Trenton Central High School - Bobashela Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 66
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1922 volume:
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Trenton, New jferfey
Year Book Committee
HENRY SEKERAK, Editor and Eminem Nlonoger
MARY IJEVLIN, Cfoss History ' CEERTRUDE STAHLE, Clays Prophecy
GEORGE MCLAUGHLIN, Rope HIRAM MADDEN, Smtislies
CHARLES COX, Disirioiilioii
INTL O. I. OSWALD, Faculty Adviser
WILLIAM A. WETZEL, PH. D.
To Whom, with love and appreciation
THE CLASS OF 1922
Frontispiece . . .
Ye Faculty . . ,
Class Olhcers . . .
Class History . . ,
Class Picture . . .
Wlashington Trip ....,
Vllashington Picture ....
Washington Sidelights ....
Spectator Board .....
"Too Much Alohnsonu ........
Varieties of High School life
Athletics .........., ......
Class Song ........
begin this Senior Class Year Book, for, Were it not for them, we should not
E2 be boasting ourselves graduates of this institution. Primarily through our
teachers' untiring and ceaseless efforts in our behalf have We been enabled to reach
the goal of our high school life-our diploma. We often Wonder Why it is that,
knowing us as they do, they let So many of us graduate. VVe trust that We all have
proper appreciation of our instructors, and We know that as We travel onward in the
paths oflife We shall look back with a clearer vision and a truer perspective than we
have now and secure a richer and fuller appreciation of what our teachers have
done for us.
T IS fitting that the list Of the Faculty of the Trenton High School should
DR. WILLIAM A. WETZEL Principal
ALDRIDGE, MR. A. H. History HUNTER, MR. IRVING B. Latin
BABCOCK, MR. LAWRENCE Mathematics JAHN, MISS LORA D' Mafhemafjfj
BETZ, MISS CLARE Typfwfifing LUSCHER, MISS VERNA English
BLAKE, MR. ROGER H. Mathematics LEEFELDT, MR. E' G. Mafhematifs
BOSS, MISS MARY L. English ana' French MARTINI, MISS AUGUSTA S. Spanish
BRAYMER, MISS CLARA V. History MORRELL, MISS EMILY Drawing
BUCK' MR' E' A' Mmim NELLIGAN, MISS MARY Commercial
BULLOCK2 MR' RUSSELL , Englijh NEWSON, MR. FRANCIS VV. English
BURSLEM, MR. HARRY Mechanical Drawing OBRIEN MR VV I En in ll
BUTZ, MISS CARRIE Mathematics l ' ' ' g H
CALDWELL, MISS DOROTHEA Secretary OMARA' MR' A' Malhgmatifj
CALDWELL, MR. RALPH Science OSWALD1 MR' O' French
COCHRAN, MR. NOBLE O. Mechanical Drawing PHELON1 MR' VVM' Mgfllfmaiiff
COLLINS, MR. H. P. Vice-Principal POLLOCK, MISS SARAH C0mm6'Wl6ll
COLLITON, MR. W. Mathematics REARDEN, MR. EDGAR Commercial
COOK, MR. A. N. History REED, MISS ADA English
CRUMB, MISS GERALDINE English REED, MISS ONA English
DAY, MISS EVELYN Commercial ROSS, MISS MARGARET English
DAY, MISS HARRIET English RUMMER, MISS LEOLA L. Latin
DIAMOND, MR. CONSTANTINE Science SABARY, DR. VICTOR Spanish
FELL, MISS LAURA H. Commercial SCHEUREN, MISS FLORENCE Science
FORD, MISS FRANCES Secretary SCOTT, MISS RUTH Science
FULLER, MR. RAYMOND History SHEA, MISS MILDRED Latin
GRAHAM, MR. ROBERT Commercial SHUTTLEWORTH, MISS MARGARET French
GREEN, MR. S. D. Commercial SLATTERY, MISS ELLA M. English
HANN, MISS ANNA History SMITH, MR. W. S. History
HONEYCUTT, MR. J. B. Civics TATHAM, MR. LEWIS C. English
HOOD, MR. EVERETT D. History 'IiERRY, MISS NELLIE Commercial
HUGHES, MISS ANNIE P. Science WEBER, MISS ADDIE English
CHARLES Cox JOSEPH BOGDAN
RUTH HOLCOLTBE ROBERT MOORE
B N THE Fall of 1918 the Class of 1922 began its wonderful career as history
makers for Trenton High School. VVe had the honor of being the third class
to enter the noted Junior No. 1, and while there, continued the Student
Council and made the ffunior Pennant a bigger and better publication.
Qur Sophomore year was a year of growth. Our fame had already spread.
The City of Trenton increased its tax rate in order to accommodate our great and
growing family with portable buildings. "And Now It Can Be Told"-the fun we
had in those little country schools, school-marms, dinner-bell, 'n everythin'.
Having developed class spirit to a high degree, we organized and chose our class
colors: purple and white. In the course of the year we gave our first social which
was one of the finest affairs ever conducted in the history of all sophomore classes.
Then, as ladies and gentlemen, we awaited the dawn of the Junior Year.
Our Junior year was ushered in with the appearance of many strange creatures
who had their hair cut offjust above the neck. This probably accounted for the
many tardy marks, for-sh, sh-the papers said that there was a sudden increase in
the demand for soap. Aside from the appearance of fthese strange creatures, three
other important events occurred. We formed a Mandolin and a Science Club. But
our greatest achievement was in helping to organize the Student Council.
As dignified Seniors we had a very successful year notwithstanding the many
inconveniences caused by the part-time system, one of the greatest changes of our
last year in Trenton High School. Another great change was in the regulation of
our athletics. A board of guardians was established to decide on the eligibility of
athletes. We also established a tennis team, a decidedly new and attractive
feature in T. H. S. Athletics. But above all, one friend never to be forgotten is our
beloved Burke. We had the honor of trying a new plan for the study of his Con-
ciliation With America. In payment for this great knowledge we taught the
teachers how to play ball. They were very backward pupils, and consequently we
piled up Hfteen runs to their two. A play, "Too Much Johnsonn, was presented at
the Grand Theatre for the benefit of the Class Memorial Fund. But the climax of
the years academic and theatrical work was the dramatization of a play "The
Two Georges," based on Burkels speech, directed by Francis Newsom, the author.
This was presented during the commencement exercises. Our last oflicial act was to
abolish Cremation, which was becoming a disgrace to the school, and to substitute a
Field Day, which proved a safety-valve for the pent-up emotions of Juniors and
THE CLASS or 1922
SETTING-Lohhy of Hotel, dtlantie City, N.
CHARACTERS-Four Girls: onefrom North, South, East, and West
CLERK husy at deskg GIRL FROM EAST sits knitting, evidently waitingfor someone, looks impa-
tiently at entraneeg glances at wateh.
EAST Umpatientlyl-Eleven O'clock and she's not here yet. Oh, well, one couldn't possibly expect
her to be early, she's just like she used to be in dear old Trenton High. CContinuing knitting.
Baek to desk. GIRL FROM SOUTH enters and registers with CLERK. During this, GIRL FROM
WEST enters and approaches CLERKJ
VVEST-Mail in yet, Clerk?
CLERK-Sorry, Madam, not yet arrived.
WEST CExasperatedj-I did think the service would be improved when Harold Rue became
Postmaster General-CSOUTH looks up at this point. VVEST stops ahruptly and the two gaze at
eaeh other in astonishment. Reeognize eaeh other, usual greetings of friends meeting after long
lapse of time. EAST turns upon hearing exelamations, rises andjoins SOUTH and WEST. More
greetings, exelamations, ete. All sit down.D
WEST Cto EASTD-WhCH did you arrive?
EAST-Just last night. NORTH, who has just returned from an extensive Northern trip, and I are
staying here together for a short time. I'm waiting for her now. She ought to be here
SOUTH-Really? Dear old NORTH! I'm so anxious to see her. We'll have so much to talk about.
Just think-ten years since we went to Trenton High School together!
EAST-Lots to talk about! I should say so! I, who have stayed here at home, want to hear all
the news from the South Csmiles and nods at SOUTHD, and all that's happened to you during
your long stay out West. Clndieates WEST with nod Q' head.J
WEST-Did you know that Elizabeth Heck was appearing in the divorce court?
SOUTH-No! Again? And she was so shy and modest in high school!
WEST-Uh-huh! And William Kafes is the lawyer in the defense, I believe. I met them both in
QEnter NORTH at this point. Stops in surprise upon seeing group. Greetings, exelamations, ete.j
NORTH+WhOm do you think I just saw on the boardwalk? Henry Neubeck, of all persons!
He's become a minister since he left Trenton High School and begins an extensive anti-jazz
campaign next Sunday. He'd just been interviewing the prominent Morrisville financier,
Charles Cox, who has promised to back his campaign. Oh, and, while we were talking, Louis
Gordon marched by leading the "Tall Cedars" or some such lodge in a parade!
EAST-But here's something more surprising. CTakes newspaper from tahle. Reads headlines
aloudj Watson Perrot, head of National Ushers' Union, leads thousands of oppressed
ushers in Nation-wide strike.
VVEST-eYe Gods! And he was such a quiet, orderly boy in high school. Even belonged to the
EAST-And what have we here-"George McLaughlin sails for Ireland on the 'Shamrock' on
self-imposed mission of bringing about reconciliation between the Sinn Feiners and Ulsterites !"
Class Prophecy, cCOhflhUCdj
CDrops paper, holds head in hands ana' walks away. SOUTH picks ap paper and reaa's.j
SOUTH-Oh, just listen to this-" Robert Applestein, well-known scientist at last establishes wire-
less connections with Mars." And, my goodness! Joseph Bogdan arrested for boot-leggingl
He always pretended to be so quiet but you never can tell.
NORTH QLooking over SOUTH,S shoulderj-And look! James Hipple now President of the "Sons of
Rest.', I suppose his experience in T. H. S. enabled him to rise to such heights. QCoughz'ng
viofentlyj Oh, dear! I've tried everything but I can't seem to get rid of this cough.
VVEST-VVhy, " B. B." Cough Drops will surely help you. Ralph and Edwin Bloor have been per-
fecting this compound ever since they left high school. Our Sunday School Superintendent,
Robert Moore, declares them to be a success.
SOUTH-Oh, they must be very good. Percy Davenport tells me in a letter that he hnds them
EAST-And where is he now?
NORTH-Haven't you heard? I-Ie's in Iceland coaching the natives in the art of basketball.
However, he states that without basketball his undertaking business would be a total failure.
SoUTH+Speaking of basketball, do you remember Carroll Wetzel who managed the 1922 quintet?
He's been touring the South, giving his world-famous lecture: "The Value of Cigarettes to
EAST+Th6fC seems tolbe quite a few of our classmates of T. H. S. lecturing. Rhea Freeman, the
Evangelist worker, has converted many to the straight and narrow path by her silver-
NORTH-And there is Hiram Madden trying to prove that the human race is descending to the
level of prehistoric man!
VVEST-I really believe it is so. Why even Edward Reilly was arrested last week for beating his
wife. I donlt know what this old world is coming to. e
SOUTH-I'd believe almost anything after hearing that Anna Cramer intends to run for the
Presidency on the Republican ticket in the next election.
EAST-And to think of Ruth Holcombe actually settling down at lastl
WEST-Oh, you can't mean that!
EAST+YCS. It is said though, that she was largely influenced by Frances Hertell who is con-
ducting a bureau of advice for the lovelorn in the evening papers. She showed Ruth the error
of her ways and Ruth very wisely took her advice. I
QBELL-HOP rushes in one enlranee, erosses slage ana' disappears out other aloor. Re-enlers, stil!
running. CLERK looks up.D
CLERKQSHY there, boy, what's all this hurry? You look like a candidate for the Trenton High
Track team! r ,
BELL-HOP-Ol'1,Ih3.VCI1,f worked so hard since I left the Metropolitan Hotel in Washington, D. C.,
the last time the Senior Class from Trenton High School was there. It seems a Miss Christie
in Room 202 has just signed a five-years' contract with the Victor Talking Machine Co.
She insists on practising in her room and a Mr. Thomas Robinson in the suite below complains
that he is losing his beauty sleep. CRashes of 'CLERK shakes head and hends over hooks.
Girls exelaim on hearingfamiliar names ana' rash up lo a'esk.j
ALL Cnearly togelherj-Do you suppose they're the same ones? What a coincidence! Let's see the
register! QCLERK ohligingly opens register and girfs hena' over 2121 Yes, it's Miss Frances
Christie of Trenton and-Uooking down pagesj Mr. Thomas Robinson.
CI.ERK-MT. Robinson is a traveling salesman, I believe. Specializes in hair-nets and perfumery.
Class Prophecy fcontinueclj
GIRLS-Well! VVell! CS!roZl about or stand in various positions near deskj
NORTH-I wonder what ever became of his little pal, Elmer Elias, you know, who was so very sad
and solemn all the time. Did he ever succeed in finding the headache cure he was always
SOUTH-Oh, yes, I just read the other day that Elmer had perfected his cure after several years of
experimenting. His discovery will bring happiness to many people, I imagine.
WEST-HHVC you read Professor Wayman's enlightening books of travel? He hasjust completed a
five-years' expedition into the wilds of Groveville and possesses a fund of information on the
habits and CuStOmS of the natives who infested the High School in our day.
NORTH-wSounds interesting. Have you heard of Samachson's latest masterpiece to which he has
devoted his entire life. He proves conclusively in six volumes that a straight line is the slpgtf
est distance between two points.
EAST-Yes, my niece heard him speak at Leonard Seminary last week. She is studying an
advanced course in Civics there, and who do you think is her teacher? Pauline Lewis!!
SOUTH-My, that certainly does surprise me. But really I do not know why I am so astonished
when I remember that Ida Perlstein has recently signed a five-year contract in Judson Briggs'
VVorld-Famous Circus as a trapeze performer and-
WEST-A trapeze performer!
EAST-Why, yes. Christobel Sigler, who is so prominent in Trenton,s Social Circles, was quite
shocked when she heard it.
NORTH-I don't doubt it. But think of Edward Clarke having so quickly risen to the heights of
fame. His popularity as a movie actor has been so great that he's actually supplanted
VVallace Reid in the hearts of American Flappers.
VVEST-Isn't it simply wonderful! I saw him in Hollywood. He was having quite a bit of trouble.
It seems Marshall Harrington had eloped with his leading lady.
CBHIZ-hop saiinters in singingj
CLERK-Fine song, my boy, but your voice testifies that you were never trained in the Trenton
High Senior Chorus.
BOY-Some song, eh? That's from Ted Wellerls latest musical comedy success. You know, the
one that's just been introduced by the comedians, Wolberg and Fishberg? VVell-Cyowns and
looks critically of jfnger noilsj, guess I'll toddle over to the Beauty Emporium. Got a new
manicurist now, Miss Essie Bond. CStrolls oul.j -
CLERK Cwalching him outj-Poor boy! His nerves were simply shattered when that Miss Winder
was here last week. -
GIRLS-What? A Miss VVinder here last week?
CLERK-Why, yes. A Miss Alice Winder from Trenton. She was taken seriously ill while here
and even became delirious. The doctors say the cause was overwork. She imagined herself
back in High School and raved continually. Her favorite expression at such times seemed to
be "not prepared."
EAST-Oh, doesn't that expression bring back pleasant memories of T. H. S.? I was visiting the
old high school building several months ago. They have almost completed plans for the new
one, I believe. Whom do you think I saw there?
SOUTH-I can't imagine!
EAsTe-Blanche Zimmerman, designing new mural decorations for the auditorium. The others
have crumbled to pieces. I also had a long talk with Dr. VVetzel. He told me how proud he
Class Prophecy fcontinuedl
was of the noble work of Marie Leventhal, editor of the Whiz-Bang. He is seriously thinking
of patterning The Spectator upon those lines which Marie has so successfully created in her
NORTH-IKIS been rumored that Mary Devlin,the editorof Spertator,Board No. 2 in 1922, has been
left a widow, and contemplates establishing an orphan asylum in memory of her dear departed.
WEST-I call that really touching. Harvey Hughes is doing his bit in the way of philanthropy.
He has become afliliated with the S. P. C. A. and has just launched a campaign in behalf of
the poor hot dog. He also very seriously alleges that the shooting of the poor dice is posi-
SOUTH-HOW truly noble! Edna Aichele, too, has answered the call of duty. She became a nurse
' and is doing much to alleviate the sufferings of the inhabitants of the South Sea Isles.
EAST-It gives one a thrill of pride that our T. H. S. fostered the beginnings of such worthy
NORTH-And Lena Dietz who has had such an amazing success as asettlement worker in New
VVEST-I must send her a check at once. I recently helped Olga Reinert in a similar cause. She
was trying to raise money for a new Y. W. C. A. building.
NORTH-Oh, yes. Besides her Y. W. work she is also leader of the church choir at home.
EAST-I'll tell you a case of true charity. You all know what a perfectly wonderful career
George Bullock had opened to him. Well, he sacrificed his entire future in order to return to
T. H. S. to offer his services as tutor to the football players who are below in their studies.
SOUTH-When visiting the Kelly Aviation fields in San Antonio last Spring, I saw John Rogers
who's broken the world's altitude record, you know. And, girls, he attributes all the fame he
has acquired to Trenton High! '
ALL-He does ! ! I
SOUTH-YES, he declares that the numerous flights of fancy which he took so often back in his
school days were the best possible training he could have had.
VVEST-George Acock is employing his knowledge of the Spanish tongue, acquired in Trenton
High, in selling indestructible nut-crackers to the Brazilians.
NORTH-Wilma Aronson and Evelyn Voight both have gained fame in the world of music, all due
to their hard work in the High School Orchestra.
EAST-But who would ever have expected that Eric Nicolaysen would establish a school for
interpretive Greek dancing?
SOUTH-Oh, I hear his school is simply splendid. Dorothy Whyte has been attending his classes
and is lavishing his praises. He teaches in person, now, you know, ever since Lelia Mc-
Pherson, the famous fashion model, has begun taking lessons.
CA!! .fit muringfor az momenl. NORTH .vuddenbf looks al her watch--D
NORTH-Dear Me! Almost one o'clock! VVe must go in to luncheon.
WEST-SUCh an interesting morning!
WEST-The time has gone so quickly. We've spent almost two hours talking.
NORTH-But who could talk about anything better than our Class of '22 and dear old Trenton
High ! !
l 1 1
Aichele, Edna E.
Belles Lettres '2lf'22,Treasurer Clionean '21-
'22, Girl Reserves '20, Prophecy Committee,
Senior Social Moral Committee, Senior Chorus.
Orpheus '21-'22, Orchestra ,20-'22.
Girl Reserves, Senior Treasurer, Class Memo-
Bennett, Frances J.
Binder, Marie A.
Secretary Belles L
Crabiel, Ruth R.
ettres, Girl Reserves, Senior
Orpheus, Girl Reserves.
Secretary Sophomore Class.
Devlin, Mary A.
Pythagorean Secretary, Editor Spectator
Board No. 2, Senior Chorus.
Orpheus Secretary '21-'22, President Girl Re
serves '21-'22, Orchestra '19-'22.
Doyle, Helen M.
Social Committee, Senior.
Lunch Room Com
mittee, Social Committee.
Falcey, Marie J.
Fleming, Marie C.
Findler, Christina S.
Gordon, Mae C.
Belles Lettres, Gir
Hall, Gladys L.
El Siglo Futuro,
Belles Lettres Society.
22, Girl Reserves,
les Lettres '22, Clionean 21
Treasurer Sophomore Class
Secretary Junior Class, Secretary Senior Class
Senior Social Committee, Class Day Committee
Senior Chorus, Class Memorial Plas
Hornyak, Mary E.
Hunt, Sarah E.
Johnson, Beulah Beatrice
El Siglo Future, Orpheus, Orchestrl
Belles Lettres '21-'22, Pythagorean ,ZO-'22,
Assistant Editor Spectator Board 2, Senior
Reporter Spectator Board 2, School Medal for
Scholarship, Senior Chorus.
El Siglo Futuro Treasurer, Girl Reserves.
Lewis, Ethel M.
Social Committee Sophomore, Social Commit-
Social Committee, Senior Chorus.
Girl Reserves, Social Committee Sophomore,
Social Committee Junior.
Matlack, Corita M.
Majeski, Jennie Beatrice
McCreavy, Margaret B.
Belles Lettres, Senior Chorus, Clionean Secre-
tary, Girl Reserves.
Park er, Florence
Phillips, Catherine A.
Pillsbury, Olive M.
El Siglo lfuturo, Girl Reserves, Senior Chorus.
Reinert, Olga J.
Clionean, Pythagorean, Girl Reserves, Social
Committee Sophomore, Social Committee, Ju-
nior, Social Committee Senior, Class Day Com-
mittee, Senior Chorus, Class Memorial Play.
Satterthwaite, Ethel W.
Belles Lettres, Class Ring Committee, Clionean,
Girl Reserves, Social Committee Sophomore,
Social Committee Junior, Social Committee
Belles Lettres, Clionean, Girl Reserves, Socia
Committee Sophomore, Social Committee Ju-
nior, Social Committee Senior, Senior Prophecy
Committee, Senior Year Book, Senior Chorus,
Senior Memorial Play. '
Girl Reserves, School
"T" Basketball '22
Sweeney, Catherine E.
Taylor, Lucille E.
Orpheus, Girl Reserves, Senior Chorus.
Teunon, Elsie A.
Belles Lettres Treasurer, Literary Editor Spec-
tator Board, Class Song Committee, Third
prize Short Story Contest.
Van Horn, Ruth
Girl Reserves Treasurer.
Orchestra '20-'21, Senior Chorus.
Voight, Evelyn H.
Belles l.ettres Society, Commencement play.
Class Statistics, fcontinuedj
Girl Reserves, Senior Chorus.
Zeltt, Florence Beatrice
Pythagorean, Girl Reserves, Social Committee
Sophomore, Social Committee Junior, Senior
Acock, George A.
President Spanish Club, Second rank in scholar-
President Science Club '22, Vice-President lil
Siglo Futuro '21-'22, Junior Reporter, Circula-
tion Manager of Spectator, Honor '2Oe'2lf'22,
Third in scholarship '22.
Blake, Charles T.
Clionean '22, El Siglo Futuro '21-'22,
Bellow, John J.
"T" in Basketball, '18, '19, '20, UT" in Base-
ball '18, '19, Senior Social Committee.
President Hi Y Club, Senior Social Committee,
Class Memorial, Senior Memorial play, Senior
Class play. '
Borden, George J.
School medal for football, School "T" for base-
ball '21-L22, Senior UT" for football '21.
L Belles Lettres, Vice-President Pythagorean,
Wit Editor Board 1 Spectator, Lunch Room,
Usher, Senior Social Committee, Senior Memo-
Bloor, Ralph T.
Science Club '22, Hi Y. '22, President Sopho
Belles Lettres '22, Hi Y '22, Usher '22, Senior
Bruno, Joseph T.
Brewer, Edgar Drake
Bullock, George A.
Treasurer lil Siglo Futuro '22.
Cornell, Monroe H.
School Medal and UT" for football '22.
Cheer Leader, Track, Senior Social Committee.
Clark, Charles T.
Science '22, Lunch Room.
Cox, Charles H.
Belles Lettres '22, Clionean '21, Vice-President
Hi Y. '22, Lunch Room '21-'22, Usher '22,
President Senior Class, Designer of 1922 Class
Ring, Ex-Ufzhcio member of all Senior Com-
De Cou, Harold
President Clionean Society, Pythagorean, Hi
Y., Senior Social Committee.
Erdelsky. Emil Joseph
Belles Lettres '22, Science '22, Lunch Room,
Usher '22, Senior Social Committee, Senior
Fisher, E. Wilmer
Pythagorean '22, Hi Y., Usher, School Medal
and UT" for Football Managership '21,
Usher, Sophomore Social Committee.
School "T" for track '21.
Fehlan, Otto J.
Fuhrman, Louis J.
Hi Y., Lunch Room, Usher, Senior Chorus.
Class Statistics. fcontinueclj
Gordon, Lewis V.
Secretary of Pythagorean Society.
Belles Lettres Society, Commencement Play.
Harrington, Marshall C.
Hartman, Albert E.
Belles Lettres, Hi Y., Senior Chorus.
Hill, Charles E.
lil Siglo Futuro Vice-President, Metlal for
Pythagorean Exam. .
Hi Y. '20-'21-'22, Senior Social Committee,
School "T" for football and track, School
Medal for football.
Sophomore Social Committee.
Hi Y. Club.
Kafes, William T.
Lavine, Sidney B.
Belles Lettres Society, Commencement play.
Madden, Hiram B.
Belles Lettres '22, Science '22, Clionean '21,
President Hi Y., Senior Social ,Committee,
Senior Year Book Committee, Usher.
Meyer, E. L.
Treasurer Science Club, Hi Y., Usher.
Michelson, Harry R.
President Orpheus Society, Orchestra.
Senior Social Committee
Moore, Robert R.
Memorial play, Class Treasurer, "T" in Track,
Belles Lettres '22, El Siglo Futuro '22, Lunch
Room, Usher, Junior Social Committee, Senior
Social Committee, Senior Class Day Committee
Senior Year Book Committee, Senior Chorus.
McQuillen, James A.
Moran, George T.
' Science '22, Usher.
Hi Y., Senior Social Committee, Senior Finance
Committee, President Shifter Club.
Neubeck, W. Henry
Orpheus '21-'22, Orchestra 'l9f'2l.
Usher, School "T" for baseball managership
School "T" for football.
Perrot, J. Watson
Belles Lettres, '22, Hi Y. '22, Lunch Room
VVaiter, Safety Patrol, Head Usher, Senior
Social Committee, Year Book Committee.
Belles Lettres '22, Pythagorean '20-'21-'22,
Editor-in-Chief Spectator Board. Highest rank-
ing scholar in Sophomore, Junior and Senior
Classes. Faculty Scholarship winner. First
Prize in Spectator Short Story Contest.
Rees, Albert M.
"T" in baseball.
Robinson, Thomas C.
President Belles Lettres, Clionean, Hi Y., Senior
Social Committee, Senior Prophecy Committee,
Senior Chorus, Senior Memorial Play.
Rogers, John M.
Science '22, Hi Y., Lunch Room, Usher.
Rosen, Sydney i
Senior Social Committee.
Belles Lettres Society.
Rutenberg, Maurice A.
Samachson, Joseph V
Pythagorean Society, Lincoln Medal for schol-
Scudder, Henry C.
Science Club '22.
T. H. S. usher, member Student Council, Chair-
man of Traflic Committee, Assistant Business
Manager of Spectator 1920-21, Business Man-
ager of Spectator 1921-22, Chairman of Year
Science Club '22, Usher.
Hi Y. Club, School Medal and "T" for foot-
Waters, Harry L.
Hi Y. Secretary.
Clionean Vice-President, Orpheus, Hi Y., Or-
chestra, Conductor and Originator of the Red
and Black Syncopaters '21-'22.
School "T" for basketball managership '22.
Pythagorean President, Editor Spectator Board
1, Usher, Class Memorial Committee, Class
Day Committee. School Medal for football,
basketball, '21322, school "T" football and
baseball managership '21-'22,
Widmann, William B.
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By GEORGE MCLAUGH LIN
cg N Thursday, May 11, 1922, we, the Seniors, assembled at the P. R. R. station.
,mlm Skullcaps, skimmers and tweeds predominated. Our picture was taken at
fiffhff 7:45 A. M.-probably for identification. At 8:00 "a torrent, sweeping all
barriers aside," boarded the train. At 8:26 the train crawled out of the station.
After crossing the Delaware the first place of interest was Morrisville. Next in
order came Philadelphia, somebody's mansion, Chester, Wilmington, and the
Mason-Dixon Line. VVayman declares he saw clothes hanging on it. We passed
Elkton without losing any newly acquainted couples, and finally, at 1:00 P. M. dis-
embarked in VVashington.
VVe went to the Capitol and visited the Senate and the House. After hearing
a discussion on the tariff, our picture was taken on the steps of the Capitol. From
there we took a three-hour sight-seeing trip to Rock Creek Park, Zoological Gardens
fstayed there an extra ten minutes because Neubeck and Seibel became mixed up
with the monkeysj, Arlington Cemetery, and finally, at 5:00 arrived at the Metro-
politan Hotel. After a little red tape we received a key and a meal ticket. Many
threw their keys away, but not the ticket. In our rooms we removed several layers
of several states and then went to dinner. In the evening we wandered down to the
Congressional Library, and many wandered right out again. At 10:00 we, except
Reilly, who was interested in a book on some nology", left for the hotel. At 11:30 a
sociology class left the hotel for a survey of Chinese restaurants. Others remained
awake and kept others awake by songs, water, pillow fights, peanut fights, etc., etc.
The house detectives sang such songs as, "Shut Up or 1,11 Put You Out,', "Pack Up
Your Troubles,', "You May Be Gone for a Long, Long Time!" The roomers
answered with "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here," "How Can We Leave Thee,,' and
went to sleep. A
Fifteen minutes later we got up. Our first stop was the Fish Commission, next,
the Bureau of Printing and Engraving fno samplesl, and then took a hike up
VVashington Monument. Clothes were shed at every hundred feet flucky it was
only 550 feet highb. After the hike we took another hike through the museums.
The girls were particularly interested in the old fiapper styles and jewels, the boys,
in mineralogy. Luncheon Cdon't forget we needed itj at hotel 1:00 o'clock, on board
steamer Charlie Macalaster at 2:15, sailed at 2:30, and arrived at Mt. Vernon at
3:40. After an interesting exploration of Mt. Vernon, we returned to the boat and
steamed homeward, or rather hotelward. Cn deck we gave some cheers, sang songs,
and watched the vaudeville acts performed by our professionals. Seibel as the
Oriental Dancer proved most interesting. After arriving at the hotel we spruced up
for a free evening. Some went to opera-comic, others of more common taste, to
vaudeville. The acts were wonderful-several having fallen asleep during the show.
After the rest we went back to the hotel and played with the house detectives "You
Washington Trip. fcontinueclj
Chase Me Awhile!H After tiring of this game we went to bed.
An hour later We arose, awoke the others, and had breakfast. Then we toured
the Capitol fnotice the girls rubbing the man,s head on the door? No old maids
among tlieml. Next the Corcoran Ccrackerj Art Gallery, the Red Cross Buildings,
the Pan-American Union CApplestein tried to make the parrot swear in Spanishl,
and lastly the VVhite House. No, we didn't see the President. He heard of our
coming and beat it. After lunch at 1:30 we went shopping and shoplifting for
souvenirs, and finally packed up to go.
VVe noticed a sign on the door-"Stop! Did you leave anything?" Several
mumbled, "Not much." VVe rode to the station, boarded the train, and bid adieu
On the train home! The married fellows sat with their wives, but a few
divorcees and bachelors held a side-show in the baggage car. Somehow Levin lost
his trousers after being initiated into the Watersoaked Club. Raisins and banana
skins, passed out by "Ozzie" furnished ammunition for a friendly battle between
groups of boys andweA-mazons. Much rehned amusement was furnished by throw-
ing water on those attempting to sing. The train stopped! "Where?" Somewhere
between Baltimore and Philadelphia! We got out of the cars and held down the
tracks for about 45 minutes while the broken cylinder was being removed. Finally,
"Trenton Makes-The World Takes" greeted us and we arrived in Trenton at
9:59. Once out of the station we spread to the four corners of the city for a much
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ACOCK, GEORGE .....
ARONSON, WILMA.. . .
ACQULVIVA, LEONARD .... ....
AICHELE, EDNA .....
ALLFATHER, ELEANOR .........
ATKINSON, ALICE ....
ALEXANDER, IDA ....
ARONSON, BESSIE ....
BARRICK, RUTH .....
BREWER, EDGAR .... .
BORDEN, GEORGE. . . .
BLOOR, EDWIN ....
BERGEN, ALFRED ....
BLOOR, RALPH ......
BOGDAN, JOSEPH .... .
BLAKE, CHARLES ....
BONSKI, JULIA ......
BRIGGS, JUDSON .....
BENNETT, FRANCES. .
CHRISTIE, FRANCES. .
COX, CHARLES ......
CORNEL, MONROE. . .
CROWELL, OSCAR ....
CLARKE, CHARLES. . .
CLARKE, EDWARD, . .
CRABIEL, RUTH .....
DEITZ, LENA ......
DEARDEN, ANNA ....
DECKER, ISABEL .... .
DYE, RUTH .........
DILEO, CATHERINE. .
DEVLIN, MARY ....
DOYLE, HELEN ....
ELIAS, ELMER .....
ERDELSKY, EMIL ....
FURHMAN, LOUIS ...,
FISHER, WILMER ....
FINKLE, SADIE ......
GALLAGHER, VIOLA. .
GORDON, LEWIS .....
GRANISS, EUGENE. . .
GA:sTON, HELEN .....
Alekey .............. ....
Snapper. . .
E ggs .....
Bloor. . . . .
. . . ,Franee.
Decky. . .
Ra ..... .
Calhie. . .
Doyle. . .
Dutch. . .
La .... ..
Kidding the ivories. .
Talking. . .
Talking. . .
Dancing ....... .. . .
Forgetting Lesscns. .
Ask h1m ...........
Velvet table baseball
Scholarship. . .
Whispering. . .
Blowing off. . .
Seminarians. .. . .
Autographs. . .
Valentino pictures. . .
Canoe-rides. . ,
Women. . .
Small feet ............
Couple of pianos .....
A low mark ..... ....
Volume .... ...........
To think before acting. .
Silencer .,.. ,...
Cave-man .... .....
95 in Spanish .... ....
Diet ....... ...,
Diet ...... ....
Pep ....... .....
Luck ...... ....
Less work .......,....
A good Spanish mark..
A chaperone .... . .
New haircomb ........
Low mark ....., .....
Megaphone ..... ....
Fireman's hat .........
A hoe .......... ....
Girl .......... . . .
Pep ..,.... .....
90 ......... i....
Less hobby ........i..
More ink! ....,.......
Ticket to Perkiomen. . .
Bobbed hair ..........
Low mark .... ....
Packard ........ ....
Alarm clock ..... ....
Brunette. . .
A girl ...... ....
Money ....... ....
Equilibrium .... ....
A man ....... ....
New giggle .
Nerve ...... .....
More work .
Nerve ...... .....
Husband. .. ....
IN THE FUTURE
N. S. H. .......... .
Pianist for Galli-Curci. .
Valentino II. . . . . .
Soubrette.. .... . . . .
Prosecutoress .... . .
Model ......... . . .
Sufragette .... . . .
Professoress .... . .
Model wife. . . . .
Chorus girl .... . . .
Senior. . ..... . . . .
Athlete. . ...... . . . .
Little brother .........
What's our homework?. .
Go pound sand. .
Oh, I don't know .......
I'll take a chance .......
Oh, yes .......
Go 'way .....
,Ye Gods ........ ....
.Sayl ............. ....
My gawd, Lizzie! .......
Didn't look at it. ...... .
Come on!!. . . ......... .
Allentown mayor candidate .... Com'ere!
Big brother ........
Something great ....
Suffragist lobbyist. .
Harem guard ........
Public speaker .....
Pres. of C. P. A.'s. .
Deaf-mute. ....... .
Mayor of Morrisville. . .
Gentleman farmer. .
Brick-maker ..... .
Swiss yodeler ......
That's up to her ....
Signature collector. .
Ah. No. ........
I gotta study.... ....
H Caramban. . .
Is that so! ........ ....
"Oh, come on!". .. ....
Isn't that terrible? ......
Too numerous ..........
VVe Seniors ............
Diligence in studying
Aw, how d'ye get that way. . .Diplomas
Listen to me ...........
. .Hot air
G wan ............. .... B ashfulness
Cut yer kiddin! ..... . .
"Up in Pennington". . ..
Oh, please .............
My lands ..............
. .Leer cheader
. .Love for English
. .Blue eyes
President of"Doit Now!". .Lend me a lead pencil.. .Perpetual smile
Lawyer ............... Aw, gee ...............
Professoress ..... ...... O h, I don't know .......
. .Many seats
Fhvver ............. . .Ya know, I--. . . . .
Time keeper .......... Dumbbell ....... . .
Gentlemen of leisure. . .Venga siete ....... . . .
High school archeologist . When X equals .... . .
. .Bobbed hair
. .He vamp
. .His trust in others
Librarian ............. Weird ............ .... L ots
Old man ............. Weasel .... .... A ctivity i
Agent, freckle cream. . .Sure ........ .... F reckles
Actress ...... ......... O h! VVal1y .... .... P ep
Boss of Allentown ..... Now! Ruth .............. Sweetness
Mr. .................. That's the cat's pajamas. . .Silence
State Librarian. ....... Gee! .................... Good Line
Swimming instructor . .Catch me. . . .... .... D iligent student
GORDON, MAE ......,
HARTMAN, NORMAN .....
HOLZBAUR, RAYMOND. . .
HOLCOMBE, RUTH ......
HALL, GLADYS .,.......
HARRINGTON, MARSHALL .,....
HUGHES, HARVEY ......
HERBERT, EDITH ..,.
JEMISON, C. ED.. .,
HANKINS, EMMA .....
KAFES, WILLIAM .....
KOSCHERAK, SYLVIA ....
KELLEY, FRANCES ....
KRAMER, ANNA ......
LAVINTHAL, BESSIE. . .
LEWIS, ETHEL ......
LEVENTHAL, MARIE .....
LEONARD, NANSEMOND. .
MCDEVITT, DONALD ...,
MCLAUGHLIN, GEORGE. .
MCCLEARY, VERNA. . .
MATLACK, CORA.. . . .
MOORE, ROBERT ......,.
MCPHERSON, LEILA ....,
MEYERS, LUCAS ........
MAJESKI, JENNIE .,.....
METZGER, ADELE ....
NORTHEY, LORNA ...,
NEWBECK, HENRY ....
NUTT, HAROLD ......
NICOLAYSEN, ERIC ..,.
NICKLIN, VVILLIAM.. . .
PEARLSTEIN, IDA .....
PHILIPS, CATHERINE ....
PERSON, ISABEL ......
POPE, LESTER .........,
PANTALEONE, MICHAEL, ..... . .
PILLSBURY, OLIVE ......
PERROT, WATSON ....
PHILIP, ELIZABETH ....
ROBINSON, THOMAS. . .
ROSEN, SYDNEY. . .
REINERT, OLGA ....
REIDEL, ELINOR ,....
REILLY, EDWARD ,...
H ugliexky. . .
Senorita . . .
Ea' ...... .
Mar. . .
V. .... .
Cora. . .
Meg. . .
Pean al .,..
N arty ....
I. ..... .
Izzy . . .
Mike. ..,. .
Tommy. . . .
O. G.. ..., . .
Ecl .... .....
Olden Avenue. . .
Y-Work? ..... .
Puzzles. ..,..,. .
Cultivation of. . .
Cracking jokes. .
Ace-high Lewis. .
Making fudge. .
Murder trials. . ,
F. P. .... . . . .
Being funny ....
Cartoons-??. , .
E. A. ........ .
Holding hands. .
Com. Law ......
Golf QAfricanD . .
Dieting ........ .
Acting dumb .,..
English .... . .
Flirting . . .
Smiling ..... I
Talking machine for help. .Speaker .,....... .
Deviltry ........ . . .
Come to life .......
Some one to dance with?.
Ask her .........,.
A library ....,.
Chinese menu ....
More time .....
More Girls... . .
A new stock ....
Musicale. . .
Cook book ....
Supply of autographs. . .
Sleep .....,,.,,, .
Good voice ..,....
Stop her hobby. . .
A rest .........
Some one to love. . 1
? ? . ......... .
Knowledge of Math.
New seat in class. . .
P ? ? ? .,,.
An audience. . .
Policeman.. , . ....
Distance. . .
Brains ..,. ....
A little lovin'. , .
A guard ....,.
Ability to write detec-
Good show. . .
A spanking ......
A little badness ...,...
A bad mark ....
IN THE FUTURE
..,0h, yes .....
Fruit vender. . . .... Atta boy .... . . . .
Babe II .... .,.. VX 'hadayamean .... .
Nice girl. . . .... I got a headache. . . . . .
Senator ....... . .... Ohfoh-h-h-h. .
Rev. .............. .
..Oh, no, it's not. . ,. .
Train announcer ....... He-he .........
Society dame ......... Gosh ..... . . . .
...Oh,g1rl ...... .
Circus fat women ...... VVhat's the odds, . . . . .
Lawyer ...... ......
Music teacher ....
. . .Ahh-no ............ . . .
. . .How far to Princeton?. .
Dentist ........ . . .... Take it from me ..... . .
Soap box orator ....... In court yesterday. . . .
A woman ...,.. . . . .
Teacher ...... . .
Chemistry teacher. .
. .I didn't say a thing .... .
...whyx ......... .
...Geewh1z!...... .. .
Huckster ......,...... Uh-huh! .......... .
Mlle. Dignity .... .... I beg your pardon .... .
Comedian ............ Gwan l. ....
Allentown mayor ....
Mrs. Dictator .... ....
. .Ye poor sap ....
Lover ................ Is that so? ..... .
Cartoonist ............ Aw, gwan. . .
Downfall of someone. . .No I .... . . .
Some laddie's lassie.
Bachelor ....,......,. I d0n't get it .... .
Dancing teacher.. . .
.,.Hotdog ..... .. .
U. S. Senator .... .... O h, my! ..............
Belle ......... .... D oesn't say ...........
Custodian .... . .
Hobo ..,... . .
Girls, Man ..........
. .Did you hear this one?.
. .VVhat broke? ......... .
. .Know what she did?. . . .
.Ohl Papa! .......... ....
Fat reducer advertiser. .Lemme ........... .
Model wife ........... Stop it ............ .
Canal tender. ......... VVhat show today?. . .
White Horse chief' ..... Don't believe it .... .
Quack doctor .......
.,YisacoW? ..... .
Manager at Kresge's. . .Oh, well .,......... . . .
Ice cream ..........
Queen ..... ,........
. .VVhy do the girls like me?
. .U tell um .........,.. .
Red Moon Actor ,..... She loves me ..........
Theatrical manager ....
Ask Jud ........,..... Canlt you live for me?..
Mrs. King ............ Let me see? ...........
Professor of Esperanto..
"Ain't" .... .
Gee willykins .... . . .
Went to sleep in the show.. .
Success in her hobby
.Speed in dictation
Looks of VVally
Gift o' gab
WVhat we haven't
RABINOWITZ, BEN. . .
RUE, HAROLD .........
SEKERAK, HENRY .... . .
SATTERTH WAITE, ETH EL .......
STINGLE, LOUIS ........
STAHLE, GERTRUDE .,..
SIGLER, CHRISTOBEL. . .
SWEENEY, CATHERINE ....... .
SEIBEL, HAROLD .......
SUTTON, MYRA ...,.
SCUDDER, HENRY ....
SODEN, ELINOR .....
SEAMON, HARRY ....
SHATOW, ELSIE .....
TAYLOR, LUCILLE ....
TEUNON, ELSIE ....
TERRITO, LUCY .....
VANHORN, RUTH. . .
VINE, IDA .......
VINE, PAULINE ....,
VOIGHT, EVELYN ....
WOLBERG, SIDNEY. ..
WELLER, FRANK ...,
WHYTE, DOROTHY. . .
VVETZEL, CARROLL. . .
WILSON, HATTIE ....
YARD, KATHERINE. ..
ZELTT, FLORENCE ....,.
ZOBLE, GERTRUDE .....
Benny .... .
Street. , .
Hen. . .
Chieke. .. ..
.Freekler . .
My. . .
Har. . .
Els. . .
Reading sports ....
Being quiet ....
Vamping. . .
Parties. . .
Radio .... . .
Calves Qyoung cowsj
Singing ........ ....
Writing novels. . .
Men teachers ,...
Acting bad ........
Masculine trophies. .
Looking wise.. . . .
Jazz .... . . .
Mischief making ....
Acquiring height ....
Vamping teachers. .
Playing hooky. . .
More legs. ..... . .
Less brains ....
A secretary ....
Getting to school.
Common sense , .......
Keep from --
A girl ...........
Snore eradicator. .
Looking glass. . .
New vocab.. . . .
A harp ......
Store room .... .
Tall man ....
Sleep. . . . . .
A chance ..,.
Sleep ......... .
Ball and chain. . .
A man her size. . ,
A shock .......
Paris ticket ....
Action ....... . .
A guardian ....
IN THE FUTURE
Cleo II .... .,.........
Business manager ......
Prophet ....... ,...
Model-angel ..... ....
Social secretary .......
Side-show dwarf .... . . .
Basketball star ........
Agriculturist ..... ....
Opera singer ..... ....
Ladies' man. . . .. ..
Secretary ...... ..,.
Colonial dame ........
Mrs. Reilly ..........
Author for Arthurb .
Elocutionist .... ....,..
Store keeper ..........
Congress woman .......
Paul VVhiteman H .....
Hair tonic advertiser. . .
Perverter of youth .....
Movle star .......,...
A pug1l1st .........., . .
Revival of Salome .....
Mural decorator .... . .
Government employee .
Tres bien ..,.. .
Hurry up ..... .
No man ....
Not yet ....... .
Ooh, really? .... .
Absolutely ...... .
There's another ....
My radio -- .... .
Can you imagine? ....
Scrapple .......... .
Oh, lord! ......
Holy smoke ....
Jiminy ....... . . .
Ye Gods! ............
How goes it, Prospero? ....,
Y' don't say so ,..,...
Sure !. .....,.... .
Go way? .... .
It was nifty ....
Holy geel ........
Isn't that right? .... .
Quite the berries... . .
Listen! .......... .
Sweet papa .... .
Mother? ........, .
.Oh, yes. ............ .
Go catch butterflies, . .
His nobby walk
Her taking ways
The Spectator Board
Pahlishea' hi-weehbf hy the students of the Senior High School, Trenton, New fersey
ENTERED AT THE TRENTON POST OFFICE AS SECOND CLASS MATTER
Sahseri pti on
PRICE, S1 PER YEARQ PER ISSUE, IOC. ADVERTISING RATES ON APPLICATION
Eeiitor-in-Chief ..... EDWARD REILLY
Business Manager . . . . HENRY SEKERAK
Circulation Manager . . ROBERT APPLESTEIN
BOARD NO. 1 BOARD NO. 2
CARROLL XNETZEL . .... Editor . . . . . MARY DEVLIN
BERNARD FORER . I . Assistant Editor . . NANSEMOND LEONARD
KENNETH BAILEY , . N Assistant Business Manager . . INIATHAN LAVINE
FRANCES NORTON , .... Literary . . . . . .ELSIE SIIEUNON
JOSEPH BOGDAN Boy Sports . , , ARTHUR MUHS
NORMAN XNELSH . Loeals. . . EMMA HANKINS
ARTHUR MUHS . . . Wit . . . WALTER HALL
RUTH HARVEY ....,.. jfanior Reportei ',..... SOLOMON KLEIN
MILTON KONOWITZ ..... Sophomore Reporter ...... ALFRED HTABAS
Faealty Adviser ....... O. OSWALD
English Critic ,... MISS ADDIE L. WEBER
THE GREATEST ACI-IIEVEMENT OF THE SPECTATOR
VVC entered the movies and became Famous. The FOX Film CO. Screened our jokes and
Several were Seen at the leading theatres here. Incidentally, the FOX Film CO. Subscribed to our
newspaper, The Speetator.
HE High School Orchestra of l921-1922 has been one of the largest and most successful in
I the history of the school. It has played for the school on all special occasions. It enter-
tained the school on May nineteenth with a musical program which was thoroughly
enjoyed by faculty and students. It has accepted invitations to play at community affairs for
worthy causes, and has been highly commended for its performances on all occasions. The
Orchestra has been one of the factors in improving the talents of its members, and has intensified
the music interest ofthe school and community. The selections studied during the year included
marches, dance forms, overtures, short classics, and orchestra accompaniments to solos and
choruses. The members and instrumentation follow:
Violimr Lena Deitz, Evelyn Voight, Leo Hersh, Mortimer Eckstein, Harry Michelson, Bernard
Forer, Evelyn Tompkins, Bessie Cutter, Sidney Gold, Alex Cohen, Miriam Michelson,
Joseph Higham, Maurice Cooper, VVilliam Fiori, Lawrence Cerone, Alex Zelenak, Frank
Sokolow, Max Berkowitz, Harry Oransky, Lavinia Goodwin, Sadie Hirschon, Hudson
Faussett, Ethel 'Walken
'Col!o, Isabel Tompkins, Flute, Robert 'Mooreg Clorinols, Joseph Rittman, Louis Mazarri,
Trumpets, Henry Majeski Cpost-graduatej, Fred Trembathg Cornels, Robert Hulse, YVinfield
Casewell, George Fuhrmann, John Magowan, Soprano Saxophone, Edmund Burroughs,
Tenor Saxophone, Conger Everitt, Drumr, Frank VVeller, Bellx, Reginald Harman, Piano,
VVilma Aronson, Katherine Doll, Sylvia Koscherak.
The orchestra has been directed this year by Miss Mary B. Rathbun, assistant supervisor of
music, who has been in charge of High School music.
N March 5, 1915, the Pythagorean Society met for the first time. The purpose of this club
was to arouse a keener interest in the study of mathematics. It takes its name from the
learned mathematician, Pythagoras. Its insignia is the five-pointed star consisting of
five Greek letters designating the fine ideals for which the club stands.
This year has been the most fruitful year regarding regularity of meetings. The society, this
year caused a law to be made, stating that pupils may belong to only one honor society. Three of
the four celebrities of the Junior and Senior classes were our members, Edward Reilly and Joseph
Samachson, Seniors, and Miss Frances Norton, a Junior. We wish it success for the years to come.
Prcridenf . . . CARROLL R. WETZEL
Vice-Preyidenf . . JOSEPH BOGDAN
Secremry . . MARY A. DEVLIN
Treasurer . ........ EDWARD REILLY
George Acock Elmer Elias Carita Matlack Joseph Samachson
Joseph Bogdan Wilmer Fisher Edward Reilly Gertrude C. Stahle
Mary A. Devlin Marshall Harrington Olga Reinert Carroll R. VVetzel
Nancy Leonard Blanche F. Zimmerman
Kenneth Bailey Milton Glover Reginald Harman Frances Norton
Bartling Beasley Elizabeth Hankin CliHford Lawrence Ethel Stretch
Edmund Burroughs Barbara Holzner Adele VVolfT
J, YYHITNEY CoLL1ToN Miss LORA D. JAHN
MARY A. DEVLIN, Hisforian
El Siglo Futuro Society
HE El Siglo Futuro, during the third year ofits existence, has secured for itself an enviable
position. Under the very able leadership of the faculty adviser, Dr. Sabary, the Spanish
Club has greatly aided its members in their study of the language.
The fact that all business was transacted in Spanish at the meetings this year shows the
improvement over the meeting of former years. The Latin-American students of Rider College
attended the meetings regularly. They gave interesting talks on the customs and industries of
their native lands. Spanish music and other forms of entertainment were also subjects under
The Senior members wish the greatest success to those who remain to carry on the work of
The oH'icers are:
President . . . . GEORGE Acock
Vice-President ROBERT APPLESTEIN
Secretary . . BESSIE LAVINTHAL
Treasurer . . . EDGAR COHEN
The membership consists of:
Belles Lettres Society
HE Belles Lettres Society has just completed the most successful year Of its existence.
The purpose of this society is primarily to extend and further the interests Ofits members
along the lines of English composition and literature, and drama. This year the society
has instituted bi-monthly meetings instead of the former monthly meeting.
Through thejoint efforts and splendid co-Operation of the members of the Belles Lettres it has
been possible for the school to be entertained at different occasions during the year with plays.
Mr. Newsom, the faculty adviser, was a great factor in the production of the plays, for through
his tireless efforts they were made successful.
The members of the society wish the greatest success to the individuals whose duty it will be
to uphold the honor of Belles Lettres Society next year, and we hope that they may have as many
good times, socially, as we have had this year.
THOMAS E. ROBINSON ....
RUTH HOLOOMBE .
George T. McLaughlin
J. VVatsOn Perrot
. . Prcfidenf
. . Treamvccr -
Thomas E. Robinson
Gertrude C. Stahle
Members of the Club are: .
The Orpheus Society
HF Orpheus Society is the honorary music club of the Trenton High School. It was
organized in 1920 The Society aims to oH'er music for appreciation through hearing,
to encourage further study of music among its members, and to afft rd opportunity for
personal performance up to the limit of the students' abilities. This year it has been the purpose
of the club to acquaint the members with the old masters and their contributions to- the science
and art of music. Some of the composers studied during the year were Handel, Bach, Haydn,
Gluck, and Mozart. The national characteristics of music were shown through the study of folk
music of different countries.
The members of the Orpheus Society have provided music for the recreation periods, for
assemblies, and for special occasions whenever requested. On March seventeenth they presented
before the school a program of Irish music which received most favorable mention from the
faculty and students. They have been active in furthering music in the school and have rendered
valuable service to the community by cultivating a genuine love for musical culture.
The officers of the Orpheus Society are: '
Presidmf .... . . HARRY MICHEI.SON
Vice-Presidem' . . MORTIMER EcKs'rE1N
Serrelory . . . . . LENA DEITZ
' Treasurer , , . MARIE LEVENTHAL
Henry Majeski fpost-graduatej
Miss NIARY B. RATHBUN, Assistant Supervisor of Music in iho Public Schools,
has been the
HE Clionean Society of the Trenton High School was reorganized in September 1921 bv a
group ofSen1or for the purpose of promoting an interest in History Its members m t
twice a month for a business meeting and a program of historical character
On February twenty-first, the Society had the pleasure of presenting a play Abe Lincoln
the Boy, the Youth, the Man," before the school.
Prexidenl . .
. ELMER ELIAS
. . FRANK VVELLER
Faculty Adviser, Miss CLARA V. BRAYMER
S a result of several years' endeavor by the science department and students interested in
science, the Trenton High Science Club has been formed, and has taken its place among
the societies of the school. Banding together in March, the club has held six meetings,
all very instructive as well as entertaining.
The Wireless craze has reaped its harvest among the members of the Science Club as among
the people of the entire country. Twelve ofthe twenty-two members of the club are possessors of
radio sets and the Others are also ardent radio fans. The idea of a radio receiving set as the l922
class memorial originated in the Science Club, Mr. Buck, its faculty adviser, making the suggestion.
Thus far the Club has been addressed by only one outside person, Mr. Perry of Somerset
Heights. The plans for the future provide for talks by prominent men, and also for trips to large
The OH'icers ol' the Science Club are:
President . . - . . . ROBER'l' APPLESTEIN
View-President . . RAYMOND HOLZBAUR
Scawiary . . LOUIS GORDON
Treasurer . . LUCAR MEYER
The other members are:
Edward Van Note
Girl Reserves Society
i HE Y. W. High School Clubs are as old as Trenton High School itself but it was not until
March 28, 1921, that the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Clubs formed into
one large High School Club and called itself the Girl Reserves. It had an excellent begin-
ing and is still keeping up the marvelous work. Many other organizations feel the strength of
these girls and have learned to love them, for the girls never failed to visit the sick kiddies of Saint
Francis Hospital on Valentine Day, taking them valentines. On Easter they visited the children
of the Children's Home and gave them Easter baskets. Christmas found them at the Poor House
entertaining the old ladies by singing, playing, and presenting gifts. Each year the girlsxconducted
cake sales, bazaars, teas and dances in order to make money to send delegates to Camp Altamount
for a ten-day conference. They have also sent girls to the mid-Winter conferences.
The aim of the Girl Reserves is to be as near an equilateral triangle as possible, physically,
spiritually, and mentally. This year the "Y" offered beautiful GR rings to the nine girls who
came nearest to this standard. A girl who wears one of these can be indeed proud, for this token
is that she is an ideal girl.
The girls who received the rings are:
The oH'icers are:
Prwiden! . .
The Advisers are:
. . LENA DEITZ
. . BESSIE CUTTER
. MAXINE HOFFER
Miss Geitz Mrs. Bodine Mrs. Terhune
"TOO Much Johnson"
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TLLTAM GILLETTE'S Well-known comedy, HTOO Much JOhnsOn,', was presented by the
Class of 1922 in the Grand Theatre On Thursday evening, June eighth, to a "full hOuse.'y
'Ihe proceeds of the production were used for the Class Memorial Fund.
The play was well presented. There was no horseplay in it, no exaggerated Situations, no
strained effects. The fun came not only naturally and spontaneously, but continuously as well.
The second act was funnier than the first, and the third act still more jolly.
The characters were as follows:
MR. AUOUSTUS BILLINGS . . . Mr. Charles H. Cox
MRS. AUGUSTUS BILLINGS, his wie . . . . Miss Gertrude Stahle
MRS. UPTON BATTERSON his mother-in-law , , . Miss Ruth Holcombe
MR. FRANCIS FADDISH, the Canadian . . Mr. Thomas Robinson
MISS TJEONORA FADDISH, his iianghfei' ...,.. Miss Olga Reinert
MR. HARRY MACRINTOSH, who is in love wilh LEONORA , , Mr. Judson Briggs
MR. JOSEPH JOHNSON, ESQ., owner of the Caianihia . . Mr. Joseph Bogdan
BTONS. LEON DATHIS, the Frenfhnian . . . , . . Mr. Elmer Elias
FREDERICK, JOHNSON,S man . . . Mr. George McLaughlin
. . Mr. Robert Moore
. Mr. VVilliam Nicklin
STEWARD's BOY .,..,
SELLERY LOOTON, a Cnhan nolaify . , Mr. Henry Neubeck
MESSENCQER . .... . Mr. Harold Seibel
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TRENTON HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM, 1921
Back Row: Fisher, Mgr., Fiestalg Lefkowitzg Schmidt, Maisterg Hilliard, 1-Int. Mgr., Mooreg Slamin: Berrien, Capt.,
Armstrong, Coaflzg Borden, Goldbergg Kelleyg Millerg Lambertg Fischerg Klowski, first. Mgr. Front Row: Emmons
Thompson, Mackenzie, Larson, VVetzelg Thorn, Leahy, Ertl
HE Football Team of 1921 enjoyed a very successful season. Out of a total of eleven
games, but one was lost, two were ties, and the rest were victories. The first game was
with Lambertville High. Although entirely green, they played well. Then in succession
came victories over Chattle, Rutgers Prep., and Emerson High. On October twenty-second the
team journeyed to East Orange where it played an exceedingly exciting game with the high school
there. The game ended in a grim tie, 7-7. Atlantic City was the next victim. Then, suddenly
Neptune asked for a game. VVe accepted, and, alas, Neptune won by a score of 7 to O. It was the
only defeat of the season. Cathedral High was easy, but Asbury Park was harder. The latter
game ended in a tie. The next game was perhaps the most exciting home game of the season,
it was with Trenton High's old rivals, Camden. Each team secured a touchdown, but Trenton also
tallied two safeties which won the game. B. M. I. came to Trenton on Thanksgiving Day and
was defeated in a drizzling rain. Much credit is given to Coach Armstrong for the team's success.
Moore Lyons Ertl Lefkowitz
Mischlick Larson Donlon Schmidt
Saunders Thorn Fiestal Bodenweiser
Borden Leahy Kelley Emmons
Thompson Slamin VVetZel MacKenzie
Connor Fisher, Managef'
SUMMARY OF GAMES
TRENTON RIVAL TRENTON RIVAI.
26 Lambertville O O Neptune 7
12 Chattle 0 63 Cathedral 6
26 Everson 0 7 Asbury Park 7
7 Rutgers Prep. 6 Q 11 Camden 7
7 East Orange 7 13 B. M. L 7
27 Atlantic City O
HE Trenton High School Basketball Team this year had a very successful season. They lest but one of
T the Hrst fourteen games, and that to the Princeton Freshman team. The first hard game came on
mm December twenty-ninth when they downed the alumni by one point. Then, after losing to the
C P Princeton Freshmen, they defeated consecutively Lakewood, Rider College, State Normal, Penning-
ton Seminary, their ancient rivals Peddie, and B. M. I. Then whenthings seemed to be sailing nicely, there
came the announcement of the faculty that Emmons and Maister could no longer play on account of studies.
At the same time Bergen and Saunders were forced to leave the squad on account of illness. Coach Smith
immediately called for volunteers and bravely set out to build a team around Davenport and Tilton, the only
two regulars left. After suffering a number of defeats they surprised the public by coming through victorious
over the State Normal. Then shortly after that, came the South Jersey championship finals in which they
drew Camden and Atlantic City on the same day. Both of these teams had defeated them but a few weeks
before. However, in two thrilling games they defeated Camden in the morning by two points and Atlantic City
in the afternoon by one point. Then in the semi-finals at Princeton they lost to the much-heralded Passaic
team, the experienced veterans proving too much for them. Thus ended a season, which, considering the cir-
cumstances, may be regarded as very successful.
"THE TEAM "
Davenport, Captain ' Emmons
Bergen Carroll R. VVetZel, 1W1zh'f1gc'r
Maister Leroy Smith, Coach
Substitutes: J. Phillips, YV. Embley, T. biackenzie, R. Saunders
T. H. S. 39 Deaf Mutes . . 9 T. H. S. 33 B. M. I. . . . . I6
" '44 Cathedral High . 8 'K 32 Rider College . . . l9
" 33 Doylestown High . . 17 'S 32 Asbury Park High . . 40
23 Alumni ..,. . 22 27 Montclair High . . 54
80 Lambertville High . ll 31 Camden High . . . 37
50 Rutgers Prep. .... 16 25 Atlantic City High . 29
30 Princeton Freshmen . , 39 34 State Normal . . 28
54 Lakewood High . . 23 46 Neptune High .... 39
35 Rider College . . . 16 H 26 Hightstown High . . . 23
35 State Normal . . . 25 CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES AT CAMIJEN
42 Pennington School . . . 33 T. H. S. 25 Camden High .... 23
29 Peddie School .... 26 " 22 Atlantic City High . . 21
CHAMPIONSHIP GAME AT PRINCETON
T. H. S. 24 Passaic High 41
The team which won the 1921 championship for Central ersev was wholly broken up by graduation
HE 1922 Baseball Team was very successful and went far beyond the fondest hopes of the student body.
, X and scholastic troubles and an entirely new team was needed to play out a long, hard schedule. This
"green " team won eleven games and lost four, an enviable record. The nine opened up the season by
trouncing Art School, 12-0. It then defeated Neptune High 5-4 in a downpour of rain. Dickinson High then
handed T. H. S. a 13-7 setback, but 'our boys" came back, defeating the Deaf Mutes 14-4 and shutting out
Plainfield 4-0. T. H. S. next surprised Riders, winning in a fourteen-inning struggle 2-1. Princeton proved
easy pickings going down 16-5, but T. H. S. had a bad slump and lost to Normal 7-4 and Atlantic City 5-0.
Trenton High braced up and won over Riders in another extra inning contest, 5-4, and trounced Collingswood,
4-3. Cathedral went down 8-3 and Camden was mauled to an 18-5 tune. VVith hopes high, T. H. S. then
went to Elizabeth but after a wonderful game, lost by a 10-8 score.
George Borden fulfilled the position of Captain and third-sacker to a HT." f'Gus" Hulit proved an
able catcher while "Nick" Delgaudeo, Albert Mack and "Julie " Phillips completed a fast, hard-hitting infield.
Cunningham proved the season's pitching ace and was ably assisted by Wilbur Robinson and " Eddie" Fiestal.
" Sam H Byer was the star of the 1' gardens," playing along with " Charlie" Cox and Fiestal. Widman, McClure
and Riegle proved able substitutes. A' Cheese" Davenport, who played half the season as catcher, was kept off
the team by scholastic troubles. "Red" Smith was the able coach and Sidney Wolberg the manager.
LIST OF GAMES AND SCORES
T. H. S. . . . 12 Art School . . 0 T. H. S. . . 4 Normal School . 7
" . . 5 Neptune High . 4 " . 0 Atlantic City High 5
" . 7 Dickinson High . 13 K' . 5 Rider College . 4
. 14 N. S. D. . . 4 , 4 Collingswood High 3
. 4 Plainfield High 0 . 8 Cathedral High . 3
. A 2 Rider College . 1CI+! inningsl . 18 Camden High! . 5
. 16 Princeton High . 5 . . 8 Battin High . . 10
T.H.s.. . . 13 B.M.1.'. . 7
Girls' Basketball Team
RENTON HIGH Girls Basketball Team opened its season rather late but started off by
defeating Lambertville. Early in the season the team was badly handicapped by the loss
of MISS Grace McCully, a former T girlg Charlotte Kllby and Mildred Eineburg, but
through the splendid coaching of Miss Bertha Irwin the team was organized into a successful
The girls who received their T's are: V
Marion Funk, Caplaing Grace McCully, Thelma Lutes, Char-
lotte Seitlin, Olive Chadwick, Bessie Cutter, and Myra Sutton.
T. H. S. 23 . . Lambertville l6 . . Away
T. H. S. 9 . . VVestfield -35 . . Home
T. H. S. 9 . . Normal 20 . . Away
T. H. S. 17 . . Lambertville l2 . . Home
T. H. S. 50 . . Catholic Club O . . Away
T. H. S. l8 . . Normal 23 . . Away
T. H. S. 16 . . Bound Brook l9 . . Home
T. H. S. 22 . . Junior No. l 20 . . Home
T. H. S. 28 . . Bound Brook 36 . . Away
T. H. S. 17 . . Junior No. l 8 . . Away
I HE closing exercises of the Class of 1922 were held in the auditorium of the Junior School
Number One on Tuesday evening, June twenty-seventh, at eight o'clock. The graduates,
all dressed up fthe girls in their very best and the boys in white Hannelsj began to arrive
long before the time set for the exercises. No one took a chance on missing his diploma. No sir!
Also, no one heard so much chattering and talking in his whole life. Congratulations were heard
on every side and-oh, well, just sit down and dream that night over again.
The play which was presented brought back pleasant memories to all the graduates. Some of
the parts were well remembered, so well in fact that many graduates were heard muttering
memory passages unconsciously.
MARCH-"America First" . ........... .
TREN'I'ON HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
INVOCATION ..... ........ . REVEREND MARSHALL HARRINGTON
CHORUS-"Night of June" . ....... . . .
SENIOR CLASS CHOIR
PLAY-" The Two Georges H '
George Washington and George the Third
A Drama in Six Scenes
By FRANCIS N. NEWSOM
CAST OF CHARACTERS
GEORGE Ill, King of England ..........
GEORGE WTASHINGTON, Ojfeer of the Army and Delegate to Congress
SOPHIA Or MECKLENBERG, Queen of England ......
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, Agentfor Colonies in London ....
RICHARD JACKSON, London Colonial Agenl ..... .
CHARLES Fox . ,
LORD SHELBURNE .
LORD NORTH .
TOWNSEND . ,
TUCKER . .
JOHN ADAMS .
SAMUEL ADAMS .
PATRICK HENRY .
JOHN JAY . . .
JOHN DICKINSON ,
SILAS DEANE . .
JOHN DUANE .
STEPHEN HOPKINS .
RICHARD LEE . ,
FRANKLIN Cot' New Jerseyj
JOHNSON Cot' Marylandl
ROBERT MORRIS .
JOHN HANCOCK ,
, 5 Prime Ministers
. I Parliamen!
. von Flotow
. . Ralph Bloor
. Edwin Bloor
. Evelyn Voight
. Emil Erdelsky
. Carroll Wetzel
. George Acock
. . John Rogers
. Joseph Bogdan
. Herbert Lister
. Edward Reilly
. Sidney VVolberg
. . Charles Cox
. Elmer Elias
. Herbert Lister
. Carroll Wetzel
. . John Rogers
. Louis Fuhrmann
. Joseph Bogdan
. Sidney Wolberg
. William Nicklin
. Emil Erdelsky
. George Acock
. John Rogers
. . Emil Meyer
. Emil Erdelsky
Commencement, Exercises, fcontinuecn
GENERAI. GAGE CGeneral in Command of Englifh Troop: in Ameriral .... .
CHARLES THOMPSON, Philadelphia Businexy Man,
REV. DUCHE, Chaplain of Continental Congrex
CADWALADER, General of Continental Army .
GENERAL, Almeriean Army , . . . .
FIRST OFFICER, VVASHINGTONYS Command . .
SECOND OFFICER, VVASI-IING'I'0NlS Command .
FIRST SOLDIER ..,, ....
SECOND SOLDIER . . . ,
THIRD SOLDIER . .
ATTENDANT OF KING . . . , .
ATTENDANT OF QUEEN .,..,..
ATTENDANTS OF QUEEN AND LADIES IN COURT
Serretary of Continental Congren' ,
SCENE I. Throne Room, Court of England. Franklin's Examination-1766.
SCENE II. Carpenter'S Hall, Philadelphia. First Continental Congress-September, 1774.
SCENE V. VVashington's Headquarters, across the Delaware from Trenton, Christmas Night, 1776.
SCENE VI. Same as Scene I. Franklin's Separate Peace with England-June, 1782.
4 Music between the Scenes of Play
. Elmer Elias
. Charles Cox
. William Nicklin
III. Council Chamber, adjoining Parliamentary Hall, London. Burke's Speech-March, 1775.
IV. Independence Hall, Philadelphia. Second Continental COngressfDeclaration of Independence-1775-76.
OVERTURE4"Bridal Rose" .........,.. . Lavallee
H HENRY IVIAJESKI, Solo Trampeter
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHES'l'RA
VIOLIN SOLO-" Indian Lament 1' ....... Dvorak-Kreixler
NOTTURNOf" Liebestraume 'I ..........,. . Lifft
JOSEPH RI'F'l'MAN, Clarineti5tg ROBERT MOORE, Flutixt
HIGH SCHOOL Ol1CHES'I'RA
PIANO SOLO4"Grande Polka de Concertn . , . . Bartlett
INTERIVIEZZO-H Cavalleria Rusticana " ..... . Maxoaggfni
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
OVERTURE-"Raymond" ......... . . Thomas
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
CHORUS - a. "Wanderer's Night Songl' ....... . Ruhenxtein
h. "VVe March Away" ......... . Bellini
SENIOR CLASS CHOIR
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS
MR. VVILLIAM J. BICRETT . ............ Superintendent M
ADDRESS TO GRADUATES
HON. JAMES HAMMOND ............... Prerident of Board of Edueation
PRESENTATION OF TRENTON TIMES SCHOLARSHIPS
MR. A. CROZER REEVES ............,.... Preyident of
PRESENTATION OF FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP
PRESENTATION OF SENIOR MEMORIAL
CHARLES H. COX ..,..........,...... Prerident of Senior Clam
SELECTION-'K Semper Ifidelis U .....,.... ....
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
To TUNE or "ACLU LANG SYNEH
VVe've kept it bright, this purest flame
Of friendship's strongest fire,
And with its sparks, O TYYFNTY THREE,
May' you all he inspired.
The purple and White none will surpass,
True pals who stood together,
The Trenton High Schoolls fairest class,
O hail to thee forever.
VVe,ve sailed our ships through high school days,
The shores are rising near,
Good-bye to teachers, comrades true,
And T. H. S. so dear.
you got your note for absence?
MISS HANKINZ No, I lost it,
but I'll get another one.
DR. SABARY: Miss Chatom, did
you lose yours? You'll lose your
head some day.
DUGAN: "She'll get another
THE' TALE OF A FLUNKER
" Find a good thing and stick to
it," said the stamp.
" Do the work you are suited
for," said the chimney.
If a body spy a body,
Blushing in the face,
VVhen looking at his timepiece
There's a woman in the case.
JIM: What's the matter, Jack?
You look down in the mouth.
JACK: I asked that madonna if
I could see her home.
JIM: Well, what ofit? Did she
JACK: Naw, she said she'd send
me a picture of it!
SOPH: VVhat did you buy those
IR.: So I could cut classes.
A cat quite addicted to drink,
Once took one and started to wink.
Then came a dog rough,
A big canine tough.
And the cat had a "chaser,' I think.
As the farmer said, "No matter
how hungry my horse is, he won't
eat a bit."
The melancholy days have come,
The saddest of the year,
The marks we are receiving
Are more than we can bear.
Now I sit me down to cram,
I pray that I'll pass this exam.,
But ifI fail to get this junk,
I pray the Lord I will not flunk.
TIPS ON THE PONIES
"Carpet"fShould be hard to beat.
"My Friend Wife"fSure to be
Fawcett"-Should run well.
Leopard"-Runs well in spots.
Money"YMay last long enough.
Rubber"-Tires in the stretch.
Yawn"-Can close a gap.
Flivver"-Speedy, but stops oc-
"You can't hitch to that pole,"
said the policeman.
"Why not?" said the farmer,
"it says 'Fine for hitching'."
COLLITON: Do you know the
four ways in which a plane is de-
PUPIL: I know three.
COI.L1'l'ONZ Which one don't
It was a dark and stormy night,
and Mary stepped in a puddle up
to her knees. Fortunately it did
not wet her skirt.
Boss: What would you do ifwe
were to exchange places?
OFFICE BOY: Fire the office boy,
If a literary teacher is a book-
worm, what is a geometry teach-
Answer: An angle-worm.
Translation in French:
VVhen night came, Boxtel got
out of bed and put on his syca-
I-IE: Coach Armstrong has
dummies which the first team use
for tackling practice.
SHE: Well, I don't think that is
a very nice way to talk about the
Mary had a little pain,
It started in her heart,
And everywhere that Mary went
That pain was sure to dart.
It followed her to school one day,
Which was against the rule,
For pain and hearts at home must
And not be brought to school.
The teacher tried to soothe that
But found it hard to dog
For many little high school lads
Were suffering from it, too.
THE SCHOOL IN AN EARLY
How silent is the schoolroom,
How great and dark the walls,
How my footsteps echo
Through the chilly, empty halls!
Yet this dim and silent building
Is still the same old school
Where I learned each well-known
Each hard, strange-sounding
All these thoughts came to me
On a cold, gray, rainy dawn,
When I got to school at eight A. M.
Because the clock was wrong.
The fraction leaned over and
touched the whole number on the
shoulder. "Say," it whispered
anxiously, " is my numerator on
is the plural of "forget-me-not?"
MIKE P: Forget-us-not.
Perhaps some jokes are old,
And should be on the shelf.
But ifyou know some better ones,
Send in a few yourself.
EDGAR! Yes, sir.
MR. BUCK: What?
EDGAR: I am studying what to
JUNIOR: Let's speak to those
girls on the corner.
SENIOR: 'Sno use: they're tele-
JUNIOR: What of it?
SENIOR Cexperiencedjz They
SHE: What do yO'l mean by
He: Ijust couldn'r help my self.
SHE: But you just did.
MR COLLITON: John, did you
know that you and Harry made a
hundred in geometry?
JOHN! Csticking his head high in
the airjz Say, but I am smart!
COLLITON: Yes, you made 50
and Harry made 50.
PAUL: Look what a zigzag road
leads to that house.
BILL: Why, he-had it made that
BILL: So he would not run OH
the road when he came home
A dog stood on the burning deck,
The flames around him roared.
GEORGE! Let's take Mike into
HENRY: No, sir.
HENRY: We are supposed to
get something for nothing when
we get a new member, but if we
got him we would get nothing for
MARY: Did you hear about
Spot's great work in the ball game
HELEN: No, what did he do?
MARY: He hit a ball that.
brought in nine men.
HELEN: That's impossible.
MARY: Yes, it was two Outs,
he hit a Hy and made the last out.
bringing in the other team.
ED. Cgoing into a store to get a
hatj: I want to get a hat.
CLERK: What size?
ED: I don't know.
CLERK: Con looking at Ed.'s
head and old hatj: Well, as you
now are, a 75 is what you need,
but if you intend getting a hair-
cut, you had better get a 6 7-8.
Give a thief enough rope and he
will go into the cigar business.
She did domestic science work
With all the strength allowed
She swept her cheeksiwith lashes
And dusted them-with powder.
"I wish now," said the lecturer,
" to tax your memory."
A wail in the audienceA"Has it
come to that?"
RIGHT OFF THE BAT
Ideas are too polite to intrude
when someone is talking. That's
why so many people never enter-
tain an idea.
Bill was talking to Frank after
a very brilliant hit with the girls,
and he said:"VVhen I begin to go
with a girl, all the boys try to go
with her, too."
FRANK: That's easy. They
know that if you can go with her
that anybody can also.
EDITOR: We can't accept this
poem. It isn't verse at all: merely
an escape of gas.
RUDOY: Ohl, I see! Something
wrong with the meter.
Rider Courses Combine Culture, Dignity and Profit
N a perfect blend of the practical and the theoretical, the SENIOR
COURSES of RIDER COLLEGE offer a thorough familiarity with
every vital principle of commerce, industrial organization, and business
administration. These courses have been planned with the objective of meeting
the prevailing demand for young men and women capable to assume executive
A 2-year Senior Course in Business Administration merits a B. Acct. Degree
QBachelOr of Accounts.J
2-year Senior Course in Private Secretarial, or in Commercial Normal
Training, merits a B. C. S. CBachelor of Commercial Sciencej.
Investigate the Scope of These Courses.
EAST STATE 81 CARROLL STREETS .'
Qllumpliments uf C O X H A R D WA R E
Paints, Glass, Etc.
Compliments of .-qul mb--
D. 1 Tin, Copper, Sheet Iron Work
Automobile Insurance Specialist V '
REPRESENTING B. FRANK PUFF ETHEL H. COX
81 CO. Manager Prop.
" Sap Zlt with Jflohms "
Whatever the occasion4a birth, a death,
a joy, a sorrow-you can best express your
pleasure or sympathy. Flowers sent by
wire anywhere. VVe are as near to you as
PARK FLORAL CO.
R. ABBOTT, Proprietor
Phone 2513 Prompt Deliveries
Offices and Greeenhouses
Buchanan 8: Lafayette Aves. - Trenton, N. J.
The State Gazette
"Tren1f0n,s H ome Newspaper U
Brings the news of the world, together with
many interesting features, to your
breakfast table every morning,
Excels in sport news, school news, social
news, and general news
11' Manufacturers of'-"
TRENTON, N. J.
if ,RCE N T Q, N
ARMY and NAVY STORE
105 N. BROAD ST. TRENTON, N. J.
CHAFEY'S FRAME SHOP
Highest Quality Finest Workmanship
Telephone 6124 W. 120 E. FRONT STREET
JOHN MADDOCK AND SONS
--I MANUFACTURERS of L-
SANITARY, ELECTRICAL and
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
148 East STATE STREET
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
illilertzr :lllutnrs Qin.
Trenton, N. J.
Radio Chain Stores Co.
Radio Sets and Parts .
Concerts given daily from
10.00 a. in. until 9.00 p. m.
From Pittsburgh, Newark, New York
and other Broadcasting Stations
230 E. STATE STREET TRENTON, N. J.
--- CRESCENT --
Insulated Wire and Cable Co.
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
CRESCENT WIRES AND CABLES
NATIONAL ELECTRIC CODE STANDARD
C R A C K E R S
1 28 - 1 30 N. Warren Street
Trenton, N. J.
"The best known and known as the best"
MADE EOR 75 YEARS BY
A. 1iXToN ef co.,fRfg1igr,ONj
Une Standard -
IT is our conviction that the same men cannot
do mediocre work on one order and high-grade
work on the next. Therefore our plant has
only one standard.
An order for "plain" printing receives the same careful
attention as the high-class one.
Fine printing if done in Trenton.
I-IIBBERT PRINTING COMPANY
eflrfim Typogmpbers Cprinters CBinders
TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
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