The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 294

 

The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1926 volume:

®f)e Bial Poarb Editor-in-Chief Thomas E. Moore Business Manager Robert M. Schafer Photographic Editor Fred W. Graves Advertising Manager Joseph K. Close Associate Editor J. Van Dyke Quereau thxtniion or unttrmg service m our for Ijts cmsth Q efforts to promote a better uuberstauhtug betbieeu tl|e aeultg aub ourselbes, toe, tt|e dlass of 1926, beMcate tt|ts record of our act|ie6ettteuts to jasper 3)actib cj CL j iJu Jauu D SicxiJL Paqe Five Page Six the: dial Page Seven Page Eight Page Nine THE DIAL Page Eleven TTTTT III Ui Page Twelve I i Page Thirteen V-TH THL DIAL ■ Page Fourteen THE DIAL Page Fifteen age Sixteen FACULTY Head Master Boyd Edwards, B.A., D.D., S.T.D. Senior Masters Alfred G. Rolfe, M.A., Litt.D. George Q. Sheppard, A.B., M.A. Dean of Administration James I. Wendell, B.S. Dean George D. Robins, B.A., LL.B. Registrar George W. Hitner, A.B. H, Q Page Seventeen THE DIAL BOYD EDWARDS, A.B., D.D., S.T.D. Andover, ’96 Williams, ' 00 Union Theological Seminary, ’04 Assistant Pastor, Tompkins Avenue Congregational Church, Brooklyn, 1904- 1905; Associate Pastor, South Congre¬ gational Church, Brooklyn, 1905-1908, Pastor, 1908-1910: Hillside Presbyterian Church, Orange, N. J., 1910-1922; Trustee, Mt. Holyoke College, 1920; Williams, 1923; Headmaster of The Hill. 1922. ALFRED G. ROLFE, A.M., Litt.D. Am herst, ’82 Prepared at Chauncy Hall School Boston; Amherst College, D K. E. and Phi Beta Kappa; taught at Black Hall School, Cushing Academy, Williston Seminary and Graylock Institute; came to The Hill in 1890; member of the Extra-Curriculum Committee: instructor in Greek and History. Page Eighteen THE DIAL GEORGE Q. SHEPPARD, A.B., M.A. Lafayette, ’83 South Jersey Institute, Bridgeton, N. J.: Lafayette, ’83, Phi Beta Kappa; Association of Teachers of Mathematics: Taught at South Jersey Institute; Trach Academy, Easton, Pa.; Public Schools of Bridgeton, N. J.; The Hill, Execu¬ tive Committee; Scholarship Committee; Chairman of Efficiency Committee, and of Senior Form Masters; Came to The Hill in 1 883; Head of the Mathematics De¬ partment. JAMES 1. WENDELL, B.S. Wesleyan, ’13 Delta Tau Delta Fraternity: Mt. Her- mon School, 1909; Taught English at The Hill, September, 1913-October, 1917; Assistant to the Headmaster, Oc¬ tober, 191 7-April, 1921; Treasurer of The Hill School, April, 1921; Dean of Administration, 1925-; Coached Hockey and Swimming, 1914; Assistant Track Coach, 1914; Secretary-Treasurer of The Hill School A. A., 1915; Faculty Man¬ ager of Athletic Schedules, 1923; Mem¬ ber of the Efficiency Committee; Execu¬ tive Committee: Scholarships Committee. " ' mil W iiiij Page Nineteen MICHAEL F. SWEENEY Dr. Sargent’s and the Chautauqua Schools of Physical Training; Came to The Hill in 1896; Director of Physical Training; Executive Committee; Disci¬ pline Committee; Scholarships Commit¬ tee; Executive Committee of Athletic Association; Coach and Adviser in Foot¬ ball, Track and Baseball. JOHN D. WARNOCK, PH.D. Yale ’93 Phi Beta Kappa Society; Alpha Delta Phi; Graduate Fellowship in Metaphysics and Psychology at Yale, 1893-1896; Vice-Principal and Instructor in Ancient Languages at Cheshire Academy, 1896- 1899; Came to The Hill in 1 899; Mas¬ ter in English, Greek and Latin; Adviser of Q. E. D. Debating Society, 1900- 1907; Member of the Executive Commit¬ tee; Chairman of the Curriculum Com¬ mittee; Head of the Department of Latin. Page T iventy LUTHER W. TURNER Harvard, ' 96; Special With the Fore River Engine and Ship- Building Co., 1888-1891; with George F. Blake Pump and Engine Co., 1891- 1898; Worcester Academy, 1898-1902; Harvard Summer School, 1898-1899; Superintendent of Construction of Build¬ ings for Dr. Grenfel, St. Anthony, New¬ foundland; The Hill, 1902; General Charge of Construction of T. H. M. T. C.; Captain Q. M. Hill Battalion; Gen¬ eral Charge of Study; Head of Manual Training Department; Chairman of Dis¬ cipline Committee. GEORGE W. HITNER, A.B. Yale, ’02 Prepared at The Hill, Class of 1898; Cum Laude Society at The Hill; Phi Beta Kappa at Yale; Member of the Ex¬ ecutive Committee, Curriculum Commit¬ tee, Scholarships Committee, Health Committee, and Alumni Athletic Com¬ mittee; Returned to The Hill in January, 1903; Instructor in Mathematics and Registrar of the School. Page Twenty-one V-Oi LMJ GEORGE DOUGLAS ROBINS, A.B., LL.B. WESLEYAN, ’98 New York Law School, ’04 Alpha Delta Phi; American Historical Association: Taught at Riverview Acad¬ emy, 1899-1904; Came to The Hill in 1904; Member of the Executive, Disci¬ pline and Scholarships and Health Com¬ mittees: Head Coach of Baseball; Head of History Department: Director of the Wolfeboro Camp; Dean. MALLINSON RANDALL Studied music in England, France and Germany. Founder, American Guild of Organists; Organist and Choir Master at Rev. Stopford Brooke’s Church in Lon¬ don, 1884-1890: and at St. Andrew’s, New York, 1894-1904; Came to The Hill, 1904; Director of the Musical Clubs: Organist and Choir Master. ■V THE DIAL HOWARD BEMENT, Ph.B., M.A. University of Michigan, ’96 Prepared for College at the Lansing (Michigan) High School; Graduate Stu¬ dent, Leland Stanford, Jr., University and the University of California, 1904- 1905; Olivet College, M.A. (1906- Hon.) ; Zeta Psi; Member, National Council of Teachers of English; New England Association, Teachers of Eng¬ lish; Member of the Executive Commit¬ tee; Member Curriculum Committee; Chairman Religious Work Committee; Associate Editor, The Alumni Bulletin; Came to The Hill, 1905; Master in English, 1905-; Head of the Department of English, 191 2-. FREDERICK FRASER, A.B. Harvard, ’06 Member of the Extra Curriculum Com¬ mittee; Coach of Golf Team; Instructor in Mathematics; Came to The Hill, 1906. TrtTTFmr Page Twenty-three FRANCIS LOUIS LAVERTU, A.B. Bowdoin College, ’99 Taught in Trinity Hall, Washington, Pa., 1899-1900; Betts Academy, Stam¬ ford Conn., 1900-1906; The Hill, 1906-; Head of the Department of Modern Languages; Member of the Cur¬ riculum Committee, Executive Committee. JOHN A. LESTER, Ph.D. HAVEREORD, ’96; HARVARD, PH.D., ’00 A.B., Haverford, 1896; A.M., 1897; Ph.D., Harvard, 1900; Phi Beta Kappa; Taught at Penn Charter School, 1902- 1906; Came to The Hill in 1906; Member of the Extra Curriculum Com¬ mittee; Tennis and Soccer Coach; In¬ structor in English. THE DIAL Page Twenty-four ■VO HOWARD SMITH, A.M. Dickinson, ’94 Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa: Taught at Mercersburg Acad¬ emy, 1895-1901; At Lawrenceville, 1901-1906; At Mercersburg, 1906- 1907; Came to The Hill in 1907: Debating Adviser; Senior Form Master: Member of the Efficiency Committee: Instructor in Mathematics. CHRIS F. KOGEL YALE, ’05 Gymnasium Instructor in the Y. M. C. A. at Philadelphia and Reading and at Middletown, Conn., 1894-1900; Came to The Hill, 1903; in Charge of The Hill Summer Camp at Beach Haven, N. J., 1903-191 1: Gymnasium Instructor at Princeton, 1906-1908; returned to The Hill, 1908; Director of Gymnasium. Page Tiventy GEORGE A. BICKEL, A.B. Franklin and Marshall, ’05 Teacher in Science and German, Stevens High School, Lancaster, Pa., 1905- 1907; Substitute Instructor in German, Philadelphia Central High School, 1907- 1908; Assistant in German, University of Pennsylvania, 1 908-1909; Post Grad¬ uate Student at Pennsylvania, Columbia, and Marburg (Germany); Traveling Scholar in Germany, 1908; Came to The Hill, Christmas, 1909; Instructor in Modern Languages. ISAAC THOMAS, M.A. The Hill, ’05; Princeton, ’09 Prepared at The Hill: Princeton Uni¬ versity Phi Beta Kappa; Came to The Hill, 1910; Member of the Curriculum Committee; Editor of The Hill School Bulletin; Secretary of the Cum Laude Society; Instructor in Algebra. English. German, Latin: Ancient, English, and American History. Page Twenty-six THE DIAL V-TH L HENRY J. COLBATH, A.B. Bowdoin College. ’10 Delta Kappa Epsilon, Dexter High School (Maine) : Member of the Disci¬ pline Committee: Extra-Curriculum Committee: Track Coach: Came to The Hill in 1910: Head of Science Depart¬ ment. 1 ALICE W. EMERSON, B.A. Wellesley Prepared at Methuen, Mass., High School: Wellesley Shakespeare Society: Taught in Methuen, Mass., High School: Gilbert School, Winsted, Conn.: Literary work in Gilbert School: Came to The Hill in 1912: Librarian at The Hill. Page Twenty-seven DIAL CHARLES L. SWIFT, M.A. Dickinson, ’04; Yale, T2 Phi Delta Theta; Adelphian; Book and Bond; Began Newspaper Work on The New Bedford Evening Standard, 1904; Reporter and Editorial Writer for The Baltimore Herald and The Baltimore News, 1904-1907; Special Writer for The New York Sunday Tribune, 1908- 1912; Magazine Contributor; Master of English and Dean of Conway Hall, 1909- 1912; Special Work in English at Yale, 1912-1913; Foreign Press; Came to The Hill, 1914; Instructor in English; Y. M. C. A. Adviser; Adviser of THE DIAL; Member of the Extra-Curriculum Com¬ mittee; Member of Religious Committee. WALTER D. STAFFORD Pupil of Juan Buitrago, National Con¬ servatory, New York City, 1892-1896; In Europe, 1896-1905, studying with Julius Winckler, at Vienna, with Cesar Thomson at Brussels, and with Otikar Sevcik at Prague: Head of Violin Depart¬ ment at Illinois Woman’s College, 1906- 1911; Peoria Musical College, 1911- 1913; In San Francisco. 1913-1914; Came to The Hill in 1915; Violin In¬ structor. THE Page Twenty-eight THE DIAL T I CHARLES A. HARTER, S.B. Franklin and Marshall, T5 Came to The Hill in 1918; Instructor in Physics and Chemistry; Extra-Curricu¬ lum Committee; Adviser to the Radio Club and Photographic Club. PAUL ADRIAN SCHARFF, M.A. Princeton, ’85 Princeton, 1885-1886; St. John’s School, Manlius, N. Y., 1 887-1 888: Portland Latin School, Portland, Maine, 1888-1889; St. Paul’s School, Garden City, N. Y., 1889-1893; Adelphi Acad¬ emy, Philadelphia, Pa., 1893-1896; Cheltenham Military Academy, Ogontz. P a., 1896-1898; Western Reserve Uni¬ versity, Cleveland, Ohio, 1898-1 899; Columbia Institute, N. Y. C., 1899- 1907; Berkeley School, N. Y. C., 1907- 1916; Berkeley-Irving School, N. Y. C., 1916-1918: Came to The Hill ,1918; Tutor in Latin Department. HERBERT B. FINNEGAN, B.A. Wesleyan, ' 18 Psi Upsilon; Came to The Hill, Janu¬ ary, 1919; Instructor in French; Mem¬ ber of the Extra-Curriculum Committee; Senior Faculty; Director and Pianist of Dance Orchestra. II HAROLD G. CONLEY, Ph.B. University of Chicago, ' 14 Sigma Chi Fraternity; Washington Square Players’ School of the Theatre, New York; Instructor in Debating and English; Adviser of The Hill School Dramatic Club; Dramatic Club Coach; Came to The Hill, 1919. Page Thirty JASPER JACOB STAHL, A.B. Bowdoin, ’09 Member of Zeta Psi and Phi Beta Beta Kappa Fraternities: Prepared at Lincoln Academy; At University of Munich and Gottingen, 1909-1910; University of Berlin, 1910-1911; Har¬ vard, 1915-1916; American Philological Association; American Society for Ad¬ vancement of Scandinavian Learning; Taught at Reed College, 1911-1917; Came to The Hill in 1919; Member of the Discipline Committee; Debating Adviser: Sixth Form Adviser; Instructor in Modern Languages. STANLEY AYRAULT WARD, PH.B. Brown, ’17 Psi Upsilon; Rogers High S chool, Newport, R. 1.; Came to The Hill in 1919; Member of the Discipline Com¬ mittee: Sixth Form Adviser; Coach of Football; Physical Department. II I Page Thirty-one LEONARD A. RICE, A.B. Tufts, ’18 Alpha Chi Rho; Member of the Dis¬ cipline Committee: Debating Adviser; Came to The Hill, 1920; Fifth Form Adviser; Instructor in English; Associate Dramatic Coach. WILLIAM H. BELL, C.P.A. Maryland State, ' 21 Special Courses at Johns Hopkins and the University of Maryland; Business Manager anci Instructor, McDonogh School, McDonogh, Md., 1915-1920; Superintendent, EdgeclifF Crippled Chil¬ dren’s School, Englewood Cliffs, N. J., 1920-1 921; Came to The Hill, 1921; Business Agent; Business Manager, 1922; Member of the Faculty Efficiency Com¬ mittee. Hi mi M Page Thirty-two ffl THE DIAL — _-— GEORGE ALEXANDER DAWSON, A.B. CORNELL University, ’09 Taught at Culver Military Academy, Gilman Country School, Stuyvesant School, Milton Academy; Came to The Hill in 1921: Member of the Discipline Committee; Debating Adviser: Head of Middle School Dormitories; Instructor in Latin. EDWARD C. DURFEE Williams, ’96 Gargoyle Society: Taught in Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia: The Berke¬ ley School, New York; Member of the Discipline Committee; Came to The Hill in 1921; Instructor in English and His¬ tory. O 31 Page Thirty-three THE DIAL RONALD S. BEASLEY, B.A. SANDHURST AND CAMBRIDGE, ’ll Vice-President, Fitzwilliam Hall Histor¬ ical Society: Member of the University Debating Society; Came to The Hill, 1923: Assistant Soccer Coach; Member of the Religious Committee: Instructor in English History and English. GEORGE E. DENMAN, B.A. Williams, ’98 Gargoyle Society: Post Graduate Work at Columbia; Taught at Riverview Mili¬ tary Academy: Central University of Kentucky; Athletic Coach, Michigan Agricultural College, Centenary Col. Institute: Mackenzie School; Williston Academy; Came to The Hill in 1923; Assistant Coach of Football and Base¬ ball: Basketball Coach; Instructor in Latin. Page Thirty-four j SAMUEL TIMOTHY NICHOLSON, jR- A.B., M.D. University of North Carolina, ’06 Johns Hopkins University, ’10 Delta Kappa Epsilon; Member of the American Medical Association; Author of Medical Monographs on Diphtheria, Diabetes, Mellitus, Locomotor Ataxia, etc.; Student Assistant in Anatomy at Johns Hopkins Medical School; Came to The Hill, October, 1923; Associate Med¬ ical Director in Charge of Preventive Medicine. VEO F. SMALL, B.A., M.A. WESLEYAN, ’13 UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, ’23 Phi Nu Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Taught at Wilbraham Academy, 1913- 1914, 1918-1920; Portland (Maine) High School, 1918; Ursinus College, 1920-1923; Jusserand Traveling Fel¬ lowship, Study in France, 1 922; Certifi- cat d’Etudes Francaises; Modern Lan¬ guage Association of America; Came to The Hill in 1923; Instructor in French. fTTnr THE DIAL HERBERT M. KEMPTON, Ph.B. Yale, T9 Came to The Hill, September, 1922; Assistant Football Coach; Instructor in French; Went to Tome, September, 1924; Instructor in French; Coach of Football and Track; Returned to The Hill, September, 1925; Instructor in French and Assistant Coach of Football. HENRY E. ALLEN, B.A. Yale, ’24 Psi Upsilon Fraternity; Graduated from The Hill, ’20; Returned in Sep¬ tember, 1924; Adviser to The News; Member of the Religious Committee; Instructor in English. RICHARD FOSTER HOWARD, B.S. Harvard, ’24 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity: Came to The Hill, September, 1924; Instructor in Science, Geography, and Chemical and Physical Laboratories. PAUL G. CHANCELLOR, A.B. University of Penna., ’24 Prepared at Northeast High School, Philadelphia; University Dramatic Club; Philomathean Literary Society; Editor- in-Chief of Literary Quarterly: Vice- President of Phi Beta Kappa Club; Master at William Penn Charter School, Philadelphia, 1924-25. Page Thirty-seven •■V JAMES BARLOW CULLUM, JR., C.E. U.S.M.A., ’20: RENS. POLY. iNST., ’22 Theta Chi Fraternity: American So¬ ciety of Military Engineers: The Hill, ex-1919: 2nd Lieut, and 1st Lieut., Corps of Engineers, U. S. Army, July 2, 1920: Came to The Hill, October, 1925: Instructor in Mathematics. W. GAYER DOMINICK, B.A. Yale, ’25 Zeta Psi Fraternity: Prepared at Hotchkiss, 1921: Came to The Hill, September, 1925: Instructor in English. THE DIAL Page Thirty-eight GD M 1 . THE DIAL HOWARD V. EVANS Pennsylvania State Normal School and Pennsylvania State College; Came to The Hill in 1925; Physical Department. GEOFFREY H. HARRIS Christ Church, Oxford Came to The Hill, September, 1925 Instructor in Latin. Page Thirty-nine THE DIAL MALCOLM STRACHAN Rutgers, ’25 Zeta Psi; Came to The Hill, Septem¬ ber, 1925; Instructor in English. CHARLES W. UNDERHILL, Ph.B. Yale S. S. S., ’14 Civil Engineer in Eastern States and Chili, S. A., 1914-21: 1921-24; Taught at St. John’s Military Academy, Ossining, N. Y.; Stuyvesant School and New York University; Came to The Hill, September, 1925; Instructor in Mathe¬ matics. r HARRY J. WIELER, A.B., M.D. ALLEGHENY COLLEGE, ' 13 Columbia University Medical SCHOOL, ’23 Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Rho, Nu Sigma Nu, and Phi Beta Kappa Eraterni- ties; Secretary Intercollegiate Y. M. C. A., New York City, for two years; Resident Physician and Superintendent, Eloating Hospital, New York City, for six sum¬ mers: Presbyterian Hospital, New York City, for two years; Came to The Hill in the Fall of 1925 as a Member of the Medical Department. ELIOT L. WIGHT, B.A. Yale, ' 18 Member Beta Theta Pi Fraternity: 2nd Lieut., F. A., U. S. A., June-Dee., 1918; Advertising Manager, Hoggson Brothers, New York City, until April 1, 1924; Assistant Secretary-Manager of the Joint Coffee Trade Publicity Com¬ mittee, and National Coffee Roasters’ As¬ sociation, New York City, until June 15, 1925; Came to The Hill, September, 1925; Instructor in Mathematics: Ad¬ viser to the Rifle Club: Mission Band and Member Religious Committee. .I " 1 .!i: .:. Page Forty-one Page Focty-tivo The Sixth Form Page Forty-three THE DIAL dags Jlisitorj ' For many a petty being ’ere Hartley came, But Hartley was the pettiest of all, He came and with Van Buzz the lifer s aid. He built for us a castle on The Hill. A castle with an outward opening door O’er which was bold emblazoned “26,” So thus was founded in this town of dirt A good round table for the knights so bold. These two for one year rode alone together. And many goodly states and kingdoms seen. And Hartley got his meals along the road. Now some who read will know just what I mean. A year went by and Hartley bravely strived. To find some worthy knights to join his court. But none could find until he met a man Whose breadth was almost equal to his height. And who began to talk, and started thus, “Big boy! last vacation I had five—” And Hartley was amazed and for the day. He listened to the stranger’s wondrous tales Then when the darkness came upon the earth. They rode back to the castle, steady friends. And Hartley knighted Wolf a knight and so. Another year of table history ends. One day as Hartley rode his steed afield He spied a youth whose eye was clear and bright. And quickly called the young man to his side. Then said, “Young man if you will come with me, A member will I make you of my court.” So thus came Austen to the noble’s table. And with the noble lords has laboured since. As Wolf rode through the town alone one day, A-hunting for some noble deeds to do. He saw a gentleman take out his purse. And twenty-five rocks to a driver pay. And help a young fair lass into a car. And struck with awe the noble Wolf rode ’way. So Hartley when Wolf told this wondrous deed. Called Koontz and for the doing dubbed him knight. Now Koontz became a doer of great deeds. And once when riding over Chicken hill, He saw a cloud of smoke against the sky. Which grew so thick and heavy that he rode. And called the Pottstown fire department out. But as the men approached the dang’rous spot THE DIAL A darling little man stuck out his head. And said, “For heaven’s sake what’s all the row, You all run back to mama’s apron string. And let a man enjoy a little smoke!’’ King Hartley knew that any one so brave. That he would play with fire would make a knight, As fearless as the world would ever know, So Jellinghaus was added to the list. And straight away he taught the nobles all. The pleasure of a harmless little smoke. Another day as four knights rode along. They came upon a most peculiar sight Two men were bargaining about a ball. And one a better salesman seemed to be. And so well used his bargain talking that King Hartley made the purchase for himself. This level-headed business man, the knights Decided would be valuable to have. So Schafer and the ball were taken home. But ’ere the ball was gotten to the castle. It by some magic means became a man. Who said, “Please sir. I’ve come to join your court. Be pleased to know me as Sir Joseph Close.’’ One day the knights had ridden far and wide. Until they to a place unheard of came. The name of which was known as “Ladiesville” Where none but women were supposed to live. Now there they found a man these ladies loved. So much, that when the other men they left. They could not bear to leave behind at all. And so they kidnapped him away from home. The handsome man was taken by the knights. And afterwards was dubbed “Sir Jimmie Black.’’ Four other men they found were women-haters. And these they found alone and in the woods. And one of them was chopping down a tree. His name was made to be Sir Laurence Stuart. The other three were not so deep in hate. And even later fell for women three. But they were also added to the table. So Hiester, Hazard, Herbert, to the list. Were added, and with all the noble knights. They finished out the year of twenty-two. In this same year a youth named Leggett came. And as a scullion for a year he worked. Until he knocked his teeth out with a broom. And for this noble deed was made a knight. Perhaps it also would be well to add. That Halitosis drift ed in one night. The boys said we’ll give him a dirty job. And so he hath this chronicle to write. E] CD SiWIlilitlllWllK V-Th Please God! Another year is safely passed, Again we start our yearly work to do, But ' ere this time a new addition’s made. Whose name the longest is upon the list,—■ Sir William Binns Hands and Feet Charleston Soft Shoe, Which doesn’t fit the meter of the line. But if you had a name like that to write. I’d like to know just how you’d fit it in! A certain day Sir Black was ill at ease. And longed to see a " skin you love to touch,’’ But such a knight is never long in need. And providence provided Billy Drews. He came and with his guber feather beard, Or pearl-fuzzy whiskers, had the softest chin. One time Sir Close had ventured to the door. And found a man a-sitting on the steps. Whose eyes (the man’s I mean and not the steps) Were gazing at some distant light. Which no one else around could seem to see, " And who are you?’’ Sir Austen shouted out, " I do not know,’’ a drawling answer came. " Where are you bound?’’ Sir Hazard asked him then, " I do not know,’’ drooled forth the dim reply. " Where are you from?’’ Sir Stuart wished to know, " I do not know,’’ the answer came again. " The man’s resolved in purpose,’’ said the King, And Carson on the spot was made a knight. ’Twas midnight on a dark and stormy ’eve. The droning street cars rambled up the street. When all at once a screech cut through the night. And set the castle in an awful roar. The screech it seems was nothing but a laugh. But still it made the castle shake and quake. And as the knights rushed out they only found, A man who laughed with such a mighty roar. That Leggett nearly lost his new false teeth. Derisively the man, whose name was Duff, Was pointing at a funny little man. Who spluttered so, his face and hair were red. And who spoke boldly up and said, " He can’t!’’ ‘Can’t what,’’ Sir Hiester slowly asked at length, " Can’t whip the battling Swede two out of three!’’ The little red-faced man whose name was Graves, Was on the point of starting in to fight. When lo! a piercing whistle cut the air. And Potter with his boy scouts saved the night. And so it came that through this episode. The three who caused it for their noble deed. Were all dubbed knights and added to the court. The argument, howe’er, was hard to solve. It seemed there was a blonde of stature small. Page Forty-six THE DIAL Who was the best at Ping-Pong in the world, And Graves had claimed he couldn’t beat a Swede, Of whom no other knight had ever heard, The little man was noted for his dress. Which was immaculate as it could be. And so the knights rode off one day in quest. And brought back Sampsell who was made a knight. Now Sampsell was a bold and nervy knight. And one day after getting out of jail. He went a searching out into the world. To try to find the old man in the moon. The first adventure on his weary hunt. Was meeting with a cherub with a ball, A ball that seemed to be a magic stuff. For hard as you could throw it at the man, He’d catch it and would never make a miss. So Sampsell sent him back to us that night. And Nicker Smith was added to the clan. The next he met was one of manner firm. Who typified the perfect gentleman. He was a wise man who was widely read. So Mizener too was made “one of the boys.’’ The next he came upon a giant was. Whose stature was so great that little Dave, The giant’s head could only dimly see, ‘Who are you?’’ little Davey meekly asked “The old man of the moon,’’ boomed the reply. So here the quest was ended and the two. Sir Sampsell, and Sir Sargeant wandered home. McCormick was the leader of a band. Of soldiers in the far-off town of Rome, And Hubbard who commands the Latin tongue Was captured: they came to our castle fine. Then came Sir Palmer to our table round. And after this most wondrous Erie “bean,’’ Sir Paine was added to the list. Because he was a merlin at the keys. A Reading pretzel also came along, Whose name was Young and he was made a knight. And as to men of science, gadzooks yea. We had to have a few of them of course. So Allison and Heckscher entered in. Though some say Heckscher entered in by force. So thus was spent a year of noble deeds. And many new additions to the court Were made, and every single one of them. Were men you speak of as “the better sort.’’ O gala year, that is the year to come. In which new members added to the court. Do number greater that in years before. THE DIAL ; | It happened that Sir Hazard changed his mind. And was a woman-hater never more, One day as he was searching for the maid. To be his heroine and beauty fair. He happened neath an ancient cherry tree. Now here he calmly stopped for quiet repose. When lo! the ancient tree did shake and quake. And cherries dropped around on every side. Till Newbold was awakened by their fall. He found two little boys were hard at play. And that in jumping round about the tree. They shook the limbs and made the cherries fall. He spanked the little boys and took theni home. And there they grew to be two noble knights. Weed Moore and Webb, thus added to the list. Two little boys were fighting o’er a flask. Of milk one day when came Sir Moore along. Who took it from them, drank it, brought them home. And Keery and Hap Collins entered in. Now Collins came to be the village sot. And never sad or doleful seemed to be. But Keery was to bear a mighty mind. And study with a diligence and care. For just this fall he went away and hid, To study down at Master Sheppard’s house. And also Webb became a studious lad. And even now is in study secluded. Then came the great and wondrous noble Swede, With Ping-Pong paddle and a News in hand. He laughed a mighty laugh, and loudly said, “Well boys I guess I’ll join your little band!’’ This was the unknown Swede of whom we heard. From Graves when Sampsell came two years before. And so without a moment of delay. That Hanson man was added to the court. Sir Hanson started off immediately .For many noble knightly deeds to do. And straight away he had a vision queer. A man of stocky and well-rounded build. Was standing right before him in the air, And at his side there was a comely dame. Ah passing fair was she, ah passing fair! He wore a boxing glove on one hand. And in his other hand a football held. So all the knights set out upon a quest. To find the vision of the mighty Swede’s. At last Sir Moore did find the mighty man. And told him of the goodly knights so bold. So Cunningham was added to the table. And came to be a fine and fighting knight. Now Cunningham brought with him magic news. Of one who was of foot so very fleet, VTH " Fhat when an arrow in his way was flown, It could not catch him, for he was too fleet. They finally laid a trap for him of speed. By leaving open wide the castle gates, For when he saw them opened, in he came. Because he always hunted for a bore. Fie was a noble man, and made a knight. Old Nurmi Biggs was added to the group. One night when we were gathered round the fire. There came to the mead hall a knight in green. To say that he was stocky would be mild, For he the broadest was in all the world. “Ta-daa!” he hollered in a roaring voice, “And who will bear the meat-axe on his neck?” “I challenge any here to change me blows.” Sir Biggs spoke up with steady voice and said, “Let me hit first and I’ll cut off your head.” Now he who made the challenge bent his neck. And waited for the mighty blow to fall. Sir Biggs swung full and with a goodly aim. He brought the axe down squarely on his neck. Now sing a sad, now sing a mournful song. For in a thousand pieces flew the axe. The Green Knight turned to Biggs and said, “Come to the seventh green this coming spring. And I will have a wallop for your neck.” Sir Biggs set out to find the seventh green. In darkest night, so none would know he left. And was surprised to find a little man. Who t oo was out that night as usual. The little man told him the way to go. And for his aid Biggs had him made a knight. So Ulman made another for the court. Another little man who served him beer, And moaned because he hadn’t a mint julep. He sent back to the castle as a knight. And Johnston was a member of the court, Sir Biggs at last when he had wandered months. Came out before the Chapel of the Green, And there he met the good soul Pious Tom, So Moore, became the sturdiest of knights. He also found Sir Sambo Beeson Meed, A-gambling on the edges of the green. And with Sir Galahad (or Billy) Hutton, He sent him back, and both were dubbed good knights. As to the mighty wallop of the axe. The Green knight said to laugh it gaily off. And he came back with Biggs to join the court. So Mestres now is numbered in the crew. Now once Sir Andrews hunting for a deed. Came forth to meet three funny little men. Whose names were Beevan Pearson, Klauder, Mangan, And Beevan with his great prepondrous brain, Convinced Sir Andrews they should join the court, So Andrews brought them back into this place. Then came a man named Miner to our midst, And lately has he been of utmost use. For I indite this chronicle on his pad Of paper which he just now lent to me. Came also in this year the great McChesney, Who in basketball has made his fame. And Messimer the quiet little lad, (You see him only every week or two) And Scott the lady-killer wandered in. And quickly started in at writing screeds. Of Captain Pitty Boy, I needn’t speak. All knights have felt his presence on the hall. And Grubbs, whom everybody knows full well. And Fitchen with his fiddle, and that’s all. So Flartley and the nobles of the court: Had safely sailed across another year. Although they did have troubles up in East, Where smoke had issued forth, but never fear. It all came out all right at that, and so Again I’ll throw the buggy into gear. The year of twenty-five was hard and long, With very few additions to the court. But cider in the country had a kick, Which helped the gloom along a little bit. Sir Sargeant wandered out one sunny day To save some fair-haired beauty in distress. From snake or dragon, as the case may be. And almost murdered Scott who was the snake. But this was only part of that day’s work. He met a man whose cap was o’er his ears, And who was tuff as any that you’ve seen. With one black eye, but otherwise intact. “I guess you’se guys tink dat your joint is swell,” “Well you’se can do a muff dive fer the wall,” “I’ll come and look you’s over though,” he said. And when he got here liked the crowd so well. That he remained with us, and so it came, MacAlister was added to the gents. The little boy that always has the board And charcoal in his hands, came in as well, And now we all have portraits of ourselves. Since Plummer is a member of the clique. Another day the old court jester. Duff, Went out upon a long and noble quest, A-hunting for the loving cup, until THE DIAL He found it, we now have it in our midst, A mighty god of music, “Orpheus,” “That Kohlsaat boy,” who plays at basketball. There lived a hermit in a distant hill. Whose thoughts were even of another world. Whose nose was ever buried in a book. Unless his pen was busy writing verse. Or something else not quite as bad as this. But even he had heard the wondrous tales. Of Hartley’s goodly knight’s, and so it came. That “Hobe” the Stocking boy is counted in. A portly round old squire came tumbling in And shook the goodly castle up and down. Then when it settled down, he calmly said, “If any of you guys have got a grudge, “I would be glad to meet the same outside, “And settle it with him,” but this round man. Was such a cute and foolish little duke. That all decided that he should be a knight. And Rollinson was listed in the book. There came along a mighty man of brawn. Whose attitude was harmless and demure And who was always right and never wrong. And always did converse with subtle wit. An alchemist, who was admitted in. And so you’ve met Van Bibber (Lord) Quereau, O sing a glad, O sing a happy song! The greatest of them all was to due to come, A man who came from out the great Northwest, Whose stories were the best we ever heard. At times we almost thought (though we were wrong). That they were false, but surely they were good. Since then with stories we abolish care. All thanks to Effinger, the “thpitting” fool. Another goodly man has had his part. His name is Hill, and there you have the year. Alas this chronicler is growing old, ’Tis almost time for him to yield the pen. And never more to list the deeds so bold. Of good king Hartley and his mighty men. The year thus far has drifted by in peace With few additions to our noble men. But still we drew a wonder from the south. Who sings a pretty song to the guitar. ' This Texan is a bold and mighty knight. Sir Kendall helps the time along with song. We found another walking “On the road,” And Fleming’s name was annexed to list. In Elliott we found another still. And lastly came the mighty man of brain. Sir Chittenden, but time and space do press. THE DIAL Mamn MdlJmatt Iltglit Snrn July 24. 19DB ®u Augufit 4, 1925 9|Ul 1920 tt augt t mitliaut ronfuBtnn. rlrarlg. il|p Innpb 0tB frllam mrti Binrrrrlg, il|p artrd from honret miitinre purrly. trnatpb in C ob anb il paarn arrurrlg. Page Fifty-two THE DIAL ■WOl ifn;amtn OUtflTorb Plummrr Sorn Augnat 31, 19DB 0tri» ffflarrl| 23, 192fi i ill 132fi AuJ aa a birb rarb fimb rnbrarmrnt Irtra ®fl tPtttpt tta nna-flrbg’i) offagring to lb? akira, a t tripb parb art, rppron’b parb bull bplag, Allur’b to brtgbtPP warlba, aub Ub tbp mag. WILLIAM MCM. ALLISON " BILL " " ZONE " " And to! Bill Allison’s name led alt t he rest. " UNIONTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Third Form Year. Winner General Information Test, Fall Term, ’23: Camera Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Camera Club Cup. ' 25: Radio Club, ' 23. ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Q. E. D. 11, ' 25. ' 26. WILLIAMS WILLIAM N. ANDREWS " BILL " " ANDY " " DREWS " " Oh, he sits high in alt the people ' s hearts. " NEWPORT. KENTUCKY. Entered Third Form Year. Form Baseball Team, ' 23, ' 24: All-Form Team. ' 24; Winter Baseball Team, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Baseball Squad, ' 25. ' 26: Winter Football Squad, ' 25: Football Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Alumni Cup Committee. ' 24; Fifth Form Co-oper¬ ative Committee, ' 25; Vice-President, Winter Term, ' 25; Secretary and Treasurer. Fall Term and Spring Term. ' 25: Student Council, ' 25, ' 26; Basketball Squad, ' 25: Form Hockey Team, ' 26; Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee. ' 26: Vice- President, ' 26; Sixth Form Entertain¬ ment Committee. ' 26; Pipe Club Com¬ mittee, ' 26; Pipe Club Conference Committee, ' 25: Sixth Form Athletic Committee, ' 26: Sixth Form Dance Committee: Gun Club, ' 26; Reception Committee. ' 26: Convicts Club; Wranglers II. ' 25, ' 26. I DARTMOUTH Page Fifty-four THE DIAL BIGGS GEORGE NURMI GEORGE AUSTEN • ' GEORGE " " BABY BOY” " He that rules without the rod is well on the way to success. " UNIVERSITY, Virginia Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball Team. ' 22, ' 23, 24; All-form Team. ' 24; Winter Baseball Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Baseball Squad. ' 25. ' 26: Team, ' 25, ' 26; Form Hockey Team. ' 22, ' 26; Mission Band. ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Vice-President, ' 24; Teiinis Squad, ' 24. ' 25; Fifth Form Committee, ' 25; Sixth Form Self-Gov¬ ernment Committee, ' 26; Student Council, ' 26; Reception Committee, ' 26; Cheer Leader, ' 26; Soccer Squad, ' 26; Team, 26; Y. M. C. A. Relief Committee, ' 26; Q. E. D. I., 25, 26: Vice-President, ' 26. PRINCETON " BIGGSY” " Is not true leisure won with true toil? " SOUTHPORT, CONNECTICUT Entered Fourth Form Year. Track Squad. ' 24. ' 25, 26; Team, 24, ' 25, ' 26: Captain. ' 26; Relay Team, ' 25; Winter Track Squad, ' 24. 25. ' 26; Football Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Team. ' 26; Winter Football Squad, 24, ' 25; Assistant Secretary and Treasurer (pro tern) Athletic Associa¬ tion Executive Committee. 26: Sixth Form Athletic Committee; Sixth Form Basketball Manager; Sixth Form Enter¬ tainment Committee: Glee Club, 26; Chapel Choir, ' 26: Reception Commit¬ tee, ' 26; Wranglers II, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Treasurer, ' 26. YALE—SHEFFIELD Page Fifty-five in man WILLIAM H. BINNS, II " BILL " " BINNSY " " SVAN " " HANDS AND FEET " " When once looked at work it seemed enticing " UNIONTOWN, PENNA. Entered Third Form Year. Form Basketball Team, ' 22, ' 24: Form Baseball Team, ' 22: All Form Baseball Team, ' 22; ’Championship Form Baseball Team, ' 22; Fall Track Squad, ' 23: Basketball Squad, ' 23; Winter Baseball Squad, ' 23, ' 25, ' 26; Baseball Squad, Second Team, ' 23: Baseball Team, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Foot¬ ball Team, ' 25: Basketball Team, ' 25: Glee Club, ' 26; Chapel Choir, ' 26: Sixth Form Athletic Committee, ' 26: Executive Committee Athletic Associa¬ tion, ' 26; Wireless Club, ' 24: ' 25, ' 26: Secretary and Treasurer, ' 2 5, ' 26: Gun Club, ' 26: Treasurer, ' 26: Pipe Club Committee, ' 26: Fall Term Dance Committee, ' 26: Reception Com- mitce, ' 26; Q. E. D. II, ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON JAMES L. BLACK, jR. " JACQUES " ‘An abridgment of all that is pleasant PIQUA, OHIO Entered Second Form Year. Winter Baseball Squad, ' 25. ' 26: Baseball Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Form Base¬ ball Team, ' 22, ' 23. ' 24, ' 25; Form Basketball Team, ' 24. ' 25; Form Hockey Team. ' 24, ' 26; Gym Leader. 24, 25, ' 26: Cheerleader, ' 25, ' 26; Head Cheerleader. ' 26: Glee Club. ' 25 ' 26; Secretary, ' 26; Chapel Choir. ' 25 ' , ' 26; Fall Term Dance Committee, ' 26; Acting Chairman; Sixth Form Enter¬ tainment Committee: Wranglers I, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; Vice-President, ' 26. YALE—SHEFFIELD THE DIAL Page Fifty-six PHILIP CARSON " PHIL” " KIT " " Flash” " I dreamt I dwelt in marble halls. With vassals and serfs at my side. " HOUSTON, TEXAS Entered Third Form Year. Form Baseball, ' 23, ' 24; Winter Baseball Squad, ' 25: Runner-up in Class C Tennis Tournament, ' 23; Form Basketball, ' 24; Basketball Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Team, ' 26; Sixth Form Entertaiment Committee; English Club Secretary, ' 26; Intercamp De¬ bate, Fall Term, ' 26; Assistant Track Manager, ' 25; Track Manager, ' 26; Snooze Board. ' 26; Q. E. D. II, ' 25, ' 26; Vice-President, ' 26. PRINCETON WILLIAM S. CHITTENDEN " BILL” " CHIT” " Those who paint him truest, praise him most. " BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK Entered Sixth Form Year. Head of School, Fall Term. ' 26; Tennis Team. ' 26; Soccer Squad, ' 26: Basketball Squad, ' 26; Inter-camp Debate. Fall " rerm. ' 26; Wranglers I, ' 26. YALE Page Fifty-seven Entered Second Form Year. Leader of Form Fall Term, ' ll: Winner Fourth Form Inter-camp De¬ bate, ' 24; Assistant Football Manager, ' 25; Football Manager, ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 25, ' 26; Assistant Treasurer, ' 25; Treasurer ' 26; Snooze Board, ' 26; Dial Board, ' 25, ' 26; Advertising Manager, ' 26; Reception Committee, ' 26; Wranglers I, ' 25, tary. ' 26. WILLIAMS ' 26; Secrc- Entercd Fourth Form Year. News Board, ' 25, ' 26; Assistant Business Manager, ' 26; Mandolin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; English Club, ' 26; Snooze Board, ' 26; Winter Term Dance Committee, ' 26; Radio Club, 24, ' 25; Gun Club, ' 26; Gym Leader, ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 26; Con¬ vict ' s Club, ' 26; Wranglers I, 25, ' 26, PRINCETON THE DIAL ' — ' TV ' tu H ii Page Fifty-eight r » I r i BRIGGS SWIFT CUNNINGHAM " GUNNY” " PUG” " It isn ' t winning that wakes the man. But it ' s playing the game on the only plan As hard and straight as a mortal can. " CINCINNATI, OHIO Entered Fourth Form Year. Football Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Team, ' 25, ' 26: Captain, ' 26: Winter Football Squad, ' 24, ' 25: Track Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Winter Track Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Form Hockey Team, ' 24: Mandolin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: President, ' 26: Glee Club, ' 26: Reception Committee, ' 26: Secretary, Y. M. C. A., Spring Term, ' 25; President, Y. M. C. A., ' 26: Chair¬ man, Y, M. C. A. Membership Com¬ mittee: President of Athletic Asso¬ ciation Executive Committee, ' 26; Fifth Form Self-Government Commit¬ tee; President of Form, Spring, ' 25; Sixth Form Self-Government Commit¬ tee; Secretary of Sixth Form, ' 26: Student Council, ' 25, ' 26: Gun Club, ' 26: Vice-President, ' 26; Q. E, D. I, ' 25, ' 26, YALE RICHARD M. DUFF ■POSS” " DICK” " There is so much of wit and mirth about him That it would seem toe could not live without him. " NEBRASKA CITY, NEBRASKA Entered Third Form Year. Chairman of Sixth Form Entertain¬ ment Committee, ' 26; Runner-up in Spring Term Tennis Tournament, ' 24; Playing Manager on Soccer Team, ' 26: School Band, ' 25: Drum Major, ' 26: Form Basketball Team, ' 25, ' 26: All Form Team, ' 25, ' 26: Captain, ' 25: Championship Team, ' 26: Wranglers I, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. YALE tiii iriiiur liiil il! 1 ,. TliL DIAL Page Fifty-nine m JOHN R. EFFINGER, jR. " JOHNNY” " BURKE " " SUGAR " " A big heart is like an uncut diamond. It sparkles from a distance. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Entered Winter Term, Fifth Form Year. Basketball Squad, ”25; Tennis Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Soccer Squad, ' 26: Team. ' 26: Form Basketball. ' 26: AH Form Team, ' 26: Winter Term Inter-camp Debate, ' 26: Form Hockey, ' 26: The Snooze Board, ' 26: Pipe Club Committeeman, ' 26: Q. E. D. I. ' 25. ' 26. Michigan WILLIAM COULTER ELLIOTT " PANSY " " BILL " " DUCKY " " The noblest mind the most content¬ ment has. " OVERBROOK, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Sixth Form Year. Radio Club. ' 26: Camera Club, ' 26; Gun Club, ' 26: Form Hockey Team, ' 26: Wranglers II, ' 26. PRINCETON THE o. Page Sixty GEORGE WILLIAMS FITCHEN • ' FITCH” " HELLIBOBY” " JUG” " He that hath knowledge spareth his words. " ALBANY, NEW YORK Entered Fourth Form Year, Glee Club. ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; President, ' 26: Mandolin Club, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26; Orchestra, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Chapel Choir, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26: President, ' 26; Tennis Squad (Fall). ' 24: Dramatic Club, ' 25. 26; Cast. 26: Winter Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Track Squad. ' 25, ' 26: Wranglers I. ' 24. ' 25, ' 26. WILLIAMS E. McCLUNG FLEMING " MAC " A good name is more to be desired than great riches. " Englewood, new Jersey Entered Sixth Form Year. Tennis Squad, ' 26; Mandolin Club, ' 26; Camera Club, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 26: Chapel Choir, ' 26: Hill-Lawrence- ville Debate, ' 26: Second place Extem¬ poraneous Speaking Contest; First place Prize Speaking Contest. ' 26; English Club. ' 26: Record Board, ' 26: Q. E. D. II, ' 26. YALE Page Sixty-one FRED W. GRAVES ‘•FREDDIE " " RED " " HEINDRICK " " FRITZ " " A head to contrive, a tongue to per¬ suade, and a hand to execute.” NEW YORK CITY Entered Third Form Year. Soccer Squad, ' 26; Team, ' 26; Form Baseball Team ,’25: Second Col¬ gate Cup for Debating, Fall Term, ’26: Intercamp Debate, Fall Term, ' 25, Fall Term, ' 26; Fourth Form Interclub Debate: Chalmers Dale Cup for Debating: Hill-Lawrenceville Debate, Alternate, ' 26; Prize Speaking Contest, Second Prize, ’26; Record Board, ' 25, ' 26; Business Manager, ’26; News Board, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Assignment Editor, 26; Dial Board, ' 24, ' 25, ’26; Photographic Editor, ' 2 6: Snooze Board, ' 26; Pen Pusher, ' 26; Press Club, ' 25, ' 26: Chairman, ' 26; English Club, ' 26; Camera Club, ' 24, ' 25: Vice-Presi¬ dent, ' 25 Y. M. C. A. Handbook Committee, ' 26: Chairman, ' 26: Y. M. C, A. Bible Study Committee, ' 26: Wranglers II, ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON " WORMS " " FRANK " " Only the actions of the just Smell sweet and blossom in the dust. " OAKLAND, MARYLAND Entered Fouth Form Year. Fall Tennis Squad, ' 24; Spring Ten¬ nis Squad, ' 24; Soccer Squad, ' 25: Form Baseball, ' 24; Form Basketball, ' 25: Mandolin Club, ' 25: Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26: Chapel Choir, ' 26: News Board, ' 25, ' 26; Bulletin Editor, ' 26: Record Board, ' 25, ' 26; Exchange Editor, ' 26: Wranglers II, ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON FRANCIS O. GRUBBS THE DIAL Page Sixty-two GUILFORD HARTLEY “GIL " “UNC” " His name is known to every tongue. And known with admiration. " DULUTH, MINNESOTA Entered First Form Year. Reception Committee, ' 24, ' 26; Gun Club, ' 23, ' 26: Form Basketball Team, ' 23: Form Hockey Team, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Camera Club, ' 20, ' 21; Vice-President, Mission Band, 23; Vice-President Fourth Form, Fall and Spring Terms, President Winter Term, ' 24; Alumni Cup Committee, ' 24; Pipe Club, ' 26; Vice-President. 26; Winter Football Squad. ' 24, ' 25; Winter Track Squad, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; Football Squad. ' 24. Team. ' 25, ' 26; Track Squad. ' 25, ' 26; Student Council. ' 24, ' 25. ' 26; Chairman, ' 26; President Fifth Form Co-opera¬ tive Government Committee. Winter Term, ' 25. Vice-President Fall and Spring Terms, ' 25; Fall Term Dance Committee, ' 25; Chairman Sixth Form Dance Committee, ' 26: Chairman Sixth Form Athletic Committee. ' 26: President Sixth Form, ' 26; Chairman Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee, ' 26; Convict s Club: Wranglers II, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26. MAURICE F. HANSON “SWEDE " “MAURY " “Surer to prosper than prosperity could assure. " DULUTH, MINNESOTA Entered Fourth Form Year. News Board, ' 25. ' 26; Editor-in- Chief of The News, ' 26: Secretary- Treasurer of the School Newspaper Federation, ' 25, ' 26; Editor-in-Chief of The Snooze. ' 26; Tennis Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Tennis Team, ' 26: Form Hockey Team. ' 26: Winter Track Squad, ' 25: Chairman of Catho¬ lic Church Committee, ' 26: School Or¬ chestra. ' 25: Q. E. D. I, ' 25, ' 26: Treasurer. ' 26. YALE Page Sixty-three J. G. RICHARD HECKSCHER -DICK " -HECK " " I would rather excel others in knowledge than power. " STRAFFORD, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Third Form Year. Intercamp Debate, Autumn Term, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 25, ’26: Chapel Choir, ' 25, ' 26: Wireless Club, ' 26; Camera Club, ' 26: Q. E. D. I, ' 25 ' 26. HARVARD JOHN NEWBOLD HAZARD “Johnny " " Newby " " newbold " " And what he greatly thought he nobly dared. " SYRACUSE, NEW YORK Entered Second Form Year. Orchestra, ' ll, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 26; Mandolin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; News, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Secretary, ' 26; Record. ' 25, ' 26; Librarian, ' 26: Press Club. ’26; English Club, ' 26: Mission Band, ' ll, ' 23, ' 24; President, ' 24; Secretary Executive Committee of Y. M. C. A., Winter Term. ' 25; Bible Study Committee, ' 25, ' 26; Chairman, ' 26: Camera Club. Vice-President, ' 24; President, ' 25: Prize Speaking Con¬ test, ' 25; Author of Class Song; Re¬ ception Committee, ' 26: Gym Leader, ' 26: Wranglers II. ' 25, ' 26; Secre¬ tary, ' 26. THE DIAL Page Sixty-four I! Page Sixty-five V E. HAVEN HUBBARD ‘■HAVEN " " HADES " " Let ignorance talk as it will, real learning has its values. " South bend, Indiana Entered Third Form Year. Head of Form, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25: Camera Club Cup, ‘24; Form Winner, G. I. T. Winter, ' 25: Fourth Form Interclub Debate, ‘24; Alternate In¬ tercamp Debate, Fall, ' 25: Alternate Hill - Lawrenceville Debating Team, Wranglers H, ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON LOGAN G. HILL " LOGS " " HILLY " " I measure mg mind’s height by the shadow it casts. " DOUGLASTON, NEW YORK Entered Fifth Form Year. Form Basketball, ' 25: Captain, ' 25: All Form Basketball, ' 25; Form Base¬ ball, ' 25; Intercamp Debate, Winter Term. ’25: Form Hockey Team, ' 25, ' 26; Fall Baseball Squad, ' 25; Wrang¬ lers I, ' 25, ' 26. Yale THE DIAL r 11 ,, S:; Page Sixty-six r 4 WILLIAM EDWARD HUTTON, 11. " BILL” " FRIAR " " PUMP " ‘His manner gentle, presence winning, discourse pure, a manly man. " CINCINNATI, OHIO Entered Fourth Form Year. Football Squad, ’26, Second Team; Winter Football Squad, ’24, ' 25: W inter Track Squad. 26; Track Squad, ' 26; Form Hockey Team, ’24. ' 25; Treasurer, Y. M. C. A., ’26; Y. M. C. A. Membership Committee, ' 26; Fifth Form Self-Government Com¬ mittee, Spring Term, ’25; Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee, ’26; Student Council, ' 26; Winter Term Dance Committee, 25: Sixth Form Dance Committee, ' 26: Cheer Leader, ' 25; Head Cheer Leader, ' 26. Spring Term: Glee Club. ' 26: Recep¬ tion Committee, ' 26: Wranglers 11, 25, ' 26; President. ' 26. HARVARD JEROME FREDERIC JELLINGHAUS " JELLY " " HOUSE " " Oh, thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty. " NEW YORK CITY Entered Second Form Year. English Club, ' 26: Q. E. D. I, ' 25, ' 26. YALE THL DIAL Page Sixty-seven PAUL JOHNSTON ' TlERROr ' “COLONEL” " GIANT” “STEIN” “Molecule” " One honors the man who has the gift of making friends. " BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Entered Fourth Form Year. Tennis Squad, Spring Term, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Fall Term, ' 25: Manager Tennis Team, ' 26: Gym Team, ' 25, ' 26; Gym Leader, ' 26: Prize Speaking Contest, ' 26: Intercamp debate, ' 26: Q. E, D., ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, PRINCETON RICHARD A. KEERY “DICK” “KING” “RICH” " He who loves and runs away Will live to love another day. " CUSTER CITY, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Fourth Form Year, Fourth Form Basketball Team, ' 24: Basketball Squad, ' 25: Winter Track Squad, ' 26: Track Squad, ' 26: Man¬ dolin Club, ' 26: Orchestra, ' 26: Band, ' 24: Q. E, D. I, ' 25, ' 26, PRINCETON THE DIAL 1 •i [ •f T i; Page Sixty-eight " Come what may. Time and the hour run through the roughest day. " WACO, TEXAS Entered Sixth Form Year. Glee Club, ' 26: Choir, ' 26; English Club, ' 26; Q. E. D. I, ' 26. WILLIAMS JOHN GRAY KENDALL “WACO " " TALLOW " LOUIS THORNTON KLAUDER “CLAM " " Hale be your heartl And hale your fiddle! MooRESTOWN. New Jersey Entered Fourth Form Year. Orchestra. ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Q. E. D. II. ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON THE DIAL EDWARD CHRISTIAN KOHESAAT, JR. “ELF " “ORPH " “LOVING CUP " WINNETKA, ILLINOIS Entered Fifth Form Year. Winter Football Squad. ' 25. ' 26: Basketball Team, ' 25. ' 26: Captain ' 26: Sergeant-at-Arms, Gun Club, ' 26: Wranglers II, ' 25, ' 26: A. A. Com¬ mittee. PRINCETON JAMES P. KOONT2 “JIM " " JIMMIE " " Earnestness and industry and yet a merry heart. " CLENDENIN, WEST VIRGINIA Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball. ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26: Captain, ' 25: Form Basketball. ' 23. ' 24, ' 26: Captain. ' 24: champion¬ ship team, ' 26: Basketball Squad, ' 25: Winter Baseball Squad, ' 25: Soccer Team, ' 26: Treasurer Junior Mission Band, ' 24: Secretary Y. M. C. A., Fall, ' 24: Hand-book Committee. ' 25: Mem¬ bership Committee, ' 25: Bethany Com¬ mittee, ' 26: Chairman Relief Committee. ' 26: Student Council, ' 23. ' 24: Vice- President Form, Fall. ' 23: Secretary- Treasurer Form. Winter. ' 24: Fifth Form Committee, Fall. ' 25: Alumni Cup Committee, ' 25: Reception Com¬ mittee. ' 25: Pipe Club House Commit¬ tee. ' 26: Manager Mandolin Club, ' 26: Gym Leader, ' 26: News Board, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Asst. Managing Editor, ' 26: Record Board. ' 25, ' 26: Asst. Adver¬ tising Manager. ' 26: Snooze Board. ' 26: Inter-camp debate. Winter. ' 26: English Club. ' 26: Wranglers, I. ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON " Well timed silence bath more quence than speech. " elo- THE DIAL Page Seventy i NOEL BLEECKER LEGGETT ■•NOAH " " BILL” " He is well paid that is well satisfied. " NEW YORK CITY Entered Second Form Year. Soccer Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Gym Team. ' 25, ' 26: Gym Leader, ' 26; Mandolin Club, ' 25, ' 26: Rifle Club, 26; Radio Club, ' 26: " Winter Football Squad, ' 25; Wranglers II, ’25, ' 26. PRINCETON EDWARD T. McCORMICK " MAC " " GORMDIGE " " CORMIE” " When he speaks, The air. a chartered libertine, is still. " TROY, NEW YORK Entered Third Form Year. Soccer Team, ' 26: Hill-Lawrenceyille Debating Team; Wranglers II, 25, 26. WILLIAMS THL DIAL ALFRED " Mac” MACCHESNEY DONALD MACALISTER " Bowery " " Mac " " Bantam” " A fellow of infinite jest, of most excellent fancy.” PATERSON, NEW JERSEY Entered Fifth Form Year. Tennis Squad, ' 25: Winter Track Squad, ' 26: Track Squad, ' 26: Winter Term Dance Committee, ' 26; Secretary of Gun and Rifle Club, ' 26; O. E. D I. ' 25. ' 26. PRINCETON " Virtue is a certain token of a noble heart.” CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Entered Winter Term, Fourth Form Year. Mandolin Club, ' 24; Basketball Squad. ' 25. ' 26; Q. E. D. I, ' 25, ' 26. YALE THE DIAL Page Seventy-iwo SAMUEL GRAHAM MEAD • ' BEESON “BUD ' ’ " SAMBO ' ' ' A willing worker will always find the rainbow ' s end. " UNIONTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Fourth Form Year. Winter Football, ' 24, ' 25: Squad, ’25: Basketball Squad, ' 24, ' 25: Team, ' 25: Captain, ' 26: Baseball Squad, ' 24, ' 25: Fifth Form Co¬ operative Government Committee, ' 25: Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee: Student Council, 25, 26: Secretary of the Executive Committee of the Athletic Association: Convicts Club: Q, E. D. I, ' 25, 26, YALE WILLIAM del. MANGAN “Bill” “Mango” " The man of life upright whose guilt¬ less heart is free From all dishonest deeds or thought of vanity. " BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK Entered Fourth Form Year. Orchestra, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Form Baseball, ' 24: Wranglers I, ' 25. ' 26. HAMILTON Page Seventy-three ROBERT L, MESSIMER, jR. " BOB” " MUNK " “He that bath patience may compass anything. " GROSSE POINT, MICHIGAN Entered Fourth Form Year. Form Baseball Team, ' 25; Inter- camp Debate. Fall Term, ' 26; Wranglers I, ' 25, ' 26. YALE RICHARD A. MESTRES " RAM” " TADA” " Wiiups Cream” “Men some of business, some of pleasure take — This man of both. " BRONXVILLE, NEW YORK Entered Fouth Form Year. Football Squad. ' 26: Team, ' 26: Winter Football Squad. ' 25: Reception Committee, ' 26; Y. M. C. A. Relief Committee, ' 26: Snooze Board. ' 26; Intercamp Debate, Winter Term, ' 25: Third Prize. Extemporaneous Speak¬ ing, ' 25; News Board. ' 25. ' 26: Ad¬ vertising Manager, ' 26: Gun Club, ' 2-4, ' 25, ' 26: President. ' 26: Gym Team. ' 25, ' 26: Glee Club. ' 25, ' 26; Chapel Choir, ' 26: Cheer Leader, ' 26; Camera Club, ' 25; Pipe Club Com¬ mitteeman, ' 26: Wranglers I, ' 25, ' 26. Page Seventy-four ARTHUR M. MIZENER “ART” “BOOJIE” “The poiccr of thought—the magic of the mind.’’ ERIE, .PENNSYLVANIA Entered Third Form Year. Winter Baseball Squad, ’23, ' 24. ' 25: Basketball Squad ' 24, ' 25, 26; Team, ' 26: Fall Tennis Squad, ’26: Form Baseball Team, ' 23, 24, ' 25: Form Basketball Team. ' 23; Form Baseball Team, ' 23; Glee Club, ’26: Chapel Choir, ' 26 Record Board, ' 26: Gun Club, ’26; Intercamp Debate, Winter Term ' 25, Fall Term, ' 26; Inter Club Debate. ’25, ' 26: Lawrcnceville Debat¬ ing Team, ' 26: Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, ' 26: Winner of Col¬ gate Cup, Winter Term, ' 25: Fall Term, ' 26; English Club, ’26: Vice- President, ’26; Q. E. D. I., ' 25, ’26; President. ’26. “Formed on the good old plan, A good and brave and downright hon¬ est man. " WILKES-BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Fourth Form Year. Mandolin Club. ' 25, ' 26: Band, ' 23, ' 24: News Board, ' 25, ' 26; Business Manager, ' 26: Soccer Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Wireless Club, ' 25; Y. M. C. A. Handbook Committee, ' 26; Wranglers II. ' 24. ' 25, ' 26. CHARLES H. MINER, JR. “CHARLIE” “ASIA” " MAJOR” PRINCETON Page Seuenty-five “The strength of his convictions wins over the strength of mine. ' ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Entered Fourth Form Year. Form Hockey, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26, Captain, ' 25, ' 26; Winter Football, ' 25, Team, ' 26: Winter Track, ' 25, ' 26; Winter Term Dance Committee, ' 25: Pipe Club Committee, ' 26; Gun Club, ' 26: Glee Club, ' 26; Fifth Form Cooperative Government Committee, Spring Term, ' 25; Sixth Form Co¬ operative Government Committee, ' 26; Student Council, ' 25, ' 26; Sixth Form Dance Committee, ' 26; Sixth Form Athletic Committee, ' 26: Convict ' s Club, Reception Committee, ' 26: Wranglers I. ' 25, ‘26: President, ' 26. PRINCETON Entered Fourth Form Year. Dial Board, ' 25, ' 26: Editor-In- Chief, The Dial, ' 26: Vice-President Y. M. C. A., ' 26; Bethany Committee, ' 25, ' 26; Y. M. C. A Membership Committee, ' 26; Bible Study Committee, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26; Secretary Fall Term, ' 26; President Winter and Spring Terms. ' 26; Choir. ' 26: English Club, ' 26: Winter Football, ' 24. ' 25; Football Squad, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26: Winter Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Q. E. D. I., ' 24, ' 25. ' 26; Secretary, ' 26. Yale Page Seventy-six J I i ARNOLD PAINE “DOLOR” " ARNY” " Of all arts great music is the art to raise the soul above all earthly storms. " Ithaca, N. Y. Entered Third Form Year. Wranglers, II, ' 25, ' 26. CORNELL CHARLES J. PALMER “CHARLIE” " Who battled for the True, the Just. " ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Third Form Year; Circula¬ tion Manager of News: Business Mana¬ ger Snooze; Gun Club. ' 26; Reception Committee: Golf Squad, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25: Bethany Committee, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Chairman, ' 26: Y. M. C. A. Relief Committee. ' 25: Runner-up, Hill Golf Championship, ' 23; Camera Club, ' 24; Wranglers I, ' 25, ' 26. YALE-SHEFFIELD THE DIAL Page Seventy-seven HARRY C. PATTERSON “HAL " " HALITOS " ‘‘PAT " " A word fitly spoken is like apples of gold in pictures of silver.” PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Second Form Year; Fifth Form Committee, Fall Term, ’24; News, ’24, ’25, ’26; Entertainment Committee, ’26: Class Historian, ' 26; Band, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Form Baseball, ’24, ' 25: Tennis Squad, Fall, ’26: Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26: Choir, ' 26; Mandolin Club, ' 26: President Pipe Club. ’26: Inter-Camp Debate. ' 25, ’26; Alumni Cup Committee. ’26: Snooze Board. ’26; Reception Committee,’26 ; Hill - Lawrenceville Debate—Alternate ’26; Y. M. C. A. Relief Committee, ’25. ’26: Radio Club. ' 22. ’23. ’24, ’25; Winter Football Squad, ' 25; Gun Club, ’26: Q. E. D. II. ’25, ' 26; Secretary, ' 26. JOHN B. PEARSON BEEVE " “BUG " ”Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice.” HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Fourth Form Year. Wranglers I. ' 25; ’26. PRINCETON PRINCETON Page Seventy-eight JOHN H. PITMAN “Pix” " Jack” " Life is worth living as long as there is wrong to right. " PLANDOME, NEW YORK Entered Fourth Form Year. Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26: Wireless Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Reception Committee, ' 25: Gym Leader, ' 25: Basketball Sqnad, ' 25: Soccer Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Soccer Team, ' 25, ' 26: Fall Tennis, Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Tennis Team, ’24, ' 25, ' 26: Captain Tennis Team, ’25, ' 26: Chapel Choir, ' 25, ' 26: Camera Club, ' 26: Wranglers II, ’25, ’26: A. A. Executive Committee, ' 25, •26, NATHAN S. POTTER III " NATE” " SPEED " " POTTER” only ask that fortune send a little more than I can spend. " ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Entered Third Form Year. Basketball Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Form Basketball Team, ' 24: Fall Tennis Squad, ' 25: Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Winter Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Gym Leader, ' 25, ' 26: Gym Team, ' 24, ' 25: Form Basketball Team, 25,: Form Hockey Team, ' 23, ' 24: English Club, ' 26: Gun Club, ' 26: Wranglers II, ' 25, ' 26. UNDECIDED YALE-SHEFFIELD n a a 1 , ,,111 . Page Seventy-nine J. VAN DYKE QUEREAU " VAN” “Van bibber” He that is slow to anger is better than the mighty. " Reading. Pennsylvania Entered Fifth Form Year: Dial Board. ' 26; Football Squad, ' 25, ' 26: Team, ' 26; Winter Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Spring Track Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Reception Committee, ' 26; Wrangleri II, ' 25, ' 26. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA S. HARRISON ROLLINSON " Rolly” " Rolling stone” " CIRCLE” " Full well they laughed at all his tales for many a tale had he. " West Orange, new jersey Entered Fifth Form Year. Mandolin Club, ' 25, ' 26; Gun Club, ' 26; Team, Fall Term, ' 26: Form Baseball Team, 25, ' 26; Form Hockey Team, ' 26; Wranglers I, ' 25, ' 26. Princeton Page Eighty DAVID S. SAMPSELL “WILDCAT” “SPEED " “The price of wisdom is above rubies.” HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS Entered Third Form Year. Fifth Form Cooperative Government Committee; Treasurer of Sixth Form; Sixth Form Cooperative Government Committee; School Council, ' 25, ' 26; Record Board, ' 25, ' 26; Advertising Manager, ' 26; Snooze Board, ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Mana¬ ger, ' 26; Tennis Squad, ' 23, ' 24; Fall Golf Squad, ' 26; Form Basketball Team, ' 25, ' 26; Captain, ' 25 ' 26, Champion¬ ship Team, ' 26; Assistant Baseball Manager, ' 25; Manager, ' 26; Intercamp Debate, Winter of ' 25, Fall of ' 26; Chairman of Winter Term Dance Com¬ mittee, ' 26; Treasurer of Pipe Club, ' 26; Cheer Leader, ' 26; Reception Com¬ mittee, ' 26; Gym Leader, ' 26; Wranglers II, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Secretary. ' 25, Vice-President, ' 26. YALE RAYMOND E. SARGEANT “RAY " “RAYMEE” “PETE " DENVER, COLORADO Entered Third Form Year. Golf Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Golf Team, ' 25, ' 26; Inter-camp Debate. Winter Term. ' 25; Third Form Base¬ ball Manager, ' 23; All-Form Baseball Manager, ' 23; Assistant Basketball Manager. ' 25; Varsity Basketball Manager, ' 26; News Board, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26; Photographic Editor. ' 26; Record Board, ' 25, ' 26; Circulation Manager. ' 26; Snooze Board, ' 26; Press Club, ' 25. ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 25, ' 26; Cast, ' 25; Reception Committee, ' 25; Fifth Form Alumni Cup Committee. ' 25; Chairman. ' 25; Glee Club, ' 26; Form Basketball Team. ' 25, 26; All- Form Basketball Team, ' 25; Champion¬ ship Team, ' 26; Sixth Form Hockey Team, ' 26; Q. E. D. II, ' 25. ' 26, President, ' 26. YALE works one knows workman.” THE DIAL ROBERT M. " Bob” SCHAFER " SCHAFE” " ' Tis not in mortals to command success: But we’ll do more, Sem- pronius, we ' ll deserve it ’ NEW YORK CITY Entered Second Form Year. Head of Form. ' 22; Dial Board, ' 25. ’26: Business Manager, ' 26; News Board, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26: Managing Editor, ' 26; Titsworth Memorial Committee, ' 24; Y. M. C. A. Handbook Com¬ mittee, ' 26: Reception Committee, ' 26: Gvm Leader. ' 25, ' 26; Press Club, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26; Treasurer, ' 26: Under¬ graduate Editor of Alumni Bulletin, ' 26: Wranglers II, ‘25, ' 26. PRINCETON HUNTER LOCKWOOD SCOTT " SCOTTIE” " e conceals bis unseen heaps of precious gems.” OMAHA. NEBRASKA Entered Fourth Form Year. Mandolin Club. ' 24. ' 25. ' 26: News Board, ' 24. ' 25, ' 26: Assistant Sport Editor, ' 26: Record Board, ' 25, ' 26: Dramatic Club, ' 25, ' 26: Cast. ' 24. ' 25: Reception Committee. ' 26: Football Squad. ' 26: Soccer Squad, ' 26: Soccer Team. ' 26: Winter Track Squad, ' 25: Wranglers II, ' 25, ' 26. PRINCETON THE DIAL Page Eighty-two CORNELIUS HALSTED SMITH " NICK " " CORY " " To those who know him not, no words can paint and those that know him, know all words are faint. " SOUTH ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Ent ered Third Form Year. Winter Baseball squad, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ’26; Form Team, ’23; All-Form Team, ’23; Spring Squad, ’24, ’25, ' 26; Team, ’25, ’26; Captain, ' 26; Winter Football Squad, ’23, ' 24; Football Squad, ’24. ' 25; Form Hockey Team, ’25, ’26: Vice-Presi¬ dent Executive Committee of the Athletic Association, ’26; Chairman Fall Term, Dance Committee. ’26; Cheer Leader. ’26: Chapel Choir. ' 24. ’25. ’26: Glee Club, ’24. ’25, ’26: Gun Club, ’25, ’26; Reception Com¬ mittee, ’26: Runner-up Fall Term Tennis Touranment, ’24; Wranglers I, ' 25, ’26; Treasurer, ’26. WILLIAMS WALTER HANE SMITH " WALT " " SMITTY” " NIGGEH " " Nil Desperandum. " MEMPHIS, Tennessee Entered Fourth Form Year. Form Baseball Team, ’25; Form Basketball Team, ’25, ’26: Champion¬ ship Team, ’26; Record Board, ’26; Assistant Circulation Manager; Gun Club, ’26; Q. E, D, I, ’25, ’26. PRINCETON THE DIAL Page Eighty-three HOBART L. STOCKING " HOBE” " SOX " " Lo the idealist and dreamer, drink¬ ing life ' s crimson loine. ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA. Entered Fifth Form Year. Record Board, ' 25, ' 26: Editor-in- Chief. ' 26: English Club, ' 26; Wranglers II, ' 25, ' 26. YALE LAURENCE C. STUART " LAURY " " STEWY " " GEN ' RAL " Destructive, damnable, deceitful woman.” MASSILON. OHIO Entered Second Form Year. News Board, ' 25, ' 26: Assistant Sports Editor, ' 26; Winter Baseball Squad, ' 25: Winter Football Squad, ' 25: Form Baseball Team, ' 22, ' 25; Form Hockey Manager, ' 26: Soccer Squad, ' 26: Soccer Team, ' 26; Q. E. D. L. ' 25, ' 26. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN THL DIAL Page Eighty-four Page Eighty-fioe JOHN MCDONALD WEBB ■■JOHNNY” ■■SPICLER ■■COBB ' " My Library, " " Was dukedom large enough. " MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Entered Fourth Form Year. Gun Club, ' 2b; Winter Term Dance Committee, ' 25; Soccer Squad, ' 25, ' 26; Soccer Team, ' 26; Fall Term Dance Committee, ' 26; Record Board, ' 25, ' 26; Managing Editor of Record, ■26: English Club, ' 26; President of English Club, ■26: Sixth Form Dance Committee, 26: Wranglers I, ■25. 26, Yale WILLIAM WOLF ■■NIGGER” ■■WEITZENCORN ■■BlLL ' ■■WOLFIE " Mightier far than strength of nerve or sinew. " SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Entered Second Form Year. Orchestra, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: President, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Man¬ dolin Club, ’21, ' 22. ’23, ’24, ' 25, ' 26: Jazz Band, ’24, ' 25, ’26; Sec¬ retary-Treasurer, Mandolin Club, ' 26: Football Squad, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26: Foot¬ ball Team, ’25, ' 26: All-Form Base¬ ball Team, ' 22: Championship Form Baseball Team, ' 22; Student Council, ' 23: Class President, Winter Term, ' 24: Class Secretary, Fall Term, ' 24; Class President, Spring Term, ' 24: Class President, Fall Term, ' 25: Committee¬ man, Spring Term, ‘25, ' 26: Student Council, ' 23, ' 24, ' 26: Dance Com¬ mittee, Fall Term, ' 25: Reception Com¬ mittee, ' 25, ' 26: Pipe Club Com¬ mitteeman, Convict’s Club, ' 26: Presi¬ dent: ' 26: Q. E. D. II, ' 25, 26; Treasurer, ' 26: NONE THE DIAL Page Eighty-six Page Eighty-seven (§one, Jiut i ot Jforgotten (! ne (lime iHcmbEriS of tlje Clasisf of 1926 Edward H. B. Allen James H. Ames Beauveau B. Beals John K. Berry John T. Boddie Robert M. Carrier Paul W. Chapman John M. Clements Bud C. Corbus George C. Davies L. .Wallace Dean Eugene S. Eberhart John W. Edgerton Harry A. Elliot Tecumseh S. Fitch Alexander B. Hagner Henry Jones Edward L. Kennedy Robert A. Lester Warren W. Light Joseph McDermott Chesley E. McDougall W. Burton McLain Stewart B. Mackenzie Edrington S. Penn Robert H. Perry Peter P. Pfohl Francis Phillips Gardner G. Pitts Benjamin C. Plummer S. Prentice Porter Julio Rabel WOODBERRY RANSOM, JR. John M. Roebling A. Chapin Rogers R. Tyler Root, Jr. Halleck L. Rose Joseph H. Scales Albert C. Shute Robert McN. Smith Robert B. Sterling H. Bartlett Stewart Raymond B. Strong J. Collins Taylor J. McCullough Turner John J. Tyner William A. Ullman Henry VomBerge James W. Walker George T. Ward John D. Warren Gager D. Wasey Gardner Woods THE DIAL Page Eighty -nine o il THE DIAL Jform elections! Who has done the most for The ’Cunningham Hartley Wolf Who has done the most for 1926? Hartley Cunningham Wolf Who is most popular? Hartley Andrews Johnston Most Loyal? Cunningham T. Moore Koontz Brainiest? Chittenden Mizener Sampsell Best Athlete? Binns Biggs Cunningham Handsomest? Plummer Hutton Jellinghaus Biggest Sponger? Plummer C. H. Smith Grubbs Most Energetic? Graves Schafer Hazard Biggest Fusser? Stuart Palmer Graves Most Happy-go-Lucky? Collins Carson Biggs Best Dresser? Sampsell Palmer Hutton Most Gentlemanly? T. Moore Mizener Cunningham Biggest Grind? Hubbard MacChesney Stuart Most Conscientious Worker? Hazard Mead Schafer Wittiest? Duff Biggs Heckscher Biggest Loafer? J. Moore Hartley Biggs First to Get Married? Cunningham Stuart Webb Biggest Woman-hater? Stuart Messimer Herbert Biggest Bluffer? Rollinson Mestres Webb Most Original? Plummer Duff Biggs Most Versatile? Binns Biggs Plummer Most Musical? Paine Wolf Patterson Most Popular With Masters? Hutton Wolf Cunningham Most Successful in Business? Schafer Hanson J. Moore Most Successful in College? Cunningham Hartley Sampsell Most Generous? Effinger T. Moore Cunningham Most Cheerful? Collins MacAlister Sargeant Worst Roughhouser? Collins Hartley Rollinson Most Tactful? T. Moore Sampsell Cunningham Biggest Chimney? Jellinghaus Patterson Keery Class Baby? Mestres Elliott Heckscher Page Ninety m THE DIAL Page Ninety-one THE STUDENT COUNCIL Back Row: G. HAMILL, McKECHNIE. G. AuSTEN, PHILLIPS. Middle Row: S. ANDREWS, L. FIRESTONE, HeAGNY, CARR, HuTTON, WOLF, HYDE, LUDLUM. ■ Front Row: SAMPSELL, W. ANDREWS, HARTLEY, CUNNINGHAM, J. MOORE. Page Ninety-two The Fifth Form ■W 1 L i ilistorj of tfje Claoo of 1927 OFFICERS Philip S. Carr . President Andrew McNally, III . Vice-President W. C. Dustin Grannis . Secretary-Treasurer N THE fall of 1924 the Class of 1927 began its career as an upper form by electing Stuart D. Ludlum President of the class. Leonard K. Firestone was elected Vice-President, while Edward B. Jahncke was chosen Secretary-Treasurer. The 1924 Eootball Squad has representatives from our class in Hamill and Connor who received their H’s and Jahncke who received his AHA. Carr received his AHE in Soccer. Hamill and L. K. Firestone acquired their H’s in Basketball while Raymond Firestone received his BHB. In Track Quay, Lansden and Carr earned their AHA’S. H’s in Baseball were given to Boyle and Hamill. Hirst, Walker and Morrell receiving their AHA’s. In the Fifth Form year, Stuart D. Ludlum was elected President, L. K. Fire¬ stone Vice-President, and E. B. Jahncke served as Secretary. G. S. Hamill, J. B. Boyle, P. S. Carr and J. T. Moore, whose position was taken later by W. C. Dustin Grannis, were elected as committeemen. On the 1925 Eootball Squad were Connor, Hamill, Ludlum and Walker who received their H’s. Lansden, Nickerson, Grannis, Edwards, Boyle, Jahncke, Hitt and Erancis were given their AHA’s. G. S. Hamill was elected Captain and Raymond Eirestone Manager of the 1927 Eootball Team. In extra-curriculum activities we are well represented in having fellows on the News Board, Record Board, Musical Clubs and Dramatic Club. On the News Board are: S. B. Childs, E. A. Hamill, J. E. Haslam, C. B. Jones, J. P. Kipp, R. W. Mcllvain, Andrew McNally, III, T. W. Morsman, J. W. Sanford, S. T. B. Ter- hune and Eraser Wilkins. The Record has Edward C. Curnen, L. K. Eirestone, E. A. Hamill, John Nickerson, III, and Fraser Wilkins. On the Dial are: W. F. Stifel, W. O. Morgan, Jr., S. D. Ludlum, S. C. Fisk, Malcolm Atterbury, and J. M. Walker. On the Mandolin Club are: Austen, Royster, Kipp. Barker, W. H. Jones, Morrell, Trainer, G. B. Hiester, Morgan, Childs, Waud, P. D. Thomas, Furst, John Baker and R. W. Mcllvain, Jr. The Glee Club has Malcolm Atter¬ bury, Buhler, Ruggles, Sutton, Lansden, Morsman and J. E. Haslam. On the Orchestra are Morsman. Trainer, Fisk, C. G. Davis, R. W. Taylor and G. B. Hiester. C. B. Jones, S. D. Ludlum, John Baker and L. K. Firestone comprise the Fifth Form members of The Dramatic Club. As may be seen, the Class of 1927 is represented in all activities of school life. Under the practically faultless leadership of an excellent committee, the Form has weathered the storms of many doubtful situations which have naturally risen in the past two years. Without the slightest doubt, the Form will carry on the standard as bravely and as virtuously as it has in the past, and the future can not help but appear bright and promising, and will most certainly hold in it the fulfillment of the highest aspirations. Page Ninety-three THE FIFTH FORM OFFICERS McNally Carr Grannis Clasg of 1927 Cyrus H. Adams, III.Lake Forest. III. Joseph C. Atkins .Birmingham, Ala. Edward Austen .University, Va. John E. Baker .Lake Forest, III. Robert H. Baker .Toledo, Ohio William M. Barker .Rye, N. Y. J. Bayard Boyle .Memphis, Tenn. Donald R. Brownell .North Bend, Nebr. Theodore C. BUHLER.Hazleton, Pa. Robert W. Bull, Jr .Homell, N. Y. Philip S. Carr .Dubuque, Iowa R. G. Harper Carroll, ll.Ellkott, Md. John G. H. Casey .Wilmington, Del. S. BERESFORD Childs, Jr .Denver, Colo. Roger W. Clark .Cincinnati, Ohio David H. Clement .Buffalo, N. Y. George S. Cochrane .Mobile, Ala. FRANK N. Conner .Exeter, N. H. Edward C. CurneN, Jr .Yonkers, N. Y. Charles G. Davis, Jr .Birmingham, Ala. Egbert H. Davis, Jr .Grosse He, Mich. J. VERNOR Davis .Grosse He, Mich. Willis S. DE La Cour .Riverton, N. J. George T. Dunlap, Jr .Pinehurst, N. C. Archibald G. Durham .Ithaca, N. Y. Worth C. Edwards .Pottstown, Pa. Charles B. England .Passaic, N. J. Melvin L. FEROE.Pottstown, Pa. Robert A. FEROE, Jr .Pottstown, Pa. Leonard K. Firestone .Akron, Ohio Page Ninety-four W i L v SHIRLEY C. Fisk ..New York City I. Hathaway Francis, III.Devon, Pa. P. Wolcott FURST.Lock Haven, Pa. Alfred R. Clancy, Jr .Birmingham. Mich. W. C. Dustin GRANNIS.Lake Forest, Ill. Ernest A. HAMILL, II.Lake Forest, Ill. GILMOR S. HAMILL. Ill .Oakland, Md. Norman W. Harris, II.New York City John E. HASLAM.Bucyrus. Ohio FREDERICK HELLER.Newark, N J. John D. HEMLEY.Toledo, Ohio George B. HIESTER .Reading, Pa. William HiTCHMAN, III.Mount Pleasant, Westmoreland Co., Pa. Joseph E. Hitt .Chicago. Ill. Edward B. JAHNCKE.New Orleans, La. Robert Le G. Johnstone, Jr .Glen Ridge, N. J. Clarence B. Jones . .Evanston, Ill. Wilbur S. Jones .Wheeling, W. Va. WILLIAM H. JONES .Stamford, Conn. Richard K. Juergens . .Chicago, Ill. JOHN P. KIPP.Passaic, N. J. PREDERICK K. KLEENE . ' .Ann Arbor. Mich. John a. LANSDEN .. ■ Cairo, Ill. L. Edward Lewis, Jr .Pittsburgh, Pa. Willis H. LITTELL.Kenilworth. Ill. LANE Lovell .Madison, N. J. Stuart D. LUDLUM .Rosemont, la. John A. LUETKEMEYER .Cleveland, Ohio Edwin A. McALPIN, III.Madison, N. J. SAMUEL H. MCCAIN, JR...Kittanning, Pa. ROBERT W. MClLVAIN. jR.Columbus, Ohio Andrew McNally, III. . . ..Evanston, Ill. Robert S. Macdonald .Peterborough, Ontario, Canada Arthur Montgomery ..New York City William Osgood Morgan, Jr .Montclair. N J. GEORGE P. Morrell .Morristown. W Va. Truman W. MORSMAN. Omaha, Nebr. J. Brooks Nichols, Jr .Convent, IT J- John Nickerson, III .New York City WILLIAM W. QUAY.Sewickley, Pa. Henry P. Royster .Raleigh, N. C. harry W. RUGGLES, Jr .Kingston, Pa. Joseph W. Sandford, Jr .Plainfield, N. J. PRANKLIN SIEDLER.Haverford Pa. Joseph C. SLOANE, Jr . Pasadena, Calif. W. FLACCUS STIFEL.Elm Grove. W. Va. William W. Storm .Pottstown, Pa. Stephen TERHUNE .New York City P. Duncan Thomas .New York City Gordon C. Thompson .Bradford, Pa. John M. Trainer, Jr .Glencoe, Ill. Donald TRIEST .New York City Thomas C. TSCHUDY.Kansas City, Mo. J. RANDOLPH WALKER.Denver, Colo. JOHN M. WALKER.New York City Stanley Washburn, Jr .Lakehurst, N. J. Sydney P. Waud .Chicago Ill. Fraser Wilkins .Omaha, Nebr. Albert B. Wolfe .Parkersburg, W. Va. S. LEWIS Ziegler .Philadelphia, Pa. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliilg Page Ninety-five THE DIAL Page Ninety-six KS ilmi ilUlI igtorp of t!)e ClaOfi of 1928 OFFICERS William Hyde . President Frederick McKeCHNIE . Vice-President SEWALL D. Andrews . Secretary-Treasurer Upon the election of officers, the class entered its first year as an organized group. Its colors, red and blue, were chosen, and committees to encourage extra-curriculum activities and scholarships were ap¬ pointed, which is a new step for Fourth Forms. As the result of the winter term elections, Crimmins was President, Hyde Vice-President, and Swinehart Secretary and Treasurer. During the 1925 football season, the form was represented by Biddulph and Crimmins, who won their letters, and Dodge, Hirst, and Betner, who were awarded A. H. A.’s. Velie and Freeman were on the soccer squad, while the Form had Fitch, Biddulph, Hyde, and Crimmins on the basketball squad. In track McKechnie won his letter during the 1925 season. On the golf team both Wilson and Swine¬ hart held positions. The Form had many fellows in the musical clubs, especially the Mandolin Club, of which S. Andrews, L. E. Thomas, Paterson, Wof¬ ford, C. L. Smith, Streeter, Yuengling, Prettyman, Griffin, Jenks and Kingsbury are members. The band has Hebard, Streeter, Foster, Tay¬ lor, H. Sanford, S. Andrews, May and Paterson. In the orchestra are Wofford, May, J. G. Taylor, Streeter, and Hebard, Smith, Streeter, and Paterson are in the Jazz Orchestra, while Wofford and Biddulph are in the Glee Club. Mark Cresap is on both the News and Record boards. The Form does not hope to succeed by the strength of any indi¬ vidual or group of individuals, but by the combined effort of all, thus giving all we have to and for the Hill. m EE Page Ninety-seven HI FOURTH FORM OFFICERS S. Andrews, Hyde, McKechnie. Class of 1928 T. ELLWOOD Allison, Jr .Wallingford, Pa. SEWALL D. Andrews, Jr .Minneapolis, Minn. Malcolm ATTERBURY .Radnor, Pa. Noyes L. Avery, Jr .Grand Rapids, Mich. Edward B. Barrett .Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward W. Barrett .Birmingham, Ala. Benjamin C. Betner, Jr .Radnor, Pa. Howard D. Biddulph .Bloomfield, N. J. J. Hanford Brannum .Racine, Wis. William L. Burton, II.New York City C. Winn Canfield .•.Chicago, Ill. Curtis B. P. Carvalho .Hartford, Conn. Henry H. Clifford .Pasadena, Calif. MCLURE CRACRAFT.Wheeling, W. Va. John B. Crawford . Chicago, Ill. Mark W. CRESAP, Jr .Kenilworth, Ill. Pietro CRESPI.Waco, Texas A. Holmes Crimmins .New York City Henry M. Dodge .Toledo, Ohio R. Gordon Downer .Denver, Colo. Chaffee Earl .Washington, D. C. Paul H. Earle, Jr .Birmingham, Ala. Raymond C. Firestone .Akron, Ohio J. EARLING Fitch . Milwaukee, Wis. H. Goodrich Flowers .New Orleans, La. R. James Foster, II.Greenwich, Conn. John D. Fox .Stamford, Conn. Richard B. Freeman .Philadelphia. Pa. David S. GENDELL, III.Long Island, N. Y. James McM. Gibson .Washington, D. C. G] iiii i Page Ninety-eight 1 C. Russell Griffin. WELLS Hastings . George W. Hebard. T. Hughlett Henry, Jr. Anthony A. Hirst. Peyton H. Houston. WARD N. Huston . William H. Hyde. D. King Irwin, Jr. Frank W. Jarvis, Jr. William F. Jenks. William S. Kies, Jr. Henry A. Kingsbury. George F. Landgraf. Robert L. lansden. Henry K. Long. Alfred E. Luders, Jr. George G. lynde .. William H. McClave. Frederick A. McKechnie, Jr. W. FOXALL MACELREE. G. Douglas MacLatchie . . . . Angus Macdonald. Morris B. Martin. William D. May. John F. Mears, Jr. John H. Millikin. Samuel H, Nichols. William L. Paterson. William A. Pearson. Milton H. Pettit, III . JAMES B, Randolph. Homer S. Rhode. . .■. De W. Morgan Richards. . . . Henry Sanford, Jr. William B. shugars, Jr. William W. Simpson, Jr. . . . Charles Le R. Smith. Edward B. Smith. Wilder B. Stevens . Daniel B. Streeter. Edward C. Strong. Charles P. Swift. R. Douglas Swinehart. J. Gordon Taylor . Ralph W. Taylor, Jr. Leon E. Thomas, Jr. C. Curtis Towle . John S. Tritle, Jr. John D. Velie. Royal C. Vilas, Jr. Stanley Washburn, Jr. Morrison waud . Douglas B. Weed. W. Egbert Wheeler . Enloe Wilkinson . George C. Wilson, Jr. Charles P. Wofford . William F. Wright . Frederick G. Yuengling. . . . .New York City .Monrovia, Calif. .Scarsdale, N. Y. . Easton, Md. .Haverford, Pa. .Greenwich, Conn. .Chicago, Ill. .Ridgeway, Pa. .Short Hills, N. J. .Sewickley, Pa. .Haverford, Pa. .Scarborough, N. Y. .Montclair, N. J. .Grafton, Pa. .Cairo, Ill. .Lancaster, Pa. .Stamford, Conn. .Muskogee, Oklahoma .Grand Rapids, Mich. .Canandaigua, N. Y. .West Chester, Pa. .Pottstown, Pa. Peterborough, Ontario, Canada .Springfield, Ohio .New York City .Scranton, Pa. .Ambler, Pa. .La Grange, Ill. .Flint, Mich. .Harrisburg, Pa. .Bronxville, N. Y. .Parkersburg, W. Va. .Reading, Pa. .Rochester, N. Y. .New York City .Pottsville, Pa. .Sewickley, Pa. .Ithaca, N. Y. .Lake Forest, Ill. .Grand Rapids, Mich. .Buffalo, N. Y. .Buffalo, N. Y. .Pottstown, Pa. .Pottstown, Pa. .Jamestown, N, Y. .Jamestown, N. Y. .Reading, Pa. .Lincoln, Nebraska .Montclair, N. J. .New York City .Chicago, Ill. .Lakehurst, N. J. .Chicago, Ill. . Summit, N. J. .Portland, Oregon .Evanston, Ill. .Tyrone, Pa. .Johnson City, Tenn. .Trenton, N, J. .■.Pottsville, Pa. m MDCCCLI ebentp fiftJ) nnibersarp MCMXXVI . 17 ■ J. ■4 ■ cT- X- X ' Z. Z - yj ' . , ' r -J - Z1-—Q y A CX z» . cXs o ZZ ' , 44 e -yc . t 434 « a_ia- o-Z ,e»- ' «?»1_- r GG Cl eL- ' i! , z n «- Z- 44 . ' Jl U «,-Z , e, ' 4 y 4 dp4 ' f - " X -XXz X X- 7y c4G. ,rGy Z. bXX-z-X.-X, C, £3 G € 2 S -t - 2:r. Is: Paae One Hundred istovp of tf)c cfjool DEVOUT, austere, New Englander, Matthew Meigs, wearied of his duties as president of Delaware College, came to Pottstown in 1851 for the avowed purpose of founding a small institution where he migh t instill into his own boys the rudiments of education and the quali¬ ties of a man. At that time Mrs. Meigs sister, Rebecca, with her husband, the Reverend W. R. Work, were conducting the “Cottage Seminary,’’ a school for girls, in the little Pennsylvanian town. At the summit of a short, abrupt hill overlooking the Seminary there was an old stone mansion, surrounded by trees, which Dr. Meigs bought for his family. Some of his students at Delaware having expressed a desire to continue under his tutelage, a wing was added to the original dwelling. The only other buildings on the gently undulating grounds were a barn, outfitted with the customary farming implements, and a stable. The stable assumed a double role, for it also served as a gymnasium. To be sure. It was not very complete, having only a trapeze and parallel bars, yet it was the forerunner of the present structure. Though the school’s physical equipment was crude, from an in¬ tellectual standpoint it was magnificently endowed. Vlatthew M eigs was a remarkable scholar. He not only was thoroughly familiar with mathematics, but he also was well versed in Greek, Latin, and modern languages. Moreover, he was familiar with Hebrew and Sanskrit. Dr. Meigs was such an unusually learned man that he had small regard for the lesser intellectual capacity of his students, with the result that his sternness and exact discipline had an awesome effect upon their spirits, though all admired his ov n attainments. So irksome did the listless routine of the school become to Dr. Meigs, that he devoted his entire time to his books, leaving the school in the hands of subordinates. Under the new regime the school declined rapidly both in efficiency and numbers. The 31st day of August, however, in 1852, John Meigs, the future leader of The Hill, was born. Under his father’s stern discipline, John rapidly developed into an accomplished student. So proficient, indeed, d he become that, at the age of fourteen he entered Lafayette College. He graduated with honors in 1871, and returned to The Hill as instruc¬ tor. In a year, however, he was back at Lafayette, and when he left permanently, in 1876, to resume his duties at The Hill, it was with the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Meanwhile, the School was in a rather run-down condition. Dr. Meigs was often in Europe for long intervals, while his son, George Meigs, to whom the School was then intrusted, was ill. To John Meigs, The Hill now turned. liiiWM Page One Hundred and One ■ •% [f 1 The “Professor,” as he was called to distinguish him from his father, labored incessantly to ele vate the standard of the School. Not content to arrange the pecuniary details, he taught as many classes as the three other men who, with himself, composed the faculty, besides making the boys’ reports, attending to lapses of discipline, and direct- ■ ing the daily schedule of the teachers. His remarkable ability as a professor, for he was no less a student than his father, soon earned him a sterling reputation, so that by 1883, only seven years after he had taken charge of The Hill, the number of students had risen to sixty, whereas the original number was but twelve. In spite of this steady growth, no new buildings were made, save a gymnasium, which was constructed at right angles to the origi¬ nal school building. It was here that, during the bitter winter of 1884, a deadly fire started. John Meigs heroically faced the situation. Though the loss was severe, school continued in the long unused Girls Seminary and another residence nearby. The commencement exercises in June were held in a new gymnasium, and in the following September a new building was erected upon the enlarged foundations of the old. This new structure, besides being the first among American educational in¬ stitutions, to innovate electrically lighted rooms, was the first to have fully equipped bathrooms and steam heat, and was the first in which each room had both hot and cold running water. After the School was once more firmly established, the “Professor” made a trip to Europe. In the summer of 1890, three years after his return to The Hill, another fire, even more devastating than its prede¬ cessor, reduced all but the walls of the original stone building to a mass of charred ruins. The debris was soon cleared away by numer¬ ous workmen, toiling night and day under the glare of arc lights. In¬ deed, so rapidly was the work completed that the fall term was able to open on the scheduled time. The new buildings were a great im¬ provement. Back of the restored master’s house, situated on the crest of the hill, a three-storied sructure, later covered with vines, was erected. At its extremity, forming a right angle with, ran another. Its first floor was utilized as a gymnasium: the second, as a schoolroom. Di¬ rectly facing the dining-room and headmaster’s house, and forming the third side of the quadrangle, the “Sixth Form Wing,” as it was then called, was built. On the first floor of this most recent addition a general reading-room and also a library opened on a cloistered ar¬ cade. East of the schoolroom, and sixty-odd yards away, was a build¬ ing entitled the “Cottage,” which was once Matthew Meigs’s residence, but was then used by the Underformers. Parallel to the expansion of the buildings was the growth of students. One hundred boys could be taken in 1890, and in a decade two hundred and twenty-five more could be accommodated. Page One Hundred and Two In 1900 the “East Wing” had been built, only to be burned a year later. It so fulfilled John Meigs’ aspirations, however, that it was soon after almost precisely duplicated. Meanwhile, a movement had long been under way to raise funds for the construction of a chapel as a remembrance from the alumni. Accordingly, in 1904, the chapel was dedicated. It is situated just beyond the corner of the West Wing, and is at right angles to it. Its architecture, plain and massive, is nev¬ ertheless of a beautiful Gothic style. Beside the small southern entrance there is another under a gracefully arched cloister, facing toward the east, at whose end rises an octagonal tower. Within, its brick and limestone walls are lighted by wide lancet windows on the floor level and by the clerestory above. One other building, the present Upper School, was to mark the climax of John Meigs’ constructive work. Meanwhile the property had been steadily enlarged, until it con¬ sisted of slightly upwards of 120 acres, many of which were devoted to athletic fields. Soon after John Meigs, suffering from heart disease, went to Europe to find relief. Meanwhile, the School was in charge of a com¬ mittee of experienced masters. On his return, John Meigs resumed command, but on the sixth day of November, 1911, he died. On John Meigs’ death, Mr. Rolfe became Acting Headmaster, and Headmaster in 1913, remaining in that capacity for another year, when Dwight R. Meigs, the son of John Meigs, took charge. During his regime the most notable events were the building of the beautiful Dining Hall, the laying-out of the golf course, the completion of the infirmary, and the gradually progressing work on Memorial Hall. From 372 boys and 38 masters in 1914, the School increased to 392 boys and 46 masters in 1922, when Dr. Boyd Edwards was appointed leader of The Hill. Meanwhile, Memorial Hall was being completed. The building, of late Gothic architecture, is situated on the opposite side of the Alumni Chapel, thus forming the fourth side of the campus quadrangle. Its shape is that of a capital “I”. In the South Wing is the Memorial Room, the light from a large bay window falling on a bronze tablet dedicated to Hill boys who fell in the war. ' The North Wing is de¬ voted to the offices of the publications and the stage, while in between the two is the Auditorium, seating 580 students. Directly above the Auditorium is the Library, a beautiful and spacious room, stocked with excellent books, and dedicated to William Scheerer. And now, though no material additions have been made during Dr. Edwards’ administration, the School morale is higher than ever before, and much has been done to make “our high honor higher still.” Page One Hundred and Three Page One Hundred and Four THE SCHOOL IN 18 74 Page One Hundred and Five Page One Hundred and Six THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Seven Page One Hundred and Eight li ' ( I f i f iJ THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Nine Page One Hundred and Ten r i f i Page One Hundred and Eleven Page One Hundred and Twelve IlMlIlllliMIIIIIIIIIIMiMiillilllllllllillM i I THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Thirteen THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Fourteen Page One Hundred and Fifteen i Page One Hundred and Sixteen Page One Hundred and Seventeen Page One Hundred and Eighteen Page One Hundred and Nineteen ailllllillllllllilllilllllllllilllllllB .. Page One Hundred and Twenty luidi; THE DIAL Page One Hundred and TiVenlg-one THE DIAL CHEER LEADERS Sampsell, Collins, Black, Austen, C. H. Smith. Page One Hundred and Twenty-two MjtBQJl. ml Page One Hundred and Twenty-three THE 1 925 FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row: CLOSE, (Mgr.), MESTRES, CONNOR. QUEREAU, WALKER, LUDLUM. Middle Row: HAMILL, BIDDULPH, CRIMMINS, PHILLIPS, CARAVALHO. Front Row: BiGGS, MOORE, J., CUNNINGHAM (Capt.), HARTLEY, WOLF. (©fficevsi Briggs S. Cunningham . Captain Joseph K. Close . Manager Raymond C. Firestone. Assistant Manager Coaci)e£i Mr. Ward (Head Coach) Mr. Denman Mr. Sweeney Mr. Kempton Page One Hundred and ' Fwenty-four V Ti of tlje 1925 jFootftall Reason ITH five letter men and some thirty-five other candidates on hand, football practice began under the leadership of Captain Cunningham. Save for the veterans, the material was largely inexperienced, and great credit is due the coaches, Mr. Ward, Mr. Sweeney, Mr. Denman, and Mr. Kempton, for turning out the team they did. An indomitable spirit and a willingness to sacrifice marked the squad’s efforts, and they should be commended regardless of their record. The first game of the season, October 3rd, was played with Franklin and Marshall, and resulted in a 7—7 tie. The features of the game were F. and M’s aerial attack and The Hill’s strong line. The Hill drew first blood when Cunningham completed a pass to Hamill, who raced twenty-five yards for a touchdown, but Franklin and Marshall evened the score in the third period when they succeeded in crossing the goal line. In the second game, October 10th, The Hill failed to show any marked improve¬ ment, and was held to a 6—6 tie by the strong West Philadelphia team. Neither team showed a strong ' ' offensive and the game early became a kicking contest. The first quarter passed without scoring, but late in the second quarter Cunningham intercepted a forward pass and ran forty-five yards for a touchdown. After a series of breaks in the third quarter. West Philadelphia obtained the ball on The Hill’s eight yard line, and carried it over by three line plunges. The game brought out little of importance except the lack of a strong offensive. In the third game of the season played at Port Deposit on October 17th, a faster and more experienced Hill team was held to a scoreless tie by Tome School. Only the lack of a final drive in crucial moments prevented The Hill team from being victorious. Immediately after the first whistle blew, the Hill started on what appeared to be a successful drive for a touchdown, but was held on the five-yard line. Again in the second quarter The Hill threatened the Tome goal unsuccessfully, but after that attempt the teams played a more equal brand of football. The Hill opened up a desperate aerial attack in the closing minutes of play, but to no avail. After a long run by Cunningham the game ended. Battling in a sea of mud and in a pouring rain. The Hill football team met its first defeat of the season 6—0 at the hands of the Lawrenceville eleven on the Dell Field, October 24th. Late in the first quarter the Lawrenceville team scored a touch¬ down on a forward pass, after they had recovered a fumble on The Hill fourteen yard line. Due to the rain, which had covered the field with mud, neither eleven had a chance to show its best form, and the game developed into a kicking duel between Cunningham and Schenk. Throughout the entire game both teams fumbled fre¬ quently, making the score uncertain until the final whistle. Schenk and Bardwell were the outstanding stars for Lawrenceville, while Cunningham and Heagny shone for The Hill. M Page One Hundred and Twenty-five Si M Showing superior qualities in every department of the game, The Hill com¬ pletely outclassed the Williamson Trade School eleven in their annual game on October 31st. The final score was 13—0. Ludlum of The Hill scored the first points of the game when, in the first quarter, he caught a punt and ran through the entire Williamson team for a touchdown. . In the next period The Hill scored again when Hamill carried the ball over for the second touchdown. It was a well- deserved victory. The Hill Team went down to defeat for the second time when the Gilman Country Day School earned a 7—0 victory on a rain-soaked field. A costly fumble early in the first quarter was scooped up by Scarlett, the individual star for Gilman, and he raced sixty-five yards for the winning touchdown. The Blue and White of Hotchkiss scored a triumphant victory over The Hill on the afternoon of November 13th. A touchdown by Lowry, Hotchkiss quarterback, late in the third period and a drop-kick by Reinmund early in the final quarter pro¬ vided the margin of victory for the Lakeville eleven. During the first quarter Hotch¬ kiss was completely outplayed and the battle was, for the most part, carried on in their territory. The tables turned, however, in the second period, and Hotchkiss as a result of a poor punt by The Hill and two long forward passes, took the ball to The Hill ' s eight-yard line. The Hill line tightened, Hotchkiss lost the ball on downs, and Cunningham kicked out of danger. A fumble in the fourth quarter prevented The Hill from scoring the winning touchdown. After having successfully carried the ball across for a goal, they swept down the field in what appeared to be a victorious march, but a fumble proved costly and Hotchkiss gained possession of the ball. The Hill team was not made up of individual stars, but was rather the result of team work. Captain Cunningham, Hamill, and Heagny, however, proved to be the mainstays of The Hill efforts. tElfje ®tam Biddulph, H. Biggs, G. Carvalho, C. Conner, F. N. Crimmins, H. Cunningham, B. (Capt.) Hamill, G. R Hartley, G. Ludlum, S. Mestres, R. Moore, J. W. Phillips, D . L. Quereau, J. V. Walker, J. M. Wolf, W. POS. AGE WEIGHT HEIGHT CLASS COLLEGE .R. G. 18.1 171 70.4 ’28 Yale .R. E. 19.9 152 71.8 ' 26 Yale L. E. 18.1 1 197 75 ' ll M. 1. T. L. G. 16.1 1 197 75 ' ll M. 1. T. R. T. 16.8 170 74.8 ’28 Princeton .F. B. 18.8 151.7 68.9 ’26 Yale H. B. 17.4 155.4 71.6 ' ll Princeton Q. B. 18.11 151 69.5 ’26 Yale .Q. B. 18.5 134.8 64.7 ' ll Princeton .R. G. 15.9 224.5 68.8 ’26 Princeton . . .C. 18.10 142.8 71.9 ’26 Princeton H. B. 14.10 165.7 69.7 ’29 Princeton L. T. 18.7 178.2 75 ’26 U. of P. .R. T. 16.8 156.5 70.4 ' ll Yale L. E. 19.11 158 67.1 ’26 m M s .. . TirflWi Ti IIIUI m liil 111.1 11 1 ::::r:::::::: .I " :.::i Page One Hundred and T iventy-six V Oi ■■■ Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven Page One Hundred and Tiventy-eight THE 1 925 TRACK TEAM Back Row: BiGGS, KAUL, (Mgr.), DAVIES. Front Row: PETERS. SCHURMANN, McLALLEN (Capt.), WALKER, SNOWDEN. (I fficers 1924=1925 Walter F. McLallen, Jr . Captain Andrew KAUL . Manager Philip R. Carson . Assistant Manager Officers 1925=1926 George P. Biggs . Captain Philip R. Carson . Manager Stanley Washburn, Jr . Assistant Manager Coacfjes; Mr. COLBATH (Head Coach) MR. WENDELL Mr. Sweeney THE DIAL s n of 1925 Cracfe Reason NDER the leadership of Captain McLallen, The Hill Track Team carried itself through the season with honors. The coaches, Messrs. Colbath, Sweeney and Wendell, turned out a polished team which captured a victorious season by defeating Lawrenceville 631 —62 . A remarkable feat was accomplished in the first meet held at Newark. N. J., in which The Hill was represented by only three men, Schurman, James Walker and Wildman. These three gathered among themselves ten points, tying with New Utrecht High School for first place, and winning the silver cup by a toss of the coin. At the Penn Carnival, the quarter-mile relay was barely nosed out by Mercersburg for the championship of America, the winners covering the course in only one- fifth of a second better time than The Hill team. The medley one-and- a-quarter-mile relay team was the victim of hard luck, as a member dropped the baton at the start, and therefore the quartet could place no better than fourth. The next week the Princeton Freshmen overwhelmed the school 96-30, exhibiting superior skill in every event. At the annual Princeton Interscholastics The Hill finished second, following Mercersburg; but at New Haven the school scored a splendid victory, beating Lawrence¬ ville, Roxbu ry, Berkshire and many others. The Yale Freshmen visited the school and went back victorious by the score of 76-50. Finally came the Lawrenceville meet which the Blue and Gray won after the closest battle in twenty-three years, the score being 63 -62 4. Captain McLallen’s work at the pole-vault was one of the shining lights of the season, while the star group of runners—James Walker, Schurman, McKechnie, Biggs, Davies, and Peters—with Hugh Kaul in the high-jump, earned many much-needed points for the school. Page One Hundred and Tiuenty-nine Cfte ®eam Walter McLallen, ’25 George Biggs, ' 26i .... George Davies, ’26 . . . Hugh Kaul, ’25. Frederick McKechnie, Edward Peters, ’25 ... J. Ernest Schurman,’25 James Snowden, ’25 . . . James W. Walker, ’26 . (Capt.) . .Pole Vault, Broad Jump . Half Mile, Quarter Mile . Discus, Quarter Mile, Sprints . High Jump ’27 . Mile . Half Mile . Sprints, Hurdles . Discus . Sprints ®rack l ecorbsi EVENT HOLDER YEAR TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE 100-yd. Dash rC. B. Long F. H. Davis . (,A. R. Gurney 220-yd. Dash . . 440-yd. Dash . . . R. REVELL . . . C. B. Long . . . C. E. Bushnell 880-yd. Run. . . . .W. 1. L. Adams One-mile Run . . . Two-mile Run . 120-yd. Hurdles. 220-yd. Hurdles. Pole " Vault. High Jump. Broad Jump . . . . Hammer Throw. Shot Put. Discus Throw . . . Javelin Throw. . . J. W. Overton C. H. Plimpton C. 1. Paulsen . .C.I. Paulsen . . S. W. Carr . . . • G.P. Deacon . . M. H. Bowman .T. L. Shevlin . R. G. Hills . . . . C. F. Gates . . . . S. W. Carr . . . i9on 1902 . 10 seconds 1913 j 1922 . 21 4-5 seconds .50 1-5 seconds 1919 . . .1 minute 59 3-5 seconds 1913.4 minutes 34 seconds 1911 .10 minutes 4 2-5 seconds 1 923 . 1 5 3-5 seconds 1922.24 4-5 seconds 1924.12 feet 7 inches 1922.5 feet 11 inches 1902 . 22 feet IOJ 2 inches 1902.187 feet 9 inches 1921 .53 feet 5 inches 1922 .125 feet 6 inches 1 9 23 . 1 73 feet 1 inch Page One Hundred and Thirtg THE DIAL Princeton intersicfjolastic Crack iWcct JIlap 9, 1925 First Mercersburg 40 1 5 EVENTS Discus Throw . The Second Hill 28 3 5 Juvelin Throw High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault . Shot Put , 1 . Hammer Throw I20-yd. High Hurdles 1 00-yd. Dash . . One-mile Run 440-yd. Dash . . 220-yd. Hurdles 2 20 yd. Dash 580-yd. Run . . Third Lawrenceville 2 5 TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE .124 feet 152 feet 3 inches 1. Caldwell (M.) . 2. LABES (N. u.) LAWRENCE (C.) MOORE (M.) Fogarty (p. p.) . MORRISON (L.) WAGNER (L.) LARKIN (M.) BERLINGER (P. C.) .5 feet 11 inches BOND (F.H.S.) KAUL (H.) WEIDMAN (P.) FURTH (N. U.) . WHITEHOUSE (M.) MCLALLEN (H.) FOGARTY (P. P. ) MCLALLEN (H.) . } WING (L.) ( RENSHAW (H.) ) Dodge (M.) c garret (M.) I BERLINGER (P. c.) 21 feet 4 1-8 inches 1 1 feet 6 inches 3. 4. I . ' 2. 3. 4. . 1 . 2 . 3. 4. . 1 , (W. P.) V.) . (N. U.) C.) HIGH School) 3. 4. .1. 3. 4. 1 . 2 . 3. 4. . 1 . 2 . 3. 4. 1. 2 . 3. 4. . 1 . 2 . 3. 4. V Downey LABES (N. ADELMAN Brill (p. (EASTERN Caldwell (m.) WHYTE (M.) HIGLEY (M.) MCDOWELL (M.) Lloyd (P.) . HARRIS (M.) WELLS (L.) McCoy (M.) WALKER (H.) ... TUXILL (SwP.) BRILL (P. C.) HUNTER (L.) Cox (R. T.) . BUTLER (M.) MCKECHNIE (H.) HAYS (M.) SHOTTER (M.) . . . BEATTY (L.) lee (L.) DAVIES (H.) SCHURMAN (H.) . LLOYD (P.) HARRIS (M.) CRAIN (C.) WALKER (H.) . . DEWALTOFF (McB.) Ashley (l.) CARNEY (L.) MUNROE (L.) . . . . WATSON (M.) biggs (H.) MERONY (Pingrie) , 5 2 feet 10 1-4 inches 16 4 feet 6 inches 16 3-10 seconds 10 2-10 seconds .4 minutes 28 9-10 seconds f ... 5 1 2-10 seconds 26 2-10 seconds .22 4-10 seconds 1 minute 59 6-10 seconds ABBREVIATIONS (H.) The Hill (P.) Peddie (C.) Choate (McB.) McBurney (E. H. S.) Eastern H. (L.) Lawrenceville (M.) Mercersburg (N. U.) New Utrecht (P. P.) Princeton Prep. (P. C.) Penn Charter (SwP.) Swarthmore Prep (R. T.) Rochester Tech Page One Hundred and Thirty-one ale 3nter£(cf)oIa£(tu:®racfe iWeet 16, 1925 Piref Second Third The Hill 3 5 Lawrenceville 22 Roxbury 1 6 EVENTS TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE 1 00-yd. Dash. 1. Smith (B.) . 2. WALKER (H.) 3. WOOLEY (M.) 220-yd. Dash. 4. 1. HUNTER (L.) WALKER (H.J . 2. SMITH (B.) 3. ELTING (Ho.) 4. CARNEY (L.) 440-yd. Dash. 1. DAVIES (H.) . 2. BEATTY (L.) 3. STONE (P.) 880-yd. Run. 4. . . 1. LEE (L.) MUNROE (L.) . .2 min. 2 seconds 2. READ (O.H.S.) 3. BIGGS (H.) 4. CAREY (Ho.) Mile Run. . . . 1. MCKECHNIE (H.) . 2. PARRISH (L.) 3. TRACY (T.) 4. DODD (P.) 1 ZO-yd. Hurdles. . . .1. LLOYD (P.) . 2. HILTON (Sch.) 3. SCHURMAN (H.) 220-yd. Hurdles. 4. . . . 1. COLILER (M.B.) SCHURMAN (H.) . .2 5 seconds 2. BIESCHIKIEWICZ (S.H.) 3. LLOYD (P.) Broad Jump. 4. . . I. COLILER (M.B.) WOOLEY (M.) . .2 1 feet 10)4 inches 2. SWART (Sch.) 3. HILTON (Sch.) High Jump. 4. . . .1. HALL (R.) EVERARD (S.H.) . 2. KAUL (H.) Pole Vault. Shot Put. Javelin Throw. Hammer Throw. Discus Throw. WOOLEY (M.) } FLOREA (P.) Meyers (Dc LaS.) WING (L.) .. MCLALLEN (H.) KELLEY (R.) 3 KNEEN (N.H.H.S.) ] ROBERT (N.H.H.S.) LAMBERG (E.H.S.) . BARETON (Suf.) HALL (R.) OCHS (P.) CRONIN (De LaS.) . . MORRIS (R.) WAGNER (L.) MORRISON (L.) GRILL (Ho.) . HALL (R. ) LLOYD (P.) HANLEY (P.) HALL (R.) . LAWRENCE (C.) SNOWDEN (H.) LAMBERG (E.H.S.) 1 1 feet 9 inches . 5 0 feet I 34 inches I 5 1 feet 1 0 inches I 5 3 feet 1 0 inches 126 feet ABBREVIATIONS (H.)—The Hill (L.)-La wrenceville (Ho.)—Hotchkiss (R.)-Roxbury (P.)-Peddie (De LaS.)—De LaSalle Inst. (M.)—Milford (MB.)—Moses Brown (B.) —Berkshire (S.H.)-Stuyvesant High (T.)—Taft (Sch.)—Schenectady (E.H.S.)—Erasmus High (N.H.H.S.)—New Haven (Suf.)—Suffield (C.)—Choate (O.H.S.)—Orange High High Page One Hundred and Thirty-two f iU=I.ato)rEncebiUc ®ual ®racfe jHeet First The Hill 63 EVENTS 1 00-yd. Dash.1 23. 1925 Second 1 2 Lawrenceville 62 1 2 TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE Hunter (L.).10 2-5 seconds Carney (L.) Mattery (H.) SCHURMAN (H.).22 seconds Carney (L.) Mattery (H.) Biggs (H.). 53 2-5 seconds Davies (H.) Beatty (L.) MuNROE (L.).2 minutes 5 2-5 seconds Biggs (H.) Hewitt (L.) MuNROE (L.).4 minutes 3 9 2-5 seconds McKechnie (H.) Parrish (L.) SCHURMAN (H.).24 4-5 seconds Cunningham (H.) Wetts (L.) SCHURMAN (H.).16 1-10 seconds Cunningham (H.) Wetts (L.) Dickerson (L.).116 feet 2 1-2 inches Snowden (H.) Davies (H.) Wagner (L.).159 feet l 8-10 inches Carr (H.) Morrison (L.) Wing (L.).1 1 feet 6 inches McLatten (H) Murphy (L.) Benedict (H.) Conner (H.).156 feet 6 inches Dickerson (L.) Lansden (H.) Greene (L.).40 feet 5 inches Dean (H.) Fraitey (L.) KAUT (H.).5 feet 7 inches Whorry (L.) Quay (H.) FiNTEY (L.).21 feet 3 1-2 inches Evans (L.) Kaut (H.) as 11 til llii.iiilli! Page One Hundred and Thirty-three Winter ®rack tjuaii Allen, T., ’28 Baker, J., ’27 Betner, B., ’28 Biggs, G., ’26 Brownell, D., ’27 Carr, P., ’27 Conner, F., ’27 Crawford, ’28 Crimmins, H., ’28 Cunningham, B., ’26 Dodge, H., ’28 Edwards, W., ’27 Fitchen, G., ’26 Francis, I., ’27 Hartley, G., ’26 Haslem, J., ’27 Hutton, W., ’26 Kerry, R., ’26 Lansden, j., ’27 LudLUM, S., ’27 McKechnie, F., ’28 MACALISTER. D., ’26 MacDonald, R., ’28 Mears, j., ’28 Moore, J., ’26 Moore, T., 26 Morgan, W., ' ll Nickerson, J., ' ll Potter, N., ’26 Quay, W., ’27 QUEREAU, V., ’26 SEYDELL, V., ’28 Smith, C. L., ’28 Smith, E., ’28 Taylor, J. G., ’28 Triest, D., ' ll Vetterlein, j., ’29 Wilkinson, ’28 .«ni]i. .iiiiiiiiiiii. Pape One Hundred and Thirty-four □ □ D i_nj 11 iii IKK Page One Hundred and Thirty-Roe THE 1925 BASEBALL TEAM Back Row: HAZE, (Mgr.), ReIFSNYDER, HaMILL. AUSTEN, BOYLE, SMITH, C. H. Front Row: JEMISON, COX, WOOLEY, JASPER, (Capt.) FOULKROD, KINGSBURY, Binns. ©ffiters 19244925 Edward L. Jasper. Captain 5X ILLIAM H. Haze. Manager David S. SAMPSELL. Assistant Manager li (Officers 19254926 Cornelius H. Smith. Captain David S. SAMPSELL. Manager Edward B. Jahncke. Assistant Manager CoaeftesJ Mr. Robins (Head Coach) MR. Denman Page One Hundred and Thirty-six THE DIAL a ebietD of 1925 ?Bas!efjaU eagon INASMUCH as only two letter men were on the squad, the 1925 Base- ; ball Team was not as promising as in former years. In spite of this handicap, however, under the able leadership of Captain Jasper and the excellent coaching of Mr. Robins, a team worthy of The Hill was developed. Lawrenceville was one of the more important teams which were defeated. In the first game of the season the Pottstown Athletic Club, by virtue of an excellent pitcher, good fielding, and heavy hitting, defeated The Hill by a score of 11-0. On Saturday, April 11th, The Hill team defeated Chestnut Hill, 10-5. The game with Pottstown High was forfeited to The Hill in the eighth inning, when the visitors withdrew their team from the field. The excellent pitching of Minks gave the Allentown Prep. Team a 10-3 victory over the Blue and Gray on Saturday, April 18th. Binns’ fielding for The Hill was a feature of the game. The Hill lost to the strong Princeton Prep. Team on April 25th, with a score of 8 to 5. Worth, pitcher for Princeton Prep., hit a home run and also had twelve strike-outs to his credit. On April 29th The Hill suffered an unusual defeat at the hands of Ursinus Reserves by a score of 22-21. The Hill brought in eleven runs in the eighth inning. Jasper’s steady pitching gave The Hill nine an 11 to 9 victory over the Princeton Junior Varsity on Friday, May 1st. The Tome Team defeated The Hill at Port Deposit on May 9th. The game throughout was a pitchers’ battle, with a final score of 4-2. Jasper was the mainstay of the visitors. By gaining an early lead, the West Philadelphia High School Team defeated The Hill on Wednesday, May 13th, by a score of 11-4. Both nines played well, but The Hill batters had difficulty in hitting the opposing pitcher. The Hill defeated Lawrenceville in the annual game played at Pottstown on May 16th. Due to Jasper’s excellent pitching. The Hill Team won a 4-3 victory. The game was a pitchers’ battle, and it was not until the eighth inning that The Hill scored the winning run on a single by Cox. Both Jasper and Robinson pitched fine ball throughout the entire game, the former allowing only one clean hit and three scratch safeties. A base on balls, followed by a three-base hit, spelled a 2-1 defeat for The Hill on Saturday, May 23d, in the game with the Gilman Country School at Roland Park, Maryland. In the final game of the season. The Hill was defeated by Hotchkiss by a score of 6-1. Jasper and Rudd each pitched well, but three home runs by the Lakeville players assured a certain victory. B Page One Hundred and Thirty-seven THE DIAL ■V-TH ®eam E. L. Jasper (Capt.) . J. D. Reifsnyder C. H. Smith . . G. Austen. . . . . Catcher J. WOOLEY . . W. Jemison. . W. Binns. J. Foulkrod F. Kingsbury . . B. Boyle . . . W. Cox. Riaht Field Ham ILL . p i S asJetiaU Scores for 1925 M April 8 , The Hill. 0 April 1 1 , The Hill. i Q April 15, The Hill. 1 April 1 8 , The Hill. 3 April 25. The Hill. 5 April 29, The Hill. 21 May 1 , The Hill. l l May 9, The Hill. 2 May 1 3, The Hill. 4 May 1 6 , The Hill. 4 May 23, The Hill. 1 May 30, The Hill. 1 Pottstown A. C. II Chestnut Hill . 5 Pottstown High School. 0 Allentown Prep. 10 Princeton Prep . 8 Ursinus Reserves . 22 Princeton Junior Varsity. 9 Tome. 4 West Philadelphia High . 11 Lawrenceville . 3 Gilman. 2 Hotchkiss . 6 Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight Batting SberagejS for 1925 CLASS A.B. R. H. 2B. 3B. H.R. PER CEN ' Reifsnyder . . . . , 25 1 1 1 5 1 0 0 .455 Binns . . . . 26 59 15 21 5 2 1 .356 Mead . . . . 26 6 0 2 1 0 0 .333 Hamill . . . . 27 27 4 8 0 0 1 .333 WOOLEY . . . , 25 27 6 8 0 0 0 .297 Boyle . . . . 27 41 4 1 2 0 0 0 .293 Jasper . . . . 25 58 9 17 2 1 1 .293 Smith, C. ... . . , 26 53 4 14 0 1 0 .264 Jemison . . . . 25 43 9 1 1 1 0 0 .256 Cox. . . , 25 42 5 10 0 1 0 .238 FEROE . . . . 27 1 3 5 3 1 0 0 .231 Ulman . . . . 26 14 5 3 0 0 0 .214 Kingsbury . . . . . . 25 14 1 3 0 0 0 .214 Foulkrod .... . . . 25 45 8 7 1 1 0 .156 Austen. , . . 26 35 5 5 0 0 0 .143 Wolf . . . . 26 8 1 1 0 1 0 .125 Ul=?|otcf){ns s Pas etiall Scores The Hill. The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill. The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, The Hill, 11. 1904 Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, Hotchkiss, 5. 1905. 3 . 1 906 . 8 . 1 907 . 7 . 1 908 . 2 . 1909 . 5.1910. 4 .1911. 3 .1912. 10 ..1913. 2 .1914. 5 .1915 .Hotchkiss. 3 . 1916 .Hotchkiss, 4 . 1917 .Hotchkiss, 5 . 1918 .Hotchkiss, 1. 1919 .Hotchkiss. 3. 1 20 .Hotchkiss, 3. 1921 .Hotchkiss, 8 . 1922 .Hotchkiss, 7. 1923 .Hotchkiss, 10 . 1924 .Hotchkiss, I. 1925 .Hotchkiss, 6 3 4 3 2 1 14 3 7 2 10 3 2 2 7 1 1 4 5 3 4 6 6 The Hill, 110. T otals Hotchkiss. 1 08 Page One Hundred and Thirty-nine ISitnter iBasfeball quab Andrews, W., ’26 Jarvis, ' 28 Austen, E., ’27 Jones, W. S., ’27 Austen, G., ' 26 Kingsbury, H., ’28 Binns, W., ’26 MacDonald, A., ’28 Black, J., ’26 McCUTCHEON, W., ’28 Boyle, B., ’27 Morrell, G., ’27 Davisson, D., ’28 Rhode, H., ’28 Eisenberg, ’28 Ripley, H., ’29 Eeroe, M., ’27 Smith. C. H., ’26 EEROE, R., ’27 Sutton, A., ’27 Gibson, J., ’28 UlmAN, a., ’26 Gillison, j., ' 29 VanBuskirk, E., ’26 Hamill, G., ’27 Walker, J. M., ’27 Harvey, L., ’28 Waud, S., ’27 Hirst, A., ’28 Wolf, W., ’26 Hirst, W., ’29 YuENGLING, F., ’28 Page One Hundred and Forty DIAL Page One Hundred and Forty-one V-TH d fficers Edward C. Kohlsaat . Captain Raymond SARGEANT . Manager George E. Denman . Coach Alfred E. GLANCY . Asst. Manager )t eam Kohlsaat (Capt.) Biddulph. a. Carson Hamill, G. S. Hitt MiZENER Ripley Thomas Page One Hundred and Forty-two Page One Hundred and Forty-four THE 1925 Soccer tKcam fficer£J Philip S. Carr. Captain John G. EFFINGER., . Acting Captain Richard M. Duff. Manager Mr. Beasley ) Coaches Mr. Lester j. James P. Koontz. Outside Stephen Terhune. Right Inside Donald Brownell. Center Forward Arnold Paine. Inside Edward T. McCormick. Left Outside George Austen... Right Halfback John McD. Webb. Center Halfback Fred W. Graves. Left Halfback John H. Pitman. Rigftt Fullback John G. EFFINGER. Left Fullback Richard M. Duff. Goal Guard Hunter L. Scott ] J. Webster SANDFORD . Substitutes LAURENCE Stuart ) SlUJ Page One Hundred and Forty-five n I II I, 1 i ebicUi of tf)E 1925 Soccer Reason HE Soccer Team had a fairly successful season, and Soccer is now a recognized sport at The Hill. All praise is due to the members of the team and squad for their untiring efforts and fighting spirit. Because of this spirit and perseverance Soccer is even more firmly in¬ trenched in The Hill than it was last year. The team suffered several setbacks, but showed fine spirit in overcoming these difficulties, and its standard will be a difficult one to live up to. In the first game of the season, played against Kennett Square High School. The Hill was defeated by the narrow margin of one goal, the final score being 2—1. Kennett Square presented a well-coached and smooth-working machine but despite The Hill team’s lack of experience had a difficult time in scoring the winning goal. The Hill played a superior brand of Soccer during the first half, weakening during the last part of the game. The ball was carried from one end of the field to the other, but inaccurate shooting and a defense of the highest calibre made it difficult for either team to score. The second game of the season was lost to the George School, champions of the Philadelphia district and undoubtedly one of the strongest teams in the country. The visitors presented a well-coached team of veterans and gave a wonderful exhibi¬ tion of passing and shooting, forcing the ball into The Hill’s territory continually. The Hill was handicapped by Brownell’s absence, due to injuries. Throughout the entire game The Hill was on the defensive, penetrating George School’s defense only twice, and then not scoring. George School tallied three times in each half, all beau¬ tiful shots, and the game ended 6—0 in favor of the visitors. The Hill suffered its third defeat at the hands of the strong University of Pennsylvania Freshman aggregation. Effinger was the outstanding star for The Hill, breaking up many of Penn’s attacks, and always backing up The Hill forward line. Truitt scored the first tally for Penn. The Hill threatened Penn’s goal for several minutes, but was finally repulsed, and Truitt scored once again for Penn. After the kick-off Greenway scored for the visitors. During the second half the ball remained more in Penn’s territory and was not taken from one end of the field to the other so often. Azue, of Penn took the ball and, dribbling down the field, scored on a beautiful left-foot kick. The Penn players again took the ball and Truitt scored. Shortly after the kick-off Azua scored his second goal for Penn, and then Brownell, receiving a kick from McCormick, on left wing, scored The Hill’s single tally. The final whistle blew after a short scrimmage, and the game ended 6—1 in favor of Pennsylvania Freshmen. In the final game of the season The Hill Team showed a marked improvement, and it was with difficulty that West Philadelphia High School defeat ed them 5—-2. Although played on a rain-soaked field in a driving storm, it was a close and well- fought game. Pools of water and mud deadened the ball, and made accurate shooting almost impossible. For the first time in the season The Hill forwards played an aggressive game, and stayed well in the opponents territory almost all the time. They passed and dribbled the ball with splendid form and accuracy. Brownell played a fine brand of Soccer, scoring The Hill’s two tallies, and continually threatening the opponents goal. Page One Hundred and Forty-six L J I Page One Hundred and Forty-seven ®l)e 1925 §olf ®eam d fficers 1924=1925 Lav RENCE Jones . Captain William English . Manager Mr. Fraser . Coach Officers 1925=1926 George Dunlap .. Captain Robert Bull. Manager Mr. Fraser . Coach 11 KI0 Page One Hundred and Forty-eight IRctiieto of 1925 olf Reason URING the past year golf at The Hill has been organized into a leading minor sport. The prospects for the en¬ suing term are most promising with Dunlap, Wilson, Palmer, Swinehart, and A. White returning next year. The painstaking work of Mr. Fraser has brought about this exceptional aggregation of players. Last Spring Term after a fair average of dual victories, the Hill team journeyed to the Apawamis links at Rye, Ne w York, to com¬ pete in the Eastern Preparatory School Interscholastics. George T. Dunlap, of Pinehurst, N. C., upheld the honor of the School by qualify¬ ing third with a score of 76—79—155 and carrying Eugene Homans, of Choate, the medalist, to the nineteenth before he succumbed. Homans sunk a twenty-seven foot putt to win the match from Dunlap. The Homans-Dunlap match was the feature one of the day, and The Hill golfer nearly made the old jinx of golf live up to its medalist-killing tradition. The plucky Dunlap was two up during the journey with Homans until he reached the eleventh, when the fates began to turn their whimsical favoritism toward the Choate lad. By virtue of run¬ ning down several long putts and barely escaping a water hazard, Homans finally got the lead at the fifteenth. Erom here until the finish of the match, to quote The New York Times: “the plucky little Hill School golfer—a mere mite of a lad with a giant’s swing and a splendid competitive temperament—clung on like a leech. The more that Ho¬ mans shook, the tighter Dunlap clung on. He was a beaten boy on the sixteenth, but refused to admit it, and got his half there and then won the home hole when his opponent flubbed his approach. “Playing to the deciding hole, he was short of the green on his second, while Homans’ ball, hit a trifle too hard, plumped on the soft green. Dunlap’s chip was practically dead for a four, when Homans sank his long putt for a birdie three, the hole and the match. Captain Dunlap made even a better showing during the Christ¬ mas Holidays at Pinehurst, N. C. Having two years previously won the Junior Championship, he entered the senior drawings, fought his way against odds, and won the Midwinter Pinehurst Tournament. The Junior Championship was won by A. White. During the Pall Term the Hill team lost its only two matches to Tome and Lawrenceville. In one meet Captain Dunlap was absent, due to illness. Against Tome the Hill team was Swinehart, No. 1; Wilson, No. 2: Sargeant, No. 3: Palmer, No. 4. Sargeant was the only Blue and Gray point scorer, his long driving and steady golf pro¬ ducing an 81. Against Lawrenceville the visitors obtained eight points to the home team’s four. Dunlap checked Ryan two up, while Sargeant suc¬ ceeded in holding the Lawrenceville No. 1 player to a tie match. The other two Hill representatives were easily defeated. I: r: ■hr 1 : " -■ itr:- i ii Page One Hundred and Forty -nine ‘iTEKlDG D § m TTT 11111 ill i;iiiiiiiteii Page One Hundred and Fifty ®t)e X925 tennis ®cam d fficerg 1924-1925 John Pitman . . . Dr. Lester .... J. D. Reiesnyder John Hazard . . . . Captain . Coach . Manager Assistant Manager d fficers; 1925=1926 John Pitman . . . John Hazard . . . Mr. Lester . W. O. Morgan, Jr . Captain . Manager . Coach Assistant Manager Page One Hundred and Fifty- PuiTHE DIAL l cbicUi of 1925 ®cnnis Reason LTHOUGH the tennis team lost four and won four matches, the team carried out a very diffi cult schedule with great credit. Under the leadership of the coach and the captain it fought hard in every case and gave a good account of itself even in defeat. The season opened with a one-sided victory over The Brookside Country Club. The team consisting of Pitman, Cage, Thomas and Hanson played in the same order throughout the season. On April 22nd The Hill defeated the strong U. of P. Freshmen 4—2. All matches were hard fought and the final issue was in doubt until the last point was over. On April 25th the Penn. A. C. sent up Carl Fischer and three other men on the Metropolitan ranking and played an exhibition match with the school team. They won easily as was to be expected. The Yale Freshmen sent down a team composed of number one men on prep, school teams of the year before and again The Hill was defeated 6—0. Cage playing number two deserved credit for his work in both singles and doubles in this match. On May 9th, the team traveled to Port Deposit for their only match away. The Tome team with Alphonse Smith as number one barely nosed out The Hill 4_2. Again Cage rendered a good account of himself against Tyler, a one-time protege of Tilden ' s. May 13th saw The Hill playing to better advantage. Princeton Prep, lost all singles but the number four match, and as they had to leave the doubles were called making the score 3 — 1 for The Hill. Lawrenceville, the “big match’’ of the season, subdued The Hill 4—2 in the best match of the season. The number one match in both singles and doubles were the only ones The Hill won. Here our number one man played in his top form, and won the singles in three sets and the doubles to the same tune. All the other matches were very close and very well fought. Lawrenceville deserved its victory by coming through in the pinches. On May 20th The Hill played what was virtually a post season game with Blair. All singles and one doubles match were won by the home players. As the team attended no interscholastic tournament there is no way of telling how our individual members compare with other school players at large. Dr. Lester did very creditable work in advice to the men all season. Page One Hundred and Fifty-two THE GYM LEADERS THE GYM TEAM Page One Hundced and Fifty-three ®1)E (§un Club d fficers Richard A. Mestres . . Donald MacAlister . . Briggs S . Cunningham . Vice-President William Binns . Laning Harvey. iHembers! Adams Davis, E. H. Kipp Pearson Allan, H. Davis, J. F. Knapp Potter Aspinwall Davis, J. V. Kohlsaat Rawson, k. L. Avery Elliott LaBranche Roe Binns England, C. Landgraf Rollinson Bird England, R. Leggett Sanford, H, Blakeley Flowers Lovell SlEDLER Brannum Foster, R. J. Lovett Sloane Buhl Fox Mangan Smith, D, B. Canfield CiRAND MacAlister Smith, W. l. Carr Gillispie, j. P. McClave Stevens Casey Hall McKechnie Taylor, J. G. Castner Hanson, w. Mestres Terhune Clifford Harvey Mitchell Thompson, G. C. Converse, A. D. Herbert Moore, J. W. Tritle, C. Cracraft, L. Hutchinson, w. Murray Tritle, j. Cracraft, M. Hyde Mustard Washburn Crespi Irwin Noteman Wheeler, w. E. Crimmins Jackson Olmsted Cunningham Jones, W. S. Palmer Page One Hundred and Fifty-four I .i Y . ' ' g m ■ OTearers of tije For Football B. Cunningham (Capt.).’26 H. Biddulph, ’27 G, Biggs. ' 26 F. Conner, ' ll H. Crimmins. ’28 G. Hamill. ' ll G. Hartley, ’26 S. LUDLUM. ’27 R. MESTRES, ’26 J. ' VVL Moore. ’26 V . QUEREAU, ’26 J. M. Walker, ' ll W. Wolf, ' 26 For Baseball C. H. Smith (Capt.), ’26 G. Austen, ’26 W. BINNS, ’26 B. Boyle, ’27 G. Hamill, ' ll For Track G. Biggs (Capt.), ’26 McKECHNIE, ’28 t=— Page One Hundred and Fifty-five ■1 THE DIAL V-f m Wearers of tfje ®ntilocfeeb “W For Basketball E. KOHLSAAT (Capt.) , ’26 H. Biddulph, ’28 L. Firestone, ’27 A. Mizener, ’26 W. BINNS, ’26 G. HamiLL. ’27 H. RiPLEY, ’29 P. CARSON, ’26 J. Hitt, ’28 D. Thomas, ’27. G. Mead, ’26 OTearerg of tfje “ ” For Football J. Close (Manager), B. BETNER, ’28 B. Boyle, ’27 H. Dodge, ’28 W. Edwards, ’27 I. Francis, ’27 i ' lb D. GRANNIS, ' ll A. Hirst, ’28 W, Hirst, ’29 J. Hitt, ’27 W. Hutton, ’26 E. Jahncke, ' ll E. KOHLSAAT, ’26 J. Lansden, ' ll T. Moore, ’26 J. Nickerson, ' ll H. Ripley, ’29 A. Wolfe, ' ll For Baseball W. Andrews, ’26 J, Black, ’26 M. FEROE, ’27 A. Hirst, ’28 G. Morrell, ' ll H. Ripley, ’29 A . Ulman, ’26 J. M. Walker, ’26 W. Wolf, ’26 For Track P. Carr, ' 17 B. Cunningham, ’26 W. Quay, ’27 J. LaNSDEN, ’2 7 11 Page One Hundred and Fifty-six JKHearers; of tjje ilmor port Snsisnias; W. Chittenden R. Firestone P. Carr (Capt.), ’27 G. Austen, ’2 6 D. Brownell, ’27 R. Duff, ’26 F. Graves, ’26 “B. H. B.” For Basketball R. SarGEANT (Mgr.), ’26 J. Fitch G. Wilson J. Gillison (On a sweater) “A. H. f:‘ For Soccer J. KOONTZ, ’26 E. McCormick, ’26 A . PAINE, ’26 J. Pitman, ’26 J. W. Sanford, ’27 W. Chittenden, ’26 A . Durham, ’27 (On a hat) " A. H. F.” For Soccer W. S. Jones, ’27 F. Grubbs, ’26 " T. H. T.” For Tennis J. Pitman (Capt.), ’26 M. Hanson, ’26 ‘G. H. T.” For Golf G. Dunlap (Capt.), ’27 W. Quay (Capt.), ’27 R. MeSTRES (Capt.) , ’26 " G. H. A.” For Gym Team B. Boyle, ’27 “G. H. T.” For Gun Team L. Harvey, ’28 J. Pitman N. Potter H. Scott, ’26 L. Stuart, ’26 S. Terhune. ’27 J. Webb, ’26 N. Leggett, ’26 P. D. Thomas, ’27 D. SWINEHART, ’28 P. Carr, ’27 G. Thompson, ’27 .I 7T ii J t ii! ilij I!:: !! 1 lin Ki.. 1 Page One Flundred and Fifty-seven Sntcrform Pa ketball Cfjantpionsijtp ®eam 1926 1926 1927 1928 1929 All-Form Forward . . KOONTZ Kleene Andrews Dice Andrews Forward. . Sampsell De La Cour Pettit Crump Dice j - Center. . . . Duff Bull SWINEHART Breene Duef ; Guard. . . , Effinger Terhune FiYDE Richards Eeeinger Guard . . . .Sargeant McIlvain Fox Gilmore Fox STANDING OF TEAMS WON LOST P.C. = Sixth Form . 5 1 .830 Fourth Form . 4 2 .670 Third Form . 3 3 .500 Fifth Form . 0 6 .000 M Si dU ■lil lii Page One Hundred and Fifty-eight THL DIAL ■ Snterfonn Jlotfeep Ctampionsljip ®eam 1927 1926 1927 1928 1929 All-Form Wing . . . . Andrews, W. Grannis Gibson Vetterlein Grannis Wing. . . . Austen, J. G. Hamill, E. Hirst, A. Thayer Baker. J. Center. . . . Moore, J. Baker, J. MacDonald Baldwin Moore, J. Defense. . . Hanson Conner Weed GiLLISON Hirst, A. Defense . . . Hartley Austen, E. Strong Warriner Conner Goal. . . . . Sargeant Morrell Streeter Haskell Streeter STANDING OF TEAMS WON LOST P.C. Fifth Form. . ... 6 0 1.000 Sixth Form . . . . . 3 3 .500 Fourth Form . . . . 3 3 .500 Third Form . . . . . . 0 6 .000 la. in Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine Page One Hundred and Sixty Religion M 01 Page One Hundred and Sixty-one . THE DIAL THE Y. M. C. A. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Standing: HUTTON, LUDLUM, Seated: CUNNINGHAM, T, E. MOORE. Briggs S. Cunningham . President Thomas E. Moore . Vice-President William E. Hutton. 3rd . Treasurer Gilmore S. HAMILL. 3rd . Secretary Page One Hundred and Sixty-two THE DIAL IlillillliiliiK mt Retool HE character of a school is determined hy the moral tone and spirit of the students. The Hill has always been considered as a high type of American school, and the Young Men s Christian Association here has done a great deal to keep up the tone and spirit of the pupils. This work is accomplished largely through three channels—regular weekly meetings, " open” meetings, and Bible study classes. This year the policy of the Y. M. C. A. has been to present to the school a well rounded program of speakers, in the hope that every student would be interested in at least one of the many different types of talks. It may be impossible to interest all of the people all of the time, but it is not impossible to interest all of the people some of the time. All of the meetings have been extremely well attended, and such eminent speakers as Mr. McMenamin and Dr. Grafflin attracted the attention of practically the entire student body. Of our own Faculty, Dr. Edv ards, Mr. Rolfe, and Mr. Lester spoke with glowing success. During the Fall Term, an " opinion” meeting was held in the place of an open meeting to ascertain the feeling of the students toward the Y. M. C. A. Criticism was welcomed, and suggestions for future speakers and the betterment of the Y. M. C. A. program were gladly accepted by the officers. This " opinion” meeting proved of great value in determining our policy for this year. The regular weekly Bible Classes met during the year as usual, under the aus¬ pices of the Bible Study Committee. The Y is also carrying on its work at Bethany through the Bethany Committee, and is giving its support to the Student Friendship Fund, the State and National Y work. g. JB. C. Committfes Membership Handbook B. S. Cunningham, Chairman F. W. Graves, Chairman L. K. Firestone W. E. Hutton, II S. D. Ludlum T. E. Moore W. M. Hiester J. P. Koontz C. H. Miner, Jr. R. M. Schafer Bethany C. J. Palmer, Chairman B. S. Cunningham G. S. Hamill, 3rd J. P. Koontz T. E. Moore R.elief J. P. Koontz, Chairman G. Austen, Jr. C. B. Jones R. A. Mestres C. J. Palmer Bible Study J. N. Hazard, Chairman R. W. Bull, Jr. F. w. Graves R. W. MclLVAIN, Jr. T. F. Moore : 1 ::i 11 1 J» 1 1 !01 Page One Hundred and Sixty-three Cljc filsfSion Panb (l fficersi Mark W. CRESAP . President William H. Hyde . Vice-President Gordon Taylor . Secretary and Treasurer N THE fall of Nineteen Twenty-five, The Mission Band elected a new set of officers, who had the problem of making The Mission Band popular organization for Nineteen Twenty-six by upholding the high standard of previous years and especially of the preceding year. A campaign for members was immediately started, but a need for a change in the Band was felt, and the officers, with the ardent co-operation of Mr. Wight, the advisor, devised a radical amendment to the policy of former years. After the permission of the Y. M. C. A. was obtained, it was de¬ cided that The Mission Band should supply two Y. M. C. A. speakers during the Winter and Spring. terms. The regular Sunday morning meetings were to be con¬ tinued, however. At the time of writing the first meeting with the Y. M. C. A. has not been held, but we feel sure that it will be a sucecss. We hope that The Mission Band of ' 26 has upheld the former high standard of the organization, and we hope that we have inaugurated a new policy that will be continued. If we have done anything that is worth while recording on the list of accomplishments on the long roster of Mission Bands dating from years back, we have no one to thank but Mr. Wight, whose untiring interest and gracious work in obtaining speakers and otherwise aiding us. are mostly responsible for this. Standing: CreiaP, Hyde Seated: J. G. TAYLOR. S. D. ANDREWS THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Sixty-four Page One Hundred and Sixty- I Standing: L. FIRESTONE, J. BAKER. LUDLUM Seated: SAMPSELL, CLOSE, CRESAP. SCOTT, SARGEANT M M i)t ©ramatic Club Officers; Mark W. CRESAP. President Joseph K. Close. Secretary and Treasurer David S. SAMPSELL. Manager Leonard K. Firestone. Assistant Manager Mr. Harold G. Conley. Coach iWemtierfiJ J. E. Baker. ’27 J. K. Close, ' 26 M. W. CRESAP, ’28 L. K. Firestone, ’27 G. W. Fitchen, ’26 C. B. Jones, ’27 S. D. Ludlum, ’27 D. S. SAMPSELL, ' 26 R. E. SARGEANT, ’26 H. L. Scott, ’26 THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Sixty-six S Ebieto of tf)e ©ramatic Club IDDEN beneath the dignified exteriors of many prosaic and common¬ place mortals lies another self-treasured, secluded inner being, who becomes a familiar companion of the lone hours when we are removed from the eyes of the critical world. This other self belittles our com¬ mon sense, derides our petty ambitions, and sneers at our ordinary conceptions of relative values. It was the final domination of this other ego which caused Strickland, in Maughan ' s “Moon and Sixpence,” to break loose from the evils of convention and the charms of the commonplace and find a new life—the life of romance and adventure, which he thought essential if his soul were to breathe freely. It is scarcely necessary for the most of us to take a step so radical as his in order to be thrilled, and to experience the exhilaration following the divine afflatus. The play presented last May by the Dramatic Club depicts the effect of the suppressed desire for romance, whim, and adventure, on the life of the ordinary humdrum individual. “Captain Applejack,” by Walter Hackett, is a play which deals with an attractive but spoiled young man, one Ambrose Applcjohn, who, having lived far too long in a rut, and having been inspired by his friend Jason, suddenly startles his prim Aunt Agatha and his devoted ward, Poppy, by an unexpected show of spirit. He craves adventure, deeds of daring, romance, and is accommodated almost immediately by the arrival of a much pursued Russian dancer, her Russian pursuer, and a seer and his wife. Exhausted by the strain of so much unwonted excitement, Applejohn falls asleep in his chair. His dream follows, a dream in which he is a roistering, swaggering pirate, one Captain Applejack. In a startling succession of knife and wit play. Apple¬ jack is easily the superior in courage and mental dexterity of all about him. His awakening in his own library in his accustomed chair finds him rather bated with adventure and color, but romance awaits him in the person of the devoted Poppy, and “pirate gold,” in the form of treasure concealed behind the long-neglected panel. The villains are foiled, order restored; Jason, who inspired the “wanderlust,” explains himself, and all ends happily. The part of Applejohn, a very difficult one because of its dual requirements, was excellently done by Joseph Kahrs. In the first and last acts he gave a very intelligent portrayal of the timid, retiring householder, and in the second act delighted his audience by an entirely changed manner as the swaggering, blustering pirate captain. Baker, as Anna Valeska, the languorous and seductive Russian dancer, interpreted a difficult role very satisfactorily. His change of diction, from the soft notes of an aristocrat to the crisp tones of an adventuress, was particularly well done. The role of Poppy, which also required intelligent handling, lost nothing from the natural and understanding manner in which Scott played it. Boralsky, the Russian spy, as played by Eorman, was a suave, dignified, and impressive character. Schwarz, as the butler, gave a perfect characterization as usual. His particular forte lies in character parts. Cresap, in the role of Aunt Agatha, was much at ease in manner and diction. Jones played the dashing Mrs. Penguard and was easily the beauty of the evening. Ludlum and Sargeant each played their dual parts exception¬ ally well, as did Fitchen, in the role of Jason, and also that of a pirate. The pirate crew was every effectively played by English, Bird, Lappe, McNally, Bull, Sargeant, and Collins, The entire production from the standpoint of both staging and directing was beyond criticism, Mr. Conley deserves a great deal of praise and credit for making it a success. Page One Hundred and Sixty-seven HI Captain Applejack CAST OF CHARACTERS .(In order of their appearance) ...Henry f. Schwarz, Jr., ’25 Poppy Fairs ..HUNTER L. ScOTT, ’26 Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe .MARK W. CRESAP, ’27 Ambrose Applejohn ..JOSEPH KAHRS, JR., ’25 Anna Valeska . ..John E. BAKER, Jr., ’27 Mrs. Penguard .CLARENCE B. JONES, ’27 Horace Penguard .STUART D. LUDLUM, ’27 Ivan Boralsky ..LAWRENCE C. FORMAN, ’25 .RAYMOND E. SARGEANT, ’26 John Jason .. , . . .GEORGE W. FiTCHEN, ’26 PPates .w. D. English, ’25, W. M. L appe, ’25, Robert Bull, ’26 ■ R. McNally,- ’26, H. K. Bird, ’27, D. F. Collins, ’26. Scene Throughout : Fhe library of Ambrose Applejohn’s house at Polperren Cornwall. ACT I. —The Adventure ACT II. — ' Fhe Dream ACT III. —The Romance Time: The Present. One winter’s night. EQ Page One Hundred and Sixty-eight Page One Hundred and Sixty-nine THE SIXTH FORM ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Standing: CARSON. PATTERSON, BiGGS. PLUMMER. Seated: ANDREWS. DUFF (Chairman), BLACK. ROMAN SCENE IN THE SIXTH FORM SHOW Page One Hundred and Seventy of tl)E ixtf) jForm fjoto T IS being whispered by some who fear the hovering shades of former Sixth Form Shows, that this Thanksgiving Day’s performance was, if not the best on record, at least the best within memory of those present. The foregoing is also being shouted by some intrepid spirits, who have forgotten the shades. Whatever were the show ' s good points, at least the bad ones were not noticeable beyond the first four rows, and all who know about the workings of such thhigs will join us; in giving Mr. Conley our congratulations in surpassing his previous successes by a very large margin. The ingenuity of a man who can get up shows year after year, each better than the last, and crowning his latest with a Latin tragedy, is a genus of hitherto unrecognized variety. Being immediately put at our ease by the first number, which, had a program been issued, should have been called The Boarding House Blues, we were able, quite to our surprise, to forget our duties as reporter, and enjoy the show in its entirety. The Hill version of Is Zat Sol was a decided happy success. Only men who had slushed their parts among the people whose dialect they used could hope to give a rendition so true to life. Second only to the plumbers as actor was Mr. I. Caesar Cromwell, the gentleman of the fiery eyes and the phonographic mouth. He and his various partners in crime succeeded in doing the impossible, singing and playing in times with each other and in harmony with the spectators. Big Bimbo Binns came out, let his limbs go in their normal fashion and left Pottstown immediately to rejoin his tour under Mr. Keith’s direction. The coy Susanelda, her lisping lover, Tony, and his hazard with the athletic concertina, all were true to life—their own and others. Medie and Yellow Ochre must have come direct from Nat Weyburn’s hands, for they danced as no humans before. They came, they looked and lo, beneath their burning glances, did their balloons explode. And yet, not content with original anaesthetic dancing, they performed with equal ease upon the piano-forte. Sophie Meadowgrass and her Uncle Spavins had, like the plumbers, obtained their material at first hand; they were so realistic that you could see the wisps of straw in Mr. Spavins’ hair. The physical culture family showed the influence of Mr. Kogel’s paternalistic tyranny. They ate as athletes, even the beautiful Mother; they showed in every line the results of constant exercise. The interluders having played good music which failed to cover up the noise backstage, the tragedy started. We were tense with anxiety as we heard sounds familiar, and unfamiliar, come towards us. Catalina entered, divided Gaul so many times into three parts that the division must have been nearly accurate historically before the end. The costumes were unusual, the language more so. One word more; may the reviewer thank 1 926 for its song, which is tuneful and not too mournful. The composer and the lyrist are to be congratulated. 5S iiU m Page One Hundred and Seventy-one THE SIXTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE Standing: ANDREWS. WeBB Seated: HUTTON. HARTLEY (Chairman), J. MOORE FLASHLIGHT OF THE FALL TERM DANCE Page One Hundred and Seventy-two HE DIAL i { 1926 iSetus! oarb EDITORIAL STAFF Maurice F. Hanson . Editor-in-Chief Robert M. Schafer. Managing Editor William M. Hiester. Sport Editor Fred W. Graves. Assignment Editor John N. HazATO. Secretary James P. KOONTZ. Assistant Managing Editor Raymond E. SARGEANT. Photographic Editor Laurence C. Stuart. Assistant Sport Editor Francis O. Grubbs. Bulletin Editor Benjamin C. Plummer. Art Editor EDITORS Harry C. Patterson Hunter L. Scott BUSINESS STAFF Charles H. Miner . Business Manager Richard a. MESTRES . Advertising Manager Charles Palmer. Circulation Manager D. Ford Collins. Assistant Business Manager hII 1 0 ! H III ill:::. i lit 1 III III 1 1 II It 11 ' Page One Hundred and Seventy-four m iletos HE 1 926 News Board received the helm from their predecessors in April 1 925. They took a paper which had been well started on the road to financial recovery and which was fast regaining its position in the school newspaper world. At first the new board confined their attention to experimenting with new departments, and about the middle of the first term a standard of excellency was established which had been maintained up to the time of THE NEWS TKE aw MOK TT,m tspi S£«0J{ aiu n,a sohwi iv fmi 5.«i resignation. For the first time in many years every man has re¬ mained active at his post until the Senior Board has retired from office. Too much cannot be said in praise of the Editor - in - Chief. He has given the school a fine editorial page. And those most necessary of men. the Managing Edi¬ tor and his assist¬ ant, have ever bal¬ anced their paper. With the kind help of the 1927 Board the Secretary was able to discharge his duties more ac¬ curately and the Sport and Assign¬ ment Editors have surpassing anything previously attempted. The business end of the publication has been run efficiently, and as a result the News has been able to meet all obligations. In cqnclusion. the outgoing Board extends to the new men its best wishes, and it feels assured that they are well suited to carry on the work which has been done during this year of toil. •maiaiMtm•f PntHiiuifitCritta ’“’ " rw On nrittmtui SStmiaM Ptatmin New Stj assured the editors of the week suffi¬ cient material. The Board has again edited a uni¬ form weekly of eight pages, often¬ times augmented by special pictorials or extra pages of im¬ portant events. A special issue was published in com¬ memoration o f Prof. John Meigs’ birthday anniversa¬ ry. More cuts have been put in the is¬ sues. and when the occasion warranted small pictorial sup¬ plements were add¬ ed. At the end of the Winter Term a large pictorial sup¬ plement appeared IBL Page One Hundred and Seventy-five THE DIAL ®f)e 1926 l ecorb Poarb Hobart Stocking. . . . Fred W. Graves. John Webb. Ben Plummer. David S. Sampsell. . . Francis Grubbs. Raymond E. Sargeant . Editor-in-Chief General Business Manager . Managing Editor . Art Editor . . . .Advertising Manager . Exchange Editor .... Circulation Manager Literary Hunter Scott Arthur Mizener John Hazard EDITORS Business James Koontz Walter Smith Page One Hundred and Seventy-six Page One Hundred and Seventy-seven tKf)t 1926 ©ial ii oarb Thomas Edgar Moore . Editor-in-Chief Robert. M. Schafer . Business Manager Fred W. Graves . Photographic Editor Joseph K. Close . Advertising Manager J. Van Dyke Quereau . Associate Editor I LITHE DIAL Page One Hundred and Seventy-eight m ®f)c ©lal Bebicto done our best. Whatever praise won for this vol¬ ume is due to the able advising of Mr. Charles L. Swift. Enough of gratitude and ap¬ preciation cannot be shown to him. The Board wishes to express its ap¬ preciation to Mrs. Wendell for her aid in the tinting of the color cut. Thanks must also be given to Fraser Wilkins. J. Webster Sandford, A. Holmes Crim- mins. Mark W. Cresap, Arthur M. rapher, Phil Davis was again chosen. Many thanks are due him for his splendid work. The duties of the 1 927 Board begin with the publication of this volume. May all their efforts be crowned with success. UR labour is ended, our task is completed. We have dreamed our dreams, seen our visions, had our aspirations, and experienced our tribulations. We have been hopeful and fearful; assured and anxious. Our efforts are before you—we can but hope for your approval. Our work is not perfect for that would be impossible. We have omitted and added what seemed most suitable. We have Mizener, William H. Hiester, Ray¬ mond E. Sargeant, and The Hill School News. Es¬ pecially is great thanks due to Hal Patterson for his aid in writing the Diary and Class History — with good humor and promptness in spite of illness. The contract for publication was given to E. A. Wright Company whose excellent work on last year’s Dial warranted re¬ newal. As photog- Page One Hundred and Seventg-nine T 1 1 ■ ■■ ■ I ■ . . . „ ■..■■■.I..- I in , ,■ I. . V ■ ' tirije 1926 noose lioarb Maurice F. Hanson . Editor-m-Grief Charles J. Palmer . Business Muddler Joseph k. Close ) Fred W. Graves (. . Pen Pushers John R. Effinger, jr. Perpetrators of the Atrocity Philip R. Carson Harry C. Patterson James P. Koontz David S. Sampsell Richard A. Mestres Raymond E. Sargeant Page One Hundred and Eighty ®l)c Snooze J ebietp page issue could be found a parody on the Rover Boys and a personal article on Mr. Thomas. One of the features of The Snooze was a supplement on The Record which bore the title of The Hill Discord and it was an ex¬ cellent take-off in¬ deed. The Snooze could not have been complete without an article by Mr. Rolfe. His poem “Rhyme of a Sixth Former’’ was cer¬ tainly a feature. Besides many well- written articles 0 HIS year’s Snooze Board adhered more strictly to the policy of bur- lesquing The News in every detail than did the previous Board. There were longer articles and less small jokes. Witty editorials took the place of the much over-used Mother Goose style poems. On the front page was a picture of a pullman car with members of the Board craning their necks from the windows. Within the ten- thcre were pictures of various sorts and a half-page car¬ toon on “An Im¬ pression of The Hill.’’ The following is the opinion of the reviewer of The Snooze as it ap- peared in the school paper “Taken f r o m every standpoint, from that of the aged reader as well as that of the cheer¬ ful youth, this edi¬ tion stands out as the best balanced Snooze of recent years: a credit to the school, to the admirable Board which produced it, and to the tireless and peerless adviser. Mr. Rolfe, who sponsored and censored it. Pcije One Hundred and Eighty-one Class Song 1926 N. H. J. N. Hazard —4 a — -«- - —0 r -□-r-J- 1 - -0 — 0----- :=1: ;s: -Z7- As we go forth and leave The Hill, To pass a new-t r way, Too soon we leave these friends we’ve made, To start once more a - new. ■ 0 0 _ ■ —1- m m • 1 ' .qf i -4— — - m - 5- u P- Our tho’ts turn back and we re - call The joy and toil and play; But we’ll come back in fu - ture years. To pledge a - gain these few; N: if :i=i: 1 r—T r T ' r ' hap - py aim has ev - er been To be true sons of thine; love en - dure as years go by. And naught be-fall of ill, I J -f- • -J X r t: H - 3 - T • J « — V k -I— 1-- .-J—J- :t: ■—F -§ — SLt " •1“ zzq: -I—I- -A-q: = -F: ft |j For in our lives thou hast in-wrought To dim the mem-’ry of these days, b.- The love of Auld Lang Syne. On this our Moth-er Hill. Page One Hundred and Eiqhty-tivo WH Page One Hundred and Eighty-three ■W I ®f)c (§lec Club (Officers; T. Moore . President J. Black . Secretary Mr. Randall . Conductor jWemtierg Atterbury Biddulph Biggs Binns Brownell Buhler Cunningham Fitchen Flemming Grubbs Haslam Heckscher FIutton Kendall Lansden, J. Mestres Mizener Morsman Paine Patterson Pitman Ruggles Sargeant Smith, C. H. Sutton Wofford liiiillllHIIIII Page One Hundred and Eighty-four ®J)e Snstrumental Club fficersi B. S. Cunningham . President William Wolf . Secretary-Treasurer J. P. KOONTZ . Manager Mr. Weaver . Coach Mandolins Austen, E., ’27 Baker, ' 27 Baldwin, ’29 Barker, ’27 Furst, ’27 Gilmore, ’29 Griffin, ' 28 Harvey, ’29 Jenks, W., ' 28 Kingsbury, ’28 Kipp, ’27 Morgan, ’27 Oberge, ' 29 Olmstead, ’29 Royster, ' ll Smith, S, M., ’29 Streeter, P., ’30 Taylor, J, G., ' 28 Yuengling, ’28 jHemberg Banjos Andrews, S., ’28 Childs, ' ll Fleming, ’26 Jones, W. s., ' ll Leqgett, ’26 McIlvain, ' ll Massey, ’29 Miner, ’26 Richardson, ’3 0 Rollinson, ’26 Scott, ’26 Thomas, L., ’28 Wand, S., ' ll Violins FITCHEN, ’26 Hazard, J., ’26 Wofford, ’28 Wolf, ’26 Saxoohones Foster, ’28 KEERY, ’26 Morrell, ' ll Patterson, ’26 Smith, C. L., ’28 T rumpets Streeter, D., ’28 Trainer, ' ll Flute Van Buskirk, ’2.6 Sousaphone Hiester, G,, ' ll T raps Paterson, w., ' 28 PRETTYMAN, ’29 Piano Paine, ’26 Page One Hundred and Eighty-Rve ®f)c ! rci)££!tra W, Wolf . President J. N. Hazard . Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Randall . Conductor Violins Wolf, 26 Hazard, J.. ’26 Klauder, ’26 FitcHEN, ’26 MANGAN, ’26 MORSMAN, ’2 7 Wofford, ’28 Casey, ’28 Smith, S., ’29 Mr. Stafford ’Cello Hazard, G, ’29 iHembers; T rumpets HiesTER, G., ’27 Trainer, ’27 Streeter, ’27 French Horns Fisk, ’28 Smith, D., ’29 Flutes Van Buskirk, F,, Mr. Kogel T rombone Davis, c., ’27 ’26 Saxophones KEERY, ’26 Taylor, J. G., ’28 May, ’28 Clarinets HebARD, ’28 Mr. Chancellor Reed Organ Paine, ’26 Piano Miss Young T yrnpani Taylor, r., ’28 THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Eighty-six Atterbury, ' ll BiDDULPH. ’28 Biggs, ’26 BINNS, ’26 Black. ’26 Brownell, ' ll Cljapel Cfjoir Senior Jllembers Buhler, ' ll FITCHEN, ’26 Fleming, ’26 Grubbs, ’26 Heckscher. ’26 Kendall, ’26 MeSTRES, ’26 RuGGLES. ' ll Mizener, ’26 Smith. C. H., ’26 Moore, T. E., ’26 Sutton, ' ll Paine, ’26 Wofford, ’28 Patterson, ’26 Mr. Cullum Pitman, ’26 Bentley Dane FIitner Kephart Stumor iWembersJ LaBranche Oliver Perkins PINKHA.M Saneord VOLCK THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven THE DANCE ORCHESTRA THE BAND I u i H SB Page One Hundced and Eighty-nine Ill H 1111 ®fje liEfaatins Ceams THE HILL TEAM AT LAWRENCEVILLE Fleming. Hubbard. Sandford. Patterson THE TEAM AT HOME McCormick, W. S. Jones, Mizener, Graves ll[3 m iii 1 film 1 ill! 1 liii liiii 11 11II 1 1,, " T TTIT T ..l.iiili. . Page One Hundred and Ninety ©ebating EBATING at The Hill experienced another favorable year, much interest being evinced by both the students and visitors. Under the careful coaching of the various ad¬ visers strong and capable speakers were developed, and two teams have been formed which would do credit to any school. In the Fourth Form Camps subjects pertinent to school life com¬ prised the principal part of the year’s discussions. In the Upper Form Camps—likewise four in number—topics of national and international importance provided themes for argument. Among the subjects were those of world interest, such as the World Court, the situation in French Africa, the condition in China, foreign control of basic commodities: national topics, as Prohibition, the consolidation of the U. S. Air Forces, the 5-5-3 Naval Ratio, and the merits of the present system of collegiate football: and finally, more theoretical discussions on evolu¬ tion’s consistency with religion and the tendency of modern .Ameri¬ can youth. The usual Inter-Camp debates were held in both Fall and Winter Terms. In the Fall Term Q. E. D. II defeated Q. E. D. I, and Wranglers II bested Wranglers I, the subject being “Resolved, that the Present Government of Soviet Russia Should be Recognized by the United States.’’ In the Winter Term the camps met in similar fashion and debated the liberalizing of the entrance requirements of Yale and Princeton. On February 27 a new line of rivalry between Fawrenceville and The Hill was inaugurated when two teams from each school met and debated the question “Resolved. That This House Favors the Principle of Prohibition.’’ Each school had one team at home and sent its other into foreign territory. The Hill team at Pottstown, composed of Mizener, W. S. Jones, McCormick, and Graves as alternate, upheld the Affirmative and were victorious after a close battle. At Fawrence¬ ville. The Hill took the Negative’s side, and, represented by Fleming, Hubbard, Sandford, and Patterson as alternate, lost to the Fawrence¬ ville team. Much credit is to be given Mr. Stahl for his untiring efforts to establish what it is hoped will be a lasting line of competition be¬ tween the two schools, and The Hill may also well thank the other masters for their splendid efforts in coaching the teams. Through his untiring efforts, Mr. Stahl, Head Coach of the Hill teams, has been able to establish firmly a high standard of debating in the School. Prior to his entrance into this activity forensic practice received little public interest and support. By introducing the Parlia¬ mentary Procedure into the various camos and by effecting dual meets with Yale Freshmen and Fawrenceville he has obtained recognition for this which it has never before attained. His successful coaching has been marked not only on the Hill campus but also among the old Hill students in collegiate debating circles. Pa ' je One Hundred and Ninety-one Commencement HEAD OF SCHOOL Hugh Kaul HEADS OF FORMS Sixth Form —WILLIAM M. SlOANE, III Third Form — CHAFFEE EaRL Fifth Form —E. HAVEN HUBBARD Second Form — KENNETT L. RAWSON Fourth Form —FREDERICK HELLER First Form —SPENCER B. LESSIG GOLD MEDALS For Excellence in Debate J. Donald Reifsnyder Hugh Kaul Wranglers Herbert S. MacDonald Hugh L. English (Alternate: For Excellence in Public Speaking First Prize —WILLIAM M. SLOANE, III Second Prize —J. DoNALD REIFSNYDER Third Prize — J. WEBSTER SANDFORD ALFRED RAYMOND MEMORIAL PRIZE Clement R. Hoopes, Ind HEAD MASTER ' S PRIZE IN POETRY Sheldon Dick THE JUNIUS BROWN TITSWORTH MEMORIAL PRIZE James McC. Snowden COLGATE CUPS FOR DEBATING Wranglers Autumn Term: Hugh Kaul Hugh L. English Winter Term : Herbert S. MacDonald J. Donald Reifsnyder CHALMERS DALE CUPS Chaffee Earl Joseph C. Sloane, Jr. Gilmor S. Hamill THE BISSELL PRIZE William M. Sloane, III THE PRINCETON CUP J. Ernest Schurman Q. E. D. Autumn Term: John D. Carr William M. Sloane Winter Term: Arthur M. Mizener Paul H. Pierce ALUMNI CUPS J. Ernest Schurman William Wolf Stuart D. Ludlum THE STRONGE CUP John D. Carr, III THE YALE CUP J. Donald Reifsnyder THE THEODORE ROOSEVELT MEDAL William M. Sloane, III THE DAVID BROOKS-JAMES BRYCE FOUNDATION PRIZE Kenneth M. Simpson THE FRANK W. PINE MEMORIAL PRIZE Edward C. Curnen, Jr. Page One Hundred and Ninety-two ■I THE DIAL Page One Hundred and Ninety-three ®!)e Cngltst) Club The English Club is a unique organization at The Hill. It is the one real club here and the members have fully appreciated the privileges which are granted to them. Perhaps the greatest of these privileges is the use of the club room in Memorial Hall which is furnished through the kindness of Dr. Edwards and Mr. Rolfe. The weekly meetings of the club in Mr. Rolfe’s room have been thoroughly enjoyed by all the members. These meetings have given them not only an oppor¬ tunity to become acquainted with many of the great English classics but also to prac¬ tice that fast disappearing art of reading aloud, an opportunity which has been valued highly by many of the group. The banquets held at the Brookside Country Club, where members have read original compositions, have shown a surprising amount of literary ability in the Club. The assistance which Dr. and Mrs. Edwards have given in making these ban¬ quets a success has meant much to those who haye come in contact with it. The members have had a great privilege in the opportunity they have had of coming into close contact with the Faculty members of the club. It is to be hoped the English Club will, in the future, maintain its position in the activities of the School. _ THE DiA.L ([Officers; John McD. Webb . President Arthur A. MiZENER . Vice-President Philip R. Carson . Secretary-Treasurer iHembers D. E. Collins J. G. Kendall H. l. Stocking E. McC. Fleming J. P. Koontz A. Ulman F. w. Graves T. E. Moore Dr. Edwards J. N. Hazard B. C. Plummer Mr. Rolfe J. F. Jellinghaus N. S. Potter. 3rd Mr. Thomas Mr. Bement Mr. Durfee Page One Hundred and Ninety-four Wi)t reg£! Club The Hill School Press Club has been in operation for almost two years. It was organized in the Fall of 1924 by a group of students who wished to keep the newspapers of the nation informed about activities, both social and athletic, at The Hill. The club has had good co-operation both with the metropolitan dailies and with local press reporters. Membership in the Press Club is restricted to five Sixth Formers and two Fifth Formers, who must be members of The News. The “heelers” for the club must compete for one year. The competition is limited to six contestants from each form, selected by the Senior Board, five of whom may be elected. At the present time F. Wilkins, C. B. Jones, J. Haslam, and M. Cresap are “heeling.” Fred W. Graves . Chairman Robert M. Schafer . Business Manager S. B. Childs, ’27 F. W. Graves, ’26 illemberg E. A. Hamill, ’27 J. N. Hazard, ’26 W. H. HIESTER, ’26 R. E. SARGEANT, ’26 R. M. Schafer, ’26 Page One Hundred and Ninety-five jWasters’ Club Mr. ROLFE . President Mr. WARNOCK . Vice-President Mr. BICKEL . Secretary-Treasurer Committees; House Committee Auditing Mr. Randall, Chairman Mr. Fraser Mr. Allen Mr. Hitner Mr. Kempton Entertainment Billiard Room Mr. Swift, Chairman Mr. Dawson, Chairman Mr. Wendell Mr. Durfee Mr. Rice Mr. Ward Page One Hundred and Ninety-six ®()c Alumni Banquet HE Hill Alumni held their fifteenth annual banquet the evening of May 16th, after the baseball game with Lawrenceville. The Hill victory had been greatly enjoyed by the visiting alumni, and the banquet started out to be a huge success. After a most delicious dinner, Mr. Rolfe, who was toastmaste r of the evening, made a few introductory remarks about those who were to speak. The first to be introduced was Mr. Daniel W. Streeter, ’03, who gave a short talk entitled, “What of Our School Days?’’ He was followed by Oren B. Taft, ’25, who spoke in behalf of the Sixth Form. He told of the Co-operative Government System and its history; of the student council; and of the Pipe Club. He closed by saying that he felt that at The Hill too much stress was placed on marks. The next two speakers Mr. J. Taylor Foster, ' 04, and Mr. William B. Given. ’04, each rendered some very interesting reminiscences of the school as it was in his day. Mr. E. Merriam Powell, newly elected Secretary of the Alumni Association, then gave a short address in which he explained that he hoped to keep the alumni informed about the school, and asked for their co-operation in the matter. The closing speech of the evening was given by Dr. Edwards, who opened by thinking John Snowden and his associate cheer leaders for their work in creating school spirit. He also congratulated Sheldon Dick on the literary excellence of the “Record.’’ He closed his short talk by thanking Mr. Hatfield. President of the Association, for his work in procuring such a record attendance at the Alumni Reunion. Page One Hundred and Ninety-seven M mi, «i i H THE DIAL " WOi l,iterarp Club banquet N Monday evening, June 1st, the combined Literary Clubs of the School, including the News the DIAL, the Record, the English Club, and the Press Club, held their annual banquet at the Brookside Country Club. One hundred and forty guests and members attended. After the dinner the customary speeches were delivered. Sheldon Dick, as toastmaster, introduced as the first talker Mr. Howard Bement. Mr. Bement read four brief poems from Love’s Labor Lost. He then told the story of Philomela and Procne. Fol¬ lowing this, Mr. Bement pointed out that when a person can pick up any book of poetry and realize and enjoy its beauty, then that person is saved. He concluded with a poem written in 1574 by Richard Ban- field, entitled “The Nightingale.’’ J. D. Reifsnyder, Editor-in-Chief of the 1925 News Board, ex¬ plained what The Hill has done for its students. He regretted the fact that few think of what the school has done to help them enter col¬ lege, and expressed the wish that the boys might be more appreciative. Mr. Allen followed Reifsnyder. He deplored the idle criticism so prevalent among the students and even the faculty, and urged that this destructive element be curbed. Paul Pierce, Editor-in-Chief of the 1925 DIAL, compared the three Hill publications with the three departments of the Library: the literary, the newspaper, and the reference works. The Record is the literary side. The News the newspaper and The Dial the reference book, as it summarizes the entire year. Pierce well explained the numer¬ ous duties of a business board of any paper. Mr. Swift commented upon the splendid progress of The Dial. This is getting better every year, and each number, especially the 1925 copy, is a publication worthy of The Hill, and in which every boy should be proud to have his name. The Editor-in-Chief of the 1925 Record Board, Sheldon Dick, spoke of the success, and defined it as not what has been done, but what has not been done. He carefully showed the value of reading, for among its many benefits is a very important one, the fact that it helps, one to express himself. Mr. Rolfe read an entertaining poem, containing descriptions of the literary publications. This was by far the most humorous piece of the evening. Dr. Edwards, last speaker on the program, spoke of the road of life as if it were similar to any other road. He told that while motor¬ ing to Pottstown from Ithaca, he would often be plowing through a muddy, dreary road, when he would suddenly strike a fine cement highway. So it is with life, and it is often that the brightest times fol¬ low the darkest. m M Page One Hundred and Ninety-eight tBift Jfatfjcrs’ Association Banquet URING the early months of the year 1 925 there was formulated at The Hill what is now known as The Hill Fathers’ Association. The purpose of this organization was to bring the students, masters and fathers into a closer relationship, and furthermore to appoint com¬ mittees to represent the Fathers’ Association, to study the various needs of the school, and to interpret these needs to the parents. The Executive Branch was to consist of Mr. Jemison as President. Messrs. Firestone, Fitchen, and Cresap, as Vice-Presidents, and Mr. Siedler, as Secretary. Two other boards were also elected: a committee to co-operate with Dr. Edwards, having as its officers Messrs. Ludlum, Eoulkrod. Klauder, Massey, Siedler, and Warden; and another committee to represent the fathers while visiting here, this latter consisting of Messrs. Eitchen, Hill, and Durham. Mr. Jemison summed up the attitude of all present by stating, when called upon for a speech, that the Association stood for action and not for talk. Nevertheless he did urge that action be immediate, when it can perhaps do the most good. He advocated many improvements and expressed his sincere gratitude for the honor bestowed on him saying that he would do all to the best of his ability in proving himself worthy of it. At a dinner in May at which the above mentioned elections were made there were delivered talks by Mr. Van Santvoord Merle-Smith. Mr. Clarence A. Warden, Mr. Mark W. Cresap, Mr. Alfred G. Rolfe and Dr. Boyd Edwards. Dr. Edwards, as the final speaker, practically summed up the entire conference in a speech, “What Is It All About?’’ He had grown up where the welfare of the village was community spirit, and he earnestly hoped that the welfare of The Hill would be guarded by school spirit. Dr. Edwards pictured the father entrusting his boy to the teachers’ care. As soon as the parent has left, the students’ future depends entirely upon the master, and unless the latter is willing to exert every effort to protect and help the boy, he is unfit for his position. The master should consider his pupil’s family, and realize the great responsibility placed on his shoulders. On the other hand the father must have complete confidence in the teacher, and trust that with him his son is safe. Unless these two conditions are true, the school and school life are utter failures. The boy’s life cannot be moulded by books or athletics, but by heart and mind. Eavorably to influence the student’s heart, and also to set a good example, parents and masters should be united in a heart-to-heart manner, for only with this complete understanding can the youth be developed. Dr. Edwards pledged that he would be faithful to the great trust bestowed on him by the fathers and closed by assuring that all instructors at The Hill would be the same. Page One Hundred and Ninety-nine THE DIAL ' ' 1 :i: I ■ Jn THE HILL SCHOOL BOARD OF TRUSTEES William S. Clawson, Philadelphia Norman P. Clement, Buffalo Dr. William DARRACH, New York City General T. Coleman Du Pont, Wilmington Dr. Boyd Edwards, Head Master, The Hill School Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, Philadelphia Wolcott J. Humphrey, Warsaw, N. Y. Robert O. Lord, Chicago Van Santvoord Merle-Smith, New York City John George Milburn, Jr., New York City George W. Perkins, New York City Dr. Alfred E. Stearns, Principal, Phillips Academy, Andover C. Chauncey Stillman, New York City Alexander C. Tener, Pittsburgh Clarence A. Warden, Philadelphia THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE HILL SCHOOL OFFICERS President: JOSHUA A. HATFIELD, ’81, New York City Vice-Presidents: WILLIAM J. DEAN, ’88, St. Paul, Minn. LATROBE Cogswell, ’00, Baltimore, Md. ‘Edward H. Butler, ’03, Buffalo, N. Y. Edward SHUMWAY, ’04, Chicago, Ill. Nelson P. Wheeler, ’04, Endeavor, Pa. Loomis HAVEMEYER, ’07, New Haven, Conn. Jesse Spalding, ’09, New York City Philip H. GlaTFELTER, ’10. Spring Grove, Penna. James A. Baker, Jr., ’ll, Houston, Texas Lawrence C. Woods, Jr., ’18, Sewickley, Penna. James D. Andrew, Jr., ’22, Englewood, N. J. Robert JEMISON, III, ’24, Birmingham. Ala. Treasurer: WILLIAM S. CLAWSON, ’86, Philadelphia, Penna. Secretary: EDWARD M. POWELL, ’09, Philadelphia, Penna. Assistant Secretary: ISAAC THOMAS, ’05, The Hill School EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE The Officers and Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, ’84, Montgomery Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Pa. Dr. William Darrach, ’93, 1 28 East 60th Street, New York City C. M. FINCKE, ’93, 44 Wall Street, New York City Garrett A. Brownback, ’00, New York City J. Taylor Foster, ’04, New York City. Arthur G. Cable, ’04, Chicago, Ill. V ' ILLIAM B. Given, Jr., ’04, New York City (Chairman) Page Two Hundred lo [a Page TlOo Hundred and One Sept. 1 5, Tues. Sept. 1 9, Sat. . . Sept. 23, Wed. . Sept. 24, Thurs. Sept. 25, Fri. . . THE DIAL jFall Cerm . . . . Cunningham and the boys rally round for football. Bill Hutton is indisposed, but hopes to arrive in a week or so. .... Scrimmage makes it evident that Mestres is unsuited for the backfield. . . .Reception committee struts its stuff. Willis is honored by the school for his services. . . . Boys with College Board aspirations return to examine the school. . . . .Ye olde familiar faces appear in ye olde familiar places. In other words, school begins. Sept. 27, Sun.Dr. Forbush delivers sermon. Duff clogs down the Chapel aisle, but Bill Binns declined to give an exhibition. Oct. 1, Thurs.Leaders of school and others speak in Y. M. C. A. Randolph makes some encouraging remarks. Oct. 3, Sat.The Hill ties Franklin and Marshall in football, 7-7. Douglas McLean “Never Says Die”, in the evening. The Die is cast-away. Oct. 4, Sun.Reverend George Stewart is minister. Oct. 5. Mon.Butter-ball Close has b reakdown from over work, (So’s your Aunt Emma!) , Oct. 8, Thurs.Dean Swift makes the Y. M. C. A. worth while. Some one saw Kendall in a hurry to get somewhere, but it turned out to be two other fellows. Oct. 10. Sat.West Philadelphia ties The Hill in football. Ulman and Kennedy join a slumming party which tours Reading. O ct. 1 1. Sun.Doctor Robert E. Speer delivers sermon. The four horsemen go riding, but “Swede” Hanson decides a three-legged horse is worse than useless. Oct. 13,Tues.Hartley shaves (red-letter day). Oct. 15, Thurs.Dr. Edwards speaks at Y. M. C. A. Nuff sed. Oct. 16, F ti.Tablet to Henry Perkins is unveiled. Oct. 17, Sat.Soccer Team loses to Kennett Square. Tome ties The Hill in football. Strong wind almost hurts Jimmy’s poor little boxwoods. Page Two Hundred and Two M Oct. 18, Sun.Dr. Edwards delivers sermon. Oct. 19, Mon.Ladies of faculty have charity tea. Cunningham only buys ten cakes because he can ' t eat any himself. Training, you know. Oct. 22, Thurs.Tom Moore leads Y. M. C. A. open meeting. Schafer spoke about a tack, but only Fred Graves got the real point of his suggestion. Except for that, the discussion was rather dull. Oct. 23, F ri.School average drops. " This new marking system” contains a multitude of sins. Oct. 24, Sat.Lawrenceville wins mudfight, 6-0. A few " fair young things” help to allay our sorrows at a tea dance. Oct. 25, Sun.Dr. Andrew Mutch delivers sermon. Bible classes get under way. Oct. 26. Mon.English club holds high-hat banquet. Plummer excels with his extemporaneous reading. Oct. 29, Thurs.Mr. Wight addresses Y. M. C. A. Some one suggests that Uncle shave again, but it is feared the shock would be too much, so the remark is over-ruled. Oct. 30, Fri. " The News” gets hard boiled and publishes a list of non¬ subscribers. Oct. 31. Sat.Our boys mop up Williamson, 13-0. Young folks, old folks, everybody happy. Nov. 1, Sun.Dr. Daniel Russell delivers sermon. Fred Graves demonstrates his driving ability—disastrously of course. Nov. 4. Wed.Soccer team bows to the George School. Nov. 5, Thurs.Another Y. M. C. A. open meeting. Keery becomes house guest of Mr. Sheppard. Nov. 7, Sat.Gilman hands The Hill a 7-0 defeat. School goes to Princeton to see the college game. Walter Smith, of course, misses the train. Nov. 8, Sun.Dr. Stearns preaches. Nov. 9, Mon.Quercay demands better meals for football squad. Nov. 1 1, Wed.The News publishes John Meigs Memorial Issue. The Record publishes its October Number. Holiday! Nov. 12, Thurs. . . School understands Mr. Beaseley at Y. M. C. A. Nov. 13, Fri.Hotchkiss defeats The Hill, 10-7. The team leaves for New Haven, while the school enjoys a tea dance. Nov. 14, Sat.Soccer team loses to Penn Freshmen. Richard Dix and Creams in the evening. Ml 1 Page Tluo Hundred and Three Wi)t OTintcr ®erm Jan. 6, Wed.Conditioned fellows return to loaf. Jan. 7, Thurs.Others return. Six newer boys discovered. Collins begins vivid narrative of vacation experiences. Jan. 8, Fri.Colonel Johnston arrives late and lovelorn. Jan. 9, Sat.Basketball team defeats Feroe Press, 44-16. Kohlsaat and his ears prove too much for Feroe. Debaters decide football is O. K. Jan. 10, Sun.Since the drinking fountains are dry, Mestres must use an onion to make his eyes water. Tea-hounds organize—ask Mrs. Wendell. Jan. 1 1, Mon.Collins voluminously improvising still. Herbert plays soldier, and bayonets the closet door. Jan. 14, Thurs.Mr. Rolfe delivers interesting address to Y. M. C. A. Keery disturbs the quiet of the flat with his green silk pajamas. Jan. 16, Sat.F. M. sinks The Hill team, 52-31. Plummer breaks all rec¬ ords in aesthetic dancing practice. Jan. 17, Sun.Dr. McAlpin delivers sermon. Jan. 18, Mon.Scoutmaster Potter organizes troop. Jan. 21. Thurs.Princeton deputation addresses Y; M. C. A. Jan. 22. Fri.Biggs passes examination and becomes second class scout. Jan. 23, Sat.Charity tea. Mrs. Edwards entertains Sixth Form at bridge party. Chittenden wins the booby prize. Basketball lost to Princeton Freshmen, 41-26. Jan. 24, Sun.New Issue of Bulletin is published. Dr. Boynton preaches. Jan. 25, Mon.Beeven blushingly sports his baby blue pajamas. Keery green with envy. Jan. 28, Thurs.George Paik from Korea speaks at Y. M. C. A. Paine forgets himself at the piano in Amex. Jan. 30, Sat.West Philadelphia High defeats The Hill. 37-29. Phidelah Rice entertains with ‘‘The Servant in the House.” Stuart misplaces his corn cob. Jan. 31, Sun.Dr. Patterson delivers sermon. Feb. 1, Mon. Feb. 4, Thurs. m ■■i Sixth Form prevented from seeing movies. Dave Sampsell refuses to have his picture taken with the gym-leaders. Wolf fid-died in morning exercises. Dr. George Stewart speaks to Y. M. C. A. Major Miner and his straw hat join the scouts. Page Tivo Hundred and Five Feb. 5,Fri.Greeks won ' t get off their horses, and Trojans win the track meet. Feb. 6, Sat.The Hill loses to Penn Freshmen. Wilbur Jones wins the Stronge Cup for extemporaneous speaking. Feb. 7, Sun.Dr. H. H. Tweedy is minister. Static entertains first three rows of chapel with " Faith of our Fathers.” Feb. 8, Mon.Breakfast too early for Sixth Formers. Most of them, however, reach lunch on time. Feb. 11, Thurs.Cunningham leads open meeting of Y. M. C. A. Feb. 12,Fri.Girls arrive for dance. Newby falls for Marge, but Larry loves them all. Feb. 13, Sat.Ray Sargeant gets black eye in argument with Ruth. Biddie thinks Aggie is great. Feb. 14, Sun.Dr. S. V. V. Holmes delivers sermon. Hartley goes with girls to Phoenixville. , Feb. 17, Wed.Yea! The Colonel hears from Shucks. Mr. Kempton gets measles and quarantines the school. Feb. 18,Thur.Dr. Fleming addresses Y. M. C. A. Feb. 19, Fri.Beeven gets C — in Latin. Why, Beeven! Feb. 20, Sat.The Hill defeats Ursinus 48-26. Sixth Form wins basketball championship. Fleming wins prize speaking contest. Feb. 21, Sun.Dr. Forbush delivers wonderful sermon. Feb. 22, Mon.English Club Banquet. Stocking gives talk, the subject of which is not divulged, but Potter suggests no one was there to hear, anyway. " It’s all a hallucination.” Feb. 23, Tues.Hartley’s room perfumed (?) Hubbard is kicked out of German class. Feb. 24, Wed.Wolf decides itching powder does itch, especially if its in your shoes. Feb. 25, Thurs.No Y. M. C. A. because of quarantine. Stuart asks girl up to Sixth Form Dance. Feb. 27, Sat.Lawrenceville defeated in basketball. Debates with Lawrence- ville are tied. Feb. 28, Sun.Sixth Form entertains faculty. Of course. Bill Binns Charles¬ tons. Mar. 4, Thurs.Rumored the Bird has the mumps. Stein hasn’t heard from Shucks for several days. Mar. 5, Fri.The Dial should have gone to press several days ago. I am getting worried. Mar. 6, Sat..Someone has the scarlet fever, so school closes early. Tom Moore is to take this diary to the printers Monday. Mar. 8. Mon.Thank you, one and all. “Je suis Rni.” SI Page Two Hundred and Six ■W I Page Two Hundred and Seven iiilir THE DIAL . E m -Ji. - 1 - Pi Page Tivo Hundred and Eight V to ' S THE DIAL H 1 Page I ' wo Hundred and Twelve THE DIAL Page Tivo Hundred and Thirteen ■W I Page T wo Hundred and Fifteen THE D AL MS THE DIAL Sixteen LI LiiiliikiiiiLiL. ' i| ' 11 III lli!l Page Two Hundred and Eighteen € THL DIAI THE DIAL I Page TvJo Hundred and Twenty THE DIAL I Page Tu-’o Hundred and Twenty-one Page Two Hundred and Twenty-thr-ee V- THE DIAL rU tar 1 I Page Two Hundred and Twenty-four V. THE D AL Page Two Hundred and Twenty-five Page T ivo Hundred and Twenly-six Sf THE DIAT, il Page Tivo Hundred and TuJenty-seven jH. 0 i::: ..11 1 1 11 IB Page 1 luo Hundred and Twenty-eight THE DIAL H Page Two Hundred and Twenty-nine THE DIAL Page Two Hundred and Thirty THE D AL Page Two Hundred and Thirty-one V-Oi L J iWemfierg of tfje cfjool Adams, Cyrus H., III..Lake Forest, Ill. Adams, Widdiam P., II.Odebolt, Iowa Allan, Adrian R., Jr .in Soiitli Mountain Ave., Montelair, N. Y. Allan, Henry L. 51 Wharf St., Morgantown, W. Va. Allan, Thomas G.(iJ58 Slierwood Road, Overbrook, Philadelphia, Pa. Allen, Iltpper S.550 Darker Ave., Kenosha, Wis. Allison, M illiam MrAl.78 MeClellandtown Road, Uniontown, Pa. Andrems, Sewai.l 1)., Jr. 2100 First Ave., S., Minneajiolis, IMinn. Andrews, M illiam N.. Jr .ith St. and Park Ave., New ' port, Ky. Aspinwall, Lloyd, , 1 r .620 S. Sierra Bonita Ave., Pasadena, Calif. Atkins, Joseph C., 602 Cliff Road, Birmingham, Ala. Atterbury, Malcolm .Radnor Pa. Alsten, Ldw.ard .Rugby Road, University, Va. Arsi ' EN, Geor(;e, ,Tr .Rugby Road, University, Va. Avery, Noyes L., Jr .601 Plymouth Road, Grand Rapids, ' Mich. Baird, James...811 W. ,52nd St., Kansas City, ] Io. B.aker, John L., Jr .Ill Deer Path, Lake Forest, Ill. Baldwin, John S., c o Mr. Norman P. Clement, 1501 Genesee Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. Barker, William M...185 Milton Road, Rye, N. Y. Barrett, Edward B.680 Oxford Road, Ann Arbor, Mich. B. rrett, Imiward M. 1227 Altamont Road, Birmingham, Ala. Baumgardner, Edson .Ridgewood Road, Ottaw a Hills, Toledo, Ohio Beach, C. Chisholm .8.99 Park Ave., New York City Bentley, John R. 1101 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Betner, Ben.iamin C. Jh., Conestoga Rd. and Parks Run Lane, Radnor, Pa. Betts, Edgar H., Jr .Spring Ave., Troy, N. Y. Biddulph, Howard I).60 Beach St., Bloomfieid, N. J. Biggs, George P.Southport, Conn. Bingham, F. Conant. Jr.,- 12 E. 86 th St., New York City Binns, William H., Jr. 17 Charles St., Uniontown, Pa. Bird, Harrison K.. Jr .Hotel Weylin, 10 E. 51th St., New York City Bl.ack, J. mes L., Jr.801 W . Greene St., Piqua, Ohio Blakeley, Foster E.Babylon, Long Island, N. Y. Blakeley, James E.Babylon, Long Island, N. Y. a Page 7 wo Hundred and Thirty-two Blankkniiokn, David P.517 Pros])ect Terrace, Pasadena, Calif. Blun, William A.16 E. 4‘lth St., Savannah, Ga. Bowman, John S.Edgeworth, Sewickley, Pa. Boyle, J. Bayard . 1725 Central Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Brannum, J. Hanford .1815 Wisconsin St., Racine, Wis. Brayton, Perry A.117 Rock St., Eall River, INIass. Breene, Edmond C., Jr., .Maple Ave., Hasson Heights, Oil City, Pa. Brownrac ' k, Jesse E., Jr .Linfield, Pa. Bromnell, Donald R.North Bend, Nebr. Bfhl, Arthur H., Jr .1116 Iroquois Ave., Detroit, Mich. Buhler, Theodore C.129 N. Church St., Hazleton, Pa. Bull, Robert W., Jr .P. O. Box 807, Hornell, N. Y. Bi ' rton, William L., II.910 Eifth Ave., New York City Buxton, John R. I).822 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Cadmus, Richard H.1101 E. High St., Pottstown, Pa. Cadmus, William K.1101 E. High St., Pottstown, Pa. Canfield, C. Winn .199 I,ake Shore Drive, Chicago, Ill. Carlisle, Ai.lan P.East Islip, Long Island, N. Y. Carr, Philir S. 1555 ISIain St., Dubuque, Iowa Carroll, R. G. Harder, II.“Homewood,” Plllicott City, Md. Carson, Philir R.8904 Brandt St., Houston, Texas Casey, John G. H.1101 Rodney St., Wilmington, Del. Castner, John N. jNIuhlenherg Park, INIuhlenberg Township, Berks Co., Pa. Childs, S. Beresford, Jr .980 Pearl St., Denver, Colo. Chisholm, Archibald I., Jr.. . .1882 E. 2 nd St., Duluth, Minn. Chittenden, ' illiam S.185 Eront St., Binghamton, N. Y. Clark, Carrinoton . 1867 N. State St., Chicago, Ill. Clark, Rooer .618 Eorest Ave., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio Clement, David H.890 Linwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Clifford, Henry H.817 Markham Place, Pasadena, Calif. Clinton, A. William . Yhitney Point, N. Y. Close, Joseph K.Ridgewood Road, Ottawa Hills, Toledo, Ohio Cochrane, Georoe S. 1402 Government St., Mobile, Ala. Collins, D. Eord .. .5 Hortense Place, St. Louis, l Io. Conner, P ' rank N.100 Eront St., Exeter, N. H. Converse, Allan 1)., Jr .804 W. 99th St., New York City Co yGiLL, Lloyd, Jr .1410 Grand Ave., Carthage, Mo. CirACRAFT, Leech K.1216 Market St., Wheeling, W. Va. Cracraft, McLure .1216 Market St., Wheeling, W. Va. Cram ford, John B.4600 Drexel Boulevard, Chicago, Ill. ■ ja mm Page Two Hundred and Thirty-three Chef.lman, Brenton W..Lakeville, Conn. CRESAP, Mark W Jr .2.‘59 Essex Bead, Kenilworth, Ill. Crespi, Pietro .2105 Austin Ave., Waeo, ' I ' exas Crimmins, a. Holmes. 53 E’ast 66 th St., New York City Crump, Frank M. . . . R. P . 1). 5 , Woodlands, Poplar Pike, Memphis, Tenn. Cunningham, Briggs S.217 Ek Auburn Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Curnen, Edward C., Jr .21 St. James Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. CuRNEN, pRANcis I.. .21 St. Jamcs Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y. Dane, William H., Ill.Idewellyn Park, West Orange, N. J. Darrach, William, IV .Greenwich, Conn. Davis, Charles G., Jr. 9 I 8 Pkssex Road, Birmingham, Ala. Davis, E.gbert H., ,Ir .Grosse lie, Mich. Davis, J. Vernor .Grosse lie, Mich. Davis, John F..3628 Jackson St., Omaha, Nebr. Davisson, Daniel J., Jr .1126 S. Cheyenne St., Tulsa, Okla. Dawe, Alfred W.Rua Colombia 1, Sao Paulo, Brazil De La Cour, Whllis S.603 Bank Ave., R iverton, N. J. Dice, Whlliam D.2307 Glenwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio Dodge, Henry M.2233 Collingwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio Duff, Richard M.1101 Third aVc., Nebraska City, Nebr. Dunl.ap, George 1., Jr .I inehurst, N. C. Durham, Archibald G.101 Wk Upland Road, Ithaca, N. Y. Earle, P.aul H., Jr .lOO Cotton Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Edwards, WMrth C.122 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Effinger, John .University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, :Mieh. Ehsenberg, PmwARD I,. 1). 1062 Bishop Road, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Elliott, William C.Green Hill Farm, Overbrook, Pa. E:ngland, Charles B.228 Aycrigg Ave., Passaic, N. J. England, Richard G.228 Aycrigg Ave., Passaic, N. J. Evans, Daniel L., Jr .713 King St., Pottstown, Pa. ' Evans, Holden A., Jr .3701 N. Charles St., Baltimore, : ld. Fell, Whlliam F.R. O. 1 , Phcenixville, Pa. Feroe, Melvin L.700 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Feroe, Robert A., Jr .700 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Firestone, Leonard K.Harbel Manor, Medina Road, Akron, Ohio Firestone, Raymond C.Harbel Manor, Medina Road, Akron, Ohio Fisk, Shirley C.11 Wk 50th St., New York City Fitch, J. Earling .510 Back Bay, Milwaukee, WJs. Eitchen, George W.2 Englewood Place, Albany, N. Y. Eleming, E. McClung. 113 Booth Ave., Englewood, N. J. Elowers, H. Goodrich .1519 Jackson Ave., New Orleans, La. Eoster, R. J ames, II.28 Patterson Ave., Greenwich, Conn. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-four Fox John D.Shippan Pointy Stamford, Conn. Francis, I. Hathaway, IIJ.Devon, Pa. r RASER, George R. ' Phe Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. pREEMAN, Richard B. 1525 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. l uRST, P. Wolcott .Lock Haven, Pa. Gales, Seaton. 49 Beverlej ' Road, Great Neck, N. Y. Gendell, David S., Ill, Hayes Court, B-l, 200 25th St., Jackson Heights, I.ong Island, N. Y. Girson, .Tames McM .c o Col. I ocke, Ft. Benjamin Harrison. Ind. Gillespie, John P.St. Clair, Mich. Gillespie, S. Hazard, Jr .25 Ogden Place, Morristown, N. J. Gillison, James, Jr .131 E. 64 th St., New York City Gilmore, William E.loi Ben Lomond St., Unionto wn, Pa. Glancy, Alfred R., Jr .Hill House, I one l ine Rd., Birmingham, lich. Grand, Brooks .Round Hill Road, Greenwich, Conn. Grannis, W. C. Dustin. 212 Rosemary Road, Lake Eorest, Ill. Graves, Fred W., Jr .255 West End Ave., New York City Gray, Franklin .Blairstown, N. j. Griffin, C. Russell. 020 Lexington Ave., New York City Grubbs, Francis O.II 9 Third St., Oakland, Md. Hall, Bruce W.Hempstead, Long Island, N. Y. Hallman, James F. 1325 High St.,Pottstown, Pa. Hamill, Ernest A., 11 ..Lake Forest, Ill. Hamill, Gilmor S., Ill.Alder St., Oakland, Md. Hanson, Maurice F.2105 E. Superior St., Duluth, Minn. Hanson, Wilmer .2105 E. Superior St., Duluth, Minn. Harris, Norman W., II Harris Trust and Savings Bank, c o Trust Department, Chicago, Ill. Hartley, Guilford . 1305 E. Superior St., Duluth, Minn. Harvey, Laning, Jr .76 Riverside Drive, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Haskell, Gorham .1713 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. Haslam, John E.Bucyrus, Ohio Hastings, Yells .Norumherg Heights, Monrovia, Calif. Hazard, Gibson De K.989 James St., Svracuse, N. Y. Hazard, John N.989 James St., SAwacuse, N. Y. Hebard, George Y.Church Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. •Heckscher, j. G. Richard. 2001 DeLancy St., Philadelphia, Pa. Hedberg, Richard H.Ill Lakeside Terrace, Glencoe, Ill. Heller, Frederick .368 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J. Henry, T. Hughlett, Jr ..Easton, Md. Herbert, Donald L.2606 Washington x ve., Cairo, Ill. Hetherington, Eerris S., Jr .205 Stelle Ave., Plainfield, N. J. Hiester, George B.138 N. Eifth St., Reading, Pa. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-Roe Hiesteh, William ] r.188 N. Fifth St., Reading ' , Pa. Hill, Logan S. G.Dougla.ston, Long Island, N. Y. Hirst, Anthony A.Haverford, Pa. Hirst, William H.Haverford, Pa. H ITCH MAN, WiLI HAM, III.Mount Pleasant, Westmoreland Co., Pa. Hitner, John M.015 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Hitt, Joseph K., Jr .7120 Coles Ave., Chicago, Ill. H OADLEY, C. KnwARn.88 M inthrop Place, Knglewood, N. J. Hoopes, George V. M.Rrindlev Road, Wilmington, Del. H ousTON, Peyton H.Stanwich Road, Greenwich, Conn. Howe, Frank M., Jr .118 E. 00th St., New York City H UBBARD, E. Haven .117 E. Madison St., South Bend, Ind. Hunn, Arthcr B., Jr .110 Riverside Drive, New York City Hunsberger, Warren S.818 W. Fornance St., Norristown, Pa. H cNTLEY, Charles R.. II. 1280 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. H rsTON, Y ard N.1185 Lunt Ave., Chicago, Ill. H UTCHiNsoN, WiLLiAji B. M.R. 1). 2, Bethlehem, Pa. H UTTON, William E., II 2812 Grandin Road, E. Yalnut Hills, Cincinnati, Ohio H yde, William H.811 Main St., Ridgeway, Pa. Irea ' , I. Grant .“Rose Lawn,” Douglassyille, Pa. Irwin, D. King, Jr .Ridge Terrace, Short Hills, N. J. Jackson, Carroll W.1210 National Ave., Rockford, Ill. Jahncke, Edward B .7 Auduhon Place, New Orleans, La. Jarvis, Frank W., Jr .10 Linden Place, Sfcwickley, Pa. Jeanes, M ' illiam W.Villa Nova, Pa. Jellinghaus, Jerome F.171 Park Ave., New York City Jenks, Edward N.8 College Ave., Haverford, Pa. Jenks, William F.8 College Ave., Haverford, Pa. Johnston, Pai l . 1788 Southern Bldg., Washington, D. C. Johnstone, Robert Le G., Jr .100 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Jones, Clarence B . 1087 Judson Ave., Evanston, Ill. Jones, Ezra K.1991 Longfellow Ave., Detroit, Mich. Jones, Robert A.1991 Longfellow Ave., Detroit, Mich. Jones, Wilbur S.Kenwood Place, Wheeling, W. Va. Jones, W. Edwin .8825 Cliff ' Road, Birmingham, Ala. Jones, William H.21 Suburban Ave., Stamford, Conn.. JuERGENs, Richard K.52 Bellevue Place, Chicago, Ill. JuNOD, Charles F., ,Ir .800 Elderwood Ave., Pelham, N. Y. Keery, Richard A.Custer City, Pa. Keller, George 1.815 Arch Ave., South Bend, Ind. Kelley, Richard H.215 Chestnut St., Pottstown, Pa. Kendall, John G. 1822 Washington St., M’aco, Texas :::: :i: i 11 r I , I. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-six H Kennett, Lutiiek M., Jr .n05 Alameda Blvd.,, Coronado, Calif. Kepiiart, John Jr .Kbensburg, Cambria Co., Pa. Kies, illiam S., Jr .Scarborough, N. Y. Kingsbury, Henry A.80 Plymouth St., Montclair, N. J. Kipp, John P.188 Lafayette Ave., Passaic, N. J. Klauder, L. Thornton .185 Camden Ave., Moorestown, N. J. Kleene, Frederick K.M29 Hill St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Knapp, C. Howard, Jr .99 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Kohesaat, Edward C., Jr .777 Rrvant Ave., MJnnetka, Ill. Koontz, James P.].Clendenin, Y. Va. La Rranche, Robert R.118 Loring Ave., Pelham, N. Y. Landgraf, George F.118 Crafton Ave., Crafton, Pa. Lansden, John A..2911 Elm St., Cairo, Ill. Lansden, Robert L.2911 Elm St., Cairo, Ill. Leake, Eugene Mh, Jr .226 S. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. J. Leas, David P..“ Yynndown,” Overbrook, Pa. Leggett, Noel IL, .Jr .152 Hill St., Morristown, N. J. Lessig, Brooke M.800 High St., Pottstown, Pa. Lessig, Spencer B.128 Chestnut St., Pottstown, Pa. Littell, Willis H.,822 Woodstock Ave., Kenilworth, Ill. Long, Henry K.708 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. Lovell, Lane .Madison, N. J. Lo ett, L. Ale.yander .Rice Hotel, Houston, Texas Luckett, Thomas D.2119 Longest Ave., Louisville, Ky. Luders, Alfred E., Jr .Rockledge Rd., Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn. Ludlum, Stuart D.Montgomery Ave., Rosemont, Pa. Luetkemeyer, John A. 1972 Ford Drive, Cleveland. Ohio McAlpin, Edwin A., Ill.120 Madison Ave., Madison, N. J. McCain, Samuel H., .Ir .321 IMcKean St., Kittanning, Pa. McClave, William H.130 Madison Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. McConnell, Oliver T .1251 S. Union Ave., Alliance, Ohio McCormick, Edward T .63 Pine Woods Ave., Troy, N. Y. David B.611 JOth St., Des IMoines, Iowa McCutcheon, William T.Circle Road, Scarsdale, N. Y. IVIcIlaain, Robert ., Jr .866 E. Broad St., Columbus, Ohio McKechnie, Frederick A., Jr .151 Main St., N., Canandaigua, N. Y. McNally, Andrew, III.loil Judson Ave., Evanston, Ill. : IacAlister, Donald .333 Van Houten St., Paterson, N. J. IMacChesney, Alfred B., Ill.568 Hawthorne Place, Chicago, Ill. MacElree, W. Fo.xali .Church St. and Virginia Ave., West Chester, Pa. MacLatchie. G. Douglas .798 N. Charlotte St., Pott.stown, Pa. Macdonald, Angu s .300 London St., Peterborough, Ontario, Canada Macdonald, Robert S. . . .300 London St., Peterborough, Ontario, Canada mi Page Two Hundred and Thirty-seven IallisoNj Rohert C.1012 High St., Pottstown, Pa. ANGAN, William De L.61 Front St., Bingliamton, N. Y. Iarshall, Benjamin H., Jr .612 Slieridan Road, Wilmette, Ill. Iartin, Worris B.. 1215 F. High St., Springfield. Ohio Wassey, Richard B. R.1005 Wesley Ave., Ocean City, N. J. Way, William D.281 I afayette St., New York City Wead, S. Graham .116 S. Beeson Ave., Uniontown, Pa. Wears, John F., Jr .800 Clay Ave., Scranton, Pa. Wessimer, Rorert L., .Tr., 82 Lake View Road, Grosse Pointe Farms, Grosse Pointe, Wich. Mestres, Richard .Hotel San Remo, New York City .W iLLiKiN, John H.907 iJndenwold Ave., Ambler, Pa. ] IiLTON, J. Bly, Jr .1981 Forest Parkway, Denver, Colo. ] Iiner, Charles H.. Jr .1011 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. itchell, H ARRY D.1811 19th St., Washington, D. C. ] fizENER, Arthur W...168 W . 6th St., Erie, Pa. Montgomery, Arthur .1175 Park Ave., New York City looRE, James W.8 Crocus Hill, St. Paul, Winn. ] IooRE, Thomas F.1110 High St., Denver, Colo. Morck, Whlliam a .205 W. First St., Oil City, Pa. Morgan, William Osiiood, Jr .282 Orange Road, Montclair, N. J. Worrell, George P.Normandie Heights. Morristown, N. J. : r orse, William H.Babylon, Long Island, N. Y. WoRSMAN, Truman W .518 S. 88th St., Omaha, Nebr. ]Mott, j. Walton, Jr .Hotel Traymore, Atlantic City, N. J. WuNDY, Norris H., Jr .510 Park Ave., New York City luNDY, W ' . Gardner .510 Park Ave., New York City Murray, John A.528 ladison Ave., Scranton, Pa. Mustard, James A., Jr .67 Union St., Montclair, N. J. Newcomb, Harry T., II.“Maplehurst,” Scarsdale, N. Y. Nichols, Edward .Convent, N. J. Nichols, ,1. Brooks, Jr .Convent, N. J. Nickerson, John, III.11 E. 71th St., New York City Noteman, Lester V.181 Sutton Manor, New Rochelle, N. Y. Oberge, C. rl H., II. 1988 Wood Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo. Oliver, Robert B.811 Innis St., Oil City, Pa. Olmsted, G. Brewster M.161 Windsor Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Paine, Arnold .Laurelwood, 188 Ridgewood Road, Ithaca, N. Y. Palmer, Charles J.162 W . 6th St., Erie, Pa. Parlin, John A.No. 2 ' I ' he Alameda Apts, Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio Paterson, William I..807 E. Third St., Flint, Mich. Patterson, Harry C.1181 Beechwood Blvd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pearson, John B.27 S. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-eight [ THE DIAL ■WOl Pearson, William A.27 S. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. Perkins, Gregory P.The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. Pettit, Milton H., Ill.40 Avon Road, Rronxville, N. Y. Pettus, Thruston .38 ATstmoreland Place, St. Louis, IMo. PiNKiiAM, Edward W., Jr .1009 Park Ave., New York City Pitman, John H.Manliasset, Long Island, N. Y. Polk, Henry H., II.3700 Grand Ave., Des Moines, Iowa Potter, Nathan S., Ill...Barton Hills, Ann Arbor, Mich. Potts, Richard K.711 High St., Pottstown, Pa. Putnam, Cleaveland .410 Wisconsin Ave., Lake Forest, Ill. Quay, William W.Oliver Road, Sewickley, Pa. Quereau, J. Van Dyke .112 Windsor St., Reading, Pa. Ramson, C. Bartlett. .The .Manse, 7 W. Montgomery Ave., Ardmore, Pa. Rawson, Kennett L. 1550 N. State Parkway, Chicago, Ill. Rhode, Cyrus G.139 Windsor St., Reading, Pa. Rhode, Homer S.139 Windsor St., Reading, Pa. Richard, A. John .Cody, Wyoming Richards, De W. Morcian . 1200 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Richards, Leonard, III.2601 W. 17th St., Wilmington, Del. Richardson, John D. 1235 Astor St., Chicago, Ill. Ripley, Hampton .29 Indian Hill Road, Winnetka, Ill. Ripley, Wilder H.29 Indian Hill Road, Winnetka, Ill. Roberts, Dudley, Jr .290 Park Ave., New ' York City Roe, Edw ard C.53 S. Stockton St., Jacksonville, Fla. Roe, John L., Jr .53 S. Stockton St., Jacksonville, P ' la. Rollinson, S. Harrison, Jr .93 Northfield Road, West Orange, N. J. Ross, William H.828 N. Church St., Rockford, Ill. Royster, Henry P.R.F.D. 6, Raleigh, N. C. Ruggles, Harry W., Jr .76 James St., Kingston, Pa. Runkle, Henry G.969 Park Ave., New York City Sampsell, David S.Highland Park, Ill. Sandford, Joseph W., Jr .443 Stelle Ave., Plainfield, N. J. Sanford, Henry, Jr .1010 Fifth Ave., New ' York City Sargeant, Raymond E.181 Franklin St., Denver, Colo. Saussy, Fred Ik, Jr .906 Ohio Ave., Bradenton, Fla. Schafer, Robert M.970 Park Ave., New ' York City ScHOELLKOPF, J. FREDERICK, III.210 Slimmer St., Buffalo, N. Y. Schofield, James B.63 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Scott, Hunter L.514 S. 52nd St., Omaha, Nehr. Seydel, Victor .143 Lafayette Ave., N. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Shannon, John. . . .Hotel Robert Fulton. 228 W. 71st St., New ' York City iii m s Page Two Hundred and Thirty-nine Shaw, Charles F., Jr .907 Grand Ave., Asbury Park, X. J. Shoemaker, R. Hilles .R.F.D. ], Doiiglassville, Pa. Shugars, ILLIAM R., Jr .1512 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. SiEDLER, Franklin .Haverford, Pa. Simpson, William W., Jr. 2 ;i 7 ' I ' liorn St., Sewicklev, Pa. Sloane, Joseph C., Jr . 1050 S. .Madison Ave., Pasadena, Calif. Smith, Charles Le R.Terrace Hill, Ithaca, X. Y. Smith, Cornelius H. 19 Glenside Road, South Orange, X. J. Smith, Uavid 13.The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. Smith, Edward E. 508 Elm Tree Road, Lake Eorest, Ill. Smith, Richard... 1,40 Cedar St., Manistee, ] Iieh. Smith, Sheldon M.Terrace Hill, Ithaca, X. Y. Smith, Walter L., Jr. 1520 Central Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Sowers, Joseph H.228 X. Broadway, Xew Philadelphia, Ohio Spruance, P. I.ea .2507 W. 17th St., M ilmington, Del. Stebbins, Henry H., Ill. 10 Gihhs St., Rochester, X. Y. Steele, William M.(Plg High St., Pottstown, Pa. Stevens, WJlder E.55 Lafayette Ave., X. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Stewar t, Van Hugh .421 E. First Ave., Flint, Mich. Stifel, Arthur C., Jr .Huhhard I ,ane. Elm Grove, W. Va. Stifel, W. Flaccus .Huhhard Lane, Elm Grove, Wh Va. Stocking, Hobart L. 712 Summit Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Storm, Robert S. 1242 High St., Pottstown, Pa. Storm, Whlliam W . 1242 High St., Pottstown, Pa. SroMELL, Averill. 13 Lincoln Ave., Amherst, Mass. Streeter, Daniel E.869 Delaware Ave., Eulfalo, X. Y. Streeter, P. Xorton .869 Delaware Ave., Eutfalo, X. Y. Strong, Edward C., Jr. no Oakland Place, Eulfalo, X. Y. Stuart, John A. 711 p yfain St., Massillon. Ohio Stuart, Laurence C..711 E. Main St., Massillon, Ohio Sullivan, Richard C.2888 Eedford A ' e., Cincinnati, Ohio Sutton, Arthur E.108 Glendale Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Smayne, George E.128 Monterev Ave., Pelham, X. Y. Swift, Arthur D. 743 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Smift, Ch.urles P. 743 King St., Pottstown, Pa. SwiNEHART, R. Douglas . 1085 Eelleview Ave., Pottstown, Pa. Taylor, H. Furness, Jr .Ridlev Park, Pa. Taylor, J. Gordon. 10 W. Fifth St.. Jamestown, X. Y. 1. ' ey LOR, Ralph W ., ,Tr .n _ Fifth St., Jamestown, X. Y. Terhune, Stephen. 5 IO Park Ave., Xew York Citv Thayer, Wh Phillips. 120 Wk Chestnut St., Whakcfield, Mass. Thomas, Leon E., Jr. 934 Center Ave., Reading, Pa. Thomas, P. Duncan. 44 W. 77 tl, St., Xew York Citv Page 7 lvo Hundred and Forty XIthl dial Thompson, Gordon C..181 Congress St., Bradford, Pa. liETiG, Adhert a .2529 Observatory Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Tompkins, J. Gordon .Newburgh, N. Y. loM ' LE, C. Curtis . 1800 E St., Lincoln, Nebr. Irainer, John M., Jr .521 Longwood Ave., Glencoe, Ill. Iriest, Donald .,‘101 Lexington Ave., New York City Tritle, Clarence H.) Westinghouse Electric Mannfactnring Co., Iritle, John S., Jr .f 5th and Wayne Sts., Mansfield, Ohio IscHUDY, Thomas C.1021 W. 51th St., Kansas City, Mo. Ulman, Albert J.Brooklandville, !Md. Van Buskirk, Trederick V ., Jr .61 N. Hanover St., Pottstown, Pa. Van Buskirk, K. Evans .61 N. Hanover St., Pottstown, Pa. Vaughan, Nelson M.1151 High St., Pottstown, Pa. Velie, John D.270 Park Ave.. New York City etterlein, Joseph R., Jr .107 E. Montgomery Ave., Ardmore, Pa. VoLCK, loRRis R., Jr .116 E. 58th St., New York City Wakeman, David G., Jr .112 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. V alker, j. Randolph .1600 Logan St., Denver, Colo. V ALKER, John M.15,‘l Madison Ave., New York City Warriner, Reuel E.Essex Eells, N. J. Washburn, Stanley, Jr .“Inverfirs”, Lakewood, N. J. W AUD, Morrison .227 E. Delaware Place, Chicago, Ill. AUD, Sydney P.227 E. Delaware Place, Chicago, Ill Webb, John McD .1920 Pillshury Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Weed, Douglas B.20 Prospect Hill Ave., Summit, N. J. Welch, T. Huntley .118 Wvllis St., Oil Citv, Pa. W HEELER, W. Imhiert .16th aiul Elm Sts., Portland, Oregon WTiite, Arnold R.Plaza Hotel, New York City Wilkins, Eraser . .8912 Dewey Ave., Omaha, Nehr. Wilkinson, Lnloe . 1027 Greenwood Blvd., Evanston, Ill. W ilson, George C., Jr .W ashington Ave., Tyrone, Pa. Wilson, I aurence R.180 Eranklin St., Denver. Colo. Wofford, Charles P.Montrose Court, Johnson City, T ' enn. Wolf, William .921 E. Anderson St., Savannah, Ga. Wolfe, Albert B.1860 IMarket St., Parkersburg, W. Va. Worth, William P.Claymont, Del. Wright, William E. 1022 Stuyvesant Ave., Trenton, N. J. W right-Clark, P. Campbeli .588 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J. Toung, James W.208 Windsor St., Reading, Pa. Yuengling, Erederick G.1110 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. Zabriskie, Robert W.Aurora, N. Y. Ziegler, S. Lewis, Jr .162 5 W ' alnut St.. Philadelphia, Pa. ■ I If 1 11 1 III! .T. . m .ll 1 11 1 Ull 1 . 5; lU Page Tivo Hundred and Forty-one Snbex Advertising Section . 243 Alumni Association . 200 Alumni Banquet . 197 Athletics . 119 Baseball . 135 Basketball .1 . . . 141 Board of Trustees . 200 Chapel Choir. 187 Cheer Leaders . 122 Class Song . 182 Clubs . 193 Commencement . 192 Debate. 191 Dedication . 4 Dial. The . 178 Dial Board . 2 Diary . 201 Dramatics . 165 Elections . 90 Faculty .1 7—4 1 Fathers’ Association Banquet. 199 Fifth Form . 92 Football . 123 Fourth Form . 96 Glee Club . 184 Golf . 147 Gun Club . 154 Gym Team . 15 3 History of the Class . 44 History of the School . 101 In Memoriam .52—53 Interform Sports . 158 Instrumental Club . 185 List of School . 23 2 Literary Club Banquet. 198 Members .54—87 Mission Band . 164 Musical Clubs . 183 News, The . 174 One Time Members . 88 Orchestra. 186 Pictorial Sections. . .5—16 and 104—118 Publications . 173 Public Speaking . 189 Record, The . 176 Religion . 161 Scrap Book.■ 207—23 1 Seventy-Fifth Anniversary . 100 Sixth Form . 42 Sixth Form Committee . 89 Sixth Form Dance Committee .... 172 Sixth Form Show. 171 Snooze, The . 180 Soccer . 144 Student Council . 91 Tennis . 150 Track . 127 Wearers of the " H ' ’ and Unblocked ‘■H’’ .155-156 Wearers of Minor Sport Insignias. . 157 Y. M. C. A. . 162 IMiMMM Page Two Hundred and Forty-two Page Two Hundred and Forty-three V-Oi Page Two Hundred and Forty-four Q THE DIAL Mflifift ' fill I,j ' " ‘fll Mill ■ New York Telephone Company Building, New York City Fabricated Steel furnished M; American Bridge Com PANY EMPIRE BUILDING, 71 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. Manufacturers of Steel Structur ES of all classes, particularly BRIDGES and BUILDINGS Fabricated Steel for all purposes Office; s in principal cities Page Two Hundred and Forty-five 3 Telephone: 4200 Whitehall Established 1900 PATTISON BOWNS INCORPORATED ANTHRACITE GOAL BITUMINOUS General Offices WHITEHALL BUILDING 17 BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK BOARD OF DIRECTORS GARDNER PATTISON, President CLARENCE P. MORRELL, Vice-President PRESTON DAVIE, Vice-President JEFFERSON R. EDWARDS, Secretary and Treasurer EDWARD T. BEDFORD, President, Corn Products Refining Co. GEORGE F. GETZ, Chairman of Board, U. S. Distributing Corp. President, Globe Goal Company), Chicago, Ill. L J. HUNTER, National Shawmut Bank, Boston, Mass. HARVEY D. GIBSON, President, New York Trust Company, ACOSTA NICHOLS, Spencer Trask Company. STUYVESANT PEABODY, Chairman of Board, Peabody Coal CTompany, Chicago, 111. MORITZ ROSENTHAL, Ladenburg, Thalmann Company. HARRV NJ. TAYLOR, President, LI. S. Distributing Corporation Page Two Hundred and Forty-six m II] UBS 10 ' ““ ' ' DePinna 5th Avenue at 50th Street Nerv York. Complete Outfitters to Young Men Our representative makes regular visits to The Hill School. AI Qi, ESTABLISHED 1832 Philadelphia THE GIFT SUGGESTION BOOK mailed upon request illustrates and prices JEWELS, WATCHES, CLOCKS SILVER, CHINA, GLASS AND NOVELTIES from which may be selected distinctive Wedding, Birthday, Graduation and other Gifts RltJiAvenue Boot Sliop Between 47ih and dSth Streets. New brk 1819 - 1926 Mere age in years may or may not be important . . . but a record of more than a century of absolute square dealing and dependability in any possible crisis — that is tremendously important. That is why the ETNA Seal on a Fire Insurance policy means certain protection. Ralph B. Ives President yEtna Insurance Company Hartford, Connecticut for every of college Footwear activity and sport—unequalled for style and service Exhibit Shops: CHICAGO Peoples Trust and Savings Bank Building WASHINGTON Woodward Bldg, opposite Shoreham Hotel ST. LOUIS NEW HAVEN Arcade Building Hotel Taft PITTSBURGH Jenkins Arcade m Page Two Hundred and Forty-seven m Compliments of SWIGART COMPANY Real Estate r in All its Branches First National Bank Building CHICAGO, ILL. Page Two Hundred and Forty-eight ESTABLISHED ISIS . $ ©Tjri a g; , nWtmtvc 3|knii33t|in5 ad0t, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET, N. Y. Clothes for School and College BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT little building plaza building AUDRAIN building Taekont eoA. Botvston Cowmtt Road 220 Bcllcvuc Avenuc 4 O SADONS SMOThEhS Eastman. Scott Company ATLANTA Better Advertising Clench, shriner ‘ £ URNER ' “Shoes for College Men ” Shown every other week by Mr. Diffie at the Jigger” NEW YORK 153 Broadway 350 Madison Ave. Singer Bldg. Borden Bldg. CHICAGO 106 Michigan Ave. (S) Monroe Bldg. Other stores in New York, Brooklyn, Cleveland, Detroit, Boston, Chicago, Philadelphia, St. Paul, Minneapciis, Kansas City, Seattle Dealers throughout the country M Page Two Hundred and Forty-nine ML v-o CARLISLE, MELLICK GO, 43 EXCHANGE PLAGE NEW YORK M.embers of ISlew York Stock Exchange ■lllllilllliillillllllt Page Two Hundred and Fifty ESTABLISHED 1861 Budd Products have been the standard of good taste for half a century Orders by Mail will Receive Careful Attention 572 FIFTH AVENUE 149 BROADWAl The largest selling Quality Pencil in the world Your dealer has the PERFKT EENCIK right Venus for every use 17 black degrees—and 3 copying American Lead Pencil Co., 220 Fifth Ave., New York THE DIAL I ED Puffe 7 a’o Hundred and Fifty-one Hi Southern Pine Trade-marked and Grade-marked Products K6ML LUMBER CO. kMINOHAM AlA- CONTRACT PROTECTION BONDS Federal Contract Fiduciary Depository Public Official Internal Revenue Bankers Blanket INSURANCE Liability Burglary Automobile Plate Glass Compensation Check Forgery Accident and Health Boiler and Flywheel GLOBE INDEMNITY COMPANY Newark, New Jersey Philadelphia Office 331 Walnut Street W. W. Berry, Resident Manager Bernhart Insurance Agency Pottstown, Penna. m Page Two Hundred and Fifty-two THE DIAL Registered U. S. Pat. Off. Established 1855 tt The Greatest Treasure House of Linens in America jy James McCutcheon Company Fifth Avenue at 49th Street, New York Palm Beach Southampton Magnolia QUALITY Diamonds Jewelry Watches Clocks Silverware Silverplate China Crystal Lamps Leatherware Stationery Insignia Prizes Trophies Bronze Memorials J. ECaldwell Co. PHILADELPHIA Chestnut Street below Broad Page Two Hundred and Fifty-three THE DIAL THE SOCONY SHIELD IS YOUR PROTECTION The Socony Shield does not belie its name. It is a protection—a protection against the “just as good’’ It prevents the substitution of spurious and unknown brands. It is a symbol wherever you see it—a guide and a signpost that here is sold thegenuineSocony Gasoline and Socony Motor Oil. Wherever you see it, in town or country, it announces that here is found not only a quality product, but a quality service. Remember that SOCONY is " Standard " STANDARD OIL CO OF NEW YORK, 26 Broadway S □ C □ NY Gasoline Motor Oil THERE’S HEALTH IN THE MOTOR RIDE D. H. KRESGE D. IVI. KRESGE For THIRTY YEARS Discriminating College Men, seeking Distinction in Style and contented only with the Best in Fabrics have solved their “Clothes Problem” by patronizing D. H. KRESGE Exclusive Tailors for College Men since 1896 3710 Spruce St. Phila., Pa. 62 Nassau St. Princeton, N. J. Two Hundred and Fifty-four Purple Label luxury costs no more than a daily paper 2 810 small coil springs in separate fabric pockets fit every body curve. 2 Two deep cushions of fine curled halt " h iyid — 1 7 1 I nvi l jy ONEY will not buy a more comfortable mattress thantheSimmons Purple Label. Yet longlife makes its daily costsurprisingly low—only two or three cents. Between two deep cushions of new curled hair, 8io sensitive small coil springs, in separate fabric pock¬ ets, form a wonderful buoyant base. Automatic venti¬ lation keeps the entire mattress fresh and sweet. For utmost sleep luxury with lifetime economy, ask your merchant to show you a Purple Label mattress. hair hand-laid and hand-tufted. Q 8 ventilators keep the interior of the mattress always fresh and sweet. A Pockets cutaway to show the small ' coil springs under tension. C Sides and ends are of the same construction as top and bottom. Highest grade cover. Imperial roll edge dresses the bed when made up. SIMMONS z dsyPattmsLS- ( pruvpsioLBiMJbrQilmp- andBEDKOOM FURNITURE Co Be sure vou find this label on the sleep equip¬ ment you buy Page Two Hundred and Fifty-doe H W. P. Nelson Co BonAirA nderbilT ai Hotei u us ta, Qeor ia. , A Southern Rendezvous for Outdoor Enjoyment and an ideal choice for a winter holiday. More sunshiny days than at the famous spas of France and Italy. No snow. Average temperature of 64 degrees. Two 18 -Hole Golf Courses Ideal Climate Tennis Riding Shooting Golf—grass greens perfected by Seth Raynor on the Lake Course Through compartment and Pullman cars daily New York to Augusta (24 hours via Southern Railway and Atlantic Coast Line. Through Pullman Service from Chicago Georgia has no state income . or inheritance tax Grass Greens Established 1856 N. J. NELSON, President 614 So. Michigan Avenue Tel. Harrison 5073 Interior Designers and Decorators Decorators of Fine Residences, Theatres Churches, Clubs SPECIAL FURNITURE DRAPERIES WALL HANGINGS PAINTING Estimates and Suggestions upon Application Chicago New York Detroit Cleveland Pittsburgh Memphis 1 Page Two Hundred and Fifty-six 11 M A Compliments of A Prominent Netv York City Bank r " BUILT ON SERVICE Sack Suits The distinctive appear¬ ance and quiet harmony of Luxenberg clothes , come through the skill- ful uniting of conserva- y 1 tive style and smart fabrics. $32.50 to $42.50 Nat N. xT Bro. 37 Union Square . . New York {between i6ch and i tfi Sts.) . Telephone Sttperior 0609 Ernst Wienhoeber Co, Florists No. 22 East Elm Street Chicago 1 Page Two Hundred and Fifty-seven THE DIAL . ESTABLISHED SIXTY-EIGHT YEARS STORAGE of FURS Under the direction of Experienced Furriers AT MINIMUM CHARGES CLARK WEINBERG 43 West 57th Street NEW YORK CITY Remodeling and Repairing at Lowest Summer Prices ' i c Phone Plaza 10150 The NEW MARMON ■ r “It’s a Great Automobile” WILLARD McAllister company 2349 South Michigan Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS . .: i. i:::: ::: i 1 I. Page Two Hundred and Fifty-eight For Real Comfort Alleri ' A Underwear Athletic’ So light, cool and trimly fitting. You will find Allen-A Athletic Underwear is properly shaped and proportioned. Made with the same expert care as the famous Allen-A Spring-Needle Knit Unionsuit. Also Allen-A Hosiery built for style and wear. Page TlUo Hundred and Fifty-nine McShane Bell Foundry Company Baltimore, Md. Established 1856 BELLS FOR CHURCHES, CHAPELS COLLEGES, ETC. BELL CHIMES, WITH ELECTRIC PLAYING DEVICE, $8,500.00 UPWARD ALSO McSHANE TUBULAR TOWER CHIMES ELECTRICALLY PLAYED $4,000.00 UPWARD LYMAN W. CLEVELAND Interior Decorations Specializing in the Entire Decoration and Furnishing of Homes of Distinction 2038 Locust Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Page T wo Hundred and Sixty . ml L m u ra The Discriminating Student Chooses Rosenberg Clothes TT osenberg tailoring is readily recog- nized, whether on the campus or at the exclusive alumni clubs of the big cities. The men who do things at college, who rise by their own merit, are instinctively precise and exacting in their dress. For more than a quarter century the clothes of such men have borne the Rosenberg label. Representatives visit the leading cities and colleges of the country, enabling us to continue to serve our clientele after graduation. THE Co • 1014 CHAPEL STREET NEW HAVEN ‘ •II EAST47!!:5TREET-NEW YORK- ' Mdketsj mart hat Comert iiye Clot iesybr Collie Men • • • • MAIL ORDERS ••• SATISFACTORILY EXECUTED m Page Two Hundred and Sixty-one S] ni THE DIAL A TRADE MARK KNOWN AND ACCEPTED THROUGHOUT THE INDUSTRIAL WORLD AS A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY E. I. du Pont de Nemours Co., Inc. Wilmington, Delaware NEWTON KLINE, President PERCY WILLIAMSON, Cashier LEONARD LEAF, Asst. Cashier The National Bank of Pottstown CAPITAL $300,000 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS $765,000 ASSETS $4,700,000 Accounts Solicited Page Tivo Hundred and Sixty-two ROBERT R. MEYER, President A. B. MOODY, Res. Mgr. HOTEL PATRICK HENRY Virginia’s Newest and Finest ROANOKE, VA. 300 ROOMS 300 BATHS Unexcelled Sample Rooms Beautiful Dining Room Facilities Ceiling Fans Circulating Ice Water Steam Heated Garage in Direct Connection Rates $2.00 per Day Up ' ' Roanoke ' s Finest Coffee Room ' Street Entrance Under Same Management ■ll Page 7 ' wo Hundred and Sixty-three Convenient, Homey Built-Ins For new home or old, Curtis Woodwork adds homelikeness and convenience, and saves space. In your own room, a needed place for your ever-increasing library is afforded by such a Curtis bookcase as the one pictured. Your books “findable”—your room orderly with half the trouble! ylsk your lumber dealer Curtis Woodwork Just a Little Better than Our Competitors JOB PRINTING In All Its Branches RUBBER STAMPS THE POTTSTOWN PRINTERY 74-76 N. Charlotte Street POTTSTOWN, PENNA. Page T u.’o Hundred and Sixty-four liJ 3 1::: i 1 M u Harriman Company TRINITY BUILDING Ill Broadway NEW YORK Telephones: RECTOR 2740-1-2-3-4-5-6 MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE Transact a General Brokerage and Stock Exchange Business NEW YORK CITY BRANCH OFFICES with Private Wires to Main Office THE BILTMORE 44th Street and Madison Avenue HOTEL COMMODORE 42nd Street and Lexington Avenue OUT OF TOWN OFFICES with PRIVATE WIRE CONNECTIONS COLORADO BUILDING Washington, D. C. PROVIDENCE-BILTMORE HOTEL Providence, Rhode Island WESTCHESTER BILTMORE COUNTRY CLUB Rye, New York GUNTHER BUILDING Fayette and St. Paul Streets, Baltimore, Maryland 923 MARKET STREET 170 MARKET STREET Wilmington, Delaware Paterson, New Jersey Also Direct Wires to CLEVELAND, OHIO and DETROIT, MICHIGAN IMflilillllllllllillllMlllllllllllli Page Two Hundred and Sixty-five THE DIAL In School and Thru Life Make Your Mark With No writing task is too great for these famous writers. Year after year they’ll keep on the job with no time out. The Eversharp you buy today will be going strong years hence when you’ve reached the top in the business world. And it will help you get there, too. If you haven’t already learned the joys of Eversharp, get one now. In gold, silver, Bakelite and rubber —from 50 cents to a month’s allowance. R. MORGAN ROOT Men’s Outfitter SHIRT MAKER AND FURRIER Smart and exclusive styles for day and evening wear from the best makers of Men’s Wearthings. Every effort is made to have what you want—what College men wear. FLANNEL TROUSERS SPORT COATS 221 High Street and opposite The Hill POTTSTOWN, PA. Two Hundred and Sixty-six n Try Wolfeboro Camp this Summer Private tutoring is seldom successful. Last Summer 85% of examinations taken by Wolfeboro candidates were passed. Why Take a Chance? AMUSEMENTS Golf, Tennis, Canoeing, Sailing, Swimming, Baseball, Track APPLY TO Mr. Colbath, Mr. Durfee, Mr. Fraser, Mr. Lavertu Mr. Robins, Mr. Warnock THE MILFORD SCHOOL formerly The Rosenbaum School MILFORD, CONN. Summer session will begin Monday July 26th Catalogue on request .! . LI : : 11 1 1 1 I Page Tu ' o Hundred and Sixty-eight as ‘NEW JERSEY’’ House and Marine PAINTS AND VARNISHES The vacation period brings up the thought of outdoor pleasures, and of course painting is essential; therefore your boat, your car, your country home, all need some kind of paint, enamel or varnish, and as our materials not only beautify, but preserve the surface, when you want goods that give long life and durability, insist on our brands. «« Niw jgRum y MOST J CHT COPPER pAlP Best By Test Since 1889” New Jersey Paint Works Harry Louderbough, Inc. Wayne Fremont Sts. Jersey City, N. J Page Tivo Hundred and Sixty-nine Correct and Presentable Attire for Gentlemen ff In the New York Manner” WEBER AND HEILBRONER Thirteen Stores in Greater New York Fruits Fancy Groceries Pastry Confectionery M L. G. KUNZE Fruit Novelty Baskets our Specialty 18 East Randolph Street Chicago, Illinois Page Two Hundred and Seuenty:T Telephone, Rector 8971-7712 WILLIAM W. TAIT CO. CONSULTING ACCOUNTANTS Business Economics Factory Costs Accounting Systems Financial Investments 111 BROADWAY NEW YORK iiiilll ' uliliili, m Page Two Hundred and Seventy-one Page Two Hundred and Seventy-two THE DIAL WTi EQ H E THE JIGGER I G G E R M u IJz I| j |i m piiiii™ .!I. m Page Tivo Hundred and Seventy-three ' id imi PHIL DAVIS Photographer TO THE HILL We have everything Photographed that is possible to be Photographed about The Hill School. You can purchase any of these Photos at my Studio opposite The Hill School. Portrait Work a Specialty Compliments of THE FEROE PRESS ' 1 I " .rflfrri .liill. [Tiirr ' 1 I Page Tivo Hundred and Seventy-four 1 M -L Hi -Jx M Ashland 6484 FLUSS, HIRSCH CO. Certified Public Accountants 220 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK Chicago Office 166 W . JACKSON BLVD. .i::::::: ::t. 11 1 1. .1 ii 1 m Page Two Hundred and Seventy-Rue m Sack Suits, Top Coats, Overcoats. Exclusive fabrics, perfect tailor¬ ing. Made to individu¬ al requirements and measurements. Satis¬ faction assured. $50 and more. JACOB REED ' S SONS 1424-26 CHESTNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA Stuart Weeks JEWELERS 5 Maiden Lane New York CUy MYRON SCHAFER Member of NeTi) York Stock Exchange «TOCK. MEMBCR3 € 120 BROADWAY New York City H Bank with THE SECURITY TRUST CO. “The Bank of the People’’ HIGH AND HANOVER STREETS POTTSTOWN, PA. M Page Two Hundred and Seventy-six Page Two Hundred and Seventy-seven PpIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllilHlIlllllim THE DIAL fffl DRUGS DRUGS Stop at Bentz’s Agent, Whitman’s Chocolates and Apollo Chocolates Try Our Luncheonette ' Fancy Sundaes—Ice Cream Bentz’s Drug and Prescription Store High and Hanover Streets TRY BENTZ’S FIRST PILLOWS BED-COVERS CURTAINS ♦ A. B. CADWALADER High and Penn Streets Page Two Hundred and Seventy-eight WILLIAM W. TAIT CO. CONSULTING ACCOUNTANTS 111 BROADWAY NEW YORK Rector 7712, 8971 Polk, Corley, Wheelock Company Incorporated INVESTMENT SECURITIES DES MOINES % Gas Oil Accessories Studebaker Motor Car REISER BROS. 519-523 High Street POTTSTOWN, PA. Phone 832 Use GLOVERINE DENTAL CREAM and you won’t have to Dread that Next Visit to your dentist The Ferro-Phos Company Manufacturers of High Grade Soft Drinks Ward’s Orange, Lime and Lemon Crush POTTSTOWN, PA. A Friend Q S a Page T loo Hundred and Eighty WHITEHALL, LONDON Clothes and Fumishiiij are welcome at the finest .America?i Schools and Colleores W HITEHALL, London, means a lot in America. The best dressed college men all over the country insist on clothes and furnishings that have this label. They know it means authentic fashions, finest quality English materials and tailoring—at the lowest prices consistent with such high- class merchandise. The Men’s Floor, the 5th, has imported everything the well-dressed college man likes to include in his turnouts. IVhitehall London clothes and furnishings are imported exclusively by Best ' s Best d Co. Fifth Ave. at 35 th St.—N. Y. 168 Regent Street, London xJ Page T loo Hundred and Eighty-one v-r i Compliments of CHARLES K. ETHERINGTON Consulting Accountant 149 Broadway New York Compliments of a Friend BURDAN’S ICE CREAM A Healthful Food Fresh Daily Eat More SffTM lil! Page Two Hundred and Eighty-two Jll TH E DIAL Harley-Davidson Motorcycles Black Beauty Bicycles Cannon Ball Scooters Wagons and Roller Skates D. G. SGHEIFLEY 384 HIGH STREET Portable Desk Lamps WE HAVE A LAMP SUITABLE FOR EVERY PURPOSE RAYMOND B. MILLER 16 North Hanover Street Pottstown, Pa. Everything Electrical $3.98 $4.98 264 HIGH STREET Pottstown, Pa. Bickel, Rotz, Gruber Company DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, CHINA AND GLASSWARE 233 High Street, Pottstown, Pa. Anybody can learn to play a Uke. Send $2.50 for a fine mahogany finish UKULELE to the ROSS P. CURTICE GO. 1240-1242 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska Floyd H. Roshon Picture Frames Made to Order 22 N. CHARLOTTE ST. Pottstown, Pa. Compliments of The Denver Post Green’s Pharmacy Opposite The Hill School Entrance Hill kliliiT lidiliiilib lllllliLLtrlilll Page Two Hundred and Eighty-three “Wli “The Store with the Clock.” GIFTS JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Bunting’s Store Bostonian Shoes OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT IS COMPLETE W. L. STONE SON 210 High Street Cor. High and Hanover Pottstown, Pa. POMEROY’S The Store of Service and Values BAM BY BREAD Pure Creamery Butter is the only shortening used SCHULZ BAKING GO. POTTSTOWN, PA. JM Page 7 a’o Hundred and Eighty-four Page Tivo Hundred and Eighty-five rT ' r E. A. WRIGHT. Jr., President JOSEPH WRIGHT. VICE-PRESIDENT E. J LAFFERTY. SEC Y A TREAS. L. S. WRIGHT. ASST. TREAS. Salesrooms, Offices and Factory—Broad and Huntingdon Streets Engraving and Printing for Colleges and Schools is a special feature with us and the high standard of our workmanship is not only known from coast to coast as representing the bett in Engraving and Printing, but it has penetrated foreign lands with credit. Our facilities are the most modern, and we offer you the advantages that we enjoy through the strength of over fifty years’ rigorous maintenance of a peerless standard. Thousands upon thousands of our student friends have remembered us after bidding farewell to their Alma Mater, and are coming to us day after day for their Wedding Invitations, Dance Programs, Business Stationery, Calendars, Bonds and Certificates, as well as all their Engraving and Printing requirements. E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY PHILADELPHIA Y,: ' : lif 11 in ■ .iU .. i 1 1 TT , ,:£] |i|i . 111 ! rpTTT” E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY, PMILA. »


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