The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 278

 

The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1928 volume:

1 EX LIBRIS1 X5 21 Ulbnz tal Baath EditorfinfChief S. HAZARD GILLESPIE, JR. Business Manager Photographic Editor CHARLES W. CANFIELD SEXVALI. D. JKNDREXVS, IR Art Editor Advertising Manager CHARLES L. SMITH HENRY A. KINGSBURY Associate Editors WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE VJILLIAM POST, II EDWARD VJ. BARRETT WILLIAM SIMPSON THE DIAL PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1928 THE HILL SCHOOL POTTSTOWN, PA. Us Eenrge QE- ghepparh glfrantz in his npiniuns, simzere in his run- ixirtinns, thnruugh in his teaching, insistent nn the hetail uf hutg, fnithnut peer as a master nf the suhiert tn fnhich he is heimteh, faithful, Ingal aah unsfnerfring tu the in- terests nf the Schunl fnhirh he has hehaeh tu make great, this ggial is affertiunatelg aah gratefullg hehirateh bg The Qllass nf 1928 Qffhfw ang! 23174 xgg 23175 23115 M2028 23115 lllggg 25175 sum m w w 1 w 1 1 1 , 4 w 1 ' , , ,, ,M My 4 , N , 1 1 , 5 1, ww, W 1- 1 w,N..m. , , y ', , ' QQ 'QQ5 ual, 23175 uanalg 9395 zmlamla 23175 u221.L3qFL 23175 ua 2111103 22125 1.L292f3J 93175 uaaaxgg 23125 X . fl 1 E "W f +4 .M U3.lfI"'f'?4 ,, .. - V Hr, ali! y I I wx 'w,7f2'f ff N X x 'Ly , F5113 Num R I?-,,,.,f' ' l N.--vim '. 'I HQ ,fgbsdyirw ' SN -, I' . rf'f1,'1", wiv V ,r at . ,, ,H I - i' A , 7, VAL, ,Lv W .4 XX ll I "'l"'mtL 1gxXX X I! f4MWMQ My Twkivvm, 1 f I l f'-Q I7 M Q W n I lull? W M W , W .f r rm H , m n H :f W 'WV x x - f 1 XM? 1 W , 1 iff ..MW'Z" ,I :fp N1 rhmilu ' 5!WZ . . 1 -. ,. -4 -. -' .f1.,a4.f X. -1 ' f ff WWE '07 ' if -R Xxx 4, f W il at wr , . - J . A Head Master BOYD EDWARDS, B.A., D.D., S.T.D. Senior Masters mmm ALFRED G. ROLFE, M.A., Ln-'r.D. GEORGE Q. SHEPPARD, A.B,, MA. Dean of Administration Dean JAMES I. VSIENDELL, B.S. GEORGE D. ROBINS, BA., LL.B. Registrar GEORGE W. HITNER, A.B. Page Seventeen Page Eighteen BOYD EDWARDS. A.B., D.D., S.T.D. ANDOVER, '96 ' WILLIAMS, 'OO UNION THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, '04 Assistant Pastor, Tompkins Avenue Congregational Church, Brooklyn, 1904f 19053 Associate Pastor. South Congref gational Church, Brooklyn, 190'5fl908, Pastor, 1908f1910g Hillside Presbyterian Church, Orange, N. I., 191Of1922g Trusf tee, Mt. Holyoke College, 1920, Williams, 1923, Headmaster of The Hill, 1922. ALFRED G. ROLFE, A.M., LITT.D. AMHERST, '82 Prepared at Chauncy Hall School, Bos- ton, 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 1890g member of the ExtrafCurriculum Committeeg instructor in Greek and History. GEORGE Q. SHEPPARD, A.B., MA. LAFAYETTE, '83 South Jersey Institute, Bridgeton, N. 1.3 Lafayette, '83, Phi Beta Kappag Associa' tion of Teachers of Mathematicsg taught at South Jersey Instituteg Trach Academy, Easton, Pa.: Public Schools of Bridgeton, N. 1.3 The Hill Executive Committee: came to The Hill in 1S83g Head of the Mathef matics Department. JAMES I. WENDELL, B.S. WESLEYAN, '13 Delta Tau Delta Eraternityg Mt. Herf mon School, 19095 taught English at The Hill, September, 1913fOctober, 1917, As' sistant to the Headmaster, October, 191'7f April, 1921g Treasurer of The Hill School, April, 19215 Dean of Administration, 1925' coached Hocke and Swimmin s Y gv 19143 Assistant Track Coach, 19145 Sec' retaryfTreasurer of The Hill School A. A., 19155 Faculty Manager of Athletic Sched' ules, 1923, Iviember of the Efficiency Com- mitteeg Executive Committee: Scholarships Committee, Chairman Faculty Medical Committee: President of Business Officers' Association, Eastern Preparatory Schools, Page Nineteen Page Twenty MICHAEL F. SWEENEY Dr. Sargent's and the Chautauqua Schools of Physical Training: came to The Hill in 1896g Director of Physical Train- ingg Executive Committeeg Discipline Com' mitteeg Scholarships Committeeg Executive Committee of Athletic Association. JOHN D. WARNOCK, Pi-LD. YALE, '93 Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Alpha Delta Phig Graduate Fellowship in Metaphysics and Psychology at Yale, 189348965 Vice' Principal and Instructor in Ancient Lan' guages at Cheshire Academy, 189648991 came to The Hill in 18995 Master in Eng' lish, Greek and Lating Adviser of E. D. Debating Society, 1900f1907g Member of Executive Committee: Chairman of the Curriculum Committee: Head of the De' partment of Latin. LUTHER W. TURNER HARVARD, '96, SPECIAL With the Fore River Engine and Ship' building Co., 1888fl891g with George F. Blake Pump and Engine Co., 189148981 Worcester Academy, 1898f1902g Harvard Summer School, 1898-1899: Superintendf ent of Construction of 'Buildings for Dr. Grenfel, St. Anthony, Newfoundlandg The Hill, 19029 General Charge of the Con- struction of T. H. M. T. C.g Captain Q. M. Hill Battaliong General Charge of Studyg Head of Manual Training Depart' mentg Chairman of Discipline Committee. GEORGE W. HITNER, A.B. YALE, '02 Prepared at The Hill, Class of 1898g Cum Laude Society at The Hillg Phi Beta Kappa at Yaleg Member of Executive Committeeg Curriculum Comrnitteeg Scholf arships Committeeg Health Committee, and Alumni Athletic Committeeg returned to The Hill in January, 1903g Instructor in Mathematics and Registrar of the School. Page Twentyfone Page Twentyftwo GEORGE DOUGLAS ROBINS, A.B., LLB. WESLEYAN, '98 NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL, '04 Alpha Delta Phig American Historical Associationg taught at Riverview Academy, 189949045 came to The Hill in 1904g Member of the Executive, Discipline, Scholarships, and Health Committees, Head Coach of Baseballg Head of the His' tory Department: Director of the Wolfe' boro Camp, Dean. FREDERICK FRASER, A.B. HARVARD, '06 Phi Beta Kappag Member of the Extra' Curriculum Committeeg Coach of Golf Teamg Instructor in Mathematicsg Member of Executive Committee, came to The Hill in 1906. FRANCIS LOUIS LAVERTU, AB. BOWDOIN COLLEGE. '99 Taught in Trinity Hall, Washington, Pa, 1899-1900: Betts Academy, Stamford, Conn., 1900-1906g The Hill, l906g Head of the Department of Modern Languagesg Member of the Curriculum Committee: Executive Committee. JOHN A. LESTER, PH.D. HAVERFORD, '96g HARVARD, PHD., 'OO A.B. Haverford, 18965 A.M., 18973 Ph.D., Harvard, 19005 Phi Beta Kappa, taught at Penn Charter School, 190Zf 19063 came to The Hill in 19063 Member of the ExtrafCurriculurn Committeeg Ten' nis and Soccer Coachg Instructor in Eng- lish. Page Twentyfthrce F Page Twenty-four HOWARD SMITH, A.M. DICKINSON, '94 Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Beta Kappa, taught at Mercersburg Academy, 1899 19013 at Lawrenceville, 1901f1906, at Mercersburg, 190649075 came to The Hill in 19075 Debating Adviser, Senior Form Master, Member of the Eiliciency Com' mitteeg Instructor in Mathematics. CHRIS F. KOGEL YALE, 'OS Gymnasium Instructor in the Y. M. C. A. at Philadelphia and Reading and at Middletown, Conn., 1894f1900g came to The Hill in 1903g in charge of The Hill Summer Camp,at Beach Haven, N. J., 1903119115 Gymnasium Instructor at Princeton, l906'l.908Q returned to The Hill, I908g Director of Gymnasium. GEORGE A. BICKEL, A.B. Modern Language Department, School Year l909'l9l0. ISAAC THOMAS, M.A. THE HILL, '05 PRINCETON, '09 Phi Beta Kappa, came to The Hill, 1910, Member of Curriculum Committee, Editor of The Hill School Bulleting Secref tary of the Cum Laude Societyg Instructor in Algebra, English, German and Lating Ancient, English and American Historyg Assistant Secretary of the Alumni Association, Page Twentyffive Page Twenty-six HENRY J. COLBATH, A,B. BowDo1N COLLEGE, '10 Delta Kappa Epsilon, Dexter High Schoolg Chairman of ExtrafCurriculum Committee: Member of Discipline Com' mitteeg Track Coachg came to The Hill in 19103 Head of Science Departmentg Mem' ber of Religious Committee: Member of American Chemical Society. ALICE W. EMERSON, B.A. WELLESLEY Prepared at Methuen, Mass, High Schoolg Wellesley Shakespeare Societyg taught in Methuen, Mass., High Schoolg Gilbert School, Winsted, Conn.g Library Work in Gilbert Schoolg came to The Hill in 19123 Librarian at The Hill. CHARLES L. SWIFT, MA. DICKINSON, '04 YALE, '13 Phi Delta Theta: Boolq and Bond, Ref porter and Editorial Writer for the Bal' timore Herald and News, 19041071 Stall of New 'York Sunday Tribune, 190842: Magazine Contributor, Master of English and Dean at Conway Hall, 190942, Spe' cial WO1'k in English at Yale, 1912435 Foreign Pressg came to The Hill 1914, In' structor in Englishg Adviser to TI-IE DIAL: Member of the ExtrafCurriculum Com' mitteeg Member of Religious Committee: Contributing Editor to Independent Edu' cation, Assistant Editor, The Hill School Bulletin. WALTER D. STAFFORD Pupil of Juan Buitrago, National Con- servatory, New York City, 1892-1896g in Europe, 1896f1905, studying with Julius Winckler at Vienna, with Cesar Thomson at Brussels, and with Otikar Sevcik at Pragueg Head of Violin Department at Illinois Woman's College, 1906fl911: Peoria Musical College, 191149135 in San Francisco, 1913f1914g came to The Hill in 19155 Violin Instructor. I l r Page Twenty-seven Page Twenty-eight CHARLES A. HARTER, B.S. FRANKLIN AND MARSBIALL, '15 Came to The Hill in 1918 as Instructor in Physics and Chemistry, ExtrafCurricu- lum Committee, Religious Committee, Assistant Football Coach, Adviser to the Radio Club and the Photographic Club. PAUL ADRIAN SCHARFF, M.A. PRINCETON, '85 Princeton, 188 5'1886g St. Iohn's School, Manlius, N. Y., 188748883 Portland Latin School, Portland, Maine, 1888f1889g St. Paul's School, Garden City, N. Y., 1889- 1893g Adelphi Academy, Philadelphia, Pa., l893'l896Q Cheltenham Academy, Ogontz, Pa., 1896f1898g Weste1'n Reserve Univerf sity, Cleveland, Ohio, l.898'l899Q Columf bia Institute, New York City, 1899f1907g Berkeley School, New York City, 1907f 1916, Berkeleyflrving School, New York City, 1916f1918g Came to The Hill, 1918, Tutor in the Latin Department. HERBERT B. FINNEGAN, B.A. Wnsi.EYAN, '18 Psi U silon' Instructor in French- Mem P I . ' ber ExtrafCurriculum Committceg Director of Dance Orchestra. HAROLD G. CONLEY, PH.B. UNIVERSITY or CHICAGO, '14 Sigma Chi Fraternityg Wasliington Square Players' School of The Theatre. New Yorkg Instructor in Debating and English: Producer of the Sixth Form Showg Dramatic Club Coach: came to The Hill, 1919. Page Twentyfnine l Page Thirty JASPER JACOB STAHL, A.B, BOVJDOIN, '09 ' Zeta Psi and Phi Beta Kappag prepared at Lincoln Academyg at the University of Munich and Gottingen, 1909403 Univerf sity of Berlin, 191Of11g Harvard, 1915"16Q American Philological Associationg Amer- ican Society for Advancement of Scan' dinavian Learningg taught at Reed College, 1911fl7g came to The Hill in 19195 Mem' ber of the Discipline Committeeg Sixth Form Advisorg Member of Executive Com' mitteeg Head of Department of Public Speaking. STANLEY AYRAULT WARD, PH.B. BROWN, '17 Psi Upsilong Rogers High School, New' port, R. 1.5 came to The Hill in 1919g Member of the Discipline Committeeg Fifth Form Adviserg Physical Department. LEONARD A. RICE, A.B. TUFTS, '18 Alpha Chi Rho: came to The Hill in 19205 Instructor in Englishg Associate Dramatic Coach: Adviser to the News. 'WILLIAM H. BELL, o.P.A. MARYLAND, '21 Special Courses at johns Hopkins and the University of Marylandg Business Man' ager and Instructor, McDonogh School, McDonogh, Md., 191'5f192Og Superinf tendent, Edgecliif Crippled Children's School, Englewood Cliffs, N. J., 192Of 1921, caine to The Hill, 1921, Business Agentg Business Manager, 1922. Page Thirtyfonc Page Thiftyftwo GEORGE ALEXANDER DAWSON, A.B. CORNELL UNIVERSITY, '09 Taught at Culver Military Academy, Gilman Country School, Stuyvesant School, Milton Academyg came to The Hill in 19Zlg Member of the Discipline Committeeg Head of the Middle School Dorinitoriesg Instructor in Latin, Fourth Form Adviser. GEORGE E. DENMAN, B.A. WILLIAMS, '98 Gargoyle Societyg Post Graduate Work at Columbiag taught and coached at River- view Military Academyg Central Univerf sity of Kentuckyg Athletic Coach, Michif gan Agricultural Collegeg coached and taught, Centenary Col. Instituteg Maclcen' zie School, Williston Academyg came to The Hill in 19235 Assistant Coach of Foot- ball and Baseball, Basketball Coachg Inf structor in Latin. SAMUEL TIMOTHY NICHOLSON, JR. A.B., M.D. UNIVERSITY or NORTH CAROLINA, '06 JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, '10 Delta Kappa Epsilon: Member of the American Medical Associationg Author of Medical Monographs on Diphtheria, Dia' betas, Mellitus, Locomotor Ataxia, etc.g Student Assistant in Anatomy at Johns Hopkins Medical School, came to The Hill October, 1923, as Associate Medical Direc' tor in charge of Preventive Medicine: Medical Director, 1925, 1926, 1927, 1928. VEO F. SMALL, B.A., M.A. WESLEYAN, '13 UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, '23 Phi Nu Thetag Phi Beta Kappa: taught at Wilbraham Academy, 191344, 191800: Portland High School, 1918, Ursinus Cole lege, 1920-23: Jusserand Traveling Fellow' Ship, Study in France, 19225 Certiicate d'Etudes Francaisesg Modern Language Association of Americag came to The Hill in 19234 Instructor in French: Adviser to the Gun Club: Member of Committee on Counsel for College and Vocation. Page Thirty-three Page Thiftyffouf HERBERT M. KEMPTON, PI-I.B. YALE, '19 Delta Psi, came to The Hill, September, l922g Assistant Football and Baseball Coach, Instructor in French, went to Tome, September, 1924, Instructor in Frenchg Head Coach of Football and Trackg returned to The Hill, September, 1925, Instructor in French and Assistant Coach of Football: Head Coach of Foot' ball, Head of the Cottage, lvlember of the Discipline Committee. , PAUL G. CHANCELLOR, M.A. 'UNIVERSITY or PENNSYLVANIA, '24 Prepared at Northeast High School, Philadelphiag University Dramatic Clubg Philomathean Literary Society, Editorfinf Chief of the Literary Quarterlyg Vice' President of Phi Beta Kappa Club: Master at William Penn Charter School, Philadelf phia, 1924055 came to The Hill, 19255 Instructor in Latin. HOVJARD V. EVANS Pennsylvania State Normal School and Pennsylvania State Collegeg came to The Hill in 1925g Physical Department. ERNEST H. SANDS K Came to The Hill in February, 1913, as Clerk in the Oflice of the Dean and Reg' istrarg appointed Recorder on Faculty in February, 19224 Member Senior Faculty, September, 1926. Page ,Thirtyfji Page Thirtyfszx JOSEPH C. BEEBE, PHB., M.S. WESLEYAN UNIIVERSITY, '07, '08 Alpha Delta Phig Member of American Guild of Organistsg Organist Presbyterian Church, Hartford, Conn., 1902fO3g First Congregational Church,Middletown,Conn., 1903fO9g First Presbyterian Church, Auf burn, N. Y., 1909'15'g Instructor in Church Music, Auburn Theological Semi' nary, 1914f1'5g South Congregational Church, New Britain, Conn., 1919263 came to The Hill September, 1926, Head of Music Department. ROBERT N. HILKERT, P1-i.B. YALE, '26 Graduate Work at Columbia University during the summer 1926f27g came to The Hill in 1926: Instructor in Chemistry, General Science and American Historyg 'Cellist in Hill School Ensemble. ALEXANDER PEIRCE SAUNDERS, A.B. DAVIDSON, '18 Kappa Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa. Taught at the Tome School, 1919fZ6g Director of Athletiesg Head Housemastcr: Head of the History Department. Came to The Hill September, 1926. Sixth Form Adviserg Adviser to the Y. M, C. A.: ln- struetor in Historyg Assistant Coach of Football: Assistant Coach of Baseballg Member of the Religious Committee. TRASK H. WILKINSON BROXVN, '25 Kappa Sigmag taught at AllenfChalmers School, Vsfest Newton, Mass., l925'l.926Q Tutor Counsellor at Camp Aloha Summer School during summer of 19263 came to The Hill, September, 1926g Instructor in English. Page Thirtyfset 11 Page Thirty-eight BALFOUR S. TYNDALE, B.A. ' UNIVERSITY or MAINE Delta Tau Deltag prepared at Brockton High School, Mass.g in 1926 attended Har' vard Graduate Schoolg taught two years at St. Paul's Schoolg Nlember of the Mather' matics Department. I HARRISON L. REINKE, B.A. PRINCETON Prepared at Kennett High Schoolg Mem' ber of the English Department. RADCLIFFE W. BRISTOL, B.S. WESLEYAN, '24 Prepared at Meriden High School and Tilton Seminary, N. H.g taught one year at Montclair Academyg one year at the Massee School, Stamford, Conn., and one year at Middletown Highg Member of the Mathematics Department. HUBERT V. DAVIS, B.S.' BOWDOIN, '23 Beta Theta Pi: attended Loomis Insti tute in 1919g taught at St. Paul's School, Garden City, Long Island, for two yearsg Member of the Mathematics Department. Page Thirty-nine Page Forty A. B. TROWBRIDGE, JR., A.B. CORNELL, '20 Went to Oxford, l92Of23, where he ref ceived a diploma in Theology, attended Columbia Summer School, 19275 Associate Secretary at Cornell for four years, Mem' ber of Christian Associateg Instructor in Bible: Debating Adviser. GEO. A. C. SHRIGLEY, BA. ST. STEPHENHS COLLEGE Kappa Gamma Chig prepared at Lafayf ette High School, Buffalog taught at Quaker Hill School, Pawling, N. Y.: one year at St. Andrew's House. Buffalo: Member of Penn-Dragon, Member of the English Department. PAUL B. LEE, B.A. ST. STEPHENSS COLLEGE Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Alpha Upsilong Kappa Gamma Chig prepared at Plainfield High Schoolg attended St. Stephen's, 1921033 taught at Racine College School, 1924075 returned to St. Stephen's in 1925f26g Graduate VJorlc, at Columbia University, 1926073 Member of the Engf lish Department. WILLIAM G. ATWATER, A.M. COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY Prepared at Bayonne High Schoolg taught at Lawrence Academy, Groton, Mass., for one year1 Meniber of the Latin Department. Page Foftyfone Page Fortyftwo RICHARD C. DORR, B.S. HARVARD, '03 Taught at Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. I., 1912435 came to The Hill, 1913, as an Instructor in German and Frenchg in 1918 Went to South America for four yearsg then taught for four years at Law' rencevilleg in 1927 returned to The Hill as a Member of the Spanish Department. WEBB HASKETT YORK, A.B., M.D, RANDoLPHfMAcoN COLLECE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY Kappa Sigma, Phi Rho Sigma, Chi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa Fraternities, taught at RandolphfMacon Academy, 1916f17g Associate Professor of Physiological Chem- istry in the Medical Department, Emory University, 1918'22: Medical Adviser, Cornell University, 1929275 Member of the Medical Department. THE SIXTH FORM Page Fortyffour A. HOLMES CRIMMINS President of the Sixth Form 2n5f,:i1,co,1 23125 X SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE Back Row: GILMORE, FOSTER, R. j.g STREETER, D.g ANDREWS Front Row: Fox, CRESAP, CRIMMINS fPresidenrj, BETNER, JARVIS ilaistnrp uf the lass nf 1928 Ugg PICS of the air are hard indeed to describe. In the ethereal element one L5 Ends no such fascinating nomenclature as in that which pertains to the C X9 sea. One is at a loss for such trite utterances as nwinefdarkf' 'Lloudf j K roaring," and a host of others too familiar to bear repetition, but which rg go far towards making the sea pre-eminently epical. Had Homer venf .ffm K! turcd above the clouds, it is fairly certain that the ensuing story, whether an epic or not. would have emerged replete with enough classical diction to insure its immortality. Doubtless "he smote 'is bloomin, lyref' and sang his tale, trusting to Zeus for the future. I shall do the same, and hereby launch forth upon the roundfthefworld Odyssey of the lighterfthanfair I-If2S. Some years before "Well had achieved a signal victory over. the God of the trident, an immense dirigible was seen to hover in the murky fog and rain clouds gathf ered over Long Island. She was flying at a high altitude of some three thousand feet, A weather bulletin reported conditions highly unfavorable for flying. Thunder and lightning crashed afar off to the right. Crimmins, like unto the gods in strength, the first officer of the stout ship, caused the helm to be turned toward the rising sun and forthwith the wellfwrought motors strove for the first time against the tempest. There were on board four loyal companions mighty in valor: Velie, skillful at soccer: Walke1', brave with the cacstus: Swinehart and Feroe. These were the Hrst to leave the shores of their dear fatherland, and to set out across the Atlantic in quest of high renown. Wlien the ponderous dirigible was but a short way passed out of sight of land the North wind and the South wind together blew furiously and stirred up a fearsome storm from out the deep, but the craft on the summit of the clouds remained untroubled and continued on its way. On the following day rosyfingered dawn appeared and, spreading her gleaming rays between the clouds, dispersed the storm. Then was the godflike one rejoiced in heart and looking over the broad surface of the waters, from afar he espied a black ship ploughing the deep. As it came near he was mindful of several new companions aboutftofbe that should accompany him on his fateful voyage. Sitting about the deck of the fast ship, the Ile de France by name, he saw some talking among themselves, some engaged in playing games and others gazing out over the broad back of the sea. The sweet sound of music assailed his ears, and it seemed to him that some of the goodly passengers were then amusing themselves with the dance or were within the wellfmade sun deck partaking of meat and drink, Betner, a man famed for his strength and the courage of his heart, nrst espied the dirigible floating above the fleecy clouds, and took note of it to his fellows. Thereupon Cresap, a clearfvoiced orator of speech sweeter than honey, arose and addressed them with winged words: 'LFellow comrades, why do we sit here in idleness? How much better to fare forth on a cruise wherein we shall gain much renown and prizes of honor. Let us go, there' fore, and bid the swift plane of the ship to be made ready that we may the more quickly join the brave men voyaging even now toward the rising sun." In reply to this, Cracraft answered him, "It seems best to me also that this thing should be done. I shall go and bid them ill the seaplane with brave warriors and launch it by catapault into the wide heavens. Then may the plane reach the dirigible swifter than the flight of swallows, for I am wellfskilled in the arts of machinery." As this seemed pleasing to all, Lewis, Yuengling and Thomas accompanied him to the seaplane and made fast the steam catapault. Next Irwin, king of men, and Taylor, a giant in stature, laid hold upon the plane and pulled the wheels straight on the run' way. These men then entered the body of the winged car and were shot forth into vacant space. Ascending in higher altitudes the brave travelers of the good ship of the air arrived unharmcd beneath the dirigible. Then had dark fate surely overtaken them had not Crawford and Canheld caught the lines dropped below from the flat bottom Page Forty-six of the H718 and made fast the lines by which it is accustomed to attach a seaplane. The warriors then entered the great craft and bade farewell to their dark ship. Soon there arose from the wide waters of the sea a mountain afar off in the land of the Spaniards, steep and cloudfenshrouded Olympus itself, whereon the farfthunderer Zeus and the other immortal gods are wont to dwell. Upon it they saw a strange man with arms outstretched towards the heavens, shouting loudly, "Ique hay?" and dashing a book against the ground with crashing thunder. Then would one man looking on speak to another, Alike he is to a Greek god both in stature and speech. Indeed. he has come from distant Greece. for like to the words of the tragic poets does he declaimf' Thereupon Houston was snatched from oif his mountain top and added to the number of the goodly globe trotters. On the shores over against the pillars of Hercules stood mighty Triest and Swayze, and from out the mouths of the twain arose a cloud of smoke that ascended to the heavens. Then the hearts of the voyagers were sore afraid and their courage utterly forsook them until a certain Spaniard. light of limb but sturdy of heart, Andrews by name, bade them be of good cheer and to welcome the two pillars aboard the ship. After this the stout dirigible pursued its way toward the Northward along the Spanish shores. Here they saw many strange things while flying low over the wellfbuilt cities. At one town, Barcef lona by name, a bull iight was taking place surrounded by the closely packed ranks of the spectators. In the center of the measured space a sleek bull was being flayed by mailfclad toreadors. terrible to behold. Here it came about that a desire entered the hearts of several of the noble spectators to join the company of the godflike navigator, Towle and Gendell embarked, and in the same manner several others of those looking on. MaeElree and Pettit followed these. Afterward Gilmore, fleetfofffoot, and Grannis ran up and arrived at the space beneath the wellfeonstructed dirigible. These cried out loudly for something to eat, being grievously tormented by the cruel pangs of hunger. Wlien all these were taken aboard, a feast was prepared, and they ate, and no one of them lacked in equal share. Now the ship of the air passed lightly over the cloudfhlled heavens, and then had it surely reached the happy country of the Cote d'Azur had not farfthunderer Zeus stirred up a wind of the North, a mistral by name, and blew the dirigible far southward into the lands of Ethiopia. There looking about, they saw many wild animals running over the broad plain, and among them elephants of great size, followed by a hunter in pursuit. This man, Streeter by name, when he had sighted the HfZ8, gave up the chase and asked to come aboard. After this, when they had passed out of sight of the plains and had turned the nose of the ship to the North, they saw a man strangely clad and riding upon a white horse. He had on a scarlet head covering and a blue tunic after the fashion of the French Foreign Legionnaires. Then this man, Crespi by name, was taken in. After travelling many days, the ship came to the land of the Riviera. Here they saw many stalwart young men, girl gopers, who delight to stride along the promenades and engage in pleasing conversation. Of this number laughterfloving Milliking Paterson, dear to Terpsichoreg Hebard, Iohnstone, Kies, Stevens and Celery Smith, loud at the saxophone, came to wellfbalaneed shipfoffthefair. Here also they saw a beautifully wrought Casino in the city of the inhabitants of Monaco. Herein many young men were engaged in playing at games of chance, but some looking up apart from the others, espied the H-28, and, shouting aloud, asked to be allowed to enter. Then Fitch, tall and spare of limb, Rhode, McAlpin and Waud, skillful at wrestling, came to the broad hold of the ship. After these followed a man, Wright by name, clad in manyfcolored Parisian pajamas. Then did the stately dirigible pass on, riding lightly on the wings of the favorable breeze, and came to the land famous for cheese and chocolate and abounding in much ice and snow both in summer and winter. There they arrived at an allotted space like unto a lake of frozen water. where games are accustomed to be held, and upon it sevf eral men slid about on metalftipped sandals. These all carried wooden staves in their Page Fortyfseven hands. Several of these, Weed, A. Macdonald. and E. Smith, asked leave to enter the H-28. This then took place and the voyagers turned off toward the South. When they were come once again in sight of the dark blue sea, a snowfwhite sail appeared on the water and a man within the boat was seen to those coming on. Fox. the captain, was added to the fellowship. Even then another ship did they see as they sailed high above the water. This they understood to be a vessel from the land of the rising sun, and upon the deck of it they found an individual holding long skewers' between his fingers in order that he might Cat more readily from a bowl of boiled rice. Wheeler, looking up, beheld the dirigible and entered. Passing on over the great sea upon the island of the Sicilian which the Cyclops are said to inhabit. There they learned that the largest and most warflike men dwelt along these shores, and that one of these possessed an immense neck, and above it a narrow head the size of a pigmy's. Of this sad race of creatures there were in all one hundred and nineteen. Here came swiftfrunning Allan, Bob Macdonald, Dodge and McKechnie, who begged to be rescued from the illffated tribe. Continuing on its way, the Hf28 neared the land of the Egyptians. Gliding over the water, they soon saw afar off the mouth of the river called by the inhabitants the Nile, and when they had come nigh to the broad sands of the shore they beheld indeed other men that required to be taken in. Jenks, Griffin, a clearfvoiced musician. and Biddulph, a man of strength. came aboard. Only then did they perceive a fairfhaired youth of radiant beauty seated in a gloriously wrought barge upon the Nile. Thereupon a councilor, Lansden, lifted up his voice and addressed the youth. "Oh, Queen, rouse thyself. Bethink thee of thine ancestor, the warflike Harry, by whom many deeds of might were accomplished. Get thee after the Hf28 that thy name may be no less renowned for deeds of valor." After this the twain came upon the dirigible. Now. when all were come a short distance further upon the way, they espied a basket made of seeds hidden among the rushes and papyrus grass of the shore, and lying therein a babe. Beside this there stood a man short in stature like unto a pygmy, but in other respects a man full grownf He, on seeing them, called out loudly to be taken along. Thus were Freeman and Gillespie discovered. Near these they per- ceived yet another group of men who they thought were engaged in the pursuit of wild animals, in which this region of the Nile abounds. They heard strange noises and loud reports from time to time like the cracking of thunderbolts from the blue sky. These they imagined were the howls of some terrible monster unknown to them. As they floated nearer on the light body of the air they saw that the crowd was increasing. Many people ran up from all sides. Among these men were several who gave up the chase and desired to enter upon the journey of the dirigible mighty in size. Kings' bury, Avery and Jarvis were added, and after them came Runkle, the ruddyfhairedg Rawson and Simpson. Now, when they had approached near to the place from whence issued the sound, they caught sight of a man blowing smoke from a loud' sounding tube. This man, England by name, when he had seen the uproar and the people running about, smiled broadly and asked to be taken in that he might soar through the air above his pursuers. In their haste two of the swiftest of the crowd followed him and were welcomed at the same time on board the Hf28. Thus were Wofford and Foster accounted for. Then the wellfwrought dirigible rose in the air, and surely it had risen out of sight and continued on its way without other noble compan- ions had not a shout arisen from those below, who stretched out their hands to the sky and cried out, "Descend, oh ship of the air, oh rider of the fleecy clouds." Then did the boat descend, and after an anchor rope was dropped upon a mas' sive mountain built ofstone and called by the inhabitants a pyramid, McGlave, a mighty orator of the people, standing thereon, caught it and made it fast. Then Earle, Olmsted, and Gray were taken in along with him, and also a certain Ethiopian of the nobility, Barrett by name. Page Fortyfeight Now did the vvellfappointed dirigible turn its nose toward the Red Sea, which lies over against the land Aegyptus, and great was the whirr of the swiftfniotored engines as they cleft the upper air. Coming over the shores of the gleaming sea, they arrived at a town, Port Said, and there they chanced upon a great traveler, Foehl by name, who said that he had a companion of equal fame as a Voyager even then wending his way in the far corners of the globe over the broad streams of oceans. He asked to join the goodly fellowship that he might seek his friend, and with him came Henry, Pearson and MacLatchie. Even a hfth man came, Tritle, skillful in jumping. Then did the ship rock violently against the fleecy clouds, and was borne swiftlv towards the southeast. First they came to a great desert, where they saw great hills of sand glistening in the sun. This they passed over, and came a second time to the shores of the briny deep. Then did a storm arise, for great was the wrath of the farfthunderer Zeus, and wind in unending fury dashed the sides of the stout craft of the air. For ten days and nights they were carried helpless through the dark clouds, and the hearts of all were filled with dread. Then, on the tenth day, the clouds parted underneath the ship and they beheld strange cities built of brick and marble with many towers and minarets. Here also they saw strange people, all with a weighty headfcovering of woven cloth. There appeared trees and wide spaces of level ground. On descending lower, they saw men on horseback racing over the land and holding a long stick with a mallet head. These they used to strike at a small whitefcolored ball. One of the men, Post by name, asked to be taken aboard the Hf28. and also a certain Londoner from among an assemblage of Englishmen gathered to view the sport came forward. Like unto a god arrayed in beauty he addressed them with winged words, "I am here. fancy that." Then were the brave voyagers rejoiced at heart to hear such sweet speech and straightway welcomed him among them. After this they passed on again to the shores of the sea and turned afar out into the ocean stream. Coming to a distant island, Penang by name. they beheld a town, and here they found the man Storrs, famed as a voyager, of whom Foehl has spoken words of praise. With him came Levering and Harder. NVhen all these had been received the H-28 rose through the mighty current of air and made its way over a land long and narrow and extending far toward the North and to the South. On both sides of this there was much water and broad expanse of ocean. Then did they see many islands, and upon one of these, five men wishing greatly to be carried over the wide sea on the journey of the Hf28. Newman, Candler, Rightor, M. Taylor, and Le Stage were snatched from the island as the dirigible with increasing speed flew over the sea. Now did the god of the upper air cause great winds to blow for many days, so that the ship soared as a meteor through the high vault of the sky. Still other islands passed by beneath, but of these one only caused the fates to draw down the dirigible near to the shore. Here a man hight, Clark, was taken in as the last companion of the roundfthef world flight of the mighty Hf28. After many months and after winning unspeakable glory in the arts of manhood, the famous crew of the dirigible landed safe again on the shores of the dear fatherland. For thus had it been decreed. Page Forty nine HENRY LOUIS ALLAN "I-IARRW' "Halma" "AL" "AN'rHR,xc1'rE" "Hr had zz 3:01111 to co11trizfe, a tongue I0 persuzzric, and a lllllld to excczcte any m1.rcl11ef." Mrmcaxrowx, Wfsr X71RGINIA Entered Third Form Year. Junior Track Squad, '26, Winter Track Squad, '27, '28, Captain of Greeks, '28, Varsity Track Squad, '27, '28, Team, '27, '28, Millrose Mile Relay Team, '27, Millrose Championship Mile Relay Team, '28, Camera Club, '25, '26, '27, Gun Club, '25, '26, Rifle Team, '27, Win' ner, Coaches' Cup in Track, '27, Football Squad, '26, '27, Post-Season Squad, '26, High-Point Scorer, Greek- Trojan Meet, '27, Chapel Choir, '25, '26, Instrumental Club, '25, ,'26, Radio Club, '25, Mission Band, '25, YVl'1l!lglCl'S I, '26, '27. YALE Page Fifty SENVELL D. ANDREWS, JR. .KBUDU "Noble by birth, yet 110bIc1' by great deeds." MIN NEAPOLIS, M1NN1:soTA Entered Second Form Year, Football Squad, '27, '28, Team, '28, Basketball Squad, '27, '28, Sec- ond Team, '27, '28, Winter Track Squad, '27, Form Hockey Team, '25, '26, '27, '28, Championship Team, '28, Form Basketball, '24, '25, '26, Captain, '26, Championship Team, '25, All-Form Team, '25, '26, As- sistant Mauager of Track, '27, Man- ager, '28, Gym Leader, '26, '27, '28, Gym Team, '25, '26, '27, '28: Sec- retary-Treasurer Class. Fall Term '26, Sixth Form Self-Government Committee, '28, Student Council, VVinter Term '26, '28, Secretary, Mission Band, '26, Band, '24, '25, '26, Instrumental Club, '23, '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Reception Committee, '26, '27, Sixth Form Dance Committee, '28, Dial Board, '27, '28, Photographic Editor, '28, Record Board, '28, Cheer Leader, Spring Term '27, Convicts' Club, '28, lVranglers II, '27. XY.-NLE NOYES L. AVERY, JR. "AVE" "Noisy" "I-f1.'e'qe1'y rank, or great or small, 'Tis wzzinstry supports us all." GRAND RIXPIDS, MICHIGAN Entered Fourth Form Year. News Board, '27, '28, Advertising Manager, '28, Soccer Team, '27g Form Baseball, '26, '27, Champion' ship Team, '26g Form Basketball, '27, Gun Club, '25, '26, Mission Band, '25, '26, Instrumental Club, '26, '27, 'ZSQ Orchestra, .'27, '2Sg Band. '26, '27, '28, Q. E. D. I.. '27, '2s. WILLIAMS EDWARD B. BARRETT KKEDU "QUEEN" "Fr.,xNNEL-P12121-" "Let them call it misclzief: When it is past and prospered 'twill be virtue." AN N ARBOR, BIICHIGAN Entered Third Form Year. Camera Club, '25, 'Z6. '27, Soccer Squad, '24, '25, Spring Soccer Squad, '27, Mission Band, '26, News Board, '27, '28, Form Baseball, BIICHIGAN '27. Page Fiftyfonc EDWVARD VVARE BARRETT BENJAMIN C. BETNER, IR. "ED" "EDDIE" "The majexty tlzatkfrom manlr soul looks tlzrozfglr Jus eager eyes." BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Entered Fourth Form Year. . Dial Board, '26, '27, '28, News Board, Associate Editor, '27, '282 Snooze Board, '28, Band, '27, '28, Instrumental Club, '28, Winter Foot- ball Squad, '27, Winter Track Squad, '28, Junior Track Squad, '26, Cam- era Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Secre- tary-Treasnrer, '27, '28, Mission Band, '25, '26, Corresponding Sec- retary of Debating Camps. '27, '28: Inter-Camp Debate. Autumn Term '27, E. D.. TI, '27, '2S. PRINCETON Page Fiftyftwo "BEN" "BENNIE" 6'B'E1"' "Happy art thou, as if ez-ery day than hadxt picked up zz lzorseslzoef PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball Team, '23, XVin- ter Track Squad, '25, '26, '27, 'ZSI Spring Track Squad, '27, '28, VVin- ter Football Squad, '25, '26, '27, Football Squad, '24, '25, '26, '27, Team, '26, '27, Captain, '27, Gym Team, '27, '28, Light-Heavyweight VVrestliug Champion, '27, President, Executive Committee Athletic Assa- ciation, '27, '28, Chairman. Sixth Form Athletic Committee, '27, '2S: Captain, Thanksgiving Day Sports. '27, President, Form, VVinter Term '27, Secretary-Treasurer, Spring Term '27, Vice-President, Sixth Form, Fifth Form Co-operative Gov- ernment Committee, VVinter Term '27, Spring Term !'27, Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee. '27, '28, Reception Committee, '25, '26, '27, Fall Term Dance Com- mittee, '26, Chairman, VVinter Term Dance Committee, '28, Chairman, Sixth Form Dance Committee, '28, Student Council. '27, '28, Chairman, '28, Convicts' Club, '28, E. D. II, '26, '27. 'YALE HOXVARD D. BIDIJULPH JANIES NAIII4 CANDIJER "GRAMP" "BIIJDx"' ffN'ELLIE" "ASA" "To look up aim' not flown, "AH mmf!! ny, if ,mfg To loolc forwarzl and not bark, AH M5-mly f,amg,,,,g" A1111 to lend a lmlping hand." BLOOMFIELD, NEW IERSILI' Entered Third Form Year. Football Squad, '24, '25, '26, '27, Team, '25, '27, VViI1ter Football Squad. '25, '26, Basketball Squad. '25, '26, '28, Team, '26, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Secretary-T1'easure1', '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '25, '26, '27, '28, Fifth Form Cofoperative Govern- ment Committee, Fall and VVinter Terms '26, '27, Student Council, VVinter Term '27, Mission Band, '25, '26, Reception Committee, '25, '26, '27, Bethany Committee, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '27. '28, Cast, '27, VVinte1' Track Squad. '28, Y. M. C. A., '27, '28, President, '28. Uxoncwnn DETROIT, BIICHIGAN Entered Fifth Form Record Daz-cl, '27, Year. '28, Advertis- ing Mzuiazer, '28: Form Baseball '27, Camera Club, '2 Il '27 ,2, S, VVranglers 1lICHIGfkN Page Fiftyfthree CHARLES XV. CANFIELD RICHARD VERNON CLARK, JR- i'C.xNNv" "CHmzI.I1z" 'KM,xRc13'l HDICKU "Mfr Ii-up in dggglg, not yggrgl' in "Leaking sea1e'a1'11', well as.ru1'cd." tlmuylfts, not brraflzsj in fevljngs, S - LOUIS MISSOURI not 111. fig111'c.s' 011 a dzal. ' T ' C11 Icixco, ILLINOIS Ente1'Pd Sixth Fnl'W1 Year, Golf Squad, Fall Term '27, Cham Entered Second Form Year, pionship Form Basketball Team, 'ZS Dial Board, '26, '27, '28, Business xX7'l'3l1g1S1'S II, '28, Manager, '2Sg Record Board, '27. '28, Camera Club, '24, '25, '26, '27. PRINCETON '28, Mission Baud, '24, ,2S, '26, Gun gljlll, '-25. '26, '27, '2Sg Q. E. D., ..f. PRINCETON Page Fifty-four MCLURE CRACRAFT "Sex" "MAC" "Because fo laugh is proper to a man." NVHEEL1 No, WEST Vuzcix IA Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball Team, '26, Cham- pionship Team, '26, XVinter Baseball Squad, '27, Football Squad, '27, Junior Choir, '23, '24, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Inter- Club Debate, Tattlers, '26, Pipe Club Committee, '28, Gun Club, '27, Cam- era Club, '24, Mission Hand, '24. '25, Winter Football Squad. '27g XVranglers I, '27. YIALE JOHN B. CRAVVFORD HJ-ACKH "CNW" "A moral, xenxilzle, and well-brad man." CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Entered Second Form Year. Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, YVinter Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Football Squad, '27s VVinter Track Hiszh ,lump Record, '28, Q. E. D. I, '27, X7ALE Page Fifty-five MARK XV. CRESAP, JR. UCRESSOH "Bio BILL" "R'lARCUS" "All ffm ww'Izi's K1 sfagcf' Cuicaco, ILLINOIS Entered Second Form Year. 4 Student Council, '27, '28, Fifth Form Co-operative Government Com- mittee, '27, Secretary-Treasurer. Fall Term, Vice-President, Spring Term, Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee, Treasurer. '28, Football Squad. '26, '27, lVinter Football Squad. '26, '27, News Board, '25, '26, '27, '28, Secretary, '28, Record Board, '26, '27, '28, Business Editor, '28, Reception' Committee. '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Strong Cup for Extemporaneous Speaking. '27, Inter-Camp Debate, Fall Term '25, VVinter Term '26, Fall Term '26 Calternatej, Fall Term '27, Winner, First Colgate Cup, VVin- ter Term '27, Fall Term '27, Blis- sion Band President, '26, Chairman of Relief Committee of Y. M. C. A., '28, Dramatic Club, '24, '25. '26. '27, '28, Cast, A'24, '2S. '26, '27, Presi- dent, '26, 27, '28, Enqlish Club, '28, School Survey Committee, Chairman, '28, Fourth Form Constitution Com- mittee, '26, Snooze Board, '28, Chairman. Entertainment Committee, '28, H'll-Lawrenceville Debating Team, '28, Vllranglers ll, '27, '28. XVILLIAMS Page Fifty-six PiETRO CRES-Pl "PETE" "Bid me dixrnnrxc, I will cfzrlraizt Hmm cur. D,n.L,xs, Texas Entered Third Form Year. Gun Club, '24, '25, '26, 27: Him' dicap Shoot Cup, '26, Mission Band, '24, '25: Camera Club. '24, '25, '26. '27, Inter-Camp Debate. '25, Record Board. '28, Manager, Form Basket- ball Team, '28, English Club, '27, '28, Pipe Club Committee, '27, '28, Secretary-Treasurer, '28. YALE A. HOLRIES CRIMMINS "SPEED" "NICK" "CAL" "CRInImo" "The fire of God ills lzim, I 1lU'L'L'1' saw lui.: like: tlrere live: no greater leader." New Yom: CITY Entered First Form Year. Head of Form, Autumn Term '22, VVinner, Fall Term Information Test, '22, Football Squad, '23, '24, '25. '26, '27, Team, '25, '26, '27, Presi- dent, Ciceronians I, Fall and VVin- ter Terms. '25, Gun Club, '22, '25, '24, '25, Captain, Thanksgiving Day Sports, '25, '26, Student Council. '25, '26, '27, Chairman. '27, Presi- dent, Fourth Form, VVinter Term '26, Vice-President. Spring Term '26, President. Fifth Form, Fall Term '26, Sprinfz Term '27, Vice- President, Fifth Form, VVinter Term '26, PresideIIt, Sixth Form. '28, AlumIIi CHU. '26, '27: Basketball Squad. '26, Team. '27, VVinter Foot- ball, '23, '24, '25, VVinter Track, '26, '27, '28, Track Squad, '26. '27, '28, Heavyweight Champif-n, hVrestling, '27, Athletic Association. '28, Re- ception Committee, '26, '27, Fourth Form Constitution Committee. '26, Sgrvey Committee, '27, Q. E. D, II, Haxvmm HENRY MARVIN DODGE "Buren" HHEINIE' "O this learrzizzg, what a thing it is!" Touzno, OHIO Entered Third Form Year. Form Basketball Team, '25, Charn- pionship Team, '25, Winter Football Squad, '25, '26, '27, Football Squad, '26, '28, Team. '28, VVinter Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Sprint Relay Team, '27, '281 Reception Committee, '25, '27, Fifth Form Co-operative Govern- ment Committee, Spring Term '27, Mission Baud, '25, Camera Club, '25, '26, Snooze Board, '27, Winter Term Dance Committee, '28, Inter- Camp Debate, Fall '25, VVinter '27, Bethany Committee, Y. M. C, A., '27, '28, Glee Club. '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Wranglers II, '26. '27. PRINCETON Page Fiftyfseven PAUL H. EARLE, JR. UPEARLN 1-EARLY-1 310111151 Apollo, golden-lszzircd, Sfalzds cf1'vam'111y an the verge of sf1'1fe." B1RM1NGH,xM, ALABMU Entered Fourth Form Year. ,7FhnR111fi?nshiI1goi'rn Ehsgmll Teil? -ng -form aseba ezim, pig VVinter Baseball, '26, '27, '28g Basel lggl S,991acl.7g27,Af28g Caigera Cluli. i , '- , '- 5 -' ission and, '20: Fifth Form Co-operative Government Committee, Spring Term '27g Stu- dent Council, Spring Term '27g Fifth Iform Extra-Curriculum Committee. Fall Term '27g Reception Committee, 27g Dance Committee, Full Term VVranglers I, '26g Q. E. D. Il, 1. PRINCETON Page Fiftyfeight CHARLES B. ENGLAND UCHUCKH "M12RRx"i "A ma11 he scorn.: of cl1ee1'fz1I ycxtcr- days and co11fde11t fomo1'1'orus." P,xss,xIc, New JERSEY Entered Fourth Form Year, Gun Team, '26, ,27, 'ZSQ Recorder of Gun Club, '27g President, '28Q VVinner, Gun Club Cup for Trap Shooting, '27g Captain of Gun Team, ,27, 'ZSQ Radio Club, 'ZSQ Glee Club, '26, ,27, 'zsg Chapel Choir, '27, 'zsg Camera Club. '27, '2Sg Gym Leader, 'ZSQ X'V1'8llglSl'S I, '27. lUNIV1ZRSITY or-' P1zNNsx'Lv.xx1.x MELVIN L. FEROE HTEB1: "A town with .such i11l1nbita11t.r as be Can hails no lack of good society," Porrsrow N, PEN NsvLv,xx 1.x Entered Second Form Year, Football Squad, '26, '27, Form Basketball Team, '24, All-Form Team, '24, Basketball Squad, '28, Form Baseball Team. '23, '24, Cap- tain '24, VVinter Baseball Squad. '25, '26, '27. '28, Baseball Team. '26, '27, '28, vV1'311glCl'S H, '26, '27, PIAVERFORD CHARLES A. FOEHL, JR. "CH,uzLx1:" "Tl1'e1'e ix 11a kind of thing in the 'msrsal world but what he can f1lf'l'7l his hand to." EAST ORANGE, New Imsrzv Entered Fifth Form Year. Hill-Lawrenceville Debatin'-I Team, '28, Football Squad, '27, '28, Foote ball Team, '28, Baseball Squad, '27, '28, Baseball Team, '27, VVinter Football Squad, '27, VViuter Baseball Squad, '27, '28, Fifth Form Cof ooerative Government Committee. VVinter Term '27, Glee Club, '27, '28, Chapel Choir. '27, '28, News Board, '27, '28, Inter-Camp Debate. Fall Term '27, W'inuer of First Colgate Cup, Fall Term '27, Recen- tion Committee. '27, Chairman of Y. M. C. A. Bethany Cammittee, '27. '28, Camera Club, '27, Q. E. D. 1, '26, '27, XVILLIAMS Page Fifty-'nine R. JAMES FOSTER tr'-HM., URUFE-v "lfVit ix that fvlzirlx liar been often thouglzt, but Mczicr before was well c.rprcxsczI." GREEN w1cH, CONNECTICUT Entered Fourth Form Year. Winter Track Squad, '27, '28, Yar- sity Track Squad, '27, '28, Post-Sea- son Football Squad, '26, Millrose Mile Relay Team, '28, Football Squad, '27, Sixth Form Self-Govern- ment Committee, '28, Reception Committee, '27, Student Council, '27, Membership Committee of Y. M. C. A., '27, '28, Chairman, '28, Band. '25, '26, '27, '28, Instrumen- tal Club, '26, '27, '28, Concert Or- chestra, '27, '28, Glee Club, '28, Chapel Choir, '28, Dance Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, Vice-President, '28, Gun Club, '26, VVranglers Il, '27, XYALE Pave Sixty JOHN DONALDSON FOX "SMP" UJOHNNYU "The winds and zc'a'zfe: are always 0711 tile .mic of the ablcst 11av1yat0rx."' STANFORD, CoN NECTICUT Entered Third Form Year. Fourth Form Constitution Com- mittee, '25, Championship Form Baseball Team, '26, Form Basketball Team, '26, '27, '28, Captain, '27, '28, All-Form Team, '26, '27, '28, Fifth Form Co-operative Government Committee, '26, '27, Sixth Form Co- operative Government Committee, '27, '28, Class Secretary, '27, '28, News Board, '27, '28, Assistant Managing Editor, '27, '28, Snooze Board, 'ZSC Student Council, '27, '28, Reception Committee, '26, '27, School Survey Committee, '27, '28, Fourth Form Scholarship Committee, '25, '26, Fifth Form Scholarship Committee, '26, '27, Sixth Form Athletic Com- mittee, '27, '28, Executive Committee, Athletic Association, '27, '28, Ten- nis Squad, '25, '27, '28, Team, '27. '28, Cantain, '28, Winner, Class B Tennis Tournament, Fall Term '25, hVl11HC1', Class A Tennis Tourna- ment, Spring and Fall Terms '26, VVinter Football Squad, '26, '27, Football Squad, '26 '27, Team, '27, Gym Leader. '27, '28: Glee Club, '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Ritie Club, '26, '27, Q. E. D. II, '26, '27. XVILLIAMS RICHARD B. FREEMAN 'KDICKYJ "BABE" "From f71!l'f'.Yf well.: of English mzdeflen' None deeper drank than lm." PIIILADELPIIIA, PsNNsvLvANIIx Entered Fourth Form Year. Soccer Squad, '25, '26, '27, Team, '26, '27g Form Baseball Team, '26, '27, All-Form Baseball Team, '27, VViutei' Baseball Squad, '28, Gym Leader, '27, '28, Snooze Board, '27, VV1'angle1's I, '26, '27, '28, YALE DAVID S. GENDELL, 3111: "DAVE" HSKIPU "DUTCH" "Oli, it is e.rcelIM1t to have a giavlffr .rt1'e11ytlr." JACKSON HEIGIl1'S, Loss lsmxu Entered Second Form Year. Football Squad, '27, '28, Team, '28, VVintei' Football Squad, '27, VVinter Track Squad, '27, '28, Form Baseball, '26, '27, Intel'-Club Debat- ing Cup, '26: Reception Committee. '26, '27, Y. M. C. A. Bible Study Committee, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28: Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Camera Club. '27, Wl'HI1UlEl'S I, '27, Q. E. D., I '28, Vice-President, '28. UNIvI5RsI'rx' OF PI2NNsx'LvANI,x Page Sixtyfone SAMUEL H. GILLESPIE "HAZ" "H.xI"' "This was his gift, To conduct great mattcrx, 1zc1Jc'1' Commit a fault." RTORRISTOVVN, NEW Ixzizsizx' Entered Fourth Form Year. Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Cast, '27, Band, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra, '27, '28, Instrumental Club, '27, '28, Glee Club, '28, Chapel Choir, '28, Mis' sion Band, '26, Y. M. C. A. Hand- book Committee, '28, Inter-Form Baseball, '26, '27, Camera Club, '26. '27, '28, Gun Club, '26, '27, Dial Board, '26, '27, '28, Editor-in-Chief, '28, XV1'Z1IlglC1'S H, '27. X'ALE Page Sixtyftwo WILLIA M E. GILMO RE "BILL" "GILLv" "Taste the joy That springs j'1'om labor." IJNIONTOVVN, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Second Form Year. Tennis Squad, '23, '24, '25, '26, Mandolin Club, '25, '26, Mission Band, '24, Winter Track Squad, '27, '28, Varsity Track Squad, '27, Mill- rose Relay Team, '27, '28, Sprint Relay Team, '27, Form Basketball Team, '25, '26, Cheer Leader, '27S Fifth Form Co-operative Government Committee, Spring Term, Sixth Form Co-operative,Government Com- mittee, Student Council, Fall '27, Reception Committee, '27, XfVl'Zl11g'lC1'S I, '26. PRINCETON , DUSTIN GRANNIS "DUs1-Y" "Keystone of an arch." LAKE FOREST, ILLINOIS Entered Second Form Year. Football Squad, '25. '26, '27, Team, '26, '27, Wixiter Football Squad, '25, '26, '27, Track squad, '26, '27, '28s Second Team, '27, Winter Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Form Hockey Team, '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Cap' tain, '24, '25, '26, Championship Team, '26, All-Form Team, '26, '27, Reception Committee, '25, '26, '27, Fifth Form Co-operative Government Committee, Fall Term '25, Winter and Spring Terms '26, Secretary- Treasurer, Fifth Form, VVinter Term '26, Student Council, VVinter and Spring Terms '26, Captain, Thanks- giving Day Sports, '25, Instrumental Club, '23, '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Sec- retary-Treasurer, '27, '28, Winner, Class B Tennis Tournament, Autumn Term '24, Spring Term '25, Winner, Class A Tennis Tournament, Spring Term '27, Winter Term Dance Com- mittee, '26, Pipe Club Committee, '27, Secretary-Treasurer, '27, Sixth Form Entertainment Committee, '28, VVinter Term Dance Committee, '27, Sixth Form Dance Committee, '28, President of Convicts' Club, '2SC VVr:mgle1's II, '26, '27, Treasurer, '27. PRINc1:'roN FRANKLIN GRAY "FRANK" "Thy morlestgfx 'ti candle to thy merit." BLAIRSTONVN, New JERSEY Entered Third Form Year, Tennis Squad, Fall Term '25 Manager Form Baseball, '27, Soccei Squad, '26, '27, Manager, '27, Sec retary, Hill School Book Shop, '28 Blairstown Conference, '26, '27, Rc lief Committee of Y. M. C. A., '27 '28, Athletic Association Scorekeeper '28, Mission Band, '25, '26, Wran glers I, '26, '27. WILLIAMS Page Sixty three : C. RUSSELL GRIFFIN "Russ" "Claw" "Lilac the rz'z'e1', swift and clear, blows 1:11 song tlzrouglz many a heart." New 'YORK CITY Entered Third Form Year. Soccer Squad, '27, Team, '27, Iu- St1'l1Tl1E2!1t1'll Club, '25, '26, Glee Clulf. '27, '28, President, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Tennis Squad, '26, '27, 'ZSQ Form Bziseball Team, 'ZSC Snooze Board, '28g Cheer Leader. '27, '28, Head Cheer Leader, '281 Camera Club, '27, Gym Leader. '28g English Club, '23, W'inner of Prize for Progress iu Piano, '26, '27, LTNDECIDIZD Page Sixtyffour PHILIP B. HARDER "PHIL" ' "You .vfleulc as one who full on pon-try." New YORK CITY Entered Fifth Form Year. Soccer Squad, '26, Team, '27g Rec ord Board, '27, '28, Snooze Board '28, Camera Club, '27, '28. YALE GEOl?GEQ HEQARD T. HUGHLETT HENRY, JR. I-Ilsiixmkn -H , ., HUGII'y 'Hoi'-Hor HC77'!l1'F'l771!l7'lvllII, orafnr, fl80I'llt?fl'f!Tl't1Ilf 5 . . ,, " ,- ' ' , bdloluyj w.,n,,ast, ,md mlmcmnl l'V1ro.re wit, 'in the combat, as gcfltli ax brzylzt, ScixRsD,xL1z, New You 1: Entered Third Form Year. Football Squad. '2Sg VVinter Track Squad, '27, ,285 Wfinter Football Squad, '2.7g English Club.' 285 Chapel Choir, '27, '28g Glee Club, '27, 'ZSZ Orchestra, ,26, '27, i285 Band, '25. '26, '27g Dramatic Club, '26, '27. ,281 Cast. '26, News B'oard, '27, '28: VVinter Term Dance Committee, '28: Bible Study Committee, '27, 'ZSQ Chairman, '28g Scholarship Com- mittee, 327, Reception Czmimittee. '2Sg Q. E. D. II, '27, XV ILLIA M s Ne'vr qarried a 11!?l'l1'f-Jflllxfl away on zf.v blade." EASTON, NIAR YLAND Entered Fourth Form Year. Dramatic Club, '27, '2S: Soccer Squad. '26. '27g Team, '27g Form Baseball. '27: Tennis Squad, Fall Term ,275 O E D I 377 PRINCETON Page Sixtyffive PEYTON HOUSTON HPEYTH "A wzrc fmnjzozmfl of oddity, frolir, 'I qud fun, Io rclzxlz a joke and rcjoire at a pun." Cos Con, CONNECTICUT Entered Second Form Year. Englizsli Club, '27, '28, Record Ilozlrcl. 27, '28g Literary Editor, Q. F ll ll '27 '28 Page Sixtyfsix , - . P1uNc1z'roN D. KING IRWIN ".Dm1c" "D1:AcoN" "He who has cllarnctm' has all." SHORT HILLS, NEW JERSEY Entered Third Form Year. Football Squad, '26, '27: VVinte1' Track Squad, '26, '27g Basketball Squad, '26, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '27, '2Sg Y. M. C. A.. Bible Study Committee, '28, Reception Committee. '27, '2S: Gun Club, '25, Mission lflzmd, '25, '26, NVr:mglers I, '26, ..l. PRIN CETON 1 FRANK VV. JARVIS "J IVISU "And aft the pangs of abscllce to remove . By lL'tte1's, soft mterpreters of love." SEXVICKLEY, Pi-:N NSYLVAN IA Entered Fourth Form Year. Soccer Squad, '27, Team, '27: VVinter Baseball Squad, '26, '27, '28, Championship Form Baseball Team, '26, Captain, '26, All-Form Team, '26, Uaseliall Team, '27, '28, Cham- pionship Team, '27, Captain, '28, Winter Football Squad, '26, '27, Re- ception Committee, '26, '27, Fifth Form Co-operative Government Corn- mittee, Fall Term '26, Spring Term '27, Student Council, Fall Term '27, Sixth Form Co-operative Government Committee, '27, '28, Sixth Form En- tertainment Committee, '28, Mission Band, '26, Sixth Form Athletic Com- mittee, '28, Pipe Club Committee, '28, Vice-President, Chairman, Fall Term Dance Committee. '27, Vice- President of Executive Committee of Athletic Association, '28, Sixth Form Dance Committee, '28, Bible Study Committee of Y. M, C. A., '28, Manager of Musical Clubs, '27, '28, Cheer Leader, '27, Manager, Sixth Form Hockey Team, '28, Convicts' Club, '27, '28, Q. E. D. U, '26, '27, PRINCETON VVILLIAM F. IEN KS riBH-Lu "Give swam' man. fhilw ear, but few thy voice." ITAVERFORD, PEN NSYLVAN IA Entered Third Form Year. Camera Club, '24, Instrumental Club, '26, '27, '28, Form Baseball, '26, Soccer Squad, '26, '27, Gym Team, '28, Record Board, '27, '28, Simulation Manager, '28, Q. E. D. , '27. Ifixrwfnzn Page Sixtyfseven I ROBERT LEG. JOHNSTONE "Bon" MSTONE., KHIQIIIIX I sfccr my bark, and ,mil O11 DTJUII keel, with gentle gale." GLEN RIDGE, NEW JERSEY Entered Fourth Form Year. lustrumelital Club, ,26, '27, '2Sg Post-Season Football, '26g XVinter lfuothall, '27g Spring Soccer, '27: Ilzill Soccer Squad, '273 Form Bas- ketball Team '26 '27' Ch'l,I'l'l3l'l1l L 1 . , -1 1 I - Si-ip Team, '28, Q E. nf 1, '25, 'em 9 7 xxil'Z1l1glC1'S ll, '-6. '-7. Pxuxcifrox Page Sixtyfeight HENRY A, KINGSBURY "I1l,xN1Q" 'KPIEINIEN "like I1 fair lily on a river finutiufl S116 jloafx upon the rifw' of llix tl:o11gl1ts." Moxrcmxiz, NEW JERSEY Entered Fourth Form Year. lnstrumeiztal Club, '26, '27, '2S: C-lee Club, '28: Chapel Choir. ,285 Dial Bcarrl, '26, '27, '28, Advertis- ing Manager. '2Sg Post-Season Foote ball, '26, '27: lliinter Baseball Squad. '26, '27. '28g Championship Form Baseball Team. '26, Baseball Squad. '27, '28g All-Form Baseball Team, '26g Reception Committee, '27, '2S: Y. M. C. A. Bethany Committee, 'ZSQ Q. E. D. I, '27. PRINCETON ROBERT L. LANSDEN DONALD L12 STAGE, JR. 'KBo11" "RAW BQIEATU "DON" "ASBES'FOS" "The most completely lost of all days "A-nd tansider each day av life." is that an which one has not lauglzezlf' Cluno, ILLINOIS Entered Third Form Year. Football Squad, '27g Camera Club, '25, '26, '27, News Board, '27, '28g Glee Club, '28, Junior Choir, '25, '26g Chapel Choir, '28g Assistant Track Manager, '27, Basketball Man- ager, '28g Reception Committee, '27g Form Basketball Team. '28, Cham- pionship Team, '28g All-Form Team, '28, VVranglers I, '26, '27. PRINCETON NORTH ATTLi2uoRo, BIASSACHUSETTS Entered Fifth Form Year. Football Squad, '27, '28, Post-Sea son Football Squad, '27g Winter Foot- ball Squad, '27g VViute1' Baseball Squad, '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Baseball Squad, '27, '28 4 YALE Page Sixtyfnine 'WALTER BARNUM LEVERING "WALT" "Born for surcess, he seemed Witli. grace to wivz, with heart to hold, Hfith .Y1If'l'1li1Ig gifts that took all eyes." GREENWXCH, CONNECTICUT Entered Fifth Form Year. Football Squad, '26, '27, Post-Sem son Football Squad, '26, Winter Football Squad, '27, Team, '27, Base- lmull Squad, '27, '28, Winter Base- ball Squad, '27, '28, Welterweight Wrestling Championship, '27, Fourth Form Self-Government Committee, Spring Term '27, Reception Com- mittee, '27, Vice-President Y. M. C. A., '27, '28, Thanlcsgiving Day Sports Committee, '2S. YALE Page Seventy I. EDXVARD LEWIS, IR. .EDU HLEWH "A merry heart maketh a Cl!L'E'l'fItl countena1zcc." PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVAIUA Entered Third Form Year. VViuter Track Squad, '27, Soccer Squad, '27, Soccer Team, '27, NVranglers II, '25, '26, '27. STALE EDXVIN A. MCALPIN, III "MAC" UEDDIEH "God gave man an npriylzt counte- nance to .surzfey the lzeuoens, and to look upward to the ,vk1e.r." IX-IAUISON, New JERSEY Entered Fourth ForIn'Year. Pipe Club Committee, '26, Soccer Squad, '26, '27, Soccer Team, '26, '27, Glee Club, '26,' '27, Chapel Choir, '26, '27, XVinter Track Squad, '27, '28, Drum Major, '28, Q. E. D. I, '26, '27. PRINCETON VVILLIAM HENRY MCCLAVE "BUD" 4"BILL" "MAC" "Few tlzilzgs are impossible for diligence and skill." GRAND RAPIDS, IVIICHIGAN Entered Fourth Form Year. Head of School '27, First Semes- ter '28, Head oi Form, Fall '25, VVinter '26, Spring '26, First Semes- ter '27, First Semester '28, Gun Club, '25, '26, Camera Club, '26- '27, '28, Reception Committee, '26, Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28, Assist- ant Manager '27, Sec1'etary-Treas- nrer '28, Manager of Football Team. '26, '27, Inter-Camp Debate, Fall '27, The Hill-Lawrenceville Debating Team, '28, Form Basketball Team, '27, '28, Championship Team, '28, Mission Band, '26, English Club. '27, '28, Snooze Board, '27, Record Board, '28, Literary Editor, '28, Dial Board, '28, News Board, '27, '28: Circulation Manager, '27, '28, Y. M. C. A. Handbook Committee, '27, '28, Business Manager, '28, Q. E. D. II, '27, Izs. PRINCETON Page Seve'nty'o'ne FREDERICK A. MCKECHNIE, JR. "KECK" "FRED"' "MAC" "Life'5 race well run, L1fc's 'mark well done." C1uNiANDA1cUA, New YORK Entered Third Form Year. Track Squad and Team, '25, '26, '27, '28, Captain, '28, Winter Squad, '25, '26, '27, '28, Medley Relay Team, '25, '26, '27, Millrose Relay Team, '28, Captain, Greeks, '26, Secretary and Treasurer, A. A., '27, '28, Manager, Glee Club, '27, '28, News Board, '26, '27, '28, Business Manager, '27, '28, Business Man- ager, Snooze, '27, Gun Club, '26, Q. E. D. II, '26, '27, Vice-President, Fourth Form, Fall Term, Secretary- Treasurer, Winter Term, Fifth Form Conimittee, Fall and Wlinter Terms, Student Council, '27. XYALE Page Seventyftwo ANGUS MACDONALD "ANG" "CAPTAIN" Hliriep doing some kind of work, that the devil may always find you employed." PETERBORO, ONTARIO Entered Third Form Year. Form Hockey Team, '25, '26, '27, '28, Captain. '25, '26, '27, Cham- pionship Hockey Team, '28, VVinte1' Baseball Squad, '26, '27, '28, Var- sity Baseball Squad, '26, '27, '28, Fall Baseball Squad, '26, Form Base- ball Team, '25, Fifth Form Athletic Committee, '27, Mission Band, '25, Q. E. IJ. H, '27. M. I. T. ROBERT S. MACDONALD "FLASH" "Bos" "Rom-sv" "Towering in the cozzfidelzce of twenty-one." PETERBORO, ON'1'ARIO Entered Third Form Year. Camera Club, '27: VVinter Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Varsity Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Form Baseball, '25, Soccer Squad, '26, '27, Soccer Team, '26, '27, Record Board, '27, '28, Business Manager, '28, Fifth Form Scholarship Committee, '26, Mission Band, '25, Sprint Relay Team, '27, Q. E. D. II, '26, '27. PRINCETON BYRNES MACDONALD "MAC" HPROFH "FAwNcv" "It is strange so great a statesman ,vlumld be so .vzrbl-zme a poet." FOREST HILLS, LONG ISLAND Entered in Fifth Form Year. News Board, '26, '27, Alumni Ecli- tor, '28, Football Squad, '26, '27, Hill-Lawrenceville Debate Team, '27, '28, President of Debating Council, '28, First Prize Inter-Camp Debate, VVinter Term '27, Inter-Club Debate, Spring Term '27, VVinter Baseball Squad, '27, '28, Baseball Squad, '27, Press Club, '27, Record Board, '27, '2S: Editor-in-Chief. '28, Dramatic Club, '27, Cast, '27, English Club, '27, '28, Vice-President, '28, Snooze Board, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Q. E. D. I, '26, '27. PRINCETON Page Scucntyfnlfrrce FOXALL MACELREE G. DOUGLAS MACLATCHIE "Foxy" "MAC" "Domi" "MAC" "Life is real-life is 6U1'71FSf.,- 'fAIo11e by the Schuylkill zz 'iU!l11d6'1'L'l' , rozfd, XVEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA And briglrt were its flowery banks ?utereg Second Form Year. 1 ffl hu eye" 'orm nseball, '26, '27g VVL-ang ers ., A . t , II, '275 Camera Cluh, '24, '25, '26, P0ffST0Wx" PENNSYLVXMA '27, 'ZSQ Reception Committee, '28. Entered Fourth Form Year. Form Baseball, '26, '27g Champion- PRINCETON ship Team, '26g Camera Club, '26, '27, '28, PRINCETON Page Severxtyffour JOHN H. MILLIKIN "Bono" "And sure the Eternal Maste1' found The single talent well employ'd." AIXIBLER, PEN NSYLVANIA Entered Third Form Year. Football Squad, '27, Winter Foot- ball Squad, '27, News Board, '27, '2Sg Sports Editor, '28: English Club. '28, Assistant Baseball Manager, '27, Baseball Manager, '28, Survey Committee, '28, Chairman, Press Club, '28, Y. M. C. A. Membership Committee, '28, Snooze Board, '2Sg Gym Leader, '28, Camera Club, '27, Q. E. D. I, '27, YALE V XV. RICHARDS NEVVMAN "Dior-1" "NiawM" "CARD1NA1." "One on Coffs .vide is a ma'o1'it v." J 3 TUNKHANNOCK PENNSYLVANIA , Entered Fifth Form Year. Instrumental Club, '27, '28, Or- chestra, '27, '28g Glee Club, '27, '28, Band, '27, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Fall Term Inter-Camp Debate, '27, News Board, '27, '28g Photo- graphic Editor, '28, Treasurer of the Hill School Book Shop, '28, Tennis Squad, Fall Term, '27, Bantam- weight XVrestling Championship, '28, Q. E. D. I, '27, '28, Vice-President, '2S. 'VVILLIAMS Page Seventy ve GEORGE BREVVSTER MATHEWS OLMSTED "BREW" UBRUCIZH "OL1" "For his heart was in his zclorlc, and fha lwrirt y1'Uc'lh yracc unto every art." BUFFALO. New Yom: Entered Fourth Form Year. lnstrunientzil Club, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra, '27, xVl'El1lglG1'S I, '27, YALE Page Seyentyfsix XVILLIAM L. PATERSON HBILLH "PAT" 1lWlIHf0Z'67' he did wax clone with so much ease, In h-im alone 'twas natural to please." GRAND BLANC, DIICHIGAN Entered Third Form Year. Tennis Squad, Fall Term '27, '28, Spring Term '26, '27g Instrumental Club, '26, '27, Band, '26, '27, Dance Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, Fourth Form Inter-Camp Debate, '26, Inter-Camp Debzlte, NVinter Term '27. Fall Term '28, Inter-Club Debate, Spring Term '27g Hill-Lawrenceville Debate, '27, Vllinner of Second Colgate Cup, Win- ter Term '27, Fall Term '28, Camera Club, '27, Mission Band, '25, Eng- lish Club, '28, Vtlranglers H, '27. PRINCETON NVILLIAM ARMSTRONG PEARSON BILL" Nbllliliv' "'IVCGl'fllfl his zvisdonz lightly." PIARRISEURG, Prix Nsv1.v,xx IA Entered Fourth Form, Year. Instrumental Club, '26, '27, '2Sg form Baseball. '26. '27: Gun Club. 76 '273 Camera Club, '26 '27' 0 ll '77 E. 'n. PMN c15'rnN KIILTON ll. PETTl'l', Ill ":blH.T" "Pxz'r'l "That land buvonms light wilful: is clzrcrfzllly borne." IQENOSHA, XVISCONSIN Entered Second Farm Year. Form Baseball Team, '24, '25, 126. '27g Clmnlpionship Team, '26g All- Form Team, '26g XVinter Baseball Squad, '26, '27: Football Squad, '26. '27, Form Basketball Team, '24, '25, '26, Championship Team. '24: All- Form Team, '25, Basketball Team. '27, '28, Inter-Camp Debate, '27Z Re- ception Committce, '26, '27g Q. E. D. H, l27, '2S. Cu rcmo Page Seventyfseven XVILLIAM POST, 11 MBILLU nXVILLllE.l "And, zfanlting with .vuulz BLISS info hfx scat, He 'fcrltclzcd the world witll vmlvlc ll0I'5B7lll1IlSllfI7. " EAST NVILLISTON, Loxc Ismxn Entered Fifth Form Year, Junior Track Squad, '27: YYluter Track Squad, '27, '23, Form Base- ball, '27, Q, 12. D. ll, '27, Pruxcrsrox Page Seventyfeiglmt C. l3ARTLl2T'l' RAXVSON "BART" 'KBUCKQ "A mrrry heart maketh a rllcerffll co1uztemzr1cc." Annmoxuz, PEN NSYLVANIA Entered Fourth Form Year. Instrumental Club, '27. ,283 Glee Club, '27, '28, Form Baseball, '27: Camera Club, '27, ,285 Q. E. D. l, '27, 'ZSQ Secretary, '28, PRINCETON HENRY .HASKELL RIGHTOR, Jn. UBOLLYU "He from wlzase lip.: divine l1c'1'.v1u1.vIo1L flows." PIELENA, ARKANSAS Entered Fifth Form Year. Form Baseball, '27, XVinter Base- ball Squad, '28, Form Basketball. '27, News Board, Associate Editor, Instrurnental Club, '26, '27, Glee Club, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra, '27, Inter-Camp Debate, Fall Term '27, Lawrenceville Debate, '28, Chapel Choir, '27, '28, Q. E. D. II, '27, PRINCETON HOMER S, RHODE "SII1zII:" H1JlI1viL'1lIf1'l?.9 are things that show what men are." READING, PIzNNsrLvANI.x Entered Third Form Year. Championship Form Baseball Team. '26, VVinter Baseball Squad, '25, '26, '27, '28, Football Squad, '26, '27, Glee Club, '27, Chapel Choir, '27, Pipe Club Committee, '27, '28, Gun Club, '26, '27, '28, Form Baseball Team, '25, '26, '27, Camera Club. '28, Q. E. D. Il, '27, UN IvI:IzsI1'Y OF PEN NSYLVAN IA Page Seventyfnine HENRY G. RUNKLE SIREDU 'KI-IARRx"' "H'1L77lHI1 zlatzwc is fond of lzoz-'z'lfy." NEW YORK CITY Entered Fourth Form Year. Soccer Squarl, '26, '27, Team, '273 Gym Leader, '27, 'ZSQ Sixth Form Entertainment Committee, '2Sg VVin- ter -Track Squad, '27, '2Sg Cheer Leader, '27, Form Hockey Team, '27g Form Basketball Team, '27g YVrariglers I, '26, '27, XVALE Page Eighty XVILLTAM VVTNFIELD SIMPSON, IR, 'QBILU' "BULL" "HUNTER" 'KCLORM' "B,xREFooT" Nlllrtlmglglrt I lmard a voice EVN, 'Slcvp no morcf' " S13xx'1c1:L3sx', PENNSYLVANIA Entered Fourth Form Year. Football Squad, '27, Teuuis Squad, '26, '27g Team, '27g WViuter Football Squad, '27g Post-Season Football Squad, '27, Vlfinter Baseball Squad. '27, Form Basketball, '26, '28g Gym Leader, '28g Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Manager. '2Sg News Board, '27, '28, Bulletin Manager, '27, '2Sg Y. M. C. A. Relief Committee, '27. '28g Dial Board, '27, '28, Reception Committee, '27g Mission Band, '26, Camera Club, '26, '27, 'ZSQ Gull Club. '26. '27g Blairstowu Conference. '27, Q. E. D. H. '26, '27. . XTALE CHARLES LEROY SMITH EDNYARD BYRON SMITH ,,CHUCK,, HC LEROY., "ED" HE. B." "Summon" "C. L." "SMEEcH" "I-If' lfokx to the essence of a thing, ,,, . , . . wzictzm' it be zz point of doctrine, fo 16110251 how to hide one s ability gf p,.,,n,CL,, ar of 1-,,fe,.p,.L,fat,o,,. is great .rl:zIl." ITHACA, New Yom: E1lf6iEKlgl1lliCgFQf21 Ygar. C . ". . ,' 2 , 7, amera Cliiix, '25, '26, '27, '28, VVinter Term Inter-Camp Debate, Alternate, '26, Instrumental Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Leader, '28, Sixth Form Entertain- ment Committee, Fall Term '27, VVinter Track Squad, '25, '26, '27, '28, Reception Committee, '28, Rec- ord Board, '27, '28, Art Editor, '2S: Mission Band. '25, Varsity Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Band, '25, '26, '27, '28, Sixth Form Dance Com- mittee, Fall Term '27, Snooze Board, Pen Pusher, '27, Sixth Form Enter- tainment Committee, Winter Term '28, Concert Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28, Ifresidgxgt, '28, Dfnce Orchlestra. '25, 26, ' , 28, ecretary- reas- urer. '28, Dial Board, '27, '28, Art Editor, '28, Commencement Play. '25, Junior Track Squad. '25, lVin- ter Track High Jump Record, '28. Pxixcirrox LAKE Fomasr, ILLINOIS Entered Third Form Year. Form Hockey Team, '25, '26, '27, '28, Championship Team, '28, VVin- ter Track Team, '28, Varsity Track Squad, '26, Sprint Relay Team, '26, Football Squad, '26, Fall Tennis Team, '27, Wiinner of Squash Tour- nament, '28, Mission Band, '25, Sur- ve7y Committee, '27, lVranglers I. '2 XTALE Page Eightyfone WILl'J.1i R B. STEVENS UBEALH "STEVE" ""T1va: llc tlmr ranged lim 'awards at 'l'!7llt10'lJ'L flung, Picrfcd the fair fvmrls and illcm toyrtlzm' Xfl'lIIIjf.H C-RAND Ramos, ZXIICIIIGAN Entered Third Form Year. English Club, '27, '23, Record Board, '27, '28, Assistant Editor-iw Chief, '27, '28, Camera Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Tennis Manager, 'ZSQ Assistant Baseball Manager, '27, Gun Club. '25, '26, '27, '28, XVran- glers II, '26, '27. XHXLE Page Eighty-two RICHARD S, STORRS, JR. ctDICKn "The rule of my life is to make 17113111055 a pleasure, and pIl'Cl.YlIl'L' a lm.rz11c,vs." ORANGE, Nxsw JERSEY Entered Fifth Form Year. Football Squad, '26, '27, Team, '27, VVinter Football Squad, '27: Varsity Track, '27. '28, VVinter Track Squad, '27, '28, News Board, '27, '28, Assistant Secretary, '27, '28, Dramatic Club. '27, '28, Cast, '27, President of English Club. '27, '28, VVinter Term Inter4Camp De- bate, '27, Hillelawrenceville Debate. '28, Fall Term Inter-Camp Debate. Second Colgate Cup, '27, Survey Committee, '27, Y. M. C. A. Hand- book Committee, '27, Reception Com- mittee. '27, Camera Club, '26. '375 XN'ranglers I, '26, '27. YALE DANIEL B, STREETER "DAN" ".DANNn2" 'llflzzclz llzwc I' t1'az'elz'rI in the realms of gold, And many goodly stale: and king- doms Juelz." BU1-'F,xLo, New Yom: Entered Third Form Year. Mandolin Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, President, '28, Band, '25, '26, '27, '28, Manager, '28, Dance Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Chapel Orches- tra, '27, '28, Form Hockey Team, '26, '27, '28, VVinter Track Squad, '27, News Board, '27, '28, Manag- ing Editor, '28, Snooze Board, '27, Eflitor-in-Chief, '27, Record Board. '28, Exchange Editor, '28, Press Club, '28, English Club, '28, Beth- any Committee, Y. M. C. A., '28, Fall Term Dance Committee, '27, Sixth Form Dance Committee, '28, Sixth Form Entertainment Com- mittee. '28, President, Pipe Club Committee, '28: Student Council. Spring Term '27, Fall '27, Fifth Form Co-operative Government Coms mittee. Spring '27, Sixth Form Co- operative Government Committee. '28, Recention Committee, '27, '28, Couvicts' Club, Q. E. D. I, '27. PRINCETON JOSEPH C. SVVAYZF. "jo" "Swim" "Sw,xzoo" "'Statoly and tall hc wiorfrzv among lzzs j'e1Io1.v.v." HA MIJURG, New JERSEY Entered Fourth Form Year. Form Baslcetball, '24, '25. '27. '28, Championship Team, '28, Soccer Squad. '27, Spring Soccer, '27s Blairstown Conference, '27, Fall Track, '26, Camera Club, '24, '25, Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Baslcetball Squad, '27, Mission Band, '24, '25, Q. E. D. II, '25, '26, '27. XVTLLIAMS Page Eightyfthrec R. DOUGLAS SWI NEHART "DOUG" "15.l'!1M1f7IC is alwayx mow' l'fllL'tlt'l'0ll5 than fwwclvt. " Po1"rs1'owN, PEN NSYLYAN IA Entered First Form Year. Golf Squad. '23, '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Team, '25, '26, '27, '28, Cup- tuin, '28, Head of Form. XViuter :uid Spring Term '23, Form Baseball, '24, XViuter Baseball Squad. '24: Secretary-Treasurer, Fourth Form. Fall Term, Form Basketball, '25. '26, '27, '28, Championship T4-um, '2S. '28, All-Form Team. '27, School Golf Championship, lfzill '24, '27, Spring '25, Gym Lezulcr. '26, '27. '28, XVrzuiglers l. '27, Vice-Prcsk dont, '28, Scllolzwsliip Couimittuu. '26, 127, Athletic Committee. '26. '27: Survey Committee. '28, Ilzwvzml Club of Plmilaflelpliia Award. '27 XViLL1,x1us ,fl . f I . .' V ' i U A ,,, W l i, L V ff, J N ' Page Eightyffour GORDON TAYLOR "Goku" "Comic" "A gli'l'Gl' ship axlcx zlccp 1c'z1ivr.v."' JAMESTOXVN, NEW Yom: Eutcrcd Second Form Year. News Board. '26, '27, '28, Orches- tra, '26: Mandolin Club. '26, Baud. '25, '26, Football Squad, '27, VViuter Truck Squad, '26, '27, '28, Basket- ball Squad, '27, VVinter Football Squad. '26, '27, Treasurer, Mission Band, '25, '26, Fourth Form Cou- stitutiou Committee, '26, Fifth Form Co-upeiuitive Government Committee, Fall and XViuter Terms '26, '27: Gun Club, '25, '26, '27, President. Cicerouirius I, WYiuter Term '26, Re- ccptinu Crmmiittfre. '26, '27, Q. E. D, l, '26, '27, Y'ALE MARSHALL TAYLOR Mil.-XRSHU HSl3NA'l'OIK', HPHILOSOPHERI, "Clmz'1-ed up lzimsclf with end.: of wwe Anil sayings of p11iIa.wplrc1',v." JACKSONVILLE, FLQRLDA Entered Fifth Form Year. English Club, '27, '28, Secretary and Treasurer, Y. M. C. A., '27, '28g Inter-Camp Debate, Fall Term '26: lnter-Club Debate, Fall Term '27, Camera Club. 326, ,273 Recep- tion Committee, '27, Bible Study Committee, Y. M. C. A.. '27, XVran- yzlers I, '26, '27, '2S: Gym Leader. '27. '2S: English Club Membership Committee. '27, '2S: Hill-L:1wrence- ville Debating Team, '2S. Y A L15 LEON E. ' THOMAS ATOM" "LEE" uS'l'ENVGO'l'Z', "He that hath knowlrdgc sparctlz his zvord.r." READING, PENNSYLVANIA Entered Second Form Year. Mission Band, '23, ,245 Camera Club, '23, '24g VVinter Track Squzul, '24, '25, '26, '27, Track Squad, '25, '26, '27g Soccer Squad, '26, '27, Team, '27g Captain, '27g Instrumen- tnl Club, 525, '26, '27g VVrangle1's II, .76 YALE . Page Eiglfityffwe CHARLES CURTIS TOVVLE "Curr" "A true friend is forever zz friend." LINCOLN, Nismmsxix Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball, '24, Form Basket- ball, '24, '25, Winter Football Squad, '26, '27: Football Squad, '27, Winter Track Squad, '27, '28, Varsity Track Squad, '27, '28g Fifth Form Athletic and Extra-Curriculum Committee, News Board, '27, '28g Editor, '28g Camera Club, '23, '24, Mission Band, '23.,'24g W'inner of General Infor- niatxon Test, Fall Term '27, Recep- tion Committee, '27, '28, Wranglers Il, '27, '28. PRINCETON Page Eightyfsix DONALD TRIEST "DoN" "MooNY" Circ mc a lever long enough, A1111 a prop .rirong czzaztglz, I can single-handed mow' the world." NEW YORK CITY Entered Third Form Year. Football Squad, '25, '26, '27, Foot- ball Team, '27, Winter Football Squad, '24, '25, '26, Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Winter Track Squad, '26, '27, '28, Record Board, '27, '2Sg Heavyweight and School Wrestling Championship, '28, PRINCETON IOHN STEVVART TRITLE, IR. JOHN D- VELIE "JACK" "JOHNNY" "The mildest ma1z1zeVs with "Because to laugh is proper to a man." IVIANSFIELD, OHIO Entered Fourth Form Year. Gun Club, '26, '27, '28, Trap Team, '27, '28, Rifle Tearrf, '28g Cap- tain, '28, Secretary of Gun Club, '28, Track Squad, '27, '28, VVinter Track Squad, '27, '28, News Board, '27, '28, XY.-NLE the noblest mind." New S.7ORK CITY Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball, '26, Soccer Squad, '25, '26, '27, Team, '26, '27, IUHIO1 Choir, '23, Chapel ,Choir, '27, '28, Cvlee Club, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28, Cast, '26, '27, C0111- mencemeut Play, 727, Pipe Club Committee, '28, Entertainment Com- mittee, '28, Snooze Board, '27g Cheer Leader, '27, '28, Gym Leader, '2Sg VVranglerS H, '26, '27. YALE -Page Eighty-seven I. RANDOLPH XYALKER, IR. "P15'r1z', "RANDY" "Six jfL'l1l'.l'f.Yf.T liitlf' years- xm' drapx of Mme." DEN VER, COLORADO Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball, '26g Form Basket- lsall,'26.'28g Championship Team, ,285 Chapel Choir, '23, '24, 'ZSQ Secretary :incl Treasurer of the Camera Club, '20, '27g Gym Leader. '28, Light- weiglit Boxing Championship, '27, XVelterwcigl1t Boxing Cl1z1n1pim1sl1ip, '2Sg VVrzlnglers Il, 325, '26, '27, YALE Page Eightyfeight MORRISON XV AUD "Mommy" "A 'wisp man is .rfro-ng 30 a man of knowledge l1Ilf7CGSCtll st4'cugf11."' CHICAGO, ILLI A ols Entered Third Form Xen Tennis Squad, Full Term 73 26 Spring Term '25: Golf Sqwul Head of Form, '27, Form Bzslietball '26g Spring Football. I1ff1t Heavyweight lVrL-:stling Ch impiouship lJ I V76 '71 'ZSQ Q. E. Y , - , P1z1Nc12'roN w DOUGLAS B. VVEED "DOUG" "QUEEN" "PU111lx"' "DAISY" "I-Ir calls a spade a sparlzvf' Svmmrr, New JERSEY Entered Third Form Year. Glee Club, '27, '2Sg Chapel Choir, '27, '28g Form Hockey' Team, '26, '27, '28, English Club, '28g Y. M. C, A, Membership Committee, '28g VViuter Football Squad, '27g Mission Bzlufl, '24, '25g E, D. Il, '27, PRINCETON XVILLIAM EGBERT WHEELER MEG., HEGGIEU MED-, "The true, strong, and sound mimi is the mimi that can embrace equally great things and xmallf' Po1vrL,xNn, OREGON Entered Third Form Year. Mission Baud, '245 Gun Club, '26, '27g Choir, '27, '28g Glee Club, '27, '28, Frank VV. Pine Memorial Prize, '25q Fifth Form Scholarship Com- mittee, '27, Record Board, '27g Mau- uging Editor, '2Sg Class Historiang Class Songg English Club. '27, Sec- retary-Treasurer, 'ZSQ President, Hill Book Shopg School Survey Com- mittee. '28, XVl'Zl11glCl'S ll, '27. XYALE Page Eightyfnine CHARLES P. NVOFFORD "CHARLIE" "Woor-WVooE" "Ma.vtc1', master! News, old 11c'1c'x. and such rmzux as you' 'never heard of!" JoI1NsoN CITY, TENNESSEE Entered Fourth Form Year. News Board, '26, '27, '28, Editor- in-Chief. '28, Record Board, '27, '28Z Snooze Board, '27, English Club, '27, '28, Football Squad, '26, '27, VVin- ter Football, '26, '27, Fourth Form Constitution Committee, VVinteI' Track Squad, '27, '28, Fifth Form Co-operative Government Committee, Fall Term, Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28, Secretary-Treasurer, '27, '28, Mandolin Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Chapel Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28, Band, '27, Y, M. C. A. Bible Study Committee, '27, Y. M. C. A. Hand- book Committee, '28, Chairman, '28, Bethany Committee, '28, The Hill- Lawrenceville Debate, '28, Inter- Camp Debate. VVinter '26, Fall '27, Gym .Leader, '27, '28, Reception Committee. '26, '27, Camera Club, '27, '28, Q. E. D. 1, '27, '28. PRINCETON Page Ninety XVILLIAM FISKE WVRIGHT "NAT" "BILL" "lVI1oc'Um' ran do as he pleases, romnmfzalv what he ent1'ezIts." TRENTON, NlEW JERSEY Entered Third Form Year. Golf Squad. '26, '27, '28, Team, Fall '27, Form Baseball Team, '25, VVinter Baseball Squad, '27i Form Basketball Team, '27, Camera Club, '27, Mission Band, '25, Instru- mental Club, '25, '26, '27, News Board, '27, '28, Assistant to the Editor-in-Chief, "28: Gun Club, '23, '20, Snooze Board, '28, Winter Term Dance Committee, '27, WVranglers II, '26, '27, PRINCETON FREDERICK G. Y UENGLING "Fawn HXYOUNGN "The world :lv a mlwcl, .and if will all come Jmunn' right." POTTSVILLE, PEN NSYLVANIA Entered Second Form Year. Form Baseball Team, f23, '24: All- Form Baseball Team, '24g VVinte1' Baseball Squad, 324, '25, '26, '27, '28: Baseball Squad, '26, '27, '28g Team, '27g Tennis Squad, Fall '26g Fall Track, '27g Mandolin Cluh, 225, '26, 5273 Glee Club, '27g Senior Choir, ,275 Gun Club, '26, '27g Q. E. D. II, ,27, '28, Pmxcxzrox Page Ni-netyfone Guns, Eur ut :Forgotten dBm: Ulime ilflennhers of the Glllass nf 1923 ELLXVOOD T. ALLISON. JR. NEIL P. ANDERSON. HI MALCOLM ATTERBURY JOHN K. BOVAIRD J. HANFORD BRANNUM FREDERICK W. BRITTAN WILLIAM L. BURTON. II DAVID H. CARNAHAN JOHN G. H. CASEY HENRY H. CLIFFORD ROBERT C. CONE R. GORDON DOWNER AUGUSTUS PHELRS DLINHAIXI CI-IAEEEE EARL WORTH CASSELBERRY EDVJARD5 S. DOLICELASS ENOLE ALLEN D. HOEEER FIELD RAYMOND C. PIRESTONI3 J. EARLING FITCH MONTGOMERY P. FORD JOHN A. GENDELL, II EDWIN TYSON GOODRIDOE Page Ninetyftwo WILLIAM HITCHNIAN, IH THOMAS A. HUNTER WARD N. HUSTON EDWARD HOWARD LEEMING GEORGE C. LYNDE WILLIAM RUSSELL MAOREIS SAMUEL MCC. MARSHALL HENRY B. MASTER, JR. JOHN F. MEARS. JR. RICHARD H. OSOOOD FORREST C. PEARSON EDRINGTON S. PENN WILLIAM P. PETTIT DEW. MORGAN RICHARDS CLARENCE SAUNDERS, JR. FRANK L. STABLER. JR. RALPH W. TAYLOR. JR. ALEXANDER THOMSON. JR. ROYAL C. VILAS. JR. HARXVEX' C, WALLACE. JR. ALBERT B. WHARTON. JR. JOHN H. WIELAND Sixth Jfurm Elections Who has clone most for The Hill? XfVho has do-ne most for 1928? Who is Most Popular? Most Loyal? Brairiiest? Best Athlete? Hariclsomest? Biggest Sporiger? Most Energetic? Biggest Fusser? Most HappyfGo-Lucky? Best Dresser? Most Gentlemanly? Biggest Grind? Most Coriscieritious Vkforlqer? Wittiest? Noisiest? Biggest Loafer? First to Get Married? Biggest Woman Biggest Blujfer? Most Most Most Most Most Most Most Most Original? Versatile? Musical? Hater? Popular with Masters? Successful Successful Generous? Cheerful? Best Daricer? Worst Roughhouser? Most Tactful? Biggest Chirnrtey? Class Baby? iri Business? in College? Crimmins Crimmins Betner Crimmins Storrs Foehl Velie Rightor fMcClave l WOflO1'd Biddulph l 5 Barrett, E. B. Paterson Velie McClave McClave Barrett, E. Allan Triest Runkle B. Macdonald, .A. Triest Barrett, E. Foehl B. Smith, C. L. Andrews Cresap Betner MacDonald Andrews Foehl Allan Velie Rhode Gillespie l Betner l l Cresap S I Betner ls I Cresap l Crimmins Swinehart McClave Betner Andrews Biddulph England Paterson Allan MacDonald MacDonald Houston Macdonald, A. f Houston 4 4 Allan Q l Henry ,I Biddulph Barrett, E. B. larvis l Houston MacDonald Houston Smith, C. L. Griflin Streeter McClave Crimmins England Macdonald, R. Andrews Lansden Crimmins McAlpin Triest Wolford fAndreWs 4 Swinehart l Fox llarvis 2 Andrews Fox lWaud I Thomas flarvis 4 Crimmins L Allan Crimmins Allan Taylor, M. Clark Betner Weed Paterson Pearson I Taylor, M. 'L Wheeler Cresap Cracraft larvis I McAlpin I Fox Jenks Clark Cresap Andrews Wofford Betner Macdonald, A. Foehl Post Betner f Hebard 4 LeStage l Paterson Clark Cresap Triest Cresap Page Ninetyfthree 93195 .m1ojfffC12u1N If: I vu ' THE STUDENT COUNCIL Back Row: MACWITHEY, GRAND, RICHARDS, L.g DAVISSON, RAIICII, GILMORE ' 1 Muddne Row: SNOOK, JONES, E.g STREETER, D.g GILLISON, FOSTER, R. 1.5 IARVIS, PHILLIPS, ANDREWAS From: Row: MURRAY, CRESAP, CRIMMINS, BETNER, Fox ilaistnrp uf the Qlllass of 1929 OFFICERS W. EDNVIN JONES. . . ............ ...... I 'reside-nt DANIEL DAVISSON . . . ....... VicefPresident JOHN A. MURRAY ................. ..... S ECTCfdTj"TTCdSUTCT HE Class of 1929 started its first year as an upper form with W. Edwin Jones, President: Daniel Davisson, VicefPresident. and John A. Murray, SecretaryfTreasurer. The Committee for the Fall Term was composed of Edmond Breene, Iames Gillison, William McCutcheon, William Hyde, Leonard Richards, and J. Gordon Tompkins. Gibson, Gillison and Harvey received their letters for Football, while "AHA's" were awarded to Bowman, Nichols, McCutcheon, Polk, and Tietig. Hunsberger was elected Football Manager for the following year. For Soccer, "AHF's" were awarded to Baldwin, Clement, and C. Morse. Clement was elected Captain for next year. Gillison and N. Mundy were on the Basketball Squad. In other outside activities the Class of 1929 was well represented. Russell, Blankenf horn. Hoadley, Spruance, Nichols. Sowers, Van Nortwick, Sanford. Gales. Hartshorne, Hutchinson, McCutcheon, D. Smith, and Warriner were on the Glee Club. Baumgardf ner, Clement, Spruance, Hobart, Hutchinson, Massey, D. Smith, Putnam, Wylie, S. Smith, McCurnin, Hoadley, and Milton were on the Instrumental Club, while Car' lisle, D. Smith, Hobart, S. Smith, and MeCurnin represented the form on the Orchestra. Putnam. Vclck, Parlin, Welch. Baumgardner, and Long were on the Band. TI-IE DIAL had Thayer, Volck, and Stowellg Gillison, Gaffney, Swayne, Hobart, Stowell, Hartshorne, and Lovett were on The News. As may readily be seen, the Class of 1929 is well represented in all phases of school life. If the form continues, as there is no reason why it should not, in the path in which it is treading, it should leave the traditions of The Hill higher still. Page Ninety 'ue THE FIFTH FORM THE FIFTH FORM OFFICERS ' MURRAY JONES, E. DAVISSON The QEIHSS nf 1929, WILLIARI P. ADAMS, II ....... .... O debolt, Iowa ROSCOE W. ARMSTRONG, JR. .... ............. C linton, Iowa JOHN S. BALDXVIN ...... . .... .............. B uffalo, N. Y. EDSON BAUMOARDNER ..... .... O ttawa Hills, Toledo, Ohio JOHN R. BENTLEY ..... . ............... Augusta, Ga. DAVID P. BLANKENHORN WILLIAM A. BLUN ..... JOHN' S. BOWMAN ...... PERRY A. BRAYTON .... EDMOND C. BREENE, JR. JOHN R. D. BUXTON. .. ALLAN P. CARLISLE .... HADLEY CASE ......... J GORDON T. CLEMENT.. ALLAN D. CONVERSE, JR. ' . . . ........ Los Angeles, Calif. . . . . . .Savanr1ah, Ga. . . . ....... Sewickley, Pa. . . . ............... Fall River, Mass. . ..... Hasson Heights, Oil City, Pa. ................Pot:r:stOwr1, Pa. . . . . . .New York City ... .Glen Ridge, N. J. .....Buffalo, N. Y. . . . ..... New York City Page Ninctyfseven FRANCIS L. CURNEN. . . JOHN F. DAIVIS ......... DANIEL J. DAVISSON, JR. .. MACDONALD DUNBAR .... CASTON C. EDMONDS .... HOLDEN A. EVANS, JR. . . CARL FISCHER, III .,.... H. GOODRICH FLOWERS .... JOHN E. FRANCIS ........ MILLER S. GAEFNEY. .. SEATON GALES ........ JAMES MCM. GIBSON ....... JAMES GILLISON, III ......... EDWARD Y. HARTSHORNE, JR. LANING HARVEY, JR. A ...... . FERRIS S. HETHERINGTON, JR. CHARLES E. HIGHFIELD. . . .. C. EDWARD HOADLEY .... ' ROBERT E. HOBART, JR. .. . GEORGE V. M. HOOPES .... WARREN S. HUNSBERGER .... CHARLES R. HUNTLEY, II .... WILLIAM B. M. HUTCHINSON. .. EDWARD N. JENRS .......... OTTO A. JIRANEK, JR. W. EDWIN JONES ....... CHARLES F. JUNOD, JR. HENRY K. LONG ........ L. ALEXANDER LOVETT .... THOMAS D. LUCKBTT ..... DAVID B. MCCURNIN ....... WILLIAM T. MCCUTCHEON. . JOSEPH H. MADDEN ........ ROBERT C. MALLISON ........ BENJAMIN H. MARSHALL, JR. MORRIS B. MARTIN ......... RICHARD B. R. MASSEY .... J. BLY MILTON, JR. ...... . HARRY D. MITCHELL ....... JAMES HUGH MOFFATT, JR. . . . CHARLES H. MORSE, JR. .. . NORRIS H. MUNDY, JR. . . W. GARDNER MUNDY . . . JOHN A. MURRAY ..... EDWARD NICHOLS . . . Page Ninetyfcight Park Hills, . . .BrOnxville, N. Y. . . . . .Omaha, Nebr. , ..... Tulsa, Okla. . . . .Elizabeth, N. J. . . . .New York City . . . .ArIdOver, Mass. . . .EnglewOOd, N. J. . . .New Orleans, La. Huntington, W. Va. . .BingharntOn, N. Y. ..Great Neck, N. Y. . . . . .BOStOn, Mass. . . .New York City . . . .HaverfOrcl, Pa. . . .Wilkes'Barre, Pa. . . . .Plainield, N. . . . . . .Duluth, Minn. . . .EnglewOod, N. J. . . . . .LansfOrd, Pa. . . .Wilmington, Del. . . .NOrriStOwn, Pa. . . . . .BuffalO, N. Y. . . . . .Bethlehem, Pa. . . . . .HaverfOrd, Pa. Grand Rapids, Mich. . . .Birmingham, Ala. . . . .Pelham, N. Y. . . .Lancaster, Pa. . . . .HOuston, Texas . . . . .LOuisville, Ky. . . .Des Moines, Iowa . . . .Scarsdale, N. Y. . . . . .Omaha, Nebr. . . . .POttStown, Pa. . . . . . .Wilmette, Ill. . . .SpringHeld, Ohio . . .Ocean City, N. J. . . . . . .Denver, Colo. . .WaShingtOn, D. C. .. . . . .ArdmOre, Pa. . . . . . . .ChicagO, Ill. . . . .New York City . . . .New York City . . . .ScrantOr1, Pa. . . . .Convent, N. J. THE FOURTH FORM ilaistnrp nf the Qlllass nf 1930 QBffiter5 JOHN SNOOK .... ...... P resident DEAN PHILLIPS .... . . .VicefPresident Brzooics GRAND .... ..... S ecretary was ...go 5.3 n 4 Q - I lfomygsf gi PON the election of ofhcers, the class entered its hrst year as an organized X gwgg og D f U 0 group. The class colors of green and black were chosen. and after a selffgovernment committee was elected. a scholarship committee was ap' 9 6 sg .gg Q, s 'Z' 'gn e no is onev 0 nano gy , pointed. As a result of the Winter' Term elections, Phillips was Presi' 225 dent: Snook, VicefPresident, and Cook, Secretary and Treasurer. In the fall of 1927, the form was represented on the gridiron by Grand, Vwfakeman, C. Elliott, Allan, Beebe, Decker, Hogg, Vetterlein, and also Phillips and Snook, who won their I'I's. Dean Phillips was elected Captain for the following year. 'while Douglass and La Branche were elected Assistant Football Managers. On the basketball team were Keller. Snook, Taylor, Phillips, and C. Elliott, while on the squad were Dice, Decker, Cracraft, and Shallenberg. The winter baseball squad had Grange. Sewell, Vv'akeman, and Grand, while the golf squad had as two of its members Transue and Graham, and the soccer team QI, Blakeley. In track Vetterlein won his letter during the 1927 season, as well as Hogg, who represented the form in the relay team of 1928. The form was well represented in the musical clubs. Allan, Ames, Douglass, Kies. Olmsted, Swift, Pearson, and Streeter were on the Mandolin Club, while Adams upheld the form in the Glee Club. On the orchestra were Allan, Beebe, Kies, Olmsted, and Weeks. and on the band, Cook, Hitner, Beebe, Graham, and Shallenberg. Kennett, Howe, and Grand helped comprise the Dramatic Club, In the publications, Streeter, Tricst, Howe. Buisch, Aspinwall, and R. Bleaklcy were out for the News, Phillips, Howe. Blakcley for the Record, and Streeter for the DIAL. In the opinion of the Class Adviser, the Class of 1930 has the finest prospects of any Fourth Form that he has known. Its loyalty, cofoperation, and devotion to the school have been distinguished and completeg its scholarship has been far above the average: its accomplishments in extrafcurricular activities have been remarkable. In its first year as an organized class, 1930 has achieved distinction in every line of endeavor. These achievements show a promise for the future which should bring great honor to the fair name of The Hill. Page One Hundred and O-ne CARL H. OBERGE, II .,.. FRANK PACE, JR. ..... . JOH'N A. PARLIN ......... ALFRED PAUL, JR. ........ . ALBERT EDXVIN PEIROE, JR. HENRY H. POLK, II ........ CLEVELAND PUTNAM ..... BRISCOE B. RANSON, III .... RICHARD EVERETT RHEA. . . A. JOHN RICHARD ........ LEONARD RICHARDS, III . . . ROLAND W. RICHARDS .... WILDER H. RIPLEY .... WILLIAM H. Ross ...... P. SCOTT RUSSELL, JR. . . . . HENRY SANFORD, JR. .... PERRY K. SELLON ..... JOHN SHANNON . .... ..... . . ROBERT HILLES SHOEMAKER .... WILLIAM B. SHUGARS, JR. .. DAVID B, SMITH .......... SHELDON M. SMITH. . . JOSEPH H. SOWERS ...... P. LEA SPRUANCE ........ HENRY H. STEEEINS, III WILLIAM M. STEELE ...... ARTHUR C. STIFEL, JR. . . . AVERILL STOWELL ...... GEORGE B. SWAYNE ..... CHARLES P. SWIFT ....... HAROLD W. SYMONDS, JR. .. JAMES G. TAYLOR ........ W. PHILLIPS THAYER ..... ALBERT A. TIETIG ........ J, GORDON TOMPKINS. . . . .. WILLIAM B. VAN NORTWICK .... NELSON M. VAUGHAN ..... MORRIS R. VOLCK, JR. . . .. REUEL E. WARRINER .... PALMER WATLING .... T. HUNTLEY WELSH .... EDWIN M. WHITE .... TORREY WILKINS ...... LAURENCE R. WILSON .... DONALD MCL. WYLIE .... . . .Bryn Mawr, Pa. . . . .Little Rock, Ark. . . . . .Cincinnati, Ohio . . . . .DOuglaS, Ariz. . . . . . . .Winnetka, Ill. . . . .Des Moines, Iowa . . .Lake Forest. Ill. ... .MaplewoOd, N. J. . . . .Pittsburgh Pa. ........Cody, Wyo. . . . .WilmingtOn, Del. ... . .St. Louis, MO. .............Chicago, Ill. . . .. . . . . .. . .ROckfOrd, Ill. West New Brighton, N. Y. ..........NewYOrli City . . . .New York City . . . .New York City . . .DOuglasville, Pa. . . . .Pottsville, Pa. . . . . . .PottstOwn, Pa. ............Ithaca, N. Y. . . .New Philadelphia, Ohio . . . . . .WilmingtOn, Del. . . . .ROchester, N. Y. . . . . . . .POttstoWn, Pa. . . . .Elm Grove, W. Va. . . . . . . .Bui'falo, N. Y. . . . . . . .Pelharn, N. Y. . . . . . . . .Pottstown, Pa. . . . .New Hartford, N. Y. . . . .Birmingham, Ala. . . . . .Wakeiield, Mass. . . . . .Cincinnati, Ohio . . . .NeWhurgh, N. Y. . . . . . . . .Batavia, Ill. .. . .POttstown, Pa. . . . .New York City ... . . .Essex Fells, N. J. . . . . .Birmingham, Mich. .. . . . .Oil City, Pa. . . . .Chicago, Ill. . . . .Omaha, Nebr. ... . . .Denver, Colo. . . . .New York City Page Ninety ru-nc FOURTH FORM OFFICERS PHILLIPS SNOOK GRAND TEIJB Glass of 1930 T. G. ALLAN ...... LEWIS ALIES ......... PIERCE ARCHER. III .... LLOYD ASPINWALL, JR. . BRUCE A. BAKER ....,.. ROBERT C. BANNISTER. . RICHARD K. BEEBE ..... BENJAMIN L. BEHR, JR. .. ALEXANDER C. BELL ..... F. CONANT BINGHAM, JR. . ROLLIN R. BLEAKLEY, JR. .... DEANE BLOUNT ....... LOUIS G. BUISCH ..... RICHARD H. CADMUS. . . Page One Hundred and Two .......Erie, Pa. . .Overbrook, Pa. .Rochester, N. Y. Wynnewood, Pa. . .Pasadena, Calif. . .Lake Forest, IH. Des Moines, Iowa . . .Pottstown, Pa. .. . . . . .Aiken, S. C. . . . .Lake Forest, Ill. New York, N. Y. . . . .Franklirn Pa. . . .Denver, Colo. ....Hornell, N. Y. . . .Pottstown, Pa. DUMONT CLARKE, JR. .... I. BARTON COOK, II ...... WILLIAM A. CRACRAFT ...... WELLINGTON W, CUMMIER ..... WATSON P. DAVIDSON, JR. . .. JAMES A. DECRER ......... WILLIAM D. DICE ........... THOMAS VAN K. DOUGLASS .... CHARLES E. DUNEAR ........ F. CARSON ELLIOTT ..... DAVID P. ELLIOTT ..... XVILLIAM F. FELL ..... ALAN M. FERGUSON .... XVILLIAM W. GIBBS .... JOHN C. GRAHAM .... BROOKS GRAND ........ W. TABER GRANGE, JR. ... . . . . Manchester, Vt. ..... . . .EvanStOn, Ill. . . .Wl1eeling, W. Va. . . . .-Jacksonville, Fla. .. . . .St. Paul, Minn. . . .Milwaukee, WIS. . . . . .TOledO, Ohio . . . .PittShurgh, Pa. .... .PlainHeld, N. . . . . Pottstown, Pa. . . . . .Plain6eld, N. J. . . . .PhOenixville, Pa. . . . . .EvanStOn, Ill. . . . . .JackSOnville. Fla. . . . . .B1'Onxville, N. Y. . . . .Greenwich, Conn. ...........ShieldS. Pa. U. BALCOM GRANNIS, JR. . . . ......... Lake Forest, Ill. BRUCE W. HALL ....... LINCOLN S. HARRIS ..... RICHARD H. HEDBURG .... JOHN M. HITNER ....... GEORGE C. HOGG ..... HERMAN A. HOSTER ...... J. HAMPTON HOULT, JR. .. FRANK M. HOWE, JR. ... ARTHUR B. HUNN, JR. ... I. GRANT IREY ......... FRANCIS A. JOHNSON ..... ROBERT A. JONES ...... ARTHUR L. KEISER, JR. GEORGE I. KELLER ...... . . . .Hempstead L. I., N. Y. ............ChicagO, Ill. . . . . . . .ChicagO, Ill. . . . . . . .POttStOwn, Pa. . . .Parkersburg WL Va. . . . . . .COlurnbus, Ohio . . .Grand Rapids, Mich. . . . . .New York, N. Y. . ...New York, N. Y. . . . . .DOuglaSsville, Pa. . . . .EndicOtt, N. Y. . . . .DetrOit, Mich. .. . .PlainfIeld, N. J. . . .Sbuth Bend, Ind. RICHARD H. KELLEY. ...... ..... . ......... P ottsrown, Pa. LUTHER M. KENNETT, JR. JOHN H. KIES ........... C. HOXX'ARD KNAPP, JR. . . . ..............Glen Ridge,N. ROBERT R. LA BRANCI-IIE .... ..... SPENCER B. LESSIG ..... JOHN H. LOVELAND ...... ROBERT C. MCREYNOLDS. . JOHN B. MAIER. JR. ..... . HENRY R. MALLORY .... . . . ............... Coronado, Calif. . ..... SCH1'lIJOFOUgll'OH'HUdSOD, N. Y. ..........PelhaIn,N. Y. . . . .POttstOwn, Pa. . . . . .JacksOn, Mich. . . .LOS Angeles, Calif. . . . . .ROyerSfOrd, Pa. . . . . .New York, N. Y. Page One Hundred and Three CAMERON MANN ......... HAROLD R. MEDINA, JR. WILLIAM H. MORSE ...... JOSEPH J. MORSMAN. JR. C. JOHN lVlOYNI1-IAN ...... HARRX' T, NECOMB, II .... W. WELLS NEXXfELL ..... JOHN- E. ONBRIEN, JR. ... JOHN C. OLIVER, JR. .. . . WILLIAM D. OLMSTED .... DAAVIDSON G. OSBURN ..... GEORGE D. PATTERSON .... EDXVARD G. PIIARSON ..... DEAN K. PHILLIPS ,........ EDWARD W. PINKHAM, JR. .. RICHARD E. POTTS ......... NATHANIEL R. REYEURN. .. JOHN L. ROE, JR, ....... . ARTHUR M. SAMPLE. JR. ROBERT SEWELL, JR. ..... .. WILLIAM H. SI-IALLENEEROER .... JOHN K. SNOOR ............ HOYT P. STEELE ..... ROBERT S. STORM ..... P. NORTON STREETER. . . NATHAN B. SWIFT ........ H. FURNESS TAYLOR. JR. OLIVER M. TRANSUE ...... CARL G. TRIEST ............ JOSEPH R. VETTERLEIN, JR. .. DAVID G. WAKEMAN, JR. . . . HARVEY C. WEEKS ...... LEONARD E. WOOD, JR. . . . . WILLIAM P. WORTH .... JOHN L. ZABRISKIE ..... ROBERT W. ZABRISKIE ..... Page One Hundred and Four .GermantOwn, Tenn. .. .New York, N. Y. Babylon, L. I., N. Y. Chicago, lll. . . . .MOntrOSe, Colo. ...Scarsdale, N. Y. ...New YO1'k, N, Y. ... New York, N. Y. . . . . .Sewickleyg Pa. ... . . .BufFalo, N. Y. ..l.os Angeles, Calif. . . .WilmingtOn, Del. . . . .HarriSburg, Pa. . . .Middletown Ohio ...New York, N. Y. . . . . .POttstOwn, Pa. ....Fairfield, Conn. . . .JackSOnVille, . . . .Sl1reVeport, . . . . .Rydal, . . .LatrObe, . . . . . .Aurora, . . . .EVanstOn, . . .POttstOwn, . . . . .Buffalo, N. ... . . . .ChicagO, . . . .Ridley Park. Washington, D. Fla. La. Pa. Pa. Ill. Ill. Pa. Y. Ill. Pa. C. .. .New York, N. Y. . . . . . .ArdmOre, Pa. .. .Glen Ridge, N. . . . . . . . .JOplm, MO. .San Francisco, Calif . . . . Claymont. Del. . . . . .AurOra, N. Y. .. .AurOra, N. Y. I lllmwuu mm grim kIIlimlnamIwl1HUHmmU!TTH1mygmlmyWNlrllHW1IvHCW'U TH LETI mul IW' Y l , ,, - 4'.1 ,,WM1 N WW.7f"!wMl ' + H1 wx W 3 N N' -MW i g X E Mljff f 3 F' j X CI l25F"i THE THREE CAPTAINS Page One Hundred and Six THE THREE MANAGERS THE COACHES THE RELAY TEAM Page O-ne Hundred and Seven THE CHEER LEADERS GILMORE. VELIE, GRIFFIN, JARVIS, RUNKLE Page One Hundred and Eight jfnuthull Page One Hu-n dred and Ninn THE 1927 FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row: MR. KEMPTON fCoachJ, LEVERING, GENDELL, GILLISON. CRIMMINS STORRS, GRANNIS, MCCLAVE fMgr.J. Middle Row: HARVEY. TRIEST, PHILIPPS, BETNER fCapt.J, BIDDULPI-I, Fox? FOEHL From Row: GIBSON, ANDREWS, DODGE, SNOOR. QBfiimzr5 Captain. .. ............ BENJAMIN C. BETNER, JR. Manager. . .... . . . . . .WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE Clinacbes MR. HERBERT M. KEMPTON .......... .... H cad Coach MR. A. PIERCE SAUNDERS .... I . . MR. GEORGE E, DENMAN .... .. Assistant Coaches A MR. CHARLES A. HAR1-ER .... Page One Hundred and Ten Q itkehietn uf the beasnn 'fees LTHOUGH it did not win as many games as were won the previous year, Q59 NW The Hill team had a successful season in that it avenged the one defeat jg of last year by overcoming Lawrenceville for the first time in hve years. The team, with a nucleus of six letter men, started practice on Septemf 5 ij Z ber 13th, ten days before the opening of school, The squad of over fifty men was led by Captain Betner, with Mr. Kempton as Head Coach, assisted by Mr. Saunders, Mr. Denman, and Mr. Harter. The first game of the year, on October lst, resulted in the defeat of The Hill team at the hands of West Chester Normal School. The game, played on an extremely hot day, was characterized by loose playing and inexperience on both sides. Hopkins, of West Chester, scored both of the opponent's touchdowns, while Storrs accounted for The Hill's only tally. A mishap which marred this game was a broken wrist received by Grannis, one of the letter men upon whom The Hill was depending for its drop- kicking. The Hill came back, however, in the second game and defeated the strong Lafayette Freshman team, 7 to O. The team played like a wellfregulated machine, and Captain Betner consistently broke through the opposing line and stopped the Lafayette backs. The Hill's score came very unexpectedly, when Elliot blocked a punt in the fourth period and Snook scooped it up and ran eighteen yards for the touchdown. Storrs kicked the extra point. Gillison, playing at fullback, punted very well throughout the game. In its hrst game away, The Hill was defeated by the powerful Tome eleven. After recovering the ball on the kickfoff, The Hill backs carried it over for a touchdown without much resistance. On the next kickfoif, Tome gained possession of the ball and carried it over the goal line in the same manner. In the third period the Tome team scored again, and The Hill, although often within scoring distance, lacked the necessary drive to tie the score. Betner's tackles, the line plunging of Phillips, and the good play' ing of Gibson at end were outstanding features of the game. In a game featured by long runs and successful passes, The Hill overwhelmed Williamson Trade School by a score of 38 to 0. Bowman, Phillips, Storrs, Gillison, Snook, and Gibson scored touchdowns after spectacular plays, Gibson's sixtyfyard run and Phillips' Hftyfonefyard run being the longest of the day. The climax of the season came on October 29th, when, before the student bodies of both schools, The Hill decisively defeated Lawrenceville for the Hrst time in five years. The score was 13 to 7. The previous Hill victory had been in 1922, when Law' renceville was defeated 24 to O. Lawrenceville's lone score came after a blocked kick in the second quarter, and The Hill's two touchdowns were also made in this quarter, one by Triest, who recovered a ball which Phillips had carried over the line and fumbled, and one by Foehl after receiving a pass. Betner, Phillips, Gibson, and Foehl were the outstanding players of the day. Page One Hundred and Eleven The next game. with Gilman, resulted in a 43 to 0 victory for The Hill. Betner's good tackles were a feature of the game, and Harvey, playing tackle in place of Crim' mins, who was out of the game for injuries, iilled that position very well. The running of Snook, Dodge. and Phillips resulted in several long gains and touchdowns. Betner's sixtyfyard run was the longest of the day, and others who scored touchdowns were Foehl, Phillips, Harvey. Andrews, Snook, and Storrs. ln the final game of the year, On Armistice Day, Hotchkiss outplayed The Hill in every department of the game and defeated The Hill by a score of 19 to 7. Heim, of Hotchkiss, proved too fast and elusive for The Hill defense. Phillips was responsible for The Hill's only touchdown. The Hill team continued to iight until the Hnal whistle, but were undeniably outplayed by their traditional rivals. Credit must be given to Mr. Kempton for developing this team, ably assisted by Mr. Denman, Mr. Saunders, and Mi'. Hartcr, who coached the second team. October October October October October QUJB Sturges 1-West Chester Normal School. . . 8-Lafayette Freshmen .......... 15'-Tome School Qawayj ...... 22-Williamson Trade Schocl ........, 29-Lawrenceville .................... November 5-Gilman Country Day School Cawayj .... November 11-Hotchkiss ...................... v. . NAME AGE ANDREXVS, S. DUBO1s..19.3 BETNEP. CCapt.J ..... 19.3 BIDDULPH ...... ...'2.0.2 CRIMMINS .... .... 1 8.6 DODGE .... .... 1 8.9 FOEHL .. . .... 18.4 Fox ...... .... 1 7.5 GENDELL . . .... 17.7 GIBSON ............. 17.4 GILLISON ........... 17.3 GRANNIS, W. C.AD. ... HARVEY, L. ........ . LEVERING, W. ...... . PHILLIPS ..... SNOOK . . . STORRS .... TR1EsT, D. ... 192 184 188 171 182 184 181 Page One Hundred and Twelve Statuatlcs XVEIGHT HEIGHT 136 67 165 71 175 72 188 76 160 70 168 71 161 71 175 73 158 70 161 74 160 71 165 72 145 69 170 71 165 71 177 72 207 71 POSITION Quarterback Center Guard Tackle Halfback End Guard Tackle Halfback End Halfback Tackle End Halfback Fullback Quarterback Guard YEAR 1928 1928 1928 1928 1928 1928 1928 1928 1929 1929 1928 1929 1928 1930 1930 1928 1928 6 12 7 0 6 12 38 0 13 7 43 O 7 19 120 50 COLLEGE Williams Williams Yale Harvard Ohio State Williams Williams Pennsylvania Yale Yale Princeton Yale Yale Yale Yale Yale Princeton S 33 .. iw J. X I 4 X9 4 Z 4 ::,::f:-so wi? - A-vwv'f"'1""' Q -...A N H 1 , 6 U ff" , 2 Y X , f, ff QL. '22, lv ' ' s . T., Q 'J A ff " 5051121 - f' I i -wif 1 1' QQ ,. .,,,, I , ig 1 .- 35.1. . .f ,f A - gs, -- ,QW Q" , ?,.v,?fB33fy.3: 4 ' 'f 'V , - , .m f,: , nz ' ' 'L ,, ?"?2?3.EE:Pf' j'?,"-.- , r-422564335-f+12-+5 . -f . ,Q ,, , .W ,V w gfwf' ' M' , 1115: A? g 'JM'- rack Pagf O ne Hundre d and Thirteen THE 1927 TRACK TEAM Back Row: VETTERLEIN, WASHBURN fMgr.J, ALLAN Front Row: CARR, CONNER fCapt.J, LANSDEN Q9ffirers 192611927 FRANK N. CONNER .... . ...................... . . . .Captain STANLEY WASHBURN, IR. .... ......... . Manager SEWALL D. ANDREWS, IR. .... .... A ssistant Manager ROBERT LANSDEN ........ . ......... . ...... . Assistant Manager Q9ffiEBI'5 19274928 FREDERICK A. MCKECHNIE ........................... Captain SEWALL D. ANDREWS, JR. .... .......... M anager MORRIS B. MARTIN ...... .... A ssistant Manager JOSEPH H. MADDEN ..... .... A ssistant Manager Clluacbes MR. COLBATH fHead Coachj MR. WENDELL MR. SWEENEY Page One Hundred and Fourteen ehietn nf 1927 Zllirack Qeasnn g,'9""i'mf72g NDER the able coaching of Messrs. Colbath, Sweeney, Philips, and 5 fi Q5 Wendell, The Hill Track Team had a fairly successful season. Conner, ,Zig-2 :EE Carr, Lansden, Vetterlein, and Allan got their "H's," while Baker, L 133' Z Francis, Ludlum, and Richards also showed up well during the season. 23,5 During the winter there were some interesting meets between the Greeks and Trojans, the former winning a majority of the contests. Allan came within a Hfth of a second of the hurdle record for the indoor season. In March, Hill sent a relay team, composed of Baker, Gilmore, Allan, and Brownell, with Vetterlein as an alternate, to compete with Lawrenceville at the Madison Square Gar- den in New York. They were defeated by a scant margin, however, they ran a nice race. ' In the first dual meet of the season, Hill, went down to defeat at the hands of a strong and experienced Yale Freshmen team. As the score of IOOM to NM, indif cates, the visitors were never hard pressed, making a clean sweep of the first and second places in all the track events and half the field events. The feature of the meet was the breaking of the school records in the javelin and hammer throw. Frank Conner, mem' ber of the AllfAmerican Interscholastic Track Team for the hammer throw, won this event with a remarkable throw of 194 feet, breaking Shevlin's long-standing record by six feet. The only other first place taken by The Hill was in the javelin by Philip Carr with a beautiful throw of 177 feet, which shattered the record of his brother, Sabin Carr, made in 1923. On April 12th, by amassing a total of '59 points, a meet record, Mercersburg Academy won the Princeton Interscholastic Track Meet. The Hill won fifth place with '72, points. Berlinger, of Mercersburg, starred, getting nineteen points with two Hrst and three second places. The only Hill men to place were Conner, who won the ham' mer, and Carr, his teammate, who took third in javelin. The next week at Yale, Hill fared a little better, taking third place behind Roxbury and Newark Prep. Hill got 2124 points, while Roxbury and Newark got 29 and 23 points, respectively. Conner and Lansden took first and second place in the hammer throw, Carr got first in the javelin and second in the pole vault. Allan, running a beau' tiful race, took second behind Tomasko, of Newark Prep. At the Penn relays on the sixth of May, the Mercersburg runners broke the world's record in the medley relay, after Lawrenceville had broken it in a previous heat. Hill failed to place in either the quarterfmile relay or the medley relay. In the final dual meet of the season, at Lawrenceville, a large Alumni day crowd saw their team's nearest approach to a track victory in many years. The meet resulted in a 63f63 tie. Conner, of The Hill, was the high point scorer in the meet, taking first in the hammer throw and shot put, and second in the discus. Captain Evans, of the Red and Black team, trailed Conner in points with seconds in the 100 and 22Ofyard dashes, and a first in the broad jump. Fitch, Smith, and Crawford, of The Hill, took all three places in the high jump. -Q Allan won the 120 and 220-yard hurdles for The Hill. McKechnie, the star miler, suffering from the reopening of a severe injury, after allowing Hewitt, of Lawrenceville, almost a hundredfyard lead, finished only a few Page One Hundred and Fi teen Page feet behind the winner. Foster took second in the quarterfmile event, followed by Baker. Lansden, with his best throw of the year, took second in the hammer. Carr, the expected winner in the pole vault, failed at ten feet six inches, and Day tied with two Lawrenceville men for first, but redeemed himself by getting a first in the javelin throw. At the Newark Preparatory School Interscholastic Meet held on May 28th, every record, a total of fourteen, was broken. The Hill sent a twofman team, composed of Captain Frank Conner and Philip Carr. These men, entering in field events only, gathf ered ten points to place nfth: Conner taking Hrst in the hammer with a throw of 174 feet and fourth in the discusg Carr getting a third in the javelin throw and tying for second in the pole vault. So ended a mediocre season. Straining under the handicap of scarcity of mate' rial. Captain Conner and the rest of the team did exceptionally well, considering all their handicaps. There was also the element of hard luck present when McKechnie was laid up temporarily and Francis definitely put out by injuries. Great credit is due to Mr. Sweeney, Mr. Colbath, and Mr. Wendell for their excellent coaching and unfailing zeal in maintaining the splendid morale of the team. The Coaches, Captain Conner, and Manager Waslxburn. have the wholefhearted gratitude of the school for their work and devotion. ilibe Gieam FRANK N. CONNER, '27 fCapt.l . .Discus Hammer Throw, Shot Put JOHN LANSDEN, '27 ........... ............... H ammer 'Throw PHILIP S. CARR, l27 .... ...Javelin Pole Vault HENRY L. ALLAN, '28. .. ........... Hurdles JOSEPH VETTERLEIN, '3O. .. ...Hurdles Half Mile Trask ilietnrhs EVENT HOLDER YEAR TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE YC. B. LONG .... 1901, 100'yd Dash ...... ' F. H. DAVIS .... 1902 ...... 10 seconds lA. R. GURNEY. 1913 220fyd Dash. . . . . R. REVELL .... 1922 ,,,, , , , , 21 4-S' Seconds 44O'Yd Dash ""-' XC' B' LONG "" 1901, ............. 70 1f5 seconds YC. E. BUSHNELL 1917 f 88O'yd. Run. .. . . W. 1. L. ADAMS .... .... 1 919 ....... 1 minute 79 3f5 seconds Onefmile Run ...... F. MCKECHNIE 1926 ...... 4 minutes 32 44' seconds Twofmile Run .....- C. H. PLIMPTON 1911 ...... 10 minutes 4 2f5 seconds 12Ofycl. Hurdles C. 1. PAULSEN.. 1923... ........... 15 3f5 seconds 22Ofyd. Hurdles C. 1. PAULSEN.. 1922... ......... 24 4f5 seconds Pole Vault ......... High -lump .... .. Broad Jump ........ Hammer Throw Shot Put .......... Discus Throw ..... Javelin Throw ...... S. W. CARR .... G . P. DEAcoN.. M. H. BOWMAN F. CONNER .... R. G. HILLS C. F. GATES. .. P. S. CARR . .. One Himclrecl and Sixteen 1924.... 1922 1902 1927... 1921 1922... 1927. .. . . . . .12 feet 7 inches ....5 feet 11M inches . . . .22 feet 1OM2 inches feet ....'i3 feet 5 inches .. .125 feet 6 inches .........177 feet The Eillfiiatnrentehille Baal Trask Meet 100fyd. Dash . . . may 21,1927 The Hill 63 Lawrenceville 63 EVENTS TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE BLONDEL CLD ............ 10 1f5 seconds EVANS CLD 220-yd. Dash . . . Quarter-mile Run . . . Half-mile Run . Mile Run . 220-yd. Low Hurdles. 12Ofyd. High Hurdles. . . Discus Throw. . . Javelin Throw ..... . Hammer Throw .... . Shot Put .... High Dump .... Broad Jump. . . . Pole Vault .... LuDI.uM CHD BLONDEL CLD... EVANS CLD DODGE CHD TVIEINING CLD... FOSTER CHD BAKER CHD VETTERLEIN CHD .... NORRIS CLD MCKECHNIE CHD HEWITT CLD .... MCKECHNIE CHD MCHARG CLD ALLAN CHD .... FULLER CLD VETTERLEIN CHD ALLAN CHD .... ROGERS CLD BUCKWATER CLD TI-IORPE CLD ...... CONNER CHD WARREN CLD CARR CHD ..... STORRS CHD HALL CLD CONNER CHD LANSDEN CHD KING CLD CONNER CHD .... GREENE CLD BENTLEY CLD FITCH CHD .... SMITH CHD ..... CRAWFORD CHD... EVANS CLD ....., HUBBARD CLD BROWNELL CHD DAY CHD ...... RICE CLD ...... SCI-IENCR CLD . .. ....23 1f5 seconds ....52 315 seconds ..2 minutes 4 seconds .. ,..4mi Page On nutes 35 3f5 seconds . . . .26 1f5 seconds ....16 315 'seconds ....113 feet . . . .152 feet . . . .185 feet 44 feet 8 5f10 inches . . . .5 feet 4 inches . . . .5 feet 4 inches ... .5 feet 4 inches ....ll feet 1 inch ...ll feet ...11 feet ...Il fee: e Hundred and Seventeen MCKECHNIE fCapt.j BALDWIN BEEBE, R. BETNER COOK, B. CRAWFORD CRIMMINS DAVIS DODGE FOSTER GILMORE HEBARD HOGO LUCKETT ,J- Tllflliinter Ulrank bquah Trojans Greeks MCALPIN ALLAN, H. MACDONALD MANN CCapr.J MOCURNIN POST BARRETT, E. W. MORSE RICHARD, 1. CONVERSE POLK RUNKLE EDMUNDS RICHARDS, L. RUSSELL FLOWERS SMITH, C. L. SMITH, E. B. FITCH SOWERS STEELE, W. FRANCIS STEBBINS THOMAS GENDELL SI-ORRS TAYLOR, I. G. GIBBS TOWLE TIETIG GRANNIS, D. TRIEST, D. TRITLE HUTOHINSON, VETTERLEIN VAN SICKLEN IOHNSON WILSON, L. WOFFORD JONES, E. W. WILKINSON Page One Hu-ndfefl and Eighteen ,R.S Baseball Page One Hundred and Nineteen THE 1927 BASEBALL TEAM Back Row: MR. ROBINS fHead Coachj, MCFARLIN, HIRST, W.g BULL Uvigrj FOEHL, YUENGLING, MR. SAUNDERS fCoachJ. Front Row: WAUD, S.g HAMILL, G.g JARVIS, WALKER, J. M.g SUTTON, FEROE, M.g HIRST, A. QBifit2r5 19262192 7 JOHN M. WALKER .................,.......... .... C aptain ROBERT W. BULL, IR. . . ........... Managea' JOHN MILLIKIN . . . .... Assistant Managers WILDER B. STEVENS S QBffit2I75 192 7:1928 FRANK W. JARVIS .... ' ........................ .... C aptain JOHN MILLIKIN .... ......,.... M anagcr HUNTLEY WELCH . .... Assistant Mfanagefs CLEVELAND PUTNAM Qiuanbes MRL RoB1Ns CHead Coachb MR. DENMAN MR. SAUNDERS Page One Hundred and Twenty Baseball ehiiztn 5 N LTHOUGH bad weather followed the 1927 baseball team throughout ,? li the season. Mr. Robins turned out a championship team. NVith Walker q 3 as a very able leader, and with Jarvis and McFarlin leading the batting g attack. the team conquered all its preparatory school rivals. I 3345 By defeating the University of Pennsylvania Freshmen Sfl the win' ning streak was started. Unusual pitching was the feature of this fast game. The second game of the season was played against the Pottstown A. C. Again, due to Yuengling's pitching, the home team won out to the tune of 8f7. Ursinus Reserves were the next victims. In a ninth inning rally they went clown to defeat. 6f4. The Hill suffered its hrst defeat at the hands of the Lafayette Freshmen, who scored the winning runs in the last inning. The next game was one of the most interesting of the season. Waud, supported by a new inlield, held the Princeton Seconds to very few hits. His teammates, however, knocked two pitchers out of the box. The final score was 9-3 in favor of The Hill. The next Saturday the team conquered West Chester Normal by the score of Z1f6. Due to Captain Walker's home run and A. Hirst's excellent pitching, the score at the end of the game with Reading High School was 9f4. A driving rain halted the longfawaited Lawrenceville game at the end of the second inning. Although Jarvis had hit a home run, Lawrenceville was leading. 3f1. On May lst the team visited Tome and defeated them by a rally in the seventh inning. Both teams were well matched, and it was only after a hard struggle that the Blue and Gray won. The following week the Gilman team bowed to The Hill nine by a score of 6f3. On June lst The Hill won its ninth game by defeating the undefeated Princeton Preparatory School, 9-7. Owing to another heavy downpour, the Hotchkiss game was called off after the first inning. The game with Norristown was cancelled' for the same reason. Although the team and the school were disappointed that the latter game was not played, they congratulate Messrs, Robins, Denman and Saunders on the remarkable team they produced. Page One Hundred and Twentyfone The Thc The The The The The The The The The The The The The Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill 111513: Qllsam WAUD, S. . . . ..... ,........ .... P I tchev YUENGLING . .... Pitcher Hmsr, A. ........ . . .... Pitcher FEROE, M. ................. ...... C archer WALKER, 1. M. CCaptainJ .... ..... F irst Base SUTTON 7 .............. .... S econd Base jARv1s ..... .... T hiid Base HAMILL, G. .... Short Stop MCPARLIN . ...... Left Field FOEHL ..... ..... C enter Field Hmsr, W. . ...Right Field Zgasehall Stores for 1927 .. 3 .. 8 6 ...Called 3 22 . 9 9 Called 9 6 ...Called 6 9 .. . .Called Page O-ne Hundred and Twemyftwo University of Pennsylvania Freshmen. 1 Pottstown A, C, ............... . Ursinus Reserves ...,........... Swarthmore Preparatory School .... Lafayette College Freshmen ....... West Chester Normal School .... Princeton Junior Varsity ...... Reading High School... Lawrenceville .... . . . West Philadelphia ..... Tome . . ................ . Norristown High School ..... . . . Gilman ..................... Princeton Preparatory School ...... Hotchkiss ..................... . . 7 . . 4 Called . . 5' . . 6 . . 3 . . 4 Called . . 7 . . 4 Called . . 3 . . 7 Called The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill u . matting Qberages for 1927 EARLE ........................ MCFARLIN . . . Poem, ..... GIBSON .... WALKER ...... HIRST. A. ....... . MACDONALD. GILLISON . . . SUTTON .... FEROE, M .... HIRST, W .... BOYL ..... HAMILL .... WAUD ...... FEROE, R. . . . JARVIS ..... DAVISSON . . HARVEY .... B .... KINGSBURY .... LEVERINL: ........ MAcDoNAi.iiu. A. . . . MORRELL ........ YUENGLING .... 1.000 . .574 . .500 .. .396 . .357 . ,333 . .333 . .250 . .250 . . .240 . .238 . . .209 . .209 . .200 . .167 . .143 . .000 . ,000 . .000 . .000 . . .000 . .000 . .000 .283 Zlaillzilautcbkiss Baseball Qantas ,ll 5 .... 3 .... S .... 7 .... 2 .... 5 .... 4 .... 'v 3...- ,10 .... 2 .... 5 .... 3 .... 4 .... 5 .... 1 .... 3 .... 3 .,.. S .... 7 .... , 10 .... , 1 .... , 1 .... . ram. . .. . 111 .... 1904 ...................... Hotchkiss. 6 ....1905... ....1906... ....1907... ...,1908... 1909... 1910... ....1911... 1912... ....1913... 1914... ....1915.H 1916... ....1917... ....1918... ....1919... 1920... ....1921... 1922... ....1923... 1924... ....l925... ....1926... ....1927... Totals . . . .Hotchkiss, 3 . . . .Hotchkiss, 4 . . . .Hotehkiss, 3 . . . ,Hotchkiss, 2 . . . .Hotehkiss, .1 . . . .Hotchkiss, 14 . . . .Hotchkiss, 3 . . . .Hotehkiss, 7 . . . .Hotehkiss, 2 . . . .Hotchkiss, 10 . . . .Hotchkiss, 3 . . . .1-Iotchkiss, 2 . . . .HotChkiss, 2 . . . .Hotchkiss, 7 . . . .Hotehkiss, 11 . . . .HotChkiss, 4 . . . .Hotehkiss, 5 . . . .Hotchkiss 3 . . . .Hotchkiss, 4 . . . .Hotchkiss, 6 . . . .Hotchkiss, 6 . . . .Hotchkiss, 12 . . . .1-Iotchkiss, rain . . . .Hotehkiss, 120 Page One Hundred and Twenty 'three winter Zgasehall bquah BANNISTER BLAKELY, tl. BREENE DAVISSON EARLE FEROE FOEH1. GIBSON GILLISON GRAND GRANGE HARVEY, L. HINKLEY HITNER HOOPES HYLAND Page O-ne Hundred and Twentyffouxr JARVIS CCapcainD JUNOD KELLEY Kms, W. KINGSBURY LE STAGE LEVERING MACDONALD, A. MAODONALD, B. MCCIITCHEON MCLAREN MAOLATOHIE MACXVITHTEY MALLISON MOORE, I. OBERGE PAUL RAUCH RHODE, H. RICHARDS. R RIOHTOR ROBERTS SEWELL TOMPKINS VAUGHAN WAKEMAN WARRINER WOOD YUENOLING NVALKER Zgaskethall Page One Hundred and Twentyfjiue THE 1928 BASKETBALL SQUAD QBffiuzr5 JOHN K. SNOOK ....... ............ ..... C a pmin ROBERT L. LANSDEN ..... .... M anager MR. DENMAN ...... .... C oach ZEIJB Ulieum SNOOK fCapt.J MUNDY, N. H. ELLIOT PETTIT TAYLOR, H. F. PHILLIPS KELLER IRWIN Page One Hundfcd and 'Twentyfsix Behiem uf the 1928 igaskethall Qeasun MW gt WE? ll fgfies HE HlLL'S prospects for a winning team this year seemed rather slight, owing to the fact that all but one of last year's team had graduated. However, with the addition of Elliott, a new boy, the outlook seemed more encouraging. One of the mainstays of the team, Fitch, was injured in an automobile accident. putting him out of the game for the seasong and another, Mundy, was kept out of the games during the earlier part of the season because of illness. The team developed by Coach Denman was one of the finest in ability and spirit that The Hill has had in a long time. Two prefseason games, one with Feroe Press and the other with the Century Knitting Mills, were easily won, the first by a score of '53-22, and the latter by a score of 61'23. In the Hrst important game of the season. on January ll. The Hill triumphed over the Ursinus Freshmen. The Hill took the lead at the outset and brought a hardffought game to a close with a score of 43f4O. On Saturday, January 14, Hill defeated Franklin and Marshall Academy for the Hrst time, 43f33, with a team made up entirely of Fourth Formers. The game was characterized by fast floor work and accurate shooting. On the following Saturday The Hill ive met defeat at the hands of the Princeton Freshmen. The Hill team fought hard against a more experienced team, but the visitors, accurate passing attack caused its downfall, making a final score of 39726. The next game West Philadelphia High School won in an extra fivefminute period. The game was bitterly contested throughout, but the visitors finally got the edge on The Hill quintet, winning 36f34, The Hill team met its third defeat of the season by a score of 33f30 at the hands of the Princeton Preparatory School in a hard and wellfcontested game. Captain Snook and Cleaves. the Princeton Captain, were the high point scorers, Snook winning nineteen points. Coming out of its losing streak, The Hill defeated the Franklin and Marshall Freshmen by a score of 43f33. Hill kept its lead throughout the entire game. and Snook was again the high point scorer. In its only game away. Hill met defeat in Roland Park, Maryland, from the Gilman Country Day School, 2849. The Hill team, with the possible exception of Elliott, seemed unable to adapt itself to the Gilman floor. which was much longer and not so wide as the home court. The star for The Hill was Elliott, who scored twelve points and played a fine game throughout. In the final game of the season. The Hill quintet won a glorious victory over Blair Academy by the overwhelming score of 7Of47. The Hill team began the game with a rush and kept up its wonderful speed and gameness throughout the entire contest. thus bringing a successful seasonxto a close with six victories to the credit of The Hill team. Uribe 1928 Zgaskethall insures P The Hill .... ................ 5' 3 Feroe Press ............ . . . 22 The Hill . . . . . 61 Century Knitting Mills ......... . . . 23 The Hill .... . . . 43 Ursinus F1'eshmen ............... . 40 The Hill .... 43 Franklin and Marshall Academy .... . 33 The Hill .... . . . 26 Princeton Freshmen ....,......... . 39 The Hill .... . . . 34 West Philadelphia High School. . . . 36 The Hill .... . . 30 Princeton Preparatory School .... . . . 33 The Hill .... .. . 43 Franklin and Marshall Freshmen ..... 33 The Hill .... . . . l9 Gilman Country Day School .... . . . 28 The Hill .... . . . 70 Blair Academy ............ . . . 47 Page One Hundred and Twentyfseven Page One Hundred and 'Twentyfeight inner THE 1927 SOCCER TEAM LEON THOMAS ... FRANKLIN GRAY ... MR. LEsTER ...... LEON THOMAS RICHARD FREEMAN ROBERT MAODONALD JOHN S. BALDXVIN HENRY G. RUNKLE JOHN D. VELIE CIIARLES H. MORSER JR. FRANK W. JARVIS QBfficer5 Qieam . .... Captain . , . .Manager . . . .Couch GORDON CLEMENT EDXVARD A. MCALPIN EDWARD LEXVIS RUSSELL GRIFFIN PI-IILIP B. HARIJER NOYES L, AVERY JAMES E. BLAKIELEY T. HUc:rII-E'rT HENRY. IR. In Page One Hundred and '1'wentyfni1Ie ehietn nf the 1927 Quant ieasun HIS year's soccer team had a very successful season, coming through with four victories out of seven games. The team was very ably coached W by Mr. Lester, and Mr. Atwater gave a great deal of his time to help' fe ing the second team. In the opening game of the season, The Hill tied Haverford College Thirds with a score of 4'4. The team played exceedingly well, putting up a very good ight againsta heavier and more experienced team. The second game was lost to the University of Pennsylvania with a score of 3fO. Prior to the game, Brazil, who was a new boy and a very promising player, was injured, putting him out of the game for the season. His absence was greatly felt by all members of the team. In the next game The Hill defeated West Chester Normal School by a score of 1f0. This was the first game of the season that West Chester had lost. The game was played in the rain and on a muddy field, with the result that both teams were handicapped. In the fourth game, Kennett Square was defeated by a score of 3f0. A high wind was again the handicap. causing the ball to be kicked out of bounds more often than ordinarily. Velie, Blakeley, and McAlpin played well. The second team was substituted in the second quarter. Chestnut Hill Academy was played by the second team, which came our victorious with a final score of 311. Although The Hill won the game, it was evident that our team lacked their usual cofoperation. On the following day, the Hrst team lost to West Philadelphia High School by the score of LO, Thomas and Jarvis starred for The Hill. and McAlpin at goal stopped many possible scores by his excellent defensive playing. The game was one of the best soccer games ever held at The Hill. The teams were very well matched, and it was not until the last few minutes of play that The Hill team was Hnally defeated. The season was closed by The Hill's defeat at the hands of the Mei-ion Cricket Club, 4fl. Soccer is a comparatively new sport at The Hill, and as yet has had but little atten' tion paid to it. The ability of last year's coaching. staff is shown by the number of men who have graduated and are now starring on leading college Freshmen teams. Page One Hundred and Thirty Qu Page One Hundred and Thiry-one THE 1927 GOLF TEAM QB'tficzrs, 19264927 GEORGE DUNLAP ........................... . ... ANDREW MCNALLY .... MR. FRASER ........ QBIITIZBITB, 192 7: 1 92 8 R. DOUGLAS SWINEHART ..................... THOMAS LUCKETT.. .... . IAMES MOCONNELL .... Page One Hundred and Thirty-two . Captain Manager . .Coach . Captain Manager . . Coach itkehietn uf the 1927 Gulf Qizasun 1 WING to the fact that George Dunlap and Beresford Childs are lost to the team this year, and also the failure of Arnold Vifhite to return 3 Q this fall, the golf prospects are not so promising as in former years. Cap' Q Mg tain Swinehart is the only letter man baclt, and consequently there are L - three positions to be filled. At this writing, Transue, Wright, Graham, and Vaughan are the leading candidates for these places. Last Spring Term, the golf team's first match was with Pennsylvania Freshmen on April 22. The Hill team was composed of Captain Dunlap, Swinehart, Childs, Palmer, and Cochrane. Dunlap, with a 79, conquered McEntee, Junior Champion of Philadelf phia. The final result of the match was a lfuhflh victory for The Hill, On April 29, Princeton Freshmen defeated The Hill by a score of 4f2. The following week The Hill team experienced little difliculty in overwhelming Lancaster High ILO. Captain Dunlap, Swinehart, Childs, and White played for The Hill. On May 13, playing in a downpour of rain, The Hill decisively whipped Lawrenceville, 9f3. Captain Dunlap beat McCulf lough by scoring a brilliant 72. White tied Captain Orcutt, while Swinehart, shooting an 80, won his match from Quincy Ryan. Childs, number four for The Hill, came out all even with Noe. After beating Lawrenceville, The Hill team left that evening for the Interscholastics which were held at Greenwich, Connecticut. Here The Hill placed fourth, although they were only eight points behind the winner, Choate. Choate's total was 652, while that of The Hill was 660. Captain Dunlap and Swinehart sucf ceeded in qualifying in the Championship division. Both won their first matches, but in the second round, Swinehart was eliminated by Dunlap, who in turn was defeated by Eugene Homans. Phillip Finlay, of Choate, won the Championship. Following the Interscholastics, The Hill team journeyed to Tome, where they won by the score of SMQJM. Arnold White had the best score of the day, a 77. Swinehart was the only Hill golfer to lose his match. The last match of the term was played with Wilmington High School. Dunlap, Swinehart, Smith, R. M., Wright, Transue, and Leake won all three points from their opponents. The final score was ZOMGDQ. During the Fall Term, The Hill team, composed of Captain Swinehart, Transue, Wright, and Graham, lost to Tome, 7f5'. Graham won his match, Wright tied, and Swinehart and Transue lost. Two weeks later, The Hill tied Lawrenceville, 6f6. Transue played beautiful golf, winning three points from Wiedenmayer. Captain Swinehart staged an excellent rally on the last nine holes, winning his match from Captain Noe. Graham and Vv'right lost their matches. As the golf team has been hard hit by graduation, we may only hope for a fair season this year. However, with the installation of a new coaching system, the foundaf tion may be laid this year for better teams in the future. Page One Hundred and Thirty-three Page One Hundved and 'Ilzirtyffour T Ulznnisf M mmap . THE 1927 TENNIS TEAM Effifnrs, .192 6: 1 92 1 P. D. THOMAS .... W. O. MORCJAN, JR. .... MR. LESTER ..... . Captain . . . .Manager . .Coach 6!9ifir2r5, 1 92 7: 1 928 I.D.Fox.. WILDER STEVENS . MR. LESTER .... . . , .... Ma11agcT . , . . Coach Page One Hundred and Thirtyffive Behiztn ut the 1927 Uliennis Seaman LTHOUGH the Tennis Team lost three matches and won the same num' ber, it carried out a very difficult season with great merit. Under the leadership of Coach Lester and Captain P. D. Thomas it fought hard in every case and gave a good account of itself even in defeat. l'x V A J The season opened with an overwhelming victory of 8f3 for the Penn A. C., the team consisting of Captain Thomas, Wiltsee, Luders, Hitt, Montgomery, Fox, and Sanford, the last being the only one to score for The Hill. On April 21st The Hill outplayed Franklin and Marshall by a score of 6f1. The Hill won all singles and lost only one of the doubles. Thomas, Wiltsee, Montgomery, and Fox represented The Hill. Under unfavorable weather conditions, The Hill tied Swarthmore Preparatory School. All single matches were finished in the rain, and because of the weather the doubles were cancelled. In spite of the fact that Captain Thomas and Wiltsee were at the Princeton Inter' scholastic Tennis Matches, the Team downed Lancaster High School by the score of 6f1. The whole Team showed vast improvement. Lawrenceville in the most important match of the season subdued The Hill 412. All the matches were excellently played. Rain, however, prevented the doubles from being played. Lawrenceville deserved the victory they gained by a more finished exhi- bition of tennis. On May 26th, the Team travelled to Port Deposit, Maryland, for the annual match with the Tome School. The Hill was defeated by the narrow margin of 4f3. winning both doubles and losing three of the singles. Mr. Lester is to be commended for his excellent service in coaching the Team. . Page One Hund'red and 'flzirtyfsix 'THE GYM TEAM THE GYM LEADERS Page One Hundred and '1'hirty'seve11 UIIJB iiaill bchuul Rifle Ulleam E,-FTS- N entirely new team represented The Hill at the Rifle Range this year. Q49 Nui Led by Captain Tritle, the team won seven matches and lost four. This :yd yu was much better than the year before, when the team won only four g Kg Sf D out of nine. Q! , The first match with Kiski was won by the very high score of ilu 488456. The first of three shoots with Choate was won by The Hill, 469-4493 Choate won the remaining two by the scores of 467-449 and 474f447. In the closest contest of the term The Hill defeated Newark Central High School, 468f466, singlefbull targets being used. The next week, in the irst prone and standing match, in which the six-bull National Gallery targets were used, Kingswood defeated The Hill by eight points, 831 to 823. The University of Delaware Freshmen were defeated in another twofposition match by 96 points, the score being 847f75'1. Another prone and standing match with Loomis was won by The Hill, 815733. The Grover Cleveland High School, of St. Louis, defeated The Hill in a fourfposition match, using the single' bull targets, 829804. The Hill won the last match of the term from the Polytechnic Preparatory Country Day School, of Brooklyn, by two points, 797f795. The team is composed of J. S. Tritle. Captaing J. Gordon Taylor, Wells Newell, and Averill Stowellg the alternates are Seaton Gales and Lea Spruance. In most of the shoots seven to ten men are allowed to shoot, and the five highest are chosen to repref sent the team. Taylor deserves much credit for making a perfect score on a fivefbull target in an N. R. A. match. This is the only perfect score of 100 that has been made thus far at the Rifle Range. T. Peirce and S. Tritle are the first two to win their Expert Medals in the N. R. A. Junior Rifle Corps this year. Several others have many of the necessary bars for this medal. The Trap Team is composed of C. B. England, Captain: I. S, Tritle. S. Smith, W. Clute, and Frank Johnson. ' Page One Himdred and Thirtyfeight THE TRAP TEAM Bffuzzrs CHARLES B. ENGLAND ................. .... P resident JOHN S. TRITLE, IR. ..... .... S ecrctary SHELDON M. SMITH . . . . . .Treasurer FRANK JOHNSON ...,........................... . . .Recorder Last year proved to be the most successful in the history of the Gun Club. Both the Trap Team and the Rifle Team have shown marked improvement. During the year 1926-1927 the Trap Team had seven shoots. They won six and lost one. In the first shoot of the year The Hill team beat Taft by a score of 176f158. The next shoot was with Kiski, who was defeated 209410. The Hill was beaten by Hotchkiss, 211f193g this is the only shoot the team had lost in two years. Kiski was again defeated, 110f90. Taft was beaten by a score of 170464 in a triangular shoot with Thatcher and Hill. Thatcher was defeated 207f174. In the next shoot The Hill team broke 221 birds out of a possible 250g this is a very high score for a prep. school team. This shoot was with Hotchkiss, who broke 212 out of 250. The scores in this shoot were used to determine the winner of the Gun Club Cup, which is presented every year by the club. Captain England was high man with 47 out of 50, and won the cup. During the fall term of 19274928 three shoots were held. Kiski was overcome by the score of 115f94. Shady Side was defeated 114f84. A shoot was arranged with Hotchkiss, but, due to bad weather, Hotchkiss couldn't shoot. The Hill team shot 214 out of a possible 250. The members of the L'25" Club are Tritle and England. This club is made up of fellows who have broken 25 out of a possible 25. England was high man again this yearg in one shoot he broke 50 straight. a feat which had not been achieved before by any member of the school. Page One Hundred arid Thirty -nine Zllllslearers uf tba ' Z9 Page One Hundred and Forty For Football B. C. BETNER, CCaprainJ J. M. GIBSON J. G1LL1soN A. H. CRIMMINS C. A. FOEHL D. S. GENDELL L. HARVEY H. D. BIDDULPH W. B. LEVERING J. K. SNOOK D, PHILLIPS W. C. D. GRANNIS S. D. ANDRENVS R. S, STORRS H. M. Doncn ff. D. Fox D. TRIEST For Baseball F. W. JARVIS fCapra1nj F. G.YU1sNcL1NG M. L. FEROE C. A. POEHL F01 Track F. A. MCKECHNIE CCaptainj H. L. ALLAN I. R. WIETTERLEIN I ilntztflfurm Basketball 1928 1929 1930 1931 Foo-ward. SWINEHART 1V1UNDY,VN7. G. fCapc.J LOVELAND HITCHCOCK CCapt.J Forward. CLARK JUNOD - PINKHAM ABBOT Center. . .SWAYZE Ross FERGUSON MILNES Guard. . .Fox CCapr.j PARLIN ELLIOT, D. fCapt.J STERNS Guard. . .LANSIJEN NICHOLS 1 BINGI-IAM MCCORMICK The Sixth Form Won the Championship. The A11fForm Team was composed of SVCINEHART. LANSDRN, Fox. JUNOD, MUNDY, W. G.g Ross, MCCORMICK Page One Hundred and Fortyfone ilnterflfurm Iiaunkep 1928 Wivlg. ..SMIT1-LE. Wi11g. . . GRANNIS, D. Center. . .1V1ACDONALD, A. CCS-pr-D Defense. .WEED Defense. .ANDREWS Goal. . . . STREETER, D. 19 29 BALDXVIN WARRINE THAYER GIBSON NICHOLS MASSEY 1930 BAKER CCapr.J ARCH ER, P. VETTERLEIN KCHPLJ DAVIDSON GRAND ZABRISKIE No Allflzorm Team was chosen. ' The Sixth Form won the Championship. Page One Hundred and Fortyftwo 1931 KNAPP, R. W. HUTCHINSON, I. F. ELMORE MACWITHEY LEAKE, I. HANSON fCapr.j THE FOOTBALL SQUAD THE FOOTBALL COACHES Page One Hund-red and Fortyfthree 2 2 I --1 K.,--W Page One Hundred and Fortyffour uhlicatiuns The 1928 tins Baath EDITORIAL STAFF CHARLES P. WOFFORD .................. ..... E ditorfir1'Chief DANIEL B. STREETER .... .... M artaging Editor MARK W. CRESAP ..... ........ S ecretary JOHN H. MILLIKIN .... ................ S ports Editor BYRNES MACDONALD . . . .............,... Alumni Editor WILLIAM WRIGHT .... .... A ssistant to the Editor-irIfChief JOHN D. FOX .......... ....... A ssistant Ivfanagirtg Editor RICHARD STORRS, JR. . . . ............ Assistant Secretary RICHARD NEWMAN .... ...... P hotographic Editor ROBERT LANSDEN. . . .......... . . .Assistant Sports Editor EDITORS CHARLES A. FOEHL GORDON TAYLOR RICHARD FREEMAN HENRY RIGHTOR E. B. BARRETT E. W. BARRETT BUSINESS STAFF FREDERICK A. MOKEOHNIE ................ NOYES L. AVERY, JR. ...... .. WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE .... . . . WILLIAM SIMPSON ...... GEORGE HEBARD C. CURTIS TONVLE J. S. TRITLE, JR. . . .Business Manager . Advertising Manager .Circulation Manager . . .Bulletin Manager Page One Hundred and Forty be sins ehietn KE ORTRAYING the main currents of the life at The Hill, the News this C7 Q year has successfully attained a high standard of excellence. The 1928 K News Board, from its conception until the end of the Winter Term, Q9 formulated a medium worthy of its makers. Cofoperation was a vital Q35-'gk-R' 533 factor in the weekly news writing. The Board strove to turn out the best paper in its power. Usually an eightfpage paper was published, but many issues were augmented to ten pages. During the year three illustrated pictorials were published. One hour after the Hotchkiss football game an extra was run off the press. The Dance issues were espef cially significant of the enterprise of the Board. The EditorfinfChief instilled' into the editorial page a sense of vitality that was reflected ,by the eagerness with which it was read by the student body. Under his leader' ship the News was a stimulating and influential paper that brought about many improve' ments in the school. The sporting columns were well written, reporting carefully the victories and defeats of the Blue and Gray. New features were incorporated, such as "Sport Gossip" and "Yesterdays in the Life of The Hill." Debating was given much space, more than in former years. Each debater was criticized, both constructively and destructively. The Vocational Guidance Committee submitted articles giving suggestions as to the lines of work boys should choose upon graduation from college. Articles upon college life were written by Yale and Harvard graduates. Other features of note were "The Week" and 'ilgaculty Biographies." The Business Board efhciently managed the nnancial department. At the com' mencement of its regime the Board was handicapped by lack of funds, but restored its stability by fpllowing a conservative policy. Mr. Rice, in his capacity as Adviser, was a most decided influence in the guidance of the News policy. He devoted his time willingly, and the News is a testimonial of this effort. At the Columbia Scholastic Press Association meeting in New York City on March ninth the News received a high rating among preparatory school papers. ln all its departments the News was effective throughout its career this year and achieved the objective it strived for: to be a representative organ in the life of the school. ' Page One Hundred .md Fortyfsix The 1928 ilizrurh Baath BYRNES MACDONALD A .......................... Editor-infChief ROBERT MACDONALD .. W. E. WHEELER .... J. NALL CANDLER ..... C. L. SMITH ....... W. B. STEVENS. .. D. B. STREETER. . . NV. F. JENKS .... PEYTON HOUSTON C. P. WOFFORD DONALD TRIEST CHARLES W. CANFIELD EDITORS Literary Business . . . .Business Manager . . . . . . .Managing Editor . . .Advertising Manager Editor . . . .Assistant EditorfinfChief . . . . . . . .I .Exchange Editor . . . . Circulation Manager PHILIP HARDER LUTHER M. KENNETT, JR. WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE MARK W. CRESAP ' Page One Hundred and Fo-rtyfseven The eturh ehietn 'Tr-X N MAGAZINE of any kind must have a constant, wellfdehned purpose if l it is to achieve a set goal of literary usefulness. It must keep as much ? within the limits of its own Held as possible. That a dignihed k'1ir" magazine should issue a comic number is as unwarranted and highly 5 ,ig improper as for a strictly comic magazine to turn serious. For this reason the 192748 Record Board forbore the keen temptation to yield to popular appeal and decidedknot to issue a girls' number. For four years The Record has maintained an allfliterary standard, which it has deemed advisable to uphold. The present year's Board has attempted to fulfill and at once to inspire with a new note of progress the high levels of the past. Though in general the individual issues have contained a slight decrease in material, the tone and quality of the publication have proved ample justincation. For the most part every issue has been well-balanced between prose and poetry, an effect hitherto dirheult to obtain. Witli the expert advice and criticism of Mr. Lester each article or poem has been carefully chosen with a regard to literary merit alone. Each issue, in accord with the policy of the last year's Board, has included several book reviews. A few minor alterations have been made in the construction of The Record. The Hrst of these to be noted is a complete change of cover. The table of contents has been removed from its former position of prominence on the front cover to the Hrst page, and a more conservative and appropriate cover design has been instituted. A majority of the issues has contained as a frontispiece a soft-focus photograph of a typical and beautiful view about the school. These pictures, through universal artistic value, have greatly enhanced the appeal of The Record by bringing into relief the otherwise visually unbalanced reading material of the magazine. Several other cuts of sketches drawn by members of the student body have appeared in recent numbers. This year, owing to the unqualified success of the junior Record as a separate pamphlet, it was decided to enter this noteworthy member in a special Junior Depart' ment of the regular Record. The younger writers may now share with an increased prestige the responsible standards of the older publication. Mr. Lester's excellent guidance has been a large factor in determining the success oi this year's Record, and the magazine may justly bestow its praise upon him. Page One Hundred and Forty-eight The 1928 Rial Quart S. HAZARD GILLESPIE, JR. .......,........ . CHARLES W. CANFIELD .... .. SEXVALL D. ANDREXKfS, IR. . . . . . CHARLES L. SMITH ....... . . HENRY A. KINGSBURY.. WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE ' EDWARD W. BARRETT U U 3 WILLIAM POST. II WILLIAM SIMPSON . . . . .Editor'irifChief . . .Business Manager .Photographic Editor .........A'rtEditor Advertising Manager . . .Associate Editors Page One Hundred and Fortyfrii-rue be ial imhietn fx Ki LTHOUGH Tl-IE DIAL is primarily a 'iSenior Class Annual." an interested l T observer may note that, rather than confine the pages of this book solely 7 ,' to the recording of events in the history of the graduating class, we of l the DIAL Board have herein chronicled. as has been the policy of past gls boards, not only the outstanding events of the Class of 1928, but also those of interest 'and importance to the entire school which have occurred during the past school year. Within the covers of this publication one may find pictures of teams, committees, and squads in a neat and compact form. ready for future reference. THE DIAL may even be tucked away on some dusty bookshelf. to be taken down years later in order to impress little junior with his father's importance during the good old days at The Hill. To this end the Board has worked diligently and faithfully during the greater part of the Fall and NVinter Terms. This year, however, we have been greatly handicapped in the Hnal stages of publication because of the absence of our EditorfinfChief and a goodly number of the rest of the Board. The fruit of our efforts, nevertheless. is now in your hands that you may pass judgment thereon. We wish to thank all those who have assisted in the preparation of THE DIAL. To Egbert Wheeler we owe a vote of thanks for the Class History. Mark Cresap is to be thanked for his tireless efforts in the keeping of the Class Diary. We wish to acknowlf edge the assistance of Brewster Olmsted in the preparation of the manuscript, and thank Marshall Taylor, William Kies, R. Douglas Swinehart and many others for their reviews of the different publications and sports. Our greatest debt of gratitude, however, is to William H. McClave. TI-IE DIAL Board is proud to elect him to its ranks because of his untiring work during the absence of a great many of the Board. To Mr. Swift. because of his straightforward criticism and constructive assistance in his capacity as Adviser, we extend our greatest and most sincere thanks, Page One Hundred and Fifty 011132 1928 bnuuge Baath DANIEL B. STREETER .............. ..... E diro1finfG1ief FREDERICK A. MCKECHIQIE, JR. L I , , . . . .Busz-ness Meddlers WILLIAM H. MCCLAVI1 f Pevpewatofs of the Atrocity JOHN D. Fox CHARLES P. WOFFORD MARK W. CRESAP ' BYRNES MACDONALD NVILLIAM F. WRIGHT Pen Pushers JOHN H. MILLIKIN CHARLES L. SMITH RICHARD B. FREEMAN EDWARD XV. BARRETT JOHN D. VELIE HENRY M. DODGE RUSSELL GRIFFIN Page One Hundred and Fifty-one 1115132 Strange ehietn URLESQUING The News, but of far greater literary value, The Snooze 21 made its annual appearance on Thanksgiving Day, 1927. The reviewer in The News concludes, "But my wish for the editors of 'The Snooze' is that they might more frequently show us the comic side of the life at The Hill in as pleasing a sheet as their last edition." Below the irnotto of The Snooze, "Tell the Truth and Be Lonely," was a photograph of the Board, made up of thirteen "local lights," the EditorfinfGrief, and jim Allen's horse. The front page contained the memoirs of a Faculty member of 1850, Lucius Korntassel, an article describing the annual struggle with the hosts of Hotchkiss, and one of Mr. Lester's displacement tests, which we later learned had been given to South African water beetles. There was a plentiful distribution of humor'- and puns-throughout the eight pages of the publication. The author of "Good Queen Bess" is to be congratulated on himself advising that his play be read on the Far Fields. The business board deserves credit for the pages of advertising, which made The Snooze possible, and yet contained an exceptional supply of subtle humor. V The aim of The Snooze Board was to produce a paper of interest to boys, parents, and masters. lt did this in a way harmful to no one. It is best described by The News reviewer, who says, "In looking over The Snooze, I find that it has all the qualities of kindly and forceful humor. The editors were careful to keep it from the cheapness and vulgarity of mean and personal attacks, which easily hnd their way into school and college publications of this sort. They have made their wit genuine without any loss of dignity, and this is an achievement in which papers like Punch and Life sometimes fall down." To receive such praise as this is thanks enough for The Snooze Board Miss Emerson, Mr. Conley, and Mr. Rolfe are to be both congratulated and thanked for their contributions, which materially added to the success of the paper. In conf cluding, we can only again express our gratitude and praise to the outstanding humorist of The Hill, The Snooze Adviser, M1'. Rolfe. Page One Hundred and Fiftyftwo Q 1 mmm L 3 Qmw Y f W A .1544 ff sR'7'g? 1' W , wmQMmylj 57 5 Q W W MH llmmmumwanuuumumnum A M f, , P OHJC1 dFf The Zinstrumental Qlluh QBfficer5 D. STREETER ........... .......... P resident D. GRANNIS . . . . . . Sec1'etarylT'reasu1e'r C. L. SMITH .... ............ L eadef MR. WEAVER . . . ..... . . . ........ . . Coach . members ALLAN, T. DOUGLAS JOIINSTONE SMITH, S. M. AMES FOSTER, R. I. joNES SPRUANCE ANDREWS FRASER KIES, J. STREETER, D. AVERY GILLESPIE, S. H. NEWAIAN STREETER, P. N BARRETT, E. W. GRANNIS, D. OLMSTED, B. SWIFT, N. BAUMGARDNER HITCHCOCR OLMSTED, W THOMAS BEEBE, R. K. HOBART PUTNAM VAN BUSKIRK BEEBE, R. M. HOADLEY RAWSON VAN SICKLEN CLEMENT HUTCHINSON, W. ' SMITH, C. L. WOEEORD DAWE JENKS, W. SMITH, D. WYLIE managers BETNER CRIMMINS JARVIS MCKECIINIE Page One Hundred and Fiftyffouo' ZIEIJB Else lub QBffiuzr5 C. R. .GRIEEIN .... ............ ........... P r esidenr H. D. BIDDULPH .... Secretaryffreasufev' MR. BEEBE ..... ........... C ouch jllilzmhzrs ADAMS, W. C. POEIIL KINGSBURY SANFORD ANDREWS FOSTER, I. LANSDEN SMITH, D. BALDWIN Fox MCALPIN, E. SOWERS BEEBE, R. K. GALES MCCUTCI-IEON SPRUANCE BEEBE, R. M. GENDELL MACDONALD, A. B. STREETER, D. BIDDULPH GILLESPIE, S. H. LE STAGE VELIE BLANKENHOEN, D.GRIEEIN MORAN VETTERLEIN CRACRAFT HARTSHORNE NEWMAN WARRINER CRESAP HEBARD NICHOLS WEED DODGE HOADLEX' RAWSON WI-IEELER DUNBAR, M. HOGG RIGHTOR WOFFORD ENGLAND JOHNSON RUSSELL Page One Hundred and Fxfty ve fbrcbestra Q9fficer5 CHARLES L. SMITH ..... ............ ...... P 1 esuienr CHARLES P. NVOFFORD .... .... S ecferary Treasurer MR. WEAVER ....... .............. .... C o aah Members ALLAN, T. MACOMB MR. ATWATEIK MILNES BEEBE, R. K. MORAN BEEBE, R. M. OLMSTED, W. MR. CHANCELLOR PUTNAM FRASER FOSTER HEBARD MR. HILKIilKT HOBART KIES, J. KNAPP MR. KOGEL Page One Hundfed and Fiftyfsix SMITH, C. L. SMITH, S. M. IVIR. STAFFORD STREETER, D. STREETER, P. N VAN BUSKIRK VAN SICKLEN WOFFORD The Cdlbapel Qllbuir Senior Members ADAMS, W. C. ENGLAND JOHNSON RUSSELL ANDREWS FOEI-IL KINGSBURY SANFORD BALDWIN FOSTER, J. LANSDEN SMITH, D. BEEBE, R, M. Fox MCALPIN, E. SPRUANCE BEEBE, R. K. GALES MCCUTCI-IEON VELIE BIDDULPH GENDELL MACDONALD, A. B. VET1-ERLEIN BLANIQENI-IORN GILLESPIE, S. H. LE STAGE WARRINER CRACRAFT GRIFFIN MORAN WEED CRESAP HARTSI-IORNE NEWMAN WHEELER DODGE HEBARD RAWSON WOFFORD DUNBAR, M. HOGG RIOHI-OR jiluninr Members BLANKENIIORN, I. D. MCDONALD, D. RICHARDS, R. EISENBREY OLIVER, R. WICK Page One HM71dTCL'l and F1 ty seven illbe Banu Q9rnIJz5tra Members JOHN S. BALDWIN. .. R. JAMES FOSTER .... ROBERT E. HOBART .... JOHN H. KIES ....... J. BLY MILTON, JR ..... WILLIAM D. OLMSTED .... WILLIAM L. PATERSON. . . CHARLES L. SMITI-I .... DANIEL B. STREETER .......... NORTON H. VAN SICKLEN, III ..., Page One Hundred and Fifiyfeight ....Saxophone . . . . .Saxophone Ma vimbaphone . . . .Violin . . . .Banjo . . . .Piano . . . . .Drums . . . Saxophone . . Trumpet . . .Saxophone HREHNIZHTIHN5 Page One Hundred and Fiftyfnine THE Y. M. C, A. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Standing: MARSHALL TAYLOR Seated: WALTER LEVERINO, HOWARD BIDDULPH . QBffiners HOXVARI5 D. BIDDULPH ............... ...... P resident XVALTER B. LLVERINO .... ....... L 'icefPresident MARSHALL TAYLOR . . . ..... Secrecaryffreaswer Page One Hundred and Sixty T!Ihe.... W owgzdiwqg URING the year the Hill Y. M. C. A. has endeavored to instill into the life Of the school a Christian atmosphere through three channels: regular .O -JQO 2 0 Q2 6 weekly meetings, personal interviews with the speakers, and Bible study gh classes. The Y. M. C. A. has presented a wellfrounded program Of 'ZW 'ti speakers covering religious, social, political, and athletic viewpoints. Among the outside speakers addressing the meetings were Messrs. Bill Roper. Bigelow, Sawbridge, Kirby Page, Arthur Rugh, Pat Malim, and Dr. Crane. Some Of the prominent undergraduates of leading Eastern colleges who spoke were Jemison, Richardson, Rose, Stokes. and Bartell. These gave intimate views Of present' day college life. The members of the Faculty who spoke include the Messrs. Saunders, Trowbridge, Rolfe, Swift, Turner, and Mrs. Edwards. Many times after the meetings the speakers granted personal interviews to the boys who so desired. The various committees, as listed below, have performed their respective functions with a great degree of success. To Charles Foehl, James Foster. and Charles Wofford the Y. M. C. A. is deeply indebted for their untiring and painstaking eFfOrts. The constructive work Of the Association is a testimonial Of the time and energy devoted by Mr. Saunders. More than filling his capacity as Adviser, he has been a gracious influence in the life of every student who has come in contact with him. 2. dilfl. QE. QI. Clllummittees Membership I Bethany R. JAMES FOSTER, H, Clmirman CHARLES FOEHL, JR., Chairman A. HOLMES CRIMMINS HENRY M. DODGE JOHN H. MILLIIQIN HENRX' A, KINGSBURY EDNVARD B. SMITH DANIEL B. STREETER DOUGLAS B. WEED CHARLES P. WOFFORD Handbook CHARLES P. WOFFORD,CJ1diT1nd71 S. HAZARD GILLESPIE, JR. ANGUS MACDONALD WILLIAM H. TVICCLAVE RICHARD S. STORRS, JR. Relief Bible Study MARIQ VJ. CRESAP, JR., Chai-mmm GEORGE W, HEBARD, Chairman JOHN S. BOXVMAN DAVID S. GENDELI., III FRANKLIN GRAY D. KING TRXVIN, JR. WILLIAM W. SIMPSON, JR. FRANK W. JARVIS. JR. JOSEPH C. SXVAYZE R. EDXVARD XVARRINER Page One Hundred and Sixtyfone Back Row: GILLESPIE. S. H.: HEBARD, GILLISON, SWAYZE. IVICCLAVE, W. H HENRY From Row: VELIE, SIMPSON, CRESAP. STORRS, BIDDLILPI-I Ghz Eramatic Cnlluh QBfficrrs MARK W. CRESAP ..... ............ .............. P r resident WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE. . . . . .Secretary and Treasurer MR. HAROLD G. CONLEY. . . ................ Coach jllilemhers H. D. BIDDLILPI-I, '28 M. W. CRESAP, '28 S. H. GILLESP1E,JR.,'28 J. GILLISON, '29 G. W. HEBARD, '28 T. H. HENRY, '28 D. K. IRWIN, '28 Page One Hundred and Sizayflwo NV. H. MCCLAVE, '28 A. B. MACDONALD, '28 W. NV. SIMPSON, '28 R. S. STORRS, JR., '28 J. C. SWAYZE. '28 J. D. VELIE. '28 ramatit Cllluh B 6 HE HILL School Dramatic Club scored another hit when they presented ID 2 "Dulcy" last May. Aided by a competent cast and real school spirit, 'AQ N46 Mr. Conley produced a very delightful comedy. Lf Although the beginning of the play was dull. the advent of Dulcy herself started things going. From then on this senseless yet optimistic lady, admirably played by Jack Velie, held the attention of the audience. To describe in detail the acting of each individual member of the cast would be but one continuous song of praise. To remark about the envious glances cast at Angela Forbes CHazard Gillespiej would but connrm the general opinion that Gillespie more than successfully portrayed a modern girl. The acting of Mark Cresap as Roger Forbes was. perhaps, the best performance of the evening. He not only looked the part of a wellftofdo business man, but also lived it. Byrnes MacDonald had the role of Vincent Leach, the romantist and egotist. He carried out completely the part of a pseudofartist. and his recital of his latest drama provided some of the best comedy of the evening. To discuss the other players: John Baker, the browfbeaten and hectored husband of Dulcyg Fritz Kleene, as Dulcy's magnanimous brother, and Birny Mason, as Tom Sterrett, all acted their parts with a finish and ease that was delightful. Joseph Hitt was to be congratulated on his performance of Mrs. Forbes. Richard Storrs played thc part of Schuyler Van Dyke, a demented but kindly gentleman, This was a very' diff ficult part, and Storrs did it remarkably well. james Gillison was exceedingly good, as was Howard Biddulph, who took the part of the mysterious butler. Last. but not least. there is Mr. Conley, the Director, whose professional knowledge and untiring efforts are reflected in the work of the cast. Page One Hundred and Sixty three 6 4 9 Q CAST OF CHARACTERS Un Order of appearancej Williaon Parker, Dulcyls brother ............... ...... Henry ....................... . . . Gordon Smith, Dulcy's husband .... Tom Sterrett, advertising engineer .... . . . Dulcinea Smith ................ . . Schuyler Van Dyck .... . . . C. Roger Forbes .... .... Mrs. Forbes .... .... Angela Forbes .......... .... S , Vincent Leach, scenarist . . . . . . Blair Patterson ........ THE SCENES The scene of the three acts is the living room in Of Dulcinea and her husband. . . . . .Frurz K. KLEENE .HOWARD D. BIDDULPH . . . .JOHN E. BAKER, JR. .W. BIRNY MASON, JR. . . . . . . .JOHN D. VELIE .RICHARD S. STORRS, JR. .MARK W. CRESAP, JK. .. .JOSEPH E. Hirr, JR. HAZARD GILLESPIE, JR. . .BYRNES MACDONALD . . . .JAMES GILLISON, III the suburban home ACT I: Just before dinner on Friday night. ACT II: Immediately after dinner. The curtains will be closed during this act to denote the passing Of thirty minutes. ACT HI: The following morning. Staged by Harold G. Conley. Page One Hundred and Sixtyffour SCENE FROM ACT II 1. ,-Q - V ,I - X IVIVI . -ff - .,..,,.,.-g,4,,.W,, .... ,. 4 ,,, ,QM .yigfy N25-1 J. ,AK V2 5 .. :V :E::.f:1. ' JW 'Kim , ' .f . --A-- - 3 :.,::31:5.5--Qfglgg2gggg.5,',g,5 . "-rs.-vm:-':,3.g " 2 .wi5Ei:52?1?: n.z.h .fxq.f,,, :W-E ::,0.::4.f, fu- ,., 'ww-, em g.,1.:f,a:1 '.,,E-.:,-w,:f:,:- sw-AE . , '- 1. . H '4f:,:.-:M-.-1:4 sa f Ro H A." "f: "ELI '-:: :- "-1 '53-zftfi'-?'K"f21':I2'4229352-"'fvSf'f':':: W-' 'f ' '- . av 1 ' .7 H? ', ww- - - ,-'fa .. N, 0 4:fm-cgvsfyz-gfzggv:gm.-,,:-,1-.,-f,,,' .,:,:,,,.,f,p,1.:.,, 4, 1 . mms 1 4, ,,:gz,,. V52- f 1:2-.-1-.1 ' - .:f::w?':1-f '-f':'.f'J 4- ' vw: -Q 1" :5a2'i -0 1 1.- -9:-' ref., f-aw, M e:'f-- .mf 2fz1,::9,.1,,Q.- , -war.-. - .vef n in f-1:15 ,:f, .33 -.-1:1-, I . , V. .- , 2 1-.Qz1Q::::-Q , e,.,.:,1f.:.,.,. - .xg fag:- f ' ' " -f3..Q ,?-. t V' "f:f:.f.:f-by-ui,- f Y- Q -- ,gf Mizz:-f.::v--f,fy4?'2 V.-0' ,W - 1: gi: ' ' G'7"5?-' v-2'?i-1, " ' -f J.- .4.-'122'Ef.::'-+L. f' ' " i4?E'E-2."E-I-Zvxri'-, .1 ,,- , " 1' -It " .. ,4 'Q.:: f:f11fa: j if -. V .:-111.5 wg: ,, .4532 ' -g-..1i--- gg- - . agp V' X -1 1,1 1 -sz., . -- Ag ,W-::, , , A V :Z 5 , i 2 ' N ' W V7 4 if 39- 1 H5254 " . -gf ' V ls- -V' -"' IH' ik - ' ,f f g'f:5f?Y' ' 112, D 1 L " -'21 Qi- . ' - X45 if-V 'M"- F' 7 '1-3"' .'. .:,2,'I:':'. f.."f...' ' ' "" if ' ' ' NM 40. ., ,' "Q" " ""v""':'iwx',,' 'F'H'2'f:rg21'LI'-- asv- :2234 " " V , ., ..k,,,. - . 'Q-:iw -af Zii y w - 1 -ww-vwkiririzzr-'::.,-:-.-:.:::.:z11,.wa1L91r::1-:fir-5" ' , .... , ' 4 .- . ,wx-:f ,-.QJQ 4-,I , z ew sy ' AC- 4 --------- . .,Q. :vw-1-fy-:-ff-r:.::m: X ' X ' Jef' -' 1 ,."9 gf ., 2, ' 4 ' .,.,1:,.,., Q, , ,, , . ,,. ., V 4,,,,,.,5,S1 4 .2m-W --f , , ,, SCENE FROM ACT II Page One Hundred and Sixtyfive The . 33. 353. 'A'-dn: HE Junior Dramatic Club, known as the M. B. H., had its beginning in ' 'G' 5 the spring of 1927, when Mr. Ronald S. Beasley presented A. A. Milne's i -Q' , "The Man in the Bowler Hat." The original cast was made up of . fa mf Luther M. Kennett, Q. M. Knode, W. Chase Adams, John W. Kephart. 91 1 ' Eugene W. Leake, Ezra K. Iones, and P. Norton Streeter. This was the A-A nucleus of the junior Dramatic Club. "The Travelers," by Booth Tarkington, was presented in the winter of 1928. The plot concerns the many trials of an American family who are forced to spend the night in a weird inn in the mountains of Sicily. As Mr. Roberts, the father, Leake showed what an admirable actor he was. The part called for a broad scope, and Leal-:e played up excellently. As the wfie, timid and amusing. Knode's acting slightly belied the promise of the preceding year, though he did well. The part of Jessie, the heroine, was extremely well filled by Luther Kennett. As the hysterical Mrs. Slidell, Blakeley contributed the most finished performance of the evening. The part required much skill in diction, and Blakeley was splendid in it. Adams, as Fred Slidell, was very funny as the hero, playing the part with a very humor' ous side. La Sera, the native courier, was played so startlingly well by Streeter that one can distinctly see great promise. The peasants, especially Kephart. were excellent. Their makefup, wearing apparel. and general outlandish air were enough to strike terror into the heart of any traveler. To Mr. Conley and Mr. Beasley too much credit cannot be given for their untiring efforts, which have raised Junior Dramatics to their present high level. "THE TRAVELERSU By Boori-r TARKINGTON CAST OF CHARACTERS La Sem ........ .........,.................. .... P . N. Sriuinrna. '30 The Cliaujfeur. .. ..... R, A. JONES, '30 Mr. Roberts .... .... E . W. LEAKE, '31 Mrs. Roberts. .. ..... O. M. KNODE, '31 Jessie ........ L. M. KENNETT, '30 Maria ,,,, ...-I. W. KEPHART, '31 Luigi ....... ..... B . W. GRAND, '30 Salvatore ...... ........ R . A. JONES. '30 Mrs. Slidell ...... .... F . J. L. BLAKELEY, '32 Fred Slidell ........................... ....... W . C. ADAMS, '30 The Maii in the Doorway ...................................... G. C. Hoon, '30 The scene is the best bed chamber of a country inn in Sicily on a winter's night. MEMBERS OF THE M. B. H. W. C. ADANIS, '30 O. M. KNODE, '31 F. I. L. BLAKELEY, '32 R. R. LABRANCHE, '30 B. D. GRAND, '30 E. W. LEAKE, '31 R. A. JONES, '30 WILLIAM OLMSTED. '30 J. W. KEPHART, '31 J. L. Roe, '30 J. H. Kms, '30 P. N. STREETER, '30 Page One Hundred and Sixtyfsix 1 SCENES FROM "THE TRAVELERSH Page One Hundred and Sixryfsevffn SCENES FRCM THE SIXTH FGRM SHOVJ Page One Hundred and Sixtyfeight mba Svixtb farm bhutn V XL PEEW Sixth Form Shows have been as original, as entertaining, or as comif K, cal as the one presented by the Class of 1928. "A Night in Sane," as Ei the show was called, despite the flagrant posters and alarming programs, f was a howling success. It was light, trivial and satirical in some places- ZK fx just what is needed to make up a good show. The first act consisted of Runkle, Griffin, Andrews and Hebard as 'LThe Falling Quartet." These tumblers were so entertaining that the whole school fell for them. It was suggested that the quartet try their luck at the Hippodrome. Next on the program was a onefact farce. This farce was supposed to be a mys' tery play, and went under the name of "The Stroke of Nine." The cast, consisting of Gillespie, Freeman, Crawford. Gordon Taylor, Crespi, Pearson and Storrs. played their parts very well and succeeded in placing the audience in a quandary as to the point and reason of this satirical melodrama. The lines and costumes were also in direct contrast with art, yet they added the desired spice and life. Two novelties: one, a dance act with Storrs, Foster, Foehl and Andrews: the other. a jazz trio obtained from the Green Lantern Night Club, were next presented. The first of these two performances was a song and dance act without the singing. The second was the same kind of an act without the dancing. C. L. Smith, Runkle and Griffin. dressed as the Gay Nineties, harmonized several of the latest jazz hits with great results. In "Pick and Tush," a take-off on the Latin and Greek departments, Jack Velie and Hugh Henry also did some dancing and falling. Dressed as Nausicoa and her maidens, they literally floated around the stage and bounced on the floor. Mr. Rolfe and Mr. Thomas should be proud of such pupils. Mark Cresap, as Professor I. M. Boring, D.A.M., was the sixth act. The professor gave a lengthy and witty discourse on a new beetle he himself had discovered. His humorous remarks about the Faculty were very pertinent and in most cases founded upon facts. Many professors have been much worse and not soentertaining as Prof. I. M. Boring. The conventional nigger dialogue by Barrett and Rightor was better than the ordinary. Again the Faculty was floored for the count. The last act showed the cleverness and versatility of the Sixth Form. The place was an Italian restaurant fwith the spaghetti and dirtj filled with English visitors. Charles Wofford played a fine solo on the violin, and Smith. Runkle and Griffin again performed. After several other songs and dances the whole cast sang the grand finale. and so ended a very enjoyable entertainment. , Mr. Conley, Mr. Finnegan and the entire company are to be congratulated on an excellent performance. Page One Hundred and Sixty nme TH E ENTERTAINMENT CCMMITTEE THE SIXTH FORM DANCE CCMMITTEE Page 0115 Hundred and Seventy 1115132 Qtnglisb Iuh The English Club is the one organization at The Hill whose primary purpose is to further the reading and appreciation of good literature. At its regular weekly meetf ings, held in Mr. Rolfe's room, literary selections appealing to the individual club mem' bers have been rendered aloud to the thorough enjoyment of the entire group. This valued custom has had the praiseworthy effect of acquainting the members with many of the great English classics and arousing and stimulating their interest in the finest. The custom of holding term banquets at the Brookside Country Club has proved a pleasant and prohtable relief from the routine of school. The fact that each member is required to read an original composition on such occasions has served the double purpose of materially adding to the pleasures of the evening, and at the same time unveiling marked literary ability. The constructive criticism rendered by certain of the faculty members has undoubtedly been of much value in encouraging such talent. Much of the success of these banquets has been due to the invaluable assistance of Dr. and Mrs. Edwards. Not the least of the privileges offered by the Club is the use of the room in Memorial Hall, furnished for the members through the generosity of Dr. Edwards and Mr. Rolfe. This extremely pleasant retreat provides the quiet and comfort which adds so much to the pleasure of reading. The custom of each member donating a book to the Club Library has had the result of placing a valuable collection of volumes at the Club's disposal. For its success during the past year, the Club owes much to the ability and untiring energy of its President. The privilege of closer association with the faculty members has been of great value. It is hoped that the constant high standard of the Club and its esteemed position in the life of the School, due in part to the careful selection of members, will be maintained in the future. QBffitet5 RICHARD STORRS, ja. ................. ............. P resident A. BYRNES MACDONALD .... ..,......... V icefPresiderit W. EGBERT WHEELER. , . . .... Secretary and Treasurer Page Orie Hundred a11dSeve11t3 one The junior English Qiluh Grganized in 1926, the junior English Club has continued its work during the year of 1927. The club is for the purpose of gathering together the underformers who are interested in literary work. During the Spring Term, the club held its meetings in Mr. Wilkinson's room to discuss recent literature. - Upon the graduation of several of its members, the club elected to its staff numerf ous underformers who seemed promising. The club has had a steady effect upon its mem' bers, in as much as their themes and written expositions have shown a marked improve' ment and wider insight for colorful backgrounds. The influence of the club has been felt by all the members, as it makes one familiar with the current affairs in the world of literature. It is to be hoped that the Junior English Club may continue its activities in the school. QBffiuzrs EUGENE W. LEAKE. . . ............... ...... P resident JAMES E. BLAKELEY .... .......... V icefPresident OLIVER M. TRANSUE. . . .............. Secretary and 'Treasurer Members J. E. BLAKELEY R. R. LA BRANCHE R. BLEAKLEY E. W. LEAKE W. CRACRAFT J. LOVELAND F. Howe H. T. NEWCOMB, II Page One Hundred and Seventyftwo The rms Qlluh gm HE Press Club, founded in 1924, is an organization intended to keep ID Z the outside world informed about matters on The Hill, especially athletic NNW events, through the medium of the various large newspapers, which have afforded generous cofoperation. The scores of all inter-school sports in A9 rpms which The Hill engages appear in the papers, as well as longer articles on the more important of the major sport contests. The membership is limited to five members of the graduating class, and two selected from the six Fifth Formers heeling. The candidates for membership must com' pete for three terms, at the end of which period five of the six are admitted. Q9ffirers JOHN H. MILLIKIN .... . .......... .... C harvman DANIEL B. STREETER ......... ..... S ecretavy jflilemhers J. H. MILLIKIN, '28 S. D. ANDREXVS. '28 BYRNES MACDONALD. '28 B. C, BETNER, '28 D. B. STREETER, '28 C. H. Fisnsa, '29 Page One Hundred and Seuentyftlrree 115132 Masters' Cllluh MR. ROLFE ................................ Preszde-nt Ememus MR. WARNOCK .... MR. TURNER. . .. .........P'resident . . . . .VicefPrcsident MR. SANDS .... .... ................. S e creta1'yfTreasu1ev Qllummittees Entffrtainment Committee House Committee MR. SWIFT. Chairman MR. WENDELL MR. CONLEY Library Committee DR. EDXVARDS, Clwirman MR. LESTER MR. THOMAS Page One Hund1'ed and Seventyffolw Auditing MR. H11-NER MR. FRASER MR. RICE, Chairman MR. FINNEGAN MR. DAWSON Billiard Committee MR. VSIARD, Chairman MR. CHANCELLOR MR. EVANS The Qlumni Banquet J N the fourteenth of May, 1927. over one hundred and twentyffive meni- bers of the school Alumni body, coming 'from almost every State in the Union, gathered together for the thirtyffourth annual reunion to pay homage to their "Alma Mater." Informal matches of golf and tennis took up the forenoon. ln the afternoon the annual contest with Lawrenceville was scheduled. but rain broke up the game after a few innings. The Class of 1921, which was the largest class' ever to hold a reunion, paraded about the grounds, dressed as farmers. Tea in the Head Master's House was served by Mrs. Edwards and other ladies of the Faculty at hve o'clock. At sevenfthirty the business meeting of the Alumni was held in the Head Master's Study. The usual business was transacted, and reports were made by several com- mittees, covering the work of the Alumni Loyalty Fund Committee, and the work of other committees entrusted with the task of increasing Alumni interest in the school. Mr. james I. Vxfendell gave a most interesting account of the linances of the school, reporting on progress being made in the reduction of the debts of the school, on scholarships and scholarship boys, and on other topics of vital interest to the Alumni. Mr. Winield, of the Class of '66, the oldest member of the Alumni present, also enter' tained the meeting with reminiscences of The Hill as it was during his boyhood here. Mr. joshua A. Hatfield, '87, President of the American Bridge Company, of New York, presided at the meeting and was enthusiastically and unanimously re-elected President. Mr, W. S. Clawson, '86, of Philadelphia, was again chosen Treasurer, Mr. W. T. Ketchen, '10, of New York, Secretary, and Mr. Isaac Thomas, '05, Assistant Secretary. Mr. William B. Given, jr., '05, was elected Chairman of the Executive Com' mittee of the Association, and Mr. 1. Taylor Foster, '04, Chairman of the Alumni Loyalty Fund Committee. On adjournment, the meeting assembled with members of the Faculty in the dining hall for the annual banquet. Mr. J. A. Hatfield acted as Toastmaster, and Mr. C. A. jackson, '20, of New York, as Song and Cheer Leader. Brief speeches were made by Dr. 'Arthur McGraw, '11, Douglas Prizer, '16, Ralph G. Hills, '21, former track star of The Hill and Princeton, and Earl Goodwine, '24, a member of the Yale football team. Mr. C. A. jackson, '20, also spoke for the'Alumni Committee on Buildings and Grounds. Dr. Edwards spoke on the school, the projects planned by the Trustees, and progress made in furthering these projects. On Sunday morning, the services were conducted in the Alumni Chapel by 'Dr. Robert E. Speer, who has been coming to The Hill for nearly thirty years. Gradually during the day, the Alumni began to scatter again, thinking of this as one of the best reunions ever held at The Hill. Page One Huizdred and Seventy THE CLASS SONG OF l928 I - 4, : I - WE ,515 'Tiki I 1423557fff2I1'nI312I?W2'51 "ix if I ' V I 1. Oh Hill, 50 IP H1 C7 to thee our tholts are turned As part - ing days draw near, - ture bright be- fore us shines Of strug - gle joy and fame, I . Igigj: E:i:E:!:g1 Eigzfili 'E:i:2:g:3: E: I H4515 e-e-f-5 F--IE H HI 'E 9 I EI Z I' I' v I I'- Q H 3 I I. I 7 -iii -'--IIS -I - -II -N-ll II- -- - - I 52331-f-212135 1-212315313 ?,-W5 E32 ESE 1 . 0 0 a , . A- -1 -I - I I -0- " '17 When we shall leave thy hal- lowed halls And life longfriendships dear. The bat - tles that We'll 'right were Won In boy- hood for thy name. I -A-JM f:l59E!E42: flglf-1-iff It-iii :gI: Eplpipggpj ite-1-5:5133 V I ' I I - I - - - --I -- - -4- --I - -I- --I I , -ZI' :ff-'IQ-A: JI'-P33--'Z -Q-T-331-1: 161' I -g'L -lHTn5I.-..5I--I: :5:3:5I:'i:I: WMTMSI-2-ai' -75-fl I f U . I I I - I In val - iant hope we came to thee To seek and fol-lowthrough So to the life be-yond we'll go And cher - ish thee as well, I .--Q- -,-54,!g,!g" QELL.,-p--1H ,-54,54,tW,, -Qs ,Qg:P'j:,t'-P-,ivh ibigugigl Lit.-Q'-,t ji: II.,giE Ztltip: :V:17:t.1if.: Ytltit ii I .,..-1- Jimi- -- -- I - -0- ---4 - ZI -eq-:I II - - 5511: jigiiiigi iijljiqi -Ui Md- li-if "T-I '--' 7-771 ITQL :,- I -1- ' f -9- - And found the no- blest man- hood in What ev - er things are true. One strength,one hope We pledge to thee And take ourfond fare - Well. I --L-saline -'- . .--- J gill: I' ' ,L-,!,A,1i If IZQIZ- F- i-l-3-Qlp- '51 I I:-y-I:-5- 5-1-5--5 III? I- I---In If- :I - Q r I wr--rg vw-ei-F -fe- Page One Hunclred and Seventyfsix THE HILL SCHOOL BOARD OF TRUSTEES WILLIAM S. CLAWSON, Philadelphia NORMAN P. CLEMENT, Buffalo JOHN COLEMAN, JR., Chicago DR. WILLIAM DARRACI-I, New York City GENERAL T. COLEMAN DU PONT, Wilmington DR. BOYD EDXVARDS, Head Master, The Hill School DR. CHARLES J. HATEIELD, Philadelphia VJOLCOTT J. HUDIPHREY, Warsaw, N. Y. ROBERT O. LORD, Chicago VAN SANTVOORD MERLEfSMITH, New York City JOHN GEORGE MILEURN, JR., New York City GEORGE W. PERKINS, New York City ALEXANDER C. TENER, PittSburgh CLARENCE A. WARDEN, Philadelphia THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of THE HILL SCHOOL OFFICERS President: JOSHUA A. HATEIELD, '81, New York City VicefPresiclents: EDWARD H. BUTLER, '03, Buffalo, N. Y. LATROEE COGSWELL, '00, Baltimore, Md. RUSSELL COLGATE, '91, West Orange, N. J. EDWARD C. CONGDON, '04, Duluth, Minn. PHILIP G. CONNELL, '00, Chicago. Ill. WILLIAM F. CUTLER, '06, New York City CLARENCE M. FINCKE, '93 CAVOUR HARTLEY, '08, Duluth, Minn, ROBERT JEMISON, III, '24, Birmingham, Ala. WILLIAM S. JERMYN, '16, Scranton, Pa. DOUGLAS T. JOHNSTON, '04, New York City WILLIAM H. LONG, JR., '11, New York City EDWARD M. MCILVAIN, JR., '14, New York City JAMES MCC. SNOWDEN, '25, Rosemont, Pa. JESSE SPALDING, '09, New York City W. LAIRD STABLER, '20, Old Hickory, Tenn. NELSON P. WHEELER, JR., '04, Endeavor, Pa. W. REGINALD WHEELER, '07, New York City LAWRENCE C. WOODS, JR., '18, Pittsburgh, Pa. EDWARD A. G. WYLIE, '05, New York City rev: WILLIAM S. CLAXVSON, '36, Philadelphia, Pa. Secretary: WILLIAM T. KETCHAM, '10, New York City Assistant Secretary: ISAAC THOMAS, '05, The Hill School Treasurer of Alumni Fund: WILLIAM T. KETCHAM, '10, Z7 Thomas Street, New York City EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE The Officers and Treasu DR. CHARLES J. HATEIELD, '84, Montgomery Ave., Chestnut Hill, Pa. DR. WILLIAM DARRACH, '93, 128 East 60th Street, New York City C. M. FINCKE. '93, 44 Wall Street, New York City GARRETT A. BROXVNBACK, '00, New York City J. TAYLOR FOSTER, '04, New York City. E. B. HALL, '02, Evanston, Ill. WILLIAM B. GIVEN, JR., '04, New York City fC1'16Li'l'7716lT1j Page One Hundred an d Sevcntyfseuen Qllummennement HEAD OF SCHOOL WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE . HEAD OF FORMS Sixth Form-JOHN E. HASLAM Third Form-JOHN M. HITNER Fifth Form-MORRISON WALTD Second Form-ROLAND C. LUTHER Fourth FOTM-ALLAN D. CONVERSE. JR. COLD MEDALS For Excellence in Debate WILBUR S. JONES ROGER W. CLARK BYRNES MACDONALD ALBERT B. WOLFE I For Excellence in Public Speaking First Prize--ALLAN D. CONVERSE. JR. Second Prize---J. WEBSTER SANDFORD, JR. Third Prize-WILBUR S. JONES ALFRED RAYMOND MEMORIAL PRIZE J. WEBSTER SANDEORD, JR. HEAD MASTERS PRIZE IN POETRY FRASER WILKINS THE JUNIUS BROWN TITSWORTH MEMORIAL PRIZE STUART D. LUDLUM ' COLGATE CUP FOR DEBATING Wranglers E. D. Autumn Term: Autumn Term: J. WEBSTER SANDFORD, JR. WILBUR S. JONES JOSEPH C. SLOANE, JR. ROGER W. CLARK Winter Term: Winter Term: MARK W. CRESAP. JR. A. BYRNES MACDONALD VJILLIAM L. PATTERSON STUART D. LUDLUM ALUMNI CUPS THE PRINCETON CUP GILMORE S. HAMILL, III J. WEBSTER SANDEORD, JR. A. HOLMES CRIMMINS WIN JONES THE STRONGE CUP THE YALE CUP MARK W. CRESAP. JR. JOHN M. WALKER THE BISSELL PRIZE THE THEODORE ROOSEVELT MEDAL TRUMAN W. MORSMAN WILBUR S. JONES THE DAVID BROOKSJAMES BRYCE FOUNDATION PRIZE EDWARD C. CURNEN, JR. THE FRANK W. PINE MEMORIAL PRIZE EDXVARD Y. HARTSHORNE Page One Hundred and Seuentyfeight ,ff 1' ' v. r.,L -U .f .sufqk rf QE I AQ! .4 ai' I - w It Q! bi., , Af yj AIKJN K I ' fftr' x ' ,ij 'fi 4 a L K x , I ff' ,ij 7 ji "V ' W ' 'mn-1-J H ' P ELIC SPE KI C POHdddSy THE HILLLAWRENCEVILLE DEBATING TEAM Back Row: WOFFORD, TAYLOR, M. Front Row: FOEHL, MCCLAVE, CRESAP I THE HILLLAWRENCEVILLE DEBATING TEAMS An Lawrenceville: At The Hill: MARK W. CRESAP, IR. BYRNES MACDONALD RICHARD S. STORRS, JR. WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE CHARLES A. FOEHL, JR. Clsr alternatcj CHARLES P. WOFFORD Clstz alcernatej HENRY H. RIGHTOR f2nd alrernatej MARSHALL TAYLOR 12nd alternatej Page One Hu-nclfecl and Eighty sharing Q- Mpgdwqg EBATING at The Hill has enjoyed a more successful year than usual, XVI D Uqfe d largely because of the establishment of an excellent course in public 7 speaking. M 34 There were no Saturday evening debates in the Fourth Form, but a much more effective course was instituted, compulsory for members of the Fifth Form, and optional for members of the Sixth Form. Each boy attended one of Mr. Stahl's classes in argumentation and debating each week. receiving a Hrm foundation in the essentials of logic, delivery, debating, and refutation, The value of this training was made evident in The Hilllawrenceville debate, when The Hill's wellfconstructed refutation destroyed Lawrenceville's superior constructive case and turned defeat into victory. Weekly debates were held on Wednesday evenings, Mr. Stahl being Adviser of Wranglers I and II, and Mr. Trowbridge filling this position in Q. E. D. I and II. The arguments were largely confined to topics of national and international interest, such as The Presidential Candidacy of Alfred E. Smith, Capital Punishment, Prohibition and Its Modification, America's Stand on the French War Debt, Science vs. Religion. and the Negro Question. The InterfCamp Debates for the Colgate Cups were held as usual at the end of the Fall and Winter Terms. The subject at the end of the Fall Term was, "Resolved: That Federal Prohibition Is Detrimental to American Youth," and for the Winter Term, "Resolved: That the Intervention of the United States in Nicaragua Is Justifiablef' The climax of the debating for the year came on the evening of February 25. when the second annual debate was held with Lawrenceville. Each school sent an affirmative team to the rival school and kept one team at home. The question, chosen by Dr. Irvine, of Mercersburg, and -announced to the contestants one week before the debate, was, "Resolved: That the Federal Prohibition of the Manufacture, Sale, and Transportation of Alcohol for Beverage Purposes Is More Beneficial Than Harmful." The Hill's affirmative team received a unanimous decision of the judges at Lawrencef ville, and the negative team received a two to one decision at The Hill. Too much credit cannot be given to the members of these two teams for the excepf tionally fine work they did. The finished teams were made up of speakers who had had little or no experience before this year, with one exception. Weeks of hard and monotonous work stood in the way of success, but those speakers put their shoulders to the wheel and finally obtained the laurels which The Hill may long cherish, Last, but by no means least, we must thank Mr. Stahl and his able assistant, Mr. Trowbridge. To Mr. Stahl much credit is due for the introduction of the new and highly successful course. He mapped out the course, and with the aid of Mr. Trow- bridge proceeded to carry out the plans with the utmost skill and enthusiasm. Again. the results of the Lawrenceville debate stand as evidence of the exceptional interest, time, and ability which these two men have put into The Hill's debating course. Page One Hundred and Eighty one THE PIPE CLUB COMMITTEE Back Row: VELIE, SANFORD, CRACRAFT, RHODE From Row: JARVIS, STREETER fChairmanJ, CRESPI Page One Hundred and Eightyftwo ' , , -2- - "f 1 aa p w -. . - ' J , ,, :S-he A --- - 'uf -Y+'-g3 N .:'fif.9..f- v -P - f g1"-- A pw E ' , J fg: ' 255 4-2 Q ,lizaiefef-4 -,- '.,: f J, mr'-:'::f4. 5 -. A , K: . 9 r A . Q. , E: "Z 112549 5:1 ' 325555: :Gai ' G -diff: lax L -k lr: ' 0 :. W2 Fra-Alum:-.... 1 C '11 -.4 x P V ia .,-M X 1,11 . , 6 . - QFSEQA. ' ' .JW::'- - ..1:- 'p.lG?:J'kirEe:Z?-' '.2' ' 1 ',.. F- , k,i-kia--, Qi""5',- ' Amy -w:zxm1-aw:-fmffrwgfym. -13: .11-9 1 f - -' f . - f' 12i1Zf2'2'f55555Esa- A 1 -sf: ' ' fa -"' ' X-. f" '- 51115 ' '- ": 2123152 v U' zfiikfii' , '-up 1, aw: ':fU:5:':f3Z.- -"iii 'EQ 2.1:2gq1' V: -my-. ., Ream , 1 1 i 1 R K ,X Y ' M fx 1 , f X vw 4 ' f bi- 3 X iii- g-' K , xx X2 QA : A X, XJ ., fx E55 A ,V lv wig-,-X 1 wgx NQ6 Si XE -N -x. v .ef Q m-mqhgg, -swf .2lVNl'l"y-X, K P age One Hundfed and Eightythrec Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Occ. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov. Nov Nov. Nov Nov. 12, Mon. 20, Tues. 21, Wed. 22, Thurs. ... 25, Pa. .. 24, Sat. ..... . 27, Tues. 29, Thurs. .... 1,Sat.... 5, Wed. ..... . 8,Sat........ 10, Sun. .... . . 20, Thurs. 22,Sat... 29,Sat... 30, Sun. 31, Mon. S, Sat. .. . . .. 8, Tues. 9, Wed. 12, Fri. ..... . 13, Sat. ..... . 19, Sun. Qutumn Germ Betner comesfback to early football via WilkesfBarre and takes the boys around their first two legs. Some of Brother Hun's subjects decide it's time to return. Mas' ters appear on the horizon. New boys go through the mill. Speed claims that it's the hard' est workout of the season. .Those who have not fully grasped the golden opportunity for an education return. "Y'have a good summer?" Junior Prize Day. Hyde is granted a pension by the Math. Department. Classes begin. Mr. Sheppard brushes up on his Geometry. Crimmins and Peyt blossom out in short pants. West Chester Normal hands The Hill boys 12f6 defeat. Eskimos on exhibition in Memorial Hall at night. Dr. Armstrong creates a few cavities. Lafayette Freshmen team gets a taste of real football. William Haynes shows us how to be a real success in college. Dr. Crane preaches. , 'LAnd it rained for forty days and forty nights." Williamson Trade succumbs in a nip and tuck battle, 38f0. Lawrenceville snowed under, 13f7! Dance in the Gym that night proves that Gibson holds the world's endurance reco1'd. Streeter makes a survey of all the cider mills in the county. Training tables get half chicken apiece for the second time. Mr. Lester starts to give Mr. Bell a series of sanity tests. Gilman is bowled over. The school goes to see the Princeton' Ohio State game under the supervision of the Turner Tours, Inc. Football practices in snowstorm. After practice, "TenfTon" Tie- tig gets his annual letter to Santa Claus off. Clark granted first prize by the Chemistry Department. Hill beaten by Hotchkiss. Doc Harter takes the Big Blue team to the Penn game. For the first time in years, Mr. Swift forgets his Sunday cutaway. Page One Hundred and Eightyffour Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. lan. Jan. Ian. Ian. Ian. Ian. Jan. Jan. 21, Tues. 24, Thurs. . . . . 26, Sat. 27, Sun. 29. Tues. 3, Sat. .. 4, Sun. . 7, Wed. 10, Sat. 17, Thurs. .... 16, Fri. . 7, Thurs. 7, Sat. .. 8. Sun. . 12, Thurs. 15, Sat. . 18, Wed. 19, Thurs. ... . 21, Sat. . 25, Wed. Mr. Lee discovered on the top of the Cottage shooting sparrows. Hash for di-nner. - Thanksgiving Day. Sixth Form cops the sport competition. Fair in the evening. Peyt says that with fourteen pieces of the Pottstown Band up, there will be no peace. Hill soccer aggregation overwhelmed by Merion Kricket Klub Kicksters. News brands season "mediocre," Miss E., an angel of mercy, decides to get together on this hilltop a society for the protection of sparrows from the villainous Mr. Lee. Betner installs a bell in his room to call the school car. Ten girls arrive in the proverbial cloud. Dance in the afternoon. "My dear, don't you just think it's wonderful?" Musical Clubs perform at night. Andrews Guest Conductor. Dance at night in the Common Room: 450 vs. 10. Wodord gives Miss Chap' man the time of her life. ulohn jacob Astor" analyzes our animal emotions and criminal tendencies, and hnds that, erfah, the situation can be narrowed clown, etc., etc., etc. Prohibition gets its death blow at the annual intercamp debate. Musical Clubs go to Baldwin. Everyone behaves but Jarvis and Mr. Beebe. "Uncle Joe" Beebe's boys serenade the school a la Romeo. Well done, too! Peyt goes down to defeat for the first time in history at the hands of Mr. Towle. Ee iluumal of the winter Germ School opens. Everybody is back on time except about three hundred. Richard Dix gives football instruction in the Assembly Hall. A few important discoveries. Mr. Colbath has left to analyze the waters of the Mediterranean. Mr. Bickel is back from Paris. Wluen confronted by the News Reporter he refused to com' ment on his trip, saying, "That would be telling." He denies the rumor that he is married. It looks like Betner left his stiff collar at home. Franklin and Marshall basketball team defeated 4363. 'iThe Poor Nut" shown at the movies. Warm weather causes signs of springg buds sprout: Angus puts his skates awayg Mr. Shrigley takes off his winter underwear. Mr. Atwater finds out that the only difference between himself and Lindbergh was that Lindbergh came out of the fog. Basketball team defeated by Princeton Freshmen. Carveth Wells demonstrated Malay costumes on Tietig and Miss Chapman as models. England starts the system of entertaining ladies of the Faculty whose husbands are away. Page One Hundred and Eighty c lan. JHF1. Feb. Feb. Feb. Fbb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar Mm. Mar Mai' Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. 7.7. Fri. . . 30. Mon. . 1. Vxfed. . Z. Thurs. . . 3. Fri. .. 4. Sat. .. 10, Fri. . . 11. Sat. . . 14, Tues. . 16. Thurs. . 17. Fri. . . 19, Sun. . 22, Wed. . 24. Fri. . . 25. Sat. .. 27. Mon. . . 28. Tues. .. 29. Vsfed. .. 1, Thurs. . 5. Sat. .. 4. Sun. .. 5. Mori. . 6, Tues. . 9. Fri. .. 11, Sun. .. 16, Fri. .. Page One Hundred and Eddie fNorthernj Barrett Hnds out that when the chemistry books say that bromine has a powerful odor that it means it smells like : x ? 1 Q fcensoredl. Le Stagels lip looks like the day after the dance. Byrnes seen on the Campus by Harry. Relay boys swamp Lawrenceville at Millrose meet. The boys get the low-down on the war from k'Tim" Healy. The Hill defeated Princeton Prep. basketball team. The Sixth Form entertains. Change in Headmasters announced. Basketball team defeated. Results of exams. posted. Mr. Sheppard puts addition on his house. Byrnes returns for Dance weekfendg ,larvis tries a new way of catching baseballs. ....The sweet young things arriveg Hebard takes them through their paces in the Gym in the evening. Peyton comes out of hibernation. Rumor has it that Mistali Sawndahs was seen with both his shoe laces tied. It has been rumored that "so far the form has just been Saunderf ing along, but now it's all lake." The Hill defeats Blair in basketball, and also Lawrenceville in debating. Mr. Beebe pleads for a 'k5Of50" chance at Glee Club. Mr. Trowbridge breaks the record for Evening Chapel. Boxing and Wrestling Tournaments held. Mallison K. Ofd. Betner and Byrnes take a midfterm vacation. Glllison gets tough with Nichols in Boxing Tournament. Rumor gets around we went home yesterday. Vacation starts for those who have ye goode olde streptococcus. Mr. Thomas joins the class of 'LPeyt" with "Ill tell the streptocoekeyed worldff Fred and Annie decide to make a thorough investigation into the situation that confronts us. Dinner Bell scores a point when he turns us into dishfstackers with his famous "technique to be followed at meals." Post tries a getaway. "Slim" Wilkinson reported to have made it across the Campus in forty minutes. But you can't take too much stock in rumors. The end. Eigli tyfsix 4 WWW1111111111111W'111111WW1m11111111111W11111111111 1 'N 1 H E' M'11111W111111'1. IJ ll 1 NM FN Q 1 W1 Wm ' 1 W 1 '11 1 W 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 9111161014 I 1 M 111 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 Y 1! 1 011111 111 1,,. I I- '-"'11111w ,IE 1 X' ff i I 1 1 ' V ' 1 1 M 17' 1' 1 1 1 J ' 1 1 1 1 1 W2 f X XE! an 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m11E1mgN111T111 sind O 911, P?LP1LHH PLL17 PH qipsfrfaqi' 1 pun p2.LpunH 211.0 93175 2u3uf1C1q3pg Page One Hundred and Ninety Page One Hundred and Ninctyfonc Riffs? Q 4 4 1 , .,., M. :egg ,i?gx:: wr 225 -. 1 .!' ' f .if-3 , ., X 'W ,M .':25'::::..vf 'zz' -- -1 ' .15 f H. N f N' ' .15 " ' .. '- w - 'L . wif,-:Q 5, ini, . X '- ,,A.5,..- X . 39,22 .? ' Q :'.:.. f ..f -f ., ,amy 4? e Q Q 'f 4 ' ' Wr , i ,,.g:'.'f::I2QXLn ' - ,fr-1. - M- va' , Q eg. 255 Sv?-, -Q. N.: Q 2 g. Q. . gg.: z. 19. 3, .. ,,X- , ,... vga, ks 2235? 5 39.1,- Page One Hundred cmd Ninetyftwo fl" 4 4- 101: ,Q Aff. . .-r Puge One Hundred and Ninetyfthree 5 I f I i Page One Hundred and Nivletyffour Page One Hundred and Ninetyffive Page One Hundfed and Ninetyfsix Page One Hundred and Ninetyfseuen. Page One Hundred and Ninetyfeight Page One Hundred and Ninetyfnine Page Two Hundred Page Two Hundred and One Page Two Hundred and Two Page Two Hundred and Three Page Two Hundred and Fouf , 1,41-:M 'Q-,. X 4 . .,.,pw--ifmf:A--:-uw--Q:z::-:.-f:m:im53x-v-fm--.v-img cw my- :vw-.r:xf22,-'4:c::1,3-:--'Dm-'Qer.'-'X:f,.2nsp.:p1f f 4 X , .X .vgq 5 X.-Q XX: -' A, '17 xv X ww wwkmmfrei ff? g. 1, Page Two Hundred and Five Page Two ,MW---1r"f'ST3f In Hundred and Six Page 'Two Hundved and Seven Page Two Hundred and Eight a I Page Two Hundred and Nine Page Two Hundred and Ten Page Two Hundred and Eleven Page Two Hundred and Twelve P Page Two H1fLHdTEd and Thirteen .?W5,,e,y- ..,-.. M. WNW ,. mf. - , r. --:ww-Q: -' 2 Page Two Hundred and Fourteen .- fx? - V , 5-',gg:a:::1 Page Two Hundred and Fifteen Page 'Two Hundred and Sixteen members uf the bnbnnl ABBOTT, GEORGE M .........,.,4,....A.....,..... ADAMS, IV. CHASE. ADAMS, WILLIAM P., ll .........,.... ALLAN, HENRY L. . ALLAN, THOMAS G AMES, LEWIS ...... ARCHER, PIERCE, III. . . ARCHER, JOHN H ..,......,.. ARMSTRONG, GEORGE E., JR ..... ARMSTRONG, ROSCOE WV., JR ..... ASPINW'ALL, LLOYD, JR, . AVERY, NOYES L., JR. . . BAKER, BRUCE A .,..,. BALDWIN, JOHN S ,..... BANKER, LESLIE D ..... BANNISTER, ROBERT C. , BARRETT, EDWARD B. . . BARRETT, EDWARD W. . . BAUMGARDNER, EDSON. , BEEBE, RICHARD K ..... BEEBE, ROBERT M .,... BEGGS, J. DILWORTH, JR BEHR, BENJAMIN L., JR ..... BELL, ALEXANDER C .... BENTLEY, JOHN R ..... . .Cambridge, N. Y. 310 YV. Fifth St., Erie, Pa. .Lincoln Hotel, lX'Iiami Beach, Fla. . . . . . . . . . .5-1 Xfvhilff St., Bilorgantown, W. Va. .6358 Sherwood Road, Overbrook, Philadelphia, Pa. . , . . . . . . . . . . .359 Westminstei' Road, Rochester, N. Y. ANDREWS, SEYVALL D., JR. . . . . .2100 First Ave., S., Nlinneapolis, lXfIinn. . . . , . .VVynnewood, lllontgomery Co., Pa. . . . . . IfVynneWood, llontgomery Co., Pa. . , . .2101 Adelbert Road, Cleveland, Ohio . . . . . , 1201 N. Second St., Clinton, Iowa . . .620 S. Sierra Bonita Ave., Pasadena, Calif. . . .601 Plymouth Road, Grand Rapids, lVlich. . . . . . . . . . . .114 Deer Path, Lake Forest, 111. .cfo N. P. Clement, Genesee Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. . . . . . , . . , . . . . . . .20 Pittsfield St., Cranford, N. 621 -lflst St., Des llfloines, Iowa . . . . . . .630 Oxford Road, Ann Arbor, Mich. . . . . .4227 Altamont Road, Birmingham, Ala. . , . .Ridgewood Road, Ottawa Hills, Toledo, Ohio . . . . . . . . . . . .The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. . . . . The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. . . . . . . . .Grays Lane, Haverford, Pa. . . . . .505 Stratford Place, Chicago, Ill. . . . .The Alcott School, Lake Forest, 111. I I A .........,.., 1101 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. BETNER, BENJAMIN C., JR., BIDDULPH, HOWARD D. . Conestoga Road and Parks Run Lane, Radnor, Pa. .................60BeachSt.,BloomHeld,N.J. BINGHAM, F. CONANT, JR. .N ,...... ...., 1 085 Park Ave., New York City BISSELL, FRANK S .,........ ....... 6 925 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. BLAIR, CHAUNCQEY J ...... ..,......... 5 15 Briar Place, Chicago, Ill. BLAIR, C. WOODBURY .... ... .1155 16th St., N. W., VVashington, D. C. BLAKELEY, FOSTER E .................,.,.. Babylon, Long Island, N. Y. BLAKELEY, JAMES E ...................,.. Babylon, Long Island, N. Y. BLANKENHORN, DAVID P ..... 816 Pacific Nlutual Bldg., Los Angeles, Calif. BLANKENHORN, JOHN S ...... 816 Pacific Bflutual Bldg., Los Angeles, Calif. Page Two Hundred and Seventeen Page BLEAKLEY, ROLLIN R., JR. . BLOUNT, DEANE .......... BLUN, WILLIAM A ..,.... BOWMAN, JOHN S ...... BRAYTON, PERRY A 4,..... BREENE, EDMOND HC., JR. . . BROWN, H. HOBART, 11 .... BROWN, PERCY, JR ...,..,. BROWNBACK, JESSE E., JR. . BRYAN, WILLIAM W ,.,... BUCK, GORDON C .,...... BUHLER, C. WALTER ...... BUISCH, LOUIS G ,........ BURBANK, SHERMAN H., JR .... BUXTON, JOHN R. D ....,. CADMUS, RICHARD H ..... CANDLER, J. NALL .,...... CANFIELD, CHARLES W .... CARLISLE, ALLAN P ...... CASE, HADLEY ......,.. CHAPLEAU, OSCAR P ...... CHURCHELL, HAROLD B. . . CLARK, RICHARD V., JR ..,. CLARKE, DUMONT, JR .... CLEMENT, GORDON T. . . . CLUTE, WARREN W., JR. . . CONNELL, CHARLES A ..... CONSTANTINE, WELLS W., CONVERSE, ALLAN D., JR. . COOK, I. BARTON, II ....,.. COOK, ROBERTM ........ CRACRAFT, MCLURE .,..,... CRACRAFT, WILLIAM A .... . . . .1515 Liberty St., Franklin, Pa. . . . . .165 High St., Denver, Colo. . . . .46 E. 44th St., Savannah, Ga. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Edgeworth, Sewickley, Pa. . . . . . . . . . . . .417 Rock St., Fall River, Mass. liaple Ave., Hasson Heights, Oil City, Pa. ..................Chester Road, Devon, Pa. . ............. Hillcrest, Charlottesville, Va. ....................L1nfield,Pa. . . . .684 Glynn Court, Detroit, lVIich. . . . .54 Garield Ave., Madison, N. . . . . .430 Park Ave., New York City .. . . . . . . .91 Hill St., Hornell, N. Y. . . . .147 N. 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa. . . . . . . .322 King St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . . . . .1401 High St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . . . .724 Seyburn Ave., Detroit, Mich. . . . .199 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, 111. . . . . . . . . . .50 Broadway, New York City . . . .280 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. . . . . . . .1718 York Ave., 1VIemphis, Tenn. . .......... 952 Starks Bldg., Louisville, Ky. . .... 5234 Westminster Place, St. Louis, 1110. . . . . . . . . . . .Sa-du-ja-dit, lWanchester, Vt. . . . . .390 Linwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. ..................Watkins,N.Y. . . . . . . . . .738 Webster Ave., Scranton, Pa. JR .... .... 8 7 Cedar St., Wyoming, N. ..............Greenwich, Conn. . . . .1420 Davis St., Evanston, 111. . . . .616 S. lX'Iain St., Geneva, N. Y. ...............Wheeling,W.Va. . . .Lenox Place, Wheeling, W. Va. CRAMPTON, FOSTER ..................... 935 Park Ave., New York City CRAWFORD, BRUCE, Church, Hart 8: Robertson, 231 S. La Salle St., Chicago, Ill. CRAWFORD, JOHN B., Church, Haft X Robertson, 231 S. La Salle St., Chicago, 111. CRESAP, lVIARK W., JR ................. 239 Essex Road, Kenilworth, 111. CRESPI, PIETRO ......................... 2105 Austin Ave., Waco, Texas CRIMMINS, HOLMES ..... Two Hundred and Eighteen . . . .53 E. 66th St., New York City CUMMER, XVELLINOTON XV ......... 960 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. CURNEN, FRANCIS L .....,.,...... 42 Highland Circle, Bronxville, N. Y. DASTAS, LUIS A .............,... Calle 25 de Julio 17, Yanco, Porto Rico DAVIDSON, WVATSON P., JR ......,.,.... 344 Summit Ave., St. Paul, lVlinn. DAVIS, JOHN F .,...,,...,.....,..,..,. 3628 Jackson St., Omaha, Nebr. DAVISON, ALLEN L .....,... 210 Hawthorn St., Edgewood, Pittsburgh, Pa. DAVISSON, DANIEL J., JR .......... 1126 South Cheyenne St., Tulsa, Okla. DAWE, ALFRED W ......., .,... R ua Colombia 4, Sao Paulo, Brazil DECKER, JAMES A. ....,. ..... 8 38 Shepard Ave., llflilwaukee, Wis. DICE, WILLIAM D ..,.. ..... 2 307 Glenwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio DODGE, HENRY RT. .,........ ..... 2 233 Collingwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio DOELLER, JOHN L .............. ..... C ambridge Apts., Baltimore, Md. DOUGLASS, THOMAS VAN K ............. Schenelev Apts., Pittsburgh, Pa. DUNBAR, CHARLES E ,...... . . .... 972 Woodland Ave., Plainfield, N. J. DUNEAR, NIACDONALD ...,.. ..... 2 75 lldorris Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. EARLE, PAUL H., JR ..... . . .400 Cotton Ave., Birmingham, Ala. EDMONDS, CASTON C .................... 42 Broadway, New York City EISENBREY, JOHN F ...,......... "Ar-frynf' College Ave., Haverford, Pa. ELLIOTT, CARSON ...,..... Charlotte St. and Jefferson Ave., Pottstown, Pa. ELLIOTT, DAVID P ................. 1050 Edgewood Ave., Plainfield, N. J. ELMORE, GEORGE O., JR .,............. 520 Berkeley Ave., Orange, N. J. ENGLAND, CHARLES B. . . .........,... 228 Ayorigg Ave., Passaic, N. J. EVANS, DANIEL L., JR ......... R. D. 1, Cold Springs Park, Pottstown, Pa. EVANS, HOLDEN A., JR .... ............ 1 09 Maine St., Andover, Mass. EYERLEY, PAUL R., JR ..... ........, 5 03 Nlarket St., Bloomsburg, Pa. FELDER, VVILLIAM D ..,.. .... 3 402 Cedar Springs Road, Dallas, Texas FELL, WILLIARI F ....... ..,.......... R . D. 1, Phoenixville, Pa. FERGUSON, ALAN hi ..... ....... 1 601 Weslegf Ave., Evanston, Ill. FEROE, lx4ELVIN L ,.... ............ 7 00 King St., Pottstown, Pa. FISCHER, CARL, IH ,,.... .... 3 55 Mountain Road, Englewood, N. J. FLOWERS, H. GOODRICH .... . . .5 Newcomb Boulevard, New Orleans, La. FOEHL, CHARLES A., JR ,... ..... 5 26 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J. FOSS, WILSON P., III .... .....,., 1 16 E. 53rd St., New York City FOSTER, R. JAMES, ll .... .... 2 8 Patterson Ave., Greenwich, Conn. FOSTER, J. TAYLOR, JR .............. 28 Patterson Ave., Greenwich, Conn. Fox, JOHN D .......................... Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn. FRANCIS, JOHN E. . .250 Ridgewood Road, Park Hills, Huntington, W. Va. FRASER, GEORGE R .................... The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. FREEMAN, RICHARD B ................. 1525 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. FUNKHOUSER, R. JUSTIN ............. 342 Madison Ave., New York City GAFFNEY, NIILLER S ...... ..... 7 2 Riverside Drive, Binghamton, N. Y. Page Two Hundred and Nineteen GALES, SEATON ...........,.,...... 49 Beverly Road, Great Neck, N. Y. GARDINER, VVOODNVARD C. , .45 Edgevale Road, Ottawa Hills, Toledo, Ohio GARY, THEODORE S ....,............ 1228 W. 56th St., Kansas City, Mo. GENDELL, DAVID S., IH, Hayes Court, B-1, 200 25th St., Jackson Heights, Long Island, N. Y. GIBBS, WILLIAM W ............... 2121 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. GIBSON, JAMES MC., Headquarters First Corps Area, Army Base, Boston 9, 1Xf1ass. GILLESPIE, JOHN P .I.....,..,,.......,............,. St. Clair, Mich. GILLESPIE, S, HAZARD, JR ...,. .... 2 5 Ogden Place, Morristown, N. J. GILLISON, JAMES, H1 ....... .,...... 1 31 F.. 64th St., New York City GILMORE, WILLIAM E ,...... .... 1 O1 Ben Lomond St., Uniontown, Pa. GILPATRIC, RICHARD W ..... ........ 5 2 Church St., Putnam, Conn. GRAHAM, JOHN C .,....., ...,.......,..,.,., B ronxville, N. Y. GRAND, BROOKS ............ ..... R Ound Hill Road, Greenwich, Conn. GRANGE, W. TABER, JR ..... .......... 4 51 Miaple Lane, Shields, Pa. GRANNIS, U. BALCOM, JR .... .... 2 12 Rosemary Road, Lake Forest, Ill. GRANNIS, VV. C. DUSTIN .... .... 2 12 Rosemary Road, Lake Forest, Ill. GRAY, FRANKLIN .......,. ........ 4 530 Osage Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. GRAY, JOHN D ....,.. ........... 4 530 Osage Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. GREGG, JOHN ........... ..... 1 95 Lorraine Ave., Upper 1VIontclair, N. GRIFFIN, C. RUSSELL ..., ........ 6 20 Lexington Ave., New York City HALL, BRUCE W ...... ............ 4 3 Cedar St., New York City HALLiN1AN, JAMES F ..... ....,... 1 325 High St., Pottstown, Pa. HANSON, WILBIER ................. 2105 E. Superior St., Duluth, Minn. HARDER, PHILIP B ...........,.....,...,............ Philmont, N. Y. HARRIMAN, LEE E ......,................ 319 Bent Road, Wyncote, Pa. HARRIS, LINCOLN S ...., Ambassador Hotel, 1300 N. State St., Chicago, Ill. HARRY, WILLIAM R. .Lone Pine Road, Bloomfield Hills, Birmingham, Mich. HART, BOIES C., JR .............. Caixa 1653, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, S. A. HARTSHORNE, EDWARD Y., JR ...........,.........,.... Haverford, Pa. HARVEY, LANING, JR .,............ 76 Riverside Drive, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. HARVEY, ROBERT ..........,...... 76 Riverside Drive, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. HEBARD, GEORGE W ...... ......... C hurch Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. HEDBERO, RICHARD ....,...... ..,. 4 11 Lakeside Terrace, Glencoe, Ill. HENRY, T. HUOHLETT, JR ...,.....,..................... Easton, Md. HETHERINGTON, FERRIS S., JR i.......,.. 205 Stelle Ave., Plainfield, N. J. HIGHFIELD, CHARLES F ..,....,.... 2429 Greysolon Road, Duluth, hdinn. HINCKLEY, TIMOTHY D. . .3915 Reading Road, Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio HITCHCOCK, OTTO G., JR ................ , . .551 W. Sixth St., Erie, Pa. HITNER, JOHN lXfI ......... ,.... T he Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. Page Two Hundred and Twenty HOADLEY, C. EDYVARD ..4.... ,.., 3 8 Wfinthrop Place, Englewood, N. J. HOBART, ROBERT E., JR .... .,,......,,.........A,. L ansford, Pa. HOGG, GEORGE C ....,.... .... 9 1.1 Julian St., Parkersburg, W. Va. HOOPES, GEORGE V. Mi. . . ,.,. Brindley Road, Wilmington, Del. HOSTER, HERlN1AN .,....,..,..... ,.... 7 5 Miami Ave., Columbus, Ohio HOULT, J. H.AIN'IPTON, JR., "Elmbrooke," Robinson Road, Grand Rapids, lXf1ich. HOUSTON, PEYTON H ....... Villa Violetta Calle 4, Vedado, Havana, Cuba HOWARD, DURANT .......,..,......,....,,.. 20 Cedar St., Chicago, lll. HOWE, FRANK lll., JR .... ............ 1 13 E. 60th St., New York City HOYT, HOWARD B .,....,... ..,.... 5 S North St., Greenwich, Conn. HUNN, ARTHUR B., JR ,...... ,..., 4 90 West End Ave., New York City HUNSBERGER, WARREN S ..... . . .313 VV. Fornance St., Norristown, Pa. HUNTLEY, CHARLES R., ll .... ...... 1 230 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. HUTCHESON, PALMER, JR ,........ 1405 North Boulevard, Houston, Texas HUTCHINSON, JOHN F .......,..,........ 6 Adams St., Lexington, Blass. HUTCHINSON, VVILLIANT B. M ............,.... R. D. 2, Bethlehem, Pa. HYDE, XVILLIAM H ...,.............,...,.. 34-4 Blain St., Ridgway, Pa HYLAND, GEORGE B .......... ..... 3 16 S. Broadway, Los Angeles, Calif. IREY, 1. GRANT ...,... ....... ' 'Rose Lawnf, Douglassville, Pa. IRVVIN, D. KING, JR ,..... .... R idge Terrace, Short Hills, N. JARVIS, FRANK W., JR .... . . ...., 40 Linden Place, Sewickley, Pa. JENKS, EDWARD N ...... ........... 8 College Ave., Haverford, Pa. JENKS, WILLIAM F ..... ............. 8 College Ave., Haverford, Pa. JIRANEK, OTTO A ......., . . .500 Glenwood Ave., Grand Rapids, lVIieh. JOHNSON, FRANCIS A ................... 1102 Broad St., Endicott, N. Y. JOHNSTONE, ROBERT LEG ......... 100 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. JONES, ROBERT A .......... .... 1 991 Longfellow Ave., Detroit, Mich. JONES, VV. EDVVIN. ....... .... 3 825 Cliff Road, Birmingham, Ala. JUNOD, CHARLES F., JR ............. 300 Elderwood Ave., Pelham, N. Y. KEISER, ARTHUR L., JR ......,...... 955 Woodland Ave., Plainfield, N. J. KELLER, GEORGE 1. ......... 1402 E. Jefferson Boulevard, South Bend, lnd. KELLEY, RICHARD H .,...,...,......... 245 Chestnut St., Pottstown, Pa. KENNEDY, EDWARD S ,.........., 676 S. VVashington St., Van Wfert, Ohio KENNETT, LUTHER lXfI., JR ...... 1105 Alameda Boulevard, Coronado, Calif. KEPHART, JOHN W., JR .,,..........................., Ebensburg, Pa. KERR, lVIELVIN, JR ..... lVIagnolia Drive, Great Neck, Long lsland, N. Y. KIES, JOHN H .......................... Scarborough on Hudson, N. Y. KIES, VVILLIAM S., JR ........,,........,. Scarborough on Hudson, N. Y. KINGSBURY, HENRY A. . . . , . .80 Plymouth St., Montclair, N. J. KNAPP, C. HOWARD, JR .,... .... 9 9 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Page Two Hundred and Twentyfonc KNAPP, G. OWEN, II .... KNODE, OLIVER IXII., JR. . LA BRANCHE, ROBERT R. LANSDEN, ROBERT L ...... LAPORTE, VVILLIAM F., IR ..,. .......,... LEAKE, EUGENE W., JR. . . LEAKE, JOHN B ........ LESSIG, SPENCER B ...... LESSIG, BROOKE IW ....,. . . . . . . . .Polly Park Road, Rye, N. Y . . . .681 Lincoln Ave., YVinnetka, Ill . . . . .148 Loring Ave., Pelham, N. Y .............2911 Elm St., Cairo, Ill .86 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N. I . . . . . . .226 S. lldountain Ave., lliontclair, N. I 226 S. lwountain Ave., lNIontclair, N. I 128 Chestnut St., Pottstown, Pa 800 High St., Pottstown, Pa LE STAGE, DONALD, JR ...,. 267 S. Washington St., North Attleboro, Mass LEVERING, WALTER B ............., 44 Patterson Ave., Greenwich, Conn LEWIS, I. EDWARD, JR .,,,,.......... 5611 Aylesboro Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa LONG, G. BXIATTHEVV. .2873 Observatory Road, Hyde Park, Cincinnati, Ohio LONG, HENRY K ,......,......,....... .708 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa LOVELAND, JOHN H. ..... J. , . ..,..... 1920 Fourth St., Jackson, Mich LOVETT, L. ALEXANDER .... .....,........ R ice Hotel, Houston, Texas LOVVNDES, TASIQER G., II .......... 27 Washington St., Cumberland, Md LOWRIE, EDMUND G ...... LOWRIE, GEORGE B., JR ,... LUCKETT, THOMAS D, LUDERS, ALFRED E., JR LUTHER, EDXVIN C., JR LUTHER, ROLAND C. . . , . . .651 West Boston Boulevard, Detroit, lVIich 1025 Harvard Road, Grosse Pointe Park, lllich 2419 Longest Ave., Louisville, Ky Rockledge Road, Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn . . . . . . . . . .1530 lllahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa 1530 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa 11fICALPIN, ALLAN H., JR ...... ..,...,...,..,. C onvent Station, N. J. LICALPIN, CHARLES W., II .... ..... 1 20 Madison Ave., Madison, N. BTCALPIN, EDVVIN A., III . . . ...... 120 llladison Ave., llladison, N. NICCAIN, JOHN G ...........,......... 324 lNIcKean St., Kittanning, Pa. IWLCCLAVE, NORINIAN, JR ....,.... 430 Madison Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. lXdCCLAVE, WILLIAM H .... ..... 4 30 Madison Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. lXqCCORMICK, H. CLAY ...... ........ 1 024 First Ave., Williamsport, Pa. NICCURNIN, DAVID B ......... ......... 6 14 40th St., Des lVIoines, Iowa MCCUTCHEON, WILLIAM 'F ..... ........ C ircle Road, Scarsdale, N. Y. lwCDONALD, DELOS G ................. 330 W. 34th St., New York City B4CKECHNIE, FREDERICK A., JR ...... 454 Main St., N. Canandaigua, N. Y. NICREYNOLDS, ROBERT C ......... 18 Berkeley Square, Los Angeles, Calif. BUZACDONALD, A. BYRNES, - Queens Boulevard, Forest Hills, Long Island, N. Y. IXIACDONALD, ANGUS ...... 300 London St., Peterborough, Ontario, Canada IYIACDONALD, ROBERT S 300 London St., Peterborough, Ontario, Canada BIACELREE, VV. FOXALL. .Church St. and Virginia Ave., VVest Chester, Pa. RIACLAREN, GORDON NI ....... 680 Kenwood Boulevard, Nlilwaukee, Wis. Page Two Hundred and Twentyftwo RIACLATCHIE, G. DOUGLASS MACOMB, J. DE NAVARRE, JR RIACIVITHEY, JAMES L ..,.. RIADDEN, JOSEPH H ,.....,.. RCIAER, N. KEMP ....,,.... IMIAIER, JOHN, JR ,..,...... IVIALLINSON, HIRAM R., JR. . lx-IALLISON, ROBERT C .,.... IVIALLORY, HENRY R ,...,.. IVIANN, CAMERON 4......,. IVIARSHALL, BENJAMIN, JR. . MARSHALL, JOHN I., JR ..,. MARTIN, lVIORRIS B ...... lx1ASSEY, RICHARD ,..,...,. IXIEDINA, HAROLD R., JR I... IVIILLARD, DOUGLAS, JR ...,. IWIILLIKIN, JOHN H ...,..., MILNES, RICHARD C ....... MILTON, J. BLY, JR., . . . . . .229 N. Charlotte St., Pottstown, Pa. ..................11ScOttSt.,Chicago,Ill. . . .180 Glenwood Ave., East Orange, N. ..............Fair Acres, Omaha, Nebr. . . . ,900 Grant Ave., IfVichita Falls, Texas . . . . . . . .339 Spring St., Royersford, Pa. . . . . . . .270 Park Ave., New York City . . . . . . . . .1012 High St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . . .350 lXfIadison Ave., New York City . . . . .Grantlands, Germantown, Tenn. . . ..... 612 Sheridan Road, Wilmette, Ill. . . . . 1-10 Prospect Ave., Highland Park, Ill. . . . . . .1215 E. High St., Springfield, Ohio . . . . . . . 1003 Wesley' Ave., Ocean City, N. . . . . .90 lNIorningSide Drive, New York City .. . . . . . . . .541 Franklin St., Denver, Colo. . . . . . . .907 Lindenwold Ave., Ambler, Pa. . . . . . . . . . .Kenwood Station, Oneida, N. Y. cfo WV. Brownell, 41-41 N. Alfred St., LOS Angeles, Calif. MISKIMEN, RICHARD T., II ......,..,.,.. 503 E. Penn St., Hoopeston, Ill. lX1ITCHELL, HARRY D .,............... 1344 19th St., Vifashington, D. C. 1VIOFFATT, JAMES H., JR ........ 104- W. Bflontgomery Ave., Ardmore, Pa. MOORE, JONATHAN ........ MOORE, SPRINGER H., JR ..... MOORHOUSE, H. WILSON, JR MORAN, HUGH A., III ..... MORGAN, S. RXICKEE, JR .... MORSE, CHARLES H., JR .... MORSE, WILLIAM H ....,.. lV.IORSMAN, JOSEPH J., JR. . . MOTT, J. WALTON, JR ,..,. NIOYNIHAN, C. JOHN ...,.. MUNDY, NORRIS H., JR. . IXQUNDY, W. GARDNER .... IVIURRAY, JOHN A ......... NEWCOMB, HARRY T., II. . . NEWELL, W. WELLS ..,.... NEWMAN, W. RICHARDS .... NICHOLS, EDWARD ....... OBERGE, CARL H., II ..,.. . . . . . . .North Riverside Drive, Clair, lVIich. 1012 Stephen Girard Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. . . . . . . . . . . . .111 VVister Road, Ardmore, Pa. . . . ,........... 221 Eddy St., Ithaca, N. Y. . . . . .Elmhurst Inn, Sewiekley, Pa. . . . . . . . . . .60 Scott St., Chicago, Ill. . . . . . . . . .BabylOn, Long Island, N. Y. . . . . .Chicago Beach Hotel, Chicago, Ill. . . . .Hotel Traymore, Atlantic City, N. . . . . . . .802 lXflain St., llontrose, Colo. . . . . .540 Park Ave., New York City . . . . . . .540 Park Ave., New York City . . . . .528 Nladison Ave., Scranton, Pa. . . ....... Nlaplehurst, Scarsdale, N. Y. . . . . . .315 VV. 97th St., New York City . . . .30 W. Tioga St., Tunkhannock, Pa. ....................Convent,N.J. . . . . NV. Buck Road, Bryn Riawr, Pa. Page 'Two Hundred and Tnventyfthree Page O,BRIEN, JOHN E., JR OLIVER, JOHN C., JR. OLIVER, ROBERT B 4......... , ........ . OLMSTED, G. BREWSTER M. . GLMSTED, WILLIAM D. .... . GSBURN, DAVIDSON G PACE, FRANK, JR ,.... . . . . .225 E. 44th St., Savannah, Ga. . . . .Woodland Road, Sewickley, Pa. .209 Reed St., Oil City, Pa. . . ...... 161 Windsor Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. . . . . . . . .161 Windsor Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. . . . . .164 S. Hudson Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 2301 Broadway, Little Rock, Ark. PARLIN, JOHN A ........ 2 The Alameda Apts., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio PATERSON, WILLIANI L ....,..... PATTERSON, GEORGE D ..... PATTERSON, JOHN G. . . PAUL, ALFRED, JR ..,. PEARSON, EDWARD G. . PEARSON, WILLIAM A. PEARSON, JOHN R .... PEIRCE, ALBERT E., JR. PEIRCE, JAMES T ..... PETER, THOMAS J ........ hlorris PETTIT, MILT'ON H., HI ,........ PHILLIPS, DEAN K ..,..... PINKHAM, EDWARD W., JR. . POLK, HENRY H., 11 ....,.. POST, WILLIAM, 11 ,........ POTTS, RICHARD E ........... PRETTYMAN, ELDREDGE Y. . . PROXMIRE THEODORE S R . . . . . . .Rose Croft, Grand Blanc, hdich. . . . .1007 Broome St., VVilmington, Del. . . . . .Witherbee Court, Pelham 1VIanor, N. Y. . . . . . . . . .858 10th St., Douglas, Arizona . . . . . . . . .27 S. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. . . . . . . . .27 S. Front St., Harrisburg. Pa. . . . .169 Christopher St., hlontclair, N. . ........ 656 Ardsley Road, Winnetka, 111. . . . . , . .656 Ardsley Road, VVinnetka, 111. and 1VIontgOmery Aves., Bryn Mfawr, Pa. . , . . . . . . . . .Durkee Ave., Kenosha, Wis. . . . .502 S. 1X'Tain St., 1VIiddletOwn, Ohio . . . . .1009 Park Ave., New York City . . . .3700 Grand Ave., Des hfloines, Iowa . . .East Williston, Long Island, N. Y. . . . . . . . .711 High St., Pottstown, Pa. . . .... 210 S. Walnut St., hlilford, Del. . . .312 Deerpath Ave., Lake Forest, 111. 1, 1 ., J ...... PUTNAM, CLEVELAND ....,........ 410 Wisconsin Ave., Lake Forest, Ill. RANSON, BRISCOE B., 111, . . RAUCH, HENRY' F ......... RAWSON, C. BARTLETT. .The REYBURN, NATHANIEL R. . , RHEA, RICHARD E ........ RHODE, HOMER S ..... RHODE, CYRUS G ..... RICHARD, A. JOHN ...., RICHARD, ROBER'f H. .... . RICHARDS, LEONARD, 111. , . RICHARDS, ROLAND VV ...., RICHARDSON, LEE .... .... RIGHTOR, HENRX' H., JR. .................. . 601 Ridgewood Road, lYIaplewOOd, N. 306 S. 1XTacornb St., 1VIonrOe, 1WiCh. hilanse, 7 WV. hdontgomery Ave., Ardmore, Pa. ..........................Fairfield,Conn. . . , . . . . .6031 VValnut St., Pittsburgh, Pa. . .... 139 Windsol' St., Reading, Pa. . . . .139 Windsor St., Reading, Pa. ......................COdy,VVyO ........................Cody,WyO. . . . . .2601 W. 17th St., VVilmingtOn, Del. 41-612 hlaryland Ave., St. Louis, NIO. . . . . . . . . . . . . .160 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. .720 Beech St., Helena, Ark. RIPLEY, VVILDER H ..... Wrigley' Bldg., 410 N. hlichigan Ave., Chicago, 111. Two Hundred and 'Twenty-four ROBERTS, DUDLEY, JR. . ROBERTS, GEOROE, JR ,.,. ROCKHILL, WILLIAM R. ROE, EDWARD C. ......, . ROE, JOHN L., JR ..... ROOT, ELIHU, III ..... ROSELLE, WALTER H ..., Ross, WILLIANI H ..,., RUNKLE, HENRY G I....,.I.. RUSSELL, P. SCOTT, JR., 395 Henderson Ave. SAMPLE, ARTHUR N., JR I..... SANFORD, HENRY, JR. . . SARGEANT, WILLIAM P.. ALBERT C., JR. . . SCHUMO, RICHARD K. . . SELLON, PERRY K ...... SEWELL, ROBERT, JR .... SHALLENBERGER, FRANK K. . . SHALLENBERGER, WILLIAM H.. SHANNON, JOHN. . .Hotel Robe SHOEMAKER, R. HILLEs ...... SHUGARS, WILLIAM B., JR .... SIMPSON, WILLIAM VV., JR. . . SLAWTER, RUSLING V ....... SLEMP, SMITH 7 C. BASCOM ..,,. A. COLEMAN, JR .,.. SMITH, CHARLES LEROY SMITH, SHELDON M .... SMITH DAVID B ,..... SMITH EDWARD B ..... SMITH SHEPHERD F .... 7 SNELL, SNOOK, JOHN K ,,..,... . SOWERS, JOSEPH H .... SPRUANCE, P. LEA .... STARCK, PHILIP A ...... STAUFFER, AAGNEVV D. . . STEBBINS, HENRY H., Ill. . . STEELE, HOYT P ........... STEELE, WILLIAM 1X1 .....,... STEPHENSON, WILLIAM B ..... . . . . . . .290 Park Ave., New York City . . . 15 Sheridan Road, N. Lake Forest, Ill. . . . .1337 YV. YVayne St., Fort Wayfne, Ind. . . . . .53 S. Stockton St., Jacksonville, Fla. . . .53 S. Stockton St., Jacksonville, Fla. . . . . . .929 Park Ave., New York City . . . .64 E. 86th St., New York City . . . . . . , . . ,127 Glen Road, Rockford, Ill. . . . . . . . . . .969 Park Ave., New York City , West New Brighton, Staten Island, N. Y. . . . . . . . . . . .833 Jordan St., Shreveport, La. , . . . .1010 Fifth Ave., New York City . . .181 Franklin St., Denver, Colo. . . . . .125 N. 4th St., Hamburg, Pa. . . .220 Fifth Ave., New York City .....................Rydal,Pa. Latrobe Trust Co., Latrobe, Pa. . . . . . . . . . .Latrobe Trust Co., Latrobe, Pa. rt Fulton, 228 W. 71st St., New York City ..........R. F. D. l, Douglassville, Pa. . . . . .1512 Nlahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. . . . . . . . . .237 Thorn St., Sewickley, Pa. .. . . . . . . . . .884 High St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . .llletropolitan Club, Washington, D. C. . . . . . . 1015 Rambler Ave., Pottstown, Pa. ....... . . . .Terrace Hill, Ithaca, N. Y. .... . . . . .Terrace Hill, Ithaca, N. Y. . . . . . . . .The Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. . . .503 Elm Tree Road, Lake Forest, Ill. .. . . . . . . .441 Park Ave., New York City . . . .1 Highland Heights, Rochester, N. Y. . . . . . .49 South Highland Ave., Aurora, Ill. .228 N. Broadway, New Philadelphia, Chio . . . . . .2507 W. 17th St., Wilmizigton, Del. . . . . . . .330 Wellington Blvd., Chicago, Ill. . . . . . . .800 N. Fifth St., Reading, Pa. .. . . . . . .10 Gibbs St., Rochester, N. Y. . . . .2440 Carrington Ave., Evanston, Ill. .......... ,643 High St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . . .131 Longfellow Ave., Detroit, lllich. Page 'Two Hundred and Twenty Page STERNS, GEORGE F., Central Power liz Light Co., Warden Bldg., Fort Dodge, Iowa STEVENS, WILDER B ,..,.,, 55 Lafayette Ave., N. E., Grand Rapids, 1VIich. STEWART, DANIEL C., JR ...,........ 1334 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. STIFEL, ARTHUR C., JR ,....... . . STINE, ROBERT J ....... STORM, ROBERT S ...,..... STORRS, RICHARD S., JR .... STOWELL, AVERELL .,.... STREETER, DANIEL B .... STREETER, P. NORTON . . . STUART, JOHN, JR ......., SULLIVAN, RICHARD C .... SWAYZE, JOSEPH C ...,. SVVIFT, A. DEAN ........ SWIFT, NATHAN B ........ SWINEHART, R. DOUGLAS ...,.... SYMONDS, HAROLD W., JR ....... TAYLOR, H. FURNESS, JR ..,.. TAYLOR, JAMES GORDON .... . TAYLOR, J. GORDON ...... TAYLOR, MARSHALL ,,.... . , . THAYER, W. PHILLIPS .... . . . THOMAS, LEON E., JR ..... TIETIG, ALBERT A ...... TOMPKINS, J. GORDON .... TOWNE, AUGUR ...... TOWLE, C. CURTIS ..,... TRANSUE, OLIVER M. . . TREGO, EDWARD F., JR .... TRIEST, DONALD ,..,.... TRIEST, CARL G. ........ ..,... . TRITLE, JOHN S., JR., . . . .Hubbard Lane, Elm Grove, Va. ................OsceOlalXd11ls,Pa. . . . . . . .1242 High St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . .475 Berkeley Ave., Orange, N. . . . . . . . . . . . .Riomar, Vero Beach, Fla. . . . . .869 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. . . . . . . . .869 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 990 Sheridan Road, Hubbard Woods, Ill. . . . . . . . . 1206 Race St., Cincinnati, Ohio . . . . . . . .Hamburg, Sussex County, N. . . . . . . . .743 King St., Pottstown, Pa. . . . .209 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, Ill. . . . .1035 Belleview Ave., Pottstown, Pa. . . 10 Allpost Place, New Hartford, N. Y. .....................RidleyPark, Pa. . . .830 Linwood Road, Birmingham, Ala. . . . . . 16 W. Fifth St., Jamestown, N. Y. . .2708 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. .120 W. Chestnut St., Wakefield, lVIass. . . . . . . . . .934 Center Ave., Reading, Pa. 2529 Observatory Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio ....................Newburgh,N.Y. . . . . .1302 18th St., Washington, D. C. ........,..,1800 E St., Lincoln, Nebr. . . .llayflower-Hotel, Washington, D. C. . .856 E. 1fVashington St., Hoopeston, Ill. . . . .304 Lexington Ave., New York City . . . .304 Lexington Ave., New York City Westinghouse Electrical 8: Rdfg. Co., 5th and Vvayne Sts., Mansfield, Ohio TURNER, ROBERT C .................... 209 S. La Salle St., Chicago, Ill. VAN BUSKIRK, KRYDER EVANS ......... 64 N. Hanover St., Pottstown, Pa. VAN SICKLEN, NORTON H., IH. .Room 923, 39 S. La Salle St., Chicago, Ill. VAUGHAN, NELSON M .................,. 1154 High St., Pottstown, Pa. VELIE, JOHN D ..................,...... 270 Park Ave., New York City VETTERLEIN, JOSEPH R., JR ...... 107 E. Montgomery Ave., Ardmore, Pa. VOLOK, 1X1ORRIS R., JR .................. 116 E. 58th St., New York City Two Hundred and Twentyfsix WAKENIAN, DAVID G., IR. . XVALKIER, I. RANDOLPH .,.. WALKER, LOUIS .....,,,.. WARNOCK, WILLIAM A., H ..., WARRINER, REUEL E .A...... WATLING, PALNIER ....,..., . . WAUD, MORRISON ...I.... VVEEB, L. lxfl.-MLLORY, JR I.,. WEED, DOUGLAS B ....,.. WEEKS, H.ARVEY C .,... NVELCH, T. HUNTLEY .... WHEELER, W. EGBERT .... WHITE, EDXVIN M ,....... WICK, PHILIP, JR .....,.. WVIOHTMAN, ORRIN S., JR. . VVILKINS, TORREX' ....... . WILKINSON, ENLOE ....... YVILSON, LAWRENCE R. . . XKVILSON, P. KLEIN ...,.., VVOFFORD, CHARLES P .... WOOD, LEONARD E., JR ,,.. WORTH, VVILLIAM P ..... WORTH, RICHARD M.. . . . VVRIGHT, WILLIAM F ....... WYLIE, DONALD MCL ..... YUENGLING, FREDERICK C. , . .412 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. ...................Cambridge,N.Y. . ..... +153 lX'I2ldiSOl1 Ave., New York City . . . . . . . . . .Church Road, VVayne, Pa. ................ESSeXFells, . . ..... 124 Oak St., Birmingham, Nlich. . . . . .227 E. Delaware Place, Chicago, Ill. Springfield and Riley Ave., 'VVyOming, Ohio . . . . .20 Prospect Hill Ave., Summit, N. . . . . . . . .117 N. 1X-loffet Ave., Joplin, NIO. . . . . . . . .118 1fVy11is St., Oil City, Pa. . . . .16th and Elm Sts., Portland, Ore. .., . . . . . . . .1209 Astor St., Chicago, 111. . . . .656 Wielc Ave., Youngstown, Ohio ...........7 E. 88th St., New York City . . . . . . . .3912 Dewey Ave., Omaha, Nebr. 1927 Greenwood Boulevard, Evanston, Ill. . . . . . . . . .180 Franklin St., Denver, Colo. . . . . . . . . . .619 Downer Place, Aurora, Ill. . . . .Llewellyn Wood, Johnson City, Tenn. . .3 Presidio Terrace, San Francisco, Calif. .......................Claymont, Del. . ...................... Claymont, Del. . . . . .262 Oleander Ave., Palm Beach, Fla. . . . . . . . .863 Park Ave., New York City . . .1440 Blahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. YUENGLING, F. IJOHRIVIAN, IR. .....,. 1440 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. ZABRISKIE, JOHN L .......... ZABRISKIE, ROBERT W. .... . ........Aurora,N.Y. ......Aurora, N. Y. Page Two Hundred and 'Twenty-seven Advertising Section Alumni Association Alumni Banquet . . Athletics ....... Baseball . . . Basketball . ...... Board of Trustees . Captains, The Three Chapel Choir ..... Cheer Leaders . Class Song . . Clubs ...... Coaches. The . . Commencement . . . Debate .. Dedication . Dial, The . . . Dial Board . . Diary . . . Dramatics . Elections Faculty .. Fifth Form . . . Football ..... Fourth Form .. Glee Club . . . Golf ......,..... Gym Team and Leaders . History of. the Class Zinhex .. 229 .. 177 .. 175 .. 105 .. 119 .. 125 .. 177 .. 106 .. 157 .. 108 176 ...171-174 107 .. 178 .. 180 4 150 2 and 149 183 .. 162 93 ...17-42 .. 95 .. 109 .. 100 .. 155 .. 131 .. 137 46 Page Two Hundred and Twentyfeight InterfForm Sports .. lnstrumental Club . . . List of School lvlanagers, The Three . .. Members . . .... . . News, The . .... . Oncftimc Members . . Orchestras ........ Pipe Club Committee Pictorial Section .. Publications . . . Record, The . . . Relay Team . . . Rifle Team . . . Scrap Book . . , Sixth Form ........... Sixth Form Committee Sixth Form Dance Committee . . . 141 . 154 . 217 . 106 ...50-91 . 145 92 156 and 158 182 5-16 . 144 , 147 . 107 138 ....187-216 43 . 45 170 Sixth Form Entertainment Committee. . 170 Sixth Form Show ............ Snooze, The .... Soccer .......,. Student Council ..,. Tennis Track .. TrapTeam... Wea1'ei's of the 'LH Y.M.C.A. 169 . 151 . 128 . 94 .. 134 . 113 . 139 . 140 . 160 TIFFANY 81 CO. J EWEERY SILVERWARE STATIONERY Szgverzbrm Qualify Moderate zkz Przke MAIL INQUIRIES RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION FIFTH AVENUE S1379 STREET-NEWYORK PT dddi' T Dm ADJERTISEME T5 , ,GI-n Z V . ' 42? . Iggy ,.,, ,Um ,J-13 . -6'pw'f 'QM' ' - .H ,I fd , X 1, 7 If' , . .f-,4 ' :-:,. -f f r "v ' ,f Y -9 45.153, . .... ,- . , , .,..,. I--vf'f""-fav" - 117' 'ff . ,.,,..W-W ' 1"...,,L-NM,-rv, .. :M--W-I-'E L im, .1 -- f II- 3521? 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"-ni -". - -, P., I WS,'?,f':g7q-'g"ifkfgFgg ijfiizf- 394310 I' ' 2 --V .e -K ai? .. -, 5 gf pg-17511 ape gg,-fa 13-',?fif?4,ZfQ,, .Q - - .P -'-4. -V-rib 1 1 fw?!:5-rf:-Q'-,xxx wife-1.ffk, . E. ,. Ng f Q. .v,.....4. , .h A ,., -,I -4, ..,.,.f,f,, I... w w f :- -1-'lff -M-we--I-fe-s.s:'--af ---.-0---N,-ff --I . -'v.'qj QQ.,,'?f.i2'VQQ!1'?-?'?K?!'!'ZfQ HZ' ., .,..,.. A ' ' A' ' ' . ' '.f'-,,..', -.yr , .gfmiis . .l All-Y, ,.g.,1,-1:- -Ig. -: Q, ,, 31,5 .-':.,.,,-:I 3-. ,-W. " ,,' ,ggzgfgs-.'. we-x-aw-," I-I T ' 4fT,3:S 4:1 ". ,--s:,.g. 5r2af1'-- I4-Q, 2132-'-E:':.+f-E-1-v1'f,cf.'1--,M-:1,I:.g "' i::.. ,. . - 52.5 1.4 - ,, ,g::,j,,' L 9 - ff-:"? - .6-tain., .4 ' '52-iffifrli-fi -55. 11' LIBRARY BUILDING-CITY OF PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. HORACE TRUMBAUER, Architect Fabricated STRUCTURAL STEEL furnislzed by AMERICAN BRIDGE COMPAN 71 BROADWAY, N EW? YORK, N. Y. Iwavzzafacturers of Steel Sfruclures of all claxses fmrticzzlarly BRIDGES AND BUILDINGS Columns, Roof Trusses, Girders, Sac., Sic. Offices in Prilzcijml Cities Page Two Hundred and Thirtyfone The Class of19Z9 Wishes the Class of 1928 The Best of Luck in the Future g1'Hddf1 ESTABLISHED IBIS A r ,Hof-y,,. ga, ,',,-1, .f fm! df ef 32-11 ix , C6,Elle tTEllLNQ'D Qfrzltlemens Eglurnisliirg Qinnhs, L J 'el'-lfig.-.,gg p MADISON Avenue con. FORTY-FOURTH STREET -X lull: in i it NEW YORK uf 3 ii -filly' KA-Q rj I fa-5-Qt.. :"fL?f5fiWi 1,14 W- V' ii 1' . "'V 5 Clothes for Boys at iff If 3.3561 .. . , 1WTHN:M xlr: f -V yf '- its-H31 .Ego S cho ol My or College up lll n eell !WAf,Jl,!VML,. ,inf Send for BROOKS'S flliscellany BOSTON PALMBEACH NEWPORT l.l1"rLe sultomc Pn.AzA sustains Auonnm euitomc 1'.-...QM en. so-tem. c U U N 1 v n 0 . D zzo anim.: num.: 6 ewan e s This Space Reserved for 66 93 Denatured Africa and "Camels" by an admirer of The Author IFIRAN K IB RUTH URS lFiil1'tTll'nAvermume lliiooit Slhnmlp Between -Hi and 489 Streets, New Yprk A type of shoe for each of the differing needs of the modern college man. Economy in price and service. ,-.995 " '- '- if-'SE''v'E1i'1Ii.15Viff'f5' 23- " . "' . ,, Exhibit Shops.- CHICAGO WASHINGTON Peoples Trust and Woodward Bldg. Savings Bank opposite Building Shoreham Hotel ST. LOUIS NEW HAVEN Arcade Building Hotel Taft PITTSBURGH CAMBRIDGE. MASS. Jenkins Arcade Abbott Bldg. Page Two Hundred and Thi-rtyftlwee Dg'TI'Tdcl V Xl! N appreciation of the Work done in debating this year, and in the hope that this phase of school life will be more utilized next year. v uf and Thirtyffouv MONTAUK MANOR, MONTAUK, L. I. One finds here the same dependable hospitality and Well-earned reputation enjoyed by all the CARL G. FISHER hotels of the South. Golf, Swimming, Fishing, Polo, Tennis Express Service will Long Island R. R. Excellent Roads MONTAUK MANOR MONTAUK, L. I. Nefw York Ojfice MONTAUK BEACH DEV. CORP. HECKSHER BLDG. FIFTH AVE. X 57TH ST. Page Two Hundred and Thirty Men who are accustomed to the beauty and service of Slcinuefs Satins, consider no suit or topcoat complete unless it is Skinner lined . . Skinnerssatin New York Chicago Boston Philadelphia Mills: Holyoke, Mass, Also makers of thc famous Dress SPIUUS1 Shoe 521595- Skinner's Crepcs, Silllll Crcpes and Millinefb' 5111315 s- ,l 4 Q . lf ,E '72 , , "LooK FoR THE NAME Q gg IN THE SELVAGE !7fNAr.u:K'0 Page Two H1LHd7Cd and Tllirtyfsix TH E ' . CO rl1 ' ,Z .-xlnons ,qi 'rr lOl4f crmvrzr, STREET is r:.xs1' sew s'mEE'r Stray? Nsw l'hXX'EN New yomc 3212511 ' ii. cryi- QZ Wim Rosenberg Clothes For Refinement ln Dress HE largest number of custom tailored clothes worn at the colleges bear the Rosenberg label. This is no accidental preference. It is rather the logical result of thirty years tailoring to college men, with strict adherence to the highest stand- ards of quality and workmanship. Representatives visit the leading cities and universities of the country, enabling us to continue to serve our Hill School patrons after graduation. Page Two Hundred and Thwtv seve1 You Have Never Been Offered Better Saws and Tools Than Atkins' Silver Steel Silver Steel Bandsaws y 537,55 is 3 Hacksaw Blades Circula I Saws I , and Frames H d S 3 TH HVVS A fl J' ' :E - ' Q' flfff 232236 I L ,Q S1lver Steel Machine Knives ' H lf W ' " 'I " W V 'V,, F1165 Grindin VV heels ' ' "'f1 x g Q iv H . Saws, Saw Tools Cantol Belt fxfzf ' . . A TX' " Q5 and Saw Spec1alt1e VVax E. C. ATKINS 85 COMPANY INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Branch House 51 VVARREN STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. The Beveridge Paper Co. Our paper is used throughout the Country by the leading printers of school and college annuals Page Two Hundred and Thirtyfeigl-I1 McCIintic-Marshall Company STEEL BRIDGES AND BUILDINGS Pittsburgh and Pottstown, Pa. P'THdd di' Fifth Ave. at 35th sf. 168 Regent Street New York 0. 1100500 YOUNG men who know good clothes and wear them come to Best's where, with such a wide choice of British and American fabrics, every man may indulge his preferences. Express Elevator to Men's Shop-Fifth Floor Page Two Hundred and Forty . 7' -5 ' s '1Q ' igf":' 5. .,., i H yen ' NVTM- vi x lv 4 ' J 'S Q w I QW! L TQ N N 8 P G 'X 1 5 ,Ken if Q 'ii ' -' x N Qs W. s l - -115. 'K X X , e , I . M N f if Q , X .6 ...ij J s . 'Svs-vials. N' f f 'V' 'AN Puffetl Rice with a baked x apple is a nourishing breakfast, yet one that . zemprs by its deliciousness. Fuffed Rice served wilh cubed pineapple . . . a 3-rlggz-.1'Z. is ,, .qffvgw T'--,of ,kiwi l was - , .. ay' Q, ,I I - ,.,:-. I .,.. I -V ,gb 1 eg 'ir ,ff g ,B "' :.t.,,, - ' Iasly heallhful dish tha! no child can resist eating. The WAY tlztgffve ozmd to mate r HILDRE lata CEREALS The modern idea is to start by tempting the appetite, NOT by forcing children to eat food they don't like simply because it "is good for them." Now grain foods unlike any other known. HILDREN think they're confections, but you know they are essential grain foods! Nearly all children who ordinarily don't take to cereals will eat this kind and love them. Quaker Puffed Wheat Ccontaining over 20 Z1 of branj and Quaker Puffed Rice are different from any other cereals known. They taste different, look different-are different. They taste like toasted nutmeats. m, y:.,.j-X iasggfiifliiglt-vf"Nfw R 7 is if ,411 V , , L ., .f,,', '-'- . y,f,gy-,I V. " I ggi? eni,.,'?2,fL f- . ., . . 1,71 "f .1 bf fe - ., -.avi-'T4'f1-. 1 appetite. And foods that tempt digest better. N o more coaxing to eat cereals. Each grain, of these unique foods, is steam puffed to 8 times normal size and oven crisped. Each food cell is thus broken to make digestion easy and assimilation quick. No other foods in all the world enjoy this steam-puffing process. If I-new Serve with milk or half and hali and thus add further nutrition and Tlflel' CfuUChT:1f1 die mo'-ith 11116 important vitamines. Give as tid- CUSPY toast' d ff dave ad avoflff ,rt A bits between meals. Serve as the enticing an e icious uat c. 1 - . ,. . ., ideal Childrenfs Su el.. .h -d 1 . . . -:?:ff?V L : L e 1 ea Clfen revel U1 them like Confecflfms- ig ' adult breakfast -and lunchf-:Ong and, And fhaf meets the modemldea ' ' ' X ' " too, as a bed-time snack that will of diet. They start by tempting the not interfere with restful sleep. . .4 M- , ' fb- -. ' A - . Q 1 -- 5, ..., ,,..., . ,,-, , - f2.,.M.i, '. 5 .szff j:,.f5,. :5,.jg1'.1.3 - i T .J-I Sf ,,,..N i-.t. . - :J ill Wi? 4 121 E., lf: iz Ml f f f?518J .Q ff , g i Ia CLQUQ S,D7'i1zkIe Pzyfed l17!1m! with .S'7Lg'!Z7' and cilmaffzon, then 101151. CRigh!j Serve with a lzayfjbeaclz-add sugar, !Lay'a1zci !zaQf01'c1'ezz11z. THE QUAKER OATS CO. Page Two Hundred and Fortyfone CONTRACT PROTECTION Bonds Federal Contract Fiduciary Depository Public Oflicial Internal Revenue Bankers Blanket wwffxf ,S W ,' 'limit 'G .1 up " lllllf 0 - ' w1- N Q f .glllmw lll 5 N N e-59? , Insurance Liability Burglary Automobile Plate Glass Compensation Check Forgery Accident and Health Boiler and Flywheel GLOBE INDEMNITY COMPANY Newark, New Jersey PlZiIHdEIfJllill Office BFFIIIZIITI' IIISIUYIIICE Hgency 331 XVALNUT STREET PQTTSTQVVNI PENNA VV. XV. BERRY, Rexiflent fldfflnfzger Page Two Hundred and Fortyftwo BEHR, Inc. FLORISTS 867 MADISON AVENUE 161 lx'IADISON AVENUE Branch NEW YORK XVALDORF-ASTORIA Pennsylvania 5400 Caledonia 2498-2-P99 Longacre 7719 Privileged for years to serve a most discriminating New York clientele, Behr, Inc., has been long noted for its faultless service and the high quality of its flowers. Send your next New York order to Behr. It will be filled as carefully, as painstakingly, as though you yourself were here superintending and arrang- ing the flowers. And no matter where it is to be delivered-it will be delivered on time. Page 'Two Hundred and Forty three COMPLIMENTS DGERR, ANDREWS Sc DOERR Wholesale Drugs Minneapolis Minnesota F. A. 0. SCHWARZ T O Y S Fifth Avenue and 31st Street N EW YORK T H cl cl d FOTE'j"fO'LL7 T H E he : E11 mam-: an C1 P1 w W Getitat DCC GREEN'S Two Hundved and F y OTt f Compliments of Campbell Starring C0 Q55 P 'T dd dF WILLIAM POST 81 SON POLO PONIES Main Ofice Branch Officfs EAST WILLISTON IXIIANII BEACH, FLA LONG ISLAND AIKEA S. C 'I' o Hu dred cmd Fo'rt5 c ht Theodore Gary Sc Company v wx TELEPHONE BUILDING KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI AUTO REFINISHING GOMPANY LEVANS BAKERY Body, Top and Fender Repairs CORNER KING Sc WARREN STS. Storage, Gas and Oils Car Washing Pottstown l Auto Reiinishing C. RAYMOND EPPEHIMER, Prop. High and Green Streets POTTSTOVVN - Phone 686 For good things to eat such as RAISED DOUGI-INUTS, CINNAINION BUNS, and BIARSI-INIALLOVV BUNS. Also PIES and CAKES. J. F. LEVAN, Prop. Page Two Hundred and Fortyfn Q Compliments of LaBranche 81 Co f Compliments of SWIGART 81 CUMPANY Real Estate in all its branches FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING CHICAGO, ILL. P T Hold clFj' C OIVI PLIM EN TS OF Lycoming Manufacturing Company Compliments Of EDWIN J. FLUSS 81 CO Certified Public Accountants SALMON TOWER BUILDING 11 WEST 42ND ST. NEW YORK Lacki 1 5562 T H a E dFj GLOBE INDEMNITY COMPANY NENVARK, N.J. Capital Stock, 52,500,000 Surplus 55,000,000 Voluntary Reserve for Contingencies S4,892,962.l8 Total Assets S36,766,l69.9l Fidelity and Surety BUIIIZX-Clflfllfllf-1' lzzxzzrazzee of all kinds A. DUNCAN REID F. H. KINGSBURY Pzvnridfnt and General Dlafzagm' 1'ifr-Pr1'sidf'11r and SFC!'I'l!lI'-1' Rf'Pl'6'.Yl'7ZfFtl by BERNHART INSURANCE AGENCY 213 HIGH STREET, PoTTsTowN, PA. Philadrlpllia Branch Ojife 331 VVALNUT STREET VV. VV. BERRY, Rei'ia'1'nl Nlarlagrz' The Problem of Young Men's Clothes .1..,... is one to which we have given a great deal of thought. For years We have enjoyed the privilege of making clothing for college men and it is very gratifying to see the large number of them who have grown up in the business world and who continue to buy Jerrems tailoring because they know they always get dependable quality at prices they know are right. A Complete line ofE11gli.Yll Materials for Topeozztx PVP suggest an extra pair of Knickers for Sport , ENGLISH RIDING CRICKET BREECHES FLANNELS RMAL ' BUSINESS -S HETLAN DS AND SPORT CLOTHES - CHICAGO and 1242 BROADXNUXY, NEW' YORK Page Two Hundred and Fiftyfth TCE TWATER KENT NEW Af' minimum 2 an C' 6 H best? The astonishin rice of the new, six-tights: FULL- Model E vIsIoN Dial, sell'-contained A. C. set includes Radio Speaker everything except tubes and a speaker. No power accessories required-no batteries, no charger. S For use with 110-115 volt, 60-cycle, Altemating Current. Uses six A. C. amplifying tubes. and one rectifying tube. without tubes The fine tone is built into the set HEN you first hear the Atwater Kent 37, you are thrilled by its pure and limpid tone. Close your eyes and you im- agine the artist in the room with you. Open them, and there is just the compact, golden bronze radio .... filling the room with music. Fine tone qualities must be built into a radio. In the 37 the cabinet shields the electrical assembly from outside interference. The special shielding of the built-in power supply prevents disturb- ing noises. Thousandth-of-an-inch accuracy in every detail insures rich, full tone. Everything in the 37 works toward one goal: per- fect reproduction. Just as the radio itself has one purpose, utmost satisfaction at a moderate price. Atwater Kent Radio Hour every Sunday night on 23 associated stations ONE Dial Receivers listed under U. S. Patent 1,014,002 Prlbes slightly higher West ofthe Rockies ATWATER KENT MANUFACTURING COMPANY 4700 Wissahickon Avenue A. Atwater Kent, President Philadelphia, Pa Page Two Hundred and Fiftyffoiw R. MORGAN ROOT Men's Outfitter SHIRT MAKER AND FURRIER Smart and exclusive styles for day and evening wear from the best makers of Menls 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. Page Two Htmclrecl an dF PERRY A. WEINBERG Formerly of CLARK 8: WEINBERG is nofw assoczlztea' with S AKS- Fifth Avenue 49th St. to 50th St. and Fifth Ave. BIODERA7 FUR SALON Heaven on Earth Dr. A. Reed's Cushion Sole Shoes and Oxfords Life'.f Ilfalle Blade Easy Quality Footwear Packai-d's and Smith,s Lofwesl Prices F. A. Duttenhofer 241 High Sm-at Pottstown, Pa. P Two Hundred and Fiftyfsix 5 1 l I- ? V X l ff I 111 sack suits, Top coals, Q Exclusive fabrics, per- , feet tailoring. Made ments and measure- - ments. Satisfaction as- 'r gg to individual require- 9 ll surecl. l 550 and more. 1 , JACOB REED'S SONS? l 1424-26 CHESTNUT s'r.' i PHILADELPHIA Over one hundred and seventy-five thousand acres are already being utilized in our refores- tation program, Which is an assurance of raw material for HBOGALUSAH brand products, lumber, paper and naval stores, for many suc- ceeding years. GREAT SOUTHERN LUMBER COMPANY BOCALUSA PAPER COMPANY, INC. BOGALUSA TURPENTINE COMPANY, INC The three little men eyeing you I 1 -I at the left represent the Fabric Group of Suits--New Yorkls out- standing clothing values at 5535, 540, 51545. VVe hope you'll make the acquaintance of this stalwart trio the next time you're in town. Weber Q53 Heilbroner CLOTHES ' SHOES ' HABERDASHERY ' HATS Fourteen Stores in New York .fired Page Two Hundrccl and Fiftyfse Kgslocral Packed in We Specialize in V 5 ., Xoc. . l PUNT FANCY FORM S INDIVIDUAL fl is ,QQ f-'f """ ,, , Cal-FOSS and illmrkl f PT . fall ' Send for Our Individuals -'QXX Ofrqt ,I IQLSIUC -h Q W giiagggfix Q41 'TK' ,. 5 Complete wit i Poonf. ff ,IMT H ull' I,I,. : 535552 P .C -Liqt C6 of S IO QI-J is? ' H 6 ' for Large Special Rates Gatherings ' lf " H To Organizations IVIXIDE BY THE Philadelphia Dairy Products Co., Inc. SECOND AND BIANATAVVNY STREETS POTTSTOWN, PA Ph0I1C2-POUSIOWH 316 Sold by all Crane, Colonial and Burdan Dealers FOR years, Capper Sc Capper have outfitted fathers and sons in clothes and accessories of supe- rior quality. Because of our thor- ough understanding of detailed correctness, We enjoy the confi- dence of men and young men who dress carefully. .L illlil LONDON cn-ucAoo DETROIT MlLwAuKEE SAINT PAUL MnNNEAPol.ls THREE CHICAGO STORES Michigan Avenue at Monroe Street 125 S. La Salle St. New Hotel Sherman Page Two Hundred and Fiftyfeiglit D . H. KRESGE D. M. KRESGE " ,Ei -4 nw "l I ' .I f x The "House of Kresgen has served two generations of Hill School men, and today, as in the days of yesteryear, the same vast tailoring knowledge and ability, practiced during thirty-one years, still insures for the best in College menls clothes D. H. KRESGE Exclusiiie Tailors for College fllmz Since 1896 3710 SPRUCE STREET 62 NASSAU STREET PHILADELPHIA PRINCETON - Some day you will get the "Horizon Feverfl and sail away Africa-bound, or toward the Malay Peninsula, Borneo or Siam. Realization is the only cure for this disease. Should circumstances Waft you to Africa, you will Want to know the Worst. Read DENATURED AFRICA and I CAMELS ! ! By DANIEL W. STREETER, Hill '03 Page Two Hundred and Fiftyfni-ne HENRY E. HEDBERG Conway Building C H I C A G O North Mielzigarz Afzvenae ana' Loop Real Estate THE FEROE PRESS ROBERT C. HAWK, Manager ' HANUVER AND SOUTH STREETS Pottstown, Penna. H M M Quality anal Service have estahlisheal The Feroe Press as PoZZsZo1cwn's foremost printing plant. THdddS Fire - Automobile Burglary Plate Glass Liability A ccident Surety Bonds Compensation Bernhart Insurance Agency INSURANCE SPECIALISTS BERNHART BUILDING POTTSTOVVN WM. A. DONNELLY M E A T S i6.lKIR4 227 CALLOWHILL STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. FIN E I-IABERDASHERY for Young Men at Reasonable Prices Morris Miller 311 High Street Pg'I' Hdd dS F A i 1 ,Grass Greens' 'WO 18-HOLE GOLF COURSES Grass Greenx Alou' on Both Courses New water system on the Hill Course and Lake Course insures perfect turf on all fairways. Ideal Climate Tennis Riding Slzootiny AN ideal choice for your winter holiday. More sunny days than at the famous spas of France and Italy. No snow. Average temperature of 6+ degrees. Seaton December to djrril Through compartment and Pullman cars daily New York to Augusta C2-P hoursl via Southern Railway and Atlantic Coast Line. Through Pull- man Service from Chicago. A Southern Rendezvous for Outdoor Enjoyment fx. i 'ri-ne AN ERBILT Hom, a Thi1'ty5fou1'tfz Street East at Park flvenue NEW 'YORK DMIRABLY situated on the Crest of hlurray Hill. lt is convenient to the business. shopping and theatre centers and to the Pennsylvania and New York Central Railway Terminals. The Baltimore and Ohio Coaches stop in front of the hotel. lts clientele is made up of in- telligent travellers from all parts of the lVorld. Qne finds in the dining room excellent service and a perfect cuisine. Every bedroom is an outside room and each one has its own private bath. TARIFF 5 W i Single room with bath El 'fll J lia o-0 jzajjzfailtzd bzflijh g W SS per day and up ' W 'ell EE ET1.,W4q'?ilt:,lfP-5+ civ 6, ,Vg , A vhliillllaseaeim 'Ill WALTON H. MARSHALL '- " - Ei? . -252 i27?f'31':'1-.,,., . my Ng 'Q i3Q3:1:5:3i -Ez. Jlhznager. W-l"'5""f"?' S-if lil' , ' fb'-42 .-.-.- Eiiiflifil-. as fkletucdregzvroof to Q3:?35 V' BoNAl1zMxNDERBILT - , .91 g gofelq S, A u ur , 'GOT 111-. ,. 11-ft .,-zafifffffit A, E, Mal-tin, Manager ' 4 -.K. -. f4:-E32323:Q1f1f:Q:f:Q:Q:fifQf52s -,.' fm. Page Two Hundred and Sixtyftwo Tel. GLEN COVE l344 Post Brick Co., Inc. Brick Manufacturers GLEN HEAD, N. Y. IOTHAM POST, Pres. POMEROY'S The Store of Service and Values Portables See our line of portable lamps and extra shades Raymond B. Miller 21 N. HANOVER ST. POTTSTOWN, PA. Elecirical Contractor FRATERNITY, COLLEGE and CLASS 'JEWELRY COIllllZ6HCEIIlElZf .fflnnounceznents and Infuifations L. G. Balfour Company Mazzufacturizzg Jewelers Sc Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. ASK ANY COLLEGE GREEK MER Sc FRN nv To PHILADA PA Page Two Hundred and Sixtyfthree Try V. V. NUTS COMPLIMENTARY FLOYD H. ROSHON Picture F mming Conzplivzzents of ARTHUR RUBLOFF 'T H d cl d Sixty'-folw Compliments of THE GLASGOW IRON COMPANY THE FEROE PRESS ROBERT C. HAWK, Jlvlamzger Hanover and South Streets Pottstown, Penna, UYZIKEQT Qualify and Service have estalzlislzed The Feroe Press as P0ffA'f0ZL'lI,J' foremost pflllllllg plzznf. Gas Oil Accessories STUDEBAKER MOTOR CAR K E I S E R B R O S. 519-523 High Street Pottstown, Pa. Phone 832 SCOTT L. LIBBY Lyman W. Cleveland ,Real Estate and Insurance Interior T D , I8 OLD SLIP ecomtzom NEW YORK, N. Y. 2038 LOCUST STREET THE FISHER DEVELOPMENT PHILADELPHIA AT MONTAUK BEACH A SPECIALTY Page Two Hundred and Sixt ft TH AVE. Br. ALTMAN M CO, NEW ---Q44-ob--l ALTMAN presents correct clothing for school or college Wear-always in the approved styles-always beauti- fully cut and tailored-and at prices Well within the average allowance .... ALTMAN CILUTHIINGZSIIXTH JFILOOJR Q9 FX 8 ALL ENGR Nos IN H C7769 Qld " MADE BY Lmavuw PHATA-ENARAVINA Lv. 90555120130 Wufffafaffd Wofa-Gqgravffv 44 lNl.5l-Tl' STREET PHILADELPHIA g Two Hundred and Sixtyfsix G I F T S FOR GRADUATES Wrist and pocket Watches: a leather folding clock, radium dial, with or Without alarmg a ring, bill clip or Walletg a scarf pin, dress set, cuff linksg a Watch chain, pocket knife, ciga- rette case, pen and pencil setg a supply of monogrammed stationery pl77Z6Zf6'Z'87' the Cfzoibe, it is as 15116 of zts lewd that can be obtained. J. IEXJELRY - SILVERWARE - WATCHES - STATIONERY . Chestnut Street at Juniper PHILADELPHIA A Banking Honze For You Every boy and man will hnd this a real banking home, one where they can store their money safely at interest and can come for friendly advice on money matters. Blake a checking account here the reason for frequent visits to your Banking Home. Small deposits are welcomed. THE SECURITY TRUST COMPANY HIGH AND HANOVER srs. PoTTsToWN, PA. Page Two Hundred and Sixtyfseve-ri The KING COLE Florizla's Smartest Hotel MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA F. L. ABEL, Mgr. Three strong companies providing complete protection Fire ana' allieal lines Casualty and Beautiful Colors any number of them! VALSPAR BRUSHING LACQUER Dries In .lllizzutesl Indoors or Outdoors-a hard durable Waterproof and Wleatherproof - finish Anybody Can Apply Valspar Lacquer TRY IT YOURSELF Become a Valspar Lacquer Fan! Valentine 85 Company 386 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. Page Two Hundred and Sixtyfeiglvt Sureiy 495l5alggaga P se Q' I' 5 "1fm"l'- ff- L 'a f riiri lt i I pau 'fe :aj Q.: - Q-cuaviilv f- k nf f su ,QJ 19 " , gf 1.-x - " it-ig, I - ' awww , - 5 EQ? ,if way? oe? l eiemfmf v Jikkf "" c 11f"1 PRESCRIPTIONS SQUIBBS PRODUCTS YOUR DRUG VVANTS Buy from Beiizfz The Store of Quality and Serlviee Agency for W'hitmarz Chocolates Charles S. Bentz, Ph.C. High Sc Hanover Sts. Pottstown, Pa Nvelflinq Athlehc I Eflu1Pmen" Throop M. Wzlder Th e Leader for over My Years' Stocks-Bonds Specialists in T Sport 90 WALL STREET Equipment P 9 ' NEW YORK 105 NASSAU STREET NEVV YORK CITY Circle 2777, 2778, 7031 W L 8 ESIZIIJIISIICCI 1889 Jewelers SATTLER'S Lfzafies' Haz'r Dressifzg GRUEN WATCHES Q FINEST QUALITY HAIR GOODS 210 HIGH ST., POTTSTOXVN, PA. Nestle? Permanent lifafve "The Store with the Clock" 12 VVest 50th St., New York Page Two Hundred and Sixtyfnine S , li. eg. U. S. 59:01 Extalzlzxhed I -31 Pat. Off. I gm 1855 "The Greatest Treasure House of Linens in America" zunes MCCutCheon 81 Co Fifth Avenue at -I-9th Street, New York SOUTHAMPTON MAGNOLIA PALM BEACH PHIL DAVIS PI-IOTOGRAPHER TO THE HILL 910 High Street Pottstown, Pa. P g T Hundred and Seventy 5 ML Southern Pine ml Lumber From close-grained timber, skill- fully manufactured, properly seasoned and uniformly graded. Prc.v,v materials are rich in beauty and in quality of texture. 1'Vv.v.r XYO1'klTI1HlSllIll has ever been the :ulmirntion of clothes-conscious men. Press service has gone on for ai quarter of Zi century. Mr. Irwin IW. Press lVillz a Complnle Linz? of Ifffoolens ana' Fllfllifllillyi al Applegate Sc Reeds 870 HIGH STREET EVERY THURSDAY Alma' 'YWRESOF It Stays Put! LUMBER il' ,,,Sg:M Tailor Habcrdmhfr 262 YORK ST. 11 EAST -l-4-TH Sr. New I-IAVEN NEW YORK A. STARR BEST RANDOLPH AND VVABASH C H I C A G O Ozaiftrers to Young flflen CLOTHING, HATS FURNISHINGS SHOES Irnportfrs of Exclusive Novelties in Neckwear Leather Goods and all accessories TO YOUNG lMEN'S DRESS ,Cvfb 1: -4 , '. CGQQQ-Q17 .n9'.fQ4'ha'gfg'w X 'alms 'Maru vw 41135 DE PINNA STH AVENUE AT gziwn Sriusm' N E YV Y O R K C0llIfJ!Ef6 Outfitters to Young Jlfrn Our representative makes regular visits to the Hill School Page Two Hundred and Seventyfone CDMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTARY E A WRIGHT J PR SD NT JOSEPH WRIGHT VC PRESIDENT E J LAFFERT Sscv C P WRIGHT VCEF SI L S WRIGHT As T TR A , . ffief fsf 'DQHEUJLV ,Q fx ,. Eff uw, , .. :Q - V"-, gi-f j XJQX' 256654 I n o QQWQF' I - 55 17 - 1: ggggggwfifrg . I , Y .- we :mi Il? ? "MPN" "V'W'N"'?' Salesrooms, Offices and Factory-Broad and Huntingdon Streets Engraving and Printing for Colleges and Schools Printers of THE DIAL since I922 E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY Established 1872 PHILADELPHIA


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