-of-
the-way corners of Kendall
Hall. This group emerges from
dark corners and gives first-
class presentations for such oc-
casions as the "Amateur Show"
and the Christmas season par-
ties. This quartet is "always
ready to oblige."
Page One Hundred Fourteen
For more than a year this
trio has been helpful in pre-
senting radio programs spon-
sored by the college, and is fur-
nishing music for special occa-
sions on and off campus. Dur-
ing the summer of 1930 these
students played at a Shore
hotel for several hours daily.
The personnel of the trio is:
Priscilla Carswell, Piano
Dorothy Gabrielson, Viofin
Marie Hollenbach, Cello
For the last five years, a
senior music student has con-
ducted a string ensemble of
about sixteen members. This
yearls conductor has been
The Ensemble has played in
radio programes, at dinners,
and at various meetings, teas,
and other campus and town
affairs. The members play for
their own enjoyment and only
appear in public in demand.
, AM. ,. .,.,,.,a.-N
The SeniorStringQuartet,consisting ofllorothy
Ciahrielson, first violin, Priscilla Carswell, second
violin, .-Xudrey Rohlrls, viola, and Marie Hollen-
hach, cello, have played together during the past
four years, and have contrihuted to many pleasant
musical and social arliairs. Besides lmeing availalmle
at short notice for campus entertainments, this
quartet has played many times for state educa-
tional meetings and for dinners and banquets in
Trenton and vicinity.
GIRLS VOCAL TRIO
The Radio iYork-Shop would he lost without
the comlnined ePr'orts of -lane Stephens, ,lane
Penrod, and Maureen Montgomery, who sing as
a trio the theme song and signature in each college
sponsored program on the local station. This
group has also contrilnuted to the pleasure of many
social and musical occasions during the past three
years. Since the girls are juniors, we may look
forward to a continuation of their clever singing
during the next college year.
or 4. ,ji
Flrs! Row' Fanch
The C hair
The Choir, with several new members, has had a busy and most interesting season.
Its Hrst public appearance was at the Thanksgiving service at which Dean Robert R. Wicks of
Princeton delivered the address. It also sang for the other vesper services and at Christmas gave their
annual concert for the college and its guests.
During the spring season they sang for the Lenten noonday service of the Trenton Council of
Churches. Later concerts were given at Glassboro Teachers College, Trenton High School and Dunellen,
The Choir presented its main concert of the year for our own student body and capped the season
with a broadcast from New York over NBC and a party at the home of Miss Mabel Bray, Head of
the Department of Music.
This year the Choir had a new director in Mrs. Carol M. Pitts, formerly head of the department
of music of Central High School, Omaha, Nebraska. She has a national reputation as a conductor and
vocal authority, and is the author of a text on class voice training. She is in much demand as guest
conductor, lecturer and adjudicator and says, "It was with keen anticipation that I came to Tren
In the West, we all knew of the Hne choir here and the excellent reputation it had established under
the leadership of Miss Mabel E. Bray. The high standard of the music department is recognized
throughout the United States and I feel proud to be on its faculty."
O F F I C E R S
Presidenl . . . . . PRISCILLA CARSWELL Seeretzzf
y . . HILDA GROB
Viee President . . . . GEORGE SEE Treasurer ..... . ARNOLD TVERSKY
Librarian . . . ERNESTBEDELL
ef, Hagerman, Grush, Gibbs, Carswell, Zeigler, Rolf H 1
es: Olenbach, Hearsey Thompson Stiles Van Ness Dre tl B k P d
Cooke Troxel ' ' ' ' n au' Ur e' emo
Second Row: Thompson Brooks Flemin ' ' '
1 1 Q, Pittlnger, Rohland, R b' X ' - . , ,
rd Row- McKee Ste h R h B d I zlearsau, Frank' JohnS0:liWEi2,rxZLl'd8ki?2i?nY,mgLE,nCiJi2ve:L,itI?gener, Marr, Gabrrelson, Croll, Montgomery
. , D en, erer, e 9, attheWS,M T . ' ' ' ' ' A
rth Row: Bootherstone, Peterson, Rosenthal Wagse?fziHe:'ZISkge??ji Paixdsertangfcgdi Marchand! Ennis, Goltzi Mooney' Fuerman' Klien Gr
1 v . 1 oo r
- 0d'm6V, Krauss, Hancock Rnssetto Zuckerman, Har
Page One H und: ed Sixleen
First Row: Sinclair, Tart, Haas, MacQueen, Farley, McDonohough, Day, Statler, Hoch
Second Row: Henry, Seidenglanz, Young, Tilton, Schmidt, Lobdell, Beckley, Whaley, Reichey
Third Row: Southgate, Hall, Anstead, Houlroyd, Stanton, Buss, Cuisik, Monyer, Wilcox, Shinn, Bowker '
Fourth Row: Clayton, Brenner, Barrick, Bormuth, King, Skokos, Alvino, Wirtschafter, Cantwell, Campbell, Barto, Rash, Davison
Plfilomela Glee Club
This club of women students is the oldest musical organization on the campus, and is always one
of the most popular. Its membership includes between sixty and seventy girls who are not majoring in
music, who wish to develop their singing voices and who enjoy singing beautiful music. During the
season of 1939-40, the club produced a choral-dance version of Tschaikowsky's "Nutcracker Suite,"
assisted by the Modern Dance Group, and conducted by Mrs, Gertrude Stillinger.
Wlhen Mrs. Stillinger retired from teaching in January, the club was taken over by Miss Bray
assisted by Miss Ingalls. Under their direction a concert ofstandard choral works was sung in a Sunday
afternoon program, at the end of May. ln this the club was assisted by Michael Greycar, violinist.
At least two major programs are presented each year by this organization and at various times
singing is set aside in favor of an evening of social enjoyment.
Preridenl . .
Secrelzzzy . .
Trerzmrer . .
Librarian . .
Page One H zrndred Sevezzleen
The orchestra appears each week in assembly. It accompanies group singing and provides 1
special selection as an introduction to each assembly program.
In March this year the orchestra gave its annual concert for the student body. Selections on this
year's program included the first movement of the first symphony of Beethoven and the Overture to
the fllagie Flute by Mozart.
President . . .
Vice President .
Seerefzziy . .
Treasurer' . . .
Conduefor . . .
S. F. MONROE
Page One Hzmdred Eighteen
The purposes of this organization are to become a necessary and integral part of college life by
furnishing opportunities for student ensemble and leadership as well as fostering college spirit. The
membership consists of music students and of other students in the college who perform on Zl band
instrument and who care to join. The band performs at college football games and at other athletic
events. Each spring the band gives its annual concert in the
Prexident . . .
Secretary . . .
Trezzmrer . .
YovA VAN NESS
I. ALBERT HARRIS
SAMUEL F. MONROE
Page One Hundred Nineleen
57" .mf Q
f if 2 N ,dl
, 'G 4
A X 141'
x ll 9 I' '- .f .V
6 0 w V -if 0
2 M X
. I V!
1 ,. S
fwllw-Scvficmfy awww! I
Gamma Szgma Arguromutbos Sigma
Preridenl .... EDNA JANE NESBITT
Vive Prefident . . RUTH CARTY
Refording Serretaiy MILDRED BAUER
Corref. Serrefary . RUTH KANE
Treafurer .... THELMA SHUSTER
Hirrarian . . . STELLA KIELB
Cnrlodiavi . . . ANN KISS
Prnidnzl ...... ELSIE COOKE
Vie: Prefideiit .... ELIZABETH FESKO
Recording Serrelary . . ELIZABETH BROOKS
Corref. Secretary . . . CAROLYN CLAYTON
Treafurer ...... GRACE HARRIS
Cuxiodian ...... RUTH SPANIER
I omem Szgmez
Prexident ...... MAY E. HESTON
Vin Preridenf ..,. DORIS GUNDERSON
Rerording Srerelary . . GLORIA VALDISSERI
Correx. Serrelary . . . CHARLOTTE HILLS
Treafifrer ...... FRANCIS MORRIS
ORORITIES on our campus have always maintained a
spirit of cooperation and goodwill among each other through
the effort and enthusiasm of the Inter-Sorority Council. The
Council, which is in essence an organization comprised of all
W--H the sorority presidents, plans and formulates all regulations for
sorority activities throughout the year.
Early in the fall the Inter-Sorority Council launched its
program for the year with the annual tea for all freshmen
women. At this tea, usually held in Allen House Drawing Room,
faculty and student members ofall the sororities act as hostesses
to the freshmen. Thus is paved the way for more intimate
relationships with upperclassmen.
The height of social affairs on the campus this year was the
traditional Inter-Sorority Christmas Ball, held in the college
gymnasium to accommodate both students and alumnae
Nu Delta Chl 1.f.,, This year the Council purchased some maple furniture for
4,2464 tdcc Norsworthy Recreation Room as its annual gift to the college.
- Since this room is used most frequently by allsoror1t1es,1t was
Tfffmffff ---- JULIA ZICCARDI TWAQV .' felt by the Council that a gift of this nature was particula1'lY
- 'L an wro riate.
Because the Inter-Sorority Cotiiiccriagoiitributeii tciiward travelling expenses, more sorority presidents were
able 'to ailttend the Eastern States Conference of Professional Schools for Teachers this year than has be6I1
true in t e past.
Through the philosophic attitude of the Council, the Rushing Season this year was another successful
?01'0f1tY CUWTPVISQ. Ip carryling bask tlyefcounpils coloperative spirit to their sororities, each president sulicecirqded
in an attempt to incu cate t e it ea s o air a ' in er sorority. Thus with each sororitv en a ed in C US Ing
with a sincere and unsellish philosophy, thegwoyrk of the council was brought to gratifying is
P I I .... LOUISE GIORDANO ,mia
lgieugfirizlezzi . , RUTH BOVVNE
Recording Sefrelary MILDRED FRAZIICR
Correr. Serrelary . ANN KUESTNER 32-rf
Page One Hundred Twengi-Two
fidfnf, ' ' ' '
iiiizllrziidenl ' '
,I imfiafy '
Tnarum 4 ' ' '
Chaplain. - - ' '
Pmidznl, - - ' '
l'ir:Prmdnil A -
Tmzinur I - - '
's maintained a
h other through
:y Council. Ihe
:omprised ol all
l regulations lor
:il launched ifS
ir all freshmen
act as hosresses
is year was the
to the college'
roritiCSi If WTS
ii in Rushlng
Premlznt .,... .IACOUELINE WOOLEI
1"ic:Prf.rz'dn1l . . DOROTHY BRIANT
C0ff!.f. Sfrreiary . DORIS KELLER
Rzcordiazg Sffrrlary VIRGINIA NEVVMAN
Sargeant-at-flrmr . MARY LU CULP
Sigma Pbi AQUIM
Vice Prnidnzt . . BEATRICE WEISBERG
Reforrlilrg Sefrelary RHODA LAVINIZ
Corfu. Sfrrxfary . JUNE KALMAN
. . . . FLORENCE CAREY
. . . . , MAR-IORIE WOOLEY
. . . . . SHIRLEY MENDELSON
. . . . VIRGINIA FREICD
Sigma S igma
Pruidenl ...,.. VIRGINIA MICTZGICR
rift' Prfxidfnl . . . ICUGENIA BARONE
Srrrftary . . , . . CATHERINE 'I'I7iINIPl,l'I
Trraizrrrr . . ANN CASSIO
Pfzridnzl ...... MARION WOOD
Viz: Pfzsizlml . . . VIRGINIA YOUNG
Rnordlng Srrrzlary . PEGGY BURKE
Correa. Szrrrlary . . DOROTHY CLARK
Tjrafurzr ..... ,IOSEPHINE PILOT
Hutorian . . . . ICLEANOR CONOVER
If , 5: Q
Pruiderzl . . ELSIE COOKE
Vic: Pffflidflll EDNA NESBITT
Serretary . . L. GIORDANO
Trfarrrrfr . . SHIRLEY MENDELSON
Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
Seated, First Row: Carlucci, Hughes, Albe, Hagin, Ott, Cottrell, Phillips, Wooley, Clarke, Newborn, Flichter, Groome, Schletz, Farley
eated, Second Row: Cuomo, Kielb, Dr. Mary McLees, Nesbitt, Carty, Shuster, Kane, DeCesare
r , Standing, Third Row: Dani, Cubberley, Elliot, Bauer, Kiss, Fancher, Cavanaugh, Hendrickson. Vrablick
r ,N Standing, Fourth Row: Beatty, Kopnik, Alden, Stadnick, Verdier, Carson, Law, Brienza, Pell, Chew, Leavy, Stout, Wooley, Knox, Carroll
l 5 L
' r. .J
is rl fi
, , X .
l The fiftieth anniversary of Arguromuthos, 1890-1940, provided the central theme of the year's activities. Early in the fall, the
g officers arranged an informal tea to welcome Argo's new faculty adviser, Dr. Mary McLees, and to increase the bond of fellowship among
3 the sorority sisters.
1 Argo's annual East Side Hop provided relaxation for the college in November, and in December the girls continued their custom of
I dressing Hfty dolls, which are given to the poor children of Trenton at Christmas.
Golden Jubilee bells rang out in the Ballroom of the Stacy-Trent Hotel at our banquet and formal dance on February 3, at which
time we welcomed back many alumnae, honored among whom were two charter members, Mrs. Kate Allen Hornor and Mrs. Ida Brokaw Jones.
i Arguromuthos was proud to present Mr. Charles A. Philhower, recognized authority on New Jersey Indians, at our annual Friday
- morning assembly program in April. This year also marked the awarding of the Hrst prize from the Alice L. Brewster Prize and Scholarship
' Fund. This award will be made annually at the Senior Assembly.
5 Rush season was ushered in with a Pink Elephant Tea in Allen House Drawing Room. Next was Argo's annual Country Fair, followed
, by a Theatre Party which brought forth many queer and celebrated characters to see the seasoned Argo Actors Guild present their version
l of "The Play." The season was brought to a close with a Birthday Party Buffet Supper featuring a handsome birthday cake honoring
Argo's fifty years of activity.
' The purpose of the sorority was furthered by several alumnae teas, informal get-togethers for the members, and regular discussions
of hobbies at the meetings throughout the year. We discovered that the interests of the members included such hobbies as, collecting
buttons, cook books, dolls and porcelain horses, photography, readings from Dorothy Parker, making sweets and candies and gardening.
' 0 F F I C E R S
President .,,., . EDNA JANE NEsB1'r'r Treezrzrrer . . THELMA SHUSTER
Vice Preridenf . . , . RUTH CARTY Hittorian . . STELLA KIELB
Remrding Secrelzzrlv . . MILDRED BAUER Crrrlodian .... , ,ANN Kiss
Correrponding .S'eereIm1y . . RUTH KANE fwllfllfii' .fildvirer . , Dr. lYIARY DJICIJEES
E M B E R S
SENIORS UNIORS Beulah Knox Ruth Beatty Bertha Hendrickson
Jessie Brienza Mildred Bauer Georgianna Phillips Mary Carlucci Margaret Hughes
Jeanette Carson Ruth Carry Evelyn Richter Marguerite Carnevale Gertrude Kayser
Edna Jane Nesbitt
Dorothy De Cesare
Ja Nira Elliott
Betty Pell Rosa Hagin SOPHOMORES Betty Farley Ann Stadnick
Theda Smith Ruth Kane Mary Albe Doris Glynn Mari' Vfilbllfk
Mildred Verdier Stella Kielb Ruth Alden Gertrude GIVUU
l Page One Hundred Twenrv-Four
. ,,. ..,,. , g
f- 3 .ff " ..
- . tag ,
a ,N Q if Q
1 A A
Seated, Left. Van Iderstein, Alvino, Cantwell, McGarrity, Bush, Foley, Olsen, Bodine
Seated, Center: Van Ness, Guhr, Pope, Frank, Flodecker, Cooke, Perry, Schival, Fisher, McGrath, Gaydos, Hearsey
Sitting, Right: Middleditch, Kennedy, Long, Patch, DuPuy, Brooks, Harris, Clayton
Standing, Left: McGovern, Fesko, Scheurmann Standing, Center: Bowker, Heritage, Grush, Singleman Standing, Right: Stuart, Quinn
CIO O if
Early last Fall the Gamma girls entertained themselves and each other with a hayride, which is said to have been an unqualified
success. The sorority gave its traditional Harvest Dance, an informal affair at the lnn, and the Gamma seniors were welcomed back from
practice-teaching at the end of the first quarter with a Kalfee Klatch. The joint Christmas party with Theta Phi Sorority was repeated,
carrying out one of the purposes of Gamma Sigma, "to promote friendship between sororities . . ." The week-end theme this year was
"Gone with the Wind," which seemed particularly appropriate on the first week-end in March, 1940. The rush season included a tea in
Allen House drawing room, an-informal party taking place in the lobby of "Gamma Biltmore,', and the traditional supper party.
The sorority also awarded its annual prize of twenty-five dollars to a junior for excellence in English.
Presiden! . . , . E1.sIE Cooke Treasurer. . . .
Vice Pretidcnt ....
Rerording Secretafy . .
Correfponding S ecrelrzqv
. E1,1zABE'r1-1 Fesxo Cuslodian. , . . .
. ELIZABETH BROOKS Frzfulfy ffdvzfers . .
. CAROLYN CLAYTON
M E M B E R S
Adele Du Puy
. GRACE HARRIS
. RUTH SPANJER
, Mrs. ELEANOR P. SABARY
Miss MAB!-:L E. BRAY
Anne Isable Stuart
Jane Van Iderstine
Yova Van Ness
Page One H zmdrzd Twenty-Five
Standing: Marter, Waldron, Bray, Epifanio, Scott, Woolf, Valdisseri, Lloyd, McFadzean, Davison, Kriegner, Tart, Terhune
W Sitting: Gunderson, MacQueene, Harris, La Manna, McLean, Zilber, Craig, Anstead, Jaggers, Barret, Morris, Filice, McDonald, Thorne, Williamson
l is -
' Ionian Sigma Sorority has enjoyed many novel social activities this year. The sorority began with a "Back To College" party in
September, and subsequent gatherings were held for returning practice teachers. The sorority also sponsored several skating parties.
4 A very successful hour dance was held in January and a dance contest was featured, consisting of a waltz and a fox trot.
The sorority informal dance held in February was centered around the theme "Sadie Hawkins Day," and it proved to be fun for all.
Rush Party Season was popular for its original parties, including a Formal Tea, a Kiddie Party, a Cabaret Party, and a Sunday
Ionian's activities came to a brilliant close. with its week-end, consisting of a formal banquet at Fischer's and a formal dance at the
college Gymnasium to the theme of WI he Starlit Hour."
i Viee President . , .
Recording Seerelary. . ,
Correiponding Seerelary .
Page One Hundred Twenly-Six
, . MAY E. I-IESTON Treasurer , .
. . Domus GUNDERSON Studen! Loan .
. . GLORIA VALDISSERI
. . CHARLOTTE HILLS FECll!l1l'1fdUfJE7' .
M E M B E R S
FRANCES E. Moizius
THERESA LA MANNO
Miss M. LORETTA MCDONALD
as a car
Siandlng- ZICCHVCI1, MOYVIS, Gunning, Pickering, Papo, RYDI. Pefersilge, Van Sciver, Satterthwaite, Frazier, Bowne
Sitting: Hoover, Leigh, Giordano, Wilde, Habinger, Miss Weldin
e app e
Fr - lag
Nu Delta Chi Sorority has enjoyed a year of social activities which have been quite varied in nature. Early in the year faculty
and student members came together for the first social of the year where they unraveled the mysteries of the tomato pie.
Late in October, Nu Delta Chi sponsored the first Coiffure Revue to be presented on our campus. Since its initial presentation was
received with widespread enthusiasm among the girls, it will be continued as a sorority activity each year.
Long hours of work spent in the Costume Shop by the diligent seamstresses of Nu Delta Chi were more than repaid by the final
appearance of the costumes in the successful Glee Club presentation of the operetta, "Nutcracker Suite." This project was undertaken
as a carryover of one of the sororityis traditional interests, namely, that of children's literature.
The rushing season featured several unusual and very entertaining parties. Most noteworthy of these was the Millinery Show in
which the girls made their own models of the new spring hat fashions from such materials as cardboard, crepe paper, faded ribbons, old
l fiowers, etc. At a Swedish Smorgasbord, another of the unusual parties, student and faculty members as well as freshmen created a gay
spectacle of Swedes dancing the Oxendansen and the Bleking.
Throughout the entire year, the various activities have brought about closer relationships and more intimate friendships in the
sorority which will long remain among the treasured memories of each member of Nu Delta Chi.
O F F I C E R S
Prexident .... . LOUISE GIORDANO Correxponding Sfcrelfny . . ALICE KUESTNER
Vice Prexidenl . . . RUTH BOWNE Treasurer ...... . JULIA ZUCCARDI
Recording Secrelary . . lVIILDRED FRAZIER Adviser . . . Miss W1N1x-'RED WVELDIN
M E M B E R S
l SENIORS JUNIORS SoPHoMoREs
- Mary Papp
l Julia Ziccardi
3 Mary Wilde
Elizabeth Van Sciver
Page One H midi ed Tafentj Seven
' - h Wh't h d, G 'll , Kasprak, Horowitz, Carter, Hall, Wolfe, Polhemus, Dill, Hoagland
Second Row: WIaiii5h,Rl?AZyeEolJAn5C?ox'CS'iaElfgf?lgtiles, Cir?JeEgyke,r?Ixgr5y, Newman, Woolley, Briant, Wilson, Pierce, Wilts, George, Kort, Roesler,
5 Mair, Smith, Boyle, Labdell
fx JW On Steps: Jost, Holzmann, Loveman, Moreau, Fardelman, Deegan, Reichey, Fihinesmith, Apostolacus, Summers, Stanton, Konches, Skokos
JJ . I Q
9 . ad A
QW' K6 Ja S Q Q J x
I " g o
. - Q Q
iq fc A- '
l Philomathean Sigma Sorority opened a banner year by inviting Miss Mary Louise Corning as its adviser.
All members enjoyed an informal Doggie Roast as their initial activity. This was followed by the annual Fall Fashion Show in the
Allen House Drawing Room.
The Christmas Informal Dance, another annual social affair, served as a pleasant beginning of the holiday festivities. I
A bridge party open to all students was held on the evening of George Washington's Birthday in the Allen House Drawing Room:
Philo's week-end was especially successful this year. An Alumni Tea was given, at which time Philomathean Sigma Beta, the Alumni
Chapter, was organized. The Formal Dance was on March 16 in the Hillwood Gymnasium with St. Patrick's Day as the theme.
The Rush Party Season included the traditional Japanese Tea, a Dude Ranch Party and the "April in Paris" Supper Party.
A catalogued picture file, to be enlarged from year to year, was inaugurated as a supplement to the available library files. The funds
for this project were raised by a campus-wide drive by all members.
Vice Pretidenl .....
Corresponding Seerelzzry .
Ree0rdingSeerel1z1y . . .
Mary Lu Culp
Page One Hundred Twengf-Eight
. . JACQUELINE VVOOLLEY Trezzmrer ..... . . FLORENCE CAREY
. . DORO'FHX' BRIANT Sfzrgeant-ez!-rlrrzrt . . . MARX' LU CULP
. . Doius KELl,ER Cliaiplain ..... . . MARJORIE VVOOLLEY
. . VIRGINIA NEWMAN Fzzeulev Adviser . . . . Miss NIARY LOUISE CORNING
Margaret Van Doren
iv in the
Standing: Robinson, Berger, Guttman, Kahan, Thorner, Glaser, Grossman, Sagotsky, Greenberg, Flusch
Middle Flow: Freed, Miss Perry, Mendelson, Kalman, Weisberg, Lavine
First Row: Meyers, Byer, Linder, Liebermann
at-as tfslig' .grae
Sigma Phi Alpha started the year with a doggie roast at the home of the sorority president at Yardville. The sorority sponsored an
open dinner dance at the Stacy-Trent Hotel as the main event ofits week-end in January. There were various parties on the social calendar
during the year. The parties for prospective freshman members included a card-and-chatter party, several novelty parties, and a buffet
supper to wind up the rush season.
The sorority cooperates closely with the work ofthe library, and during the twelve years ofits existence has presented many children's
books to the college. Even the sorority bulletin board carries out the book theme. ln past years the sorority has sponsored poetry
contests among the students of the college. These poems have been bound in an attractive volume and willcbe presented to the library.
A scrapabook, presented to the sorority by Miss Doris Perry, contains a record of the organization's activities.
A revision of the constitution of Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority is under way as one ofthe big projects of the year. Standardization of the
pledge period for new freshman members is being worked on now.
President ,... . SHIRLEY MENDELSON Corresponding Serretary . . . JUNE KALMAN
Vue Preridenl . . . . BEATRICE WEISBERG Trearurer . U ...... . . VI-RGINIA FRI-:ED
Rerording Secretary . . . RHODA LAVINE Faculty Aduzrer . . . . - MISS DORIS PERRY
M E M B E R S
SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES
Alice Grossman Dorothy Berger ROSHIIC Glaser
June Kalmann Freda Byer Evelyn Goldmann
Page One Hundred Twenly Nzne
Miss Clark, Faris, Temple, Wasilewska, Miss Burgard, Metzger, Duffy, Blackwell, Haas, Mrs. Ferguson, Winkelmann, Gulliver
Sigma Sigma celebrates its forty-fifth birthday this year. It started in 1895 when six girls of the Trenton Normal School banded
together and called themselves the Shakespeare Society. Their purpose was to study the plays of Shakespeare. The society was a great
success and before long membership totaled fifty-two.
Societies at this time were tending to change from literary societies to social organizations. Shakespeare followed the trend, but
made no change..in its name. .
In 1921 the first banquet and dance was held, and this event ha
delightful banquet and program at Fischer's Tea Room. ' A
Several attempts were made to bestow a Greek name on the Shakespeare Society but this was not accom lished until May 1949
s been followed annually ever since. This year, members enjoyed a
when an official vote was held and Sigma Sigma Sorority emerged.
Preridenl . . . ,.... VIRGINIA METZGER Sf0'Effl71Y .....,.., . CATHERINE TEMPLE
Vire Preszdent . . ...... EIIGENIA BARONE Trearnrer ...,..,,, , ANN CASSIO
frm If ' KM '. H ' '
1 -5 vzvcr ,...... N. Mrs. DOROIHY VN. FERGUSON
M E M B E R S
SENIOILS Xirglinia Metzger SOPHOMORES Margaret Haas
Eugenia Barone at erme emplc Evelyn Blackwell Ighfabikh Sfrkasly
Ann Cassio Josephine Paras 6 en afl CWS 'I
Mary Duffy Doris Gulliver Audrey Vlmkelman
Page Om' Hzmdrerf Thirfy
....... .LE .. . ,, ...ai
Standing, Left to Right: Horner, Siedenglanz, Teel, Maple, Church, Conover, Jones, Busch, Beckley, Trautwein, Shinn, Schmidt,jTrimbIe, Burmuth
Schuler Carswell Young Tantum Akerson Barto Heide Burke Scora ad Youn
, I 1 Af l I I - f D l Q
Seated, Left to Right: Hammell, McEvoy, Campbell, Titman, Mrs. Shoemaker, Hewitt, Keating, Jackson, Prague, Clark, Wood, Drumm
4' Be S
4 Q 54 Q
The year 1939-1940 saw the advent of Dr. Lois Shoemaker as adviser to the sorority, and under her guidance Theta Phi has had
a most successful year. A tea for the returning members is traditional and provides a welcome get-together after the summer vacation.
The alumnae chapter of Theta Phi is a very active organization and its annual party is always anticipated and enjoyed. Theta Phi entered
college activities with its popular hour dance in the fall.
Theta Phi's most outstanding contribution to college life in general is its annual campaign for funds with which to provide Thanksgiving
baskets for the needy of Lanning school. Willing college cooperation shows its approval of the drive.
ded In keeping with its advocacy of friendship among sororities, Theta Phi combined with Gamma Sigma sorority to enjoy a Christmas
Tear party, which girls from both sororities cooperated in planning and entertaining.
Doing things together has always been an important point in Theta Phi's philosophy and its program during the year shows how it
but carries out this idea. On the calendar are found skating parties, parties for special occasions, and the traditional rush parties for the
freshmen. These activities culminate in an initiation in the spring of the year, when members renew their ties of friendship and welcome
da new members into their midst.
l O F F I C E R S
29, President .... . MARION Wooo Corresponding Seerelary . . DOROTHY CLARK
Viee Presidenl . . , ...,. VIRGINIA YOUNG Treasurer ......... JOSEPHINE PII.oT
Reeording Secretary . . ..... PEGGY BURKE Historian ...,,,... ELEANOR CONOVER
l Faculty Adviser , ........ , . . Dr. LOIS SHOEMAKER
M E M B E R S
LE SENIORS EICHUOY Morton Peggy Burke Martha Sprague Hilda McEvoy
' Doris Hyland
A Jean Keating
I Jeanne Madden
Catherine Gormley S
Jean Schofield I
Page One Hundred Thirty-One
PHI EPSILON KAPPA
President . . . . RICHARD CONOVER
Vice President . . . WILLIAM WOULD
Treasurer . . . JACK ELLINGHAM
PHI Serretary . . EMANUEL SNITKTN
President . . , . WALTER FISCHER
Vice President . . . BENJAMIN MERRILL
Seeretanv-Treasurer . . . R. BRUCE SPEIRS
Corresponding Secretary . LEONARD GRANDINETTI
Chaplain ....... FRANK BATES
Alumni Serrefary , . . KENNETH MCKAY
Page One Hundred Thirty-Two
fam- ' 6 '
President . . . LEWIS GUNN
Viee President . . WALTER COOPER
Secretary . . . RICHARD CONOVER
Treasurer . . VVALTER FISCHER
As in other years the Inter-fraternity Council sponsored and directed the
Inter-fraternity Ball. Without doubt this dance was one of the best ever pre-
sented on the campus. The theme was silhouettes, and music was furnished
by Warner Haines and his orchestra.
Aside from the dance the main function of the council was to guide, direct
and suggest the policies and activities of the different fraternities. Most of the
business was conducted in a quiet manner, but the very successful year enjoyed
by the fraternities gives added proof that the council carried out its duties with
the greatest possible eliiciency.
SIGMA TAU CHI
Prefident . . . .
Viee PreJiden! . .
Tren rarer ....
C onex pondi n g Seerelary .
Sergeeznl at firm: .
Hiftorifzn . . . .
LEWIS G. GUNN
Presidenl ...,... LEWIS G. GUNN
1f'ieePre.fident . . . . WALTER COOPER
Treaxurer. . . . . WALTER FISCHER
Seeretmy . . . . H. RICHARD CONONER
THETA NU SIGMA
Viee Presidenl . . .
Trezzsurer .... .
M. C. ...., .
Page One Hundred Thirty Tnre
A 7 'i ,
X -fi -1 Seated: Grandinetti, McKay, Schaefer, Smith, Roesel, Bates, Fischer, Merrill, Tighe
bf' - Q '3 Standing: Chew, Brehme, Sutton, Mauthe, Weber, Spiers, Cranmer, Kruse, Glass, Furino, Taylor
f " - XF re X
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V 'KY EDUCATIO SOC
, fr? . WT 'A'
The Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity sponsors both a social program of usual fraternal activities, and an educational program which
includes speakers on various phases of Industrial Arts, and observations of Industrial methods of production. During the past year, in
addition to the regular program the group undertook the printing of football programs for all home games, this being made possible through
subscriptions from local concerns.
We have also worked on our island and put it into good condition, so that we would have another fine Christmas display.
This spring the group undertook the making of concrete benches to be placed about the campus. To make a worthwhile program of
this we shall need the support ofthe campus' other organizations.
President . . . . . WALTER Flsci-:ER Corresponding Treasurer . . LEONARD GRANDINE'l"l'I
Vice President , . . . . BENJAMIN MERRILL Chaplain ,,,,,, V FRANK BATES
Seeremry-Treasurer . . . . R. BRUCE SPEIRS Alumni Seerelmy , , KENNETH NICKAY
M E M B E R S
SENIORS JUNIORS SOPI-i0MoREs Edward Manthe
Carltox Chew Frank Bates Curtis Allen rlxhomas Moonexr
Walter Fischer Leonard Grandinetti George Brehme Kenneth MCKQQ,
Robert Kruse Bernard Greenfield Edwin Cramner Charles Tighe
Robert Schaefer Malcolm Roszel Stephen Fm-ino
R. Bruce Speirs Randall Smith John Glass FRESHMEN
Ralph Sutton Kenneth Weber Walter Hayes Christian Hansen
Edward Taylor Carl Kilbl' Milo Shoemacker
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four
""-. ' ,
' W'rr:"""".., . , Yiilli-ff.
Seated: Ellingham, Cooke, Eigenraugh, Gillmanx, Snitkin, Would, Leavy, Ricker
Standing: Ackerman, Conover, Glynn, Lippincott, Klockner, Marchand, Boylan
, , w-any-ff-W-er'
J l ,
Phi Epsilon Kappa sponsored the Pep Rally and Dance, on that never-to-be-forgotten night when the large bridge fell into the water
with about 300 students on it. In spite of this great commotion, a great time was had by those who attended the informal dance.
Throughout the year, speakers were presented at the regular meetings to discuss the various problems in the field of health and
The annual banquet and dance was held at Longacres Country Club on May ll.
M E M B E R S
SENIORS Iumoas Som-iomotuss
H. Richard Conover
William J. Would
Earl H. Dean .
Vvilliam F. Andreas
Page One Hundred Thirty-Five
I fy P I , f lf
.19 , .ea PF' il-H yi Seated: Reedhead, Ashman, Frazier, Bootherstone, Grover, Weisglass, Berry, Hancock X 4- W- '
Q, 34,9 l 'X 'lv gf,Standing: Kahn, Gunn, Geilfuss, Hammond, Falls
f 'T-15 ' 'l i 5' LJ H' N Y X , - -s.. 'mf
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Among the many sbiial activitids which Sigma Tau Chi Fraternity sponsored this year was its presentation rofwie play T
The Man in the Bowler if-lat. The annual amateur show marked. the lfllglill performance of the fraternity's orchestra and trio which won secure
the first prize among the Greek letter organizations. The fraternity continued its penny-a-month drive to purchase current fiction for the the co
library. We again sponsored our annual "Professor Quiz" program for the Greek letter organizations on the campus. K' lJ2ttliI
The annual dinner-dance was held at Washington Crossing Inn on May 4. The fraternity also held a picnic on May 26 at the home s I held l,
of one of the brothers. C 'l'
R 0 .
o F F I C L R S in flj
President .... . LEWIS G. GUNN Treasurer . . . JACK XVEISGLASS NYT
Viee President .... . ARTHUR GEILFUSS Sezrgerznl-at-Arms , WILLIAM B. COOPER li Q'
Recording Seeretary .... . CHRIS FALLS Historian . . . MORTON ASHMAN C0 581
Corresponding Seerelary . . . ALBERT E.GRovER Adviser . . CARL N. SI-IUSTER i f lf
M E M B E R S 0'
SENIORS Jack Weisglass SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Presilj
John Almond Harold Wmferhaltef Robert Babbitt Eleazer Deutsch Vffff
Morton Ashman Mmm Zuckerman William Berry Irving Gaglqill Rffw-4
Franklin Bootherstone Francis Drake Carl Moldavan
William Cooper JUNIORS Howard Frazier John Mueller
Vineent Dresser George Abel Ernest Hancock Franklin Peterson SI
Chris Falls Arthur Gexlfuss Armas Lensu Henry' Riclqlig
Albert Grover Claudius Hammond Louis Maloney Morris Schaefer
Lewis Gunn Howard LeShaw Leo Perelrnan
Chester Harker Rowland Reedhead Louis Rissetto FACULTY MEMBERS
Arthur Kahn George See William Stoner L10 ,d H Jacobs
John Okerson Harold Stephens Harry Tunis Molds Sho maker
Howard Smith Rene Varrin Dean Van Derpool ' C
Fred Stahuber Robert Wilcox I
Page One Hundred Thirly-Six
.ek Q, cp-ll,RtikL
C play' rl
gh won 'LMGPLN
brIhC F n Q1
f home 4,
f ' ' R .. ...-. .... .....g,, .
- .Seatedz Elmer, Reed, Cooper, Schrampf, Bills, Taylor
Standing: Sansone, Wyman, Skidmore, Carson, Linthicum, Weller ,Haddon, Tversky, Ecklund, Williams, Foster, Krier
Theta Nu Sigma, while keeping to its social and educational aims, added a new feature to its activities for the year. In order to
secure publicity for the college two appearances of our students on nation-wide radio hookups were sponsored. Bernard Reed represented
the college on the December 12, Professor Quiz program and won First prize. The second appearance saw four men and four women students
battling for supremacy on the "Battle of the Sexes" program of February 20. The contestants were chosen by an elimination quiz contest
held in Kendall Hall the previous Saturday. -
The new male chorus of ten men made its First appearance between rounds of this elimination contest. It appeared again in the
Commuters Council Amateur Show of March 8, winning first prize in the music division. In the same show the pledgees won third prize
in the comedy division.
The fraternity's educational program included a Friday assembly program on December 8 featuring safety movies through the courtesy
of New Jersey State Police. On June 4 Theta Nu Sigma presented a fashion show of the caps and gowns representing the various
In keeping with the attempt of the Social Board to lighten the dance program Theta Nu Sigma held no formal dance this year. The
anformal dance was held at the Inn on January 13. The social program closed with the annual banquet and dance at Washington's Crossing
nn on May 11.
President . . . . , . XNALTER COOPER Corresponding Seerelary . . . . VERNON SKIDMORE
Viee President ..,. . . JACK ELMER Treasurer ....... . . ROBERT VVELLER
Recording Seeretary . , . . RENO SANSONE Master-of-Ceremonies . . . . BERNARD REED
John L. Wyman
Robert P. Foster
Harry R. Linthicum
Frank V. Cantwell
D. Gifford Carson
J. Philip Cardina
J. Albert Harris
Russell A. Swanson
Andrew P. Vasco
Page One Hundred Thirqy-Seven
Page One Hundred Thirty-Eighl
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Seated: Lippincott, Perelman, Bates, Wyman, Mr. Shuster, Eigenraugh, Bills, Flicker, Walsh, Ellingham, Mr. Andreas
Standing: Conover, Kuzianik, Schrampf, Would, McTamney, Wyckoff, Territo, Furino, Gusz, Marchand, Klockner Stahuber
M N'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL
The purpose of the Men's A. C. is to assist and advise the Director Of Athletics and to institute, regulate and promote athletics for
all men of the college.
In carrying out these ideas, this council of the Men's A. A. maintained and conducted all athletic activity in both varsity and
intramural programs this year. Varsity football, basketball, baseball, track, tennis and golf, intramural tennis, basketball, soccer and
cheerleading were the main activities conducted successfully by the council.
Presiden! . . ,
Viee President .
. WILLIAM WOULD Seeretary
. HARRY COOKE Treasurer ...,
Adviser: . . Mr. DEAN, Dr. SHUSTER, Mr. CRAWFORD, M
r. SHOEMAKER, Mr. ANDREAS
.,L..a L- I
' 3 Sw. ,ff
Page One Hundred Forty M
- is 5
-- QL? V
The intramural competitions were again an outstanding part ot the State athletic program. The intramural
committee of the lVlen's A. C. conducted tournaments in soccer, basketball and tennis and managed to include nearly
all the college men in some form of activity.
The soccer league was made up of four teams of fifteen men. Each team played three games for a total of twelve
rough muddy games. The Rangers defeated the Celtics in the final game to win the tournament and the coveted letters.
Basketball was a surprise, a larger number of men turning out this year and a new league winning for the first time.
Intramurals ran from January 31 until March 13. There were two leagues and eight teams taking part in a hard-fought
tournament. After weeks of battle, Penn, of the Eastern league, and Southern California, of the Western league reached
the finals. The playoff was won by the South Californians, of the freshmen Western league, marking the first time in the
history of intramurals that the senior league lost a playoff.
Unfortunate weather prevented the completion of the tennis tournament. However, Hfry men and women took
part in many hard-played games. Although no victor was crowned this year, everyone gained much in health and good fun.
The 1940 intramural program was extremely successful and it is the wish of all that this program shall continue to
expand and progress.
Trenton's athletic teams were inspired by the cheers of the students under the leadership of the five lively cheer-
leaders. The turnout and exhuberance reached new heights this year mainly because of the fire and dash of these lively
lads and lassies.
New cheerleaders are chosen each year by the cheerleading committee of the Men's A. C. Tryouts are held and the
best candidates are picked by the committee to represent the school.
The squad, under the leadership of Morton Ashman, were at their best this year, snappy cheer, colorful uniforms
and Hne support by the student body marked the performance of the group. The regulars will be awarded letters in June
for their fine work throughout the year.
lVlORTON ASHMAN, Cfzplzzin Joi-IN BORINI ALTERNATE
WALTER Fiscmaa lfAHlNETTE HART CHARLES TIGHE
Gi.ADYs FRANK r f ,fy ,J
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1,44 V V ..
Page One Hundred Forty One
The football season oH:1ciafly opened on
September 13, when Coach Dean issued a
call for all candidates. A small but poten-
tially mighty squad of thirty-six men turned
out, among them being sixteen freshmen, all
anxious to fill the shoes of the eleven seniors
of the year before.
The Hrst game found the Deanmen pitted
against an experienced, heavy Bergen team.
Despite a good Hght the "State" warriors
got the short end of a 13-O score. The game
was marked by the line line play of Cap-
tains Ellingham and Eigenrauch, and Ed
The next week saw an invasion by New
England in the person of New Britain
Teachers College. In this game the spec-
tators were treated to a fine exhibition of
clean, scientific football. hVould's brilliant
punting set the invaders back time after
time, but the State eleven finally succumbed
to a 27-0 defeat.
Trenton broke into the scoring column in
the VVagner game on a pass from hvould to
hvykoff. Although the Trentonians scored,
the Long Islanders were powerful enough to
come back and make the Lions bow to the
score of 25-6. As usual, lack of reserve power
was the downfall of the State eleven.
In an attempt to return the New England
invasion, State went up to play Arnold.
of the mig
lose the ga
gave the uj
' The game
ll' of Cap.
ll, and Ed
'H bi' New
iw to the
Front Row: Arnowitz. Macak, Shultz, Wjnorowsky, Kott, Fiicker, Furino, McTamney, Ellingham, Mr. Dean, Eigenraugh, Snitkin, Lippincott
Johnson, Wyckoff, DeCaro, Brown, Taylor
Back Row: Vasco Walsh, Klockner, Vanderhoof, Van Ness, Girard, Dresser, Marchand. Staub, Gusz, Brehme, Miller
Scoring twelve points under the leadership
of the mighty mites, Snitkin and Furino, the
Deanmen almost turned the trick. How-
ever, three interrupted passes that were con-
verted into scores caused the Statemen to
lose the game. The score was 28-12.
Against Panzer, the injury jinx which had
dogged State's team all fall, took a more
than usual toll. Lippincott, Furino and
Ricklis were placed on the injured list along
with Johnson and Brasca. Four touch-
downs scored by the Lions were called back
by penalties, and the two scored by Panzer
gave the upstaters the game, 13-O.
their last game against Montclair. The In
dians came down in full force and routed
Trenton 51-O. The seniors doing their last
bit for State played gamely, but to no avail.
Although the State record when viewed
from the won and lost column isn't impres-
sive, yet the team, eleven men playing only
for the love of football, made an impression
of courage and sportsmanship upon all who
saw them play. Playing against stronger,
more experienced teams the Statemen
proved that they could and would play
clean and gamely against all odds.
Dresser, Snitkin, YNould, Lippincott, Mc-
Tamney, Eigenrauch and Ellingham played
maww' J Owlfrff
Page One Hundzfd
F orly- Tl ree
On November 29th, twenty-six candidates for the
basketball team reported to Coach Dean.
Having as a nucleus, Marsh Lippincott, Bill VVould,
Jack Ellingham, Hal Bills, Frank Allen, Vince Territo
and Leo Perelman from the strong team of 1939, much
was expected of the '40 outfit. In addition, Carl
Palumbo and Bill Staub, freshman candidates, were
expected to strengthen the Lion cause.
In the opening games with Princeton Seminary and
the Alumni, State showed excellent teamwork and high
scoring potentialities by winning both games, 44-25
However, in the next encounter with Paterson Teach-
ers, State lost the Hrst thriller of the infant season by
the score of 34-32. Lippincott's 12 points being all
Invading New England for games on successive
nights, State overcame the unbeaten New Britain
courtsters in an uphill battle, winning, 37-35. How-
ever, this hard-earned victory took its toll, and the
next night State was beaten by a mediocre Arnold
team, 48-40. This defeat, combined with the Christmas
holiday lay-off, seemed to be an ill omen for our Lion
live. In the next battle, this time with Rutgers Uni-
versity, State, playing under a tremendous handicap of
height and weight, led the Queensmen, 32-27, with six
minutes to play, but suddenly fell to pieces and came
out on the short end of a 42-33 count. Outstanding in
this contest was the defensive work of "Kelly" Palumbo,
who held Brock, Rutgers' high scorer, to two measly
Traveling again, this time to Jersey City, State was
ragged in its shooting, and lost to the Hagueville club
by the score of 40-34. Hal Bills, returning to form
after an ankle injury early in the season, led the State
cause by scoring 12 points.
The high-scoring Montclair Indians were the next
foes to be seen on the Hillwood Court. In another
nerve-wracking tussle State matched the lndians point
for point, only to lose out in an overtime period by the
score of 37-35. This game marked the end of the basket-
ball careers of Jack Ellingham, steady Lion guard, Bill
Would, four-year letterman, and Captain Marshall
Lippincott, high scorer of the '39 campaign, all of
whom were lost by the practice-teaching non-participa-
However, due to a schedule change, iVould and
Lippincott were declared eligible for the Rider game at
Moose Hall, but State, bewildered by the small court,
lost again by a score of 64--16, George Able, of Rider,
scoring 22 points, while Bills and Palumbo rustled the
twine for 11 and 13, respectively, for State.
After the departure of the seniors, Coach Dean de-
cided to experiment with a zone defense, and much
team-work was in evidence as the Lions smothered
Newark Teachers at Newark, returning with a 40-11
victory in the books. Bill Staub, starting his first
varsity game, celebrated by scoring 11 points.
On February 7th Jersey City met State in a return
engagement on our own court. Baffled by State's in-
vincible defense, the Green and Gold were easy victims,
54-22. Palumbo's 14 and "Phog" Allen's 12 points led
the assault, and the entire State squad participated in
this decisive revenge.
Traveling to Brooklyn, State bowed in another
thriller by a 30-29 score. Bills scored 10 poinds to lead
the Lions attack, but Palumbo, State's high scoring
freshman, was held scoreless from the field and this
hurt State's chances no end.
Seated: Johnson, Perelman, Palumbo, Marchand, Bills, Allen, Staub, Gusz, Hoffman
Standing: Glynn Wyckoff, Van Ness. Horan Gavornik, Ackerman, Dean
M ..,.,, . ,
iii 1, 2 .
School, State P
lilue .and Gold,
st up from th'
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th ith Palumb!
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oh, led the State
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ie Period bv tht
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Rlder game at
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y States in-
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finds to lead
ld and this
Playing before a capacity crowd at Trenton High
School, State put on one of the best exhibitions of
basketball seen in a long time by the followers of the
Blue and Gold, when they beat Rider for the second
time in history, by a 38-31 score. The six "ironmen,"
Palumbo, Bills, Allen, Staub, Perelman and Marchand
fjust up from the Jayvee teamj played almost the entire
game as usual and came through in great style, holding
Rider scoreless for the first period.
With Palumbo scoring 23 points from all angles of
the court, State beat Brooklyn, 38-31, to avenge the
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In the next two games, the State defense weakened
and Stroudsburg and Montclair broke through with
58-33 and 36-33 victories.
However, State came out of its lethargy in its final
games of the season, scoring two well-earned wins. At
Paterson, the Lions won 40-38 in a tense overtime
engagement, which was broken up by Leo Perelman's
set shot from mid-court with but seconds to play.
Then with the New England Champions, New
Britain State, as our opposition, State rode rough-shod
over them again, posting a decisive 53-34 victory on
the Hillwood court, with Bills and Allen rustling the
twine for 18 and 10 points each.
Page One Hundred FOVU-FiL'E
V -i Q -V kr-4 I sig
st: fi I 5
Coach Andreas started the 1940 baseball
season with his usual lack of optimism. With
large holes to plug in both infield and out-
field and a depleted pitching staff, the team
looked very green. However, with last year's
reserves, Furino, Ricker, Hammond, Eigen-
rauch and Glynn, the veterans, Stahuber,
Would, McTamney, Lippincott and Elling-
ham, and fine freshman prospects in Kott,
alumbo, Shultz and Allen, State can be
s to,expect a fine season.
su l, State is facing a strong schedule,
fN.'7 gli, S7
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meeting high-caliber teams, such as Strouds-
burg, Seton Hall, Kutztown, Wagner and
Montclair. With the spirit running high and
keen competition for every open position,
Captain Would is looking forward to a
Graduation will reduce this year's squad
by six men: Stahuber, Would, Lippincott,
McTamney, Ellingham, and Eigenrauch.
However, with fine underclass candidates,
the baseball team should play good ball
again next year. I
First Flow, Seated: Sonny, Wells, Furino, Palumbo, Kott, Watson
Second Row: Lippincott, Eigenrauch, Would, McTamney, Stahuber, Ellingham, P rker ' ,-
Third Row: Forester, Gavornik, Van Ness, Hammond, Allen, Bartlett, Glynn, Miller, Schifltz, Andreas , 5
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Y Page Gne Hundred Forry-Six
1 940 Baseball Schedule
May 15 Q
May 18 -
May 25 -
Paterson - Home
Millersville - Away
Stroudsburg - Home
Paterson - Away
Pratt - Home
Kutztown - Away
Alumni - Home
Montclair - Away
Wagner - Away
Upsala - Away
Montclair - Home
- W. F. Andreas
Page Ons Hundred Iibrfy-Seven
s R, A
Left to Right, First Row: Mr. Dean, Conover, Fleedhead, De Caro, Donald, Matthews, Willis, Flockel, Gillman, McKay, Tighe
Second Flow: Horan, Gusz, Marchand, Greenfield, Van Ness
Coach Dean and Captain Kuzianik
are looking for 1940 to be the best track
year in State's history. The team has a
nucleus of nine letter men and has nine-
teen other stalwarts trying to become
In the dual meet against Panzer the
Lions gained a top-heavy victory to
start the season ol? right. State took
most of the first places with Kuzianik,
DeCaro, Matthews, Wyckoff, Gusz,
Horan and Weber, each gaining a first
in his specialty.
Trenton still has a hard schedule to
Page One Hundred Forty-Eight
face and will meet much determined
opposition in the pentangular and the
other live meets yet to come. However,
the Deanmen are a strong team. Be-
sides the first place winners mentioned
above are the constant point gainers,
Marchand, Conover, Donald, Green-
field, Brown, Dresser, Van Ness and the
hard-working senior half-mile standby,
With the experienced Captain Walt
Kuzianik leading them, this fine group
of athletes should fulfill all predictions
and have a clean slate this season.
Saturday, April 20-
Saturday, April 27-
Saturday, May 4-
Friday, May 10-
Friday, May 17-
Saturday, May 18-
Friday, May 24-
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sl 9 ', , l
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Left to Right: Snitken, Monroe, Stoner, Cranmer
Ricklis, Swanson, Perelman, Mr. Rounds
May 1-East Stroudsburg-Home
X May 6-Montclair-Away
wlll' they Sho
Coach Rounds called his bovs together early this year in order to get a good
start for a successful season. Although most of April was wet and cold, the tennis
men worked indoors and got their practice. NVith the coming of May and warm
weather, Captain Snitkin and his teammates, Perelman, Cranmer, Swanson and
Ricklis went outdoors and started hitting the base line. With a veteran team and
the usual difficult schedule facing him, Captain Snitkin expects to break out on top.
All the team men have the same high hopes and should come through with a
Page One Hundred Fyty
May 22-jersey City-Home
Lal' 10 ni
With an experienced team made up of the veterans, Captain VValsh, Grandinetti,
Cooke and Haddon, Coach Travers is anticipating a fine golf season. The four
regulars and the promising freshman, Harry Arnowitz, have been practicing steadily
and working hard under the coach's direction. If good weather will allow the State
golfers to have their necessary practice at the Yardville course there is no reason
why they should not take the better part of the hard nine-match schedule.
-West Chester State
-University of Delaware
May 7-St. John's University
May 9-Seton Hall College-
May 13-St. Josephls College-
Left to Right: Haddon, Grandinelti,
Arnowitz, Cooke, Mr. Travers
Page One Hundred Fjfly-Om'
.ff 5 2 '
First Row: Horowitz, Quinn, Scott, Roesler, Pilot, Neeff, Sivess, Middleditch, Fish, McGrath
, Q, A Second Row: Trautwein, Nesbitt, Carson, Kort, Hofstead, Crane, Waugh, Busch, Carter
Q , gf 7' ' 1g'hird Bow: Colicchio, Putzan, Dilatush, Baldwin, Kasprak, Briant, Bastin, Mohr, Chew, Pell, Blake, Elm, Groendyke, Asay
I ., 4 if v
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I N A
,J ff e , I A WOeMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
.l fl if In In NRIIRROSE: To foster and promote keen athletic participation and to initiate 21 love for Sports and activities.
i , 'ft J A ,
'V-3? ji OFFICERS
,,, President . . .
Vice President . ,
K i ndergarlen Pri mary
Page One Hundred Fjty T-,vo
. . . . . GERTRUDE HOROWITZ Secretary .
. . . . . . ANNE SIVESS Treasurer , , , ,
Faczzlly Adviser .... . . Miss MARJORIE FISH
. KAY QUINN Mane .....
- JEANNE MADDEN Physical Education
. DORIS MIDDI.EDITCH 5-Econdmu, Ahuh
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Lacrosse, another fairly new
sport on campus, attracted many
of the active girls this year. A few
games were played, but most of
the time was spent in perfecting
and mastering the fundamental
techniques. Verna Blake managed
the group, which played in both
autumn and spring.
Although this sport is a fast
and vigorous one requiring skill,
the spirits of the girls were not
dampened and they had many
pleasant and happy hours out on
the Lacrosse Held.
Page Om, Hundred FU,,y-Four the manager was assisted by Mary Ellen McGrath Marked
Pep and enthusiasm was shown throughout the entire program.
Bflfh .advanced and beginners classes were held including
variations of the waltz, tango, rhumba and latest fox trot
Steps. Many fellows attended the classes and Chris Falls
VCTY ably assisted the managers in demonstration. Dancing
Was done to both piano and recordings. Since social dancing
Eggs such an important part in our social college life the
- .Afeelsthatthisprogram has been beneficial to the college.
Une of the most up-and-coming sports in the
extra curricular program is Modern Dancing.
Although it was introduced on campus only three
years ago, already a widespread interest has been
shown by the fact that it now equals the attend-
ance records of other activities. Besides the
Intramural program, a Modern Dance group is
Under the able leadership of co-leaders Dorothy
Briant and Ruth Spanjer the group has worked
hard to carry on their two main projects. The first
of these was the composing and dancing of all the
numbers in Tschaikowskys Nutcracker Suite
given in collaboration with the Glee Club at
The other project was a lecture demonstration
program given to the entire college for the purpose
of giving students a fundamental concept of
Page One Hundred Fifly-Five
Under the leadership of Louise Dilatush every Tuesday and
Friday afternoon a group of modern Dianas and Robin Hoods
could be found out on the Archery range diligently practicing
their techniques and skills. The turn-out for this sport was so
great this' year that the group had to be limited. Archers were
divided into the beginners and advanced classes.
No actual tournament was held here at the college, but try-
outs were held and representatives sent to meets at Philadel-
phia, New Brunswick, Moorestown and the State Tournament.
At a Play Day Meet held at Newark State Teachers' College
Eloise Larason, Doris Roesler, Mildred Scott, Ruth Steel and
Louise Dilatush represented the college well by winning medals.
The sound of the ping-pong ball beating on the table, the
tap of the volleyball and scufiling of the shuflieboard any
Monday afternoon in the gym was a sure sign that the
Recreational games group was in session. With a widely varied
program including ping pong, badminton, shuflieboard and
darts, interest was bound to be aroused.
Gertrude Groendyke was the leader of the group, which not
only sponsored afternoon activities, but also two very success-
ful afternoon activities and also two very successful co-
educational play nights. The average attendance at these
affairs was over a hundred students, and at these times
checkers and Chinese Checkers were added to the above list
of games. The affairs were open to the entire college and
everyone had a chance to participate in any activity. Because
of the enthusiasm with which the college accepted these Play
Nights many more will be held next year.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Six
The rainy weather and the fact that the courts weren't in
condition until May did nothing to kill the pep and enthusiasm
of the tennis-minded girls. Daily they could be found in the
gym getting into shape and trying to improve their form.
Two groups practiced on separate courts due to such a large
turn-out. Under the leadership of Nellie Putzan beginners
were taught the fundamentals of the game, and advanced
players worked more on their skills and techniques.
Highlights of the tennis season were a number of tourna-
ments including The Intersorority and Individuals Players
According to records, swimming proved to be quite the sport
for girls this year. The pool was a popular rendezvous not only
for advanced swimmers and divers, but also beginners and life
savers as well as those who swam under the watchful eyes of
Nancy Waugh, the manager, and Joyce Robinson, her assist-
ant. The pool was open for enthusiasts every VVednesday and
Thursday afternoon and many seized the opportunity to
improve their skill.
The managers were ably assisted by members of the Sopho-
more class, who took over the responsibility of guarding and
assisting in the teaching of the Red Cross Senior Life Saving
During the St. Patty's Day Play Day the pool offered much
enjoyment for both the participants and the spectators who
watched the races, stunts and swimming exhibition.
'und in the
ucli a large
3 the svoff
5 not onli'
rs and life
irl eYC5 of
Jeannette Carson, baseball manager, put her girls through
plenty of action to make good baseball teams out on the
diamond this year. Throughout all the practices friendly com-
petition and fair play were most prominent. Games were
played at almost every practice, and after-dinner games were
Since baseball is an ever popular sport, the attendance
records at practices ranked high among the spring sports. Who
knows? Some day we may produce a big league player.
jean Elm has again taken over the responsible task of
managing the Fencing group. This year this activity was a co-
educational one, and Rene Varrin acted as a co-manager. New
equipment was bought in order to accommodate the large
number who reported for this activity. Fencing was only intro-
duced on the campus last year but already it is quite the fad.
It seems to be growing in popularity all over the country
and is being added daily to the Public School athletic programs.
The excitement of the game, the thrill in using a foil, and poise
development are all drawing-cards for nation-wide recognition.
Our future Bobby Joneses and Patty Bergs didn't let that
inconsistent spring weather get the best of them. They just
rolled out a mat in the gym, brought in practice golf balls, and
putted around to their heart's content. Sally Mohr, manager,
taught all the participants techniques and principles of good
An Archery target meet was also held out of doors with the
golfers driving from a greatbdistance to a target. Dorothy
Crane also took a large hand in teaching our State Golfers.
Since many of the girls wanted a good stretch after classes,
the Hiking Club fitted right into their program. The club
membership was greatly increased over last year. The surround-
mg countryside offered many a delightful and wholesome jaunt
for those interested, and a grand social atmosphere was
created. Not only did the members hike, but many pictures
were taken which were placed in a Hiking Scrap book which
is to be kept from year to year.
Marie Colicchio led the girls on long and short hikes both on
and off campus. For any information concerning trips around
this vicinity just refer to the Hiking Club.
"Shoot" as one of the common expressions heard on Monday
afternoons in the gym where basketball practices were held.
Mildred Scott, in taking over the group this year, instilled a
new system of selecting teams to play each other. Skill tests
were given to each girl on first reporting to practice, and as a
result she was placed in one of four groups according to ability.
These groups played games among themselves, and gradually
as new skills were learned, players graduated into a new group.
The annual play day had as its theme this year St. Patty's
Day, which was carried through the entire program very suc-
cessfully. Four other Teacher's Colleges attended, and a
basket shooting contest and a playing tournament were held.
The Intersorority tournament was again held this year at
the end of the season, Philo being victorious.
Most any crisp autumn afternoon anyone wishing to see a group of healthy robust lassies had
only to walk out on the hockey field. There he would find games being played with enthusiasm at its
top peak. Ruth Chew and Verna Blake came back from Hockey camp chuck full of ideas, and it d1dn't
take the other girls long to acquire the same pep and vigor. The Freshmen especially offered a large
turnout this fall.
To bring a grand climax to the season the Alumnae Hockey Play Day was held. All the old players
were back and some very exciting games were played. Everyone out for Hockey served in some capacity,
whether it was actual playing or serving at the Buffet Supper held afterwards at Norsworthy. Ruth
Chew, the manager, was in charge of this most successful event.
2 a l
4 i t 4 '
Page One Hundred Fgfty Seven
A Diary N
Page One Hundred Fwy'-Eight
Social Board and Inn Workers congregate in anticipation of the two
most important aspects of college life.
The Freshmen blow in-an ill wind-especially for the Freshmen.
The Inn shows off.
Freshmen placement exams place many of the Freshmen on the spot.
Sample question: If your father and mother are married, dr-aw a
line between the house and the tree in the picture.-Intelligent
8:00 P.M. Wolves reported in the vicinity of Allen I-Iouse.
8:01 P.M. House mothers call house meetings.
First assembly of the year follows the trend toward regimentation--
President VVest officially opens the eighty-fourth year of this institu-
tion. Refers student body to Mr. Quimby.
Freshmen girls see the deplorable condition of our distorted ratio.
All-College Party-The ratio becomes manifest. Upperclass connois-
seurs of pulchritude judge feminine beauty by shoe sizes. Did you
see that one with the 8 double E?
Quincy I-Iowe. I-Ie had planned to discuss "Can Europe Keep the
Peace?" VVe knew the answer.
Dr. Robert H. Morrison speaks on "Why Teachers Fail." The inside
dope. Shall we call it masterly?
"Alexander Graham Bell." That Darn Ameche is quite phoney.
Elementary Tea for Freshmen. To give them their "social legsf, no
Dr. Michael A. Heilperin treats "The Problem of Poland." Expert
analysis of a ticklish subject.
Pep Rally-Fun, noise-and I-Iillwood Bridge No. I is relegated to
the past tense.
Bergen 13, State 0. We weren't afraid of them, and we certainly gave
them a score!
Samuel ,guy Inman brings us "Latin America, Its Place in VVorld
Life. We wish he had illustrated with a couple of senoritas.
Kindergarten Primary Tea. Did they sing the K.P. song? Ohhhh-
"Kindergarten, Primary girls are wee."
Founders Day.. Dr. Charles Elliott on the "Development of Teacher
Education -in New Jersey." A good lengthy address.
Dr. Payson Smith speaks on "Some Unsolved Problems Left After a
Century of Public Teacher Education." The most inspiring ad-
dress on education we have ever heard.
Diary - continued
New Britain 27, State 0. Football is unfair to State.
Inter-Fraternity Dance. The Greeks pool their efforts to give a really
. fine evening.
Howard Pierce Davis speaks on "World Affairs." Yes the World is
still having them. ,
Coiffure contest-girls get up in the hair about it.
Miriam VVinslow and Foster Fitz-Simons. Exponents of the Dance.
They say that even the Greeks danced. Well, it's Greek to us.
Wagner 25, State 6. Hurrah! we scored!
Kappa Delta Pi Initiation and a thunder shower.
"Up to Oxford," by Van VVormer VValsh. Yes, welve alwavs dreamed
college would be like that. '
"Grand Illusion," French War film.
Arnold 28, State 12. Mm. Two touchdowns this time.
Gamma Sigma Harvest Dance with cornstalks and all.
Sigma Tau Chi Thespians give A. A. Milne's "The Man in the Bowler
Hat." And she had such lovely legs!
Executive Board Banquet with discussion of social life under the
direction of the Greek Letters.
Dr. H. H. Nininger addresses College on "Our Stone-Pelted Planet."
Among the stars one minute, and down to earth in the next.
Argo's East-Side Hop. Really, it's disgraceful, the way these college
students dress! Tch! Tch!
Panzer 13, State 0. What? Again?
Cameron Beck. Who let him out?
Inter-Sorority Tea. They were all pledged to good behavior.
Cleveland P. Grant with a second-hand program disguised with a few
new pictures of birds.
Montclair 51, State O.
Thanksgiving Assembly with the choir and Dean Wicks. .
All the little Priscillas put on their little bonnets and their little aprons
to trip down to Thanksgiving dinner.
"Pu-raise the Lord for Vittery"-vacation at last!
Films on T.V.A. "Wasted VVaters" they called it.
Elissa Landi and "The Play's the Thing-Or Is It?" Hamlet thought
so, but if she doesn't know, we won t tell her.
"The Nutcracker Suite."
Inter-Sorority Ball-very nice and no fooling.
Dean VVicks in assembly.
Christmas Dinner at the Inn-wish the Inn would do as well on some
of those noon-day snacks.
Christmas Vacation with Christmas Spirit-and New Year S Eve
with Spirits, too.
Page One Hundred Fy'ly Nine
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age One Hundred Sixly-One
John Mason Brown shows us "Broadway in Review." Couldn't get
our minds off New Year's Eve.
Helen Kirkpatrick wonders "Who Will Rule in Europe?" She was
Page One Hundred Sixty- Two
Harold Bauer-piano concert.
Semester exams. I knew I should have studied.
This quarter it's going to be different.
Karl Robinson on "Our Attic Stairs-Southeastern Alaska?" Step by
step, our assembly programs take us around the world.
Stanley Osborne in "Mediterranean Lands"-more pictures. Oh,
well, we can sleep in the dark.
Sunday Vespers with Dean Wicks.
Myrtyl Ross gives scenes from the life of Emily Dickinson. Emily
was quite a girl.
Greek Letters participate in Professor Quiz program. The Greek
Letters get together and "Gee quizfl
"Sinbad the Sailor." Sue Hasting's Marionettes. The Science Depart-
ment met backstage with nets to catch that pretty bird.
Post OHice works overtime assisting Cupid.
Radio Workshop gives first broadcast over WTNJ-program about
planets-and radio Stars.
Kindergarten Primary Department Dinner. Yessir, they sang that
song again and the Crystal Symphony, too.
Russell VVright, news photographer, with pictures of war in Poland.
Theta Nu Sigma-sponsors contestants on Frank and Julia's quiz
program-Radio City. They thought up there that the contestants
would bear watching.
Well, George had another birthday.
Angna Enters, mime, who was really excellent, even if we couldn't
pronounce her first name.
Annual Band Concert. Cperiodl
Radio VVorkshop presents K. P. Rhythm Band. Reported eight radios
blow up in Bliss Hall.
Glenn Cunningham-he may be able to burn up the track, but he's
not so hot on making speeches.
Amateur Night-lots of fun for all except the judges.
Nicol .Smith talks about the "Island of Hainanf' Those skirts were
unique, what there was of them.
"The Fourth Mrs. Phillips" presented by Lab. Theatre. There were
more than three sides to this triangle. .
Popular Fallacies of the Law-Radio Workshop presentation.
Movies-Elizabeth the Queen-what a woman ! !
Fourth quarter begins. It was April Fool's Day but the administra-
tion wasn't fooling. ,
Eastern States Conference. You did learn a lot, didn't you?
Radio Workshop Program based on law. VVill they ever stop giving
"Drums Along the Mohawk." Ammunition's mighty low, Lord.
"Knives From Syria," presented by Laboratory Theatre. Keeps the
audience on edge.
Radio Workshop Program opens up Latin America.
Holiday, and on Saturday, too. It should have been on a day when
we really had classes.
May Day. Oh! To be queen of the May!
'Rebellion," by the English Club. Program based on the life of
Movies-"Beau Gestef' "Geste,' wonderful!
Radio Workshop trip to New York. Going into this broadcasting
business in a big way.
Alumni Dance. 'Til one o'clock! Oh! My Heavens!
VVorlds Fair Trip. Dear Grover Whalen: You simply must invest in
some more benches.
Program by Laboratory Theatre:
"Tragic Christening,', "Dark Comet,', "Riders to the Sea."
Movies-"Mr. Smith Goes to Washington." Capital!
Garden Party-the blossoming time for all wallflowers.
W.A.A. Dinner. They almost always sing "Do Your Ears Hang Low?"
It was a holiday for us, but next year's freshmen got the works.
Baccalaureate for the Seniors.
Senior Recital-a sort of musical farewell.
Exams for Seniors are over, so we don't care now.
Senior Assembly with a few parting shots. I 1
Senior Dinner-time grows short, and very few evenings left for
Step-Singing-Did it rain? Well, it usually does.
Senior Picnic-three more days.
Senior Ball. Something for memory.
Commencement Cculminating activityb.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Three
Acknowledgments . . Z
The editors of the SEAL wish to express their thanks and appreciation to:
PROFESSOR C. R. ROUNDS
For his assistance in assuring the SEAL of editorial accuracy
PROFESSOR LLOYD H. JACOBS
For his able and conscientious assistance in keeping the SEAL on a balanced
MR. BRUCE KAMP
For his help in developing the layouts ofthe SEAL
MR. FRED SMITH A
For his patience and invaluable suggestions concerning the printing of the
MR. HAWLEY TWISS
For his advice concerning the cover of the book
THE STAFF OF WHEELAN STUDIOS
For their efficient handling of the photography for the book.
Pzzgf One Hundred Sixly-Four X
To be ef eenzenercenl eznei eertiftec
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HIBBERT PRINTING CO.
NINE EWING STREET TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
-Tl-i-1 L-L-iPrinrerJ of "The SEAL"
One Hundred S ty F
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