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THE CLASS OF 1935
THE HILL SCHGOL
WiTh graTiTude Tor his Triendly
counsel and personal inTeresT in
us, wiTh respecT Tor his qualiTies
as man and Teacher, and wiTh
admiraTion Tor him who repre-
senTs someThinq oT an ideal, we,
The Class oT NineTeen ThirTy-
Tive, dedicaTe This record
oT our school liTe To
Gibe ial Euarh
HERBERT Q. MCVITTX'
ALIfRliD C. ULMER. JR.
W11.1..lAM Cocl-1 RAN
JOHN H. PACE. JR.
Axxistant Business Mzmag
IOHN W. ROBERTS
ROBERT R. HOLT
DAVID G. YUENGLING
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JAMES I. WENDELL, MA,
A1.1fRnu G. RULFIQ, LI'r'r.D,
Dean Assistant to the Headmaster
A. Pnmcra SAUNDERS, A.B. HERBERT B. FINNEGAN, A.B.
WILLIAM H, BELL, C.P.A.
JAMES 1. WENDELL, M.A.
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity: Mt. Her'
mon School, 19093 taught English at The
Hill, September, 1913-October, 1917g As-
sistant to the Headmaster. October. 1917-
April, 19?.1g Treasurer of The Hill School,
April, 19213 Dean of Administration,
19253 Coached Hockey and Swimming,
1914: Assistant Track Coach. 19143 Secre'
taryfTreasurer of The Hill School A. A.,
1915g Faculty Manager of Athletic Sched'
ules, 1923: Member of the Efficiency Com'
mittee: Executive Committee: Scholarships
Committee: Headmaster of The Hill, 1928.
ALFRED G. ROLFE, M.A.. LITT.D.
Prepared at Chauncy Hall School, Bus'
ton: Amherst College, D. K. E. and Phi
Beta Kappag taught at Black Hall School.
Cushing Academy, Williston Seminary and
Graylock Instituteg came to The Hill in
18903 member of the ExtrafCurriculum
Committeeg instructor in Greek and His-
MICHAEL F. SWEENEY
Dr. Sargcnfs and the Chuutuuquzl
Schools of Physical Training: came to The
Hill in 1896: Directur of Physical Train'
ing: Executive Committee: Discipline Com-
mittee: Scholarships Committee: Executive
Committee nf Athletic Association,
LUTHER W. TURNER
Came to The Hill in 1902. In charge of
ll , 3
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K , GEORGE W. HITNER, A.B.
' YALE, '02
"IVV, Prepared at The Hill, Class of 1898g
Pk?-f Cum Laude Society at The Hillg Phi Beta
'53 Kappa at Yaleg returned to The Hill in
ii January, 1903: Member of Executive Com'
'ff mittee, Curriculum Committee, Health
'W Committee, and Scholarships Committccg
1, i Instructor in Mathematics.
"AVI FREDERICK FRASER, A.B.
'll HARVARD, '06
Phi Beta Kappag Coach of Golf Teamg
Member of Executive Committeeg came
' to The Hill in 1906g Head of Mathematics
Department: Treasurer of the Wolfeboro
Camp, C.E.E.B.g Reader in Mathematics
since 19155 Examiner in Mathematics for
, C.E.E.B. since 1929.
L 'L 7 ,, ,, fi ,:tL,g::.tf-' Lt 1 . 'ff I -.
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G EORGE DOUGLAS ROBINS
New You LAW SCHOOL. '04
Alpha Delta Phi: American Historical
Association: taught at Riverview Academy,
189949043 came to The Hill in 1904:
Head of the History Departmentg Meriilnci'
of the Executive, Discipline. Scholarships.
and Health Departments: Director of
Wolfelvc1r'v,s Camp: Dean. 19Z1f1934.
FRANCIS L. LAVERTU. A.B.
Bowoom Comeau, '99
Trinity Hall. Waslwirmgtciii. Pa., 1899f
1900: Betts Academy, Stamford, Conn.
4 1 1906 Head of De artrnent of Mind'
114 of 1 p
ern Foreign Languages at The Hill: C.E
EB. Reader in French. 1915: and Assist
ant Chief Reader in French B. Cp. 3
and Cp. -I. 1926: Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
bf 'A - A3L:i,if'Efif.i34'f3f -1 1 rr- '-'ltefia -ii 'kf' -' fe -'Q'-
HOWARD SMITH, A.M.
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Beta Kappag
taught at Mercersburg Academy, 1S95f
1901: at Lawrenceville, 1901f1906: at
Mcrccrshurg, 190649073 came to The Hill
in 19071 Member of the Ellicicncy Cum-
mittee: Instructor in Mathematics.
CHRIS F. KOGEL
Head Coach, Yale University Gymnastic
Team, 1901f1903: came to The Hill in
1903 as Boxing, Wrestling, and Fencing
Master and Assistant to Mr. Sweeney:
Coach of Basketball, Baseball, and Gym
Teams: Head Coach, Princeton University
Gymnastic, Basketball, and W1'CStll11g
Teams, l90s'1907Z Coach of Freshman
Baseball Teams, 1906-1907: returned to
The Hill in 1907 as Gymnasium Director.
ISAAC THOMAS. M.A.
THE HILL, '05
Phi Beta Kappa: came to The Hill in
l9lOq Member of Curriculum Committee:
Editor of The Hill School Bulleting Sec'
rctnry of the Cum Laude Societyg In'
struetor in German and Latin: Secretary
of the Alumni Association: Head of the
Latin Department: Member of the Cottage
Club of Princeton.
HENRY J. COLBATH. A.B.
Delta Kappa Epsilon: Chairman of Ex'
tr:vCurrieulum Committee: Track Coach:
came to The Hill in 19103 Head of Sci'
ence Department: Meinber of American
Chemical Society: Member of Curriculum
,. . lk,
if, ALICE W. EMERSON, B.A.
Prepared at Methuen. Mass.. High
School: Wellesley Shakespeare Soeietyg
taught in Methuen. Mass., High Schoolg
Gilbert School, Winsted. Conn.: came to
The Hill in l9I2g Librarian at The Hill.
fill :FXR l
Llfi 11 Wil
iw I ,. 4 - E ii
li A 'I 1.1
Mil CHARLES L, SWIFT. MA. 'jj
gl! I DICKINSON, '04 ll'
ill. ' YALE '
Phi Delta Theta: Book and Bond: Re- f" W
porter and Editorial Writer' for the Balti- X I
more Herald and News, 190449071 Staff -.
of New 'York Sunday Tribune, 190Sf19l2g K
Magazine Contributor: Master of English I' "
and Dean at Conway Hall, l909fl9l2g l Y
Special work in English at Yale, 1912f I
19133 Foreign Press: came to The Hill
l914g Adviser of T1-IE DIAL: Assistant
Editor, The Hill School Bulletin. Member ,Q J l
of Curriculum, ExtrafCurrieulum. Exeeu- 'A-N'
tive Committee: Head of English Depart- Q15 I
V ment. ,E I
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N l NI I
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WALTER D. STAFFORD
Studied in New York City. 18914896:
studied in Europe. 1897f1906g pupil of
juan Buitrago. New York: of Julius
Winckler, Vienna: of Cesar Thomson,
Brussels: of Otilcar Sevcik, Prague: came
to The Hill in 19155 Teacher of Violin,
Piano. :md Theory.
CHARLES A. HARTER. B.S., M.Po.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 'li
Came to The Hill in 1918 as Instructor
in Physics and Chemistryg Extra'Currieuf
lum Committee: Religious Committee:
Adviser to the Radio Cluh. Photographic
Cluh, Outing Club.
PAUL ADRIAN SCHARFF, M.A.
Princeton, 188548863 St. John's School,
Manlius, N. Y., 18874888g Portland Latin
School, Portland, Maine, 1888f1889g St.
Paul's School, Garden City, N. Y., 1889f
1893: Adelphi Academy, Philadelphia,
Pa., 189348965 Cheltenham Academy,
Ogontz. Pa., 189648985 Western Reserve
University, Cleveland, Ohio, 1898f1899g
Columbia Institute, New York City, 1899f
1907: Berkeley School, New York City,
190749165 Berkeleyflrving School, New
York City, 1916'1918g came to The Hill
19185 Tutor in the Latin Department.
HERBERT B. FINNEGAN, A.B.
Came to The'Hill, 1919, Member of
The French Department, Assistant to the
HAROLD G. CONLEY, PH.B.
UNIVERSITY or CHICAGO. '14
Sigma Chi Fraternityg Wzishington
Square Players' School of The Theatre.
New York: Instructor. Englishg Producer
of the Sixth Form Show: Dramatic Club
Coach: came to The Hill. 1919.
JASPER JACOB STAHL, A.B.
Zeta Psi and Phi Beta Kappag prepared
at Lincoln Academyg at the University of
Munich and Gottingen, 1909-105 Univerf
sity of Berlin, l91Of11g Harvard. 1915'f16g
American Philologieal Association: Amer'
iean Society for Advancement of Scan'
dinavian Learning: taught at Reed College,
1911-17: came to The Hill in l919g Reg'
istrar: Personnel Director.
s gf-V: v ---V -iz. '- L. - -'T' i
STANLEY AYRAULT WARD, Pn.B.
Psi Upsilong Rogers High School, New'
ort, R. I.g came to The Hill in 1919g
ifth Form Adviserg Physical Department:
Football Coach. 1931-1934g Assistant
Coach of Football and Trackg Faculty Man'
ager of Athletics.
COLLEGE CLASSIQUE, '94
Master of French at the University of
Beirut, 'Oi fSyriaJg Master of French at
The Hill, '08-'19g Instructor in French and
French Literature at Vassar College,
'19f'30g returned to The Hill in 1930 as
a member of the French Department.
5 i i ii
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, M r ,
LEONARD A. RICE lfrlfjf
Came to The Hill in 19201 Instructor in
Englishg Advisor to The Newsg Member of V44 '
ExtrafCui'riculum Committeeg Faculty Dra' " 'I l
matic Coach: Member of the Forum Com' 5 tryin
mittee: Advisor to E. D. Debating ,, .,,' l
Camp. 'l fig,
l Fi Ti
WILLIAM H, BELL .fd
Special Course at Johns Hopkins and the ,LA
University of Marylandg Business Manager iii A
and Instructor, McDonogh School, McDonf ff?-ff
ugh. Md.. 1915f1920g Superintendent. 'flu
Edgecliff Cri pled Children's School, En' "--if
glewood Cliflg. N. l92O'192lQ came to ,'-if,
The Hill in l921g Business Agent: Busif hill!
ness Mzmriger. 1922: Treasurer, 1928.
1 ll 4
GEORGE ALEXANDER DAWSON,
CORNELL UNIVERSITY, '09
Taught at Culver Military Academy,
Gilman Country School, Stuyvesant
School. Milton Academy: came to The
Hill in 192lg Instructor in Latin.
GEORGE E. DENMAN, B.A.
Gargoyle Societyg Postfgraduate Work
at Columbia: taught and coached at River'
view Military Academy: Central University
of Kentuckyg Athletic Coach, Michigan
Agricultural College: coached and taught,
Centenary Col. Instituteg Mackenzie
Schoolg Williston Academy: came to The
Hill in 1923: Assistant Coach of Football
and Baseball: Basketball Coachg Instructor
DR. SAMUEL T. NICHOLSON, ja.
Univ. of N. C. fA,B.. 19061: Johns
Hopkins Medical Sch. 191015
Mem. A. M. A.: American Clinical E?
Climntological Assn., Fellow of the Ameri'
can College of Physicians: N. Y. State
Med. Soc.: Pa. State Med. Soc.: Delta
Kappa Epsilon. Resident Physician. Telfair
Hosp.. Savannah. Ga.: Assoc. in Path.,
W'ashington Univ. Hosp., St. Louis, Mo.,
Supt.. Baltimore, Md.. City Infectious
Diseases Hospg Dir. Metabolic Clinic.
Clifton Springs, N. Y.. Clinic: Served as
lst Lt.. M. C., U. S. A., during WoI'ld
War, Associate Instructor in Medicine at
the University of Pennsylvania: Med, Dir.,
Clinical and Preventive Med.. The Hill
PAUL G. CHANCELLOR. M.A.
UNIVERSITY or PENNSYLVANIA, '24
Phi Beta Kappag prepared at Northeast
High School, Philadelphia: Master at Wil-
liam Penn Charter School. Philadelphia.
19241251 came to The Hill, 1925: Instrucf
tor in Latin till 1929: Instructor in Eng'
f f -- imc.-- ,
, xi 1
Page F any
HOWARD V. EVANS, B.S.
Pennsylvania State Normal School, West
Chester, and Pennsylvania State College,
graduate work at the University of Penn'
sylvnmag came to The Hill in 1925 as 21
member of Physical Departmentg trans-
ferred to the Science Department in 1930.
Sixth Form Adviser.
ERNEST H. SANDS
Came to The Hill in February, 1913, as
Clerk in the Office of the Dean and Regis'
trar: Appointed Recorder on Faculty in
February, 1922: Member Senior Faculty,
ROBERT N. HILKERT
Master in Biology and Cheinistryg Assof
ciate in Personnel Departmentg Chairman
of the Forum: Faculty Adviser to the
Science Forum: Member of Independent
Schools Advisory Committee of the Edu'
cational Records Bureau: Meinber of the
Committee on Review of the Secondary
ALEXANDER PEIRCE SAUNDERS,
Kappa Sigma. Omicron Delta Kappa.
Taught at the Tome School. 1919-26:
Director of Athletics: Head Housemaster:
Head of the History Department. Came
to The Hill September, 19261 Instructor
in l'listm'y: Dean.
.,, -'-- -M .73-1 " f' ' 35' .V ..- 411.17 F, gt- Y' .,,- -,A- - - -
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Page Fortyfonci Z
RADCLIFFE W. BRISTOL, B.S.
Delta Tau Delta: Pi Delta Epsilong
taught at Montclair Academy, Massee
School, and Middleton High Schoolg came
to The Hill in 1927 as a member of
thc Mathematics Dcpartmentg Gun Club
Cozichg Fourth Form Aclviscr.
GEORGE A. C, SHRIGLEY. B.A.
ST. STEPHENS COLLEGE
Came to The Hill in 1927 as zz member
of the English Dcpartmentg Adviser to the
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, '23
Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon: taught
:It Friends' Select School. Philadelphia.
192349281 came to The Hill in 1928g
Soccer Coach: Instructor in Latin,
A. MERRILL ALLYN, A.B.
XVESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY, '25
Alpha Delta Pliig Staunton Iviilitary
Acaidcniy, 1921: Ivicmbcr of the Staff ol'
Tainihlyn U Brown of New York City.
1925-1929: Came to The Hill in 1919 as
the Resident Executive ScI:I'ctaI'y of the
N al." 5
P .. , .
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FRANK C. BUTCHER, MUs.B.
DURI'IAM UNIVERSITY. ENGLAND, '09
Fellow of the Royal College of Organists
Churister. Canterbury Cathedral, Eng'
land. 1890-l898g Assistant Organist, Can'
tcrbury Cathedral, 1898-f1903g Organist
and Music Director, St. COlumba's Col'
lege. Rathfarnham. Ireland, 1903: Assof
ciate of thc Royal College Of Music. 1904:
Liccntiate of the Royal Academy of Mu-
sic, 1906: Organist and Music Director,
Hoosac School, Hoosick. N. Y., 190Sf
19161 Organist and Choirmaster. St. Ste'
phcn's Church. Pittsfield, Mass.. 1916'
1928: came to The Hill. September, 1929g
Head Of the Music Department.
WALTER HOWARD LEMLEY. B.A.
Sr. STEPHEN'S COLLEGE, '30
COLUMBIA GRADUATE SCHOOL
Phi Beta Kappag Kappa Gamma Chi:
came to The Hill in 1930: Instructor of
English and Public Speal-:ingg Adviser to
the Pipe Club: Adviser to Wranglers: Ad-
viser to the Dialg Coach of Baseball: Sixth
JOHN GRAY KENDALL, A.B.
THE HILL, '26
BAYLOR UNIVERSITY, '31
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: came to The Hill
in 1931 as a member of the English De'
State Normal School. lvlilwaukee, '22g
Art Institute of Chicago and University
of Chicago, '27-'Z6: Pennsylvania Acad'
emy of Fine Arts. Philadelphia, '28-'3lg
Cresson Traveling Scholarship Award, '30g
Instructor in Pennsylvania Academy Sum'
mer School. '29: came to The Hill in
1931: Art Department.
Wil Il I'
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MILES S. MALONE, B.S., A.M.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, '27
PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, '30
Sigma Nu, Princeton University Post'
graduate, '2'7f'3Og Assistant in History,
'?.'7"28, '3O"31g Southern Research Fel'
low in Princeton, came to The Hill in
1931 as a member of the History Depart-
RALPH C. JOHNSON, M.E.
STEVENS INSTITUTE or TECHNOLOGY, '16
Chi Phi, Saranac Lake High School,
1925"1931g came to The Hill in 1931 as a
member of the Matheinatics Department,
in charge of Machine Shop in Hobby
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1 L, HAROLD 1. Russo 1
B.A., YALE UNIvERs1'rY. '24 9.115
'1-if M.A., YALE UNIVERSITY, '32
Nlwlgp' UNIVERSITY or DIJON xl ily
'I"' Received High Oration at Yale. 19231 ply,
1141-ffef 24g Instructor in French at the Choate affix,
T51 School, 1924f25g Yale University Graduate ' if
'i - School, 1925-265 appointed Larned Fellow I J ,
at same University, 1926f27g Instructor in 1,-li'
,iii 1 French at the Taft School, january, 19271 ' PQ!
"qi,-1 31g studied at University of Dijon. summer Q' :ff
Lil: of 1928: came to The Hill, September, J 'N
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H1 JOHN SHELDON COLLIER : i
it Syl Prepared at Moses Brown School, Provif 1, I 3
,, HL, dence, R. I.g Zeta Psi Fraternityg Phi Beta ' jill
Kappag Memher 1928 Olympic Teamurep'
' ' resented United States at International 1
,infill Track and Field Meet in 19303 taught at Ili'
ljfli Robert College, Constantinople, Turkey, li '
lj'-,1 1929-19304 came to The Hill in 1932 as 1 li
Instructor in Science, Advisor to the lf Ll
lip. Y. M. C. A., Assistant Coach of Track. l '
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ALFRED M. WILCOX. A.B., A.M.
Graduate Study, Brown University.
l931'33g Alpha Chi Rho: came to The
Hill in 1933, Modern Language Depart'
ment: Member Modern Language Associa'
tion of America.
A.B., MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE, '20
MA., MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE, '21
Delta Upsilong Student, Ecole Francaise,
Middlebury College. summers of 1919-22g
Travel and Study in France, summer of
19234 Instructor in French and History,
Salisbury School, Salisbury. Conn.. 1921f
22: Instructor in French, Hobart College,
19224273 Student, University of Paris,
1927'28: Head of French Department,
Kentucky Wesleyan College, 19'l8'30g In'
structor in French, University of Rochesf
ter, 193061, Graduate Student in French
and German at Middlebury College. 1931-
34: came to The Hill in 1934 as Instructor
in French Department.
ERDMAN HARRIS. M.A.. B.D.. T11.D.
Hotchkiss School. Class of 1916: Phi
Beta Kappag taught English at Hotchkiss.
19200.11 studied at Edinburgh and Ox-
ford, 19214223 Associate Secretary. Phila'
delpliia Society. Princeton University.
19220.31 Union Theological Seminary.
1923f25'g Head of Department of Phil'
osophy, Religion and Ethics. American
University at Cairo. Egypt. 19251281 now
Associate Professor oi' Religious Education
and Psychology. Union 'Theological Semi'
nary: Member of the National Preparatory
School Committee of the Student Y. M.
C. Afs: Ethics teacher at The Hill, Sep'
temher. 1934. to February. 1935.
ROY ANDREWS MERWIN. Mus.D.
YALE UNIVERSlT1', '23
Wliile at Yale. organized "Yale Col'
legians' Orchestrag Member of the orehes'
tral arrangement staff of the Victor Talk'
ing Machine Co.g in Held of radio, was cor
producer with Nathaniel Shilkret of Ever'
Ready program and old Ivlaxwell House
program: formerly Menibei' of UIIIECYINL'
tional Singers" concert organization: came
to The Hill in 1934 as Director of the Inf
P -rr" ll
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DAVID MILNE, A.B.
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, '28
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Chig Teaching
Fellow at the University of North Caro'
linag taught at Southern Arizona School,
1931'34g Riding Master at Camp Caro'
linag came to The Hill in 1934 as a mem'
ber of the Mathematics Department, Rid'
ing Master at The Hill.
JOHN M. SEELEY, B.S.
SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE, '34
Member of Kappa Delta Pi Honor So'
cietyg National Junior Champion of Amer'
ican "TuI'nerbundg" Captain of Springfield
Gymnastic Team, 1934: Horizontalfbar
Champion of New England A. A. U,,
1932-34g Allfaround Gym Champion of
New England A. A. U.. 19345 came to
The Hill in 1934 as Assistant Physical Di-
rector to Mr. Kogel.
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WILLIAM H. SHALLENBERGER, A.B.
THE HILL, '30
STANFORD UNWERSITY. '34
Cum Laude at The Hill: Phi Delta
Thetag Member of Scabbard and Blade So'
cicty: Member of Society of Automotive
Engineers: Came to The Hill in 1934 as
Member of the Science Department.
JOSEPH A. SHIELDS, B.S.
SPRiNG1:iiiLD COLLEGE, '34
Member of Kappa Delta Pi Honor So'
ciety: came to The Hill in 1934 as Assist'
:mt Football Coacbg Member of Physical
Departmentg Assistant Baseball Coach.
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FREDERICK ANTHONY WALSH, A.B.
PHILLIPS EXETER ACADEMY, '23
YALE UNIvEP,s1TY, '27
Zeta Psi: formerly a private tutorg came
to The Hill in 1935 as an assistant in the
Department of Remedial Training.
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THE STUDENT COUNCIL
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RICHARD W. SYLVESTER
SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE
P A 'i "',' iw T g ' H
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THE SIXTH FORM
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fy ALAN AMOS
Sx'R.xCUs1a. N. Y.
linlcrccl Fifth Fuvni Year.
Varsity Football. '33, '3-li Varsity
'l'r:u:l:. '34, 'Jig English Clulv, '34,
'35: Gym 'l'u:ml. '331 Y. M. C. A.
I . .
Drive Cnniniiltcc: Ilctlumy Mission,
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, ' i,w,::f
FRANK M. ANDREWS
Four TIIOM As, KENT ucxcx'
Entered Second Furni Year. -
Airplane Clulv, '31, 2121 Radio ,
Flulm. '53, '3-1: Outing Club. '31, 122. -
'31 '17 vii
'13, '34, 'Sig Gun Club,
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'i L ARMAT
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'mil xVASIIINfl'l'UN, D. C.
, i Entered Sccnnfl Form Year.
gf Cunmrzi Club, '31. '52, '33g Rzulin
f.., Club, '3-lg Gun Club, '33, '34g Air
' ,- plane Club, '31, '32g Junior Choir,
' ' '31g Art Club, '333 Outing Club. '52,
1. il ,352SECl'Ct1lI'j'-'l'l'CilSUTCY, Little
Y QM Theatre Guild, '34g Manager, Sixth
,E mi' Form Show.
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I. ALLEN BARNETT
Entered Third Form Year.
Manager of Dance Orchestra, '35
Avt Club, '32g Sixth Form Show, '35
Page Sixty Y V
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IIJWIN ELMORE BEWLEY. Jn. iii
Four Wolwn. 'l'rax.xs
lintcrcll Sixth 1"lll'Ill Yvzlr.
l'xlvr-znsrri' UF Trams
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ACHESON G. BLEAKLEY M
"ACU" Ul3LEAK', "A" fijlfivii
FRANKLIN, PENNSYLVANIA X. Ti
Entered Second Form Year. N 1'
Golf- Squad, '32, '33, '34, 'SS3 X' 'J if
Championship Form Baseball Team, v'ffL?4
'33g Form Squash Team, '33, '34g
Form Volley Ilnll, '3Sg Q. E. D. De- lvfgi'-IL
hating Camp, '34-'SSQ Y. M. C. A. ii QM,
I-Drive. Committee. '35g. Pipe Cluh H-9'-4i
Conmuttce, 234: Reception Commit- ffllif
tcc. '34g Fifth Form Cmnmitteeg Sec- ,'i,L:, 'l
rotary-Treasurer of Fifth Form, Win- lil
icr Termg Vice-President. Sm-inf: ,UAA '
Term: Student Council, '35g Sixth lf'f'
1-'arm Committee, 35. ,f ' I
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4 ' Page Sixtyfciiic
M. VAN CLEEF BOOTH
IELMIR.-X, NEW XYORK
Entered Thirrl Form Year.
Art Club. '32, '33: Instrmncntnl
Club, 32, '33, '34, Symphony Or-
chestra. '34, '35, Dance Orchestra.
'32, '33, '34, '35Q E. D., '3-lg
Drum and Bugle Corps, '34, '35,
' Glee Club, '34, C355 Choir, '34, '35:
President of Dance Orchestra, '35,
Sixth Form Show.
FREDERICK A. BORSOUI
Entered Fifth Form Year.
Golf Squad, '34, '35g Sixth Fm-m
Showg Eutertzliunlcnt Committee, 'Rig
llee Club. '35g Choir, '35g Gym
.eacler, 'ESQ Y. ll. C. A. Drive
Committee, '35, -Dramatic Club, '35:
Reception Committee, '3-1.
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' 11 1 l,1NlVEIiSl'l'Y OF Wrscoxsm Entered Fifth Fm-mn Year. 15
1 ' ' 113 Far-Fields Football, '33, '34g Junior .1 11
1' Track Squad, '34g Gym Leader, T159 1951
' - Glec Club, '33, '34, '35: Choir, '33, 1- 1'
pl. ,,1 34, '35g Form Basclmll Team, '34, '
' 1 'Sig Gym Team, 'JSQ Rnccplimm Com- 1
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ARTHUR A. BU RRONVS, JR. JUAN CABRICR, jk.
"ART" "TAXI" HIXRCIHEH Poxcia. I'umu'0 Rico I
LAKE Fok1as'r, l1.1.1xoI5 Eutcrcnl Sixth Form Yu-zu:
cam Club, '55, l
Entered Tlxirml Form Year.
Junior Eruglish Cluli, '32g Iuuinr I1.uu'.uzu
Tennis Squad. '32, Succ:-r Suuzul, '31,
'32, '33, Radio Cluli. 'LMI Q- E. D.
Debating Camp, '3-lg Gun Cluli, '33.
'3-lg Reception Cluumiilcu, '34, Sixth
Form Sliuwg .luuinr N4-ws Huzwd, '3.l.
'34, Assistant illnuzigingz Iiflitur, the I
News, '34, '35g Trzlclc Mzu1:lg'4:i', '35. f
Y A L is W
Page Sixtyfcnzr i
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l!l'I7I,liY ll. f,'AXll'lllfI.l, W1, DENE BARTON CHAPMAN
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"Tunic" "Dun" "Rusty" Y 1 Auirukx, NEW YORK glffl
FUK1' VVAYNE, INDIANA ' Entered Sixth Form Year. K-:W
'Y 5 Glue Club. '35, Golf Squad, '34, g W
Emerg-il Second Form Year. ' Skeet Club, '35, ' , 1
Radio Club, '32. '33, '3-1: ,Tnnior I W",
Tennis Squad, '32, '33, Fan'-Fiellls XVILLIAMS 3.3,
Football, '3.lg Form Truck Team, '33,
VVranglcrs, '33, '34, Outing Clnlr, ,. :fm
I '32, '33, '3-lg Form Volley Ball Team, . url!
'34, '3S: Science Forum, '34, '35. 'j , ll
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'kfligi' NEW Yonxc CITY
i '?' , Entered Fnurth Form Year.
-. .1 Y. BI. C. A. Drive Committee, '35I
' Bethany Committee, '3S: English
Club, '35, Q. E. D. Debating Camp,
' 1 '34, Dramatic Club, '34, '35, Cast,
ii 343 Reception Committee, '34, Pipe
Ixiq l Club Committee, 355 Fourth Form
v 1 Indoor Baseball Team, '33.
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VVILLIAM S. COCHRAX, Jn.
Entered Fourth Form Year.
Form Baseball. '33g Form Basket-
ball, '33, '34, Glee Club. '34, '35,
Choir, '34, '35, Dramatic Club Show,
'34, President of Dramatic Club. '35,
English Club, '35g Sixth Form Show:
Entertainment Committee, '35, Busi-
ness Manager The Dial, Soccer
Squad, '33, Team, '34g Reception
Committee, '33, '34: Y. M. C. A.
Drive Committee, '35, Art Club, '34,
X . ,. ., A
WILEY F. CORL, Jia.
Iintrrcul Sccuuri Form Year.
Gun Club. '30, im. '32. '33, 34.
'35p Choir. 'JOQ Algebra Prize. '313
Instrumental Club, '31, '32, '33, 'S-lg
Syulphuny Orchvzsirn. '31, '32. '33,
'34, '35: Q. E. D., '3-1: First Prizm-,
Frilgzitc Cup Debate. Autumn Tcrui,
'.'K3g Furui linselmll 'I'f.'TlTl1, '33, 'J-1:
l"m'rn Squash Tczuu, '35: Assistant
Truck ixlIlllIH.!K'I'. '34: junior Truck,
'SSQ Tm-imis Mzumpur. '35.
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Euler:-cl Sixth l"ui'm Yvrir. -A
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X TIIUMAS Ni. CULBERTSON, JR.
l "f'u'rlrmak'r" "Tom" KQNIUNIUIN-Y
' Cuuoxur Gxxovxa, FLoRm.x
liutervrl Third Form Year.
Vice-Clmziirmziu Wranglers, '33-'34,
Second Prize Colgate Cup, Autumn
ilclmte. '33, News Board, '33, '34,
i '35, XHCEJ-Clllllflllllll, '34-'35: Secre-
' tary English Club, ,34-'55, Pipe Club
1 i'mnmitt0e. '35, Rccvption Committee,
,i '34, Y. M. C. A. Hzimllrunk Commit-
lcc. '3-I: Rethziuy Committee. '34-'35,
l lirivu, '35.
. l 1 .
Page Sixty-eight Y
CURTI SS CUM MTNGS
Blnnmmw POOL, RIAINE
Euterecl Second Form Year.
SecretaryATre:isurer Art Club, '33
XVranglers. '33, '34, Gym 1.4-:ulcr
'33, '34, '35.
YINCIZNT IJ. IJERITIS, ju.
Roc'l1i-:STI-311. Nifw YORK
Iilitcrn-ll Sixth Fnrm Yvnr.
lfrumlvzill Sqnzul. 'J-I: lhskm-liz:
earn. ,351 Sixih Form Slmw: H1114
BEN C. DEY, JR.
"Hu: Blix" UFARMHRU HSMumc"
Los Guns, CALIFORNXA
Entered Third Fm'm Year.
Fill'-1:iEl1IS Ifomlmll, '31, 'SZQ Font-
Imll Squad. '33, 'S-lg Mzmaigcr. X355
l"urm Indum' linsclmll Team, '32, '33.
'3-lg C-hill'l'IIliUIlSi'Iil'l Furni Hockey
Teani. '34: I'1'L-siclcnt Q. E. D. Uehutc
l11l'I1'lll, 1345 Secmlrl Prize, CTUIQIHS
Xvinter Term Cup Debate. '3-L: Fifth
Furm Committee, xVi1'IlCl' Term: Fan'-
Ifields Base-lvzlll, '32, '33g junior
'l'r:xck, 'S-1: Reccpiiuu C'unn'nittr:v. 'X-I:
XVinter Track Squzul. 'Sig Y. M. UA.
Drive Cm1'n1iiltrc, 'Sig Sixth l"m'm
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J. ALLEN DIEFENBECK BENJAMIN P. DOUGLASS ','1 N
"l,lE'I'n "BUDDY" HIQARIE BEN" I N 1
V P0'rrs'r0wx, PA. QXXK PARK. ILLINOIS Y-1
W Entered Secuucl Furm Year. "ai-X 1'5" Entered Third F01-rn Year. .
Farllfields lfontbzill. '30, '31, 212: Z l Junior English Club. '333 Form In- .1
'1 Stylus Board. '32g Drzmmtic Club. 35, door Baseball, '32, '33, '34. 'SSI In- N 1
ll '33. '34, '35: Q. E. IJ. Dclmliug H strumentnl Club. '32, '33, '34, Sym- QM1
" Crump, 33334: Orgmlized Litllc phony LJl'Cl1?SfI'21: '32, '33, KH., 'SA5:
Theater Guild in '33: Director, '5,l. Glee Club, '32, '33. '34, '35, Chmr. gij
'34, '35, Recmml Board, '35g English '32, '33, '34, '352 Chapel O1'cllr-SUH1 f J,'
1 C111r1, iss. '32, '33, '34, '35, lf,-gg, ,
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WILIJAAI N. DRlSC'0l,l.
Entered 'l'l1irrl Form Year.
lf:-I'-Fields Fuotlulll, H321 lfnotlnlll
Sqnzul. '33, 'Hg Team, '343 junior
Track Squrul. '3.l: Senior Track
Squrul. '34, 215: NYiutur Truck, '3-4.
135: Fifth lfornl Coznnmittce. '33, '3-lp
Form Iluckvy 'l'e:1n1, '34, '35, Secre-
mry of Y. Xl. F. A.. '3-1335: Y. Xl.
C. A. Drive f'Ll!1'll'lllltCLf, '3S3 Vinu-
Presirlent Sixth Furvn Curnnlitteci
l.ll2lll'YTlEll1 Sprins: Dance K'mnmittcu:
Presiflent Student Council: Sixth
l"nrm Athletic Fnmrnittce: Rcccntinn
L'0n'n'niltcc. '3-ll Convicts' Vluli.
f v-- -
A ll I, .
. ., 3 i i 371 .
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owizx BROOKE DUBELL fi
PuI1..xnr1i.rlu.x, PENNSYLVANIA W
Entered Fourth Form Year,
Spring Term Junior Track Squad.
'34g Gun Club, '32g Baud. '33, '3-l:
Full Track Squad. '34g Fifth Form ll
Indoor Vnllsv Hall. '35g Fllllflll Form
Indoor Bziselmll. 'Sl fl
X' if -41.1 ll
DANIEL L. DYER
"LMxNx"' "DAN" "Dy"
Sc.iusn.xL1f, NEW Ymuc
liiitc-x'04l Fifth l:Hl'l1l Year,
Fxn'-Fielrls lfomlmll. '33: Fall "l'x':1ck
Squad. '34, '351 XYintei' Track Squad,
'34, ,353 Varsity Truck Squml, '34,
'35g Gun Clnlm. '34, Rifle Team, '34
Pipe Clnh, '35, Y, Rl. C. A. Drive ,
Cmnmittee. '35: Cheer Leaclei' '35
Advertising Mxmager. The Recm-ml, i
'35: Cllzunpimlsliip lcc Huckey Team. '
'34, llIQEl'f0l'lTl Hockey Team, '34
'35, Glee Club, '34. '35:'Chapel Choir,
'34, '35: Sixth Form Committee
Sixth l"m'ni Show.
CHARLES EVANS. Jn.
'ICIIICKH "CHUCK" "l'AuMr:R"
Entered Fifth Fm-m Year.
Basketball Team, '34, '35. Captain.
'35, Soccer Tc-um. 'S-lg Full Golf
Team. '33g Gulf Team. '34, '351
S6Cl'Cf3l'y'-TI'CZlSlll'Cl' A. A. Executive
Committee. '35, Glee Clulv, '33, Vice-
President English Club. '55, .Dm-
mutic Clnh. '35, Cast, '343 NVranglex's
Debating Camp, 233-'34, Science
Forum, '33"3-15 Reception Committee,
'34, Sixth Form Show: Secretary
Sixth Form Cnmmittee: Sixth Form
Dance Committee, '35, President uf
V. NI. C. A. Cabinet, '3Sg Blairs-
1jAR-fmjmeu town Y. M. C. A. Conference, '3-1:
Y. M. C, A. llzuiclhonk Committee,
'34g Chairman uf HY" Drive Cmn-
l.lNIVlERSITY oi' hlll'lllflAX
e E , lc. 3 E .
G EO RUE FA BER, ju.
lintcrcrl lfourtlm Form Year.
l4':u'-lfiulcls Fnmllmll. '33, '3-lg lf:-rm
llnskctlmll. '33, 'Sig l'l1:m1pion llnskc-tA
lnll Tram. '35-'JSC l:Ul'1'l'I Busulmll,
35, '3-l: Chan1pionsl1ip 'I'n-nm, '33,
H: All-Form lflnsclmll. '33. '3-lg
Xlliuh-1' linsc-lmll. 'R-lg l'ust-Season
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, 1 '1
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JOHN A. FARLEY .fag I
A'Nl.u"' "JACK" "Pns'rn1,xs'1'12u" l. ll .
RocH15s'rxak, Nun' YORK "'
lfntc-red Fourth l"m'm Year.
,lVn1'-lfiellls Fnrxtlmll. '32g fluuiur
Truck. H333 Fall Trznck. '33. 'Mg '
Winter Track Squad. '34. 'Sig Spring ' .
Track Squad, '34: linwlish Clulw, 'Sig If
Q. E. D. ljelnzxting Fzxmp, '34g Re- -'gg
cvption Cfnmniiltec. N' 'Q
I Page Seventyftlwee
fjg-af, a f 1-Sgie a + af
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gmglgx NELSON S. FEROE
' ' 4 Porrsrowx, P1aNNsvLv.xN1,x
, N .N
. X Entered Second Form Year.
l-'mm Baseball Team, '30, 'Mg All-
'll Fr-rm Team. '31, VVinter Baseball
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HUGH H. FOSS
Nrzw Yomc Cxrv
Entered Second Form Year.
Junior Emzlisll Club, '33, Inniox
Choir, '30, Choir, '33, Q. E. D. De-
Squaml, '32, '33, '34, '353 Baseball hating Camp. '34, Glee Club, '35g
'QQ' Squad, '32. '33, Varsity, '34, '35, .Dramatic Club Show, '34-'35g Dra-
fcfl 1 Cn-Vaptain Baseball Team, ,353 Far- matic Club. 235: Soccer Squad, 134.
.1 giellli lf9cltbaQ: '29, 30, bil, 332, Team, '35: Record Board, '35.
l'5?,'1 CTl1:ll11pioll1l,Sll!5 llflnljlisg, XZXLE
Klee Club, '32. '33, Manager. '3-1.
'H l HKS: Executive Board, Athletic Assu-
, 'Q cialirn. '24-"S,
N It xl J V J
l gl. l
l i W
l l vl
'fgl'lA:f,i Q' iffy" ' 12 li ' by lm". ll rf' f Q .1 YES.--V '
-a -an l ln f .l .
-. ,., , H .4 ,j U W vs.-f" Q H -'AL 1. "f ' 1 wif
. N X .xx
' KH ,-.1 '
. ' l
. - , H
llll ll Nll XlCl'1..XMlill ln
4 ni" l
N l urn:
DANIEL S. GILLMOR N4 l
i'BL.Xl'li DAN,, V
W.is1i1xm'0x, U. C. E
linterecl 'lfliinl Form Year.
Managing Editor, The News. '34-
'35' Editm'-iii-Clxief. Thu Record. '33: H
Sngcer M:u1m:er. '34g Y. M. C. A.
Drive Comn1itter:. '355 Y. M. C. A.
Hancllmok C'nn1n1ittEe. '34: Buck l-lill V
Falls "Y" Cnnference, 'Sig Q. E. IJ. i -
Debating Crump, '33-'34g Gym Leanler. 2
'35g Form Bnselmll. '34g Dance Or- if l
clwstra, '32. '.l3. 'S-1: Rcceminu Gun- 11
mittee, '34: Clee Club. 212. '33. '3-I. R
'Sig Clmir, '32, '.i3. '34,
1 . F .....
-V we- - i w
i ll R. A. c:1.A1axz15R l
"limi" "l3ovn:m" , M
NEW Yom: Crrv
lfnlcrerl Thirrl l"m'n1 Year.
lfnr-Fielrls Fouilmll, '31g Full Truck
Sqniul. '33, '34, Bznskctlmll Squzul-
'-i3. '3.i. '34, '35: Assistant Truck
llminger, 'SM Gln-c Clnlv. '32, 'SSI
lhnsim-ss Mzumgzer The Record. '35g
Advertising Rlmiziger Thu liizilq Y.
XI. f'. A. Betlmny C'mnmittce, 'SSC
Y. ll. C. A. Drive Cnnnnittce. 'SSI
Reception Cunnnittcc. '34, Entertain-
ment Committee, 'SSI Cheer Lenrler.
'35, Hemi Cheer Lexuler. '35: Full
Term llnnce Committee: Spring
Dance f'IlTllIl1ltlE'CQ Pipe Clnlz Cmn-
mittee, ,353 Sixth l"01'n1 Show.
Page Seventyfsix Y
JOHN NV. GOOD
Entered Third Form Year.
Fm'-Fielcls Football, '31, '32. '33,
Squad, '34, Form Basketball. '32,
'33: Basketball Squad, '34, '55g Far-
Fielcls Baseball. '32, '33, HH, '35,
f'l'l2lTl'IPiU!lSl1il'l Team, 33 3 All-Form
'lfcam,, 1345 Vice-President Outing
C lub, Ja.
lost-Season Football. '33: Soccer
ROIHCRT W. GRANGE, lll
linlcrerl lfiftlx Form Year.
Varsity Football Squad, '33, '34
Tczun. '34: Post-Season Football. '33
xx'l1'ltC1' Football. '3-lg VViuter Busc-
lmll Squzul. '.l4. '35: lrnrm llnsebzlll
'SM Reception Comnnittee, 234.
w l V
VVILLTAM K. HAILEY 'f
I.ooxou'r xl0UNTAIN, TEN massmz
linturerl Second Form Year.
Instrumental Club, '31, '.'lZg Outing
l'lub,, '30, '31, '34g Gun Club, 'SOC
Camera Cluh. '30, '31g Far'Fields
Football, '30, 'Sly Far-Fields Base-
hall. 130, '31g Form Volleyball Team, E' ,X
'34, '35g Art Club. '33, '34, ,
ll,lNIVlERSI'I'Y OF '1'1aNNEssm: lm
, R. -4
.R .XA ,
1- QQ.. f-.1
'l f-, 1v'f"f 3 ,fJ.,
KV , 1, . - f . 7
.1 ,,. .,.,i.., 4, 4 ,.71 , Y. - 1 I
1 f , ,M lT i'g'f "iii lfgilif 22,
JOHN DORRANCE HALL
Housrow, TEXAS ,-
Entered Sixth Form Year.
Q. E. D. Debating Camp, '35
f vi" N
i. :.j1,jfg, ' T 1L Y
.- J.- L g 4 . '---3 L, , - AJ
h h h
MARK FRIEDER HILL EIJXVARD NV. IIOBLER
BRUNXVII.l.1E, N1-:w Yum: BuoNxv11,1.1a, NIEXV Yom:
Eutcrccl Sixth Form Ycnr. Entered Sixth Form Year.
Basketball Tcnln, 'SSQ Yviutcr linscl Fuuthzxll, '34g Basketball Tcnm
hull, '35, '35g Sixth 1701111 Show.
STUART HAMILL ww 1 JOHN KNIGHT HANRAHAN
"STU" lb, Y "IIANNY" "BRONX INDIANU
O.u:I.,xxn, RLNRYLAND 3 ELIZABETIX, NEW JERSEY
Dance Orchestrzl. '334'34g Tnstrw Entered Sixth Form Year.
mental Club. '33-'3-45 Clmir, '34-'35g Winter Baseball, '35.
,-. .... 1 J.
N: 'f-3 ,
-.1 , ..-
. .- , V Y ' 1
. J , l ' if 1'
A if . ,fy -,V
Y W . 7, , ,,,,,-:. .flf
ROBERT R. IIOLT
lfnterefl Sixth Form Ycnr.
tiles Cluhg Choir: Art Fluh: Sixth
OYITI Showg llizll llnnrrl. '55,
Pm N ci-rrox
,,,,, -R .. ff,
. Y, 1
Inxiziw 12. Hovmv, JR. ,. 'T
Gicxicm, Niaw Your: -Sfm-
Eutered Second Furwn Year. il
Furm Bznschzxll Team, '32, ,335 V A K
NVinter Baseball Sqnml. '32, '33, '34. -4-"1
'Sig Bnselmll Sqnzul. '34, '35g Post- 'aj '
SL-zison Football, 243. '34: Winter lf?-
l"11utlJall. '33-'34: Footlmll Team, '34g 1,111
Pipe Club C0mn1itt1:v:: Y. M. C. A. Q,
Drive, '353 Rccegxtif-11 l'n:11n1ittee. '343 1,111
Sixth Form Slmw Treusurerg Vlfrnng- " gzf
lei' Dchute f':m11'1. '34,
Cm.n.x1'r2 , i
1 H Y
1 F 3 -i T: L5-Q
ff' Y 1
IJFNCAN M. lIL'NSlil2RGliR
NORRISTUNVN, l'l:x NSYINAN TA
Entered Third Form Year.
l"m'm Baseball 'I'c:im. '32, '33, '34,
Vllzimnpiuiisllip Bzxsclmll 'l'CZlIl1, '33
l":u'-lfielils F'notlmll. '3l. '32, 'Si
Form Indoor Bnselmll Tarun. '32. '
'34, 'JSQ Drum :mal lluglc Corps. '
l 'Nfl Sixth Form Slmw, '34g li
J J 1
Club. '32, 235. '3-1. X155 Choir, '54,
135: Assistant Bnsr-lmll Mzumger. '34,
lull Nlmi ei 'RR
Page Eiglr ty-two
u Has:-: . 1 :g ',
OSCAR A. IMFR
"Osman" "OSH" ' Dunn win
1,0T'l'STOVl'N, PEN Nm I x avu
Fm'-Fields Football. '30 1 11 Fmlcle
r Hziselmll, '31, '32, '33, '34 c,l1Ell111HOll
I ship Teani, '33, Form Basketball T7
5 - '33, Snccer Squarl. '31 37 Soccei
Team, '33, '34, junior Pine Speak
ing, '32g Junior English Club
'33, NVx-anglers, '33-'34 Bookshop
Manager, '34, '3S: Sixth Imm Shui
Y. R14 C. A. Buck Hill 1 ills on
M 4 ,
7 Y 77 M64
JAMES lf. JOHNSON. HI NVOODRUFF B. JOHNSON
",llMxu"' "jim" "Fnkm"' "XVo0nx"' X-
RUMSUN. Nlaw jmcuslax' XVAs1i1NG'rr1N, P1cxxsx'1,vANu
Enix-red Sm-vuml Fm'm Your. Entered Third Form Year.
junim' English flnlu. '31, 32: l":u'-Fields Football. '3l. '32, 'Rig
Juniur Clmir, '30, 'Sig Sc-nim' Choir. l'ust-Season Frmtlmll, '32g Form
34, X153 Glu- Fluh, '34, '35g News linse-hall, '33, 'Mg F4-rm Champizm-
llnnrml. '33, '3-13 Sm-crctnry of News, sIvip'l'rs:m1, X333 Form Iklslcctllixll, '33
'J-1. ,353 F:u'-Fix-lals Frmilmll, '30, 134. 4
'31, '32, 'mg 'I-H..--I-'il-lfls Ixnsemll. 5,
'3I: l'w0l'l1'l Volfuy Ilnll. '33, '341 Furnn 1HuN431g'1'ux fx
floor Bnsclmll, 235: F:xllCo1f Squzul. '- ?
'X-4: Gun Vinh, 'J-I: Junior T1-:mis
Squad. '33g lh-cvlwtimm flunvnmittec. IH.
W .W Cm
w . -Y 2 .
W v-- lu w
X mi 1 w,
X ' 1
1 f ,
f 1 N
,N 1 ., '
1 W , y
" Y f N
, 'Q' 's
'4 WW. jj
xi .. ,
ll f ,
r ' 11
,M M, r M rl
"HU 'Q ILL W
L',1 JOHN muy. JONES r r r
Rf "JON:-:sx"' HI. P." K
A I CIIESTNU1' HILL, l'1cNNsx'I.v,xNm 5'
4 Entered Sixth Form Year. rig 'J-.J
' Varsity Tfontlmll Squad, 'S-4g Var- YL
x...' Q, i
Entered Second Form Year.
Football Squad, '33,'3-Lg VViutcr
, Q sity Bnsketbn1lSqu:ul, '55, Baseball. '33, 'S-lg Squad Baseball,
' '33, '3-1.
, Pnl N'c1c'rnN
w ' UN1vlznsI1'x' OF P15NNsv1.v.xNI.x
1 , W N
N V 1 N
7 'l 49
V . ' l
545. . L
N.1l 1.-I '
'fi 4' i
V " j' w If J,
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. , 5,
ig W T
, W , V
. I Y Q i
- Y ii I
31 i ,
i , 'r 1
V il v
JOHN KING ROLFE KINGSLEY, JR,
"JonNNx"' "KING" "Roi.1.m" "Kona" ig,
Sourn Illinllxrox, IlI.mssAcixUsiar'i's New Yoiuc Crrv
Enteruil Sixth lform Year. . Entcrul Fourth Form Year. in
Full Term Dance Committee: Soccer Team, '32, '33, '3-43 Gln-e l
Spring '1'C'l'UlD1lllCC Committeeg En- Club, '34, 'Sig Chapel Choir. '35g
terlninnient Committee, '35g VVinle1' Reception Committee, '34: Tennis iQ
llaselmll. '35: Fnnilmll Team, '34: Team, '33. '34, '35g School Champion- l-
Co-Cnptziin. llnsclmll Tezmi, '35. ship in Tennis. '33, '34g Eastern ll
Q Intersclmlastic Tennis Douliles, 2333 N
I'NDliCllH'1I1 Sc'cret:n'y Press Clnli, 'SSQ Sports
Editor The News. 235: Head of Form, li
'sag Basketball sqlmfi, '35, '34, '355 iw'
Sixth Form Show. ,nu
SVALH li l'
if f '
T k ee e y ee me cycle, wil
7 -- --5 .,-.fu 7 -5 4-A. -,-:X 1 A x gi 4gill!':f
K- . 4 . 1 ,fl ' ,. A li gv : x X, 5 , L ..-. gi.,
l Q e '4g,, Q L' "6 :J If 1412, V' ,, ,,,,:1ff2QfQlTp44,.
-V Page Eightyfflve
i i l
1 l X
,X ,, f .
,x - -
,S m, X 4 TLV- -Wrw,
il? l g -.JSJ ' 'lvl
,TN , .,
,- .wql ,
W 1 1.
mx 1fR15n1s1uCrc mvcocli if I Klzxxx-:'1fr1 1.1211
XVILKIQS-lfhnku, P1eNxsvl.v.xxI.x -ff PU'I"I'STOXYN. I'1axNsx'1.v.xN
Entergcl I"oln'tll Fornl YS-nr. fl ff Emc,.E,1 gwuml Ir,-Wm year.
clillltlllll lfunrtli Furin Nulley llull . Golf Sqnzul, '31, '32,
Team, 'Sly Spring junmr Trzlvzk, IU: ' '
l":nll Truck, ,351 XYintcr Track. '5-ll C'1mxxgLL
Spring Tennis Sqnnrl, 'S-lg Sixth
Form Indoor Baseball, '35: Fall Ten-
nis Squad, 'J-lg llrlnn :incl Bugle
Corps, '33, 'S-1: Gym Lender. '35.
1 1:1 N um-UN
i I I l
XN 1111111 11xxs11v1x1
11 11111 11 NQ11111
11111111111 1 1 '11
X X1 17 BILL
1 11tue11 Second F01111 X Q 11
lL 1 011 'I
ll IL 4 s meh 11
1 s 111111 1sc111 C1111
111111 1 111 11 11 1 1011 1 11 11 1 111111111
u 11 11 11 11111 1lltL1 11 c
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121111111111 111111111 EL
P11111 E1g11ty :even
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,IOIIU HENRY 1.11N1iX1A11l. 111. 11'l1.1,I,1M J. A -' A 'RE l'11'
"l.1x1: -I IIN" "l11aN'1'111s" 1, "D ." " " I
1111 . . ' . ' . .1 f S " . 2, aff: ', 1 ' V
E111 -1'1-11 '1'11i1'11 1"u1'111 Yl'!lI'. ' 2 -' Q ' ' 'Aa '.
1"E11"1""1l1S F 1.11. '.1l: -' 1 ' Fill'-1:4 -1 ls F 111111, '29. '30, '31.
" : . '31, '33, 'I'-:111 , 34: 1-'. '- 213: F: '-F5115 Ba. u , '.1O. '51, '32g -
1714-111: 11:11-111111, '31, '32, '33, '34, HIS: 1" ' H: :11 T 1 , '31, '323 F2111
XX" - ' 11:51:11 S111 1, '32, H131 Q, X 'I' ': ' Sl 11 . '32, '33, '. 4: , ' ' '
H. IJ.. '3-1: Y1111 111111 "':1111, '3S: 'I' 'J C ' "'il . '3-53 11" " "Tl 14 j
1"1r1'111 l1:1s1'11:11l '1'1':1n1, '31, Sq : . '.H. 'ESQ Varsity "1" '-:11 . I '
214, '35: - -1 ' 1" '11 1, 115: 'g 1
Y.11.1-: 1111 ' g 1'11111, '33, : "1 1
H ERBERT O. MCVITTY
HBIACV, HH, QJ,
Gaiuncu CITY, LONG Ismxn
Enlereil Fourth Form Year.
News Board, '34, '35, Business
Manager, '35, Cn-Editor-in-Chief of
Dial, '35, Presirlent English Club,
'35, President Athletic Association,
'35, Treasurer of Y. M. C. A.,
Truck Team. '33, '34, '35, Truck
Fzlptnixi, '35, Sixth Form Committee.
VAN 5. MERLE-SMITH, JR.
Orsrizn BJXY, Lorca ISLAND
Entered Second Form Year.
Far-Fields Football, '30, '31, '32,
'33, Fur-Fields Baseball, '31, '32,
'33, Junior Track Squad, '34, '35,
Football Squad, '34, School Wrest-
ling Champion, '34, Volley Ball
Team. '34, Form Hockey Team, '34,
'35, Gym Leader, '35, Junior Eng-
lish Club. '31. '32, Science Forum.
'33, '34, Gun Club, '33, '34, Q. E. D.
Debating: Club, '33, '34, Second
Prize Colgate Cup, '34, Dramatic
Club, '34, '35, Sixth Form Show,
'35, Outing Club, '32, '33, '34, '3S.
I m A
, .t .,,
GRANT U. MESSINGER
"Curr" "G. H." "Mass"
Entered Fifth Form Year.
Fall Tennis Squad, '33, Form
Basketball Team, '34, '35, Form
Hockey Team. '34, '35, Form Squash
Team, '34, '35, Golf Squad, '34, '35,
Reception Committee. '34, Fall Track
Squad, '34, Outing Club, '34, '35.
r in-1 in W ,
, ,, ,
JOHN E. MEYER
Entered Second Form Year.
Junior Choir, '30, '31, Far-Fields
Football. '30, '31, '32, Baseball Team,
'30, '31, '32, '33, Championship
Form Baseball Team, '33, VVinter
Baseball Squad, '33, '34, Varsity
Squad, '34, Sixth Form Show,
Wranglers Debating Camp, '33, Form
S1 I it
H 'l Ii
' iff ,Q
, -,. V
Basketball, '33, Reception Committee, Hltlug
Piuxcmon I ,yi
V! m M
1 , '
1 . i
i w- l
W 'F I
v --f-W -, ,Q li,
+ 1 "-Tjfi ?2f,iV ,TV
-, .fe . " ' N 1 L
ii Q- Q.:-L 4 it 'i 'T"','T, ' ,'
Z A Wh' Page Eightyfnine
, HENRY G. IXIOLINA. IR.
ill i ii
fi, ' Muzz
SAN JUAN, Pumvru Rico
Entered Second Form Year.
Football Squzul, '34, '35: Basket-
1 ball Squad, '34, '35g Track Squad.
i '34, '35: Form Clmmpiunsllip Basket'
1, R , ,. nn .K K 5
ix -Tb ,X , A -.Xl
w V -,
- 5L.,Y,,. Y
RTCHARD H. RIORGAN
Track Team, '34, '35g Footlmll
Team, '.?4g XYinter Track, '34, '35:
'fliuixksgiviiig ,Day Sports Committee,
hall Team, '33: Form Clminpimzsliip CURNELL
x llockey Tc-zun, 'fl-lg Sixth Form Com-
mittee, '35g Sixth Form Show.
i :Tip XvALIi ,Mi
:ll i 1
rl l '
gg, i I H if Q J i i 5 i 1 Q, ill' i f'
Page Ninety A Y
- 1 A ' .JN l A
l :',' .rs"' l r -'Al 4-.,a,. K 7 ' , -
XY.ll.l,lAM N. KYBRIEN
Hula-rcrl Fifth Form Y:-ar.
I-'nrvlfielfls Fooibzill, '33g Gulf
Squnrl, '342 Pipe Club Cuininiltec.
'34-'35: Cn'Pi'c-simleiit of Pipe Cluln..
'ESQ Gulf Teuin, '35g Vliiuter Buse-
hzill Sqiuul, '35: xx'l'ClHHlCi'S. '3Sg Glcv:
l'lul1. '34-'JSC Choir, '3S3 Forni Unsc-
liall. '342 Sixth I"m'm Sliow.
l' x in-zvinizn
ef 1 X
. lf .
1 I .
Y 'il N
JOHN ii. PACE, Ju. li','lif1'
"juiixNx"' "I'IL:NRv" ll
Entered Fuurtli Form Year. 1
Feature Editor The News, '35:
Pil0t0gl'ZlDl'liC Editor The Dial, 35: M l-
Business Mnimgex' the Press Clulm, .lil
'Sig English Cluli, '35g Junior Eng- .lfll
lish Club. nm: Q. D. Debatiuu 54 li
ffzxnmp, '34: Little Theater Guild, '34g ii' I
Sixth 1'lClI'Il1 Sllmv, '3-1: Gym Team. 'J 1'
'34, '35: Y. M, C. A. Drive Commit- N Til
tee, '35g Gym Lezirler, '34. '35: 'll,l
NVrestlini: '1'uurn:mient, '3-43 Full il
Trzick, '32. .
ff , ,.
4. , X.:-.ixx A
1 9 S
. , .MI I
, JAMES L. PARDEE
I'IAZLE'l'ON, PEN NSYLVAN IA
I 175, Q
Entered Second Fnrm Year.
Form Basketball, '30, '31, '32, M
'34, Championship Form Basketball,
'32' Far-Fields Football, .
'31,' '33, Golf Squad, '32, Cham:
pinn 125 lb. XVI'cstliIIg, '31:
Track, .345 Junior Track, '33, .
XVinter Traclc, '35, Brink Shop, '33-
'34, '34-'JSQ Outing Club, '34, '35:
Y. NI. C. A. Buck Hill Falls Crm-
l ,H , Y
, V . I
.iI',' - ' 'H in -.
3, ng- . V
"1 1' I.
f.- - I
I " 1:
' i QM
5' ' ff. I
I I '
il fill l PIYIILII- C. PIVITERSOX
kr A , GI.X'NlilJD. PIiNNsvLvANI.x
' p I . EIItered Fifth Form Year.
" Fall Tennis Squad, '32, '3-15 Sec
i und Team. '33: Fall Track Squad
fl '32: Glee Club, '32, '34g Form Basket
li lI:Ill, '35.
I I X -S -
2 I W
. L, . MU, W. Wiqf
g JA ix
X ,v-is ,f-,ax
- fx " J 1 '- . 1'
V. X ,L X -, ,,. if ,I . AQ',j,f
X -'LK -
4 - 1. . W J xg. v,,,
g:-.,,, , ,,4 4-H, --il-,-X
RAl.I'II IC. l'lCNIJERliAS'l'. Ju. W W ARTIILTR pglqgmggg jf:
, .. J i A i fl.
"hx-:xii W V' "Fuzz" "Swine" "Snow-1" mini
Tl'lu1N'1'vN, NEW JHRSI-iv Elm-refl Third Fm-m Year. ii
. , , , iflli'-l"iCll1S lfmuthzlll. '313 Forni ' 3'
lyllifwfl,5fCU"l',jg"1g'1L xf'2"" , U:LscIr:1ll Team, 'Sli Fofutlmll Squad, 'F
Socvrr F-451112112 iz.. 4.3. 3411 i'0l'l11 '.l2g Bnskcrthall Squzul. '32: All-Form .f -1'
Biisclfifu- ,3-- fd- l"'1'm 5'lUf'fih- Unsuhrxll Tczun. X121 Foullmzxll Team, Hf'
U' -V-' 3-if 34. UTP- '53-'3-45 Blwebzxll Squzul, '3-43 XVin-
., U V lcv Buschull Squad. '34-'Sig Posh H'7,'g
If MW" "HK" Season Foutlnnll. '32-'33g Sixth Form ""i"
Fnmmitteeg Y. H. C. A. Drive Com-
mittee, 'Sig Reception Cnmriiiktec. '3-4. i 'Q'
W ' ll
V 'A i
if 115 gi
i V V
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i i if
Lf, - ,A - 1 i ,Qi f M fi
L -i . f -, , , 5'
. fm -"Q 'Q' '
, ,N , -72 M., ,
y - V kr. Mx 4
fix . r
jj-Z, 1 HICORKIIE THOMPSON PEXV HENRY DAX PIPER
J' UL:E0Rl?Il-1" I "IJ.XNNY',
AKDMORH, PENNSYLVANIA SXVAR'I'l'lMORIi. 1'ENNsx'Lv.xNr,x
Entered Fourth Form Year. Entered Sixth l',Ul'l11 Year.
Gun Club. '33, '34, '35: Rifle Team,
'35, '34, '35, Vice-President Gun PRINCETON
Club, '35, Track, '33g Vkfinter Track
, Squad. '34, '35: VN'rzmglers Debut-
L , i ing Cfimp, '341 Reception lfununittec,
: jg I '34, Gym Team, '35.
I Q-'N AIASSACIIUSETTS INS'l'lTI'TIi or X
ff 35 TECHNOLOGY
Pgzgc N'1!L'l"j'f. 1:1 'WW' Y
-Y - i -. Y ... ,.l.N.x
f - 5 X.
WIILIAKI ll. l'UlU5 ARTIIYR HENRY RAND, ju. '
lllll "Wll.l.1la" "Amie"
mnsslcx. l'1cx Nsvl.r.xN1A AllNNl'ZAl'0I..IS. AlINNESOTA
Inlueml l'10lll'll'l F1-rm Year. Entered Second Form Year.
lfar-Fielrls Football, '30. '31, '52, 1
llM'FKI-'UND H39 Form Volley Ball, '35g Sixth
I"0rn1 Show, Reception Cunnniltee.
'3-15 Treasurer of Ontinsx Club, '33-
'34, President, '34-'35g Y. M. C. A.
ljrive, '35g junior Track. 232, '33, I l
ll Page Ninetyfjive
I ' I '
I JOHN XV. ROBERTS I l RICHARD R. ROBINSON
"RouI:I"' "NIIcIIax" "B.IIuu"' I "Al "DICK"
PIQINCESS ANNE, AIARYLAND " -" XYIIIcIzI.lNG. XVEST XXIRGINIA
lintcrctl FuIII'tlI Form Yunr. lfnlcrcnl Sixth l?lJl'l11 Year.
Al ll'l0l'l1l Imlcxor lizxscflmll Temn, '33, rl-1'IlCl'i Team, '552 Form Tnzloor
Q '54, 'SSQ Music Clulv, '33, 2145 Little llnsclulll, '35? Fnflll Bnskffllflll. '35-
:llllC'IltClf Guild, 'fl-43 News Board, '34-
, , -35g lixchnngc Ellirm-, '35g Dial 1'R1Nv14'wN
1 lln:II'1l. '35Q C'lmiI'III:In Press Club,
l 1 ' 'Sig RI-ccplion Committee. T145 Soc-
'W vcr Squad, '3-1: Q. E. ll. llc-lmtillg
I fzuup, 'Jig Sixth Form Show.
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JOHN D. ROHRBACH .5 WW PHILIP L. ROSS, JR. l
,lr l 1 'Q'
"Rmuu"' "PHIL" "Doc"
Suxuunv, Piaxxsr1.v.xx1.x Scimsmnxz, New Yokx llzgswf'
Entered Second Form Year. QS' 'iii 2? llgnteilerl Second Form Year. ' l' ,J ll
Student Council. '30: Fifth Form lv I-rn'-Plelcls lwmollmll. '31, Junior uf
Conunittce, '33, '3-4: Dance Orchcs- ,, Track, '31, '32g Full Track Squad. xt-':ge'l
lm, '34g Fai'-Ficlcls Footliull, '29, '30, '32, '33, '34, '35: hvlllfffl' Track, '33. Y -2'
'Sli Varsity Fontlmll, '33, '3-4: XViu- fl '34, '35g Co-Captain Greeks, '35g 'l
ter Track, '32, '33, '34, '35: Varsity Track Sqnzui, '33. '34, '3S3 Sixth I Q
Truck Squad, '33, Team. '34, '35. 'Form Slww, '-55: Fourth Form Atlr .
letic Cumnuttec, '33, Y. M. C, A. , l
Uxniaciluan I-lanclhcok Committee. '34, '35g Y. ,a
Rl. C. A. Drive Committee, '3Sg llf' Q4
Buck Hill Falls Y. M. C. A. Con- l
ference, '35: Reception Committee, r fp l,
'35g Fifth Form Athletic Committee, ff ll
'34g Student Council, '33, '34, '35g 1' Xl
Fourth Form Committee, '33g Treus- lm x
urcr Fourth .F0l'lTI, Spring Term, '33, lf fllx
Fifth Form Committee. 'Hg Trens- lla, y
urer Fourth Fnrmq Fifth Form Com- ,ff ,
mittee, '34: Treasurer Sixth Form :lf 'I
Cnnunittee. '35: Entertainment Com-
mittee, '35, Dance Committee, '35. sir
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JOSEPH C. SAMPSELL X
, ",lo1:" A'Bmuvr" "FRANNr1c" 1111
Cillmno. Ii.1.1xu1s Q-I-Hg,
'5 if -K
Entered Third Form Year. E- 'I'
Fill'-Fl1:lllS Football. '32. ,531 Far- i
Fields Baseball. '32. 13: Squad, X345 '
Form Basketball. T431 XYinter Base- ,l
,I hall. '32. '33, '3-1. '35: President J
r Fourth Form, XVinlcr Term, '33g Y
ll Vice-President, Snring Term. '35g
' Prcsiclent Fifth Form, Fall Terrn.
H333 Vice-Presiwlent. XVinler Term,
1345 Fall Term Dance Cm11n1ittee.
THOMAS Xl. SAYVYER JR
Entered Fifth Furm Year.
Far-Fields Football. '33. 124: Glce
Club. 'sag Little Theater. '335 junior
Track. '3-1: Sixth Frlrm Slloxrg Form
ll '33, H343 C7!IN'lCfS. Club: Y. M. C. 1,
A. Drive Committee. '33, '3-15 Stu-
rlcnt Council. '.'43. 'S-15 Secretary,
Fall. '33g Reception Conmiittee. 124:
Fall Tennis Squad. '34: Fnrni Hockey.
1 T551 Pipe Flulm Cumniittee, '34.
'K . , f... G ..,,f 1
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NURNIAX KK Sf'lIl'l.'l'Z ,IUIIN B. SI'IAT.I.IiNBERliER 9
Noun" "Srnl.l'rz" "SlrA1.L" U
Tvrsux. Anxznxfx T.A'rRo1ui. I'raNxsx'Lv.xxLx '
l':l'l1l?I'l'll Fuurlh lfurm Year. E11ll'I'l3fl Sixth .FUYITI Year.
Hzuul. YU: xY!'1l1lgllSl'S. '3-1: junim' film' fluh. '34-'S53 -Assistant Sec- ,
rl'ZlCk Squml. 'S-1: Soccer Squzul. ""UU'?' NUQVS- .343-353 SCi'3UCl' l"U"lm"v "
35: H1-:ul uf lfnrm. First' Scnwstcr, '34-'3S: Sixth Fo1'n1 Show. 'SSC Dial, K
U: XYi1mcr. ifnlganlc Pup fm' HF- ,-35'
Issuing. XYin1vr 'IR-rm.. '34, N V W,
5'l'ANl-'ORD on HAL1: X
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RICHARD iii. SIBBALU Qilgng 5
'ML "Dick" "ENcu.1s1rM.xN" "Suzi" Q' "E" '
ll BUENOS AIRES. txRGlCN'l'IXA il,-777
X' Euterecl Second Form Year. ill li'
ei' lfm'-Fields Football. 'SL '32, Ten- lu
11 uis, '31. '32, Gulf Squad, '33, Art rl
xii Club, '32, '33, President. '34, '35, fi
' Radio Club, '33C Outing Club, '34, lj
l '35, ffuuiox' Choir, '32, Glue Club, ,J
" '33, Soccer Team. '34, Sixth Form 1
l Show, Form Volley Ball, '34, '35, 1
af Gun Club. '33, '34, '35, Cast of l
Il llrzunzxtic Club Production, '35.
' FFL-4fH 515' f-1-Y q 7'-, 1 f
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ROBERT B. SILLIECK
MSU? MMOG., HBOB.,
Sc.xnso,xLrz. NEW YORK
Entered 'Fifth Form Year.
Far-Fields Football, '33, Form
Squash Team. '33-'34, Spring Golf
Squad, '54, Manager, '35, Fall Gulf
Squad, '34, Cheer Leader, '35, Gun
Club, '34, Glee Club, '34, Choir, '34,
Dance Orcliestra, '34, Symplwuy Or-
chestra, '34-'35, Reception Commit-
tee, '34, Sixth Form Show, News
Board, '34-'35, Advertisinft Mzumgcr,
'35, Form Volley Ball, '35.
., . e.,.+..,, ..
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Page One Hundred
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Gm, SCOTI1' wmmxsx, JR. gqf 1 JAMES In WENDELLI JR.
Gxuxn IIAVLQN. -h1lC!HG.XN , Y 7,1 P0,l..l.S.1.0wN. -PENNSYLVANIA K
Qlintcrccl Third Form Year. Entered Second Form year' 1
11mim'i'huir, '3l: l"m'-Ficlsls Foot- ' " F,nAVFieldg Fomhnn ,540 -31 ,33
hall. '31, '3.2. 'HZ junior Tennis ff -gg.. hmimf Track Squad' 132' 133'
Squad. 'SSQ l'A0l'1'l1 Yullcylmll Tczum. 11 -QQ: irqll Track Squad 254. yfrimmi
'33, '3-1: Secretary of XVr:uxglcrs Uv- 'i',.-fck t Wg- Gm, Club H32 533 '34 li
hatinil Cllllllhi. '3.V.f-ji: XYfuner ful- E -352 limgfi-emu! 133' 1:-54 2545. funimf
12115-'gf vi" H'11'1l01' !0l'lU: H-F45 Rifle Cl1Ill'I1Di0HSl1iD, '323 'l'rnp.Tcm11, 1
X Ifal Tnf ' flfful' 'H' 1111111 Bdhkd' 1 '33. H353 President Gun Cluh. '3-V355 1:
"I mm' M' ' Junior English Club. '32-213: Science ,
1, Y Fnrum, '34-35: Hcml uf Fifth Fnrm,
RIfsi,I'.lflN 134' ,W
PRINCI4I'l'0N ' '
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Page One Hundred and Three
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Mi Pi.ri-. U N BIILT
ll -. ROCHESTER, Nmv Yomc iii Entered Sixth Form Year.
lfgiyiii Football Squad, '34g XVinter Track 1'5"
' 4 i Entercrl Sixth Form Year. CE, Squad, '35.
,V-. Sixth Form Showg Glce Club, '34, ll ,W F
5:-:fi '35g Choir, '34, '35g Bzmfl, '34, '35, 'UNDECIDED 'ki-
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Page One Hundred and Four
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lvklfal' Cl.Av1ucm'r. Dlanlxwann Pl'l"1'SBURGIl, PENNsvLvANIA
' '52 1'f'i5T': 'l
' J' Y Entered Fmzrth Form Year. 'Hi' if Entered Second Form Year l 4.1
, .,' l":n'-Fields Baseball, '33-234: All- 21 Fa,-.Fields Foudmll, '30, '31, '32, l,,m,,
-'Jul' lfurm Bnselmll Team. '34: Illllififl' '33, '343 Far-Fields Baseball, '31, -f"""y
fl Form liaselmll Tarun. "-34: winter '32, l33, '34, '35: Clmampionshiv ,IT-..Ll
lg, ' Bnsclmll Squzul. '3S. lfi Team, '33: All-Form Team, '34g Fifth 'l1"'S.U'l
M 'll ' Form Cm11n1itteeman, Fall Term. '33. I .nlffgll
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Po'r'rsvlLI.E, P1iNNsYLv.xX1.x i. . 4, P0'F1SN'ILLE. P1zNNsvI.vANIA
I Entered Second Form Year. if-P' Entergcl Second Form Year.
Tliird Prize, Junior Prize Speak- " in " S l"uii+l'FlclsI1TFntb3ll, 33. '35, 3323
'Elin ing Contest, 'Mg First Prize, '32g "v Squat! ootm . '.3. '- 3 Ylifellf
j Jnninr English Club, '32-'33: Little liflllllcll- '32s IUSt,l'lU"lCUff1l Chill, 332,
lil Theater Guild, '3-l: Second Prize. bl 'SSQ' 135 lil- BONNIE! Clmmpmn- ,333
ui 3 Senior Prize Speaking, '33g First .TUIUUY T1'21Ck. '31, 'fill Senior Track,
ir . : Prize. '343 Y. M. C. A. Drive Com- '33- '35 E55 Xylilfeg Trilalllf- '33,
. , 'fr , 'sig A:.':t. r EH -Cl' f 'Sis 'v- anfam 0 mir-ns. '34
le fr limi, 1.255 fi3gEi11I1.i'.i.8il'gil. Sixth Form Athletic Committee.
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age One Hundred and Six
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K'SH0R'fY" "I'iaxm"' liiiii "BILL" "Hmm"
WEE' CARNNTERI.-x, C.u.n-'ouwm I-gli CAM-ixrlamgx, CALIFORNIA Egg
wb Entered Thirfl T',Ul'l'l'l Year. iiyzfli-fp Entered Fourth Form Year. 1 Y
V VVinter Baseball Squad. 232. '33. ' N Pipe Club Committee, Fall Term, -i, ,
'LLL-'f '34: Fin'-Fields Baseball. '3.Zg Clunn- in '33g President of Pipe Club, Fall -hifi'
fav pionship Tcxun, '333 Baia-lrzlll Squad. 1' Term, '34. 1'
.11,-2? '34, '35. 15. 24
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Page One Hundred and Seven
Guns, Eur 5But forgotten
QBne:QIZime members uf the Glass uf 1935
CAROL XV. ALTON, JR.
ROBERT W. BEOI-ITOL
PxOBIiRT F. CARR, JR.
CHARLES G. CHICRERING
W. L. SHERMAN CRICHFIELD
W. JAMES DUNN
GEORGE R. HAINES
JOHN D. HALLMAN
CHARLES G. HAMAKER
T, LYMAN HAMMOND
ROGER E. HILKERT
f- '..V1g JR
Page One Hundred and Eight
FLOYD B. KESER. JR.
WILLIAM C. KIESEL
ROBERT J. LEONARD
FRANCIS B. MANIERRE
CARL G. PARR
NOliMAN A. PERRY, JR.
SAMUEL F. -PREST
FREDERICK J. SEYMOUR
J. HOW'ARD SI-IEELE, SRD
HENRY' G. SIMS
CARL ULTES, JR.
WALTER MCC. WALES
ROBERT M. WARNE
C. ELLIOT WHEELER
XVlw lzas done most fm' 'flie Hill. .
For Ivlmm The Hill li
as done most. .
Most popular ..................
Biggest mzisauce . .
Best athlete . . .
Biggest spongew' ..
Most energetic ... .
Most alasemfmiudecl . . . . . .
Best dresser ....... . . .
Most gewitlemanly . , . . . .
Biggest grind . . . .
Most optimistic ..
Most pessimistic ..
Noisiest .... . .
Biggest loafev . ...... . . .
First to get marriecl. . . . . .
Greatest uIo111a11fl1ate7' . . . . .
Biggest blujler ..
Mast original . . .
Most musical ....... . . .
Has biggest drag ........ . . .
Most successful in college. . . . . .
Must successful in business. . . . . .
Most generous , .
Most clieerful . .
Best dancer , . ..... ...
Wrwtst 'YO1lgl'l'llOU.S8T . . . . . .
Most tactful . . .
Biggest clzimney . .
Class baby ......... , . .
Biggest Htltinlgs lIe is'
I -2- A. I I , ,gif 1...-
WARREN , 1
HOVEY I 3 l
WRIGHT Iwi I V
C SAWYER I l,
I WRIG1-IT I
FARLEY I '
4 D0UGLAss , '
LWORTH 'W II'
Ross 5-QV I'
D0uGLAss K j-1' 3
GLEANzER - I
S PACE ,-5 'R
Y SAMPSELL I
Page One Hundred and Niue
If I '
F A V
I Y R
1 .1 , .-.i..,
lx Y 4
H 391 W
li an I1
3 9 X
y QE? F
U F7 .
Q1 F J?
H ? gp THE FIFTH FORM
1. H It
1-1 - fl' Y Y ' 'f:',i,:,, f f g Y W A
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. R .4 fra Q1 . .
FIFTH FORM OFFICERS
XVICK, R.. Wlcx. C.. BAKER
be lass ui 1936
ROBERTSON F. ALFORD
EARL V. ARAISTRONIS. JR.
J. STEWART BAKER. JR.
ALBERT K. BARAGXVANATH
JOHN E. BARBEY, JR.
JOHN A. BELL. III
ROXVLAND S. B1zvANs
GEORGE P. BISSELL. JR.
DAVID H. BLAIR. JR.
JOHN A. BLEARLEY
CARLTON W. BRISTOL, JR
JEAN E. BLTHLER
GERARD L. BUI-IRMAN, JR
STANLEY W. BURKE. JR.
JOHN L. BUTLER. JR.
J. WALKER CAIN. JR.
STEWART W. CAMPBELL
JOHN C. CHAFEE. JR.
JOHN COLEMAN, III
EDXVIN G. H. COLLIEN
ROBERT D. DALZELLL, JR.
XVALTER H. DAUI3, JR.
HUGH P. DAvlsON
RAYMOND M. DEAN
' ' -'1 ' If r A frlff-?:'5'. .. HH 2 f--- I
Page One Hund-fed and Elem cn
DANIEL D. DICREY
HENRY R. EAGLE
ROYAL A. FERRIS, III
JOHN F. FISK. IV
CHARLES W. FLYNN. III
PETER D. FORSCH
MYLES D. Fox
WILLIAM L. GLATFIILTER, 2
STUART F. HALIILL, JR.
HARRY H. HARVERSTICK4
EDMUND F. HIGGINS
ARTHUR C. HILM1iIl, JR.
JOHN H. I-IODGE, JR.
ALLAN C. HOUSE. JR.
JOHN M. HOWARD
PALMER HUIAIH ES, JR.
CHARLES W. IRELAND
PETER D. JOERS
DAVID M. JOHNSTONE
BROOKS M. JONES
CARL F. W. KAELBER, JR.
RICHARD H. KOCH, III
ALFRED L. LANE
FRED M. LEGE, III
HERMAN W. LESLIE
FRANK B. MGBURNEY '
A. MILLER MCDOUCALL, JR.
HOWARD C. MACMILLAN. JR
MARK W. MACLAY, JR.
LAWRENCE M. MEAD, JR.
Page One Hundred and Twelve
. A '-
KEITH MERRILL, JR.
JOHN MOFFAT I
DOUGLAS MACM. MOODY
E. TOWNSEND MOORE
GORDON S. MUSTIN
THEODORE W. NEUMANN, JR
EDWARDS C. O'BOYLE
FRANCIS F. PARRY
JOHN C. PATTERSON
ALEXANDER P. PAYSON
GEORGE P. PILLING, 4TH
WILLIAM MCL. POMEROY, JR.
ROBERT M. SCHUMO
HAROLD S. SCHUTT, JR.
CHARLES H. SHANER. JR.
CHARLES D. SMITH, II
G. STEVENSON SMITH
WILLIAM P. SOCRMAN
CHARLES F. SIPALDING, ZND
STUART A. SPAULDING
JOHN W. STORB, JR.
THOMAS P. ULMER
W. MARTIN VOGEL, JR.
GEORGE S. WATSON
DAVID A. WELLS
JOHN P. WENDELL
WILLIAM W. WHITELOCK
J. HOWARD WHITTEMORE
G. CHANDLER WICK
RICHARD K. WICK
G. FRIED WILSON. JR.
THE FOURTH FORM
1 1 'N
' ' kk- I
,L .W Ya., L 7 - ,,., Ll. --.im -.- -- - --N
g . ' 77 . liz? "'.ff '
- N1.:g::- '. z 1 1 Y if -T--T' Ti,
In I-I EMD JI I
FOURTH FORM OFFICERS
Standing: ROBERTSON, Dow
Sitting: ACHESON, WILSON, H.
013132 Ililass uf 1937
CORNELL W. ACHESON
WILLIAM N. BANNARD, ZIRD
NORMAN M. BARBER
PIERRE G. BARBEY
SEYMOUR N. BARR
WILLIAM L. BARR
FREDERICK G. BILLS
DANIIEL B. BOYER, JR.
LAWRENCE D. BRAGG, IR.
JOHN V. BRETT
C. ALLYN BROWN, JR.
ROBERT T. BRYANS
ROY R. BUMSTED, JR.
FRANCIS B. CHALIFOUX
KEMP C. CHRISTIAN, JR.
FREDERICK W. CLARKE, III
GUILFORD G. H. CONGDON
,Y , . xg .Q . I, 4i.v- N., I' -I ,,,.,4A,-,, W , A 1,-, J A, r I . I
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Page One Hundred and Fourteen
W I I
II,Q ii JI
I ' I
WILLIAM O. CORRIN
ALI.:kN J. Clk.-KNIi. IR.
EDXVARD R. DANA
RUIJNIZY D. DAY. JR.
MILTON S. DILLON, JR.
CI-IARLI-.s M. DOW
JAMES F. ELxINs
JAMES F. IIAILEY
jOIfIN B. FRANCIS
.Ililfl:liRY W. GRAIIAM
JAMES R. GRANDIN
WILLIAM G. GRANNIS
WILLIAM K. GRESII, III
j. JARDIEN GUENTI-IER, JR.
CIfIARLEs L. HOEEMAN
EDWIN S. HOOKER. JR.
KIINNETII HC.JXVARl'J, JR.
LAEAYETTE M. HUIII-IES. JR.
j. STERLINI: HLITCI-IESON
RICIIARD B. IRWIN
HIENIXX' P. ISHAM. JR.
XVILLIANI T. KETOIIAM, JR.
WILLIAM j. KINII
ARTI-IUR M. KLEIN
W. JARLD KNAW. JR.
EDITAR H, KOIIAR
DAXIID D. LONOMAID
CYRUS E. MANIERRE, JR.
ALVAN MARIQLE. III
HU IIERT O. MERRYWEATI-I ER
F. SIIILIIY MOORE
J. KNOX H. MOORE
1. BARROW MOOTER
WILLIAM M. MUssER, IR.
EDVJARDS F. C. NIC1-IOLSON
HLTMI'I'IREY F. NOYIIS
-IAMES O, PERRINE, IR.
JAMES B. PI-IILLII1s
JOSEPII MCK. POTTS, ZND
SAMUEL W. PRAY
HUGH V. Ross
DYXVID MCM. RUTTER
EDWARD L. RYERSON, III
HAROLIJ M. SCOTT, IR.
JOHN V. SCOTT, JR.
DAVID N. SMITH
ROBERT B. SNOWDEN
CURTIS M. SVJIFT
J. READ TAYLOR
JOI-IN H. TI-IACHER
LAURENCE G. TIOHE, IR.
CHARLES VV. TINIJLH, JR.
WILLIAM L, VAUGI'IAN
LEW WALLACE. III
JOSEPH W. WI-IITARER, JR.
HEIQISERT L. WIL.LETT, III
EUGENE B. VJILLIAMS, JR.
HENRY I. B. VJILSON
HAROLD H. WINGERD
Page One Hxmdaed and FI uen
THE SECOND AND THIRD FORMS
,f Af. 'HL i
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a Hundred 4
THE FOUR MANAGERS
BURROWS, A.. DEY, FORSCH, HUNSBERGER
THE CHEER LEADERS
DYER, HALE, GLAENZER, SILLECK
- fr V -V , 'L 'fi Y- 1 A 'TZfF2Vg4:j.f,
Page One HILTIIIITCCI and Eighteen
' ' ' LW' ' ' 'eg "xg
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Page One Hundred and Nineteen
THE 1934 FOOTBALL TEAM
Third Row: HOBLER, E., PERELESS. MERLHSMITH, WICK, LoNcMAm. VALQHIX
Second Row: BARBEY. J., COLEMAN, GRANGE, LANE. Buena. DOLLAR. Moacarx
Firsc Row: Fliaora, MOLINA. MCDOUGALL. SPALDING, I.. Hovnv, KING. Drubcou.
jul-IN H. SPALDINIS ... ..... .... . ...
PETER D. Foascn.
Mn. VJARD ......
MR. SHIELDS I
MR. DENMAN S"
Page One Hundred and Twenty
. . . . .Captain
. . . .Md11dQCT
. . . ...... Head Coach
ehiztn nf the 1934 jfunthall iveasnn
MACING a stiff schedule for the 1934 season, The Hill football team
p barged through its encounters. leaving behind a trail of four victories.
K, 4fX f
one tie. and two defeats. The team necessitated considerable laundering
during the season, washing the Lawrenceville shirt. and making it necesf
sary for Tome to have its snow'white uniforms scoured of the mud so
generously incurred in contact with the ground and the rain.
Of championship calibre was this hghting Hill eleven. It had a powerful offensive
and defensive and tipped the scales with the necessary tonnage. The only weakness
was in aerial tactics-and the boys will learn these next year. Coached ably by Messrs.
XVard. Denman and Shields, the team had all that was needed for a good year.
First blood was drawn in the Williziinsoii Trade School encounter. Clicking with
a laneeflike running attack led by lohnny King and Dick lvforgan, the Blue and Gray
mowed its opponents. Wlieii the battle was over the score stood 2010.
As the Tome eleven entered Dell Field for the second game of the season, gasps
of admiration arose from the stands at their beautiful white uniforms. Great was the
conjecture, however. for the gridiron was very wet. All wondered just how long the
white uniforms would remain clean. At the end of the nrst quarter, during which a
new star in the shape of Nelson Feroe, a substitute back weighing 132 pounds. had
begun his elusive and clashing ascendancy. one couldn't tell whether the Tome players
had on brown or black. At the end of the game. which the Blue and Gray proceeded
to win, 1810, the held was a sea of mud.
Poly Prep journeyed down to administer the first score and defeat of the season.
Roth starred amidst a vicious aerial attack which The Hill, even with the sturdy play'
ing of Morgan, could not cope with. losing the game, 1'if0.
Permeated with determination, the entire team went out on the field for the battle
with the Yale Frosh Seconds. promising a thorough victory. This day they could not
be denied and they won a decisive victory, 27f6. Ed Hobler first attracted the crowd
in this game. He afterward developed into a topfnotcher. Feroe starred with long runs.
Cries of "Wzxsli that shirt!" were satisfied this year by the decisive score of 19-6
which the Blue and Gray inflicted on a strong Lawrenceville team. The now estab'
lished triurnvirate of Lane. Morgan and Feroe outweighed the attempts of the Lawrence
stars. Botthoff and Blades and led The Hill wave to victory.
Punting marked the game between the Princeton Frosh and The Hill. The
encounter. which ended in at tie. was marked by good defensive play. Both teams were
equally matched. and the contest was chiefly a punting duel.
The eleven left for Lakeville. Connecticut. for their traditional battle amid a din of
heartening cheers. Possibly the nostalgia which gripped their hearts at being away from
school for the first time during the season slowed them up at the first of the game. In
any case the team couldn't click against a tricky Hotchkiss passing and running attack.
and was defeated. 10f0. '
Altogether The Hill scored 79 points throughout the season as opposed to 37 for
its opponents. The "A" team presented a line averaging 174 pounds and a baekfield
which averaged 170 pounds.
After cessation of all activities. Captain john Spalding turned the reins over to
Captainfelect Miller McDougal. Spalding was a strong captain and an inspiring leader
throughout every game.
The only unfortunate aspect of the whole season was the resignation of Mr. Wai'd.
who has been supplanted hy Mr. Shields. As a token of appreciation for his loyalty.
Mr. W:ii'd was presented a gold watch. In accepting this he chose words which are
indicative of his spirit all along. "I only wish that 1 could have given the team more."
Page One Hundred and ffwentv one
. , ,, ,., . ,. .... ,,- . 4 -, ,H , ,Tim
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Page One Hundred and Twentyftwo
I ' F 'P' F I .I in T1 Z g '
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I I 'T
A 1 Il
II H II
. II IH
N . I
, I I I I
I I J '
. ,... ,.... - . L. I
THE 1934 TRACK TEAM IIjZ.I
Back Row. JOHNSON. D.. Mgr., MORGAN. SMITH. SOULE. WICK, DOLLAR, I-EJ'
WYLIE, YUENGLING .III I
F1-our Row: DYER. Ross. DAVIS. MCVITTY. HEllRIl:S. HARDY. ZANG, ROHRBACH, FISKE
QPffitBt5, 1933234 ma I
WILLIARRI W. Hrixuuns
. . . ,...... .Captam ,JI
DOUGLAS JOHNSON .......
Q2'Ix1lg5?1EOE5,R?I3XVS . . . . . .Assistant Ma11agers
QBffi:er5, 1934235 IIIIQ
HERBERT Q. MCVITTY ..... ..................... C aptain
ARTHUR A. Bmmows .. ........... Manager ,IQFQ
KEITH MIERRILL ..... .. .... Assistant Manager
ROBERTSON F. ALFORD .... ..... A ssismm Manage-r NI? I"
MR. COLBAT1-1 ....... . . ......... Head Coach II .I II
MR. SWLENRY MR. COLLIER 'I 3
MR. WARD II
1 Q YN
O O O O Q OO H H M A vga-Z::Ifi.l.JL
Page One HllHdTCd and Twenty-three
ehietn uf the 1934 Trask Season
HE 1934 Track Team closed its season near the end of May with a feel'
D W ing of considerable satisfaction. Although the Blue and Gray trackmen
were third in the Princeton Interscholastics, they accomplished the ob'
Q jective of every Hill team in conquering Lawrenceville by ten hardfwon
In its opening meet with the Temple Freshmen, The Hill was de'
feated by the score of 70M to TSVQ. despite the ine showing in the hurdles. hammer.
and pole vault. Soule. Vsfick, and McVitty were outstanding. The visitors excelled in
the dashes and runs.
The following week, however. The Hill conquered the Princeton Freshmen by
twofthirds of a point. Firsts were taken by Soule. Herries, Wylie. McVitty, and Moi'-
gan. Dick Smith won the high jump for The Hill, clearing the bar at '5 feet 8. By
capturing third place in the javelin. Jesse Spalding snatched the meet from the hands
of the Orange and Black, who had been leading, owing to their fine work in the quarter.
half, and mile runs. The final score was The Hill 63M, Princeton Frosh 62M.
The team's next competition was in the Lafayette Interscholastic meet. lviercers'
burg's trackmen shaded the Blue and Gray considerably in the Held events. Both Davis
and Ross contributed to The Hill's scoring in the track events, well supported by other
members of the team. In the high jump Smith broke the meet record with a jump of
5' feet HM inches. Despite these line showings, lv1ercersburg was the victor. the score
being 77M points for Mercersburg and 38M points for The Hill.
The next week the Blue and Gray competed in the Princeton Interscholastics. At
this meet The Hill had the most decisive defeat of their season when it slipped from
their first place, won in 1933, to fourth. The team showed considerable strength in
two events: the highfhurdles, in which Soule was second and Dollar was fifth: and the
hammer throw. In the latter Wick gained second place and Herries third. Iv1cVitty
won second place in the broad jump. Another Hill man to place was Davis, who scored
a fourth in the quarter mile. As before, however, Mercersburg proved too strong an
opponent and was consequently the winner with a score of 77M points. Lawrenceville
followed with a score of 2322 points, and Newark placed third with 20 points. The
Hill. which would have won the cup permanently if it had placed first, gained 18 points.
On Tuesday, May 22, the team met Lawrenceville in the most important dual track
meet of the year. Although the Red and Black had beaten The Hill in the Princeton
Interscholastics, the Blue and Gray won with the score of 68 points to Lawrencevilles
58. despite a heavy thunder shower that threatened to disrupt the proceedings. The
track that was rendered unusually slow by a terrihc downpour of rain made all running
difficult. McVitty gave the most outstanding performance of the afternoon, taking
nrsts in the discus throw. the pole vault, and the broad jump. Bob Soule also gave a
fine account of himself. obtaining first place in the 120-yd. high hurdles with
a time of 17.6 seconds. thus equalling the school record. Soule also placed third in
the Z?.Ofyd. low hurdles. Dollar. Yuengling. Zang, Ross. and Dyer placed in track
events. Two highlights of the day occurred when Fisk of The Hill was second to his
teammate. Rohrbach, in the half mile run. and when Morgan nosed out Walsh of
Lawrenceville to win first place in the low hurdles. The pole vault was a threefway
split for first place between McVitty and Dyer of The Hill. and Newcomb of Lawrence'
ville when the vaulting was stopped at 11 feet 6 inches.
lviessrs. Colbath. Sweeney, Collier, and Vsfard should be commended for their work
in molding the 1934 track team.
Page One Hundred and Tiuenty-four
D.-xx-'Is . .
Hl'.IiIllIiS . .
SMITH. R... .
Sui 1.1. . .
HARDY . . .
. . . fluurter Milt
.. . . .Pole Vault
...Dixcl 1.v, Broad Iimip, Pole Vault
.. . Hurdics
. . . Hurdles
. . .Hammer
. . javclin
. . . Mile
.. . . Sprints
Page Om: Hundred and '1'1.ue11ty
The igilldlamrenrehille Baal Track Meet
The Hill 68 Lawrenceville 58
I2O4yd. High Hurdles
lU0fyd. Dash . . .
Mile Run . . .
440-yd. Dash . . .
?.Z0fyd. Low Hurdles..
ssofyd. Run .
Shot Put ....
Pole Vault . . .
High jump ..
Broad jump . .
Haunmei' Throw . . . . .
SUULE QHD ..
PAXON QLD .,......
CARVER QLD ..
MORGAN QHD ...
TOMPSON QLD .
ETHRIIIGE QLD .
MCVITTY QHD ....
NEWCOMB QLD .
DYER QHD ......
MCVITTY QHD . ..
MCVITTY QHD .
WICK QHD ....
Page One Huwidvecl and Tzucvltyfsix
TIME, HlEIli1'IT. OR DISTANUII
. . . . .1516 seconds
. . .10.0 seconds
. . . .4 minutes 47.7 Seconds
. . . 52.0 seconds
. . . . .254 seconds
inutes 7.40 seconds
...46 feet 1 inch
166 feet: 6.5 inches
.. .11 feet 6 inches
. .11 feet 6 inches
...11 feet 6 inches
. . .7 feet 7 inches
. . .21 feet 6 inches
116 feet 2.7 inches
. . .162 feet 1 inch
if Vi, 9 V, il g Q,QQiii
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THE WINTER TRACK SQUAD
ik E'f.-5-f---J- :?.si'.1r""':-"' L- 1
., , -...........-.......1- . ' .. .s..-- -':f'::.1
, ' . '31-'Z' -'L'."-'1Tv.. .ff -Y' 7"7 1. ' 'Fl
:r..'n'::A: - '--:A U 1 3 3 -rrn., .,,, ::"
-12211 5.11E1??21. f '2Ei:fi5Af7AT": 'iii 1-14
THE WINTER BASEBALL SQUAD
Page One Hundred and 'Twentyfseven
Page One Hmldred and Tlucntyfeight
THE 1934 BASEBALL TEAM
Back Row: SMALE. BAKER. SPALDING. BYERS fMgr,J, MICHELL. COLEMAN, HARVEY
From Row: NUYES. GL.-KTFELTER. NALTY. FEROE. N.. FEROE, W.. KING, DURRELL.
WILLIAM FERUE ................................. Captain
JAMES Bums ............. ................ .... M a nager
DUNCAN HL'NsnERr:En ..... .... .... . .... A s .vistam Manager
JOHN KING .......................... .. ...... CofCapmin
NIZLSON FEROE ............ . ............ . .. CofCapr.1in
DUNCAN HUNSliERK,iER ............. .... M anager
MR. LEMLEY .. ................ ....... H eacl Coach
MR. DENMAN . .. ....................... Assistant Coach
DLJRRELL . . . .................... ...... C archer
NALTY .... .. .............. . .
FEROE. W. ..
CLosE. D. . ..
FEEUE. N. ...
..... Third Base
. . . .Second Base
. ...Short Stop
. . .Left Field
... Right Field
. . . . Center Field
.. . . .. Pitcher
. . .Firxt Base
Page One Hundrecl and Twentyfnine
Bztiietn uf the 1934 Jgasehall Qeasrm
Z INE teamwork, superb pitching, and errorless Helding were the outstand'
ing features of the partially successful 1934 baseball season at The Hill.
H X stays. and Phil Glatfelter and Bill Miclmell on the mound, the Blue and
Witli Johnny King, Captain Bill Feroe and Jimmy Smale as hitting main'
Gray nine was victorious in seven of her thirteen contests. Both pitchers
were equally successful in hits, defying the agefold belief that pitchers
are poor batters. Allen, who also pitched, batted well.
In a 6-4 victory over Williamson Trade School, The Hill team showed encouraging
possibilities for the 1934 season. The game was harclffought and wellfplayed throughout.
The Hill suffered its hrst defeat at the hands of Gilman. 837. The teams were
evenly matched, and two extra innings were necessary to break a tie. King, who
knocked a homefrun, and Close were outstanding for the Blue and Gray.
Coming to the fo1'e again. The Hill clouters conquered Girard College. 11f9. in
one ol' the hardestffought games of the season. Glatfelter's fine pitching throughout
the encounter was remarkable. eleven Girard men being struck out. Captain Feroe
also played exceptionally well.
Consistent batting and effective fielding of the Princeton Freshmen brought a 6fO
defeat to The Hill. In this game Michell was outstanding in the box, striking out
The Hill continued her alternate victories in a game with the Ursinus Freshmen,
who were defeated, 9f5'. Glatfelter. Smale and Feroe showed outstanding ability.
The Hill defeated Chestnut Hill Academy, IO-O. in a onefsidecl, yet hardffought,
game. Captain Feroe starred in the held. and shared batting honors with Nalty. Michell
did splendid work on the mound.
Lafayette Freshmen defeated the Blue and Gray clouters. 4-2. Nalty and Faroe
played well inheld. however, and Durrell was notable behind the bat.
The Hill won a smashing 2016 victory in its Hrst game with Lawrenceville, King,
Harvey, and Nalty were outstanding for the home team.
The second game with the Laurentians resulted in a 1'.Z'7 victory for the Blue and
Gray, The teams being evenly matched, two extra innings had to be played.
Reading High School gained an 8-1 victory over the home nine in a loosely'played,
onefsided affair, The Feroe brothers and Jimmy Smale played well for The Hill.
The Blue and Gray met defeat at the hands of the Pennsylvania Freshmen. who
won, 412, in a tendnning game. Micliell, Smale and Feroe starred.
Princeton Prep conquered The Hill nine with a score of 6-2 in a loosely'played
game. Glatfelter was outstanding.
In the last and hardest game of the season. The Hill won a 76 victory over the
Hotchkiss aggregation at Lakeville. Johnny Coleman, playing his third game for the
Blue and Gray. and Bill Micliell starred at Hrst base and in the box, respectively. Smale
was injured in the third inning, and Captain Feroe. tal-:ing his place at shortstop, played
ln this encounter. Bill Feroe. Mort Harvev, Phil Glatfelter. Larry Durrell. Johnny
Coleman, Jimmy Smale. Bill Nalty. and Bfll Michell. played their last games for The Hill.
Baseball insures fur 1934
The Hill ................. Willizimsciii Trade . . . . 4
The Hill ................ 7 Gilman .......... . 8
The Hill . . 0 Princeton Frosh . . . 6
The Hill .. lO Chestnut Hill . . . 0
The Hill . . 20 Lawrenceville .... . 6
The Hill . . 2 Lafayette Frosh . . . 4
The Hill . . 12 Lawrenceville . . . 7
The Hill . . 1 Reading High .... . 8
The Hill . . 2 Princeton Frosh . . . 6
The Hill . . l I Girard ........ . 9
The Hill . . 9 Ursinus ...... . 5'
The Hill . . 5' Hotchkiss . . . . . 3
" ,- "-ff-Uri.. ' Y
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Page One Hundred and 'Tliivty
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Page O-ne Hundred and '1'hi1Ly-one
THE 1935 CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM
Standing: MOLINA, GLAENZER, DEY. fMgrJ, KINGSLEY, ROBERTSON
Sitting: HILL, DERITIS. EVANS. HOBLER. BARRETT
CHARLES EVANS. JR. ................. .... C apmm
BEN C. DRY. JR. ..................... .... M imager
MR. GEORGE DIENMAN ................. ..... C ouch
EVANS fCaprainJ ROBERTSON HALE
HORLRR JONES GLEANZER
DERITIS BARRETT GLATFIELTER
HILL MOLINA KINGSLEY
Ulibe 1935 Basketball Stores
The Hill . . . ......,......... 27 Princeton Freshmen . . . .
The Hill . . . . Z8 Haverford J. V. . . .
The Hill . .. . 43 Tome ...... ... .
The Hill . ,. . 65' Girard ......... . . ..
The Hill . . . . 51 Princeton Prep .... . . . .
The Hill . . . . 21 Pennsylvania Freshmen . .
The Hill . . . . 35' Swarthmore V. . . . . . .
The Hill . . . . 48 McDOnogh ..... . . . .
The Hill . . . . 53 Ursinus Freshmen .
The Hill . . . . 29 Lawrenceville . . .
Page One Hundred and Tlzirtyftwo
ehietn uf the 1935 Zgashethall Seasun
Q 2335 Wage spite of the fact that only one player of last year's team. Captain
S, ,' Evans. returned. Coach Denman produced a championship quintet for
J 1935, discovering several excellent players in his new material. As a
fi result, The Hill was victorious in every game except two played with
' college freshman teams.
L4 The most outstanding player of the season was Edward Hobler,
who. besides playing elhciently at center. set a new scoring record of 148 points in ten
games. Captain Evans. second high scorer. led the team to victory at guard. inspiring
it by his steadily brilliant play. DeRitis, Hill and Barrett played fast and accurate
basketball. rounding out a championship team.
ln the opening game with the Princeton Freshmen The Hill five lost 3607. show'
ing that its new players had not yet become accustomed to working together.
The team redeemed itself during the next game. however, defeating Haverford I. V,
28-18. Hobler and Barrett distinguished themselves by their excellent shotfsinking
during this rather loosely'played game.
Overwhelming Tome 4349. The Hill team showed that it was at last clicking
smoothly, displaying better allfaround play. Hobler accounted for a total of 25' points
to lead the day's scoring.
Continuing its victorious march. the team downed Girard College 65314, coming
within three points of breaking the Cillison Memorial court record. The onefsidedness
of the contest kept it from being very interesting.
Another team. Princeton Prep., bowed before the triumphant Hill quintet, 5140.
in another unequal match. the next week.
In one of the hnest games of the season, The Hill was edged out by the Pennsyl'
vania Freshmen. 22fZ1. Though the home team was behind in the hrst period, it
fought its way up to a tying position at the beginning of the second half. A four'
point lead was gained. but victory was snatched from The Hill's grasp at the last
moment by a desperate spurt on the part of the Penn yearlings.
Swarthmore V. was the next team to suffer defeat at the hands of The Hill.
Though the local quintet's foul shooting was poor, it won easily, displaying an effective
In its Hrst game with the McDoiiogh School. The Hill emerged an easy victor.
with a score of 4848. Captain Evans and Hobler played excellent games defensively
and offensively, DeRitis also showed up well.
Avenging last year's defeat. The Hill live crushed Ursinus Freshmen 43f24, in a
fast. rough match. The entire team displayed a hne brand of basketball. except on
foul shots. which still were somewhat inaccurate. The score was fairly even during
the first half. but the Blue and Gray opened up to Hnish leading by a large margin.
Hill basketball fans missed the most exciting game of the season in its culminating
match with Lawrenceville. played there. The team was leading easily at the end of
the first half by a score of 16f9. but the Laurentians came from behind to tie the score
at 2527 at the end of the fourth quarter. The three minutes overtime that followed
were crowded with thrills. Both teams had won four points. when Hobler sank a foul
shot during the last nine seconds of play to win the game by one point. Mark Hill
led the scoring with a total of ten points: DeRitis was also notable for his coolness in
foul shooting in the overtime period.
Perhaps the adoption of the turtle'mascot, Mr. D., had something to do with itg
at any rate the team had one of the most successful seasons in the past few years.
Page One Htmdred and Thivtyftlwee
Page One Hundred and 'l'hi1tyffou'r
. , V
THE 1934 SOCCER TEAM
Standing: GILLMOR, DICIQEY, STORII. CDCHRAN, PENDERGAST, MLISTIN
Sitting: SIBBALD, KINGSLIIY. SYLVESTIER, EVANS, IMER
RICHARD W. SYLVESTIER ..... .... ..... . . .Captain
DANIEL S. GILLMOII .... .... M anage-r
MR. COWPEIITIIWAITIE. . . .... Coach
RICHARD W. SYLVHSTER
JOHN W. S1-ORB, III.
HERBERT L. WILLET. III
OSCAR A. INIBR
ROLFI5 KINGSLHY, JR.
CI-IARLIES T. EVANS, JR.
R. EUGENE PENDERGAST, ja.
DANIEL D. DICKEY
WILLIAM S. Cocl-IRAN. IR.
GORDON S. MUSTIN
RICHARD D. SIBBALD
HUGH H. Foss
Page One Hundred and Thirty
ehietn uf the 1934 butter Season
G56-Q HE Hill soccer team had a fairly successful year. with three victories and
Ib S three defeats. An aggressive, scrappy eleven was built around four
Z if letterinen. The remaining positions were filled by boys with little ex'
,SUQ qwilg perience, but who were eager and quick to grasp the fundamentals of
Such veterans as Captain Sylvester, Kingsley, Murphy, and Imer
formed the nucleus. Murphy at fullback was the backbone of the defense. Kingsley
and Imer, veteran halfbacks, showed their stamina and aggressiveness with concrete
results, while Captain Sylvester, on the forward line, was the most dependable kicker
and scorer on the team.
Among the new members of the squad, Evans, Dickey, and Storb were outstanding.
Evans' playing was remarkable considering the fact that he had never played before this
year. Dickey worked smoothly with the advanced line, while Storb proved himself to
he a creditable goalkeeper. Sixth Formers playing their first year on the team fFoss.
Sibbald, Cochran, Evans, and Pendergastj ably filled the remaining positions by virtue
of the coaching of Mr. Cowperthwaite.
The Hill lost its first game of the season to Friends' Select School of Philadelphia
on October 6 by a 4-2 score. Friends, with a clever passing attack, led throughout the
game. Rain throughout the morning caused the field to be very muddy, and handif
capped the inexperienced Hill team greatly. Sylvester and Mristin scored The Hill's
In the next game, on October 24, The Hill team, still handicapped by inexperif
ence, defeated Haverford College Thirds, 2f1. Sylvester and Dickey scored for the
Blue and Gray, with Kingsley smashing each Haverford attack.
The next encounter, on October 31, saw The Hill win one of the finest games
evei' played on Kaul Fieldg the eleven defeated a powerful Penn Freshmen aggregation.
Zfl. After Penn had scored in the first three minutes of play, The Hill proved its
mettle by bracing and carrying the attack to the enemy with a determination that was
noteworthy. A perfectly executed cornerkick by Dickey to Sylvester tied the score and
Kingsley's accurate 3Ofyard placement kick high up in the corner of the net put The
Hill in front. Evans was excellent in defensive work, while Storb was invaluable at
goalie, where he continually turned back Penn's scoring threats.
The Hill succumbed to a wellfdrilled Bethlehem High team, 4f0, on November 3.
Beth1ehem's attack was too fast for The Hill to stop. Murphy, playing a good defensive
game, prevented more scoring.
The Princeton Freshmen, on November 10, defeated the Blue and Gray, 2f0. in
an extremely hard-fought encounter. The Hill vainly attempted to penetrate an im'
pregnable defense. Evans and Imer were outstanding in the Blue and Gray line of
Moorestown Friends School bowed to The Hill, 1-O, on November 17. The game
was very slow and found The Hill missing many scoring chances. Captain Sylvester
scored the only goal, while Kingsley played a brilliant game at center-half. It was this
contest that brought the season to a close.
Through graduation the soccer team will lose the majority of its members: Captain
Sylvester, Kingsley, Evans, Imer, Foss, Cochran, Pendergast, and Sibbald. Murphy,
Mustin, Dickey, Willet, and Captainfelect Storb are returning as the nucleus for what,
it is hoped. will be a team marked by the same improvement and perseverance that
belonged to the eleven of 1934.
Page One Hundred and Thirtyfsix
Page One Hundred and 'Thirty
THE 1934 GOLF TEAM
HASSETT, IAMISON. C.. MUNGER. BORSODI. HALE, EVANS, SCHUTT, JONES. W1Lcox
JACR R. MUNGER ........... ............. .... C a pmin
FREDERICK L. RARER ..... ..... M mmgeo-
JAMES MCCONNELL .... . . . Coach
MR. FRASER ....... .... A dviser
FRED A. BORSODI ........... ............. .... C a pnain
ROBERT B SILLECK .... ..... M mmger
MR. FRASER ....... .... A duiser
f , 'j-, 542.1
Page One Hundred and 'I'l1i1'ty'eight
ehietn nt the 1934 dealt Swann
I, N 1934. The Hill developed a stellar golf team that went through a
at hard season undefeated. As in the year before, Jack Mtingei' made an
excellent captain. playing a steady. reliable game all season. Among
Z Hag, the new material were Schutt and Fred Borsodi, who did not lose a
L single game during the season,
Success crowned the team's Hrst efforts in its decisive defeat of
Haverford junior Varsity. 9fO. Munger. carding a 36 for the first nine holes. disposed
of his opponent easily. as did his partner. Ned Hassett. The low score of the day. a
35 for the first nine. was turned in by Borsodi. In spite of the wet. course, the other
meinhers of the team kept up a high standard of play.
ln its match with the Pennsylvania Varsity team, The Hill did nearly as well.
netting a 771 victory. Mungei' and Bnrsodi again starred. hoth turning in 74's despite
soggy turf and a strong wind.
Continuing the victorious sweep. the team won easily from the Princeton Freshmen,
7'2. Though Hassett did not play, the best golf of the season was exhibited by the
Blue and Gray.
Haverford College Varsity was defeated easily. 9f3. though all scores were close.
Besides the unswervingly good play of Munger and Borsodi. Wilcox and Schutt were
'Though Lawrenceville was defeated in the next match, onflw. an upset came
when Captain Munger was defeated for the first time in three years of match play.
In a return match, the Laurentian linksmen did little better. losing 6-3. Though he
went around the course in 70, Munger was again defeated by Konoye. who broke the
course record with a 32 on the hrst nine holes. Borsodi and Schutt continued their
excellent brands of golf, hut the competition was a little keener than in the previous
Ending the season as triumphantly as they started it, the Blue and Gray players
overwhelmed the Pennsylvania Freshmen. 9fO, to complete an undefeated season.
Page One Hundred and 'fl1.ii'tyfi1ii1e
Page Om: Hundred and Forty
K 4 ,V
vw- -f-7 , N
1 1 - ,777 :En I' ins
THE 1934 TENNIS TEAM
Standing: WEINBERGER. B1SSELL. K1NGs1.EY. DAY E
Sitting: HILMER. BLOOMFHZLD. GRAND
DAVID D. BLOOMFIELD ..............
E. WESTON WOOD
QBffi:er5, 1 93
ARTHUR C. Hmmm ....... . .,.. . .
WILEY' F. Com. .......
. . . . .Captain
. . . .Manager
. . . .Manager
. . .Coach
. .L.:,-.HY.1..-,-- ------
Page One Hundred and Fortyfo-nc
ehiztn uf the 1934 Ulennis Season
52 N the whole, The Hill did very well in tennis during the spring of 1934.
2 Though defeated in two of the five matches. the team was pitted against
much more experienced opponents. Also two of the best players.
is Hilmer and Grand. could not play in two of the tournaments.
5 Starting off the season brilliantly. the team overcame Penn Charter.
7-2. Kingsley. Captain Bloomield, and Vsfeinherger won their matches
in straight sets, none of them losing more than Eve games. The closest match was he
tween Grand and Sturteiant, in which the former lost after a hard battle. 7f5', 2f6. 64.
ln the next engagement. with the experienced Princeton Freshmen. the first three
players of The Hill team-Kingsley, Grand, and Hilmer-were absent. Consequently.
in spite ol' good playing on the part of Bloomneld and Day. The Hill lost. 7f2.
The encounter with Haverford proved an interesting one: The Hill won all singles
and lost all doubles matches, 6'3. Though out of practice with a had arm. Rolfe
Kingsley conquered Mellor, the third ranking junior player in Philadelphia, '7f5'. 'l'6.
8f6. Bloomneld and Waliie won their sets easily, but Day and Bissel had strong
ln the following encounter with the seasoned Lawrenceville tennists. the team was
overwhelmed, not winning a single set. Led by Frankie Parker. No. 1 junior tennis
player of the United States. Lawrenceville won, 910. The team fought hard, neverthef
less. and carried several sets to twelve or more games.
To offset this defeat, The Hill inflicted a similar one upon Princeton Preparatory
School, taking every set for a Hnal score of 9-O. Kingsley, Bloomhcld and Day starred.
Page One Hundred and Forty-two
The itaill Stbnul Gimp illieam
JAMES I. WENDELL, ja. ..... . ....... .... .President
Glioiuua Pew . .... . . . .... Vice-President
W1-IEDON JOHNSON . . . ...... Secretary
RADCLIFI-'li W. BRISTOL. . . . . .Faculty Advise-r
677702 HE Trap Team has continued its string of victories through the past
M E- 3 season and remains undefeated for its fourth successive year. The team
'Q Q J, started the season with three mainstays of last year's squad-Wendell.
- no Cano. and johnson. Donald and Frank Andrews. Wylie. Lalfoon, and
lv' l C. Yule. shooting for the hrst time on the team. have kept the old memf
L9 bers hustling to top their scores.
A new opponent. Manlius School. was added this year to The Hill's list of Vic'
tories by a score of 213467. Old rivals defeated this fall were Taft, 21O'1'55'q Kiski.
225473: and Hotchkiss. 212487. The trap team looking forward to the time when
a skeet range hecomes a realitv. This is now a certainty as the necessaryi funds have
been raised through the generosity ol boys and parents. The cluh is especially indebted
to Mr. Pew and Mr'. Schutt for their contributions.
I -..Z Q , , - 'f - 5 - fy: g 5: ,1j32f?1Qft.gy. Y ,L fl? in fjwiilli. 5 gi t .rj .. i ,,,:5,3.5,.4.sgj 1. .,...i...., .
Page One Hundred and Fortyfthrce
gill HE rifle range has been a busy place this year. The increased interest
filxi D f in this sport among the younger boys has taxed the capacity of the
N146 range to its limit. More than 37 boys are enrolled in the club and over
7-I gpm 100 medals have been awarded by the National Rifle Association of
ill! which the club is a member.
The older members of the club gained the honor of winning the
f cup in the fall term bifweekly matches for the third place in Division B. That means
' an average of 488 out of a possible 500 points was maintained by the five high men in
a series of 5 matches. This is the Hrst this honor has been won by The Hill rifle team.
Pistol shooting has increased in favor this year. Fred Lege won the lvlarksman
medal in this branch of sport. In matches with outside schools the rifle team lost to
thc Kingswood School of Hartford, Conn., 484-490, and won from Waterloo High
School of lowa. 488484. In a shoulder to shoulder match with the Upper Darby
School. the team was defeated, 487491.
The regular members of the rifle team are W. Barr. Gano. Hiscoclc. Pew, Pilling,
Potts, I. Wendell and C. Yule. George Pew and Nlerritt Gano were high point
scorers with averages of 93 in all matches.
, ' Y V 7 1 Y. .-Tifeigii'--gf:..,,g.5.:j.- " - , l-- -N f'
Page One Hundred and Forty-four T TT W T
,I . . - tt i
THE GYM TEAM
THE GYM LEADERS
Page One Hundred and Forty-fue
WINNERS OF THE 1935 BOXING TOURNAMENT
WINNERS OF THE 1935 WRESTLING TOURNAMENT
, . ' Y ' . A ' ' YZ- 3-T'-Fff, .
Page One Hundred and Fortyfsix
INTERfFORM BASKETBALL TEAM
CHAMPIONSHIP INDOOR BASEBALL TEAM
Page One Hundred and Fortyseven
CHAMPIONSHIP SQUASH TEAM
CHAMPIONSHIP VOLLEY BALL TEAM
Page One Hundred and Fortyeight
CHAMPIONSHIP FORM HOCKEY TEAM
Page One HlSLHC1TEd and Fovtyfnine
11" A -A
' .. .ffr
Page One Hundred and Fifty
- ,.., - .-:Q--.:..va:,,.
,4 4.. x..-Q.-fe, V
1' . ' K I. , , ..
S X THQ xjgcosfo
N, S "X
Pg 0 H 41 damiffft
Ulbz 1935 sins Baath
ALFREID C. ULKIER, IR. .............. ............ C hairman
DANIEL S. GILLMOR ....... ...Managing Edinov
THOMAS M. CULBERTSON .... .... V ice-Chairman
JAMES F. JOHNSON, III .... ............... S ecretary
ROLFE KINGSLEY, IR. ...... ............. S pans Editor
ARTIIUR A. BURROWS. JR .... . . .Assistant Managing Edicor
101-1N W. ROBERTS ....... ......... E xchange Editor
JOHN H. PACE, IR. ..... ..... F eature Ediior
JOHN SHALLIENBERGER . . . . . .Assistant Secrcuwy
HERBl3RT Q. MQVITTY .................... Business Manager
ROBERT B. SILLECK .... . . . Advertising Manager
HAROLD S. SCHUTT . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager
CHARLES DOW ...... , . .Bulletin Manager
Page One Hundred and Fiflyftwo
HIS year The News accomplished what none of its predecessors has
ID X ever achieved. It earned a first place in the contests ol' the Princetonian
Tgia Newspaper Association. Furthermore. to prove that this award was no
fe accident. The News maintained a consistent high standing among eastern
X prep school publications throughout the entire year,
Wlitit brought about such outstanding improvement? The primary
reason. and perhaps the most important, was the sound financial condition by which
The News was enahled to progress much further than in previous years. Witliout hav'
ing to lace prohlems of a Hscal nature. the Board was able to put out "bigger and
hetter" issues. "Cuts" appeared in greater abundance, and "8fpage" sheets became
However, monetary security alone could not have heen responsible for all the little
changes designed to make The News a more "readable" publication. Without doubt.
this ycar's paper. as compared with its forebears. showed a radical change in style.
Ever seeking to produce a more interesting News. the Board strove this year to eliminate
stereotyped "ancient history." and to substitute for it interesting, lively feature stories.
Variety was the keynote. and variety. though perhaps not as much as desired, was
the result in every issue. New departments. such as 'icampus Comment." "Dial and
Disc." "The Students Voice"--all met with unprecedented success. Surely the '37
Board is deserving of praise. and especially does the ingenuity of Chairman Alfred
Ulmer merit recognition.
Too much credit cannot he offered Mr. Rice. Faculty Adviser to The News, whose
criticism and timely advice prevented many a blunder by the "inexperienced," It is
hoped that the incoming Board will continue the ine work of its predecessors and will
ahsorh some ol the latter's wisdom.
Page One Hundred and Fifty-tl-wee
The 1935 ZBiaI Zguarh
HERBERT Q. MOVITTY
ALFRED C. ULLiER, jR.j """"" '
WILLIAM COCHRAN . . .
ROBERT GLAENZER. . . .
ARTHUR RAND .....
JOHN H. PACE, JR. ..... .... .
DA-VID G. YUENGLING.
. . .Business Manager
. . . . . .Assistant EditorfinfChief
COLES PHINIZY .... . . . . . ..,. . .... . .... . .Art Editor
JOHN W. ROBERTS .... . . . . . . .Assistant Business Manager
RICHARD HALE 1
ROBERT R. HOLT f . . . . .Associate Editors
. -1 - , ,: A 1. ,. .TAf.il,T.,.'3.F A - jg-..5JL.f:4,1 , an 52 f
,, , 1, V. 4 , ,I . .ffj-,ff ' '
Page One Hundred and Fifty-four
. l--gf e
W: D903 EVERAL changes a1'e evident in this year's Dial. A new and more
W6 a i durable cover. made of fabricoid, represents the main innovation, al'
lx Q? though the contents have been altered somewhat. The Board points
x X with pride to an enlarged "Campus Views" department, more pictures
v 9 in the "Scrapbook" and a clever "Diary."
Through considerable retrenching, M1', Lemley, financial adviser,
made this year's Dial possible, and the Sixth Form extends to him its sincere thanks.
Mr. Thomas. too. aided the stall greatly with advice in regard to the literary contents.
CofEditorsfinfChief McVitty and Ulmer, ably assisted by an enthusiastic Board and
a number of Sixth Formers who worked voluntarily, have made good at the unenviable
task of putting out the Dial in an incredibly short length of time. John Pace, photo'
graphic editor. and Williani Cochran. business manager, have been invaluable.
Thus another Dial enters the annals of school history. perhaps not so lavish as those
ol' previous years. but nevertheless a sincere attempt to record the activities of that
memorable class of '35'.
Page One Hundred and Fiftyfjivc
Ulibe 1935 3Kzcurl1 Baath
DANIEL S, GILLMOR. ....... .. .... ..
T1-1oMAs M. CULBISRTSON. . ..
ALFRISD C. ULMxiR. JR.. ..
HUGH H. Foss ...... .. ... .
ROBERT A. GLAENZER. . ..
DANIIEI.. L. DYER .... .
J. .ALLEN Dlrfrnwmfcx. ..
Page One Hundred and Fiftyfsix
. . . .Editm'fiufChief
. . . .Mamxging Editor
. . . ......... Secretary
. . . . . .Business Tvfanager
. . .Advertising Manager
. . . .Circulation Md11UQ'61'
WT HE Record this 'ear. though erlia s in man wa s no better than its
5 P P Y Y
W predecessors, produced several interesting and worthfwhile innovations.
Witli the intention of leasin the reader alwa is u ermost in the minds
K6 P g 5 pp
4 of the Board. the 1935 Record published some stories oi which it has
every right to he proud.
New features, such as the nlvielting Pot." by Allred Ulmer. have
furnished humor as well as diversion. while, due to new advertising contracts, the appear'
ance and size ol' the magazine were altered and improved. A column patterned after the
New 'Yorlqcrs "Talk of the Town." but pertaining to the school, was introduced.
Stories were, on the whole. extremely wellfwritten and absorbing. Perhaps the Records
principal defect was its scarcity of poetry. In comparison with previous years, this
branch of literary endeavor was almost completely lacking. Wluat verse there was
flowed largely from the pen of Dan Piper. The most outstanding contributors to the
Record were Editoieinfcliief Gillmor, Alfred Ulmer. Richard Koch, john Patterson
and john Spare. Through the diligence of the Editorfinfcliief, the interest and quality
ol the stories were improved considerably.
As has been previously mentioned, the chief effort of this year's Board was to
put out a publication which everyone would enjoy. To this end. stories were accepted
only of the type which it was thought would prove entertaining. The following might
form a diary of the lirst few issues, showing the progress made:
Otzroniiaq Exactly like 1934 issues.
Noviamniia: Editorials dropped: Ulmer starts his column. "The Literary Melting Pot,"
signing it "Aleck in Booklandf'
.IANU.-xRY: Ulmer gets more proline in his literary efforts, changes his column to "The
Melting Pot." in order to have a wider scope for his talents: appearance oi
Record more artistic: format somewhat changed: Ulmer elected Secretary.
FHBRLIARY: Mticli like January issue: addition of still another column. patterned after
the New 'Yorlrcfs "Talk of the Town."
M.exnCH:Change in size of Record. due to new advertising contracts: appearance much
Financially. due largely to the titanic eilorts of Daniel Dyer. whose work in obtain'
ing advertisements contributed more than any one thing to the success of the publication.
the Record was sound.
Page One Hundred and Fiftyfseven
f' '4--'-- , 5' ffm ' f. r
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THE GLEE CLUB
yi JF 7' R
T T ,ily
THE DANCE ORCHESTRA
' . f: 7..,12' fn,
Page One Hundred and Fiftyfeight
THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Page One Hundred and Fzfty mm:
Page One Hundred and Sixty
n V I l
The nglish Qllluh ,
F PPRECIATION of the hner examples of their native language is :lic
principal aim of the English Club at The Hill.
'Q Composed of those Sixth Formers who enjoy reading and litera'
lk S ture, the Club has weekly meetings either at its room in Memorizil Hall
or in the home of one of the masters.
L ...fm To those who were kind enough to place their homes at the disposal
of the Club, its members wish to extend their gratitude. These benefactors at various
times last year were Mr. and Wendell, and Messrs. Rice, Chancellor, Thomas
Succeeding members are elected in the spring from the Fifth Form. and arc oflicially
fcted at a banquet usually given at the Reading Country Club, Reading. Pennsylvania.
The Club's library, consisting of all types of literature, is steadily increasing. This
is one of the reasons why membership in the Club is appreciated.
HERBERT Q. MCVITTY .............. ...... P resident
CHARLES T. EVANS, JR. ....... Vice-President
THOMAS M. CULBERTSON. JR. . . ...... Secretary
ALAN Amos j. ALLEN DIEIJENBISCK
joi-IN A. FARLEY
CHARLES T. EVANS, Jn.
JOHN PACE, JR,
--.f-:fi - Y.,, L.'L'.1
Page One Hundred and Sixty one
be Ennis 5131111
HE Book Shop was 'founded to furnish the school with books other than
fe N J been greatly enlarged this year, although most of the business is done
by special orders. Since it is a business enterprise, every effort is made
It standard textbooks. The stock of travel, fiction, drama and the like has
J by the two members to supply the school with the best and most inter-
This is the seventh year of operation. but never before has The Book Shop been
so successful and profitable to its members. So satisfactorily we1'e its books received
by the school that Mi'. Chancellor. to whom much of its success is due, hopes that in
1936 the new members will work for the addition of still more books to its stock.
JAMiss Liza Paiupnii, Jn. OSCAR A. IMLR
' . -. we . .. I -'fJT.:fI.--,. ,T V ..
- 7 .- ir. i-r -,-,.,w,....s
Page One Hundred and Sixtyftwo
illibe 391155 Qllluh
VN J, OUNDING out thc Lcnth year of the oxgzmlzatxon Q cxxstcnpc thx uxbmct
e 2,9 ol thc Plc A Club fox 1935 had 11 most Qugcnseful ycu' The Klub IS
,E mmpmcd ol Exe mcmbcrs who mmkc knoxxn to rln outudc wurld thc
cuncnl cuntq oi The Hill In thu wwy thc ncwspwpcu of lmrfm cltxcs
mc mlcxmcd nl thc rckulte of uhool 'lthlctlg umtcsts md of th. socnl
uctxulxcu uf thc Qtudcnt body Wl11lL the Plces Club has mudc no out
Qtmdmg ndxmmcs Ill thc pmt ycxr the g1OUP has stuvcn lol consxbtcnt xmproxcmcnt
IH qll'll1tX md Llllllilllfj Wxtlm uhn Robexts '11 chfurman lt has bcndcd cvcly clfmt
to 'KlXCll.lQlI1g thi u.h1cvcmcntQ ul mcmbcxs of the school mn 1 Cllglillltll mmncr
Cnmpctxtmn fm posxtxona m thc club xc open to F1fth Formcrs At the cnd of
the ycu hvc were clcntcd to cmy on thc orgwnlzatlon for thc followxng yclr
Tl1lOllgl1Klllt thc prcwnt Boaxds tcrm M1 Allyn faculty 1dv1-:cl to thc Plcss
qultc mflucntnl m mcxcmng thc Pllbllfilfy of the school
JOHN W RUBLRTN Clmwmfm
ROL!! Kim 9L1'Y JR Secretary
ALI run C ULMLR JR Treasurer
JOHN H PACE JR Busmcvs Manavcr
DAVID Yu12Nf LINf Cwculamon Managm
Page One Hundred and Szxty three
af' V T ' ' V ' l. ' 4. ' . " 'K A
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Club. oilcrcd valuublc advice in matters of journalism. Thus aided, thc club has bccn
.fi ,:.1, .... .... .. ..... ..
. ', ......................... l . 0'
' ,Q .... .... ' ' '
The Statute Jfurum
HE Science Forum was founded in the spring of 1932 after the comple'
tion of the new Science Building.. Its purpose was to 'bring together a
-xy small group- of boys particularly interested in the various branches of
science. The group meets every Sunday afternoon at its headquarters
Z on the ground-floor of the Science Building where. in addition to a
comfortable cluhroom, there may he found a growing, scientific library.
The general run of meetings may be classed under three headings, namely: fab
talks by guest speakers: fbj experiments done by members before the club: fel informal
discussions on topics of current, scientinc interest taken from magazine or newspaper
articles. This year, however. more emphasis has been placed on the individual contrif
butions of members, rather than on the procuring of a guest speaker for every meeting.
with the idea in mind of giving each fellow some practical experience in addressing a
group on a subject in which he is interested.
Besides these regular meetings a banquet is held at the end of the spring term. and
during the year trips are made to nearby points of scientific interest such as the Franklin
Institute Museum and Planetarium in Philadelphia. The Science Forum owes its success
in a large degree to the adviser, Mir. Hilkert, who has given much of his time and effort
in building up the organization to its present place in the life of the school.
Roasiu' B. SNOWDEN ............... .........
MR. HILKERT ......
MR. COLBATH I
MR. HARTER j '
. Chairm an
. . . . . Secreta1y"I"reasure'r
. .... Faculty Adviser
Atroap D. CAMPBELL Juosois: Mean PITTIS
BAR.-imvaxarii DEAN C, NEUMANN SHAi.LnNar1RcnR
BLMR L. Huczniss Pi-imizv j,I,WxiNoELL,1R.
Ona Hundred and Sixtyffom'
The QButmg Iuh
HE Weekfend Camp was given to the school several years ago in memory
W Z :E of Gordon Clement. During these years it has offered a great amount
F of pleasure to many Hill boys. At the camp. surrounded by IIIore than
Q :I hunclrecl acres of wooded land. one is able to enjoy the great outdoors.
Every boy in school has the opportunity to become a member of
Ml this club. A small fee of 53.00 entitles each boy to spend a weelcfend
that will remain long in his memory. Nights at the camp around a blazing fire are not
This has been a most successful year for the Outing Club. Its membership has
lar surpassed that of previous years. Mr. Harter. the faculty adviser. and Arthur Rand,
the president. both deserve I'llUCl1 praise lor making this season such a success.
ARTIIIIR RANII . . . .............. .......... P resident
JOHN Coon .. . .............. . . . SECTCfdTy'TTCdS1lT8T
VAN S. MIERLE-SMITI-I ARTIIUR Buimows
RICHARD SIBBIILU Enwiuw TATMAN
Baooic ARMAT ,loI'IN GOOD
JAMES joIINsoN FRANK ANDRIixvs
VJILLIAM Yuui WIIILIIEN JOHNSON
WILLIAM HAILl:X' Hl,lNTlfR VANSICIQLIIN
jfmns Pmmraiz Giaonoia Yuma
Page One Hundred and Sixtyffvc
W - Y. M. C. A. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
CHARLES T. EVANS. IR.. .
RICHARD SYLVESTER ....
WILLIAM DRIscoI.I. . . .
HERBERT MCVITTY . ..
DR. HARRIS 1
MR. COLLIER j
Page One Hundred and Sixtyfsix
. . . .President
. . . . Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
. . . Advisers
1115192 liiaill School 19. 1311. . .
' "Eh -e 939 ITH an outstanding group of speakers and Dr. Erdman Harris as faculty
lk ' 'K ' Q adviser. The Hill Y. M. C. A. has completed perhaps the most success'
5 5 ful year since it was founded.
'Z To Dr. Harris goes a great deal of the credit for its success, for
through him such eminent men as Dean Gauss of Princeton, Mr.
K ' Julian Bryan, Mr, Howard Thurman, and Dr. Fisher of Robert College
in Constantinople were obtained as speakers during the year. After regular meetings
boys were permitted to meet with the speaker in informal gatherings.
One of the most successful functions which the "Y" attended was the Buck Hill
Falls Convention. Ten boys. representing The Hill. made the trip. The conference
was held to discuss ethical questions of today.
It is hoped this year to continue this conference work after commencement by
sending a delegation to the Blairstown Conference at Blairstown. N.
The fact that the "Y" Drive exceeded its mark of S1600 by about 5500 speaks for
itself. Consequently all the pledges were increased. The Bethany Mission, one of the
recipients of the money has become of great interest to the entire school. Four Hill
boys and several masters have taught classes there throughout the year. At present
there are more than two hundred people connected with the Mission.
This year informal discussions on various phases of religion have been held after
Sunday morning service with the visiting minister. These meetings have been a great
The Y. M. C. A. Board extends its thanks to Mr. Harris and Mr, Collier for
making the year successful. They also wish to thank the members of the Fifth and
Sixth Forms who helped in the drive. and also those who have taught Sunday School
In the last analysis. considerable credit is due to President Charles T. Evans and
his supporting officers for a splendid and successful year of "Y" activities.
Q. 1311. QE. Q. Cliummittees
HANDBOOK COMMITTEE BETHANY MISSION
MCVITTY, Clmirman SYLVESTER, Chairman
GiLLMoa. Business Manager ROHRBACH
Page One Hundred and Sixtyfseucvx
THE PIPE CLUE COMMITTEE
THE A. A. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
.I . , frf ' if-Amgf ' '
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Page One H1md1'cd and Sixtyfcight
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be Masters lub
MR Roums Presxdenc
MR THOMAS Vace President
MR SANDH Secvetary '1'1eam1e1
M1 eww HILkLRT
Ml ssRs RICI
bmw LI Y
M1 ww: SWIFT
Page One Hundred and Sway nmc
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Page One Hundvcd and Scvcntyfone
Eiga ramatir Gllluh
WILLIAM S. COCHRAN, JR. ........................ President
CHARLES T. EVANS, JR. ......... ..... S ccremryf'1'reasurer
VAN SANTVOORD MERLE-SMITH . . . .......... Manager
ACHLSON G. BLIEAKLEY VAN SANTVOORD IVfERLE'SMITH, JR.
HUGH H. Foss FRED M. LEGE
ALEXANDIZR F. CLOSE JOHN C. PATTERSON
J. ALLEN DIEFENBLCK
Page One Hundred and Seventyftwo
The ramatit Qllluh
Z:"q"1m:7:?igNDER Mr. Conley's direction the Dramatic Club presented Clare Kumf
3 'f":'?-1 3 mer's "A Successful Calamity" on Saturday evening, April 16, 1934.
saga? :ig Dealing with the futile efforts of an old man to lean on his family after
L 'J' ly husiness reversals. and the frigidity with which the family received him.
215 this play depends upon a witty dialogue rather than plot for its success.
This production marked a new era of theatricals at The Hill in that
for the first time the casting of women instead of boys in the feminine roles was intro'
duced. Miss McDonald took the part of -sMHfgll6l'lfC'q and Mrs. Rice played the role
Universality of excellence and thoroughness marked the individual acting in this
play. It was difhcult to decide whether any one actor was hetter than the others. Perf
haps this was thc major reason for its distinct success.
Hugh Foss turned out his part of "Albertine." the French maid, with deftness.
In line with Foss' foreign acting was the interpretation by Bill Cochran of the Latin
gentleman. Equally precise was this accent, which is douhly remarkable for the neces-
sity of Cochran's reversion from a soft. Southern drawl to the widely different Italian
XValter Wzrliie gave probably the most polished performance of the evening. His
"Eddie" soon won him the applause of the audience. and his enunciation was remark'
Comprising the "eternal triangle," Alex Close and Wayne Bleakley hotly contested
for Iv1arguerite's affection. Closes part of the selffrighteous suitor soon earned him the
applause which is the desire of all "heavies"-hissing. His contemptuousness provided
a foil for Bleakleyk swift dialogue.
Others who were notable for their performances were Chester Congdon. who played
thc part of the poor old man hewildered at the total lack of support which his family
gives him in t'me of need: Charles Evans. who "looked the part" to such an extent that
one could almost smell the ether and bandages of a doctor: and XVallace King. who
very convincingly conveyed to his audience the dfffercnces of husiness partners at home
and in the office.
Page One Hundred and Seuentymhree
Scene from "A Successful Calamity"
' "QI bunuzssful alamitpn
Henvy Wf1tO11 ....
Marguerite . . .
George Srrutllers. .
ClC1'fC'l1C6 Rivers. . .
Connors, the butler ....
Pietro Rafaelo ....
Iolm Belden ....
Dr. Bvoodie ....
Albertine . . .
. .Mxss MCDONALD
. .WALTER WALNE
. . ........ Mas. Rlczz
. . .BILL COCHRAN
. . .WALLACE KING
1 ., ,a fx- , 1,..fQ.e3:,:11.f IL
-sw..--, 1 ,X 'J
Page One Hundred and Seventy-foun'
,V f--.Lg ,,
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I y N
SIXTH FORM SHOW
M' ii TA' ' if fqa ,
ehietn uf the Sixth jfutm bbutn
W2 WYE ILL fSchoolj Billiesf' husky but graceful nymphs, feats of prestidigitation
' DB fthe hand is quicker than the eye, you knowj. a "Mills Brotherish"
quartet, an operetta replete with all the trimmings-such are samples or
'png no the hilarious entertainment provided by the Class of 1935 in the animal
Q Sixth Form Show.
9 Perhaps not so smooth and polished as some of its predecessors,
nonetheless, the '35 production amply counteracted this defect with its boisterous and
lusty sincerity. Indeed, it is probably no more than fair to say that never has there
been a more genuinely entertaining and satisfying performance.
The first scene of Spike's Spicy Specialties found a party of lanky mountaineers
swaggering down the aisles and up onto the stage. Having satisfied themselves that
they were in the right theater, these melancholic individuals fCochran, Borsodi, Booth,
O'Brien, and I-Iilmerj proceeded to render a mournful ditty accompanied by guitar,
hddle, and banjo. Following this, a moi'e sprightly air was offered, and this soon def
generated into a typical Kentucky barnfdance, attended by the usual feetfstompings.
whistling, and shouting. Doddering old "Puppy" and far from youthful "Ma" joined
in with a will, and obliged with a dance which put the "youngfuns" to shame. The
characterizations of Ross and Pace, who portrayed the aged couple, were particularly
"Alice in Blunderlandf' the next offering, disclosed several brawny females frisking
gracefully about in rather flimsy garments to the accompaniment of "Finnegan's Ail-
Irish Symphony." These pretty lassies, known to The Hill as Spalding, Hovey, Dey,
Hobler, Molina, and Evans. displayed such charm and vivacity that they quite captured
the hearts of their audience. The brawny maidens cavorted thus about little Alice
fplayed by Porej and finally. to the great glee of everyone but the victim, pounced on
the poor girl. The dancers then disentangled to disclose a limp dummy where little
Alice had once been. Hovey. one of the pirouetting females, performed notably in this
Watcli your valuables! Here's U1 lvfur and company fRoberts. Culbertson. and
Wriglitj, direct from a successful tour of the Florida swamps. So announced the prof
gram as the curtain rose on the third skit of the evening. The great magician proved
quite up to expectations and assisted UD by "Wliei'e's Elmer" Zilch proved one of the
hits of the evening. Performing amazing feats of legerdemain. U1 Mur climaxed his
performance by causing himself to be changed into an Indian reminiscent of Ghandi.
Barnett, as Mr. Zilch, a country rube, provided many a laugh.
The Hal I. Tosis boys fHolt, Gillmer, D'Emo, and Dyerj. rivaling those vocalists
of the fair sex. the Boswell sisters. offered two lively tunes. accompanied with appro'
priate pantomiming. They received great applause and were forced to encore both
selections. Holt was charming as a lady of the old school.
As a grand hnale to an evening of merriment, the Show was brought to a climax
in "an operetta to end operettaf' or "Who Murdered the Plot?" This was a comedy
staged in the mythical kingdom of Yuraslobia and dealt with the fact that kings. too,
have their troubles. Rand, as the monarch, and Amos as his general. both turned in
Pm e One Hundred and Seventy-six
HEAD OF SCHOOL
WIl.1.I.-XXII L. Cxuzmaas, Jn.
Sixth FU7'771i'lOHN J. vSflilNBliRCliR
Fffzlz Fcwm,4-JAMES I. VJIINIJELL. IR.
Fmwzlz Form-jul-IN P. VJENDIZLL
Third FOTITIHSAMUEL W. PIIM'
Second FfIT71lfCOLIi5 PIIINIZY
For Excellence in Debate
W. NV. KliliN BUTCIIIIR
CARL F. .lIiLLINI.lHAl?S, jx.
,IIIIIN il. NVlilNBERfZIiR
Fm' Excellence in Public Speaking
DAVID G. YI'IiNIzLINc: CARI. F. jIfLI.INc:I'IAIIS. IR. HUGH H. FOSS
ALFORD RAYMOND MEMORIAL PRIZE
VJILLIAM L. CREMERS. JR.
THE ,IUNIUS BROWN TITSWORTH MEMORIAL PRIZE
D.-ww P. CLoQIa
COLGATE CUPS FOR DEBATING
Fifszw--Noam.-IN C. ScIIuI..'I'z
Sccmmd-TIVIIIMIIS M. CIII.nIfIz'rsoN
Fmt-CVY S. VJARRIEN
Second-RIr:IIARIm NV. SYLvIasArIiIz
Fim-WILIQY If, CORL
Second-VAN SANTVIIORD IVlIiRLl2'SMITI'I. ,I
First- 'ALFIuiIm C. ULMIIR. VIII.
SammifBIiN,I,xxIIIN C. DIiY. IR.
Sixth FlJ7'17I--4W. Cmmslfx WILKINSON
Fifzlz Form-4RIc:HARn WY SYLvIas'rI:R
Fuurzlz Fawn-4G. CIfI,xNnLIaR WICIQ
THE PRINCETON CUP
Lmvaumzra R. DURRELL
THE YALE CUP
C. WILLIS MICIV-IIaLL
THE ALFRED E. BISSELL
R, NELSON DRIIMMUND. JR.
THE HEADMASTERS PRIZE
XV.-XYNIE E. BI.If.aI4LEY. lk.
Page One HImrlv'ed and Sevencyfseven
PHILADELPHIA PHI BETA KAPPA ASSOCIATION PRIZE
WILLIAM L. CREMERS, JR.
CUP FOR EXTEMPORE SPEAKING
CARL F. JELLINGHAUS. JR.
HEADMASTERS SPECIAL PRIZE
DAVID P. CLOSE
GEORGE C. BROOK PRIZE FOR
FRANK W. PINE MEMORIAL PRIZE EXCELLENCE IN BIOLOGY
JOHN P. WENDELL DAVID H BLAIR
H. S. SCHUTT PRIZE FOR H. S. SCHUTT PRIZE FOR
EXCELLENCE IN CHEMISTRY EXCELLENCE IN PHYSICS
JAMES I. WENDELL, JR. WILLIAM A. HANIPTON
BEN PLUMMER MEDAL FOR STERLING CHARACTER AND ABILITY
AS A BOXER
WAYNE E. BLEAKLEY
SCHOOL TENNIS CHAMPION SCHOOL GOLF CHAMPION
ROLFE KINGSLEY, JR. FREDERIC BORSOOI
GUN CLUB OPEN CHAMPION
Page One Hundred and Seventyfeight
"Q STTI x
. . l ,-
The jfall Germ
Thursday. 20-Reception Committee arrives and finds early
football men already in the rut.
Friday, 'll-Two of the more youth ful masters are reported
lor not wearing black caps. Old boys wonder if it's
safe to walk around the campus with so many new
Saturday. 2'Z+Classes evaporate in hot air. whereupon the
brighties participate in Junior Prize Day exercises.
Sunday. 23-Our gallant adviser impresses our grave ref
sponsibilities on us at a form meeting after song
Tuesday, 25'-Summer beer-bellies disappear under benevolent guidance of Mr. W2ll'd.
Wediiesday, 26-School comes to painful realization that The News has been added to
Friday. 28-Admiring front row held spellbound by Yuenglingfs eloquence in plea for
DIAL subscriptions: Ross blunders for McVitty. telling new boys about track: Evans
holds us spellbound by mentioning the big shots he will have at "Y" meetings.
Saturday, 29-Gun goes off as Feroe runs down field to bring nrst football score to
20-0 over Williainson Trade. Ben Dey plays eight minutes lor his AHA.
Sunday. 30-McVitty returns amid cheers of crowd after two weeks lapse into second
childhood that culminated in tonsil operation,
Tuesday. 2-Bashful Sixth Formers admit doubtful ability when asked to participate in
Sixth Form Show.
NVednesday. 3--Doe gets into the spirit of the NRA. Higher wages raise hamburgers
to the exorbitant price ol li shekels.
Thursday. 4-Shallcnberger discovers satisfactory excuse for being seen driving his
Saturday. 6-Tome's dazzling whiteness is somewhat dimmed by Pottstowifs mud as
The Hill wins. 1S'O.
Sunday. 7--Callers at the Vv'endell's give birth to new school song.
hionday. SfFred's flame averts campus crisis by writing.
Thursday. ll-Colonel is actually caught in the flat with his hat off-walking with Mr.
Friday. llfllirst opinions formed of new masters as first list period comes to a close.
Monday. l5wDiclc Yuengling translates Macbeth to a group of interested Shakespearians.
Friday. 19-Chuck trounces Coppie in tennis. and Layhen takes Ike for a ride. but
Erd and Herbie humiliate ,loc and Biss.
Saturday. 20-New marching song-modified by Mr. Rolfe and orchestrated by
Amex-ica's rising young composer fErdj-presented to student body.
Page One Hundred and Eighty
Sunday. 21-New hoy picnic pnftponcd for the third time.
Tuesday. 23--Norm is Cernered by Miss lVIcDon:ild and is uhliged to Carry on 15
Friday. 26'sOur ranks manage to stay in step once :iroiind
Saturday. 27-Lawrenceville is led to sluugliter to the tune
of zi sputtery drum and hugle corps, Mud does not
deter The Hill eleven from administering :L l9'6 def
feat. Slush plays havoc with our white punts.
Ivfondziy. 29-First holiday announced.
Tuesdfiy. 30--Gillmor receives an affectionate letter lrmn
I the "one :ind only." hut' the sailutzition rczicls "Deau-
Thursdziy. I--School intrigued hy process ol' repairing Ilngpulc. Heavy. hezivy hangs
over Mr. l.einley's heard.
Ssilurdziy. Sflvlr. Lcnilcy hrezithes easily. for our pole is once again zi pole. The Hill
holds Princeton Frosh to zu tie - Nelson Drummond evidences liinisell' during
tht li ill'
x I .
Sunday. 4+D:ivid Yuengling :illords the zimusenients by coming to dinner with ll cute
notice pinned nn his hack.
Monday. 7-Dancing lessons lor :ill who wish to dance with the l7Cillltil'Lll lzidy. Xvllilt
Il shock! l
Tuesday. 6-Hale airrives :it hrezikfzist on time.
Saturday. 9- -Pereless :ind Milt Vxfilson QOUI' class loziierl throw ll bone to Mr. Deninzin.
Hill loses to Hotchkiss. IU-U.
Sunday. lil--Our gallant sojourners to Hotchkiss return. Fire escapes prove friendly
things lor this group.
Nlonduy. ll-Spalding :ind King Gnd zill their doors gone. Too lurid. John, try next door.
Vsfedncsdny. l37lVlcVitLy vs. Evans. Topic-Vxfill Moitgziii lower himself to play basket'
Thursday. 14--,Rumors of the dancing class teacher cause us to he downezist.
Friday. 15'--"Careful Dain" hnzilly produces an issue ol' the Record. We :ire amazed.
Sunday. 18-Yzilcfprinceton lwets are paid with many ri Compromise.
xVCdl1CSLl1lj'. 'll+Sc:u'lct lever in Pottstown-school quurzuitined. Sixth Foriners spend
their movie afternoon :it the Pipe Club.
ThLn'sd:iy, 22-Tlie dance looms iiheud with marks declining.
Friday. 23-Feminine charm :ippeurs--cominents hy zill. F . 1
"H:ive you any dress collars?" 'iMxry I horrow your
Sziturduy. Z4-The dzinee is zictuzilly ai success. and Ted A
Black isn't so bard!
Monday. 26-The Sixth Form sleeps in class.
Tuesday. 27--The dance still works :is :in excuse lor un
Puge One Hundred and Eiglityfone
Thursday. 29-Thanksgiving, with no opportunity to see Nlerle'Smith win the sack
race. "Spikes Spicey Specialties" presents characters we will never forget.
Saturday, l-Amos takes on the Navy and fares rather badly, but he still has a piece
ol the goal post.
Sunday, Z-Driscoll denies dropping plate in chapel.
Monday. 3-The Fifth Form adopts the cat as a mascot.
XVednesday, 'S--Close chooses an early hour to do a novel piece of stone work, and
succeeds in wal-:ing some of the Seniors from deep slumber.
Thursday. 6-Expressions of amazement, grief, joy, and complete indifference dominate
the faces of those scanning the exemption list.
Saturday, 8-Our intellectuals depart for their abodes. It's so silly not to remain and
get your money's worth out of the School.
Monday, IO-The slaughter commences!
Friday, 14-Messinger departs without bothering to check
out-he was afraid the fact that he had flunked an
exam might cause a misunderstanding with the Regis' To Q To
trar. U-L' .FQAJN
Sunday, 16-Messiiiger is with us again. He enjoyed his
three hours with his family somewhere in Michigan,
but is angry that the School should telegraph him col'
Moiidziy, l'7+The select group that remains plans to order N'
Christmas trees. Amos plans Christmas party.
Tuesday. 18-Your correspondent departs for his seven'
1115132 winter Qlierm
Ivlonday. 7-O'Brien with those conditioned arrives for the winter sentence.
Tuesday. 8-Hale and O'Brien again delve into the wonders of the South. Each yarn's
better than the last!
Thursday. 10'-Bob Grange again sleepwalks into Bobbie Holes apartment.
Friday, 11-Our "Milt" falls asleep in library and panics all committeernen.
Saturday, 12-Harry Hovey organizes his torturers in the Sixth Form living room.
Sunday, 13-The Fifth Form uprising proves exciting-all ends well.
Moiiday, 14-Longmaid engages in his sixth wrestling match. Deinerits, demerits.
Tuesday. li-"Dris" receives another hirchbark envelope containing Toot's inspiration?
such rugged individualism!
Friday. 18-The more select members of the School leave for Buck Hill Falls.
Saturday, 19-Tome takes a beating. while Hobler proves the Brunxville touch.
Page One Hundred and Eiglityftwo
Sunday. Zi!-We test the "sleep river" system. Father Bcll's sermon is furnished with
sound eflects by a stray dog.
Monday. 21-Evans and his Y. M. C. A. Drive descend upon us. Hovey and Moliiixi
miracles in salesmanship,
Tuesday. 22-Mr. Leinley adds another candle to his cake.
Vxfednesday. '13-O'Bricn finally iinds a suitable story to amuse Vslranglers.
Thursday. 24-Delinquent list for Pipe Club dues is un'
Q usually large.
Friday. 25-Our holiday arrives! Atch and Fuzz put on
, 7 iine performance before the movie.
Saturday, 26-Farley copies Anna May W'ong's Chu Chin
Chow wiggle in line manner.
sr' f .
' Nx Sunday. 27-The Sixth Formers entertain the Faculty.
U Q Fifths denounce the new system.
Monday, 28-jew Street offers many bargains for Silleck
and Borsodi to snatch up and sell to Hilmer.
XVednesday. 30-THE DIAL. under the auspices of M1'. Lemley, plans to emerge again
in spite of Gnancial difficulties.
Thursday. 31-Y. M. C. A. Lycoons hold farewell dinner for our "traveling parsonf'
Friday, l-Our trusted Atchison catches Morgan in the flat with his hat off-that's twice
for the Colonel.
Saturday. 2-Burnett solicits subscribers to the Wii1dotufClosii1g Daily, of which he is
to be Editorfin'Chief.
Sunday. 3-Ross is still talking about Venzke's comeback.
Monday. 4-Doubtful hands are shyly raised as the Sixth Formers agree to underwrite
XVednesday. 6-Track turnfout suddenly decreases as final decision is made as to who
will go to Newark.
Thursday. 7--Uncle john dismembers skeleton to the horror of biology classes.
Saturday. 9-Shrig and other charter members of Smoothie Club blossom out with the
latest in boutonnieres.
Sunday. IU'-The 'Ltraveling parsonu returns to deliver today's sermon.
Monday. ll-Holiday tomorrow. A collar fight that starts at the Club continues
through the movie. and when the lights go on. our collars are in shreds.
Tuesday. 12-Usual eating. sleeping. and bridge on holiday.
XVednesday. l3+Ben Dey elaborates on his seven'manfcommittee plan.
Thursday. 14--Ben Dey conveys confidence that he will pay his dues.
Friday. 15-News .Questionnaire reveals startling facts and proves nothing.
Saturday. 16-Smoothie Club abandons flowerfin-buttonhole formality.
Monday. 18-Yuengling and Ross fear payment of debt as Trojans trounce Greeks.
Tuesday. l9fHopes and fears unite as our friends and enemies east their votes in
Page One Hundred and Eighty-three
NVednesday, 20-Much llannehfooting to no avail as Ray Noble entertains almost entire
flat during study hour. Molina contends that no Sixth Former listened in.
Thursday. 21-Fireworks ily as Hale moves we hold a "vote of confidence"-Hilnicr
starts the ball rolling.
Friday. 22-Signs of midfterm reaction adorn our hlackboards-third list period comes
to a close.
Saturday, 23-Hill takes second at Ivladison Square. vMr. Colbath plays Tarzan on
the train. David reveals heretofore hidden lacts ol his complete and royal life in
extemporaneous speech before whole student body.
Sunday. 24-We're all sleepy after last nights movie, which lasted several hours. in-
cluding frequent recesses lor changing the reels.
Monday. 25-Borsodi appears in one of those "cute Alpine hats." Oh, Freddie!
Tuesday, 26-Evans describes wonders of Titusville.
Wediiesdxiy. 27-Members of the School gasp as Mr. VVenf S-W,
dell fails to announce tomorrow's rumored holiday. , I
Thursday, 28-S0 ends the slowest month of the year-- QQ
with a holiday coming tomorrow. ,
MARCH ' i
Friday. 1-Usual time wasted as holiday hun-ies by. .
Saturday. 2-Blood pours freely as first boxing matches I
are run oil. Longmaid forced to discard half-smoked 1 2'
"weed" as friends drag him from the Club to partieif
pate in wrestling match. Holt captains the Pinafore in Glee Club concert.
Sunday. 3+Sixth Formers rip buttons from their sleeves as they discover they are
wearing them for "thc ghost of a dead reason."
Monday, 4-Time passes more and more slowly with approaching vacation.
Tuesday. 5-Walne and Spalding exchange blows and punches at the "den of Iniquityf'
Clothes trees at the Club blossom out in hats. coats. and Hoveys.
Wednesdziy, 6-The Dean fails to include Milt's name on Mark Time list. Perhaps he
thought that would be understood.
Thursday. 7-Ulmer discovers that the adviser of The News fails to send copy for the
tenfpage issue to the printer, which means that the Board will not sleep a wink
tonight and that the Chairman will spend tomorrow at the Fcroe Press.
Friday. 8-Basketball coach reveals home lives and other hidden facts about the team
at meeting for presentation of awards and letters to the basketball and track teams.
News Board retires with ten'page issue revealing insidious plot of Laurcntians to
kidnap Mi'. D.
Saturday. 8-Normal students sense great relief as "brighties" depart for vacation-
but why do most of the cominitteemen linger so long!
Page One Himdrcd and Eiglity-four
Page One Hundred and Eighty-JQUB '
A Page One Hundred and Eightyfsix
Page One Hundred and Eightyfseven
Page One Hundred and Eightyfeight
Pa-ge One Hundred and Eighty-nine
Page One Hundred and Ninety
Page One Hundred and Ninety-one
Page One Hundred and Ninetyftwo
1 -. ,,, . I
Page One Hundred and Ninety-three
Page One Hundred and Ninetyffouf
Page One Hundred and Ninetyfi
Page One Hundred and Ninetyfsix
, ' 1
1 - 4 'X 14'
i H l S
Page One Hundred and Ninety-xeven
Page Om: Hundred and Ninetyfeight
.I ,. -
v - '-'-' A " 1 W
Page One Hundred and Ninety-nine
C LA S S O F 1 9 3 6
The Athletic Supply House
' of Ike
CLASS OF 1937
i, wi' Wlillii
iv ll lll ir
illl il' ml
lxi il iii
i il ' ,ll'il'l
il li iisrll
in i. il ii
rails . ii
ll ii". illl it
li iilllilf ill
ml all r
'W wl ilu
Y. ,imiill 'll
is as deep as character itseltg
and as readily recognized.
ln the correctness of lines
and the finished workmanship
of Rosenberg garments, arises
the esteem they have Won
wherever well-dressed men
Inspired by our long asso-
ciation among men Who insist
upon being Well-dressed, We
are proud to serve your good
taste in line fabrics, distinc-
. if 1.
H f ,
H T 4
, 1' is
a f 1 M, 1
. , .':,,, .,,..iv 1
Wi? 5 fc I fra
5 .S PM Ea X
f 0 63'
. , 1.- hi P .
lg ."" 2 Ii"'I" 2112- .,-, I 'i f,f
lilrliiiilllll - CO'
lllllllll il ill '
l6 E. 52nd St., New York l0l4 Chapel St., New Haven
Page Two Hundred and Three
BURGLARY PLATE GLASS
SURETY BONDS COMIJENSATION
BERNHART BUILDING POTTSTOWN
PARKE,S GOLD CAMEL
"Every Cup A Treat"
COFFEES - TEAS - SPICES
CANNED FOODS - FLAVORING EXTRACTS
L. H. PARKE COMPANY
P Two HIL1lLI7'CCI I1 cf I
BRD D STREET
BROAD AND CHESTNUT, PHILADELPHIA
E. A.WRlGHT,J P d 'I E J LAFFERTY S y SIT
C. P,WRlGHT,V P d I L S WRIGHT A I T
Salesrooms, Offices and Facfory-Broad and Hun'rIngcIon Sire I
514 g7f6l9!Z'W Lg and QDVZIYQIZIYGCQ fbvf
Callecgey and School!
Prinfers of THE DIAL since I922
E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY
, H L ISA
-l402:4-O4 N.SECOI'QID STREET
IN 'ruT1oNs AN ELS
I ALL ENGRA NGS IN
' " C7760 Qld "
Lmr.vu.N PHATA-ENARAVINA Lv.
44 INL4-TL' STREET PHILADELPHIA
'Im ' nifffu fx
5 RE 5
Q iw 5
:E S E
SV , Q
Use Lavoris - the mouth wash and
gargle that is medicinal in value
as but not in taste and you will be
sure of having a "socia1 breath"-
C. K. REID 81 CO., INC.
215 IXIORTI-I 1lT1--I STREET
fl IJi"L'i.fiUlI of
CAUCHOIS COFFEE CO.
NENV YORK PHILADELPHIA
COFFIQIQ TEA COCOLAT
Sch mmrm ls, Institutions, Hotels, Clubs and
1 8 5 1
QI-Ioustou's Best Shop
Page 'Two Hundred and Seven
What they mean by
Roger Kent Style
Every day, more and more men
speak of "Roger Kent Style."
From the choice of patterns in our
woolens to the individual cut of our
many models, Roger Kent clothes
are styled with an eye to conserva-
tive smartness. Every garment is en-
dowed with the unmistakable signs
of good taste!
In brief, our theory of Style is based
on that which it is natural for a
gentleman to wear. This idea is
carried out in our materials 1 fine
worsteds, softly draping saxonies,
English Hannels, cheviots and shet-
We think it's a distinct achievement
to present suits, sport suits, topcoats
and evening clothes of this high type
at the one moderate price of
iLlII1'll.f, Irujrir1rl.r, CUlfUIIIIlI'J,
.v1'rr'.r1u'ler1'.r, and .rjmrf lIt'1'I'.YJ'0I'lI'5
at jbroparfiollrlfrly ll1lltlI'l'IIfI'
fllefalv, .Mill Supplies,
tqggy V i 1 ' '
, ri -
so 1 e fae iirgi 2
'-,L ' N Ala, I ,
Sc SUPPLY Co.
I IO So. Nladison St.
Phone 1583 POTTSTOXVN
FER OE PRESS
Rorsewr C. I-lswx, Marzagrr
A printing establishment noted for
the excellence of its workmanship
and completely equipped for the man
ufacture of magazines, books, and
Inquiries are xolifiterl l'01Il't"I'lIlIIg the
frriuliug of .vrhool f7llb1lCflfi0II5
Slru'r'.v in Nm: York-15 East 45th Street IfIAiXNLjX7ER LAXNID SOUTH STREEHS
. . . -I-O VVzzll Street . . . 321 Broadway . . . POT'1'S'fOXA7N, PA.
In Nrfu: IIIIWFII-1058 Chapel Street
Page Two Hundred and Eight
H. M. DUNCAN
PEQPLES MAR KET
QUALITY Nl EATS
G ROCERI ES
for I C E
A H HA LTHY BODY
1, C R E A M
A CLEAR M 1R' IND
P 5 T H i'cdm1d N
GLASS CO., INC.
22 and 24 N, XN7ZlShiI'lf1t0H St
I I 1323
, . . .
fflrln' of all 1l1'.v4'rljPf1fn1
Hundred an ci Ten
'fBesz' by les!"
Automatic machines for tap
ping, threading and machin
ing pipe fittings and valves
c:E'lll'!'Il1 fflllllfllzl' and 111m'l1i111' work
PO'l"'l'STOWN, PEN NA., U,S.A
Qlfflilicjlbll f ASBESTOS
Main and Astor Sts.
e 9 Roofmg
le Sl1eeflVIelal W01'k
C b A Vffnfflafiolz
uau 3' felf HC' Izzsulalion
AVC Rl'fH'l'.YI'lIl1Ifi'l'l' fj!IllIf71l.Y Julfx
I Hoissllas BLDG.
New York GYMNASIIIM
Page Two Hundred and Ele
Green Hill f4TmS
CIYY LINE. 5: LANCASTER AVE
ACLURLDIAIE invitation is ex-
tended to the students and
their parents to visit Green Hill
Farms. hloderate rates. Excellent
table d'hote Lunch and Dinner.
L. El,I.SVYOR'l'H RIETC.-XI.F
Jackson Motor Co.
CIIRYSLER f ,,,, 1 PLY.11ol'T1R1
SALES 1 1,,f 1 SERVICE
970 HIGH STREET
HARRY A. KEENE
King and Charlotte Streets
SCHOOL SUPPLIES A
Wilkinson - Peterson
W. H. Saylor 85 Son
LIl7l1b81', Conf, Feed
PURE DRUGS and PRESCRIPTIONS
llomr Cooking at our Fountain
SANDWICHES-TOASTED 8: PLAIN
THE BEST ICE CREAM AND
.Ill Kinds of Building Alafffrizll SUNDRIES
Phone 299 S20 CROSS STREET S'
Page Two Himdred and Twelve
DRUG and PRESCRIPTION STORE
161 HIGH ST., POTTSTOVVN, PA.
.X5 -.1 gil? A ,
C,QQlL1Q"1I'Ei5lLj5,3LC3Q ffl QQ: lf, ,J g . :f
Mama mmI5hillQ5,H3f5 afghan , Mfg! Q" flip
ll J -k f'
Munson Avmuz comronrv-rounn stun Al QNX l,,','l"lf"'!5 QQXEJLJIK
new vom: of .,f,3,1,lk.l L15 H 3
, -xg! -.'x.,'-fig.. "'-' I m: "-Li
, . . J5if"'y' ' lil I lo
bpeclal Attcntnon to Wfml' l? 'ylwimff gy
V - . "Wm ff
Outhttmg Boys and xl! . E' .4
Young Men I AQ, ,,, f M- -H-'MH
at Private Schools "f::'s"LLT.,T4'TLl7i4-"L'f' .,,,...,,,.,......
NEW YORK! ON! WALL
Photographer to THE HILL
HIGH STREET POTTSTOWN, PA.
Page Two Hundred and cTllfTfE67l
Van Buskirk SL Bro.
I'llI1'l!'lE'Il7'L', Tools, Gum, zum'
44171 111 Il II iliolz
James J. Fichtol
New Spring and Summer lI:1tcriaIs
3 I9 H IGH STRIf21C'I'
123 S. BROAD ST.
opposite Post Office
Buy at ilu' drlzzy-zvrlify Sfnrf' 111111 you
buy yllllll IllC'l't'lIIl1IIliSI' nf Ilze
F. W. HOFITMAN 8: Co.,
PHILADELPHIA - READING
In 111 e S6'7"l'fCl' of CfKlIl1ll-IZ mxx'
Page Tum Hundred and Fourteen
Prizes and Trophies
for :III athletic and scliohistic event
lledzlls of gold, silver, bronze
Bronze Nlemorizil '.I'z1IvIets
l'IilIl'3'f 'lL'U7'kNlIllISlIif7 111
naxz'i1i'us slLvEnsM1'rns nnlowens
E, A. WRIGHT COMPANY
" 15: , lu
, ga +033 v
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