New Jersey State Teachers College - Seal Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1941 volume:
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IERVSEY s'rA-'rE4 E TEA
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..-' W, Here you will find The Seal's-Eye-View of Trenton
State Teachers College in 1940-41. In this volume we have
tried to preserve for you the various aspects of college life,
the academic interests and activities, the faculty relation-
ships, the college traditions, the social affairs, the athletic
events and the moments of fun as Well as some scenes of
the campus, snapshots of you and formal portraits of upper
We hope we have caught the spirit of campus life and
that this volume may be an album of memories for you in
a we have
us life wid
tor you in
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We outnumber our faculty about
eleven to one, but rely upon their
guidance and interest one hundred
percent. They stand for all that stu-
dents look for in scholarship, honor,
and high ideals. Our problems are
their problems. They guide our steps
with perfect understanding.
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Here we pose as students in the
most formal phase of our college life,
our classes. But look further on and
see the equally important to us, in-
formal campus life. It is often a prob-
lem to us to know whether campus
life is the gap between classes or
classes the lull between campus life.
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Students make a college. We stu-
dents strive to make our college
more than Halls of Learning. Our re-
lationships through its many' activi-
ties- provide competition and a spirit
of friendliness. More than this these
activities make our college alive and
afford opportunities for us to broaden
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Many colleges are known mainly
through their 'athletics Between
women's and men's varsity athletics
and the strenuous intra-mural pro-
gram we have little time to special-
ize in any one phase of sports. The
fun and sheer enjoyment had by the
participants is ample proof of the
success and necessity of athletics as
part of our college lite.
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TO RACHEL MARION IARROLD, WHOM WE. ALL RE-
SPECT AND ADMIRE AND WHOM WE SHALL ALWAYS
REMEMBER E OR HER DEEP SINCERITY, HER HELPFUL
GUIDANCE, HER SENSE OE HUMOR AND HER DEMO
CRATIC WAYS, WE, THE CLASS OE 1941, GRATE-
EULLY DEDICATE THIS SEAL.
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1 I A I , L, E 1
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PRESIDENT ROSCOE L. WEST VICE-PRESIDENT FORREST A. IRWIN
Under his democratic leadership our college A fine person who is well' known for his keen
has become outstanding in educational train- DGSS, his TGCL Gnd hiS DOiSS--
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Bernice Reed Baier: Instructor ol Education, Lanning Demonstration
School, Sixth Grade, Trenton State Teachers College, BS.
Irene S. Brauer: Instructor ol Education, Lanning Demonstration School,
First Grade, State Teachers College, West Chester, Pennsylvania,
Teachers Colle e, Columbia University, BS., A,M.
Bertha Frances Carr: Instructor of Education, Lanning Demonstration
School, Second Grade, Central State Normal School, Edmond, Okla-
homa, University ol Missouri, B.S., Teachers College, Columbia
University, A.M. A I 4
Bose B. Fradusco: Instructor of Education, Lanning Demonstration
School, Fourth Grade, New Iersey State Teachers College at Trenton,
BS., Teachers College, Columbia University, A.M.
William Hausdoertler: Instructor ot Education, Lanning Demonstration
School, Mathematics and Science in Grades Seven and Eight, New
lersey State Teachers College at Trenton, BS., Teachers Coll
Columbia University, A.M. I I
Kathryn Sherman Hipple: Instructor ot Education, Lanning Demon-
tration School, Third Grade, State Normal School, Oneonta, New
York, New York University, B,S., A,M., Graduate Study, New York
UA 27a at fy
Mablel E. I-Iolliesi Instructor of Education, Lanning DcmOHSU'GIlOn
S l ' '
c oo, Kindergarten, Trenton State Normal School, Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University, BS., Graduate Study, Teachers College,
Columbia University. ,
Miriam Hackett Kitchen: Instructor ot Education, Lanning Demonstration
School, Fourth Grade, State Teachers College, Glassboro, Nlew
Iersey, BS., Graduate Study, Teachers College, Columbia University.
Isabel W. Riddell: Instructor in Education, Lanning Demonstratwfl
School, Filth Grade, State Normal School, Bridgewater, Massa-
chusetts, Teachers College, Columbia University, BS., AM.
Dorothy Bogert Savidge: Instructor in Education, Lanning Demonstra-
tion School, Trenton State Teachers College.
Ella Harris Scharring-Hausen: Instructor ol Education, Lanning Dem'
onstration School, English, History, and Art in Grades Seven Gnd
Eight, Trenton State Normal School, Rutgers University, BS., Ed-IW
Alice C. Smithick: Associate Professor, Principal of Lanning Demon-
STFCIHOH SCHOOIQ Supervisor ol Demonstration School Practice, NOrmGl
School Bridgewat M
- ,Q er, assachusetts, Teachers College, Columbid
UUIVSYSIYY. BS., AM., Graduate Study, Cambridge University,
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Cr t lu
8.390 State T
any Teacher S
lnsfflllff L- HH
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Deb ' eqch W
:iw mmeni ofa
FIIQISH f GI-C
Frelhurglf of pen
Whse ' Gellnc
Detrqit E Ol Mug
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HELEN LOUISE SHAW
Western Michigan State Teachers College, University
of Chicago, Ph.B., University ot California at Berke-
ley, Foreign Fellow from Bryn Mawr College at the
Universities of London and Oxford, Bryn Mawr
College, A.M., Ph.D.
LOIS MEIER SHOEMAKER
Assistant Professor ot Science
Wellesley College, AB., Institute for Foreigners, Ber-
lin, Germany, Prussian University, Frankfurt am Main,
Germany, Teachers College, Columbia University,
MORRIS BENNET SHOEMAKER
Rutgers University, Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
versity, BS., AM., Graduate Study, Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University and Rutgers University
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CARL N. SHUSTER
22223231 of Mathematics, Head oi Mathematics De-
Trenton State N 1 S h 1. T
lumbia UniversitcyimlSS.,CAFltjlJ,' euchers College' CO'
CHARLES C. HEWITT
assistant Protessor ot English
rinceton University, A.B,, T f
School, Graduate Study: Univd1i,Tt3nofSligfnswEl?1hT1?1
and Teachers COHSQQ, Columbia University G
EVELYN E. TILTON
State Normal School, Genes N
College, Columbia UnivefSit5?'B.si,WAiviik: Teachers
MICHAEL A. TRAVERS
Assistant Professor of Business Education, Dean
New York Universit B.C. y -
Bs., Ed,M, Y' S' Rutgers Unlvefsifil.
SHIRLEY M. TROXEL
Assistant Professor of Scienc
Ill 's Wesleyan University, Bl ' 1 - .
B gn? University of Illinois Urbcciiigrumilijriioisuhnols'
Pho. ' ' ' M-S-I
New Yo! I
LDS fall Stale i
Associate Professor of Kindergarten-Primary Educa'
tion, Chairman oi Kindergarten-Primary Curriculurlllllib
Teachers College, Columbia University, B-S-f A' "
Graduate Study, New York University: I-9lCm9i Sign'
tord University, California, Iohns Hopkins University
HELEN W. WEST
Instructor, Music , D -
Trenton State Normal School, General and HMUS1? if
Dqflmentsz University of PSI'l1"1SY1VGniG7 UYUVNSIE te
M1Ch1QC!f1: University of Vermont, Trenton U
Teachers College, BS.
Un, Hum' S-'HM
LUL ers Qollelggi
Trent Ilr HH
R on' De
utgers Um of Men
a n, .
GHG. min - Illinois
n'5YrhESgicu A MJ
' a 'I l r
d MUSIF ol
BLANCHE E. O. GRAHAM
Instructor, Health Education
Sargent College, Boston University, Harvard Univer-
sity, Pennsylvania State College, B.S., Columbia
University, A.M., fDiplorna "Supervisor ot Health
Education"J, Graduate Study: Temple University,
New York University, University of California
CAROLYN R. HAMMOND
Instructor, Physical Education
Trenton State Normal School, University ot Wisconsin,
New York University, B,S., A.M., Graduate Study,
Temple University, University of California
IANET E. HEATH
Trenton Normal School
DARREL I. MASE
Assistant Professor of Sp.eech and English
State Teachers Colle e Em oria Kansa -
I Q , p , s, B.S., Uni
versity of lowa, University of Michigan, AM.
K. ELIZABETH INGALL
Trenton State Normal School, New York University,
B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University
LLOYD HARDIE IACOBS
Professor oi Business Education Head of Department
of Business Education
Boston University, B.B.A Harvard University Ed M
Graduate Study, Rutgers University Teachers Col
lege, Columbia University New York University
RACHEL M. IARROLD
Professor of History, Head of History Department
Mount Holyoke College AB University of Illinois
A,M., Graduate Study, Columbia University Teachers
College, Columbia University
EFI-'IE G. KUHN
Associate Professor of Speech Head of Speech De
Wellesle College, A.B. Noyes School of Expression
Boston, urry School ot Expression Boston Teachers
College, Columbia University AM Ph D
CHARLES W. HARP
University of Maryland, University of Arizona, AB.,
Teachers College, Columbia University, A.M.
LULIJ CLOUGH HASKELL '
Trenton State Normal School, University of Pennsyl-
vania, Teachers College, Columbia University, B.S.,
Teachers College, Temple University, Ed.M.
,M-gzwv-L. x ,
Olumbiqufution 1oHN s. QUIMBY
Ufliverf Business Manager
NA G PACKER
Professor of Physical Education, Head of Health and
DORIS M. PERRY
Cataloguer and Reference Librarian
Geneseo State Normal School, Geneseo, New York,
New York State College of Teachers, Albany, BS.,
School oi Library Service, Columbia University, B.S.
and 1235? indiftits
jerrllnivefslmf 1 Ol
id 1 Univefsly
100 ' ' tori'
29 I 4,
of Niuif umvef-
Physical Education Department
Wellesley College, Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
versity, New York University
ANNA C. PAXTON
Instructor, Mathematics I I I
State Teachers College, Farmville, Virginia, Teachers
College, Columbia University, B,S., A.M.
CAROL M. PITTS
Assistant Professor of Music I
Omaha Teachers Training School, Northwestern Uni-
versity, B.M.E.D., Omaha University, AM.
GLADYS E. POOLE
Associate Professor of Psychology
Normal School, Mankato, Minnesota, University of
Minnesota, BS., A.M.
CHARLES R. ROUND5
Professor oi English. Head oi English Department
State Normal School, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Uni-
versity ol Wisconsin, Ph.B., Harvard University, Ed.M.
MABEL W. ROUNDS
Linde-nwood College, St. Charles, Missouri, Western
College, Oxford, Ohio, Indianapolis Conservatory of
Music, lndiariapolis, Indiana, Chicago College of
Music, Wisconsin College of Music, Milwaukee,
ELEANOR P. SABARY
Instructor, Piano and Harmony
New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, West-
minster College, New Wilmington, Pennsylvania:
Syracuse University, Sherwood College, Chicago:
Sorbonne, Paris, France, Piano with M'lle Eisler,
Paris, France, and Theodory Leschetizky, Vienna,
E. CLARE SCHOOLER
Assistant Professor of Health Education
Ohio State University, B.S., Teachers College, Colum-
bia University, A.M.
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Four years of college have swiftly gone by. We,
class oi '41, move on to new fields-eager, yet sorry
to leave the campus We've come to love so well.
The memories of our picnics, dinners, dances, and
ot the impressive events of graduation time will
linger with us always.
To our faculty we express our appreciation tor
their constant guidance and inspiration.
To our officers We express thanks for good leader-
ship and adherence to the Wishes oi the majority.
To the underclassmen we express the hope that
they and all succeeding classes will do their utmost
tor State Teachers' College, Trenton.
And to ourselves-we express the desire to make
the World a better place for our having lived in it.
President ,....,...... ....,,.............. ...,.,,.,.........,..., I a ck Elmer
Vice-President ....... ......., M argaret Van Doren
Secretary ......., ....,... H elen Margaret Burke
Treasurer ,.... ,.,... .,........ W i lliam Ennis
GEORGE ABEL SHIRLEY MARIE ANSTEDT
ELEANOR A. BARTO
x W' wif
FRANK N- BATES HIRAM 1. B1-:Lus
MILDRED M. BAUER
HAROLD Y. BILLS
Vail? 4' U
11 H U
urer 2: A11
Board 3, 4?
Smd O 3
ketball 1, 2,
4: Outside 1
921 S. 1
1011 C1 1
41, Al 2' gl
tEnglish cmd Historyl
1342 Liberty Street, Trenton
Sigma Tau Chi, Historian 4, Commute-rs'
Council 2, 4, Treasurer 3, International
Relations 2, 4, Treasurer 3, Modern Lan-
guage 4, Treasurer 2, President 3, Sig-
nal 2, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4, Radio
Workshop 3, Outside Club Work 3.
1701 6th Avenue, Neptune
Kappa Delta Pi, Philomathean Sigma,
Small House Council, Secretary-Treas
urer 2, Allen House President 4, Wom-
en's Advisory Board, Chairman 4, Social
Board 3, 4, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Women's A. A.
FRANK N. BATES
413 Central Avenue, Ocean City
Phi Alpha Delta, Chaplain 3, Friday
Evening Artists Series 2, 3, 4, Campus
Committee 2, Intramural Soccer 1, Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity "S" Club 2, 3,
4, Secretary 3, Men's A. A. Board 2, 3,
4, Assistant Track Manager l, Track
Manager 2, Senior Varsity Manager 3,
4, Outside Club Work 3, 4.
921 S. Clinton Avenue, Trenton
Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Phi Alpha,
Goode Geographical Society 2, 3, Psy-
chology Club 2, 3, Country Lite 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra l, Outside Club Work l, 2,
Health and Physical Education
1413 Clinton Avenue, Irvington
Kappa Delta Pi, Ionian Sigma, Nors-
Worthy Council 1, Allen House Council
3: Women's Health and Physical Edu-
cation Club 2, 3, President 4, Women's
A. A. 2, 3, 4.
249 Columbus Avenue, Asbury Park
Outside Club Work l, 2, 3.
125 Iohn Street, Princeton
Outside Club Work 1, 2, 3, 4.
MILDRED M. BAUER
115 Union Avenue, Irvington
Arguromuthos Sigma, Recording Secre-
tary 3, Y. W. C. A. l, International Re-
lations Club 2, 3, 4, Modern Language
Club l, 2, 3, Recording Secretary 4,
Country Life Club 2, 3, 4, Outside Club
Work l, 3.
HAROLD Y. BILLS
tMathematics and Sciencel
56 Maddock Avenue, Trenton
Theta Nu Sigma, Motion Picture Commit-
tee 4, Comrnuters' Council 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Treasurer 2, Apgar Society 2, 3,
4, Varsity "S" Club l, 2, 3, 4, Men's
A. A. 1, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
SHIRLEY MARIE ANSTEDT
Lyons Road, Liberty Corner
Ionian Sigma, Psychology Club 4.
ELEANOR A. BARTO
323 Wyoming Avenue, Audubon
Theta Phi, Historian 4, Country Life Club
2, 3, 4, Philomela Glee Club 3, 4.
HIRAM I. BELLIS
Health and Physical Education
Ringoes, N. I.
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Track l, 2, 3, 4,
Outside Club Work 2.
TRENTON STATE TEACHERS
EVELYN MAE BOWKER
Barnegat, N. I.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Treas-
urer 4, Ely House Council, Treasurer 3,
Ely-Allen-Brewster Council 3: Assistant
Secretary Executive Board 2, Secretary
Executive Board 3, Social Board 2, Cal-
endar Committee 3, Lecture Series Com-
mittee 2, Class Captain l, Business Edu-
cation Club l, 2, 3, 4, Psychology 2, 3:
Signal l, Handbook, Associate Editor 3,
Philomela Glee Club 3, Choir 4.
RUTH MARGARET BOWNE
R. F. D. No. l, New Brunswick
Kappa Delta Pi, Nu Delta Chi, Vice-
President 3, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4:
Psychology Club 2, Philomela Glee Club
2, 3, 4.
ETHEL BRAY ,
20 Washington Street, Trenton
Ionian Sigma, International Relations
Club 2, 3, Modern Language Club 2.
HELEN MARGARET BURKE
1006 Bond Street, Asbury Park
Theta Phi Sigma, Recording Secretary 3,
Brewster Vice-President l, Class Secre-
tary l, 2, 3, 4, Social Board 2, Advisory
Board 3, Business Education Club l, 2, 3,
4, Industrial Arts Club, President 4,
Radio Workshop 3, Philomela Glee Club
l, 2, Choir 3, 4.
LUCILE G. BUSH
tEnglish and I-listoryl
83 Concord Avenue, Trenton
Gamma Sigma, Commuters' Council 2,
Vice Chairman 3, Chairman 4, Women's
Advisory Board 2, 3, English Club 4,
International Relations Club 3, 4, Radio
Workshop 3, Women's A. A. 3, Secre-
tary 4, Outside Club Work 3.
Sigma Phi Alpha,
Club l, 2, 3, 4, So
T0 Speak 3: Business
3, 4, Chairman Tech-
nical Staff 3, Associate Editor 4, Outside
Club Work 3.
EVELYN MAE BOWKER
RUTH MARGARET BOWNE
HELEN MARGARET BURKE
LUCILE G. BUSH
5 . .
Y ' .fi
.T 0 '
N Q X 4
w X Z
l. PHILIP CARDINA
RUTH E. CARTY
O N RUTH CAMPBELL
260 Chadwick Avenue, Newark
TIIGTCI Phi: Women's Advisory Board 45
Country Life Club 3, 45 Philomela Glee
Club, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, 4.
I. PHILIP CARDINA
tEnglish and Historyl
2l6 Shepherd Avenue, Bound Brook
Theta Nu Sigma5 Executive Board 3,
Second Vice-President 45 Social Board 35
Elections and Limitations Committee 3,
Chairman 45 Modern Language Club l,
25 Psychology 35 lnternational Relations
Club, Treasurer 25 Goode Geographical
Society 35 Signal l, 25 So To Speak 35
Handbook l, 25 Choir l, 2, 45 Radio
Workshop5 lntramural Archery 4.
25 Orange Heights Avenue
West Orange, N. l.
Kappa Delta Pi5 Theta Phi Sigma5 Ely
House Council 25 Elections and Limita-
tions Committee 3, 45 Psychology Club
45 Industrial Arts Club 45 "Seal" l, 25
Philomela Glee Club l, 25 Choir 3, 4.
RUTH E CARTY
CHistory and Englishl
57 Thropp Avenue, Trenton
Kappa Delta Pi5 Arguromuthos Sigma,
Vice-President 3, President 45 lnter-
Sorority Council 45 Commuters' Council
25 Y. W. C. A. l5 Modern Language
Club l, Secretary 2, 35 lnternational Re-
lations Club 2, 3, 45 Psychology Club 2,
3, 45 English Club 45 "Seal" 25 Signal 35
Radio Workshop 3, 45 Outside Club
Work 3, 4.
tEnglish and Historyl
7th and Spruce Streets, Florence
lnternational Relations Club 2, 3, 45
Modern Language Club 2, 3, 45 Publicity
Committee 3, 4.
CI-listory and Geographyl
545 First Street, Westfield
Theta Phi Sigmap Goode Geographical
Society 2, 3, Treasurer 45 Class Captain
2, 3, 45 Outside Club Work 3.
MAXINE M. COHEN
1204 West State Street, Trenton
Sigma Phi Alpha: Country Life Club 2,
3, 4: Philomela Glee Club l, 2, 3: Labo-
ratory Theatre l, 2: Outside Club Work.
HARRY R. COOKE
Health and Physical Education
335 Dunellen Avenue, Dunellen
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Secretary 4: Bliss
Hall Council l, Vice-President 3: Ad-
visory Board 3: Class Captain 3, 4:
Varsity "S" Club 2, 3, 4: Men's A. A. l,
2, Vice-President 3, President 4: Football
l, 2: Basketball l, 2: Baseball Manager
l, 2: Golf 2, 3, 4: Outside Club Work.
tlvlathematics and Sciencel
12 Carmen Street, New Brunswick
Commuters' Council 2, 3, 4: IUl9fUUliOnU1
Relations Club 3, 47 APQCIT 21 3' Tfecs'
urer 4: Modern Language 3, Treasurer 4'
MAXINE M. COHEN BARNEY COHN
tMathematics and Sciencel
19 Hamilton Street, Somerville
Kappa Delta Pi: English Club 2, 35
Apgar Society 2, 3, 4: Outside Club
Work 2, 3, 4.
HARRY R. COOKE MICHAEL F. CORIO HARRIET R. CRAIG
MICHAEL F. CORIO
tMathematics and Sciencel
Box No. 2, Princeton lunction
Modern Language Club 2, 3, President
4: Commuters' Council 4: lnternational
Relations Club 4: Apgar Society 3, 4:
Laboratory Theatre 3: Intramural Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4: Outside Club Work l, 2,
3: Cast Disraeli 4.
HARRIET R. CRAIG
324 Pleasant Street, Hammonton
Ionian Sigma, Recording Secretary 4:
Industrial Arts Club 2: Choir l, 2: Out-
side Club Work 3.
Y' W, C.
ET R. CRAIG
-dinf! 'fl 2, OU-'
7, Choir I
EMILY B. CUBBERLEY
R. E D. No. 5, Trenton
Arguromuthos Sigma, Corresponding
Secretary 45 International Relations Club
2, 3, 4, Modern Language Club 1, 2, 4,
Treasurer 3, Country Life Club 3, 4,
Y. W. C. A, lg Outside Club 'Work.
KATHERINE MARION CUOMO
166 Witherspoon Street, Princeton
Arguromuthos Sigma: International Re-
lations Club 3, 4- Modem Lgm ug
I Q Q19
Club 2, 3, 4: Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
EMILY B. CUBBERLEY KATHERINE MARION CUOMO MABEL DANI
IANET ELEANOR DAVISON WESLEY ANCIL DAVISON LINDA IEANNE DEEGAN
IANET ELEANOR DAVISON
Cltflathematics and Sciencel
57 Newkirk Avenue, Trenton
Ionian Sigma, Secretary 4, Apgar So-
ciety 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, 47
Philomela Glee Club 3, 4, Outside Club
Work 3, 4.
WESLEY ANCIL DAVISON
Ilvlathematics and Sciencel
Cranbury, N. 1.
R. D. No. 1, Ringoes
Kappa Delta Pi, Arguromuthos Sigma,
Psychology Club 4, Country Life Club
2, 3, 4, Garden Club 2, 3, Vice-President
4, Philomela Glee Club 1, 2, Outside
Club Work 3.
LINDA IEANNE DEEGAN
172 Seton Place, South Orange
Philomathean Sigma: Social Board 1, 2
Them Nu Sigma: Apgar Society 2' 3' 4: 3, 45 Outside Club Work 3.
Commuters' Council 4: Band 1.
BEATRICE DI BRIGIDA IEWET-L IRENE DRUMM
ELIZABETH HELEN DORETY IA NIRA ELLIOTT IACK F. ELMER
WILLIAM H. ENNIS DOROTHY H. FARDELMANN
ELIZABETH 1-'Esxo pHY1,L1s FINKLE:
Theta Nu Siq
Board 47 Ctus
2, 3, 45 Choir
dem 41 Ete
mittee 2, At
BEATRICE DI BRIGIDA
tl-listory and GeogrCIpl'1Yl
184 East 18th Street, Paterson
Norsworthy Council 4: Goode Geograph-
ical Society 3, 4: Modern Language
IA NIRA ELLIOTT
State Highway, Burlington
Arguromuthos Sigma: Country Lite Club
2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM H. ENNIS
400 Fay Avenue, Elizabeth
Theta Nu Sigma: Budget Committee 2:
Lecture Series Committee 3: Social
Board 4: Class Treasurer 4: Psychology
2, 3, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
tEnglish and 1-listoryl
1035 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton
Gamma Sigma, Vice-President 3, Presi-
dent 4: Inter-Sorority Council, Vice-Presi-
dent 4: Elections and Limitations Com-
mittee 2, Advisory Board 3: Social Board
4: lnternational Relations Club 3, 4:
Modern Language Club 2, 3, 4: Signal 2.
23 Union Street, Larnbertville
Sigma Phi Alpha: Goode Geographical
Society 2, 3: Industrial Arts Club 3, 4:
Country Life Club 2, 3, 4: Band 1.
ELIZABETH HELEN DORETY
tMathematics and Sciencel
22 Woodside Avenue, Trenton
APQCIT SOCiety 2, 3, 4: Philomela Glee
Club 4: Outside Club Work 3, 4.
Health and Physical Education
445 East 29th Street, Paterson
lonian Sigma: "Seal" 3: Modern Danc-
ing Group 2, 3, Treasurer 4: Women's
A. A. 2, 3, 4: Manager 3.
1417 South Broad Street, Trenton
lonian Sigma: Women's Advisory Board
4: Country Lite Club 2, Secretary 3,
726 Chambers Street, Trenton
ciety 2, 3, 4: Country Life Club 2, 3, 42
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3.
IEWELL IRENE DRUMM
100 Clinton Street, Lambertville
Kappa Delta Pi: Theta Phi Sigma: Coun-
try Life Club 2, 3, 4: Industrial Arts
Club 3, 4.
IACK F. ELMER
2811 Carlton Avenue, Atlantic City
Kappa Delta Pi: Theta Nu Sigma, Presi-
dent 4: Class President 1, 2, 3, 4: Social
Board 1, 2: Budget Committee 2: Motion
Pictures Committee 3: Calendar Commit-
tee 3: Men's Advisory Board 2: Lecture
Series Committee 2: Psychology Club 2:
Business Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Out-
side Club Work 2, 3.
DOROTHY H. FARDELMANN
217 Alexander Avenue, Upper Montclair
Philomathean Sigma: Elections and Limi-
tations Committee 4: "Seal" 1: Philomela
Glee Club 2, 3: Outside Club Work 3.
lonian Sigma: Goode Geographical So-
TRENTON STATE TEACHERS
GILBERT L. 1-'1NNf: T R E N T O
403 Stockton Avenue, Roselle
Motion Picture Committee 2, "Seal" 1, 27
Signal 17 Band ly Outside Club Work
SYLVIA RUTH FINNE
124 West Iersey Street, Elizabeth
Ionian Sigma, Business Education Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Industrial Arts Club l, 2: Y.
W. C. A. lp Business Education Bulletin
3, 4, Outside Club Work 2, 3.
MARIORIE E. FLEMING
Hillwood Lakes, Trenton
Theta Phi Sigma, Choir l, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Band 4.
MILDRED T. FRAZIER
Beverly Road, Burlington
Nu Delta Chi, Secretary 2, 3, Treasurer
4, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, Country
Life Club 4, Outside Club Work 3.
VIRGINIA M. FREED
3 North Sovereign Avenue, Atlantic City
Kappa Delta Pip Sigma Phi Alpha,
Treasurer 3, 45 Norsworthy Council 4,
Auditing Committee 2, Psychology Club
2, 37 Business Education Club 1, 2, 4,
Secretary 37 Business Education Bulletin
3, Orchestra l, 2.
GILBERT L. FINNE
MARIORIE E. FLEMING
SYLVIA RUTH FINNE
MILDRED T. FRAZIER
I Z A 35'
, X,-nw t
F, ' ,Vv ? I
IHISIOTY and Englishl
2 Sallie Street, Trenton
KFPPG DGIICI Pi: Gamma Sigma, Custo-
Cllllfl: Assembly Program Committee 2,
3, 4: Women's Advisory Board 2, 3, 4,
Commuters' Council l, 2, English Club
2, 3, President 4, Psychology Club 2,
International Relations Club 3, 4, Mod-
em I-GUQl1CIge Club l: Signal 2, Class
Cfiptain I: Laboratory Theatre l, 2, 3,
4: Radio Workshop 3, 4, Assistant Direc-
tor Disraeli 4.
250 Temple Street, Paterson
Kappa Delta Pi, President 4, Sigma Tau
Chi, President 4, Inter-Fraternity Council,
Secretary 4, Psychology Club 2, Signal
l, 2, Business Manager 3, So To Speak,
Circulation Manager 2, Business Educa-
tion Club 2, 3, 4, Choir, Secretary-Treas-
urer l, Outside Club Work I.
EMILY B. GEORGE
l394 Roosevelt Avenue, Carteret
Philomathean Sigma, Treasurer 4, Allen
House l, 2, Advisory Board 2, 4, Social
Board 4, Country Lite Club 2, 4, Treas-
70 Tyrell Avenue, Trenton
Industrial Arts 3, 4, Outside Club Work
l, 2, 3, 4.
1726 East State Street, Trenton
Phi Epsilon Kappa, President 4: Inter-
Fraternity Council, Vice-President 4:
Comrnuters' Council 4, Calendar Com-
mittee 4, M. A. A. Board 3, 4, Senior
Intra-Mural Manager 4, Football 1, 4:
Basketball 1, 2, Truck 2: 3: 41 BGSGMH
2, Club Leader Y. M. I-I. A.
2061 Pennington Road, TTGYIIOH
Ionian Sigma, Industrial Arts Club 3:
Country Life 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. l, Glee
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Outside Club Work 2,
CATHERINE C. GORMLEY
tl-Iistory and English?
42 Roosevelt Avenue, Butler
Theta Phi Sigma: Brewster I-louse, Sec-
retary 2, Treasurer 4: Executive Board
lg Advisory Committee 2, 3: Elections
and Limitations 3, 4: Publicity Commit-
tee 4: International Relations 2, 3, 4:
Modern Language l, 2, 3, 4: Y. W. C. A.
l, 2: Industrial Arts Club 4: "Seal" 2,
4: Signal l, 2, 3, 4: So To Speak 2, 3.
BEATRICE W. GREENBERG
879 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton
Sigma Phi Alpha, Vice-President 3, Pres-
ident 4: Inter-Sorority Council, Treasurer
4: Motion Pictures Committee 4: So To
gpzali 3, 4: Business Education Club l,
429 Division Street, Long Branch
Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Delta, Cor-
responding Secretary 3, Chaplain 4: Ex-
ecutive Board 2, 3, 4, Second Vice-Presi-
dent 3, President 4: Elections and Limi-
tations 3: Moving Picture Committee 2,
Chairman 3: Football l, 2, 3, 4: Golf l,
2, 3, Captain 4: Outside Club Work l, 2.
MICHAEL IOSEPH GRAYCAR
tlvlathematics and Science!
253 Grand Street, Trenton
Apgar Society 2, 3: Psychology Club 2,
3, 4: Choir l, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3,
Concertmaster 4: Band l, 2, 4.
CATHERINE C. GORMLEY LEONARD GRANDINETTI MICHAEL IOSEPH GRAYCAR
BEATRICE W. GREENBERG HELEN L. GREVILLE BERNARD GREENFIELD
HELEN L. GREVILLE
tHiStary end English:
49 Broadway, Freehold
1232 Evergreen Avenue, Bronx, N. Y.
Phi Alpha Delta: Football l, 2, 3: Track
Philomflthean Sigma, Chaplain 4: Ely 1, 2, 3: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, 3.
HOUSG, Vice-President 2, 3: Norsworthy
Librarian 4: Inter-Dormitory Council 3:
Glee Club 2, 3,
l . , I
L , i
l ,, ,
Orcllgii glib 2
1, 2, 4. T 2,3
Broriifi N' Y'
1 2 3? Traci!
atliflll 1' Z' J'
342 Travers Place, Lyndhurst
Philomathean Sigma: Dormitory Council,
Norsworthy l: Advisory Board 3: Wom-
en's Health and Physical Education
Club: Modern Dance Club: W. A. A.
Board 2, 3, 4: lntra-Mural Sports, Man-
l202 West State Street, Trenton
Iouifm Sigma: outside Club work 3.
ROSA A. HAGIN
IUNE M. HALL DOROTHY HAMLIN CLAUDIUS HAMMOND
ROSA A. HAGIN
iEnglish and Historyl
764 Broad Street, Elizabeth
Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President 4: Argu-
romuthos Sigma: Publications Board 3:
International Relations Club 2, Vice-
President 3, President 4: English Club 2,
3, 4: Psychology Club 2, 3: So To Speak
2, 3: "Seal" 4: Laboratory Theatre l, 2,
3, 4: Radio Workshop 3, 4: Choir 2:
Glee Club l: Cast, Disraeli 4.
IUNE M. HALL DOROTHY HAMLIN CLAUDIUS HAMMOND
9 Main Street, Farmingdale
Philomathean Sigma: lndustrial Arts
Club 4: Glee Club l, 2, 4, Librarian 3.
il-listory and Englishl
370 I-leckrnan Street, Phillipsburg
Brewster Council 2: Elections and Limi-
tations Committee: Lecture Series Com-
mittee: International Relations Club 2,
Recording Secretary 3, 4: Y. W. C. A.
l, Treasurer 2: Modern Language Club
3: Laboratory Theatre l, 2, 4, Treasurer
3: Radio Workshop 3, 4: GIGS Club 1, 2:
Class Captain 2, 3, 4: HSGCIIH 2, ASS0'
ciate Editor 3, Acting Co-Editor 4: So To
Speak 3: Cast, Disraeli 4.
Cl-Iistory and Geography?
R. F. D. No. l, Freehold
Sigma Tau Chi: Goode Geographical
Society l, 2, 3, 4: Choir l, 2: M. A. A. 3:
Varsity Sports, Baseball l, 2, 3: Outside
Club Work l.
DOROTHY E. HARKER RUTH HARRIS
WARREN L. HARKER
RUTH E. HAUSER CLINTON C. HEYER
LOUISE HOLZMANN EDITH R, HOUGH
ELIZABETH MARCIA HORNER
EVELYN HOULROYD LOIS C. JONES
cil 2. 45
3' 47 SGI
tee 2, cg'
DOROTHY E. HARKER
16 Hough Street, Pemberton
Auditing Committee 3, International Re-
lations Club 4, Business Education Club
4, Secretary 2, 3, So To Speak 2, Busi-
ness Education Club Bulletin 2, 3, Glee
RUTH E. HAUSER
tEnglish and I-Iistoryl
Hamilton Avenue, Leonardo
Philomathean Sigma, Norsworthy Coun-
cil 2, 4, International Relations Club
3, 4, Seal 4.
417 Chestnut Street, Arlington
Philomathean Sigma, Advisory Board 3,
Publications Board 4, "Seal," Subscrip-
tion Manager 2, Acting Editor 3, Editor
4, Industrial Arts Club 4, Glee Club 3,
Laboratory Theatre l, 2, 3, 4, Outside
Club Work 3.
717 Atlantic Avenue, Trenton
Arguromuthos Sigma, Publicity Commit-
tee 2, Chairman 3, 4, Modern Language
Club l, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4, Phi-
lornela Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4.
LOIS C. IONES
tl-Iistory and Englishl
641 Garden Street, Elizabeth
Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Phi Sigma, Brew-
ster House, President 4, Inter-Dormitory
Council 4, Calendar Committee 4, Psy-
chology Club 2, 3, 4, English Club 3, 4:
Glee Club 1.
WARREN L. HARKER
tMathematics and Science?
117 N. Willow Street, Trenton
Kappa Delta Pi, Apgar Society 2, 3,
President 4: Psycholoqy ciub 2, 4, vice-
President 4, Modern Language Club 2,
3. Corresponding Secretary 4, Qutgide
Club Work l, 2, 3, 4.
21 Davis Avenue, East Orange
Gamma Sigma, Ely Council, Secretary 3,
President 4, Inter-Dormitory Council 4-
Social Board l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club l
Librarian 2, Choir 3, Secretary 4, W. Al
A. Board 4.
ELIZABETH MARCIA HORNER
705 4th Street, Ocean City
Theta Phi, Corresponding Secretary 4,
Industrial Arts Club 4, Glee Club 2,
Choir 3, 4, Outside Club Work 3.
IO3 Fall Street, Trenton
Country Life Club 2, Y. W. C. A., Out-
side Club Work.
l097 Edgewood Lane, Palisade
Ionian, Treasurer 3, Social Chairman 4,
Social Board 2, 3, Secretary 4, Business
Education Club l, 2, 3, 4.
CLINTON C. HEYER
R. E. D. No. 2, Box 141, Matawan
Theta Nu Sigma, Advisory Board 1,
Orchestra 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Librarian
1, Band 1, 3, President 4.
EDITH R. HOUGH
1465 Pennington Road, Trenton
Philomathean Sigma, Sergeant-at-Arms
4, Psychology Club 4, Outside Club
Work 1, 2, 3.
TRENTON STATE TEACHERS
KAY IOST T R E N T O N
298 West Hazelwood Avenue, Rahway
Philomathean Sigma, Modern Dance
Group 2, 3, 4g Choir 2.
RUTH E. KANE
CEnglish and l-listoryl
122 South Street, Somerville
Kappa Delta Pi, Arguromuthos Sigma,
Historian 2, Corresponding Secretary 3:
Publicity Committee 2: English Club 2,
3, 4, Psychology Club 2, 3, President 4,
International Relations Club l, 3, 4, Li-
brarian 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, 4:
Thencanic Society l, 2, Y. W. C. A.p
Modern Language Club 2, Varsity De-
bating l, 2, Iersey-Pennsylvania Teach-
ers College Debate League Champion-
ship Team 2, Laboratory Theatre l, 2,
3, 45 Handbook l, 2, 35 Radio Workshop
37 Outside Club Work 2, 3.
GRACE A. KENNEDY
tl-listory and Englishl
843 Lyndale Avenue, Trenton
Gamma Sigma, Recording Secretary 4,
Election and Limitations Committee 3,
lnternational Relations Club 2, 3, 45 Eng-
lish Club 47 Psychology Club 45 Radio
Workshop 3, 4.
tEnglish and Mathematicsl
R. E. D. No. l, Princeton
Kappa Delta Pig Arguromuthos, Custo-
dian 3: Signal 3, 45 English Club 2, 3,
Treasurer 4: Apgar Society 3, 4, Garden
Club, Treasurer 3.
Health and Physical Education
Lawrenceville, N. I.
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Vice-President 45
Varsity "S" Club 2, 3, 4, M. A. A. 3, 4,
Varsity Sports, Football l, 2, 3, Co-Cap-
tain 4, Outside Club Work 3.
BEULAH V. KNOX
57 Dayton Avenue, Toms River
Kappa Delta Pip Arguromuthos Siqmqg
Psychology Club 2, 3, 4: Country Life
Club 3, President 4, Goode Geoqrqph-
ical Society 2, Garden Club 2, Philomelq
Glee Club l, 2.
GRACE A. KENNEDY
RUTH E. KANE
BEULAH V. KNOX
MARION P. KRIEGNER
THERESA RITA LA MANNA
HOWARD ORRIN LE SHAW
RHODA H. LAVINE
HARRY R. LINTHICUM
MARION P. KRIEGNER
2800 Madison Avenue, Trenton
Ionian Siqmg, Treasurer 4, Auditing
Committee 3, Chairman 4, Business Edu-
cation Club l, 2, 3, President 4, "Seal"
2' S0 TO Speak 2, 3, Treasurer 4,
Business Education Bulletin 3.
48 Middaugh Street, Somerville
Philomathean Sigma, Auditing Commit-
tee 3, Advisory Board 4, Business Edu-
cation Club l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, Treas-
THERESA RITA LA MANNA
5907 Buchanan Place, West New York
lonian Sigma, Allen Council 2, 3, Coun-
try Lite Club 2, 3, 4, lndustrial Arts
Club 2, 4, Vice-President 3, Psychology
Club 4: Y. W. C. A. l: Outside Club
RHODA H. LAVINE
CEnglish and Mathematics?
547 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton
Sigma Phi Alpha, Secretary 3, 4, Apgar
Society 3, 4, Modern Language 2, Club
HOWARD ORRIN LE SHAW
l8 Fulton Avenue, Iersey City
Sigma Tau Chi, Treasurer 4, Social
Board l, 2, 3, 4, Auditing Committee 3,
4, Business Education Club, Business
Education Bulletin l, 2, Editor 3, 4, So
To Speak 2, 3, "Seal" Staff 3, Intra-
Mural Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, lntra-Mural
Basketball l, 2, 3.
HARRY R. LINTHICUM
tEnglish and l-listoryl
827 Pearl Street, Camden
Theta Nu Sigma, Secretary 4, Dormitory
Council 3, Executive Board 2, 3, 4: Ad-
visory Board 2, 3, Elections and Limita-
tions 2, 3, lnternational Relations Club
4, Signal l, 2, 3, "Seal" l, 2, 3, Outside
Club Work l.
Kindergarten-Primary General Elementary Kmdergartempnmclry
8 East High Street' Bound Brook 222 South Clinton Street, East Qrcmge 23 South Westfield Avenue, Trenton
1 I , . . , - ' 7 Women's Advisory
I S 7 1 d 1 1 At Club 4, Philomathean Sigma, Country Llfe Club Gamma S1fJ1'IlG
dEgnc1u1Snf4,nolfSlQZ C122 work 3. 2, 3, 4: Industrial Arts Club 4, Glee Board 22 Oufslde Club Wofk 3-
PAGE LLOYD HELEN LOBDELL VIRGINIA LOCHNER
tl-listory and Geographyl
503 Farragut Avenue, Trenton
Philomathean Sigma, Recording Secre-
tary 45 Executive Board 41 Commuters'
Council 2, Goode Geographical Society
2, 4, Secretary 3, Laboratory Theatre l,
2, 3, 45 Outside Club Work 2, 3, 4.
, ,, X ' 2
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RUTH LOVEMAN MAE MCFADZEAN HELENE MCGARRITY
2l5 Little Street, Belleville
KCIPPCI Delta Pi: Ionian Sigma: Ely
House, Treasurer 4, Executive Board,
Treasurer 4, Chairman Budget Commit-
tee, Chairman Student Activities Fund,
Psychology Club 2, 35 Business
tion Club 2, 3, 4.
37 Bryn Mawr Avenue, Trenton
DORIS R. MCKINNEY BERNARD BENJAMIN MERRILL GERALDINE E. MEYER
Kindergarten-Primary Industrial Arts General Elementary
404 Suthefldud ROGC1, Trenton 305 Netherwood Avenue, Plainfield 547 Emmett Avenue Trenton
lonian Sigma: IUd1-lslfifll ANS 4: Glee Phi Alpha Delta, Chaplain 2, Vice-Presi- Philomathean Sigma- Social Board 3 4-
Club l, 2, 3, 4- dent 3, President 4: lnter-Fraternity Goode Geographical Society 2, 3,
golmcllf Treasurer 4: SOC1Gf1'BOCIfd 3, 4: Country Life Club 2, 3, Librarian 47
sychology Club '2, 3:HAv1ation Club, Philomela Glee Club 2, 3, President 4,
Pfesldefli 3: VC1fS1'lY S Club 4: lntra- Outside Club Work 2, 3.
Mural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Football l,
2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Outside Club
Work l, 2, 3.
DORIS R. MCKINNEY BERNARD BENIAMIN MERRILL GERALDINE E. MEYER
ROSE RUTH MEYERS SALLY MOHR SAM MONROE, Ir.
ROSE RUTH MEYERS
14 Union Street, Toms River
Sigma Phi Alpha: Lecture Series Com-
mittee 2: Student Activities Fund 3: Busi-
ness Education Club l, 2, 3, 4: Thencanic
Society l, 27 "Seal" 3, 4: So To Speak 2,
Circulation Manager 3, Business Man-
ager 4g Business Education Bulletin 3, 4.
205 Rosemont Avenue, Trenton
Philomathean Sigma: Health and Physi-
cal Education Club 3, 4: MOd9T1'1 DGUC9
Group 2, 3, 47 Folk Arts Group 4: W.
A. A. Board, Manager 3, 4.
SAM MONROE, Ir.
CMathematics and Sciencel
8 Columbia Avenue, Trenton
Commuters' Council: Apgar Society 3
45 "Seal" 3, Photography Editor 4: Sig-
nal 4, Tennis 3.
MAUREEN MONTGOMERY FRANCES E- MORRIS
RUTH E. MONYER
T. DOROTHY PANASUK
ALICE E. OLSEN
IANE E. PENROD
P35 I I W R
GEORGIANNA PHILLIPS GLORIA MARIE POINSETT
ROWLAND E. REEDHEAD MAE MGCMILLAN REID
aw 1 2
man of Sll
Club 3, 42
lary 45 Elm
miltee Z5 I
l, 2, 3, 4,
K pa Delta Pi,
PENROD iljnma Sigma-
Choir l. 2, 3, 4:
Street, Littl-e Ferry
Recording Secretary 45
Radio Workshop 3, 45
Orchestra 3, 45 Band 4.
ALICE E. OLSEN
Ocean Avenue, Island Heights
Kappa Delta Pi, Corresponding Secre-
tary 45 Gamma Sigma5 Executive Board,
Vice-President 45 Social Board 3, Chair-
man oi Student Life Committee 45 Psy-
chology Club 2, 3, 45 Goode Geograph-
ical Society 2, Secretary 35 Country Lite
Club 3, 45 Class Captain l, 2, 3, 45
Philomela Glee Club l, 2, 3.
Cl-Iistory and Englishl
344 Newkirk Street, Trenton
Arguromuthos Sigma, Recording Secre-
tary 45 Elections and Limitations Com-
mittee 25 Modern Language Club l, 25
English Club 3, 45 Commuters' Council
25 International Relations Club 2, 3, 45
Signal 35 Radio Workshop 3, 4.
ROWLAND E. REEDHEAD
I444 North Olden Avenue, Trenton
Sigma Tau Chi5 Business Education Club
l, 2, 3, 45 Class Captain 45 Outside Club
MAE IMQCMILLAN REID
tl-listory and Englishl
8 Lillian Terrace, Woodbridge
Nu Delta Chi5 Allen House Council 2,
4: International Relations Club 2, 35 Mod-
ern Language Club 25 Y. W. C. A.5 Gar-
den Club 2, 3, 45 Philomela Glee Club
1, 2, 3. 45 outside club work 1, 2.
RUTH E. MONYER
249 Fernwood Avenue, Burlingion
Y. W. C. A. l5 Philomela Glee Club 1 2
3, 45 outside Club Work 3, '
T. DOROTHY PANASUK
fl-listory and Englishl
Robbinsville, N. I.
Kappa Delta Pi: Psychology Club 2, 3
45 Class Captain 4,
423 Palisade Avenue, Cliffside Park
Philomathean Sigma5 Allen House Coun-
cil l, 2, Secretary 35 Advisory Board 35
Social Board 45 Industrial Arts 4.
50 Hudson Street, Freehold
Philomathean Sigma: Norsworthy Coun-
cil 45 Social Board 2, Secretary 3, Presi-
dent 45 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Outside
Club Work 3.
FRANCES E. MORRIS
Morris Park, Phillipsburg
Ionian Sigma, Treasurer 35 Country Life
Club 2, 3, 4.
IANE E. PENROD
130 Amber Street, Beach Haven
Gamma Sigma5 Norsworthy Council 45
Radio Workshop 3, 4: Choir l, 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 3, 4.
GLORIA MARIE POINSETT
R. D. No. 4, Trenton
Kappa Delta Pi5 Country Life Club 2, 3,
45 Industrial Arts 2, 35 Psychology 45
Band l, 25 Orchestra 15 Glee Club 2, 35
Outside Club Work 2, 3, 4.
TRENTON STATE TEACHERS
MARY nnonns T R E N T 0
CHistory and Englishl
135 Brighton Avenue, Perth Amboy
Gamma Sigma, Norsworthy Council 3, MARY RHODES
President 4, Women's Advisory Board 3, EVELYN M. RICHTER
International Relations Club 3, 4, Goode LESTER W. RICKER
Geographical Society 3, 4. ELLEN N. ROBINSON
EVELYN M. RICHTER
Dayton, N. I.
Kappa Delta Pi, Arguromuthos Sigma,
Country Life Club 2, 3, 4, Garden Club
2, 3, 4, Goode Geographical Society 2,
Psychology Club 4, Outside Club Work
LESTER W. RICKER
Kiel Avenue, Butler
RITA LEE ROBINSON
Phi Epsilon Kappa 3, Treasurer 4, Ex-
ecutive Board l, Men's Athletic Associa-
tion 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4,
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, Outside
Club Work 2.
ELLEN N. ROBINSON
Franklinville, N. I.
Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Sigma, Execu-
tive Board 4, Social Board 2, Advisory
Board 3, Psychology Club 2, Radio
Workshop 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 3,
4, Vice-President 2, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Women's Athletic Association 3.
RITE. LEE ROBINSON
544 East Second Street, Plainfield
Sigma Phi Alpha, Lecture Series Com-
mittee 2, Student Activities Fund 3, Busi-
ness Education Club l, 2, 3, 4, Business
Education Bulletin 3, "Seal" 3, 4.
5 Pornpass Avenue, East Riverton
Industrial Arts 3, 4, Outside Club Work
DONALD H. RODIMER
MALCOLM BYRON ROSZEL
RENO D. SANSONE
VIVIAN F. SATTERTHWAIT
DONALD H. RODIMER
30 Lawnwood Avenue, Newton
Theta Nu Sigma, Bliss Hall Council 2,
Radio Workshop 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3,
Vice-President 4, Orchestra l, 2, 4,
Treasurer 3, Band l, 2, 3, Conductor 4.
220 Poplar Avenue, Hackensack
Philornathean Sigma, Health and Phys-
ical Education Club 4, Women's A. A.
MALCOLM BYRON ROSZEL
Dutch Neck, N. I.
Phi Alpha Delta, Secretary-Treasurer 4,
Aviation Club 3, 4, Intra-Mural Soccer
2, 3, lntra-Mural Basketball l, 2, 3, Out-
side Club Work 2, 3.
Cl-listory and Englishl
654 Van Buren Avenue, Elizabeth
Nu Delta Chi, Treasurer 4, Allen House
Council 2, Brewster House Council 3,
International Relations Club 2, 3, 4,
Modern Language Club l, 2, 3, 4, Goode
Geographical Society 2, 3, 4, Garden
Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. l, 2.
RENO D. SANSONE
l7 Doughty Street, Raritan
Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Nu Sigma, Secre-
tary 3, Business Education Club l, 2, 4,
Vice-President 3, Men's A. A., Treasurer
2, 3, Football Manager l, 2, 3, Outside
Club Work l, 2.
VIVIAN F. SATTERTHWAIT
29 Hudson Street, Freehold
Nu Delta Chi, Vice-President 4, lndus-
trial Arts 3, 4, Country Life Club 2, 3, 4.
ARNETTA SCHANCK GLORIA SCHEUERMANN GRACE MATILDA SCHMIDT
Kindergarten-Primary General EIGITISUICIFY Kmdergmtewprimcry
100 Ridge Avenue, Neptune 2072 Pennington Road, Trenton I 1352 Taft Road, West Englewood
Outside Club Work 3 Gamma SiQmU- Theta Phi Sigma: Brewster House Coun-
WILLIAM M. SCHRAMPF
tlvlathematics and Sciencel
ll63 Myrtle Avenue, Plainfield
Theta Nu Sigma, Corresponding Secre-
tary 4, Bliss Hall Council 1, 4, Executive
Board 3, 4, Assembly Program Com-
mittee l, 2, Elections and Limitations
Committee 2, Men's Advisory Board 3,
Austin C. Apgar Society 2, 3, 4, Psy-
chology Club 3, Varsity "S" Club l, 2,
3, 4, Men's A. A. 2, Football 1, Track
l, 2, 4, Outside Club Work 1, 2, 3.
cil, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 4, Pub-
licity Committee 3, "Seal" l, Industrial
Arts 4, Glee Club 2, 4, Secretary 3.
ARNETTA SCHANCK GLORIA SCHEUERMANN GRACE MATILDA SCHMIDT
WILLIAM M. SCHRAMPF IEAN RUTH SCHOFIELD MILDRED GRACE SCOTT
JEAN RUTH SCHOFIELD MILDRED GRACE SCOTT
PhYsical Education Physical Education
206 North Pearl Street, Bridgeton 346 Merchant Street, Audubon
Theta Phi Sigma, Glee Club 2, 3, Wom- Ionian Sigma, President 4, Inter-Sorority
en's A. A. 2. Council, President 4, Norsworthy Coun-
cil 2, 3, Health and Physical Education
Club 3, 4, Women's A. A., Manager 2,
4. Choir 1'
4l Band I' 2
, " '
GEORGE W' SEE IEAN SEIDENGLANZ
58 Pennsylvania Avenue, Flemington 1305 Chambers Street Trenton
Sigma Tau Chip Advisory Board 2, Class Them phil Recording Secr 1 4. P -
Captain 1, 2, 3., 4: Radio Workshop 3, Chology Club 4: Indusmcleiiiz Ciubsgi
4: Choir 1, 2, Vice-President 3, President Glee Club 11 2, 3. '
4, Band l, 2, 3, 4-
GEORGE W. SEE IEAN SEIDENGLANZ IEAN C. SHINN
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THELMA RAE SHUSTER STELLA A. SINCLAIR VERNON SKIDMORE
THELMA RAE si-rusrlan STELLA A- SINCT-Am
General Secondary Kindergarten-Primary
tEnglish and Mathematicsl 319 Beechwood Avenue, Trenton
Mantua Grove Road, Paulsboro Nu Delta Chi, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Out
Afquromuthos, Treasurer 3, 45 Brewster Side Club Work 3'
House Council, Secretary 35 Signal 3, 47
APQCIF Society 2, 3, 45 Garden Club 4,
Vice-President 3: Glee Club l.
IEAN C. SHINN
235 West Broad Street, Burlington
Theta Phi, Industrial Arts Club 25 Pub-
licity Committee 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Out-
side Club Work 3.
Cl-listory and Geographyl
414 East Fifth Street, Lakewood
Theta Nu Sigma, Corresponding Secre-
tary 37 Goode Geographical Society 2.
Vice-President 3, Presldent 4: Choir 2.
Outside Club Work 2.
SAMUEL R, SMALLS RANDALL E. SMITH MARIE F- STP-DLER
MARYBELL SMITH MARTHA F. SPRAGUE
- X , " - va,
HAROLD WILLIAM STEPHENS IEANNETTE E. STOUT HELEN -I-ART
JANE M. STEPHENS RUSSELL A. swANsoN ELIZABETH T. TEEL
H 1, TEH'
SAMUEL R. SMALLS
CMathematics and Sciencel
School for the Deaf, West Trenton
Kappa Delta Pi, Psychology Club 2, 3,
Treasurer 4, Apgar Society 2, 3, 4,
Radio Workshop 3, Outside Club Work
1, 2, 3, 4.
MARTHA F. SPRAGUE
77 Woodside Avenue, Newton
Theta Phi Sigma, Treasurer 4, Brewster
House, Treasurer 3, Auditing Committee
2, Motion Picture Committee 3, Wom-
en's A.dvisory Board 4, Business Educa-
tion Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4, Philomela
Glee Club l.
HAROLD WILLIAM STEPHENS
tMathematics and Sciencel
120 South Walter Avenue, Trenton
Sigma Tau Chi, Commuters' Council 2,
Apgar Society 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Outside Club Work 2.
RUSSELL A. SWANSON
512 George Street, Pen Argyl, Penna.
Theta Nu Sigma, Lecture Series, Chair-
man 2, 4, Business Education Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1, Tennis 1,
2, 3, Golf Team, Manager 3, 4, Outside
Club Work 1, 2.
ELIZABETH T. TEEL
21 Ingleside Avenue, Pennington
Theta Phi Sigma, Outside Club 'Work
l, 2, 3.
129 Locust Ave., White 1-lorse, Trenton
Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Phi, lndustrial
Arts Club 2, 3, Outside Club Work 3.
MARIE I-'. STADLER
R. F. D. No. 3, Trenton
lndustrial Arts Club 4, Glee Club 2, 3,
4, Outside Club Work 3, 4.
IANE M. STEPHENS
22 Carlton Place, Glen Rock
Theta Phi, President 4, Radio Workshop
3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4,
Band 3, 4.
428 Lynwood Avenue, Trenton
lonian Sigma, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Out-
side Club Work 1, 2, 3, 4.
RANDALL E. SMITH
215 Embury Avenue, Pitman
Phi Alpha Delta.
491 Princeton Avenue, Trenton
Theta Phi Sigma, Glee Club 1, Outside
Club Work 1, 2, 3, 4.
IEANNETTE E. STOUT
C1-listory and Englishl
915 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton
Argurornuthos Sigma, Advisory Board 3,
English Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, Vice-
President 4, Signal 1, Feature Editor 2,
Associate Editor 3, Rewrite Editor 4,
Radio Workshop, Script Editor 3.
TRENTON STATE TEACHERS
G N CHRISTINE A. THOMPSON
669 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton
CHRISTINE A. THOMPSON A BETTE BERYL THORPE Kappa Delta Pi, Arguromuthos Sigma,
Vice-President 4, Psychology Club 2:
VINCENT TUNNEY GLORIA VALDISSERI Choir 11 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3' Stu-
dent Conductor 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4:
W. A. A. 4.
BETTE BERYL THORPE
738 Wesley Avenue, Ocean City
Nu Delta Chi, Industrial Arts l, 2.
- Business Education
l Crosswicks Street, Bordentown
Modern Language Club l, 2, 3, Business
Education Club 2, 3, 4, So To Speak 2, 3.
Buena, N. I.
Kappa Delta Pi, Ionian Sigma, Secretary
2, Allen House, Secretary-Treasurer 2,
Vice-President 3, Advisory Board 3,
Calendar Committee 3, Psychology Club
2, 4, Secretary 3, "Seal" l, 2, 3, Busi-
ness Manager 4, Business Education
Club 2, 3, 4, W. A. A., Treasurer 2, 3.
MARGARET VAN DOREN
27 Valley View Avenue, Summit
Kappa Delta Pi, Philomathean Sigma,
Brewster, Vice-President 3, Publications
Board 3, Class Vice-President l, 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Class Captain l, 2, 3, 4, Outside Club
Work 3. -
RENE DOUGLAS VARRIN
69 Forest Street, North Arlington
Sigma Tau Chi, Social Board 2, 3, Cam-
pus Committee 2, 3, Men's Advisory
Board 3: Apgar Society 2, 4, Vice-Presi-
Lake Mohawk, N. I.
Pi Beta Phi CCornell, Delta Chapterl,
Glee Club 4, Outside Club Work 3.
MARGARET VAN DOREN RENE DOUGLAS VARRIN VERA VAUGHN
MURIEL VASBINDER VERA VAUGHN General Elememary
41 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton
S T 'A T E T E -A C H E R S Cvoode Geographical Society 2, Outside
Club Work 1, 2, 3.
355 Long BI
IM- A- Aa
Side Club W
bun 1, 2,
Work 2, 3
T. J, :I-
urer 2, 3.
2, 35 Cm'
NORMAN E. WALSH
Health and Physical Education
355 Long Branch Avenue, Long Branch
Phi Epsilon Kappa7 Bliss Hall, President
47 M. A. A. 3j Football l, 2, 37 Basket-
ball l, 2, 37 Golf l, 2, 4, Captain 37
Varsity "S" Club 2, 4, Treasurer 3j Out-
side Club Work l, 2.
EDNA E. WASHINGTON
410 West Fourth Street, Palmyra
Industrial Arts Club 3, 47 Outside'Club
Work 3, 4.
KENNETH H. WEBER
ll4 Haslach Avenue, Trenton
Phi Alpha Delta7 Aviation Club 3, 47
Varsity "S" Club 47 lntra-Mural Basket-
ball l, 2, 37 Soccer 2, 37 Track 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT THOMSON WELLER, Ir.
269 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange
Theta Nu Sigma, Treasurer 37 Bliss Hall
27 Bookstore l, 2, Chairman 3, 47 Assem-
bly Committee 2, Chairman 3, 47 Motion
Picture Committee7 Business Education
Club l, 2, 3, 47 Handbook 27 Class
Treasurer 37 Outside Club Work, l, 2, 3.
R. D. No. l, Cranbury
Country Lite Club 3, 4j Outside Club
Work 2, 3.
Upper Ferry Road, Hillwood Lakes
Philomathean Sigma, General Program
Chairman 3, Corresponding Secretary 47
Women's Advisory Board 27 English
Club 2, 3, 47 Signal 1, 27 "Seal" 47
Laboratory Theatre l, 2, 3, 47 Outside
Club Work 3.
LORRAINE E. WOOLEY
237 Virginia Avenue, Trenton
Arguromuthos Sigma7 Modern Language
Club l7 Country Lite Club 3, 47 Psy-
chology Club 47 Orchestra l7 Band l, 2,
37 Philomela Glee Club 2, 3, 47 Outside
Club Work 3, 4.
.mr - N.. we-. 7...
NORMAN E. WALSH EDNA E. WASHINGTON
KENNETH H. WEBER ROBERT THOMSON WELLER, Ir
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M. MARCUS KERR LORRAINE E. WOOLEY M. MARCUS KERR
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321 Sherrdan Ave Roselle Park
DuPUY ADELE G
22 E Devonshlre Ave Lrnwood
EKLUND ROBERT I
77 WGTW1Ck St East Orange
Maln St Stockton
Leonard St Lakewood
Clayton Ave R D N 2
114K Toms R1ver
1772 Randall Ave Trenton
263 Jackson St Trenton
FISHER CAROLYN ANN
R D No 1 Stockton
Atlantrc Crty Blvd Bayvrlle
FRANK GLADYS HELEN
427 Sprrng Ave R1dgewood
FRAZIER HOWARD M
Central Ave Blackwood
FRIEDMAN MARCY A
24 Farm La lersey Homestead
831 St St Marys Pl Plarntteld
GEIST CAROL IEAN
Matn St Cahfon
59 Thompson St Rarltan
GLASS IOHN V
Cla1rmont Ave Beltord
117 W 16th St N Wrldwood
117 W 18th St N Wrldwood
10 Parker St Franklrn
527 Second St Trenton
505 Sth Ave Asbury Park
R D No 2 Flem1ngton
21 Eldsworth Ave Trenton
39 Church St New Brunswtck
182 Anderson St Trenton
Mannherm Ave Egg Harbor
299 Wrndsor Rd Wood Rldge
35 N Tallahassee Ave Atlantrc
22 I-Iamrlton St Newton
GUSZ NICHOLAS F
72 Kearney Ave Trenton
492 Amboy Ave Perth Amboy
HAAS MARGARET PATRICIA
83 Mary St Bordentown
167 E Washrngton Ave Washrng
HADDON ALEX M
119 Camden St Roselle Park
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HALBURIAN, ADRIENNE IACKSON, ELIZABETH
Business Education General Elementary
607 Bergen Blvd., Ridgefield 1308 Central Ave., Wildwood
HAMMELL, CLARA IOHNSON, ALICE E.
General Elementary Buslffess Educallofl
East Mountain Rd., Sparta 83 Mme St-1 Flemmqlofl
HANCOCK, ERNEST 19H1Qli9Nf IHEERTVC'
General Secondary VYSIE? I ucalson
339 Main St., Metuchen KAHAISG LILLYTES urg
HAYES' W-ALTER F' Kindergarten-Primary
Induslnal A115 17 Philip Pl., Irvington
1609 Genesee St., Trenton KAISER GERTRUDE
HENDRICKSON, BERTHA M. General Elementary
General Secondary 50 McKinley Ave., Trenton
35 Annabelle Ave., Trenton KELLQCK, SHIRLEY
HENDRICKSON, MABELLE General Secondary
Kindergarten-Primary 706 Stuyvesant Ave., Trenton
R. F. D. No. 6, Trenton KQMISAR, NAQMI
HERITAGE, MARGUERITE General Elementary
Kindergarten-Primary R. F. D. No. 1, Ringoes
407 Broadway, Camden KONCHES, VIOLET I.
HEWITTI VIRGINIA General Secondary
General Elementary 749 Harrison Ave., Harrison
17 Brighton Ave., Pleasantville KOPNIKI ROS?
HOFSTEAD, IUNE General E ementary
Ph . . Passaic St., Ogdensburg
ysrcal Education KORT RUTH
33 Orange Heights Ave., West Physical Education
Orcmqe 152 E. Main St., Paterson
HOLMES' AU-EN KRAUSS, IOHN F.
General Secondary Music
42 Spring Si., Trenton 33 Clay St., Milltown
HUGHES, MARGARET LEBOFF, PEARL
General Secretary Business Education
48 Annabelle Ave., Trenton 6712 Bergenline Ave., North Bergen
LENSU, ARMAS A.
412 Oak St., Passaic
3209 Nottingham Way, Trenton
302 La Reine Ave., Bradley Beach
339 Ellis Ave., Trenton
R. F. D. No. l, Yardville
266 Herman St., Hackensack
MCCLELLAN, RUTH E.
443 Parkway Ave., Trenton
184 Rutledge Ave., East Orange
MCGRATI-I, MARY ELLEN
221 E. Broad St., Burlington
233 S. Horace St., Woodbury
MEEKS, CLIFFORD P.
118 Cleveland Ave., Riverside
MEWBORN, CONSTANCE BECHTEL
110 Prince St., Bordentown
Monmouth Hills Club, Highlands
MILLER, HARRIET MAXINE
1223 Third Ave., Asbury Park
205 Passaic St., Trenton
MOREAU, EVELYN B.
14 Yard Avenue, Freehold
Iaclcsonville Rd., Mount Holly
I4 Burrows Ave., Bernardsville
QUINN, KATHLEEN A.
829 Monroe Ave., Elizabeth
610 Salem Ave., Elizabeth
64 Ross Ave., Hackensack
108 E. Washington St., Washington
Main St., Cedarville
320 Rector St., Perth Amboy
700 Schiller Ave., Trenton
431 Cecelia Ave., Cliffside
73 Tulip St., Summit
PICKERING, IEAN E.
Main St., Greenwich
R. F. D. No. 2, Englishtown
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813 South Clinton Ave., Trenton
95 Branch St., Mount Holly
SCHLETZ, ELIZABETH I.
118 Norway Ave., Trenton
W. Saddle River Rd., Saddle River
615 Larch St., Roselle Park
SCRIPPS, ANNA M.
27 N. Clinton Ave., Trenton
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107 Park Ave., Dumont
207 Park La., Trenton
ROBINSON, IOYCE AILEEN
62 Moreland Ave., Trenton
ROCHE, IOHN A., Ir.
SEELY, METTA E.
323 S. 3rd St., Hammonton
105 Maple St., West Orange
SINGLEMAN, JOAN A.
17 Carol La., Bergentield
1461 W. State St., Trenton
1448 Stuyvesant Ave., Trenton General Elementary
SAGOTSKY, RUTH L,
118 William St., Trenton
10 Throckmorton St., Freehold 51 Martin St. pmerson
SMOLAK, IULIET F.
48 Tuttle St., Wallington
Wertsville Rd., Hopewell
54 Thompson St., Raritan
STONER, WILLIAM B.
358 Connecticut Ave., Trenton
STILES, WINIFRED E.
111 Linden Ave., Arlington
STEELE, RUTH M.
6 Dempster Rd., Chatham
TAYLOR, EUGENE, Ir.
51 Seventh St., Salem
Woodbury Rd., R. D. No. 6, Trenton
518 West 3rd St., Plainfield
253 W. Pine St., Audubon
TITMAN, EVELYN M.
285 Dodd St., East Orange
1318 Washington Ave., Woodbury
VAN NESS, YOVA
3895 Nottingham Way, Hamilton
VAN SCIVER, ELIZABETH BERTHA
R. F. D. No. 1, Box 47, Beverly
880 Paterson Ave., East Rutherford
154 Palisade Ave., Garfield
180 Hollywood Ave., Irvington
Grover's Mill Road, Plainsboro
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STANTON, CATHERINE M.
1131 Hamilton Ave., Trenton
STRUCKER, IO1-IN F.
148 Iackson St., Trenton
225 N. Clinton Ave., Margate
407 Chambers Ave., Camden
230 Laurel Ave., West Keansburq
TERHUNE, ELIZABETH M.
Fairview Ave., High Bridge
TRIMBLE, MARGARET LEE
12 North Terrace, Maplewood
TUNIS, HARRY B.
1181 Lincoln Pl., Elberon
45 Hansbury Ave., Newark
TVERSKY, ARNOLD D.
603 Monmouth Ave., Lakewood
273 Weber Ave., Trenton
VAN NAME, XENIA
152 Hopkins Ave., Haddonfield
26 Charles St., Roselle Park
WILDRICK, DOROTHY E.
WILLIS, IOHN T.
306 3rd St., Riverton
WILSON, SARA B.
7 West St., Bordentown
64 Vanderburg Ave., Rutherford
WOOLLEY, MARIORIE IANE
908 17th Ave., Belrnar
WYCKOFF, HARRY YOUNG, LOUISE YOUNG, MARGARET L-
Physical Education Physical Education ElementarY
1140 Hamilton Ave., Trenton 122 Lakeview Ave., Paterson 447 North Maple AVS-, ECISI Orfmqe
ASSENHEIMER, PAUL E.
280 Nassau St., Princeton
BACKSTROM, DAFFIN T.
2164 Liberty St., Trenton
231 Third St., Dunellen
BLANCHARD, IOHN F.
139 Academy St., Trenton
CHRISMAN, TI-IO L.
620 Riverside Ave., Trenton
21 Iohn St., Elizabeth
30 Fountain Ave., Trenton
1726 E. State St., Trenton
HAMILTON, CHARLES T.
849 Floral Ave., Elizabeth
HUTCHENSON, GEORGE D.
135 Ingham Ave., Trenton
196 Custer Ave., Iersey City
LEIGH, EDWARD E.
Varsity Ave., Penns Neck, R. D
No. I, Princeton
MALICE, IUNE I-I.
Edgewater Park, N. I.
300 Greenwich St., Belvidere
WALDRON, GRACE B.
6 Audrey Pl., Trenton
Neck, R. D-
The Sophomore Class started its Calendar Year
by electing to office, during the close of its Freshman
year, Mr. Morris B. Shoemaker as class advisery
Charlotte Heier, President, Roy Van Ness, Vice-Pres-
identy Marion Staqq, Secretary, and Iohn Parker,
Mr. Shoemaker has been a great help to the class,
and his aid has been greatly appreciated,
The first outstanding achievement of the Class
was the Freshman-Sophomore Dance, held Septem-
PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAIORS
ber 20, l94O. This dance will long be remembered by
those who attended. The Sophomore Class not only
sponsored this dance but had full charge of Fresh-
Then came the Ice Cream and Cake Sale as the
next event. This class was the first to raise money
to be used along with that given by the Administra-
BUSINESS EDUCATION MAIORS
tion. The purpose for raising the money was to make
the Sophomore Formal a more spectacular affair and
to finance a class picnic in the Spring.
The Sale was a success, all committees function-
ing to make it so.
The Sophomore Formal Dance was held March l5,
l94l, and the theme was "The ldes of March."
11 I I
29 Cranford Ter., Cranford
191 Watchung Ave., Chatham
252 David St., South Amboy
151 East Holsman St., Paterson
135 Codwise Ave., New Brunswick
237 Bert Ave., Trenton
2 Conover St., Trenton
438 Fairmount Ave., Iersey City
502 Doremus Ave., Glen Rock
810 Chestnut Ave., Trenton
llll Greenwood Ave., Trenton
110 N. Martindale Ave., Ventnor
516 Wistar Pl., Atlantic City
145 Richards Ave., Dover
1506 Greenwood Ave., Trenton
36 Oakwood Ave., Long Branch
51 Butler St., Franklin
106 Barrickle St., Trenton
CLASS OF 1943
268 Randolph Ave., East Rutherford
42 Perry St., Lambertville
Main St., Port Norris
38 Parent Ave., Trenton
413 North Montgomery St., Trenton
274 Mercer St., Hamilton Square
50 Sylvania Ave., Neptune City
Englishtown, R. F. D. No. 2
12 Bloomfield Ave., Flemington
229 Tyler St., Trenton
17 Iarvis Pl., Trenton
801 Lenola Rd., West Moorestown
38 Elizabeth St., Pemberton
415 Monmouth St., Trenton
294 Briarcliffe Rd., West Englewood
112 Eighth St., Beach Haven
552 Wyndham Rd., Teaneck
West Main St., Mendham
645 Brunswick Ave., Trenton
80 East Somerset St., Rariton
349 Broadway, Long Branch
401 Cedar Ave., Collingswood
137 South St., Manasquan
72 Woodside Ave., Newton
26 Spruce St., Princeton
621 Spring Ave., Ridgewood
370 DeWitt Ave., Belleville
ll Church St., Sea Bright
Harmony Gate Farms, Harbourton
219 Baltimore Ave., Pt. Pleasant
26 Linden Ave., Verona
1159 Chambers St., Trenton
33 Clinton Ave., Eatontomm
105 E. 17th St., Wildwood
267 Hollywood Drive, Trenton
121 Hill St., Mount Holly
704 Dunellen Ave., Dunellen
274 Edinburg Rd Trenton
52 Euclid Ave., Haddonfield
214 Highland Ave., Trenton
113 Autumn St., Lodi
301 South Cook Ave., Trenton
Whitty Rd., Toms River
1130 18th Ave., Belmar
105 Farley Ave., Fanwood
363 Lynwood Ave., Trenton
6 Homestead La., Iersey Homesteads
66 Little Falls Rd., Cedar Grove
338 Carlton Ter., Ridgewood
171 Third Ave., Westwood
Washington Crossing Rd., Penning-
4411 Bergen Turnpike, No. Bergen
208 Union St., Boonton
847 Bergen St., Newark
16 Sanhican Drive, Trenton
36 Rose St., Phillipsburg
58 Mapleshade Ave., Trenton
108 Church St., Bridgeton
248 Mansion Ave., Audubon
2453 Main St., Lawrenceville
Cedar Lane, Closter
631 Belmont Ave., Newark
26 Chetwood Ter., Fanwood
686 Center St., Trenton
18 Clinton St., Newton
381 Gorge Rd., Cliffside Park
928 Chestnut Ave., Trenton
726 Lyons Ave., Irvington
116 Main St., Manasquan
218 McClellan Ave., Trenton
KUHN, MARY LOUISE
117 Donaldson St., Highland Park
11 Iarvis Place, Trenton
819 Atlantic Ave., Atlantic City
37 Bank St., Princeton
280 Bridge Ave., Red Bank
2295 Nottingham Way, Trenton
234 Tyler St., Trenton
5 Park Pl., Metuchen
146 Hamilton Ave., Trenton
42 Valley View Ave., Summit
351 West Second St., Moorestown
491 West Hanover St., Trenton
1226 Robert St., Hillside
27 Madison Ave., Red Bank
305 Kipp Ave., Hasbrouck Heights
88 Van Reypen St., Iersey City
1902 South Clinton Ave., Trenton
866 South Broad St., Trenton
205 Passaic St., Trenton
250 Cummings Ave., Trenton
23 Prospect St., Trenton
86 Hawthorne Ave., Newark
21 Church St., Mt. Holly
16 Homestead La., Iersey Home-
3 Glenn St., Cliffside Park
6703 Irving Ave., Merchantville
I ' 15,
t st, M,,,,es,0m
., lersey City
10 Throckmorton St., Freehold
28 Washington St., Trenton SARKADY' VIOLET
210 Hamilton Ave., Trenton
187 Ellwood St., Trenton SCHAEFER' MORRIS
407 Park Ave., Perth Amboy
1418 Madison Ave., Atlantic Cit SCHMELZ' WILLIAM
PARKER, NAOMI I
20 Cavell Ave., Trenton
A ' . ' . '
tlantic Ave 'dt Flrst St, Matawan 23 Sixth Ave., Roebhn
30 Lafayette St., Rumson SHEPHERD' LORRAINE
107 Annabelle Ave., Trenton
24 Steiner Ave., Neptune City SCHULTZ' BEVERLY
Main St., Mt. Freedom
207 Monroe St., Passaic SIEGEL' BERNARD
224 Lawrence Pl., Paterson
1ll Roff Ave., Palisades Park SIRI' HERMAN
523 Elm Ave., Audubon
13 Whitfield sf., cqidweil SOLIMANDO' ROSE
33 Emory Ave., Trenton
27 Alexander Ave., Madison
Railroad Ave., Iarnesburg
Alpha Second Ave. SOVICZKI' SOPH
9 Rancocas Ave., Hainesport
3151 Tuckahoe Rd., Camden STACKHOUSE' M
50 Tremont Pl., Montclair STAGG' M
Station A, Trenton
New Lisbon STA
146 Center St., Clinton
71 Hillcrest Rd., Caldwell STE
2750 South Broad St., Trenton
REXON' RUTH STEVENSON, WILLMA
Laurel Rd., Stratford 27 Columbia Ave., Trenion
RICKLIS, HENRY TANKLE, BEATRICE
947 "C" St., Washington, D. C. 292 North Willow St., Trenton
ROBINSON, ALAN TERRACCIANO, CATHERINE
248 Broad Ave., Palisades Park 55 Roland Ave., South Orange
533 New Willow St., Trenton
I8 Ocean Pathway, Ocean Grove
Box 329, R. D. No. 2, Victor Place
147 South Cook Ave., Trenton
49 Schultz Ave., Phillipsburg
224 Huff Ave., Trenton
311 Elberon Ave., Allenhurst
772 Lake St., Newark
Y 152 E. Westfield Ave., Roselle Park VAN IDERSTINE' JANE
Crescent Rd., Rocky Hill
VAN NESS ROY
Sovereign Ct., Chelsea Village,
244 Cuyler Ave., Trenton
137 Hunter Ave., Trenton
137 Highland Ave., Iersey City
Box 401, Bernardsville
88 Knickerbocker Rd., Englewood
540 61st St., West New York
213 Cleveland Ave., Highland Park WQQDS' FRANCIS
215 Easton Ave., New Brunswick
1400 Brunswick Ave., Trenton
17 Washington Ave., Riverside
692 Broadway, Long Branch
KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY MAIORS
Early in October, there was a special meeting of
the Freshman Class for the purpose of nominating
its officers. Short speeches were given by the
nominees for the various offices.
The Class has selected Blue and White as the
Class colors, and the motto is "Porro et sublime,"
which translated means, "Onward and Upward."
President .....,..,,... ,......,,,....,......... ................... S c ott Fox
Vice-President ....,..,......... ....... C IICIYIOUG IVVCIIICGT
Secretary ..,,,.,..................... ..,..,...... ,.....,.......,. . . . .,,....., Dorothy King
Executive Board Members ...,,. Paula I-lermansen, Virginia Fahrety
Men's Athletic Association ,,,.,........... ........... I ack Cogger, Fred Smith
Adviser ...,..... ....,................ ...... M 1 ss Vlctoria Frederlck
PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAIORS
On February 5, the Class sponsored an all-Fresh-
man Party, held in the gymnasium. The Freshman
Physical Education Majors were hosts at the affair,
which was for the purpose of becoming better ac-
On March l, the Freshman Class held their formal
dance in the lnn.
AARONS, IRA DAVID
330 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City
ANDERSON, EVELYN T.
Front St., Crosswicks
ANDREICSIK, ANNA MARIE
332 McAdoo Ave., Trenton
83 Catalpa Ave., Hackensack
Cooper Rd., Red Bank
79 Washington St., South River
BELOTT, IUNE A.
217 Elberon Blvd., Elberon Park
348 W. State St., Trenton
112 Belmont Ave., Patterson
BIDGOOD, ELIZABETH M.
41 East 38th St., Bayonne
Oak Lane, Yardville
BLACK, GLORIA H.
427 Hemlock St., Roselle Park
BLANCHARD, CHARLOTTE E.
83 N. Union St., Lambertville
102 Montrose St., Newark
11th and S. High St., Burlington
BOYER, EDMOND A., Ir.
Washington Rd., Penn's Neck,
BRECKWOLDT, WILLIAM L.
77 Oakdene Ave., Teaneck
BRIMFIELD, DORIS C.
CLASS OF 1944
147 Hamilton Blvd., South Plainfield
100 W. Federal St., Burlington
BROWN, HAROLD A.
209 Belleview Ter., Hillside
243 Second Ave., Garwood
Lawrence St., Bound Brook
Peddie School, Hightstown
Davis Station Rd., Allentown
417 Lynwood Ave., Trenton
6417 West End Ave., Merchantville
Hamilton Square Rd., Yardville
CARUSO, MARY LEONARD
104 Mechanics St., Burlington
CI-IRISTIE, MURIEL V.
515 White Horse Pike, Audubon
1347 South 2nd St., Plainfield
COMBS, ANDREW C.
W. Warren Ave., Spring Lake
300 Grand Central St., Lavalette
421 Benner St., Highland Park
701 Coleman Pl., Westfield
l Walker SI., Newton
Iron Ore Rd-, Englishtown
427 Dermody St., Cranford
434 Lincoln AVG-, Rutherford
DAVIDS, DOROTHY E.
60 Large Ave., Westwood
731 Monmouth St., Trenton
DAVISON, GEORGE W.
620 Church St., Pleasantville
DAWKINS, COLIN C.
681 Avenue C, Bayonne
DE CAMP, JANET
52 Collamore Ter., West Orange
Upper Ferry Rd., Trenton
1912 West Seventh, Dunellen
Stockton and Boardwalk, Seaside
DOLTON, ELEANOR LOUISE
22 Edgemere Ave., Trenton
DORRELL, IANE LOUISE
II6 N. Union St., Larnbertville
R. D., Belle Mead
DRISCOLL, IANE ELIDA
114 Cherry St., Hammonton
116 Reading Ave., Trenton
268 40th St., Irvington
Olive St., Florence
29 McKinley, West Orange
EMERY, IOYCE M.
Mercer St., Phillipsburq
10 Apollo St., Iersey City
North Broad St., Phillipsburg
FELDENZER, IOHN I.
I8 Ashmore Ave., Trenton
9 C' BUYOIIRQ
-9 Ter., West Orange
' Rd-, Trenton
FETTER, IEANNE FRANCIS
2 Conellen Rd., Hopewell
FOX, M. SCOTT
84 E. Van Ness Ave., Rutherford
175 S. Broad St., Trenton A
212 Sixth St., Lakewood
GAYDOS, IRVIN A.
2 Sallie St., Trenton
811 S. 13th St., Newark
R. F. D. No. 1, Bordentown
39 Union Ave., Passaic
505 Sth Ave., Asbury Park
38 Eleventh St., Lakewood
72 Kearney Ave., Trenton
36 Walnut St., Ridgewood
R. D. No. 1, Newfoundland
1238 Bryant St., Rahway
319 Stout Ave., Scotch Plains
HERAN, DONALD F.
877 Stuyvesant Ave., Trenton
S. Washington Ave., New Market
HERSHEY, ANNA IEAN
99 Mountainview Rd., Millburn
17 Brighton Ave., Pleasantville
HILL, ANNA E.
1305 Langford St., Asbury Park
127 Iackson St., Trenton
IACKSON, PHYLLIS E.
18 Eglantine Ave., Pennington
1038 Pennington Rd., Trenton
215 Paterson Ave., E. Rutherford
IOHNSON, LOIS M.
36 Coryell St., Lambertville
49 Forest Place, Rochelle Park
KAISER, LILLIAN E.
224 Perry St., Trenton
440 Dock St., Wildwood
142 65th St., West New York
KATZ, RUTH E.
218 River St., Hackensack
12 Union St., Trenton
19 Glen Ave., Phillipsburg
91 Oak St., Teaneck
KELVY, MARION E.
230 E. Third St., Florence
430 Ash St., Delanco
KEVIT, KATHRYN, E. R.
62 Maitland Ave., Hawthorne
KING, DOROTHY E.
200 Sanford St., East Orange
52 Coeyman Ave., Nutley
439 Elmwood Ave., Maplewood
LIESCH, IULIA D.
221 William St., Trenton
Lafayette Ave., Washington
LIPMAN, MARILYN G.
Lafayette Ave., Washington
Main St., Birch Bldg., Freehold
120 Arlington Ave., Iersey City
166 Bridge Ave., Bay Head
Talmage Rd., Mendham
LUFKIN, BETTY LOU
124 W. Clinton Ave., Tenafly
375 W. Bangs Ave., Neptune
130 Culbertson Ave., Trenton
148 Crosswicks St., Bordentown
McDANIELS, RUTH .
30 Curtis Place, Maplewood
Hewlette Ave., Patchoque, L. I.,
MERRILL, LOUISE ETHEL
11 Passaic Ave., Pompton Lakes
MESCHTER, IEANNE B.
46 K. St., Penn's Grove
MEWBORN, MARGARET E.
110 Prince St., Bordentown
MICHAEL, ANITA LOUISE
92 Beechwood Ave., Trenton
Riverside Drive, Millington,
22 W. 38th St., Bayonne
MILLER. MARYN A.
514 Prince St., Bordentown
72 Zingsem St., Hackensack
113 Market St., Trenton
Rd. No. 1, Pittstown
14 Yard Ave., Freehold
527 church st., Spring Lake Hts
50 Carson Ave., Metuchen
MOUNT, ALBERTA V.
R. F. D. No. 1, CranburY
51 Bamtord Ave., Hawthorne
MURPHY, LOIS L.
201 Chestnut St., Pleasantville
NORTON. IANE 1
44 Elmhurst Ave., Trenton
OWEN, WALTER F.
100 N. Second St., Millville
PARK, BARBARA H.
317 Sharp St., Hackettstown
103 Edinburg Rd., Mercerville
R. E. D. No. 3, Freehold
35 Fisher Place, Trenton
PLATT, WILLIAM A.
49 Klein Ave., Trenton
170 Valley Rd., Montclair
Mt. Airy Rd., Lambertville
850 Parkside Ave., Trenton
155 Grove St., Passaic
313 S. Cook Ave.. Trenton
RICHARDSON, WALTER E.
301 Broadway, W. Cape May
46 Conrad St., Trenton
915 Prince St., Teaneck
SAPER. WALTER 1..
523 S. Warren St., Trenton
Lakeview Ave.. Pine Hut
East Madison Ave., Cresskill
SHEETS, MARGARET E.
82 Brunswick Ave., Bloomsbury
25 Carmita Ave., Rutherford
326 Irwin St., Phillipsburg
SMITH, FLORENCE P.
55 Midland Ave., Glen Ridge
SMITH, FRED E.
356 Whittier Ave., Dunellen
SMITH, MARGARET R.
55 Bridge St., Lambertville
SMITH, RUTH V.
51 Martin St., Paterson
951 Quinton Ave., Trenton
588 Roosevelt Ave., Carteret
6 Sunnyside Ter., East Orange
1131 Hamilton Ave., Trenton
R. D. No. 2, Phillipsburg
1803 Summerfield Ave., Neptune
Stelton Rd., Stelton
STELLAS, IACK GEORGE
1508 Belfield Ave., Atlantic
STEPHENS, LEONA M.
Mount Olive, R. D. No. l,
834 York, Camden
113 Orchard St., Elizabeth
STOUT, WILLIAM A.
7 Lowellen St., Hopewell
TALMADGE, LOIS M. t
10 Alexander Ave., Madison
Grove St., Pt. Pleasant
TER MEER, LORENE 1...
Summit St., Norwood
315 Redding Ave., Trenton
Budd Luke Rd-, Hackettstown
132 First St., Keypori
407 Shreve Ave., Barrington
58 Laurel Place, Trenton
125 Hancock St., Trenton
VAN WART, LEE
120 Westover Ave., Caldwell
150 Walnut Ave., Bogota
1819 Pennington Rd., Trenton
Gilford Park, Toms River
324 N. Broad St., Trenton
26 Second Ave., Long Branch
WESP, GEORGE H.
1508 39th St., North Bergen
Alpine Rd., Closter
2458 Pennington Rd., Trenton
194 Clinton Ave., Newark
YATER, RUTH E.
316 Walnut Ave., Cranford
Harney's Corner, Trenton
20 General Greene Ave., Trenton
ZIEGLER, ANNE M.
17 Washington St., Riverside
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KAPPA DELTA PI
gorresponding Secretary ,,,.. I U
Tfggggigg Secretary ...,..,. . . .Maureen Montgomery
. . . .Miss Rachel Iarold
Sponsor ..... ..4,
The Gamma Zeta Chapter ol Kappa Delta Pi com-
Dleted an active year ot activities w
able not only to members but to other students on
This year Gamma Zeta ap
series ot programs centering on the relation ot the
individual to the problems met by him in his search
fOr personal satistactions from the arts and religion,
d f r
Gnd in his relationship to society. We arrange O
Speakers on these subjects a
U1UCh worth while.
In addition to these new activities
hich were valu-
Ch ter sponsored a
nd found them very
and our tradi-
tional ones which included our Christmas program,
our annual open day tor high school students, and
book awards to the sophomores with highest scho-
lastic attainment, we sent a large delegation to the
o en meeting ol the Executive Council in Atlantic
City on February 25. Dr. Leman Bryson was the
Gamma Zeta looks forward to an active year
The college choir made many appearances dur-
ing the year, both on and off campus. Besides sing-
ing at the Dean Wicks Vesper services, they sang
at the Thanksgiving assembly.
The first big concert was given at Christmasg the
other in the Spring.
Early in the Christmas season the choir sang Crt
the Ir. 3 high schoolp in February they gave C1 PTO'
gram for the National Music Education Conference
at Atlantic Cityp and in April they sang for LSIITGT1
services in Trenton.
Mrs. Pitts entertained the group at her home in
The choir represents both music and general stu-
dents and has for its officers:
President ----- ....... G eorge 569
. . . . .Donald Rodimer
Se-Cfelflf Y- . ....., ........ I ane HearseY
Treasurer ...... ..... M onte Somrnevigo
This club of women students is the
oldest musical organization on the
,u5, Besides siI19'
pvices, ihei' Sung
at Chrisirnflsi me
lhe Cl'lOlf sang
i song for W
J at her home ln'
. and general slug C
campus, and is always one ot the most
popular. lts membership includes be-
tween sixty and seventy girls who are
not majoring in music, who Wish to
develop their singing voices and Who
enjoy singing beautiful music.
Miss lngalls was the conductor this
past school year. Under her leader-
ship, the girls gave a Christmas concert
in Allen House on a Sunday evening.
ln this performance, the girls sang un-
President ...,......,........ Geraldine Meyer
Vice-President ........,,.,.... Violet Bormuth
Secretary ...,... ..... B etty Lockwood
Treasurer. .... ............... B arbara Card
Margaret Young, Iune Van lderstine
Publicity Chairman ..... Catherine Terraccino
PHILOMELA GLEE CLUB
Membership is open to any student who plays a band
instrument. By making available opportunities for stu-
dent ensemble and leadership this organization hopes to
become a needed and integral part ot college lite.
The Band played at all home football games and
traveled to Montclair for that contest. February brought
the annual assembly concert with soloists and small
ensembles. Alumni Day again saw the Band in action.
Student and Faculty Directors conducted the weekly
rehearsals, which were held in the Auditorium. Soloists
and small ensembles participated in various activities.
The members also became acquainted with representa-
tive selections ot Band literature.
President .......... ,............ ..... C linton C. Heyer
Vice-President ....., ..... ' ....... ...... W i lliam Berry
Secretary ........ ,.... E llen Robinson
Treasurer .......... ,..... A lan Langford
Faculty Director ..,. ....... S . F. Monroe
Student Director.. . .... Donald Rodimer
Librarian ......... .,,,,. I ohn Kra'uSS
:lays a band
ities lor stu-
tion hopes to
5 Gnd Sllldll
nd in action.
1 the weeltll
I, t Hgybf
i Alan lA1I19l0
The orchestra makes its contribution to the weekly as-
sembly period in the form ot an introductory selection which
serves to create a mood appropriate to the program which
follows. lt also accompanies the assembly singing.
This year the orchestra provided music tor the All-College
Play, Disraeli, which was given in March.
The activities ot Music Week were brought to a climax
with the annual orchestra concert. The program included
the tirst movement ot Grieg's "A Minor Piano Concerto"
played by Ellen Robinson, the fourth movement ot Dvorak's
symphony "From the New World," and the "Overture to
Russian and Ludmilla by Glinkaf'
President ......... ................ .......... W i lliam Ennis
Vice-President ...... ......,.... ..... V i rginia Purhmann
Secretgry ,,,,,,,, .... E ClWC1I'd Eichmann
Tre-Qgurer ,,,,,,., ....... A lex HCIddOI'l
Conductor ...,...... .....-.-. S - F- Monroe
Student Concluctor, .. ..., Christine Thompson
,, fa f, V
MUUEH D!-l EE
The purpose of the Modern Dance Group is to afford
for the college students who are interested and skilled
in the art of dancing an opportunity to gain a funda-
mental knowledge of Modern Dancing, to improve their
dancing technique and to experiment with creation of
In this its fourth year the membership of the Group
has increased, as has the interest in the art of Modern
Dancing. Twenty-eight girls were active this year.
Newly organized, the group operated in three divisions:
the program group, the auxiliary group, and the stage
and costume technician unit.
During the year talks on costuming and design, and
the use of instruments in the dance were presented
to the group. Many members attended performances
of well known dancers, as Doris Humphrey and
Charles Weidman, and led discussions of these with
As a culmination of the year's work, the Modern
Dance Group presented an evening program to the
college in the spring.
President ..... ............... ...... I e an Long
SeCfefGfY ---- .................... ....... D o ris Roesler
Treasurer ...... .lean Elm
Faculty Advisers . . f fM'iss'MdfiLsii MdiiiH,'M1ss'Dsdn Andrews
all the V1
as long C
ip is to otlord
ad and skilled
goin cr funda-
th creotion ot
ol the Group
qrt of Modern
re this Year'
md llle stdge
1 deSiQUf and
rl these Wim
The old adage, "Time Proves All," can be readily
applied to the Alumni Association which celebrated
its 52nd anniversary this year. The association
entered the second half-century of its existence with
all the vigorous activity of youth and the valuable
experience of age blended together to form an or-
ganization that will continue to uphold the tradi-
tions of the college. The Alumni Associatior has
proven its worth to the students and graduates of
Trenton State Teachers College many times since
its organization in l889 and will continue to do so
as long as it has the loyal support of its members.
Throughout its entire history, the Association has
kept abreast with the growth of the college and
today finds itself sharing With the college the re-
sults of years of fruitful labor. Our membership has
been steadily increasing and the members have
availed themselves of the many services and oppor-
tunities offered by the organization and the College.
With departmental representation, an Executive Sec-
retary and increased activity, the Alumni Associa-
tion looks forward to this second half-century with
high hopes and great plans. We cordially invite the
graduating class to take their place in our ranks
and lend their strength to the establishment of a
stronger and better Alumni Association.
Executive Secretary ..........,............ :. .Iona I. Packler
President .....,............................. Iohn E. Callery
Vice-Presidents ........... George Warner, C. Milton Iochem
Recording Secretary ................... Mrs. Albert T. Stretch
Treasurer ............. ............,. M rs. Betty H. Iohnson
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COUNTRY LIFE CLUB
The purpose of the Country Life Club is to pro-
mote the interests of rural education and country
life among the students of Trenton State Teachers
College. During the year l94U-41, the Club made
a study of American folklore and thus learned much
about isolated rural sections of the country.
"Stars Fell on Alabama" and l'Listen for a Lone-
some Drum" by Carl Carmer, one of the year's
assembly speakers, and "Down Iersey" formed the
basis for the Club study.
At an open meeting a program consisting of
colored slides showing campus views and of Mrs.
I-laskell's movie "The Road to Glory" was presented
to club members and guests.
The social activities included a Christmas party,
a song fest, and the annual banquet in May.
President ...................................... Beulah Knox
Vice-President ...... ........... ...... E d a Epifanio
Secretary ........ ........................... B etty Farley
Treasurer ........................,......... Margaret Young
Librarians ,................ Rose Kopnik, Charlotte Anderson
Advisers ........ Miss Eleonor Lindeman, Dr. Mary H. McLees
Selecting for its theme, "Humor and the Hurncr-
ists," the English Club planned this year to develop
in the student body interest in this field of literature.
The annual Friday assembly program, entitled
"Humor Through the Ages," was organized, di-
rected, and acted by the members. lt consisted of
scenes from Shakespeare's l'Much Ado About Noth-
ing," Dickens's "Pickwick Papers," and Leonard
Boss's "Education of Hyman Kaplan."
The club founded the English Club Magazine for
the purpose of compiling the work of its members,
keeping a record of the assembly programs, and
including the winning contributions of the Short
Story and Poetry Contest held during the year.
Guest speakers, including Vernetta E Decker,
Charles C. Hewitt, and Darrel I. Mase, were invited
to give readings before the group.
President ......... A ........................ Margaret Gavdos
Vice-President ...... .. ........... Doris Kase
SSCFGUITY --..--- .... M arie Collicchio
Treasurer ..... ......... A nn Kiss
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GOODE GEOGRAPHICAL INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB
This year under the new guidance of Dr. Botts
the Goode Geographical Society has had a very
active season. As Well as lectures on geography,
the programs of the organization have consisted of
activities and social gatherings.
One of the activities of the society which has
proved to be of lasting value was the making of a
land use map of the Pennington Road area which
has become a part of the equipment of the Geog-
One of the outstanding lectures in the club pro-
gram Was given by a member of our society on
geography methods and making maps on field trips.
Social events were Well illustrated by the social
gathering at Dr. Botts' home to welcome the seniors
who were returning from student teachings.
' orricizas u
President ......,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,, V ernon Skidmore
Vice-President .... .... ..... B e tty Rhinesmith
Secretary ....... ...... H ilda McEvoy
Treasurer .... ..... R uby Church
The Industrial Arts Club was formed for the pur-
pose of promoting interest and constructive partici-
pation in Works of art, craft and general industry.
Any student attending Trenton State Teachers Col-
lege who is interested in participating in this ac-
tivity may join this club. The meetings are held from
three to five each Wednesday, at which time each
member is free to Work on any craft she chooses.
Miss Burgard is always present to give any sugges-
tions to the girls.
Numerous handicraft articles are made, such as
basketry, Weaving, metal etching, Wood burning,
leather work, needle point, and painting.
The last activity of the club is usually an off-
campus banquet for all the members.
President ..........................,.. ........ P eggy Burke
Vice-President .... ........... ..... G e rtrude Glenn
Secretary ,..,.., ......... G race Reier
Treasurer ..... ........ K athryn Hardt
Adviser ..,.. .... M iss Madge Burgard
X , -4,
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gi no piped
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tc standing wor-
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ith other protes-
st year consisted
ani bomueli Gm
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it Education Clio
A , , , ,Verna Elite
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International Relations Club began the third year
on the campus with the election of Dr, Helen L. Shaw
as adviser. An election day rally drew the enthu-
siastic supporters of both parties. Donald Grant, a
representative of the International Educational
Alliance, helped to establish an understanding of
the point of view of present-day England. The Club
joined the Rider College Forum Club in a meeting
on "The Impact of Totalitarianism." Other meetings
dealt with "German Culture and the Assimilation
of France," "The Lend-Lease Bill," "Hemisphere
Defense," "South American Culture," and "Propa-
Two representatives attended the regional con-
ference of International Relations Clubs at George-
town University in December. Twelve new books
were added to the club library during the year.
I OFFICERS '
President .................................,..... Rosa I-Iagin
Vice-President ..., ...... ...... ...... G e o rge Abel
Secretary ....... ..... D orothy Hamlin
Treasurer .... ..... I ean-Rae Turner
Adviser ..... ..... D r. Helen Shaw
FOLK DANCE GROUP
Every Wednesday night, the youngest organiza-
tion on the campus met to discuss and illustrate the
folk customs and dances of the "old countries." The
Folk Dance Group was organized because of the
enthusiasm and interest of several students, led by
Rose Salimando. Italy, Romania, Ireland, Germany,
Sweden, Czechoslovakia and many other countries
were represented, some authentic, and some made
by the girls themselves.
In the spring season of this year, the Club made
its first public appearance in a program of folk
dances. Also included in its activities was a trip to
New York to observe folk dancers.
The Folk' Dance Group has been an overwhelm-
ing success its first year, and has insured its place
on the campus program.
General Chairman ........,......... .......,. G race Wilts
. . .Rose Salimando
. . . .Mary McGrath
Secretary ............ ............ . .
VARSITY "S" RADIO WORKSHOP P
The members of Varsity "S" Club adopted a
policy to sponsor worth-while recreational activities
for non-varsity men. Early fall found five softball
teams playing after dinner in an organized league.
The change back to Eastern Standard Time from
Daylight Saving put a stop to the league, making it
impossible to play, due to darkness. The entrance
of Daylight Saving Time in the spring again saw the
league go into action.
During the winter, bowling was introduced. Each
fraternity entered a team, thus forming an Inter-
Fraternity League. Both bowling and softball met
with great success, and it is the hope of the mem-
bers of Varsity "S" that they may be continued in
President ......... ........... .,.. ...... P a u l Glynn
Vice-President .... ............ ...... F r ank Allen
Secretary ....... ....... N ick Gusz
Treasurer .... ....... E d Marchand
The Radio Workshop was organized last year to
increase our knowledge of all phases of radio today,
together with an awareness of its place in the class-
room. Anyone who shows proficiency in one or
more of the fields may become a member.
This year's activities included two sponsored
Friday night programs in November and May, a
trip to New York City in Ianuary, where members
saw programs of the three major networks, and
banquet in May with a well-known person in radio
as guest speaker.
Chairman of Meetings ............... ..... L illyan Kahan
Secretary .........,..., . ......................... Carol Ziska
Treasurer ........... ............,,. B en LaCicero
Faculty Adviser ,.... Mr. Robert B. Macdougall
of field fr
Adviser. . . .... Dr. Carl Shuster
nf.-,. x, -
wmv N ,
The Trenton Psychology Club, organized in
Z.. iecr ts
he ' ..
'I ...- Cliba-
' i 1
'KG .-.Gl', G
v 1- M.-
- ' .,..,.
,- if' ' .
1918, was the originator of the New lersey State
Association of Psychology Clubs, which draws its
membership from the six New lersey State Teachers
Colleges. Each year the association selects a topic
for intensive study. The state-wide topic for l94O-4l
involved a survey and study of the facilities and
agencies in the community which may help the
teacher to cope with her problem children. The club
studied the agencies in the Trenton area by means
of field trips and conferences.
ln October an innovation, a "work co-op" ban-
quet, was held. Another new successful project was
a series of Saturday alumni luncheons. One of the
outstanding guest speakers at these luncheons was
George Campbell, who spoke on the psychological
effect of regaining one's sight after being blind
The highlight of the year was the association's
annual conference at Iersey City State Teachers Col-
By bus and car about 325 commuters from outly-
ing districts arrive at college each day. To provide
for the comfort and happiness of this group, the
Commuters' Council was set up. Bus conditions
have been improved.
For the commuters' comfort, two commuter rooms
have been provided. The Council has been instru-
mental in improving the appearance and comfort of
For the enjoyment of the entire college, the group
holds an Annual Amateur Night-an event long
looked forward to and long remembered.
The Commuters' Council attempts to make the
commuter feel that he belongs to the college and
that he plays an important part in college lite and
in the college program.
. . OFFICERS
lege on May 2' at Whlch mme the Club presented the Chairman ........ .............. ..... L u cile Bush
results of its survey made in the Trenton area. Vice-Chairrncm .... . . ..... lean Baldwin
OFFICERS Secretary ....... ......... A lethlelg Ekatzi
President ......... .,,.............. ......... R u th Kane Treasurer ..... ....... Q . . . . lic nee
Vice-President .... ..,....,.... ...,. B e tty Lockwood P-dViSer.. .... Miss ert a awre
Secretary ....... .... F lorence Thorner
Treasurer ............ ...... ..... .... S a m uel Smalls
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The Inter-Sorority Council, which is made up of
all the sorority presidents, is an organization formed
to plan, regulate, and superintend all sorority activi-
ties throughout the year. Because of the efforts of
this group, a fine feeling of spirit and cooperation
exists between the sororities which otherwise might
have been impossible.
At its annual tea in Allen House Drawing Room,
the Inter-Sorority Council and all sorority members
entertained the freshmen women. An attempt is
always made at this affair to acquaint the freshmen
with the Council and the different sororities, and to
foster a spirit of friendliness with the upperclassmen.
Next in the line of events was the lnter-Sorority
Christmas Ball, which was held, as in previous years,
in the college gymnasium. Committees for this tradi-
tional dance were comprised of members from every
sorority, and their eagerness and cooperation made
the affair a social highlight and a great success.
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After a thorough discussion in the Council, each
president carried back to her sorority a new plan for
the Rushing Season. The sororities agreed that the
plan Was a valuable one, and it was adopted Whole-
heartedly. The rushing season progressed smoothly
with a feeling of cooperation rather than competition
between the sororities, and the Work of the Council
was once more successful at the end of the year.
A oFr1cERs .
President ......, ............... .... M 1 ldred Scott
Vice-President . . . .................... Elizabeth Fesko
Secretary ...., .............. I ane Stephens
Treasurer... ............ Beatrice W. Greenberg
Adviser ................,.......,..... Miss Victoria Frederick
Margaret Haas Ruth Petersilge
Betty Polhemus Ruth Carty
Argo's first formal activity of the year was a tea given in honor of Miss
Alice L. Brewster, friend and former adviser to the sorority. Miss Brewster
spoke to us about her hobby, old glass. A
The Old Fashioned Square Dance, sponsored by Argo in November was
the first of its kind to be given on the campus. The gym was turned into a
huge barn full of dancers in colorful costumes engaged in swinging their
partners to hill billy music.
On Ianuary l7th and 18th, Argo's Week-end took the form of a Winter
Carnival. The annual banquet was held on Friday evening at Fisher's Tea
Room and the formal dance the following evening in Hillwood Gymnasium.
In keeping with the sorority's policy of presenting a program during the
Friday open period, Argo presented a combined lecture and piano recital in
February. Dr. and Mrs. Paul Nettl, refugees from Czechoslovakia were the
For the second consecutive year, Arguromuthos sponsored a contest to
stimulate a wider reading interest in modern literature among our students.
The prize, ten dollars to be spent in the purchasing of books, was awarded
on Class Day.
President ........... ..... ................ ...,... . ..... R u t h Carty
Vice-President .............. .,.......... ..... C h ristine Thompson
Recording Secretary .....,... .,,,, G eorgianna Phillips
Corresponding Secretary ..... i...... E mily Cubberley
Treasurer ,,.........,...... . . . . .Thelma Shuster
Historian ,.........,..,,.. .... E lizabeth Schletz
Custodian ..,....,..............,.............,.........,................... Mary Carlucci
Adviser .....,.................,...........................,......,.. Dr. Mary H. McLees
Seniors: Mildred Bauer, Ruth Carty, Emily Cubberley, Katherine Cuomo, Mabel 'Dani.
Dorothy DeCesare, IaNira Elliot, Rosa Hagin, Evelyn Houlroyd, Ruth Kane, Ann Kiss, Beulah
Knox, Georgianna Phillips, Evelyn Bicter, Thelma Shuster, Ieanette Stout, Christine Thomp-
son, Lorraine Wo'oley..
Iuniors: Mary Albe, Ruth Alden, Emily Bastin, Ruth Beatty, Mary Carlucci, Marguerite
Carnvale, Betty Carroll, Margaret Cavanaugh, Margaret Christie, Ieanne Clarke, Marie
Colicchio, Marion Cottrell, Doris Fancher, Betty Farley, Doris Glenn, Gertrude Glenn, lefim
Goodell, Bertha Hendrickson, Margaret Hughes, Gertrude Kaiser, Rose Kopnic, Constance
Mewborn, Harriet Miller, Dorothy Ott, Doris Robinson, Betty-Schletz, Anna Scripps, Arm
Stadnick, Mary Vrablick, Margy Woolley.
Sophomorest Katherine Armstrong, Roberta Brennan, Helen Clark Helen Dahl, Angelina
DeRosa, lean Lockwood, Margaret McDonough, Alice Parent, Anne Sadley, Mary I-OU
Starney, Louise Troxall.
n in honor ol Miss
ity. Miss Brewster
i in November was
was turned into rr
i in swinging their
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.ing ot Fishers TSG
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md piano recital Hi
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GAMMA s SIGMA
"By the Light of the Moon," the annual Harvest Dance was a social suc-
cess on October 25 at the Inn,
The sorority traveled to Philadelphia for the opening night oi Helen Hayes'
performance in "Twelfth Night" at the Forrest Theatre.
The joint Christmas Party with Theta Phi was repeated this year. An Hour
Dance with Philomathean Sorority was given on February 19, carrying out
further one of Gamma's purposes, "to promote friendship between sororities."
Hearts were happy at the "February Fantasy" banquet held at the Wash-
ington Crossing lnn on Saint Valentines Day, where we were proud to have
as Gamma's Sweetheart, Miss Vernetta Decker. The week-end was climaxed
by the "Sweetheart Ball" which turned out to be the biggest dance in the
history of Gamma Sigma Sorority. '
The appearance of the Ballet Russe at the War Memorial in Trenton
attracted many ot the Gamma Girls.
Rush season was ushered in with a tea in the Allen House Drawing Room.
Next was a Novelty Party, followed by the Southern Plantation Dinner.
The sorority also awarded its annual prize of twenty-tive dollars to a
Iunior tor excellence in English.
President ................ ............... ..... E l izabeth Fesko
Vice-President ............. ....... G ladys Frank
Recording Secretary ......... ..... G race Kennedy
Corresponding Secretary ........ ....... . . . ............. ..... K athleen Quinn
Treasurer .................................................................. Evelyn Bowker
Custodian ............................................................... Margaret Gaydos
Faculty Advisers ......... Mrs. Eleanor P. Sabary, Miss Mabel E. Bray, Miss Marion Martin
Seniors: Evelyn Bowker, Lucile Bush, Elizabeth Fesko, Margaret Gaydos, lane Hearsey,
Grace Kennedy, Virginia Lochner, Helene McGarrity, Maureen Montgomery, Alice Olsen,
lane Penrod, Ellen Robinson, Gloria Schuermann, Mary Rhodes,
Iuniors: Dena Alvino, Ruth Astbury, Iean Baldwin, Dorothy Bodine, Alice Cantwell,
Adele DuPuy, Carolyn Fisher, Gladys Frank, Rita Grush, Charlotte Guhr, Marguerite
Heritage, lean Long, Ruth McClellan, Mary Ellen McGrath, Doris Middleditch, Grayce
Perry, Doris Pope, Kathleen Quinn, Dorothy Rash, Margaret Schival, Ioan Singlexnan, Ruth
Steele, Nancy Stuart, Iane Van Iderstine, Yova Van Ness, Louise Young.
l n harlotte Britton Barbara Card Louise Carver Helen
Sophomores: Rebecca Ale , C , , .
Clark, Doris Doscher, Mildred Drentlau, Virginia Fuhrman, Dorothy Grove, Dorothy Harker,
Ianette Hart, Ruth Huebner, Dorothy Iohnson, Marion Iohnson,IFlorence Orchanron, Nancy
Rayner, Charlotte Reier, Marjorie Weiss, Dorothy Ziegler, Patrrcla Bathman.
ION IAN SIGMA SORORITY
Ionian Sigma Sorority officially opened its social season with an informal
party in the Princeton Room. This was followed by other informal gatherings
for returning practice teachers.
oh February 8th the sorority held a very successful tea-dance, after which
the members of the sorority had reserved tables at dinner in the inn.
The rush party season began with a formal tea, which was followed by a
cafe party and our annual breakfast.
Ionian Sigma Sorority's social calendar came to a close for the year
with our week-end, consisting of a formal banquet at Fishers on April 4th
and a formal dance held in the college gymnasium on April Sth.
On April 23rd Ionian Sigma held its annual 6:30-7:30 dance in the form
of a dance contest.
U orrrcizas U
President ............. .............. ..... M 1 ldred Scott
Vice-President .......... ........... .... B e tty Terhune
Recording Secretary ....... ..... I anet Davison
Corresponding Secretary . .. ....... Harriet Craig
Treasurer ................. .................... M arion Kreigner
Sergeant at Arms .... Q.. ...................... Florence Ahrens
Social Chairman .............................................................. Ruth Harris
Faculty Advisers ..................................... Miss L. MacDonald, Mrs. R. Hipple
Seniors: Shirley Anstedt, Verna Blake, Ethel Bray, Harriet Craig, Ianet Davison, Iean
Elm, Eda Epifanio, Irene Filice, Sylvia Finne, Carolyn Goodrich, Elaine Gross, Ruth Harris,
Marion Kriegner, Theresa La Manna, Page Lloyd, Mae McFadzean, Doris McKinney,
Frances Morris, Mildred Scott, Helen Tart, Gloria Valdisseri.
Iuniors: Anna Barrett, Verna Curzon, Adrienne Halburian, Marie Iaggers, Shirley Kel-
lock, Doris Schwartz, Betty Terhune, Rita Thorne.
Sophomores: Florence Ahrens, Frances Barrick, Myrtle Bemhardt, Iane Clayton, Helen
Cryan, lean Cuesick, Frances Dellairo, Florence Finkle,'Mary-Fuccello, Helen Hager, Iean
Hopkins, Marie Kinney, Leona Kravitz, Mildred M ser, Dorothy Nicodemus, lean Perlini,
Doris Reeves, Lorraine Shepherd, Sophia Soviczki, Sarah Steele, Marie Umstead, Assunta
Vaccaro, Ieanette Wagner.
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NU DELTA CHI M
Nu Delta Chi Sorority began the year's activities with a Doggie Roast held
on Sigma Tau Chi's Island. The weather was a bit cold, but this did not
daunt the girls. They first conducted a scavenger hunt and then came back
to a blazing tire and good food.
November 27 marked the night of the sorority's second annual Coiffure
Review. 'Fifteen college girls displayed their original coiffures to the other
co-eds. After much discussion, the judges awarded the three prizes, which
consisted of permanent waves from local beauty parlors. The Review was
enjoyed by all and the sorority hopes to continue the Review in years
Three upperclassmen were initiated into the sorority at the Christmas
Party held at Miss Weldin's home. After the initiation, the new members pro-
vided entertainment, and later refreshments were served.
The Sorority's Week-end loomed next as the climax oi a successful year.
This week-end was late in March. However, before this, Rush Parties were
held for freshmen.
With this behind us, we look forward to new years of as much happiness
and success as we have had in the past.
President. .- .............................,........... ...... R uth Petersilge
Vice-President ............ ........... ..., V i vian Sautterwait
Recording Secretary ........ -...- M lldfed .ROb?l'iS
Corresponding Secretary ..... .............. I QCD PICIKGTIPQ
Treasurer .................. . . . . .................................' . . .Mildred Frazier
Adviser ....... l ..............................,................,........... Winifred Weldin
Members ................................. Helen West, Bertha Lawrence, Lily May Dodgen
Seniors: Mildred Frazier, Mae Reid, Mildred Roberts, Frances Rypl, Stella Sinclair,
Vivian Soutterwait. ' . ,
Iuniors: Charlotte Anderson, Iennie Buss, Virginia Hagemann, Marie 'Hab1nger, Viola
Gruno, Elizabeth Morris, Ruth Petersilge, lean Pickering, Elizabeth Van SCIVST.
Sophomores: Virginia Day, Dorothy Ingalls, Betty Makin.
PHILOMATHEAN SIGMA SORORITY
Leading off the year with the annual fall fashion show, Philomathean Sigma Sorority
displayed everything from rainy-day boots to evening hair-dos for the penny wise. budget.
In the English manner, the Yule log was carried to the fire at Christmas time, with
appropriate ceremony and revelry. Guests assembled at the Inn, to celebrate the joy of
the season with Philo.
ln February, members entertained at a bridge party for all students in Allen House
On February 19, in cooperation with Gamma Sigma Sorority, Philo helped to stage
an hour dance in the gymnasium.
Early in March, annual week-end festivities began with the Alumnae tea and banquet.
Guests were members of Philomathean Sigma Beta, alumni chapter.
Dancers were transported to the blue isle of Hawaii at the formal dance in Hillwood
Gymnasium, March 8. The theme for the week-end was "Hawaiian Holiday."
Staging famous paintings, Philo presented "Living Pictures" in April, with the co-
operation of Phi Alpha Delta fraternity.
Early in the year, five framed pictures, fruit of a campus-wide drive, were presented to
the Student Life department.
Rush season was ushered in with all the fun and frivolity of party time.
The newly organized Alumni Scholarship Fund made itself manifest by the awarding
of the Philomathean Sigma Beta prize of S10 to the commuting senior woman whose extra-
class participation had been outstanding in scope and effectiveness.
President .........,. ...,.,,.,..,,,..,.................,.. .... B e tty Polhemus
Vice-President . ..,,..... ..,,......, ..,, A l ethea Skokos
Recording Secretary ...,., .....,. R uth Loveman
Corresponding Secretary ,,.. Patricia Whitehead
Treasurer ..............,, ..... ......,. E m ily George
Chaplain .......,.,.,.., ..,...................... H elen Greville
Sergeant at Arms .........,.,... , ....,...,,....,..............,....,..,..,.....,.....,....,.... Edith Hough
Faculty Adviser .....................,......... . ...........,........,... ,,.... , ..Miss Mary Louise Corning
Seniors: Doroth A ' ' '
y say, Ieanne Deegan, Dorothy Fardelmann, Emily George, Helen Greville, Gertrude
Groendyke, Iune Hall, Ruth Hauser, Louise Holzmann, Edith Hough Kay lost Nellie Kunze Helen
Lobdell, Ruth Loveman, Geraldine Meyer, Sally Mohr, Harriet Pierce, Betty Reichey, Doris Roesler,
Mar aret Van Doren Patrici '
Q . a Whitehead.
' Iuniors: Theodora Apostalacus, Helen Boyle, Edith Dill, Eileen Gollner, Iune Hofstead, Violet Konches.
Ruth Kort, BettY Polhemus, Betty Rhinesmith, Ioyce Robinson, Metta Seely, Ieanette Sektberg, Aletb6G
Skokos, Eleanor Smith, Kay Stanton, Helen Summers, Winiired Stiles, Grace Wilts.
Sophornores: janet Davies, Dorothy Disbrow, Iacqueline Feuerback, Evelyn Hansen, Ruth Herrmann.
Doris King, Madeline Klauser, Mary Mair, Mary Otto, lane Pearsall, lean Pearson, Margaret Bohland,
Marion Stagg, Willrna Stevenson, Catherine Terriacciano, Audrey Tilton.
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SIGMA PHI ALPHA SORORITY
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Sigma Phi Alpha opened a very full and enjoyable year with an informal Chow
Mein Dinner shortly after the return to school. An ice cream sale was held in early October.
This was followed by a 6:30-7:30 dance the night before I-Iallowe'en, using Hallowe'en as
Simga Phi Alpha's week-end, immediately on the return from the Christmas holidays,
was the height of the sorority's winter social calendar. The formal dinner-dance, held at
the Washington Crossing Inn, open only to sorority members and their friends, was an
Miss Doris Perry, faculty adviser of the sorority, entertained the. sorority at her home
in a pre-examination party.
This year at its Friday Assembly Program the sorority presented Rabbi Holtzberg,
noted Trenton Rabbi.
After a novel and festive rush season, the sorority took in many new members to fill
the places of the nine staunch and true seniors who were graduated.
lt has been our policy to foster fellowship and friendship among the sorority members,
and in the future we shall continue this policy through the medium of a tea dance,
theater parties and informal gatherings held at the dorms and homes of the members.
President ..,,.......,..,. ............... ..., B e atrice Greenberg
Vice-President ...., ' ..,..... ........... ....... R u t h Sagotsky
Recording Secretary ..,,,,..., ...,.. R hoda Lavine
gI,:0ffeSPOr1ding Secretary, ...... ,....,. , ., ............................... ,,...... ............ L ilyan KPahaS
reasurer ........ ........ . .' ..,........,...,....,..................................,......... irginia ree
FGCUIIY Adviser ,.... , ..,.......,...,..............,.,..,.,,,........... ..,... E ........ Miss Doris Perry
Seniors: Dorothy Berger, Freda Byer, 'Maxine Cohen, Phyllis Finkle, Virginia Freed, Rhoda Lavine,
Hose Myers, Rita Robinson, Beatrice: Greenberg. ,
luniors: Rosalie Glaser, Evelyn Goldmann, Marjorie Greenberg, Carolyn Guttmann, Lilyan Kahan,
Ndomi Komisar, Blanche Lieberman, Ruth Sagotsky, Florence Thorner. ' n ' 1
Sophomores: Rosalie Auster, Phyllis Chantz, Norma Handis, Ray Kirsch, Lillian Perlin, Evelyn
SUQOlSky, Beatrice Tankle.
SIGMA SIGMA SORORITY
Sigma Sigma Sorority, whose aim is to further wholesome
recreation in the group, has followed up a well-rounded program
of activities during the past months and has many plans for the
Beginning with a get-together picnic at Carnegie Lake, at
which time canoeing, swimming and a doggie roast were en-
joyed, the group continued to hold monthly afternoon socials in
the Princeton Boom, where knitting needles flew and recipes for
fudge were exchanged along with lively discussions of world
Next came the formal initiation of two upperclassmen and
the annual Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Ferguson, Sor-
Ianuary l and February l were hailed with enthusiasm since
they stood for a trip to New York in celebration of the sorority
week-end. A play, dinner together and the afternoon performance
of "Fantasia" made up the schedule for the day.
The Sorority income is supported by the sale of birthday and
seasonal cards and by ice cream and cake sales held in the
Dorms each quarter.
President ,................................... ........ M argaret Haas
Vice-President ...,...............,........, ..... E lizabeth Sarkady
Recording and Corresponding Secretary ..., ., . .Evelyn Blackwell
Treasurer ........,..........,,............ ......... D oris Gulliver
Publicity ,.....................i ......... ...... ......... I o s ephine Faras
Adviser ........................................ - ..... Miss Dorothy Ferguson
Iuniors: Evelyn Blackwell, Iosephine Faras, Doris Gulliver, Margaret
Haas, Elizabeth Sarkody, Helen Wasilewska.
Sophomores: lean Bacso, Lillian Bainbrige, Ethel Beke, Lillian Latt,
Sylvia Louria,'Violet Sarkady, Rose Solirnando.
THETA PHI SORORITY
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Theta Phi Sorority was originally a fraternity, but under the lead-
ership of Mr. Charles Hewitt and Professor Burt, it became a sorority
in 1910, and since that time has accomplished many worthwhile
Always ready to cooperate with the faculty in any project for
which assistance may be needed, Theta Phi again sponsored the
annual Thanksgiving Drive to provide for the less fortunate families
of Lanning School. The drive was very successful, enabling us to
help many needy families. The gifts were presented at the Thanks-
giving Assembly and added much to the Thanksgiving spirit.
The first social event of the current year was a picnic at Green
Grove, when sorority members renewed acquaintances, and upper
classmen were rushed.
Rush season, starting with a tea, was entered with great spirit
and was climaxed by a Cabaret Party on board the good ship
Our weekend consisted of a banquet and a dance held at the
Stacy-Trent Hotel. The alumnae chapter, a very active organization,
helped to make this an enjoyable event for all.
President ............. ................ . . . lane Stephens
Vice-President ........... ............ . . . Margaret Young
Recording Secretary ....... .... I ean Seidinglanz
Corresponding Secretary .... ...... B etty Homer
Treasurer .................. . . . Martha Sprague
Historian ......,...... . ....... Eleanor Barto
Sergeant-at-Arms .... ........ H ilda McEvoy
Faculty Adviser .... ..... L ois M. Shoemaker
Faculty Member ............................................. Rachel M. Iarrold
SENIORS: Eleanor Barto, Peggy Burke, Ruth Campbell, Ianet Carswell,
Ruby Church, Beatrice Di Brigida, Iewell Drumm, Marjorie Flem1ng,.Catherme
Gormley, Betty Horner, Lois Iones, Grace Schmidt, lean Scofield, jean
Seidinglanz, lean Shinn, Marybell Smith, Martha Sprague, Elizabeth Stanziale,
lane Stephens, Elizabeth Teel. '
IUNIORS: Violet Bormuth, Constance Busch, Ethel Everleth, C'la1re.Hammell,
Virginia Hewitt, Betty jackson, Hilda McEvoy, Dorothy Phillips, Virginia Raftery,
Elizabeth Schuler, Olga Skoropad, Evelyn Titman, Isabel Trautwein, Margaret
Trimble, Xenia Van Name, Margaret Young, n
SOPHOMORES: Theresa Buzby, Kay Cass, Ann Engholm, Dorothy Frazier,
Elizabeth Guest, Lois Hiller, Anna lO1'1SO1'1. Mcllfgclfet KGCITUSYI DOFOYIWY MC'
Guire, Elsie Tomkinson, Kathryn Hardt, Helen Weibe.
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Purpose-To promote a cooperative spirit and
good Will among the fraternities of the campus and
to decide upon controversial issues and make rules
regarding fraternity activities.
The lnter-Fraternity Council again sponsored and
directed the Inter-Fraternity Ball. Needless to say
the dance was a great success.
The most important function of the council is to
guide, direct and suggest the policies and activities
of the different fraternities and the successful year
enjoyed by the fraternities proves that the council
carried out its duties with great efficiency.
PHI ALPHA DELTA
Purpose: To conduct some phase of industrial research, raise
the standards of scholarship, and promote the welfare and fellow-
ship of the Industrial Arts Department and its members.
This year the fraternity sponsored both a social program'of
usual fraternal activities, including the informal at the Inn Wllh
a nautical theme, and its pledge dances, and educational pro-
gram which provided an assembly speaker and several speak-
ers at Industrial Arts Departmental meetings. A '
Phi Alpha Delta cooperated with Philomathean Sigma 11'1
putting on their "Living Pictures" program.
In the Spring the first concrete bench was finished by the
group and placed on the campus. We hope to arouse the interest
of other campus organizations so that they might help us extend
this project. We feel that this will add to the beauty of the
The annual dinner-dance was held at Greenacres CountrY
Club on May IO.
President ............ . . ............... ....... B enjamin Merrlll
Vice-President ............. ........... ..... I . Kenneth McKay
Secretary-Treasurer .......... ........ M alcolm ROSZGI
Corresponding Secretary .... ...... . ......... E dwin Cranmef
Chflplain ...................................... .... L eonarcl Grandinettl
Alumni Secretary .................,....................,. Stephen Furino
Seniors: Frank Bates, Leonard Grandinetti, Bernard Greenfield, Malcolm
Roszel, Randall Smith, Kenneth Weber
Iuniors: Curtis Allen, George Brehrne Edwin Cranmer Stephen Furino,
lOhn Glass, Walter Hayes, Carlyle Kilby,IEdward Mauthef Kenneth MCKCIY-
Chffo d M k '
r ee s, Thomas Mooney, Charles Tighe. .1
S0DhOU10fGS1 lohn Bartlett, Benjamin Cranmer, Christian Hansen, M10
Schumacher Herrn "
Faculty Advisers: F. O. Armstrong, I. I. Crawford.
THETA NU SIGMA
The purpose of Theta Nu Sigma fraternity is to promote among
its members an educational and social program that will be ot
benetit to them and to the college in general. The fraternity fulfilled
this purpose in many ways this past year.
The All-Skate Nights provided for a new and enjoyable activity
for the entire student body. A short program by a military band
trom Fort Dix proved to be entertaining and educational. The Theta
Nu Sigma Male Chorus continued its splendid work and is one of
the outstanding musical organizations on campus.
The fraternity's dance was held on November 2, at the Inn. The
Annual Dinner and Dance at Washingtons Crossing Inn on May
24 ended the fraternity's activities tor the year.
President ......,....,. ..,.........,... . I ........ Iack Elmer
Vice-President ............ ............. .... R i chard Wagner
Recording Secretary ....... ...... H arry Linthicum
Corresponding Secretary ,.... .... W illiam Schrarript
reasurer .................... ............. ..... E u gene Tay or
Hlstorian .............................................,,....... Frank Cantwell
'Seniors-Harold Bills, Philip Cardina, Ancil Davison, lack Elmer, William
Ennis, Clinton I-Ieyer, Harry Linthicum, Donald Rodimer, Reno Sansone, William
Schfampf, Vernon Skidmore, Russell Swanson, Robert Weller.
Iuniors-Frank Cantwell, Robert Eklund, Robert Foster, Alexander Haddon,
lQl'1I1 Krauss, Monte Sommevigo, Eugene Taylor, Arnold Tversky, Andrew Vasco,
Sophomores-Harry Arnowitz, Iohn Brasca, lack Callan, lack Claypool, Alan
I-Gngford, William Mills, Iohn Parker, Cornell Rockel.
PHI EPSILON KAPPA
E 'l Ka a sponsored a Pep Rally preceding our first
Phi psi on pp
football game. Speeches, demonstrations and football movies were
. . . . . d
in order at that time. For its part in the Friday open perio assem-
h f aternity presented a demonstration entitled "Goal I-Ii, the
blies,t e r
New Basketball Creation," given by two members, Prank Allen and
Robert lohnson. This program was repeated the following day at the
Tri-State Basketball Clinic.
Throughout the year, speakers were presented at the regular
meetings, including some of the national officers. Problems and sub-
jects pertaining to the field of Health and Physical Education were
The annual banquet and dance was held at Washington Cross-
ing Inn May third.
President: ........... .............. ,,,,,, S G ul Gllmqn
Vice-President ..... .......,.... , . , Walter Klockner
Secretary ,.....,. ............. .... H a rry Cooke
Treasurer .,.... ...................................... L ester Ricker
SENIORS: Hiram Bellis, Harry Cooke, Saul Gilman, Walter Klockner, Lester
Ricker, Norman Walsh.
IUNIORS: Donald Ackerman, Frank Allen, Paul Glynn, Nick Gusz, Robert
lohnson, Edward Marchand, Harry Wyckoff.
SOPHOMORES: Milton Kott, Sheldon Miller, R. Beverly Schultz.
FRESHMEN: lohn Peldinzer, William Moldock.
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SIGMA TAU CHI
Si ma Tau Chi's opening activity this year was the erform
rollickilng melodrama, FIREMANl SAVE MY CHILD! whichp was Flilcfriuggfhlg
enjoyed by a large representative part of the college. From this the group
went on to win the bitterly-contested championship of the Inter-fraternity
Bowling League and to engage in an enlarged program of sports and Sociql
G The regular activities of the Fraternity were again carried on, among them
the presentation of the annual Professor Quiz program, engaged in by repre-
sentatives of the twelve Greek letter organizations, and this year presided
over by George See. The Book Drive continued its work, through the Penny
Day collection, in bringing to the college the best current fictionp the total of
books added to the library since the inception of the Drive in the spring of
1938 was raised to one hundred eighty.
The banquet and dance was held at Washington's Crossing lnn on May
17, and the Fraternity sponsored three informal dances during the year. Along
academic lines, in addition to the work done by the Book Drive, the Fraternity
entertained as guest speakers Dr. Botts, who spoke on New Zealand, and
Mr, Mase, who spoke on the teacher's role in speech work.
The fraternity admitted two groups of pledges in the spring and fall
pledge periods. ,
Sigma Tau Chi during the spring engaged in a widespread sports program,
including soft ball and other field events. And besides the many social meet-
ings, picnics and outings were held in various neighboring localities and on
the fraternity island located opposite the lnn in Lake Sylva.
President ................ ,.......,,,.... ...,. A r thur Geilfuss
Vice-President ............. ........... .,... E r nest Hancock
Corresponding Secretary .... ....... H arry Tunis
Recording Secretary ....... ....... W illiam Stoner
Treasurer ............... , . ....... Howard Le Shaw
Sergeant-at-Arms .... ............ . . .Claudius Hammond
Historian ...................................... .... ............ G e orge Abel
George Abel, Robert Babbitt, William Berry, Harold Brown, Paul Cantoni-,
Charles Kudy, Les Deutsch, Howard Frazier, Leo Forrester, Irving Gaskill,
Arthur Geilfuss, Nicholas Grosso, Claudius Hammond, Ernest Hancock, Armas
Lensu, Howard LeShaw, Louis Molony, Samuel Monroe, Iohn Mueller, loseph
Notterman, Leo Perelman, Franklin Peterson, Rowland Reedhead, Lloyd Ricards,
Henry Ricklis, Lew Rissetto, Iohn Roche, Morris Schaefer, George Snee, .Bernard
Siegel, Mitchel Stamatakos, Harold Stevens, William Stoner, Harry iunis, Dean
Van Derpool, Rene Varrin, Richard Watson, Al Wells, Robert White, Herbert
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Football at State this year hit an all time low as
our light team was overpowered by its opponents
in every game. A green squad began strenuous
practice under the tutelage of Coaches Dean and
-Zavitkovsky, and although they knew they had
little chance of victory, they played for the love of
the sport, and the realization that there is more to
football than just the final score.
Before the opening game with Bergen College,
Steve Furino, veteran backfield performer, fractured
his finger and was unable to play. State, playing
before a loyal l-lillwood crowd, gave a good demon-
stration of line play only to have Bergen take to the
air and go on to a 32-O victory. Co-Captains Bicker
and Klockner with Bd Marchand showed up best
in the Lions' line.
The next week State invaded New Britain to do
battle with the undefeated Kaisermen. Bill Stout suf-
fered an ankle injury and the weakened Blue and
Gold team succumbed to a 45-U count. "Ace" Parker
and Iohn Brasca were outstanding in the contest.
Undaunted by this defeat State met Arnold the
next week and showing great team spirit outplayed
the New Bnglanders only to lose out on a lucky
pass. Arnold 6, State 0.
Panzer defeated State in the next contest, 12-O.
"Big Ed" Marchand's plunging made us a constant
threat throughout the game, but we were still un-
able to score.
Failure to take advantage of scoring opportuni-
ties cost us the game against Hofstra which was
played on a muddy home field. Brehme's line play
and Van Ness' running highlighted the tussle.
Playing their last collegiate game Bicker, Klock-
ner, Grandinetti and Greenfield led the Deanmen
against our highly touted rivals-Montclair. After
a great struggle in which Furino and Parker were
injured, Montclair won, 24-O.
With practically the entire squad back, pro-
spects look much brighter for next season.
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With a veteran team returning from last 'year
State again came through with a winning season
In the opening game with the alumni acting cap-
tain, Leo Perelman, along with centerman, Frank
Allen, led the Lions to victory. Their 24 points were
plenty to sink the hapless Alumni. State rolled over
the "Ole Grads" by 57-14.
After this warm-up our courtsters met Rutgers
University and lost a heartbreaking contest after
an uphill struggle all the way. Score-Rutgers 3l,
On December 13 the team left on their annual
northern trip. Another thrilling ball game ensued
in New Britain, Connecticut, which ended abruptly
in the last seconds when Captain Allen parted the
cords on a lay-up shot. Allen and Palumbo shared
scoring honors with the final score being 34-32 in
our favor. Less than 20 hours after this hard earned
The final weeks of the campaign saw the Blue
and Gold register 69 points against Princeton Sem-
inary as Allen rang the bell with 17 markers high
for the season. A 39-36 trimming was handed to
Montclair to make up for a previous defeat. How-
ever, State lost the final home games against Pat-
erson and Rider by scores of 38-31 and 29-26,
Palumbo scoring high in both contests with 8 and
16 points. With only Captain Bills lost to the next
year's squad an impressive season is forecasted.
victory our team was on the ribbed floor again this
time against Arnold College in New Haven.
After a poor start, the regulars found the range
and with clock-like precision bombed the Arnold
hopes with a crushing 51-34 defeat. Palumbo ripped
the cords for 15 points while Allen totaled ll in the
first successful road trip in many a year.
Then came victories over Paterson by 30-24, Iersey
City 41-25, and Newark Teachers 47-14, interspersed
by defeats by Rider and Montclair. East Strouds-
burg was handed a scare but managed to beat out
our Lions 49-43 in another thriller.
Playing four games in a week State beat Arnold
and Iersey City in return engagements, but lost to
Hoftsro 43-37 and 36-34.
fri ' If ff' A
QQ: -:uri War, 66,5
was hunded to
!-31 und 29-26.
lost to the next
A new coach-new material-and a new spirit
make prospects look fairly bright for a successful
baseball season this year.
Coach Ackerman is working hard to make this
team as powerful as the '40 outfit which lost only
two games. He will have three veteran pitchers
in Mickey Kott, Al Wells, and Gus Gavornik to toe
the rubber during the strenuous campaign which
has been scheduled. Freshman curve-baller, Bill
Breckwoldt is expected to bolster this trio consid-
Behind the bat, Carl Palumbo will handle the
slants of the various pitchers, and at the bat is ex-
will be in right field. Iohn Parker, veteran center-
fielder, will probably be cavorting there again, with
Frank Allen, fleet-footed, fly-chaser roaming in left
field. Iack Bartlett, Monte Somevigo, and Sheldon
Miller will be held in reserve.
April 22-Rider-home May 14-Upsala-away
April 25-Paterson-away May 17-Pratt-away
April 30-Kutztown-home May 21-Montclair-
May 3-Mi1lersville- YIOIHG'
home May 24-E. Stroudsburg
May 7-Wagner-home -GW'-'JY
May 10-Alumni-home May 28-Montclair-
Coach .......... ,..... .......... G e orge Ackerman
Manager .... ......... I ohn Brasca
if fb" 'lf
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pected to lead the Lion hitters. Catchers Corio and
Richards will see plenty of action in the bull-pen.
The infield presents many possibilities with Stout,
Shultz, and Watson, all candidates for the initial
sack, and the other infielders practicing at the
various other positions "around the horn." Bill Mol-
dock and Don Ackerman have seen action at second
base, while Steve Furino, veteran keystone man, has
switched to shortstop and is getting some competi-
tion from Cranch and Rockel. Meanwhile, at the hot
corner Schmeltz and Wyckoff are improving from
day to day.
In the outfield it looks as if "Lefty Leo" Forrester
QE HUM :,At Q ' 4.12
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rg there ogqin' with
ls? Wino in lei!
woo. or srerrrn
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' rr morrow
r 24NE. Stroudsburg
. . .. .George Ackerman
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Captain Nick Gusz, Moe Greenfield, Art Brown,
Hiram Bellis, Ed Marchand, Roy Van Ness, Ken
Weber, and Bob Donald carry Trenton's hopes for a
good track season on their broad shoulders. These
men are the hold-overs from last year's better than
Since the loss by graduation of Kuzianik, and the
transfer of De Caro to Rutgers, Trenton's hopes in
the dashes will be pinned on the flying feet of two
freshmen, Fred Smith and Dick Iohnson. Gusz will
double in the quarter and half-mile, while Brown
and Greenfield will be the other quarter-milers.
No one wants to knock down the hurdles and it
looks as if Nick Gusz will be made "hedge-hopper"
For the mile and two-mile, the veteran Bellis will
be in there "picking 'em up and laying 'em down"
with Lou Maloney also good for a number of points.
There is more strength in the field events, where
Marchand holds sway in the shot and discuss, with
freshman Bill Platt improving every practice. Van
Ness will be throwing the javelin further than ever,
and Donald is ready to hit the clouds in the pole
vault while Weber and Friedman will be the high-
May Z-Quaclrangular Physical Education Meet-home
May 9-East Stroudsburg-away
May 24-St Peters, Iersey City-away
Coach ........... .... ....,................ E a rl H. Dean
Manager. . .
. . . .Charles Tighe
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a number ol points.
held events, where
it and discuss, with
very practice, Van
1 further than ever,
clouds in the Pole
ri will be the high-
W Nick GW
. . alles 'flglte
The Lion tennis team presents a veteran group of
players all "raring to go" on their eleven game
schedule. Last year bad weather held down the
number ot contests the netsters were able to play
and as a result the tinal record showed three wins,
as against tour defeats.
This year Captain Leo Perelman promises better
than an even split and the rest ot the team will
strive to back up his statement. Ed Cranmer, Russ
Swanson, Bill Stoner, Henry Ricklis, and Sam Mon-
roe are the vets of the "forty-love" club, while Iaclc
Roche and Bernie Seigal aim to find a place on the
Coach Charles Rounds will probably have ditti-
culty in torming his line-up from this group of hard-
hitting, evenly matched tennis players.
The schedule as released by Manager Ricklis
shows contests with all the New Ierseyi Teachers
Colleges as well as some from Pennsylvania, along
with the annual Rider and Alumni rivalries.
April 25-Iersey City-home
With Captain Lennie Grandinetti, Norm Walsh,
Harry Cooke, and Harry Arnowitz back again on
the links, a winning season is predicted for the golf
team this year. Coach M. A. Travers will also have
Bob Iohnson, Al Haddon, and Ted Cymbaluk avail-
able to replace any of the veterans should they
begin to slip. These seven should easily avenge the
six losses which our team suffered from major op-
ponents last year.
Russ Swanson, manager of the team, has again
rounded up an extensive schedule against leading
universities in the east.
Three open dates remain, but it is expected that
these will be filled soon by Fordham, Temple and
Drexel. Seton Hall, who was beaten last year 5-l by
our golisters is again on the schedule, while West-
chester State Teachers and Hofstra College of Long
Island are new opponents.
May 2-Rutgers University-away
May 7-Delaware University-home
May 9-Westchester Teachers-home
May 17-St. Iohn's University-home
May 23-Seton Hall College-home
Captain ...................................... L. Grandinetti
Manager .... .... R uss Swanson
Coach ..... ..... M . A. Travers
:mm ...., t H If
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em' he Gem
il il is expected thai
Ufdllfllll, Temple and
eaten last year 5-l by
chedule, while Wesl-
lstm College ol long
The intramural athletic program was the most
varied of any activity in the school. Practically
every man in the college took part in some phase
of the program
The annual soccer tournament was Won by the
Dodgers, captained by Iohn Strucker, after some
terrific struggles With the Celtics and Rovers. This
league was so successful that the Men's Athletic
Association acting on a motion by Vice President
Allen voted to make soccer a minor sport next year
as Well as an intramural activity.
During the inclement weather, the courtsters went
into action, and for the second successive year the
tournament was won by a freshman aggregation.
Ted Cymbaluk, Irv Gaydos, Bill Stout and Mike
Stamatakos were the big guns of the winning Penn
Intramural director Don Ackerman then revived
handball, and instituted table-tennis as other intra-
mural competition. These activities were run on an
elimination basis until a winner was found in each
A softball league followed, to wind up the intra-
mural program for the year. Some of the games were
played in the gym when "Iupe Pluvius" kept the
men from competing on the diamond.
lf plans materialize volleyball may be added
next year to this already extensive program.
WoIvIEN's ATHLETIC COUNCIL ,S
The Wornen's Athletic Association, of which every
woman in the college is a member, aims to foster
and promote at all times keen participation, to ini-
tiate a love for sports and activityg to instill some de-
gree of skill and give enjoyment to every woman in
the college. In carrying out the aims, an extensive
and varied intramural program is ottered season-
ally. The Women's Athletic Board, composed of
women representing every curriculum in the college,
arranges and sponsors this program.
ln addition to the intra-mural set-up, the W. A..A..
sponsors archery meets, basketball tournaments, in-
tercollegiate play days, co-ed sports nights, and at
the end ot the season, an annual awards dinner,
when the various awards of the year are given out.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND MANAGERS
President .................................... lean Baldwin
Vice-President .................................... Ruth, Kort
Secretary ....... ........ L ucille Bush
Treasurer ..... .... K athleen Quinn
Business Education ................
Kindergarten Primary .... ......
Music .......... ....
Modern Dancing ......
Point System .......
. . . . . . . . .Marie Colicchio
. . . . . lane Hearsey
. . . Marion Iohnson
Secondary .................................... Ruth Hauser
Recreational Games .....
Social Dancing .....
Signal Reporter ....
....... Ruth Steele
. . . Ruth Herman
. . . Harriet Miller
. . . . Gladys Frank
. . . . . . Doris Roesler
. Ieanette Sektberg
. . . . . . Mildred Scott
. . . Ioyce Robinson
. .. Verna Blake
.. Charlotte Britton
Seal Reporter G File Cabinet Manager. .Gertrude Groendyke
such U hug cfremv
Wednesday a SFO'
Muglll fume A5101
come gud the wdllf
haf interest 01
lowdld Modem Dm
girls Who lumed ou
This QYOUP' unc
ond IGGY' Long' not
' oupS, 0
Varrous QT mee
yhen work Gi 0
Bowling, the YOU
was one ol the mos
Il you were to g
allemoon and hear
you would know tha
down the alleys.
Hooglond. leon Meri
lor the season.
YES ,,,, Marie Coliccliio
,,,, Evelyn Hansen
Chr' r'nel'nompS0H .
. . .'.'.'.'. -Mm
. . . . . Tmulwein
""' jiljgh Herman
-" "" feqnetle
Wallflowersl Well, how can there be any here at State with
Such Q huge turnout at Social Dancing classes held every
Wednesday afternoon. Mary-Ellen McGrath, manager, ably
assisted by Q group of lunior physlcal education students,
fgughf both beginners and more advanced pupils how to be-
come a future Astaire or Rogers. Both victrola and piano were
used, and the waltz, fox trot, 'tango and rhumba were taught.
At the close of the winter activities cz very successful informal
dance was conducted by the dance pupils.
That interest on the campus is turning more and more
toward Modern Dancing, was proved this year by the fifty
girls who turned out for the intramural group.
This group, under the direction of Sally Mohr, lean Elm
and lean Long, not only improved their own skills but worked
on composition fundamentals to create dances of their own.
Various groups, after perfecting these compositions, presented
their work at a meeting held with the Modern Dance Club.
Bowling, the youngest and newest of the intramural sports
was one of the most popular.
If you were to go by Slocum's Bowling Alleys on a Friday
afternoon and hear much laughter and an occasional shout,
you would know that the girls of S. T. C. were trying their luck
down the alleys.
Katherine Cass, the manager, was ably assisted by Kline
Hoagland, lean Merrill and Kline Hoagland were high scorers
for the season.
mjnfoenis SD QQ re If 1
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CQU pri Dfqy ,fheCkefrogfogdqncecifege, 1,
mls 1917 S Of Or he
e 17101. ts IIQVYMSTS reC1- qeffn
e of th e provaddedeatlonoiff
ef!! in ed en. fo UZ
Action, lite, and freedom are what make la-
crosse loved by so many girls. A demonstration
lacrosse game was played at the Hockey Playdqy,
with the hope of spreading the love ot this sport to
other parts oi the State.
This year we doubled, almost tripled the qt-
tendance of any previous year. Lacrosse is still con-
sidered a new sport on campus, but the enthusiasm
shown both in the autumn and in the spring proved
to the manager, Gladys Frank, and the captain, Ieqm
Long, that this vigorous, skillful game has taken its
rightful place at S. T. C.
Zing Went the strings ot their hearts When they
hit the gold. Yes, archery once more played a part
in the extra-curricular lite ot many students during
the past year. Under the management ot Ruth Steele,
Who was ably assisted by several captains, the
would-be Cupids really made a mark tor themselves
reen. The mass turn-out for this activity
made it necessary to have three divisions. Some ot
advanced archers, chosen by means ot try-
outs, participated in Tournaments and Playdays
throughout the year.
Quite a representation oi male students showed
on the g
an interest in this sport also.
is of their
Y once In heflrts Wim
management of Eflis dum
Wider fitting rl
S Hlork for
luntouf for tlemtiil
IG thi - . , 'h1Srq,,,,.,
rs, Chosen by mes Some ,I
fe of In OTE
Gny stud Um.
TENNIS IN TRAMURALS
The new organization of this sport this year has
made possible greater accomplishment by both
advanced and beginning groups. The general
group, composed of beginners and intermediates,
spent the greater part of the time in learning and
practicing skills, while the W. A. A. group, made
up of more experienced players, was engaged in a
round-robin tournament. Two doubles combinations
drawn from this group represented State at the
N. I. C. Playday and won both their matches. An
open elimination tournament was held in the Spring,
drawing a variety of well matched players.
Any Wednesday a splash could be heard
from the pool, and we knew swimming was in
great demand. Recreational swimming and Life Sav-
ing courses were in session during every season of
A growing interest in Senior Life Saving and the
Instructors' course has been shown this year. Dur-
ing recreational swimming the different strokes were
taught and the Red Cross tests were given.
The Iunior Physical Education class helped with
instruction, while Ioyce Robinson, manager, and
other instructors conducted the Life Saving courses.
"Keep your eye -on the ball" was the maxim of
the girls' baseball league this spring.
A spirit of friendly competition and fair play was
prominent in the groups' activities throughout the
Baseball is an ever popular sport and the at-
tendance records at practices ranked high among
the spring sports.
Once again hockey reigned as queen of our
fall sports. The weather did not seem to bother its
enthusiastic followers, in fact, rainy days found them
playing indoor hockey. Emily Bastin and Gladys
Frank came back from Hockey Camp all set to
teach the latest in hockey.
The girls had quite a struggle in the game with
the football squad, but they were finally beaten at
their own game.
The Alumnae Hockey Playday closed a very
successful season. The "old timers" tried their hard-
est to show the girls they still had it in them. Every-
one out for hockey served in some way or other.
A buffet supper was held afterwards in Norsworthy.
Emily Bastin, the manager, was in charge of this
"On guard" all you fencing fans! Here we hav
a re ort of the foil thrusters and their activities on
campus this past year. Due to the lack of equipment
d t articipate,
only fourteen fencers were allowe o p
so the first ones to sign for this activity were ac-
cepted. Practices were held on Monday afternoons,
nducted by lean Elm manager of the sport. It is
hoped that in the near future more equipment clan
' t is
be obtained so that more students may en1oy
The Hiking Club of State Teachers College is
an organized sport operating under the W. A. A.
and college extra-curricular activities.
During the year the membership increased to
such an extent that it necessitated the formation of
two separate hiking groups. 'These groups took hikes
' f ' t 'round the col-
to many different places o interes a
lege campus and surrounding countryside. After-
wards, the hikers would get together and compare
notes on any unusual or different places to hike.
The members all enjoyed the many hikes taken in
the beauty and color of the fall and spring.
Fall and spring weather smiled upon our S. T.
C. golfers this year. The few cold and rainy days
found the enthusiasts in the gym, swinging clubs
at cotton golf balls. Techniques of good golf were
taught by the Pennington Country Club golf pro,
Mr.. George Field, and by Ruth Herrmann, manager.
This year saw the largest number of future Byron
Nelson s and Pattie Bergs 'in the history of the sport.
New Clubs and mats were bought for the increased
number of participants.
Softball, one of the major s rin s orts, showed
definitely the athletic prowess GI'?d Ifeamwork Of
many of our college girls. Mildred Scott, manager,
enlivened interest in the ball games by forming an
intramural league. Early spring evenings found
many' of the teams out for a friendly sports hour
GPP1Y1I'1Q all their softball skills and techniques.
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CTaken from the March 22 Signal l
The "Signal" believes it speaks for the entire stu-
dent body and faculty when we say that this even-
ing's production of "Disraeli" will be an overwhelm-
ing artistic triumph, and deservedly so. It is evident
that Director Effie G. Kuhn has spared no effort to
assure the play's success. The forty members of the
cast have likewise done their best to prepare for
tonight's performance. ln addition, literally hundreds
of students have assisted in the necessary technical
phases of the play. We believe that everyone in any
way connected with the production had but one
idea in mind: namely, to see to it that "Disraeli" sur-
passed any previous all-college effort.
One of the most important reasons for such a proj-
ect as an all-college play is the cooperative spirit
which it produces. Some people may enj oy the lime-
light, while others, equally important, will remain in
the shadow. Few of us will ever learn who per-
formed the countless, nameless, unremembered
tasks, without which tonight's venture would be
well-nigh impossible. But of one thing all of us may
be fairly certain, and that is that every one who
worked on the play rendered service according to
his or her ability.
The artistic or financial success of "Disraeli" must
not be measured, by ordinary professional produc-
tion standards. State Teachers College produces ed-
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ucators, mainly. Therefore this play is but another
medium to enhance the training, development and
growth. of future teachers. With this view in mind,
we believe the play is a real success and that every
one associated with its production deserves the
warmest praise from the entire college.
THE CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY
The Duke of Glastonbury .
The .Duchess of Glastonbury
Clarissa, Lady Pevensey ,
Charles, Viscount Deeford
Adolphus, Viscount Cudworth
Lady Cudworth . . .
Lord Brooke of Brookehill .
Lady Brooke ,.,,
The Rt. Hon. Benjamin Disraeli
Lady Beaconsfield . . ,
Mrs. Noel Travers . .
Sir Michael Probert, Bart. .
Mr. Hugh Meyers . . .
Mr. Lumley Foljambe . .
. . . . . Clifford Meeks
. . . . . Dorothy Hamlin
. . June Belott
. John P. Mueller
. . . Jack Cogger
. . . . Doris E. King
. . . . Irving E. Gaskill
. . . Jeanne-Francis Fetter
, M.P. . . . Morris Schaefer
. . . , Mary Muir
. . . Dena Alvino
. Michael Corio
. Cornell A. Rockel
. . John F. Strucker
Mr. Tearle, Disraeli's Secretary . George Davison
BUT . Benedict Lo Cicero
. . . . . W. Ancil Davison
. . . . . Ira D. Aarons
. Barney Cohn
ler at Glastonbury Towers
Bascot, Disraeli's Butler .
Potter, Disraeli's Gardener .
Flooks, A Rural Postman ......
Diplomats, officers, and lords in Act IV: John Borini, James Crine,
Colin Dawkins, John Glass, John Feldenzer, Alexander Haddon, Stanley
Iixeginson, Harry Wyckoff, I-Iarold Stephens, Eugene Taylor, Robert
Ladies in Avt IV: Carol Geist, Rosa Hagin, Louise Holzmann,
Phyllis Jackson, Lillyan Kahan, Ruth Katz, Madeline Klauser, Ruth
Loveman, Ruth Sagotsky, Elizabeth Schletz, Marion Stagg, Mina Sut-
cliffe, Patricia Whitehead, Helen Weibe.
DIRECTOR OF THE PLAY: DR. KUI-IN
Assistant Director: Margaret M. Gaydos
Scenery by Junior 5, Junior 6a and 6b Secondary Classes and students
from the Industrial Arts Department.
Directors: Miss Burgard and Mr. Armstrong
Properties by the women of the Junior 5 and Junior Sb Secondary
Classes assisted by volunteers from other classes.
Directors: Miss Corning and Miss Burgard
Costumes rented from Brooks Costume Company of .New York.
Costume Committee: Women of the Junior 6b Class assisted by volun-
teers from other classes. '
Director: Miss Corning
Stage Committee: Men of the Junior 6a and 6b Classes and volunteers
from the Industrial Arts Department.
Chairman: George Brehme
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This year, for the first time since 1936, the State
Signal was awarded Medalist rating in the schools
of education division of the Columbia Scholastic
Press Association. This rating is the highest one con-
ferred by the organization, and only one other paper
Ont of a field of forty competitors throughout the
country received a similar rating.
On March 13, 14' and 15, seven members of the
editorial and business staffs and Professor C. B.
Bounds, editorial adviser, attended the annual con-
vention of the C. S. P. A. in New York City. At one of
the general meetings, Professor Bounds spoke on the
tgpic, "Preparing and Editing Copy for the Printer."
The primary aim of the editorial staff this year has
been to insert an air of informality into its issues
without sacrificing appearance, readability or the
general rules of good journalism. This was accom-
plished mainly through the elimination of column
rules, the use of more pictures and feature stories,
and the adoption of a headline schedule to aid in
planning the layout of each issue.
Editor-in-Chief ................... George Abel '41
Assistant Editor. . . . . .Frank Cantwell '42
Sports Editor .... ...... A rmas Lensu '42
Rewrite ........ ..... I eanette Stout '41
Features ..... .... I ean-Bae Turner '42
Technical .... ......... H arry Tunis '42
News ....... .... C atherine Stanton '42
Copy ........ ..... C arl Moldovan '43
Society .......... ..... N aomi Komisar '42
Photographer .... .... S amuel Monroe
Artist ........................... ,. Nancy 'Stuart '
Adviser ............................. C. B. Bounds
Reporters-Ann Kiss, Thelma Shuster, Marie Werner,
Ioseph Notterman, Ernest Gross, Nicholas
Grosso, Muriel Christie, Kay Kelly, Edwin
Horen, Louise Carver, Willard Friedman,
Charlotte Britton, Harrison Davis, Alice
Manager ...................... Marie Colicchio '
Assistant Manager ................ Lillian Perlin '
Associate Manager .... ..... B oberta Brennan '
Circulation ........,. ..... L loyd Bicards '
Advertising ........ .... H arriet Miller '
Adviser ....... ..... C . N. Shuster '
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Sept. Z5-Secondary meets secondary over the teacups.
Sept. 28-Mr. Rounds' Shakespeare classes invade Washington
to call on the bard.
Oct. l-Donald Grant, an Englishman and a scholar-
Oct. 4-Pep Rally-even though we don't have a bridge.
Oct. 5-Bergen vs. Us.
Oct. 8-Arthur Cone on Australia and New Zealand.
Did- you re-ally, Mr. Cone?
Oct. 9-Founders' Day.
Those departmental meetings were tops. Dr. Nash on
"Union NOW." Now?
-Old Chris is still a great guy!
--"A sock or a mitten
We're knittin' for Britain."
-Here's to a good sport-Iim Thorp.
Oct. 16-Registration for Selective Service.
It's drafty around here.
Philo's Phasions or Filo's Fashions-it was a good show
which ever Way you spell it.
--Political experts focus attention upon I. R. C.'s election
rally talso upon the cider and doughnutsl.
-Patricia Travers and her violin.
-The Presidents dine.
Oct. 25-School elections decide that Scott Fox and Wendell
Willkie should be presidents of the Class of '44 and the
United States trespectivelyl.
Oct. 30-Kappa Delta Pi dines and initiates. Dr. Botts tells us
"His Grandfather Was a Cannibal."
Nov. l-"Doc's special" orchids to the Radio Workshop program,
Nov. 2-Hofstra vs. Us-some nice passing, tool
Nov. 4-Senior secondaries are unit-ing.
Second and Third Quarters
Nov. 12--Arthur Train, Ir.
Ioan of Arc heard voices
tThey had been foreordainedl
But when We heard the story
The voices had been Trained.
Nov. 16--Trenton S. T. C. vs. Montclair-we lost 24-O. Football.
Our last game played on lVlontclair's field--although we
didn't Win it
A fighting team for S. T. C. was right there every
-Thanksgiving Services-Theta Phi offerings.
The great and gentle dean said, "Oh, be glad you're
In the land of the free-this American Thanksgiving."
I-lillwood's priscillas demurely wended
Their Way to the lnn and atmosphere lended,
As grateful for comfort and peace and plenty,
As the first Priscilla in 1620.
From Madame Bovary to Finnegan's Wake
We listened an hour for literature's sake.
Nov. 27-Nu Delta Chi's coiffure contest
Defy fashion's dictum if you dare
The smarter the girl, the shorter the hair
Ask Nu Delta Chi, if you doubt
The short bob's in, and the long bob's out.
DEC. l3Nphi1O,s Y
5 to th .
e Rudro Workshop mn
Moritclcrir-we lost 240, Fmhqt
d on Morrrcluirs field-'Jlthcuqh we
r S. T. C. wus right there every
es-Theta Phi otterirrqs.
le dean said, "0h.beQif1drvr'f2
free-this American l'i1UY1h5tilll39'l
F demuygly wended
Im and atmosphere tended'
ron and peace and plenli.
,ua in 1620.
. 's wake
my to Fmfleqan
if ra uwrdtmels sake'
Iohn Mason Brown, play critic.
Although the footlights were his goal
fHe'S veddy, veddy much like Noell
He flopped. l-le's now dispensing chatter.
Sophisticated "critic patter." We loved it!
Dec, 4-Sigma Tau Chi's "Fireman, Save My Child."
Sigma Tau Chi's histrionics
Are worth eleven potent tonics
From Tunis' diabolic snare
To Louis with the light blond hair.
Movies4"All This and Heaven, Too." Bette Davis.
No noise could Travers tolerate
One night about a quarter to eight,
While listening to Bette enunciate.
Such bad little boys and girls at State!
Dec. 6wMargaret Webster-Artists' Lecture Series.
Dec. l l-
From l-larnlet's dad to "out, damned spot"
Miss Webster's all is in her "aht."
impressive in the London manneh
She's queen of all Shakesperiana.
Basketball with Rutgers. Lost Sl-28.
Philo's Yule Log Party.
The revelers were a happy bunch
Perhaps it was the potent punch!
Tinsel and glitter and smell of pine
To fashion the mood of Christmastime.
NO adjective can amply say
We think the choir's fine
its SPGCiQ1ty is sending thrills
UP and down our spine.
Christmas Dinner. House parties,
Presents and singing and turkey and all the trirnmin's-
A Whipperdo of a preview of all the things to come
Am-ll TUUY We take this time to say we really got a kick
Out of the regular teller who played the good St. Nick,
Dec. 20-Ian. 2-Vacation.
Oh, where did they go tthey go so devilish fastl.
Those old vacation days I used to know tthey couldn't
-The Trapp Family-Artists' Lecture Series.
The lively Von Trapps
Handsome and gay
The Tyrolean Way.
The funniest stories we'd heard in ages
Stepped from Sears, Roebuck catalogue pages.
Theta Nu Sigma's Skating PCITTY-
Twisting, turning spotliqhls
Uncovered lots of fallltls
As couples glided
To the skater's Waltz.
Hot drinks and cookieS
Tasted just right
After Theta Nu's first
Flash! Signal editor interviews east basket in GYH1-
-Flash!! Signal editor interviews west basket in Gym-
We thought we'd see the Wood Butchers
Before we'd see an editor
Interview a basket
And before we had scarcely time to recover
He turned right around and interviewed another.
-A Recital in Black and White.
That clever artist fellow
Surely went to town
On the story of the soldier,
The dancer, and the clown.
A huge success, although the guests were in for a
As usual, the place was overrun with Lycia Martin's
Each time they tried to take a bite, with startling clarity
Some flash bulb would record the mouthful for posterity.
-Girls Dance at Fort Dix.
Thirty State damsels in their best array
Did their duty for the U. S. A.
And danced with the privates in all their glory.
"Lights Out"-was the theme of the Wrightstown story
lf you want to know the line that the Army's usin',
Ask Mrs. Blow's youngest daughter, Susan.
-Mr. George Selke.
Up in Minnesota, they should be plenty proud
Of President George Selke, of STC, Saint Cloud.
Roy Van Ness' Diving Bell Demonstration.
He Went down to the bottom of the pool and stayed
With nuthin' but a bucket to cover his haid.
Bravely Roy showed us the latest in "toppers,"
Thank you, but we think we'll take the forty-one
Grant Wood-Artists' Lecture Series.
Battling the wildest snow of the season,
Grant Wood came and we found him pleasin'.
We liked the story of the mammoth matches
And we like the stuff that his paint brush catches.
Mar. l-March came like a lamb to watch the youngsters prance
To lilting music at the Freshman dance.
14-Medalist for the Signal, and what more appropriate,
Worth those 2 A. M. Wednesday morning make-up
blues, what say?
Fragrant corsages and stiff black ties-
Truly a sight to dazzle the eyes.
The magnetic Steel proved so adept
lt's safe to say that nobody slept
While he had his impelling, straight forward say
fAnd Faye wasn't bad either, by the wayl.
-All-College Play, "Disraeli."
They cheered as the final curtain dropped,
"Why go to Broadway? This has it stopped!"
A most professional presentation,
Of Dizzy, the builder of a nation-
And tops in student cooperation.
mg Bell De nt:
the S mill .
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welt Wie the its
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omd him plezsm,
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at his Dmnt bmsh Em
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ll ite Freshman dm
e mid. and what more qw...
ix. M. Wednesdmf momkg gig
es ani suit black ties-
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he editors Wish to express their appreciation to:
Mr. C. R. Rounds
Editorial Adviser to the Seal
Mr. Lloyd H. Iacobs
Business Adviser to the Seal
Mr. G. Bruce Kamp
Representative ot Campus Publishing Co., Philadelphia
Miss Ann McCarthy
Representative of Zamsky Studio, Philadelphia
Mr. Hawley 'llwiss
Representative ot the National Cover Co.
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SIGNIFICANT FACT, too obvious
to require much elaboration, is the growth of the
f Campus Publishing Company. From seven to seventy
yearbooks in three years, to make us the largest exclusive year-
book publishers in the east.
One Way to explain it is to say that Campus in not an engraver, a
printer, or any other type of processor, but a service organization
vvell acquainted with the "ins and outs" of yearbooks, co-ordinating
all the phases of yearbook planning and processing. Not being a
processor, we can cover the field more completely. There is no
budget too small or too large in which we are not interested, nor any
reproductive process that we cannot supply-letterpress printing,
engraving, offset printing, or gravure.
Using these processes to the best advantage, we now make available
five different means to a good book. In letterpress printing,
MASTER-PRINT and "ENG-RAV-PRINT." In offset printing,
NMASTERTONEH and HVELVETONEH - and in gravure, "REGENTVURE."
All five, from start to finish, are handled alike, receiving the same
"Perceptiplan" servicing, specialized handling of your yearbook
from the "infant ideav to delivery of a fine finished edition.
All five are Campus books through and through.
These five - differing in price only as they
differ in desired effect and budget limita-
i tions -possess in full those superiorities in
I I' ' '
t appearance, economy, and general effect
that have, in three years, made Campus
the leading service organization that it is.
my 1 PUBLISHING coMPANY, mc.
' 1509 SPHUCE ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Xiuggi' ef" vf,,4fpJ.j,zf'-uf - N,
This is a Campus "Master-print" yearbook.
is a fiftyfflfty combination of ability and experience.
When it comes to photography, we're particular about qualityg
We fuss with true rendition, we dote on the subjects of lighting,
color harmony and rhythm of composition. Maybe that's why
we get along so well with particular editors and advisers.
An intelligent service endowed with a spirit of friendly cof
operation has been the important factor in bringing Zamsky
Studios to the position of LEADERSHIP in the school annual
Maybe that's why "The Seal" turned to us for their
photography in 1941. We hope you will turn to us soon and
we invite your inquiry.
Photographers to particular schools for over twenty years
1007 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
254 York Street, New Haven, Conn.
v l '
aww.:-J-.1 danish:-L 411- GLM -A 1 f:', -'SAI
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