Trenton Central High School - Bobashela Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1926 volume:
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Published by the SENIUR CLASS, Trenton High School
Trenton, New Jersey
VIIHROVGH THE MEDIUM OF THIS BOOK IVE EXPRESS
TO OUR FELLOIY ALVMNI A IIEARTY GREETING AND T0
OUR FELLOIV STUDENTS A FOND FAREIVELL. IVE HAVE
ENDEAVORED IN ITS PAGES T0 PORTRAY TRFTIIFULLY
THE MANY SIDES OF STFDENT LIFE AT TRENTKJN HIGI-I IN
NINETEEN IIFNDHED A ND TNVENTY-SIN, AND IF IN
COMING YEARS, XYIIEN INVIDICNTS OF SCHOOL LIFE GROW'
DIM, THIS VOLUME SIIOl'LD IIELI' YOU TO RECALL
FABIILIAR FACES AND PLEASANT BIEMORIES, THEN NVE
HAVE NOT LABORED IN VAIN.
2l'h0-90 syrnpaihelic' um1er.vla1'1dz'11g Qf our problems has uvmfor him our adm irrzfion and eslffmn
and 111110.96 7l,?'ltS6 counsel and sqzuzrenesx will conlivzzle to in,sp1fre us in all fhe 1l'0rk
Qf our lirex: we, 1116 Class Qf Nineleen-fzvenfy-s1'.v, fledicale fllix
', A gi 0 Q .
, V x A',, g li - ' . , -
Q- if A X A A ,
.ws O L1 O
333515 V . .
A Q I3
Q 5 ' ' , A- k
. Q a
IQENNETH T OMLINSON
With grateful appreciation to those who through their unceasing ejorts have instructed
us and have nnselfishly imparted of their knowledge unto us.
DR. WILLIAM A WETZEL, Principal
'. SCO, T SMITH, Vice-Principal
MR. A. H. ALDRIDGE
MR. E. A, BUCK
MR. HARRY BURSLEM
MR. RALPH CALD WELL
MR. J. W. COLLITON
MISS GERALDINE CRUMB
MISS HARRIET DAY
MR. DON T. DEAL
MR. C. DIAMOND
MR. S. W. EBERLY
. W ll' y
MISS BERTHA EV RETT
MISS LAURA H. FELL
MISS FRANCES FORD
MR. ROBERT GRAHAM
MR. S. D. GREEN
MR. ARTHUR HANCOCK
MR. J. B. HONEYCUTT
MISS A. P. HUGHES
MR. IRVING B. HUNTER
MISS RUTH JEMISON
MR. ELMER W. JOHNSON
MR. WILLIAM J. KERR
MR. C. B. KLEINFELTER
MR. GEORGE M. KRALL
Science and M athematica
MR. E. G. LEEFELDT
.U alh em alirrx
MRS. EMILY LUNDY
IJ ra, wi ng
MR. MORRIS E, MIDKIFF
MRS. J. L. MILLER
M alhem alias
MR. 0. .I. OSWALD
l"rz'r1rvh and German
MISS A. M. PEREAULT
MISS SARA POLLOFK
MR. EA RNEST RAETZER
MISS ADA REED
MISS ONA REED
DR. VICTOR SABARY
MISS FLORENCE SCHEUREN
MISS MILDRED SHEA
MR. LEROY SMITH
MISS KATHRYN STEPHEN
English and Hislory
MR. LEWIS TATHA M
MISS ADDIE WEBER
P 2 x H! I
f . I ' - PV' - T
5 ' 4 fmxv 'A vt
w5'1 YA! n My XX
T , Al I
-'QM ' I
m .Q f f
U g .'.
Perhaps, now that its all over, we're apt to look back upon our three years' sojourn in good old
T. H. S. as somewhat of an unintelligible jumble of spasmodic eH'orts. Many of us may be wondering
just what fruits our late struggle will bring forth. Possibly, even, some of us may be wrestling with a
doubt. which at times over-shadows our common sense. suggesting that our time was pretty well
wasted. But come, a bit more optimism! Are we thinking clearly?
Emerson, long about the middle of the first term, proved conclusively that every effort is com-
pensated. Surely we have surmounted many obstacles. before which others faltered, lost their stride.
and failed to finish. Lo, while just at present we are scarcely able to relieve the present, managing
generation of all its responsibilities. and manage this world of affairs. our horizon is immeasureably
further away than it was three years ago. We've paved the way to something better and finer. WE've
grown. You doubt it? Come for a moment while the clock is turned back. and we'll have a glimpse of
Just at that age when the thought of senior high school adected us like a sudden cold shower, we
found ourselves at the portals of higher learning. For the first time this business of lessons took on a
new aspect. To many of us. it seemed quite serious: to the more complacent. at least a new departure.
Being enrolled and assigned to our classes. we were all a bit at sea,-had that sort of sinking feeling
which accompanies a rapid descent and stop in an express elevator, for there was no marching in line
nor parading to the auditorium by "twos".
It was very oddly different. VVe were permitted to go about unmolested, but on our Honor, a
new word to so many of us, a new goal for all of us.
By the end of the first marking period the novelty had all worn off. For some little time many
of our number had been rolling in "A's" and "B's". Yes, we led the school scholastically! The aloof
and so essential Seniors totaled five complete scholars who were worthy of the name "honor students."
The less mighty, but nevertheless very important Juniors, managed to rate eight of their group in the
first rank--And the Sophomores, oh, oh, yes, why Sophomores to be sure, why of course so we have,
um-twenty-eight honor students: no not bad at all, not bad at all. So, for the rest of the year, we
continued to receive about that amount of recognition. But we led scholastically until June.
Not so, for under the surface was that which bubbled to the top where we aided so materially.
in the Douglas House drive and play, that which more than anything else made us want so much
to be no longer in the back-ground but '
It can be called by no more fitting and appropriate name than "pep." From September 1924, until
June, 1925, there was no slackening, no let up. We gave all that we had and shared with the school's
As Juniors wewere privileged to organize as a body, hold regulated meetings and take the part of
After the first class meeting, over which Paul Hartman, Junior president of the class of 'twenty-
five' presided, the following new officers took their places: Malcolm Leigh, president, Edward Fabian,
vice-presidentg Harry Bradbury, secretary, and Ruth Johanson, treasurer.
At a very early date. our vice-principal and ever-helpful friend, Mr. Loser, proposed during one
of our first meetings. that we attempt to stage a musical comedy to raise money for the ever-present
Athletic deficit. With the usual vigor and enthusiasm we pounced upon the plan.
It was no time before we were under way. After several months of conscientious effort, we present-
ed the musical comedy, "College Days", Friday evening, February 13, at the Crescent Temple.
"Gus" Godde and Margaret Vliet were the principals. Giving praiseworthy support were the following
leading members of the cast: Mary Clary, Roger Naylor, Margaret Hannes, Crothers Walker, Edward
Fabian, Alex Silverglade, Ralph Pietzman, Charles Brown, Frank Heck, and Charles Sweet. This was
the first time in the history of the school that a Junior Class had ever attempted such an undertaking,
Before, only Seniors were considered mature enough to launch a worth-while entertainment of suffi-
cient excellence to satisfy a paying public.
"According to the pleasing size of the audience," gusto the 'Spectator,' that witnessed the pre-
sentation, and judging from the spectators' evident enjoyment during the play it is not too much to
declare "College Days" one of the greatest successes among the High School plays of all times.-But
best of all, we accomplished that which we set out to do, the task of making up the athletic deficit.
Although the upper Classmen secured to have somewhat the lead in studies during '24, and '25,
we certainly swamped them athletically. After beating them in a hard-fought game of foot-ball, by
the score of 9-0, we crowned the year's athletic glories by winning the field-day sports.
Among the notable events of the year was the celebration of the school's golden anniversary on
Friday, October 24. The school assembled in the auditorium and Dr. Wetzel presided. Several
members of the school's first faculty were present and added much of interest to the occasion by
relating some of their very interesting experiences as instructors in the school shortly after its com-
pletion, when the courses offered were for only a few fortunates.
On April 17, the school was presented with an Ampico grand piano, a beautiful instrument. the
gift of the classes of '22, '23, '24 a11d '25.
Because the week of Hnal examinations was becoming alarmingly near, we slackened a bit our
rapid, "extra-curricular pace" to devote more time to the "grind" With the exception of the Junior-
Senior prom held June 5 in the Rider College auditorium, we did our best to make possible our return-
ing in September as full-fledged,
It may have been purely imagination, or the results of a careful scouring and ten weeks of rest,
but it seemed that the plaster busts of some of the more famous characters in history gazed down
upon us from the niches and brackets in the corridors with much more friendly and sympathetic
glances, as we walked beneath them on returning last September, than they had shown the previous
Fall. Even the quotations on the memorial panels seemed to convey a new meaning.
We were at last upper classmen. the very back-bone of the school. Hats just a trifle too tight?
But before we entered tl1e building, we were greeted by the most brilliant and predominating
color of all autumn foliageg new fire escapes for oldg the school fairly bristled with them. Tlxos 2 were
not the old fashioned kind which had clung tightly to the walls for support so many years. These
were large, capable ones with wide enough steps to actually make crowding impossible.
Inside, another generous donation to our welfare reflected the light from many nickled surfaces.
Very "nifty". Coat-hooks adorned the once barren partitions in the cloak rooms.
As the result of class elections of oflicers, Frank Slane is our president. Frank was Captain and
full-back of '25, varsity foot-ball. He had the distinction of receiving honorable mention for the state
All-High School Team. Charles Brown, who scored such a decided hit in our Junior musical comedy
last year, is our vice-president. Harry Bradbury, secretary in '24, and '25, was again elected to that
office. For treasurer, Howard Smith, the juvenile member of the foot-ball squad, received the greatest
number of votes.
By the first of October, we had chosen the senior play, described elsewhere.
At the close of the football season, the Seniors defeated the Juniors in a commendable game, by
the score of 14-0. This was our second victory. for last year we defeated the SeniorsAof course.
' In January, Mr. Loser, who had been Vice-Principal for three years, was transferred to Junior
School Number Three where he is now Principal. Mr. Loser was one of our staunchest supporters.
He left many friends when he assumed his new duties in January. All the Seniors wish Mr. Loser the
best of luck, and welcome Mr. Scott Smith, our new Vice-Principal.
' Perhaps the most looked-forward to event of the year was the trip to Washington. According to
the custom of the past fifteen years, each Senior Class visited the nation's Capitol. This year we left
Thursday, October 15, and were fortunate in arriving at a time when Secretary Work of
the Department of Interior was able to give us a short talk on the value of a. high school education,
and the various opportunities presented to students to accomplish big things.
Although the year is nearly over, there are yet a multitude of events which we are eagerly looking
forward to. Each year the Seniors are together for the last time as students in high school at the
Junior-Senior prom. A bit later the "T" Banquet is given for the athletes and school officers. Just
before Class Day Chambers Field is the scene of the Inter-Class field day. Finally, Class Day, and
Graduation which marks both an ending and a beginning.
FRANCIS SLANE HARRY BRADBURY
SADIE E. ABRAMS, A11 6 EDMUND T. ALLEN, A21
, Orchestra, Orpheus '24-,25.
ROSE L. ADELMAN, A '
UTWINH H 7 I JANE W. ALLEN, A21
Normal S , l
Jr. Play Chorus. A ecremna
MARION ANDERSON, A
HELEN V. ADRIAN, A11 8 HDUTCHU 21
ULENNN General Business
l Normal El Siglo Futuro.
Chemistry Club, Jr. Play Chorus.
9 SAMUEL ARONISS, A21
LUCY ALBINO, All "SAMMX7"
HLOREH College Prep.
10 WILLIAM L. ARONSON, A2
JOHN ACOLIA, A21 "BILL"
General Commerce Club.
11 GRACE E. ARUNDALE A21
HILDA W. ASH, A21 17 FLORENCE A. BARIBER, A21
"HIDDY" HBOBBYU M
Secretarial. Normal. Z
AARON J. AXELROD, A21 18 RUTH S' BARR, A21
. College Prep. UFRUH
Chemistry Club, Orpheus fTreas.l, Year ,
Book Staff, Spectator '24-'Q5, Business Norma'
19 ANNA M. BAYER, A21
STERLING A. ALTEMUS, A21 Normal
IUHORSE DOCTOR" JK may Chorus.
Chairman Stage Committees Jr. and Sr. v V v Y
Plays. Q0 X ERIXA BEINSOB, A21
EARL B. BALLARD, A91
Ge'L'?"'l' 21 JULIA BERKOWITZ, A21
ELDA M. BARBER, A21 "UDY"
'22 JOHN R. BLAIR. A21
EMILY E. BRAITHWAITE, A21 28
MILDRED M. BRYAN, A21
MARJORIE L. BRAUNE, A22 . 30
Commerce Club, Mgr. Girls' Basketball.
JOHN A. BRIEGER, A22
LILLIAN BRODY, A22 32
33 ABRAHAM L. BYER,
FRANK K. BROWN, A22
MURIEL T. BROWN, A22
Belles Lettres, Jr. Play Chorus.
J. THOMAS BROWN, A22
Science Club, CVice'Pres.D
RICHARD W. BRUERE, A22
Science Club, Track Team '24, '25, '26
Sr. Football Team.
. ELLEN F. BRUNO, A22
ELIZABETH BARRETT, A22
Senior Play Cast.
ALICE BARROW, A22
JOSEPH H. BARTLETT, A22
BERTHA R. BASH, A22
H Senior Service.
JOSEPH S. BASH, A22
Senior Football Team.
44 MAX BERKOWITZ, A21
Soccer '25, '26g Track.
FLORENCE M. BATTYE, A22
DOROTHY M. BEATTY, A22
DOROTHY H. BEIHL, Aer'
ALBERT H. BENSON, A21
FREDA BERKOWITZ, A21
JOSEPH S. BORUTA, A21
ESTHER E. BRADBURY, A21
W. HARRY BRADBURY, A21
HELEN P. CALLAHAN, A21
WALTER M. CARTLIDGE, A21
Football '25, ,26g Soccer '24, '25, '26.
an MARY IJ. CLUNAN
KATHRYN CASWELL, A21
HELEN M. CARTER, A21
FLORENCE C. CEBULA, A21
MARY J. CLARY, A21
Belles Lettres, Jr. Play Cast.
WILLIAM C. CLOSSON, A21
College Pre p.
HARRY M. COHEN, A22 61
ANNE M. COLE, A22
Belles Lettresg Senior Play Castg Junior
RUTH G. COOPER A22
ANTHONY M. CREA, A22
"JOE STRETCH" .
Track Teamg Baseball '25,
ELIZABETH CROZER, A22
TERESA F. CRUSH, A22
Jr. Play Chorus.
64 LOUISE I. CHAMBERLAIN, All
ETHEL R. CORSE, A22
F. ALEX CRAWFORD, A22
66 GOLDYE G. COHEN, All
Senior Serviceg Junior Play Chorus,
Jr. Play Chorus.
MARIE CHAMPION, All
KATHERINE B. COHEN, A11
MARGARET A. COX, A11
WALTER M. CYVVINSKI, All
Soccer 'Q4-, l25, l26g Senior Footballg Base-
ALICE N. DANCER, A11
MARY D'ANGELO, A11
L. DOROTHY DAVIS, All
Chemistry Club, Spectator '25, 'QGQ Girls'
JOSEPH R. DEITZ, All
Clionian 325, ,Q6g Year Book Staff: Junior
Baseball Teamg Spectator '24, '25, 'QGQ
Sr. Play Castg Basketball Mgr.
ANN M. DEVLIN, A11
' College Prep.
Jr. Play Chorusg Sr. Play Committee:
Belles Iettres: Sr. Service lPres.Dg Year
Book StaH'g Spectator '25, '26g Student
Council '25g Ring and Pin Committee.
EDWARDS A. DORSETT, A11 '
Jr. Play Chorusg Jr. Play Committeeg
Belles Lettres CVice-Pres.Dg Spectator '25,
'26g Student Council '26g Circulation Mgr.
"MARIE,' EMILY DRAKE, A12
77 MAY E. DAVIS, A12
MILDRED E. DAVIS, A12
A Jr. Play Chorus.
ADELE W. DORANZ, A12
HELEN M. DOWNES, A12
CATHERINE C. ELDER, A12
ETHEL M. ENGLE, A12
S8 ELSIE M. FARR, A12
MILDRED D. EPISCOPO, A12
MARGARET G. ERRICO, A12
H. ARTHUR FALLOW, JR., A12
FRANCES M. FAUSEL, A12
Jr. Play Chorus.
MARIAN G. FESSE, A12
WINONA FELL, A12
LILLIAN E. FINKLE, A12
- - Normal.
EDWIN FRENCH, A12
DOROTHY I. FRETZ, A12
MILDRED E. FESSLER, A23
El Siglo Futuro.
JOSEPH R. FIORELLO, A23
Jr. Play Chorusg Sr. Football Team Sr
BERTHA M. FISHER, A23
El Siglo Futurog Jr. Play Chorus
MILDRED M. FISHER, A23
"DOT, General Business
Normal' Commerce Club.
ALICE S. FLETCHER,
MARJORIE H. FELL, A23 "JIM,'
"MARJ,' College Prep.
Normal. Clionian '25, '26.
99 MAURICE FOUEKE, JR., A23
BETTY G. FOWLER, A23 105 EDITH G. GARRISON, AQ3
Secretarial. College Prep.
106 JOSEPH R. GERVASONI, A23
BYRON G. FRANK, A23 55STRETCH99
UFRANKIEU College Prep.
College Prep' Football '24, '25g Trackg Baseball.
ALFRED E. FRIEDMAN, A23 107 FRANK IEQDCEEEIEPELA' A24
COUKZLPMP College Prep.
' Senior Basketball Team.
SYLVIA FRIEDMAN, A93 108 LEO L. GOLDMAN, A24
General Business. College P7017-
Spectator '25, '26g Year Book Staffg Chem
.1 S . .
DOROTHY A. GARDNER, A23 'my "my
"DOT" 109 , ANNA GORDON, A24
College Prep. College P7017-
Pythagorean: Spectator '25, '26. El Siglo F l1tur0.
110 JOHN H. GRAFF, A24
Soccer 'Q4, '25, '26.
CASPER GRAVATT, A24 116 MARJORIE GORDON, A24
College Prep. "MARGE,'
Pythagorean '26. Normal
Senior Play Committee.
EDITH B. GREEN, A24 . A
"DIDI" 117 MARTIN M. GORDON, A24
College Prep. "DICK"
MANUEL GROOBMAN, A24
"MANNIE,' 118 LEIGH P. I-IARTSHORN, A24
General Business. General
HERBERT G. GUENTHER, A24
"DUTCH" 119 RUTH T. HEAL, A2-L
General Business. 'QRUFUSU
LUCILLE T. GUTHRIE, A24
"LOU" 120 MYRTLE E. HAAS, A24
Secretarial. Secretarial. A
121 ROYCE V. HAINES. A24
Science Club: Track Team.
RUSSEL R. HALDEMAN, A24
HELEN HANKINS, A24
MARGARET A. HANNES, A24
Pythagoreang Jr. Play Castg
Orpheusg Student Council
EDNA E. HARTZ,
El Siglo Futuro.
JOHN E. HATRAK,
Sr. Play Cast:
FRANK G. HECK, A24
Pythagorean l26g Orpheusg Orchestra: Jr
ALICE A. HETZ, A24
P. RALPH HILL, A24
ELIZABETH D. HIPPLE, A24
Sr. Play Comm'tteeg Sr. Sorvice Soe'ety
Class Colors Committeeg Belles Lettres '25
'26g Basketballg Jr. Play Chorus.
A24 181 EDMUND C. HORNUFF, A24
College P1 ep.
SARA M. HOWARD, A24
MINOR I. HUGHES, A24
MINFORD HUTCHINSON, A24
El Siglo Futuro.
GLADYS E. HEWITT,
Pythagorean '24, 125.
MARY C. HITESMAN,
AUDREY L. HOUSEL,
GLADYS M. JONES, A
MARIE M. HULLFISH, A12
DOROTHY M. HUNT, A12
PEARL IRONS, A12
Clionian '25, '26.
DOROTHY JEFFRIES, A12
Girls' Basketball '26.
RUTH R. JOHANSEN, A12
Girls' Basketball '26.
PRISCILLA M. JONES, A12 149 ISABELLA E. KAMINSKI, A12
HPRETZELSU Secretarial. ,
150 JOSEPH J. KETANER, A192
GLADYS W. JAEGER, A21 G,m,,,,,,
151 HELEN S. KEUHNER, A12
ANN E. JOHNSON, A12 'CBIRDIE'
College Prep. Normal
Chemistry Clubg Jr. Play Chorus
JOSEPHINE J. JOINER, A12 152 EMILY M- KLINE, A13
Norm nl. S ecretarlal .
153 ROBERT L. KULP, A13
MILDRED B. KAISER, A12 "BOB"
"MILLY" College Prep.
N ormal. Belles Lettres.
154 ALEXANDER KASSER, A18
MADELINE J. KEEGAN, A13 160 ISAAC L. KLEINERMAN, A13
College Prep. A College Prep.
Jr. Play Chorus, Chairman Class Colors
Committee. 161 DOROTHY R. KLENK, A13
AGNES W. KEEN, A13 College Prep.
GIGGIEN Senior Service.
Pythagorean, Orpheus fSeeretaryJ. 16Q MAX KRAMER, A13
EMILY R. KELLY, A13 C IZIAXIEE
NMILLY-,, o ege rep.
Secretamal' 163 BERNARD B. KUSHNER, A13
LEO J. KELLY, A131 - "BARNEY"
"IRISH" College Prep.
Cgllegg Prep, Junior and Senior Football Team: Orvhes
Football '25g Clionian '24, '25, '26. tra'
A CHARLES R. KISE, A13 164 ELEANOR LANNING, A13
"TEXAS SLIM" "BOBBY"
College Prep. Secretarial
El Siglo Futura: Hi-Y. Girls' Basketball '26.
165 SAMUEL LAVINE, A18
Spectator '25, '26.
RAYMOND R. LAWRANCE, A13 171
Ring and Pin Committeeg Clionian '24, '25g
Finance Committeeg Senior Playg Year
Book StaHg Student Council '25, ,26.
MALCOLM G. LEIGH, A13
Football Mgr. '253 Track Teamg Jr. Class
President: Jr. Play Chorusg Pythagorean
'24, '95, '26g Student Council CPres.jg Jr.
LEONARD J. LEIGHTON, A13
' Chemistry Clubg Orchestra.
GRACE LESSLIE, A13
A CGir1sJ. A
SAMUEL C. LEVENTHAL, A13
Football Team, Senior Baseball Team.
176 ELLA L. LEE. A12
Junior Play Chorus.
MORRIS L. LEVIN, A13
IRVIN LEVY, A13
Belles Lettres '26g Year Book Staff
Baseballg Sr. Basketball.
NORTON LUDLOW, A13
ALBERT LABATE, A13
Clionian '25, '26.
CARL E. LAYMAN, A12
I 6 D 9
ALICE M. LEWIS, A13 182
GERTRITDE E. LIPPINCOTT, A13 183
I College Prep.
FLORENCE R. LONGSTREET, A13
GERALDINE E. MACDONALD, A13 185
MINNIE H. MCMANUS, A13 186
HARRY MEHOK, A13
KATHERINE B. MONAGHEN, A13
- KK D5,
Clionian '26, '25.
EDITH L. MOORE, A13
VIRGINIA C. MORGAN, A13
GRACE J. MORRELL, A13
187 WILLIAM N. MORRISON, A13
Soccer '24, '25, '263 Orpheusg ScienceNClubg
MAE MOSKOVITZ, A13 193 GRACE E. MADDEN, A13
College Prep. 'KGEMH
Chemistry Clubg Senior Service. Secretarial
Bilnjo-Mandolin Clubg Senior Serviceg Jr
CHARLOTTE E. MUNRO, A13 P ay "ws
Normal. 194 JONAS B. MARGERUM, A13
MARY ELLEN MURPHY, A13 College PNP'
HMIDGER El Siglo Futuro.
Normal- 195 ADA MARTIN, A13
J. ARTHUR MACKEY, A13 Sefmfafilll-
196 VVANDA H. MASLOWSKI, A13
College Prep. .
MAURICE C, MACNIFF, A13 197 JAMES A. MCEWAN, A13
Secretarial College Prep-
Baseballg Basketball '25, '26Q Senior Foot- Cll6UliSU'y Club? SP- Play Publicity Com.
ball, Public Speaking Club.
198 M. RODGER MATLACK, A13
MARY E. MCCREAVY, A13
VIRGINIA R. MEAGHER, A13
Junior Play Chorus.
KARL F. METZGER, A13
HARRY E. MORGAN, A13
Chemistry Club CPres.j
F. PARKER MORRISON, A13
909 ELIZABETH K. NEWELL, A13
EVELYN R. MOTT, A13 .
Junior Play Chorus.
GUSSIE M. MURRANKA, A13
ANNA E. NABINGER, A13
Commerce Club. W
H. ROGER NAYLOR, JR., A13
Jr. Play Castg Orpheus fPres.D3 Head Cheer
HELEN F. NORTON, A13
' HNORTY' .1
HELENE L. NICOLAI, A13 9215
MARGARET A. NORBECK, A13
Chemistry Clubg Junior Play Chorus.
RUTH E. OAKLEY, A13 217
Belles Lettresg Junior Play Chorus.
ANNA E. O'HARA, A13 Q18
CEVILLE OGDEN, A13 219
220 AGNES M. PHILLIPS,
MURIEL C. OLDHAM, A13
BALDWIN M. OSOWITZ, A13
THOMAS J. OWEN, A13
Football '24, '25g Student Council 24-
ETHEL E. PAETZELL, A13
ALICE T. PETTIT, A13
MARJORIE B. PAPIER, A13 226 ROBERT B. PINERMAN, A13
College Prep. College Prep.
Junior Play Chorus. Spectator Board ,24, '25, '26g Editor-in-
Chief Spectator ,263 Pythagorean Contest
FRANK B- PARKER, A13 235155355223 1552?E?'i5fiZSdiigliiieiluxliif
"FATF, Pres. Studeiit Clouncilg Chairman Puhlicitv
General Business Cornmitteeg lr. Play Committeeg Audi-
Commerce Club CTreas.D3 Jr. Football torlum Committee-
Teamg Business Mgr. of Bohashelal Chair- .
man Finance Committeeg Senior Play. 227 CATHERINE M' PINT0' A13
JOHN H. D. PATTERSON, A13 General'
"PATH 228 BERNARD POPKIN, A13
College Prep. "BAY"
ELIZABETH C. PEARSON, A13
229 WELLING G. PRIMMER, A13
230 RALPH M. PEITZMAN, A13
MILDRED E. PETTY, A13 "PEITZ"
"MILLY', College Prep.
Sevreiarilll. Commerce Clubg Jr. Play Cast.
231 JEAN PADDERATZ, A13 '
JOHN VV. RAAB, A13 237 ESTHER IVI. REYNOLDS, A13
College Prep. W College Prep.
Chemistry Club. Girls' Basketball.
ELSIE HQCRANIBALL, A13 238 KATHERINE REIDEL, A13
PETE 6. ,,
College Prep. Colle 8 PM
Senior Service fVice-Presjg Jr. Play Cho- Cl. . g ,2,
rusg Girls' Basketball. V wman 0' '
SAMUEL M. RANDALL, A13 239 WILMA E. RIES, A13
College Prep. Secretarial.
Science Club CPres.D.
RUTH R. READING, A13 240 ANNA P. Iii,P:3TE,RGhR, A13
' "RUTHIE" A .
Secretarial CommS:Zee2l.litlJl,Q' '26
Junior Play Chorus. e al '
DONALD A. REED, A13 241 EDNA INI. REMMELE, A13
College Prep. Normal.
242 VIRGINIA M. RENSEN, A13
Junior Play Chorusg El Siglo Futuro.
243 MARION E. ROGERS, A13 248 AVNER ROBINSON, A13
244 VIOLA B. RONCA, A13 Chemistry Club- -
"L0I-A" 249 ARTHUR W. ROGERS, A13
- Normal. "AUT,'
245 CATHERINE M. REPROWSKI, A13 Q50 LILLIAN A. ROGOWSKL A13
Normal , ULILH
Afhemistry Club. Secretarial
Girls' Basketballg Junior Play Chorus
246 LOUIS ROTHSTEIN, A13
HLOUU 251 BEATRICE C. ROONEY, A13
General Business 'iBEEf'
-Soccer ,24-, '25, '26g Senior Football. Secretarial'
252 DOROTHY A. ROSS, A13
247 JAMES ROBINSON, A13 "DOT"
A 253 EDNA E. ROYLE, A13
Sr. Play Cast, Jr. Play Castg Clionian '25,
DOROTHY M. RUFF, A13
HARVEY H. SAAZ. A13
GERTRUDE A. SAXTON, A13
NORMAN E. SCHALLER, A13
LOUIS G. SCHULZE, A13
MARY A. SCHVVARTZ, A13
DOROTHY M. SCI-IWEDER, A13
RALPH H. SEAMAN, A13
Senior Play Castg Belles Lettres '25, '26
Secretarial. 263 ROBERT L. SHERMAN, A13
LENKA L. SCHUBERT, A13 College P,-ep,
"LENKIE" Chemistry Club: Student Council ,261 Ban-
College Prep. jo-Mandolin Club.
264 HARRY N. SHOLIN, A13
SYDNEY B. SIEGLE, A13 270 DOROTHY M. SMITH, A13
College PNP- Secretarial.
Spectator '26g Orchestrag Jr. Sr. Baseball
Teamsg Jr. Football Teamg Sr. Basketballg
Football Vafslty 90- 271 HOWARD C. SMITH, Aus
ALEX X. SILVERGLADE, A13 'KSMITHYH
"GOVERNOR" College Prep.
. 00lleyffPrf1P- Pythagorean '24, ,25, '26g Senior Class
Spectator '9l6g Jr. Play Castg Chairman Sr. Treasurer,
Play Committeeg Commerce Club '26g Jr.
and Sr. Football Teams.
SOLOMON SIMON, A13 272 MARJORIE A. SADMONS, Al-1
College Prep. NOTWUI-
SAMUEL A. SKEAN, A13
"SAM,' 273 ROLAND K. SPRAGUE, A14
College Prep. "ROLL"
Orchestra. College Prep.
SIDNEY SLOSHBERG, A13
Collggg P,-gp. 274 HELEN G. STACKHOUSE, A14
Junior Footballg Varsity Football '25. 4 Svvmidfifll-
275 SYDNEY B. STEARN, All
JEAN L. SCHUCK, A14 281
RUTH M. SCHWAB, A14
DOROTHY E. SCOTT, A14 283
Junior Play Chorus.
PHYLLIS M. SHAW, A14 ' 284
ELIZABETH'E. SISTO, A14
Q "BETTY" I 285
286 JOHN STABILE, A14
HARRIET M. SKIRM, A14
ADELLS SMITH, A14
DOROTHY G. SNOW, A14-
Junior Play Chorus.
GLADYS G. SNOW, A14
Junior Play Chorus.
MARIE A. SOMMERFELD, A14
EDWARD B. SWEENEY, A14
FRANCIS SLANE, A14
Footballg Basketball fCapt.Dg Student
Councilg President Senior Class.
AMY C. STELLE, A14 292
DOROTHY R. STOLTT, A14 293
FLORENCE STOUT, A14-
RUTH M. STEVENSON, A14
Senior Servive. 295
CHARLES B. SUNDERLAND. A14
"CHARLIE" Q96 A
Pythagorean '25, '26.
997 MADELINE V. THIEL, -A14
EMMA V. SZUCS, A14
Senior Play Castg Junior Play Chorus
MILDRED D. TINDALL, A14-
" MI LLY' '
JOHANNA TOFT, A14
xxx ll. 4 A
LOREN B. THOMPSON, A14
ALAN S. TOMLINSON, A14
GEORGE J. TOOTH, A14
JOSEPH C. TOTH, A14
Football '24, '25g Track Team '23, '24, '25, .
KENNETH TOMLINSON, A14
S08 HAROLD S. VAN DYKE, A14
JOSEPH T. URBAN, A14
HENRY S. URBANIAK, A14
Junior and Senior Basketball Teams
EDNA M. VERDIER, A14
Girls' Basketballg Senior Service.
MARGARET E. VLIET, A14
Pythagorean: Jr. Play Cast: Orpheus
BETTY H. VOORHEES, A14
Clionian '25, '26.
ELIZABETH M. VAN HORN, A14 314 SYDNEY D. WALTERS, A14
' Normal College Prep.
Junior Play Chorus.
MILDRED M. WALD, A14 '
Swlfglgial 315 RUTH N. WEBER, A14
1 are ar-za .
LYDIA B. WALDT,'Al4
. Secretarial. A
CROTHERS E. WALKER, A14 316 ROBEFT J- WEIEA A14
"RED,' BOB WIRE N
College Prep. Genffflll-
Manual Committeeg Chairman Junior Play
Committeeg Board Committee '25g Junior
Play Castg Senior Play Cast: Sr. Play Q
Committeeg Editor-in-Chief Year Bookg 317 MARGARET E- VVHITE, A14-
Student Council '24, '25, ,263 Belles Let- "PEG"
tres '24, '25, ,263 President Public Speak- A , -
ing Clubg Class Day Committeeg Senior qmmtarml'
ROBERT P. WALSH, A14
"BOB" 318 BERTHA M. WIEGER, A14
College Prep. . "BERT"
Clionian '25, '26. Secretarial.
319 SYLVIA WINEBERG, A14
Junior Play Chorus: Girls' Basketball.
ALBERT F. WINKLER, A14
HELEN T. WINOWICZ, A14
JULIA C. WIRAGH, A14
LUCY E. WISHART, A14
Junior Play Chorus.
HANNAH WASHINGTON, A14
ELSIE Y. WINDER, A14
G , Normal. '
A if LLL JJ fvloef,
MOLLIE E. WOLFER, A14
Chemistry Clubg Senior Serviceg Junior
EUNICE F. WOOTON, A14
WILLIAM F. J. WITTENBORN, A14
JOSEPH M. WRIGHT, A14
Senior Football and Basketball Teams.
880 WILLIAM WASHINGTON . A14
331 ALICE M. YOUNG, A14 334 MARIE ZAKRZEWSKI, A14
E 333 HELEN E. YUSCHAK, A14
College Prep. Secretarial.
Pythagorean '24, '25, '26.
2 MILDRED M YOUNG A14 335 LEAH ZABINSKY, A14
"MIDGE" A NLEE I
Secretarial. , orma ,
Jumor Play Chorus.
"BOBBY" 336 PEARL G. ZEHNER, A14
I 'iflllv ,.!lll' "Ulm "
.JOSEPH ABRAHAM, All
ALMA E. BRAITHWAITE. All
ROSINA A. BUTTERER, All
A W. SCOTT CONNER. A22
Scienve Club: Orvlwslral Orplleusl
HORACE D. COOK. A22
MARIE' V. GRAVIS, A24-
WINDOM GREEN. A24
ELIZABETH L. GULICK, A2-L
N,,,,,w,' EDWARD E. COOMBE, A22
KATHERINE S.BROYVN.A22 'MIL'-A L' "l"R4A5l0' A24
"KITTY" ETHYLE M. COOPER, A22 Normal-
Seeretarzal HAZEL GUEST, A24-
MARIE K. RURKHARDT, A22 Senior Service- Norwi-
Spm,,a,iU,. JOHN A. CZARNECKI, A11 MINERVA A. HALL, A24
ALVIN BALLINGER, AQQ , Gt'7lr'?Tal B'llSilLG.S'.S'. Sgqerplgrigl,
EDWARD J, BAVMAN, MQ ct MARVIN DEATHERAGE, A11 NIARGARET E, HILL, A24
frYERK" fl0ll8g0 PT617. '6MARGE,'
G A 1. . Secretarial.
enem VVARREN B. DURLING, A12
LLOYD S. BOWERS, A21 General- CHARLES HILLMEYER, A24
fvollege Prep. Alq Ggngrgl,
Svieuec Club: Senior Football Team. Normal'
ARCHIE J. HIPPE, A24
PAUL M. BOYNTON, A21 MICHAEL J. ELEUTERI, A12 "ARCH,'
f-M0NK" "TERRY" College Prep.
ffgllggg PMP, College Prep. Football '25, '26g Baseball.
FDVVARD R BOZARTH Aol GRACE L. HENDRICKSON, A24-
JBQJOZE.. ' EDWIN ENGEL, A12 "PATCHES"
0 h .0 ,h I JESSE B. EVANS, A12
fp ws F' 'gsm' HLEGS-2 JAMES JOHNSON, Jn., A12
G l HJIMMIEU
GERTRUDE H. CARNOCHAN mm
A USCOTTYH Baseball. College Prep.
A 21, ' l Chemistry Club.
Semnmal' EDWARD S EABIAN A12
A A -AED-A , ALICE G. JENKINS, A12
GERALD H. CAHILL, A21 . UAL,
MJERRYU College Prep. -
V Jr. Play Cnstg Belles Lettres CPres.j Normal'
Inllgfle Pfflf- '25, '261 Vice-President Jr. Class:
Tennis Team lCapt.Jg Football '2-l. Football '25, '26. IIIXVING J- KQPPLEMAN, :XICZ
BERNARD A. VCAMPBELL, A21 FRED FOSTER, A23 College Prep.
"SOUP" College Prep. El Siglo Futuro.
Footbal1'25,'263Basketbal1'24,'25. THEODORE W. GILLUM, A94 EARL C. KIRBY, A12
THELMA A: COMFORT, A22 General Business Secretarial.
'TAC Baseball '24, '25, '263 Junior-Senior
Secretarial. Basketball Team. KENNETH LEIMER, A12
LAURA D. L. LOGAN, A12
MICHAEL A. MUCCIOLI, A13
DOROTHY E. MOONEY, A13
CHLOE H. MOUNTFORD, A13
CARL J. NALBONE, A13
LOUISE NIXON, A13
EDWARD C. O'HARA, A13
PETER J. PINTO, A13
Junior Play Chorus.
FRANK J. PETRINO, A13
GIRARD J. RADICE, A13
Basketball '24, 125, '26, Baseball 12
'24, 325, '26,
JOSEPH RAGOLIA, A13
VINCENT RICATTO, A13
RICHARD R. ROBINSON, A13
STEPHEN J. sUTo, A14
College P-rep. College Prep.
Basketball Team '24, ,25, '26g Foot- Track Team, Student Council '26.
ball '25, '26,
JOSEPH J. SZUBROWSKI, A14
GORDON SALMON, A13 UJOEU
MERRILL E. SHOURDS, A13
"RED', STANLEY SZUBROWSKI, A14
College Prep. "STANLEY',
Football '24, '25, Jr. Basketballg
Baseball Teams, Basketball '26,
Clionian ,24, '25.
RUTH W. SIMCOE, A13
CLIFFORD B. SMITH, A13
.Track Team '25, '26.
THOMAS J. SPAIR, A14
MICHAEL A. STADNICK, A14
BERNICE B. SCHOCH, A14
ANNA SCOTT, A14
CLARENCE SLACK, A14
ELMER ROBERT SMITH, A14
RICHARD F. STOCKTON, A14
Basketball '24, '25, '26, Baseball '24, "DICK"
ROLAND REED, A13
Belles Lettres '24, '25, '26, Junior
JOHN C. VAN HORN, A14
Tennis Team, Senior Team..
FRANCES WATSON, A14
HARRY E. WARREN, A14
LLOYD E. WISMER, A14
ELSIE E. VOSSLER, A14
LOUISE E. WEDO,
WILSON G. WISMER. A14-
JOSEPH E. WOOD, A14
Football '24, '25.
FRANK YELENESICS, A14
Belles Lettres mea1Is in the French language "Beautiful Letters." The Belles Lettres Society
has always worked with this idiom in the broader sense. supposing it to mean "Beautiful Literature."
In this way it has become the purpose of the club to study good, clean literature, poetry, and drama
and to bring before the High School dramatics which we feel would benefit the students most.
The club has held two short story contests, open to all members of the Junior and Senior classes.
To the winners of these contests. gold medals have been awarded. The members of the Belles Lettres
have managed to give. at short intervals, several interesting plays in the auditorium.
It has been customary to hold a reunion every year for tlIe alumni of the club. This past year
proved no exception and we feel that the dinner-dance held at Hillwood Inn was a great success. We
have been aided at all times by our extremely capable faculty advisers, Mr. Hancock and Mfr. Tatham,
and we have been visited various times by diHerent members of the English department.
President . ..... EDWARD FABIAN
V'ice-President . ..... EDWARDS DORSETT
Secretary . . MARY T. CLARY
Treasurer . ...... .BETTY HII-PLE
ANNE COLE ROBERT PINERMAN ROBERT KULP
MARY T. CLARY RICHARD F. STOCKTON RUTH OAKLEY
EDWARDS DORSETT CROTHERS WALKER MURIEL BROWN
BETTY HIPPLE EDWARD FABIAN IRVING LEVY
LUCILLE OAKLEY ALICE MOORE SIDNEY GREEN
GENA OWEN FLORENCE LEWIS VVELLINGTON CRANE
MR. TATHAM MISS STEPHENS MISS ONA REED
MR. HANCOCK MISS CRUMB MISS ADA REED
The Qlllinnian Svutiztp
The Clionian Society of the T. H. S. derives its name from Clio, the muse of History.
The past year has been one of the most successful in its long association with this school.
Historical contests were heldg Parliamentary procedure drills were conductedg trips to the
Doylestown Historical museum, Valley Forge, and the Seashore were takeng appropriate
programs for important dates in History were giveng and the Christmas and Spring
reunions were held at Hillwood Inn. These are but a few of the many activities of the
F irst Semester Second Semester
President . . . GEORGE BOGDAN ROBERT WALSH
Vice-Presidenl . . KENNETH TOMLINSON JOSEPH DIETZ
Secretary . . . ALICE FLETCHER ALICE FLETCHER
Treasurer . . . LEO KELLY LEO KELLY
The following te
ROBERT WALSH -
achers assisted with the programs and attended meetings throughout
Faculty Adviser, MR. J. B. HONEYCUTT
The purpose of the Commerce Club is to offer commercial students the opportunity to study
modern progressive business methods and systems, in practice as well as theory, and to make contacts
with the business world.
The Club has closed a very prosperous year, and in the promotion of its aims, has brought before
its members during the past year such prominent speakers as Dr. Charles Browne. hlr. Newton A. K.
Bugbee, Mr. John E. Gill, Mr. Bruce Bedford, Mr. D. Wm. Scammell, lVIr. Emanuel Smith. lNIr.
Walter O. Lochner, Mr. E. S. Lawton, who all gave very instructive and interesting talks.
The Club conducted its annual bookkeeping, shorthand, and typewriting contests, awarding
medals to the winners of each. Another attractive feature of the Club's activities was the Second
Anniversary Banquet at Hillwood Inn, February 19, at which every charter member was present.
The outstanding places visited during the year by the Club in furtherance of its purpose were:
Scout Cruiser Trenton, Philadelphia Navy Yard, Baldwin Locomotive Works, Philadelphia. Pa.:
U. S. Air Station at Lakehurst, N. J., and N. Y. Clearing House, N. Y. Stock Exchange, Statue of
Liberty, The Cunard Liner, "Berengeria", VVoolworth Building and Aquarium, N. Y. C ity.
The local trips were: Belle lvleade Sweets, Ajax Rubber Company, Scammell China Company.
Princeton VVorsted lvlills, and Certain-teed Products Corporation.
First Semester Second Semeslcr
President . . FRANK PARKER CARL B. SMITH
Vice-President . . MILDRED FISHER ANNA RIPBERGER
Secretary . . MILDRED WALD MURIEL OLDHAM
Treasurer .... WILLIAM ARONSON FRANK B. PARKER
WILLIAM ARoNsoN ANNA E. NABINGER FRANK B. PARKER RALPH M. PEITZMAN
MARJORIE L. BRAUNE MURIEL C. OLDHAM JOSEPH GOELLER ANNA P. RIPBERGER
MILDRED M. FISHER MAURICE MACNIFF CARL B. SMITH ALEXANDER X. SILVERGLADE
MILDRED M. WVALD
KINGSLEY BRINDLE NELLIE ANTRIM CATHERINE BUTTERER ISABELLA KRAUs
ALFRED HENDERSON WILLIAM BAXTER FRANCES CUBBERLY SOL SIEGLE
DOROTHY SUTTERLIN FANNIE BIRNBAUM EDWARD GOLDENBAUM CHARLES SMITH
Faculty Adviser, MR. DoN'T. DEAL
OQEI biglu Jfuturu
The purpose of the HEI Siglo Futurou is to enable those students taking Spanish to
gain a more intimate knowledge of the country whose language they are studying. Fre-
quent visitors from South American countries honor the Club with their presence and
very interestingly tell-in Spanish-the members of the Club, of the customs of their
Literally "El Siglo Futuro" means "Looking Ahead."
. . . . CECIL B. '1'IvcKER, JR.
. ROBERT IIELMER
. BEHTHA FISHER
. VIRGINIA REMSEN
J. B. MARGERUM
Facully Adviser, DR. VICTOR SAIIARY
The beniur berhice bncietp
At the beginning of the year IQQ5, representatives were elected from each senior
home room to form a society for the purpose of aiding and supporting all the school enter-
prises. Under the faculty supervision of Miss Pereault, the Senior Service Society, as it is
known, began active work by making and selling candy to boost the fund started by the
presentation of the senior play. This was followed by the sale of Red Cross and Christmas
seals. The biggest event of the year, however, was realized in the carrying out of a suc-
cessful Girl's Day Program. In this project, the members of the society played an
influential part, since it was under their auspices that the novel idea of Girl's Day was
President . . . . . . ANN IDEVLIN
Vice-President . . . ELSIE RANDALL
Secretary . . . IJOROTIIY KLENK
MARIE HULLFISH GRACE MADDEN EDNA VERDIER
HELEN CARTER FRIEDA BERKOWVITZ GOLDIE COHEN
DOROTHY BEIHL BERTHA BASH HELEN HANKINS
MOLLIE WOLFER RUTH STEVENSON MAE Moss
Faculty Adviser, Miss A. M. PEREAULT
The Orphans bucietp
The Orpheus Society was organized for the purpose of promoting a better appre-
ciation of music among the students and for the betterment of performance among the
members. MeInbers are stimulated to greater musical efforts through opportunities to
perform at meetings of the Society, at school assemblies, and at community affairs.
President . . . . . H. ROGER NAYLOR, JR.
Vice-President . . MARGARET A. HANNES
Secretary . . AGNES KEI-:N
Treasurzfr. . AARON AXELROD
HENRY OSBORNE, P. G. FRANK HECK WILLIAM N. MORRISON
EDYVARD BOZARTII MARGARET VLIET DAVID STRETCH, P. G.
ALTON BROWN IRENE BUZASH ETHI-:L BINDER
CHARLES JONES LOUISE SXVAIN MAX LEIIMAN
EDITH FRITZINGEII JOHN HARRINGTON
Faculty Arima-er, MISS MARY B. IIATHBUN
The eleventh year of the Pythagorean Society was successful both educationally and
socially. The aim of the Society, to provide mathematical and social entertainment for
its members, was well upheld. The meetings were well attended and the members pro-
fited by the mathematical discussions.
The main event of the year was the annual reunion held in December where many of
the alumni associated with their former classmates.
Przesident . . . . I . DAVID STRETCH
Vzce-Presidenf . . KENNETH LEIMER
Secretary . . DOROTHY HUNT
Treasurer . ..... INIARGARET A. HANNES
Faculty Adviser, MR. J. WHITNEY COLLITON
The purpose of the Science Club is the advancement of the studentis interests in
science by extra-curriculum work.
The club has been very active this year.
The First Annual Reunion, held at Hillwood Inn, Was a great success. Practically
all the alumni were present, and everyone enjoyed a very pleasant evening.
On Washington's Birthday the club made a trip through Roebling's Steel Mills,
principally to view the open-hearth furnaces.
A basketball team was organized and defeated the Pythagorean team. The Clionian
Society team was also defeated by this team of budding scientists.
The yearly outing trip was enjoyed at the shore as usual.
President . .
Joux Pmnrnsi-: -
Faculty .4dvi.ver, Mn. E. A. BUCK
Although the Chemistry Club is still in its infancy, this year being the second year
of its existence, it has already established an enviable record in the success of its meetings.
The meetings have been made unusually interesting by frequent discussions On topics
pertaining to scientific work. Leo Goldman, chairman of the program committee, was
largely responsible for the fine programs had at the meetings. A few trips to various
industrial centres such as Hildebrecht's Ice Cream Plant were made during the past
year. A social was had at Mercerville at which time the members of this organization
acted as host to the members Of the Science Club. In reviewing the activities of the
Club during 1926 season, it can be said that it had a most successful and eventful year.
President . . . . . HARRY MORGAN
Vice-President . . ROBERT SHERMAN
Secretary . . . DOROTHY DAVIS
Treasurer . . . . . MINOR HUGHES
HELEN ADRIAN AARON J. AXELROD MARIE CHAMPION
KATHERINE COHEN MARY Cox LEO GOLDMAN
JOHN RAAB I
MR. CONBTANTINE DIAMOND Mrss ANNA P. HUGHES
PUBLISHED BI-VVEEKLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL,
TRENTON, NEVV JERSEY
Entered at the Trenton Post Ojice as Second Class ,Walter
Price, SBI Per Yeurg Per Issue, 100. Advertising Rates on Application
Editor-in-Chief . . ROBERT B. PINERMAN
Business Manager . . AARON J. AXELROD
Circulation Manager . . EDWARDS A. DORSETT
BOARD NO. l BOARD NO. Q
DOROTHY GARDNER . . Associate E'ditors ..... ANN IDEVLIN
LESTER FINKLE . Assistant Business Managers . . . PHILIP ALBERT
DOROTHY DAVIS . . . Literary Editors . . ALEXANDER SILVERGLATE
JOSEPH DEITZ . . Athletic Editors . . . MORRIS ROBINSON
SIDNEY SIEGEL . Humor Editors . . MARGARET HANNES
LEO GOLDMAN . . Reporters SAMUEL LAVINE
ABRAHAM CUTLER . . . . Reporters .... JOSEPH FORER
FLORENCE LEWIS . . . . Reporters . . I . . I J EANETTE ALBERT
Faculty Adviser, 0 J. OSWALD English Critic, ADDIE L. WEBER
The following are members of th
W. SCOTT CONNER
HAROLD MYER A
Miss MARY B. RATHBUN
"3ButIJing Eur the Tllirutiy'
The Senior Memorial Play of '26 enjoyed one of the greatest successes in the history
of Senior plays. The proceeds from the play were about thirteen hundred dollars.
The Seniors owe a great deal of credit to Mr, Johnson, the coach, for making the play
the success that it Was.
,Robert Bennett .
E. M. Ralston .
Dick Donnelly , .
Clarence Van Dusen , . .
Bishop Doran . . .
Mrs. E. lVI. Ralston , .
Ethel Clark ....
Martha . .
The Student Council is the most important organization in the school. It includes
in its members the leaders of the school. Primarily the Council's Work is to promote
harmony and unity between the student body and school management. It is not a
disciplinary body. The Council gives audience to a student with ideas or wishes for
improvements in tle school. It promotes school spirit by instigating lively competition
among the classes and school departments.
The bulletin boards and the auditorium exercises are conducted by members of the
Following are the members:
MALCOLM LEIGH, President .... Representative of Senior Class
ROBERT PINERMAN, Vice-President . . Representative of Senior Class
RAYMOND LAWRENCE, Secretary . . Representative of Senior Class
CROTHERS WALKER . . . . Representative of Senior Class
STEPHEN SUTO .
OTTO ToMEs .
CONNIE EvA'Ns .
Girl Athletic Representative
Representative of Junior Class
Representative of Junior Class
Representative of Junior Class
Representative of Junior Class
uhlir Speaking Cilluh A
Our last year in Trenton High School has been the scene of the birth of a new organi-
zation. The Public Speaking Club, as it is called and as the name implies is composed
of the orators and the thinkers of the school.
Two of the officers of the club have been chosen from among our number. They
are the club's first president, Crothers Walker, and the secretary, Anne Cole.
Unlike other clubs of a similar nature, it has been decided that the purpose of this
society shall not be to provide an opportunity to debate and argue for the sake of de-
feating an opponent, but to seek the truth in public questions and all other matters.
The constitution of the organization provides that there shall be several meetings,
held in large halls, open to the public. The services of prominent citizens will be secured
either as speakers to address the meetings or as judges of contests.
T Mr. Hancock, the founder, cannot be too amply thanked for creating what promises
to become a perpetual monument to another notable achievement of the Class of '26,
J oszrn FORER
President . .... CROTI-IERS WALKER
Vice-President . ROBERT CRISCUOL0
Secretary . . . . . ANNE COLE
Treasurer ..... VVILLIAM Locxwoon
J EANETTE ALBERT
WILLIAM Locxwoon E DANIEL SULLIVAN
Faculty Adviser: MR. ARTHUR HANCOCK
Mhz Eanjuzjllllanhnlin Qllluh
The Banjo-Mandolin Club of '26 held its meetings each Friday in the Tower Room.
Due to the special auditorium assemblies that were so often called on Fridays, the Club
was handicapped in holding its meetings during school hours. Toward the end of the
year, however, these meetings were held twice a Week, instead of once, in order to make
up for lost time. Alton Brown and Robert Sherman, members of the Club, entertained
the assemblies several times during the year with banjo duets.
The members include: Helen Kuehner, Frances Bodenweiser, Alton Brown, Robert
Sherman, Leigh Hartshorn, Jesse Evans and Theodore Zarling.
The following are members of the Banjo-Mandolin Club:
ALTON BROWN, President ROBERT SHERMAN LEIGH HARTSHORNE
HELEN KUEHNER TED ZARLING FRANCES BODENWEISER
nd- , ,
' f,! f!f!fff fl f K
' f Q 5
j f if Z
VVith the same old snap, as in former years, candidates reported for the first football practice during
the first week of school. With a bunch of hard hitting boys, raw at the game, Coach Kleinfelter and his
assistants had a hard job to make a winning team of the inexperienced material. In spite of this handicap,
the Coach and assistants welded a team together that gave Trenton High an eleven to be proud of.
The Red and Black football eleven started the season with six veterans of last year's team three of
whom were varsity men. They undertook what is believed to be one of the strongest schedules of any team
in the State, winning three games, losing three, and tying three.
Though the season was not as successful as hoped for, it proved that thisyear's team was imbued with
the same fighting spirit of preceding teams. Whether in victory or defeat, the team fought as one man,
fought their best and helped keep Trenton High in the front rank of football teams.
Much, in fact, most credit is due to Coach Claude Kleinfelter for the brilliant team that he placed on
the gridiron this past year. Coach Kleinfelter welded together a fighting team and undoubtedly was re-
warded by the success of the team he coached. Throughout the season Doctor Yaeger, Mr. Midkif, and Mr.
Leroy Smith gave most valuable assistance.
Sept. 26-T. H. S. ..... 20
Oct. 3-T. H. S. . . . 41
Oct. 9-T. H. S. . . 0
Oct. 24-T. H. S. . . . 6
Oct, 31-T. H. S. . . 7
Nov. 7-T. H. S. . . 7
NOV. 14-T. H. S. . . . . 6
Nov. 21-T. H. S. ..... 27
Nov. 26-T. H. S. ..... 8
Total points scored by T. H. S. --
N. J. S. D. .
Clayton . . .
Cathedral . .
Plainfield . .
Camden . .
B.M.I. . .
Total points scored by op---
Coaches, C. KLEINFELTER, MR. MIDKIFF, DR. YEAGER. MR. L. SMITH
MEN WHO RECEIVED LETTERS
KENNETH TTOMLINSON, Captain
MALCOLM LEIGH, Manager
The 1925-26 basketball season was undoubtedly the most successful in the history of
basketball in the Trenton High School. Of the twenty games played, our boys suffered
but two defeats. Besides this creditable record, the team won the South Jersey Cham-
pionship for the third consecutive year and also the City Title. The team did not have
the opportunity to show its flying colors in the State Tournaments on account of some
misunderstanding between the State Officials. The team was under the careful tutelage
of Coach LeRoy Smith who developed not only team work and smooth passing to a high
degree, but also a group of boys to become accurate shots, and whose man to man defense
was almost impenetrable.
At the start of the season, the boys did not appear particularly impressive, barely
winning the opening game from B. M. I. at Bordentown. But following the B. M. I. games
the Red and Black began to show improvement and to function as a unit. The next game
was with Asbury Park who were defeated by an overwhelming score 40-27. The team con-
tinued its fine playing by defeating Cathedral, our ancient foes, by the score 34-31. This
game gave Trenton High a hold for the City Championship. Blontclair five, who defeated
our team last year by a decisive score 27-16, were taken into our camp by defeating them
23-20 in a very hard fought game. Atlantic City came to Trenton with a very good
reputation but was sadly jolted, when the Red and Black five won by a staggering score
41-19. Our team continued its winning streak by defeating the fast going South Phila-
delphia 39-23. VVe next added Collingswood and Neptune to our long list of victories
and looked hopefully towards the Atlantic City tilt. In the return game with Atlantic City
on the shore resort court our boys fell into a slump and was defeated by the Blue and White
five 39-27. The following week the Red and Black quintet was out for revenge and easily,
for the second time, defeated the Blue and Gold Cathedral five by an overwhelming score
45-24. A string of victories over New Brunswick, 1Voodbury, and Plainfield raised our
hopes to the South Jersey Championship. Then came the Peddie game. Basketball fans
picked Peddie as the winner since they have won the State Prep-Championship for five
consecutive years. But the Red and Black, entering the game with the same fighting
spirit as in preceding games, outplayed Peddie and defeated them by a score 34-18. A
few more victories were added to our long list of scalps by defeating Camden and Rider
College. The victory over Rider's gave the Red and Black the City Championship. The
old rivals B. M. I. was the next team encountered. The cadets avenged their defeat earlier
in the season by defeating the Red and Black five 27-19.
Then came the South Jersey Championship, which Trenton High ,took after defeating
Camden, 19-14, at Philadelphia, in the semi-final round. This victory gave Trenton
permanent possession of the beautiful loving cup given to the team winning the South
Jersey Championship for three consecutive years. Though Trenton did not have the
opportunity of an official State Title, they had the satisfaction of defeating New Bruns-
wick 33-27, Central Jersey Champions, in a post-season game.
Not only did the team make a wonderful record collectively, but also individually.
Captain Frank Slane, the lanky center, achieved a position on the All-State Team and
also on the All High Team. Frank Lewallyn and Mickey MacNiff secured berths on the
All High and second All High Teams respectively.
This year,s team brought to a close, as considered by the students and alumni of
the Trenton High School, the most successful court season in the history of the school.
B. M. 1. . . . 23 Trenton . . 25
Asbury Park . . . 27 Trenton 40
Cathedral . . . 31 Trenton 34
Montclair . . . . 920 Trenton 23
Atlantic ..... . 19 Trenton 41
South Philadelphia . 23 Trenton 39
Collingswood . . . 17 Trenton 54
Neptune . . . . 20 Trenton Q2
Atlantic City . . 39 Trenton 927
Cathedral .... . Q4 Trenton 45
New Brunswick . . Q3 Trenton 28
Woodbury . . . . 21 Trenton 40
Plainfield . . . Q3 Trenton Q8
Peddie . . . 18 Trenton 34
Camden . . 24 Trenton 34
Rideris . . . 33 Trenton 48
B. M. I. . . 27 Trenton 19
Camden . . . . . 14 Trenton 19
Atlantic City . . .' 19 Trenton 21
New Brunswick . . 27 Trenton 33
Total 470 V 4
illilen who Beceiheh letters
FRANK SLANE, Captain GIRARD RADICE MERRILL SHOURDS
JosEPII DEITZ, Manager MAURICE MACNIFI-' NICHOLAS JORDAN
FRANK LEXVALLYN RICHARD ROBINSON ROBERT BOUSENBERRY
YINCENT RICATTO BERNARD CAMPBELL
Coach . . LEIIOY SMITH
Judging from the number of candidates out for the Trenton High 19Q6 'Baseball
Team, the Red and Black will have one of the most successful seasons that it has ever had.
Several of last year's letter men are to be in action again and many basketball men have
reported to Coach Nlidkiff. Radice is back again behind the bat with Ricotta, Jordan,
and McGuckin to do the hurling. For the infield and outfield posts, Coach Midkiff has
lXIacNiH', Gillum, Bogdan Ccatcherj, and many other aspiring Hrookiesu from last yearis
This year's team will face some of the hardest high school nines in the State and it is
expected that the 1926 squad will make a record that Trenton High will be proud of.
N. J. S. D.
B. M. I.
Snbehule for the Samson
B. M. I.
The 1995-Q6 soccer team enjoyed another undefeated season by defeating some of
the best soccer elevens in the State. The team opened its schedule with Hightstown and
won by a decisive score 4-0. VVe next added, our soccer rivals, Junior No. 3 by the score
Q-0. The next victory for the Red and Black eleven was won from South Philadelphia
who came to Trenton with the Soccer Championship of their district. The score 2-1
shows the closeness of the game, and the Red and Black showed their superiority in this
game. We again took Hightstown nad Junior No. 3 into our camp by the scores 7-1,
and 2-1, respectively. The last game of the season was encountered with Saint Benedicts
of Newark who won the New Jersey State Championship for the season 1924-25. Al-
though the Champs held our eleven to a scoreless tie, our boys can consider this game as a
moral victory. '
Soccer is a popular sport with those who play it, and we all hope that this sport will
continue in future years to come.
Swummarp uf insures
Hightstown . . . . . . 0 Trenton , 4
Junior No. 3 . . . . . . 0 Trenton , 2
South Philadelphia . . . 1 Trenton 2
Hightstown .... . 1 Trenton , 7
Junior No. 3 . . . . 1 Trenton , 2
St. Benedicts . . . 0 Trenton , 0
I 3 17
Men wha ilkereiheh letters
A. ROTHSTEIN L. ROTHS'FEIN D. WIESBURG
A. CHAMBERS C. DIVINE M, D'ARCy
E. PILES G. MCGUCKIN J. GRAEFF
W. CARTLIDGE T. HUMPHREY C, FINNEY
Coach . . . . . LEROY SMITH
Trenton High School has started and is expected to finish one of the most successful
track seasons in the history of the High School. The Red and Black opened up its 1926
season with the State Championship meet held at Newark in the fall. She won fourth
place in this affair, which, crippled as we were by the absence of some of our star sprinters,
was a remarkable achievement. The team is expected to 'compete with Camden, Plain-
field, Peddie, George School, and Cathedral during the outdoor season. The Red and
Black colors will also be represented at the Penn Relays, South Jersey and State Champion-
This year's team is under the careful tutelage of Mr. Tatham who has brought
honor to the 1925 track team. ' He will be assisted
in the state Championship meet at Newark.
The following are members of the track team:
ARTHUR LE FEBVRE
by Captain S. Suto who placed fourth
Now that the tennis season is on hand, we turn to rackets and balls and all that goes
with them. At this writing' the first practice has not been held so nothing very definite
can be said about the new material, but upon glancing over the possibilities, one must
feel his confidence grow.
Among the letter men of last year out for a position on the team are Captain Cahill,
Simon and Van Horn. There will be a large number of Junior No. 3 lads, who are with us
this year, presenting themselves as aspirants for this yearls team.
Following are the members of the tennis squad:
EBNER ROBINSON ' ALTON BROXVN DAVID SEIGLE
SAM LEVENTI-IAI, SOL SIMON JOHN VAN HORN
JERRY CAHILL Son SEIGLE STOKES ZIMMERMAN
The Girls' Basketball Team of 1925-Q6 went through a rather unsuccessful season.
Considering the difficulties the girls had in getting started, the team deserves all kinds
of credit for playing with a comparatively small number of rooters behind them.
They played against some of the best teams in the nearby sections.
FLORENCE METZLER J ES-SIE BLACK
NIARJORIE BARLOXV GRACE HARTMAN
DOROTHY J EFFERIES MARIE HARTMAN
RUTH JOIIANSEN BIARGARET MAUER
MARJORIE BRAUNE, Manager
Mlss LAURA H. FELL, Coach
If , W-,
After weeks of strenuous preparation and training the T. H. S. Swimming Team
entered the State Meet, held March the 13th. The team showed up remarkably well
considering the small amount of practice that the members were able to have: they
placed third. The summary of the meet: Sunderland placed lst in the Q00-yd. free
styleg Poinsett placed 3rd. in the 410-yd. free stylegand the relay team was awarded 3rd. place
in the Q40-yd. event. Bond and Kulp fought hard but were nosed out in the 100-yd.
breast stroke, and Roberts showed up well in the dive. The team made a very remark-
able showing, as a result minor T's will be awarded.
y :CARROLL BOND XYALTER ROBERTS
CARL POINSETT CHARLES SUNDERLAND
ROBERT KULP V ALLIER TMTARCHAND
HARRY BRADBURY ROBERT PIDOOCK
Coach, LEROY SMITH
M anager, JOHN LEWIS
what jI'acuItp:Svzniur Game
The faculty, as usual, had been practicing for their annual defeat, executed by the
seniors. In fact, they had gone on a brain-storming tour, being defeated by the faculty
quintette from the Jr. No. 3 faculty live. Naturally, the challenge of the faculty, de-
livered by Professor Hancock, A. B. C. in ominous undertones, threw a wave of appre-
hension over the assembled student body. But the seniors were not to be out-done by
mere threats, and Crothers VValker, risking himself to bodily injury, boldly accepted the
challenge, making the keynote of his talk: "They always come back for more."
In their efforts to prevent the seniors from appearing for the game, the faculty
demonstrated that there was no end to their devilishness. Disregarding their usual tactics
of piling up extra homework and giving more tests, the teachers abducted the real referee,
Bill Updike by name, and substituted for him, to referee, Paul Loser, ex. T. H. S. faculty
member and bitter enemy of the seniors. Of course, the seniors had no alternative but to
accept their unhappy fate.
An immense furor had been created by the game. Milliners were present in large
numbers from Paris, it being rumored that the suits worn by the faculty would set the
styles for the lingerie of 1927. A deputation from Madrid had come especially for the
momentous occasion. When interviewed, Manganese Dioxide, leader of the Spaniards,
stated, "Bull fighting is too tame, we've come to get some ideas from this impending
slaughter. Besides, after seeing the way bull is slung by- your year book reporters, we
realize that we are but novices at the gamel'
The first man to appear on the floor was the referee, arch enemy of the seniors,
carefully screened by the Home Guards. At exactly 8:57, the senior hopefuls appeared,
led by Coach Slane. A minute later the faculty were on the floor amidst such an ovation
which only could be induced by such a cheer-leader as Mr. Abrams. The seniors wore a
determined look on their faces and Red Levy spat carelessly as he told Miss Day, "So,s
your old man." The faculty showed that it had no intention of repeating last yearis
catastrophe and had imported a new star in the person of E. VV. Johnson. This indi-
vidual, a burly guard, glanced heartlessly at the seniors, and announced: "It won't be long
The teams had no sooner lined up when lVIr. Loser showed that he was going to carry
out his villainous designs by immediately calling three fouls on the seniors for "kibitzing"
The faculty scored again when Scott Smith dribbled down the floor, shut his eyes, and
shot a goal. After that no matter how hard, or often Mr. Smith shut his eyes, he could not
score again. The first quarter ended with Mr. Loser starring for the faculty, and the
seniors on a short end of a seven to six score. A
The third quarter started with a rush and within five short minutes, the faculty
discovered its inadequacy to handle the situation. Despair staring them in the face, the
faculty tried the last straw in trying to introduce into the game its two hairlike forwards,
Messrs. Hancock and Tatham. This was unsuccessful as these two gentlemen were
giving a weight lifting exhibition at the Arena. However, two other gentlemen, Doctors
Yeager and Edwards were substituted as the last resort. The former crushed some
aspiring hopes of the seniors, by crushing with the aid of a massive bulk, the seniors
themselves. The latter innocently amused himself by extracting teeth.
Suffice to say, history does repeat itself. Despite the grace shown by the faculty,
despite the behemothian size of Mr. Kleinfelter and Mr. Midkiff, another faculty team
bit the dust. Among those missing from the faculty line up was Mr. Honeycutt said to
have been replaced on account of his small stature.
After the affair was all over an inteprid Bobashela reporter asked two people their
opinions of the game. Miss Mildred K. Shea: "I think the faculty were just wonderful!
They showed a spirit of perseverance equal to Caesar's. I believe that the seniors are
infuriated because of the fact that a faculty team has once more won a moral victory."
Mr. Leroy Smith: "Why don't you give yourself up?" And so he did.
'washington hia il-Blurrishille
Mr. Honeycutt made the crack that "history repeats itself," and so that he would
stand in good with the Doctor, the class of 1926 slipped a pair of stockings into a suitcase,
or a deck of cards. as the case may be, and hiked to the Pennsylvania station one fine
morning last October.
It was a wonderful ride-that trip to Washington. VVe passed Morrisville, Phila-
delphia, Wilmington, and Baltimore. As we neared Elkton, Peggy Hannes got all thrilled,
and just for spite the engineer speeded up the chu-chu. We went through Elkton at the
rate of ninety miles an hour, and the census which followed showed no one missing, but
it did show Peggy mighty blue. The questioner didn't find the fellow.
The only other tragedy was the dumbness of Ray Lawrence when he couldnit see
any clothes hanging on Mason and Dixon line!
VVell, like all thing moving, the end loomed up. Malcolm Leigh was the first off the
train, half killing the conductor in a mad rush to shake Washingtonis hand: but the poor
man was dead-and so's Franklin.
Washington, like White Horse, is made of white buildings. If you get lost, lose
yourself again and you'll be where you want to be, or ask for the President's home, and
someone will tell you to follow your nose from Washington's monument, or wait until five
o'clock and then follow the shadow.
There are lots of places of interest, but why go over all that? The only thing that
disgusted the party was that the printing office absolutely refused to give out any free
samples. V Q
The next best place of interest in Washington is the fire escapes of the Metropolitan
Hotel, which takes you any place you want to go providing you donit get caught. After
that is the place where the Senators get theirs, but no bottles were available, so Walkers
had to be satisfied.
One of the most profound pieces of dumbness I have ever witnessed was Betty
Hipple when she visited Washington's Monument. The first thing she gasped was, "Oh,
ain't he beautiful!', And after a few minutes of admiration, "but where is his face?U
Such innocent dumbness!
Breakfast is one of those things which all men and other human beings can't resist.
So's silverwear! VVhen Ralph Peitzman got back to his room his mates found sixteen
spoons, fourteen knives, two plates, eight cups, twelve forks and a bad reputation for
Speaking of reputations, Peg Hannes, Betty Hipple, Joe Deitz, and Spader are the
four most beautiful snorers on earth. Rome wasn't built in a day, but their reputations
were built in ten minutes! Oh, I left out Sally Howard! She holds the chair !-snored so
loud that she turned the gold in three teachers' teeth into silver! Beat that one!
There's lots of fun in VVashington, but try Keithis Capital for the top notcher!
After we had spent a good part of our time there, someone noticed that Bob Pinerman
was missing. Someone made the sad announcement that Bob forgot to wash his shirt.
Too bad, Bob, but wait until you get married, only don't let her find you on the fire
So that's Washington, the same as Pigs is Pigs!
Crothers Walker tendered his head for the headlight coming home, while the nice
people made use of the darkness within.
All told, though, I'd like to try it again!
EDWARDS A. Donsmr
Qlllass uf 1
at Milt. 'Wernun
Qlllass Jfatetnzll bang
Tune "B1'inlcdale', from "College Days"
CWords by RALPH SEAMEND
Oh, here's to you so good and true,
Oh, here's to Trenton High.
Weill sing our praise thro all our days,
Your fame raise to the sky.
And when weire done with high school fun
And all its carefree ways,
Our all we'd give once more to live
Again these happy days.
Oh, here's to you so good and true,
Oh, hereis to Trenton High.
We'll always back the Red and Black,
Afloat against the sky,
And thru this life of toil and strife
Those two we'll never lack.
For by our side
Theyill e'er reside,
The faithful Red and Black.
Oh, hereis to you so good and true,
Oh, here's to Trenton High.
Our tasks we've done, applied each one
With eager ear and eye. .
Now comes the last, and all too fast
For us to part so soon.
Yet comes the dawn when we go on
VVith what we've here begun.
Oh, here's to you so good and true,
Oh, here's to Trenton High
VVe've made this school a willing tool
Wherein to cast our die,
To shape our lives with that which strives
To make us what we will.
Your praise we sing, A
Oh, noble thing! V
Our guiding star, our school!
Q , .F Q
U PROLOGL .1
Q Since auld lang syne had ye poor unfortunates labored
U I' ea, I t rnade eren unto twenty years and their friends had departed.
U They were auld eren unto ancientness, and their hair was white and
I their brows were furrowed with ye heavy burden. ll
ll And behold it was the prophecy committee of the class rg' one thousand U
H nine-hundred and twenty-six.
I A nd it came to pass that Brother lfValher cornnianded that ye pro hecy S
II . . P Il
E be handed in even upon the following day.
C So as in the da, s of yore when Henry Warren led, ye ancient trio slowl 2
g carefully, treaded ye creaking stairs. i
: Up, Up, and up to ye webby, rusty, musty Tower of Ye Olde Trenton 2
! High School
U Dingy, dusky, rnusky was the Tower.
U Dingy, dusky, rnusky were their brains.
And as it is written ye name HA U NT ED was come unto ye ancient
U High School by reason ofthe antiquated triad.
Q And behold these were their chronicles:
f.v:1v1 1 1 1 1 11111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111145111411 111111111111 111111114
The three musty steers have nothing on us, Gentle Reader, for we are the CLASS
PROPHECY COMMITTEE, still vainly searching for an idea with which to start wi iting
this important document. At last we have resolved to withdraw to some secluded spot
where we will have absolutely no interruptions. The honored place is the Tower-Room
in the old Trenton High School. Climbing up the old, wooden stairs, our thoughts natur-
ally turn to our former classmates whose futures we were vainly trying to foretell. Upon
arriving in the tower, tired but relieved at having found the desired spot, we were rudely
jerked out of our mood at finding Irving Koppleman and Jerry Cahill STILL in possession.
After ejecting these two, peace once more came upon us and we settled down'to our pur-
pose. A few minutes elapsed, and our illusions were shattered by the hurried opening of
the tower doorg into the room burst Ruth Stevenson. Before we could stop the flow of
words, she had taken up five minutes of our time by telling us that Irvin Levy had become
tongue-tiedg that Jack Naylor had made a sensational hit as Earl Liederman's assistantg
and that the girls' basketball team had FINALLY been awarded their letters. Between
breaths we made her understand our desire for quiet and she obligingly left us. By this
time the male member of the committee had felt the dawning of an inspiration, and the
work began. Fate was against us, however, for just then the sound of a band playing had
awakened the inherent curiosity of the female members of the assembly. This was
followed by a general rubbernecking from the tower windows. The sight of Pete Pinto
playing a piano in the band did not exactly floor us-he always was so original. But
the posters carried by the mob informed us much to our surprise, that Male Leigh was
still running for governor. Later We learned that the reason why his followers who com-
prised the parade were more enthusiastic than usual was that Mr. Leigh had secured the
support of Mayor Fabian of Trenton, who was reported to be a BIG boss in local political
circles. VVe soon tired of watching the "P" rade and again tackled the prophecy. No
sooner had We foretold that the success of Alice Sigley as Lady Macbeth in the "Sleep-
walking Scene" was due to the famous interpretation of the play, M acbeth, by Edward
Sweeny, than in strolled Helen Norton. When we had recovered from the shock of
seeing her there after so many years, she explained that she and her partner had returned
from abroad to study modern methods of education. Much brainwork served to recall
her partner as the virile Tommy Owens of high school fame. A sudden exclamation from
our visitor warned us that something was up. It seemed that the discovery of the initials
R. S. on the ancient desk recalled the fact that Richard Stockton had given up trying to
perfect his invention of an automobile that would do 160 per and automatically become
invisible at the sign of a bluecoat. Although the mechanism of the machine was perfect
its success was hindered by the fact that it wouldn't run. This bit of information made us
inquire as to the welfare of Peg Hannes who, we learned, was married in an airplane by
the Rev. John Wittekind. Suddenly a weird moaning in the belfry overhead issued forth,
crash went the plaster! We climbed the hoary stairs and found the much bewhiskered
Sam Skean moaning on a tin saxaphone. Sam always did have the most sax appeal. Keep-
ing time with him were the Gold Dust Twins, Ruth Reading and Emma Sutz, attempting
to revive the old fashioned dance, The Charleston. At this time our learned friend made
an amazing discovery. For back in the dark webby corner lay a newspaper, yellowed with
age. Great was our astonishment at finding on the first page in large headlines the report
of a harrowing train accident. The version of the brakeman, Richard Robinson, one of
the fortunate survivors, was that the wreck had been caused by the explosion of an
apparatus which Bob Pinerman of the fertile brain had set up in his compartments to
perform one of his famous experiments. Although Mr. Pinerman was saved by a miracle,
he has decided to refrain from performing all further experiments while riding on a train.
Robinson said that the casualties were heavy but, due to the minstrations of Dr. Ray-
mond Lawrence and his assistant, Mildred Davis, there were no fatalities-other than
the pair of Spectacles found under the wreckage belonging to a certain Mr. Radice.
Among the prominent ones who escaped injury were Frank Bowers, the real estate man,
and his Cinderella bride, Bib Barrett Bowers, who were on their way to the "Love Nest."
The next feature to attract our attention was the account of a humorous prevention of a
divorce case by the peace loving judge, Robert Kulp. The downcast husband, Max
Kramer, was suing his wife, Adele Doranz, for divorce on the grounds of extreme loquacity.
Our earnest classmate, the judge, consoled the plaintiff with the words of Abraham
Lincoln: "And that too will pass overf, Our interest in the valuable find was stimulated
by reading that Edna Royle had succeeded in arousing an insurrection in Bulgaria. The
eyewitnesses reported that Miss Royle's eloquence had swayed the mob. In direct op-
position to the insurrection, it was learned that the well known evangelist, Russell Halde-
man, has been trying to secure World Peace. Efforts at such noble projects as that of
Mr. Haldeman seemed to be widespread, for, on turning the page, we read that Salvation
Army Bess in the person of the former Trenton High student, Betty Hipple, was at-
tempting to reform Broadway by her magnetic influence. One of the stray souls to
respond to her appeal was the champion high-ball tosser, Mickey lVIcNiff, who tosses
them off faster than one can count. Even Jo Joiner and Madge Keegan had followed
the call and retired to the convent in seclusion. Excitement now reigned in full among
our eager trio and we pounced upon the Wornen's page in search of the Annie Laurie
column which, we were informed to our surprise, was edited by our former class president,
Frank Slane. Articles of further interest showed us that Freda Berkowitz had mastered
the art of dietetics and, altho still pleasingly plump, she was giving women advice about
food values. Also the picture of Marie Hulltish in an attractive pose advocated to the
general public the use of Boncilla Cream and Sylph Gum. In the hope of more news the
theatrical page was scanned. The smiling face of Anne Cole looked up from a full length
portrait announcing "Famous screen star, successor to Mae Murray, reported engaged to
prominent Trenton Doctor." Our pleasure was only heightened by reading o the re-
vived production of Potash and Perlmutter in whicn Ruth Oakley played the vamp,
Max Berkowitz as Potash, and William Morrison as Perlmutter. A harsh criticism of
Bishop Dietz censored the popular dance of the Three Musketeers playing in Wink1er's
Follies. At this juncture, our male companion became enraged at our monopoly of the
paper and, after securing it for himself, opened it to the Sport Page where it was seen that
Sunderland had secured the swimming championship, and that Ginger Remson, the
popular society matron, rivaled Helen Wills for the tennis Cup. By strenuous efforts we
retained the Fiction page. By this time we had become immune to all shock and therefore
were not at all surprised to see the review of the book-MEMOIRS OF VEEDA, THE
COLLEGE VVIDOVV-written by Mary Clary and published by the Parker Morrison
publishing company. As we read on in unbroken silence, a tapping and rapping sound
came from the floor below. Louder and louder it rose whilst higher and higher rose our
snowy locks. A bony hand clutched the wall. "Gawd, itys the laboratory skeletonlu
shrieked we in unison. Much to our relief and embarrassment, the skeleton proved to
be Fritz W'atson who had at last gone off her milk diet. Behind her Ruth Simcoe was found
hiding behind a lipstick, but she made a quick retreat when told that her nose was shiny.
And now, classmates, we return to the deserted tower to continue our task only
to find that Time, that passer of years, has completed our problem and filled in the spaces
while we sought vainly to elude Fate by changing the future. Thus do we the Prophecy
Committee, hereby lay down the pen with which we have inscribed on this scroll the
ancient legend: "Time and tide wait for no manf,
A. D., A. K., M. G., H.
vQ K ' I ' F
FT K' 'A .1
4- f X
Q, 17 5 . 1- X
05515 gNFoqC6S lHE LAW p MM
t DONT WELP' Youffsfhffi 'Ulf C,
last will anh Zliestamznt uf the Qlllass uf 1926 T
VVe, the class of 1996, being about to pass out of this sphere of learning into the
Great Unknown, in full possession of a crammed mind, worldly knowledge, and super-
human understanding, do make and declare this to be our last will and testament.
Finsfr-VVe do direct that our funeral services shall be conducted by our friends and
well-wishers, our Principal and his all-wise and ever competent faculty, who have been
our guardians for so long, only asking, as the last injunction of the dying, that the funeral
service be carried on with all the dignity and pomp that our worth and merit, our attain-
ments in class and on field, and our positions as Seniors and grave intellectuals most
SECoNDfVVe give and bequeath to our honored and beloved faculty, who have been
our instructors in the wisdom of all ages, a sweet and unbroken succession of restful
nights and peaceful dreams. No longer need they spend restless nights in wondering
whether this one is doing his home work, or whether that one will have his lessons in the
morning. It has been a difficult strain on them, for someone said that Seniors are always
hard to manage. But they have withstood the testg they have always done their duty,
and verily, verily, we say unto you, "they shall receive their reward sometime."
THIRD-We give and bequeath to our beloved Principal, Dr. William A. Wetzel,
our sincere affection, our deepest reverence, our heartiest gratitude, and the whole un-
limited wealth of our memories. iVIay he in years to come, look with pride on the many
successes he has made of this class. May he have a mortgage on our futures.
FOURTH-Again we give and bequeath to our beloved faculty all the amazing knowl-
edge and startling information that we have furnished them from time to time in our
various examination papers this year. Wie know that much which we have furnished
them in this way must have been entirely new to them, as well as to all teachers and
students everywhere, and would throw much new light on many hitherto familiar lines
of thought throughout this whole world of science and learning. If the faculty see fit,
they are hereby given permission to use these facts for the teaching of future classes.
They are also authorized to expand to the world in general such of this information as they
may feel the world is ready to receive. This is left, of course, to their personal discretion.
FIFTH-To the Junior Class we give and bequeath all such students as were not able
to keep pace with such brilliant intellectuals as we find compose the majority of this class,
trusting that the Juniors may be able to hold firmly to them and steer them firmly through
the paths of learning.
SIXTH-We likewise give and bequeath to the aforesaid Junior Class, as a student
body, Robert Pinermanis knowledge of economics, philosophy, art, poetry, science, and
the universe in whole or part. VVe trust the class may be able to survive it.
SEVENTH-The following may seem trifling bequests, but we hope they may be
accepted, not as worthless gifts, lavishly thrown away because we have no more use for
them, but as valuable assets to those who may receive them, and a continual remem-
brance to the generosity of heart displayed in our free and full bestowal.
fab To our office manager, Miss Ruth Jemison, the profound admiration and ever-
enduring friendship of the class of 1926, in individual as well as collective manifestation.
Cbj To Mr. Oswald, the balance of our class treasury, to be used in buying a stick of
chewing gum for each teacher. They may need the exercise this summer.
Qcj To next year's football team, the ability of Francis Slane and Kenneth Tomlinson.
Wie couldnit induce Max Kramer to surrender his.
Qdb To someone in the Junior Class, Irvin Levyis line.
Qej To John Lewis, the example of all the members of this class. We have proven
ourselves able to keep quiet on all occasions.
Qfj To the Junior Class, any overlooked cuds of gum we may have left adhering to
the underside of desks, or any other likely or unlikely places.
Qgj To someone in the Junior Class, Ruth Simcoeis ancestors. She feels she won't
need them any more. She can face the world behind her own paint.
' Qhj To Richard Atkinson, M2llCOlIIl Leighls executive ability, but not his beauty.
He'll still feel the need of that, he fears, and couldn't be coaxed nor cajoled into leaving
it behind, even with Lewis who needs it so badly.
Cij To Thomas Owen, Archie Hippe's brain. He may need it, besides it's as good as
EIGHTH1vV6 feel that the following list are the rightful property of the class of 1927'-
faj Our seats in the classrooms. May they endeavor to fill them as advantageously,
as promptly, and as faithful as we have done.
Cbj Our Senior dignity. May they uphold it forever, with all seriousness and gravity.
Ccj Last comes the most difficult part. To our successors, we must leave our places
in the hearts and thoughts of our Principal and teachers. They will love them, unworthy
as we feel they are, even as we have thought much of them, and even as they have loved us.
Nlay the teachers show them the same tender kindness and attention that they have
bestowed upon us. they will feel the same interest in their attempts and successes, the
same profound sorrow when they fail. VVe trust that the class of l9Q'7 will appreciate all
this as deeply as we have done, as it has been ours, and the one we are most loath to leave.
All the rest and residue of our property, whatsoever and wheresoever, of what nature
and quality soever it may be, and not herein ,before disposed of, we- give and bequeath
to our beloved friend, Vice-principal Smith, for his use and benefit absolutely, and to be
disposed of for the good of the coming classes as he may see Ht.
I, the undersigned, as representative of the Class of 1925, in witness whereof, have
hereunto set may hand and seal this month of June, Anno Domini, One Thousand Nine
CSignedD CLASS OF 1926
CROTHERS WALKER, T estator.
SIGNED, ACKNOXVLEDGED, and DE- I f
CLARED by the afore said class of One Thou- I
sand Nine Hundred Twenty-six to be its last I QSealJ DOCTOR WETZEL
Will and Testament, in our presence, who in I CSealD ALoYsoIUs SOETHEN
its presence and at its request and in the pre- I
sence of each other, have hereunto subscribed I
our names as witnesses. I
. I r" In
55 s I I
ffl' lv w 7'
STOP JISI I I i
fl 4 l 4 S f'-
f f 9 -
Q 4 HJ am, -.-. w fmrufzflqnlf W B-
4 . -gap, ,X ,gm f --
- was' c was - -G 9
at ,JP - -X
SOHC bs5ikLTAKf UP tif, 'J OTHCQS g,J,g.k gg. Cor-V., Kimi 675
Zllrentnn Iaigh Schuul Zlhhiszfs Refurb
A. Give your right Name, and your latest measurements by the Bertillon system.
B. What do you do for a living?
C. Where do you do it?
D. Why do you do it? Is it to escape studies or girls, or is it to get money for
Where were you born? If so, why?
Answer as many of the following as your intelligence permits.
A. Age and state of health, if living, or cause, how long sick, and age at death of
your fatheris step-servant.
B. Of your Mais half-tones stranger-in-law?
C. Outline, in substance, your father's-father's habits in infancy, youth and middle
age, with name of his friends, physician, creditors and favorite undertaker during
D. Give in full your mother's grand-aunt's occupation, accomplishments, physical
conditions and mental tendencies, with complete list of ailments from death to
How many full brothers have you had?
A. Were you responsible for their condition?
Are you enjoying good health?
A. If not, what do you enjoy?
B. Have you ever had a fatal accident or sickness?
C. Have you been successfully vaccinated, cauterized, sterilized, sprayed, ventil-
ated, disinfected, washed, dried, combed, swept, dusted, fumigated, shampooed
D. Did it hurt?
Have you Pickled Feet, iHousemaid,s Knee or Falling of the face, liver, stomach or
A. If so, are you wearing B. V. D.'s or Union Underwear?
Do you use intoxicating liquors?
B. If so, state your favorite with directions for making the same.
Have you ever used narcotics, opium, morphine, chloral, Sapolio, Grape-nuts,
Tobacco, Ex-Lax, Listerlne or feenaments unless prescribed by a magazine or
other competent practloners.
Howis your liver?
A. Is your heart beating?
Following the usual custom, scholarship medals were awarded in the auditorium in
March, and hir. Logan, State Commissioner of Education was the speaker.
Those students who secured an honor rating for two successive marking periods
were entitled to a medal.
The following received medals for scholarship
ICIJNA VI-JRDI im
ALICE FL1a'rCHEn QXXNA RIPBERGER
Simple Iiaealtb 3511125
1. Eat plenty of spinach.
Q. Sleep 8 hoursxeither daylight saving or standard time.
3. Always get up before breakfast.
4. Donit smoke on Sundays. In fact don't smoke cigars, cigarettesfor tobacco,
at any time, Tuesdays and Holidays included. QBurning permittedj.
5. Sleep with the windows open, even if you have to go in to another room. CThe
principle is what countsj
6. Don't break your neck, remember the other fellow. CYc1'y iniportanhj
,- T . ....l. klu'-.
1. Lndei no cucninstances w iateyei smo e ieiiings.
8. It must also be remembered that Potassium cyanide is not exccllcnt for the
If these rules are faithfully followed every day for the next eighty years, you will
undoubtedly live to old age.
Signed, DR. R. SENIC.
If it is permissible I would like to recommend to 0 JO., the chief business adminis-
trator of our cafeteria, for the benefit of posterity that either the rolls be made smaller
to fit the hot-dog, or that the dogs be cooked in Lux to prevent shrinkage. VVe are sure
that you will appreciate this useful and kind advice.
WM A. VVETZEL
A. H. ALDRIDGE
E. A. BUCK
J. W COLLITON
s GERALDINE CRUMR
s HARRIET DAY
DON. T. DEAL
SAMUEL W. EBERLY
s LAURA H. FELL
s FRANCES M. FORD
S. D. GREEK
J. B. HONEYCUTT
s A. P. HLTGHES
IRVING B. HUNTER
s ILUTH E. JEMISON
ELMER W. JOHNSON
WILLIAM J. IXERR
C. B. KLIENFELTER
GEORGE M. KRALL
E. G. LEEFELDT
MRS. EMILY LUNDY
MR. MORRIS E. MIDKIRE
MRS. J. L MIIILEII
0. J. OSNYALD
s A. M. PEREAULT
s SARA T. POLLOIJK
s ADA REED
s ONA REED
s FLORENCE SCHEUREN
s MILDRED K. SHEA
s Ii.-XTHRYN STEPHEN
L. C. TATHAM
s ADDIE TVEBER
s BERTHA I. EVERETT
"We Love Our Teachers"
"Statistics prove young people, etc."
But here's the difiicultyf'
From a military standpoint, learning to rid
"Listen here kid, you don't know what work
One of the drawers.
"Back in QFD when I was pitching for--"
"When I was on the trade squad."
Look at our Sparkler.
Her name might be Day but she sure can dis
e a horse
h out the
"I will now present the typing contest medals, etc.,
He has a glassy stare.
A wonderful disposition?
"Where's your excuse for absence?"
'S0h, you dumb bonnyf'
He enjoys starting his Buick.
Gone, but not forgotten.
"From a philosophical and psychological stan
"Bull-ieve me, ah sur-tanely did.',
The Ideal Chaperone.
l'When in Rome, I saw--5,
"Why does he take a P. G. Course?"
He plays basketball-so he says.
New and untried.
Figures dOn't lie, but liars figure.
He has nice blue eyes, but oh my!
You should hear him lay us out.
The other one of the drawers.
"I know that fellow is a ball player, he told m
VVe don't know anything about her, yet.
He tells me he's a singer.
"Stop wasting time for half periodf'
The big "boss" of VVhite Horse.
Birds of a feather
I vill send you out y dis rom at once.
"Let's step. big boy.'l
N0 relation to "One Horse Sheaf'
"I'll never forget it if I live to be a thousand."
Yes, she's a teacher.
e so him-
In recommending Barrie's "Five-I ound Look--
For clever repartee none like she.
Still young and innocent.
. iff ,
I l K ly
ff if fy
Vx W Q Q
-K - 'LX-
A n n
S na ppvr
Fra n k
Boys! Boys! Boysl
Visiting White Plains
Being stylishly plump
Minding her Own
QFill in yourselfb
Eating meets Ctrackj
Ping pong and pinochle
Letting her hair grow
The Woman chaser
Thatls Salvation Nell
If she could only have a harem-
Our School Marm
He wants to doctor dogs
A future elevator girl
Has artistic hopes
How to retain that girlish slen-
She knows the inside dope on
A kibitzer de luxe
It's tough that T. H. S. hasn't a
A soldier's wife
Sheill be a loving Wife to some-
Little, but handy
Her dish is m-e-n
Another quiet one
She's decided upon a career in
A future follies girl?
She enjoys Hirting with ghosts
He wonit give the girls an even
She could be Inore buxom-I
don't know how
She'll be a Mrs. yet
Our deck swabber
Heid like to be another Babe
Another of that famous family
Another quiet one
Mr. Buck has been here longer
Heis little, but oh my
He came to school on time for
three days in succession, once
She'd like to be a traflic cop
The little boy with the grown-
A violinist of some renown
A basket-ball player, so they say
Youill do girlie, bring your lunch
He says "President"
"When Irish eyes are smilingl'
A big bookkeeper
Speaking of winning ways
Ziegiield Follies Girl
The dancin' fool
A runner-so they tell me
How about the Senior play?
Has decided to be an old maid
"Man Burkhardt of N. J.
Just another buyer
Another Bill Kildern
She wants a diploma
Quite the artist Qon acel
A ministeris wife probably
Hurray-she's got it up
Just a nice, sweet, little boy
DAY, IDA MAY
EVANS, J Essm
Con tin ued
Cross word puzzle
"Show off" '
Curling her hair
The 1926 Pres. of
A first-class waitress
Can't judge a book by it's cover
A loafer. fPretty warmj
She likes to shine
A prep. school wiglow
A butter and egger
"I live over de wiaductn
She'll fall yet
"You know mew
No, she dOn't scratch
Fresh as the month Of lVIay
Just like Scott Tissue-he will
not harm nor irritate the most
He wants to be a big leaguer
Governor of New Jersey?
A real baker
"What kind of a school would
our school be, if every student
were just like me?,'
"Uh, I thought Ild shoutl"
Ur maybe a brick presser
Another quiet one
She danced her way right into
She enters the museum next
year as "The girl who took
Intends to enter Vassar
VVould like to raise "calves',
Wants to know all
Probably an elevator girl
Wants to put Spader out of
Jake and dumbness don't agree
Another Tom Barlow?
If words were snowflakes, she'd
be a blizzard
Another probable applicant for
Sheld like to be a piano player
VVhy canlt everyone be satisfied?
NVe canlt make a wise crack
about him, he's cracked already
"When I am grown to manls
estate, I shall be very proud
. and great"
Still water runs deep '
"Men may come and men may
go, but I talk on forever"
"Laugh and grow fat"
"Are you going to teach the
"Do men like little girls?"
My aim a noble one-to teach
the rising generation
Twice a bridesmaid, but never
He could be bigger, but not
FLETCH ER, ALICE
G ERVASONI, JOSEPH
Getting up early
To yell at Kopp
Chewing sylph gum
Dusting ash trays
Not much noise
If a date was a drop of water,
she'd be drowned
Perhaps-maybe in years to
come she'll pass chemistry
"When joy and duty clash, let
duty go to smashi'
"You wouldn't fool me, would
'KYou must make a lover jealous,
if you wish him to love"
A future hot-dog vendor
Still has curls
She takes after her father in one
respect-she knows how to
handle the males
Another quiet one
A member of the S. S. G. fSweet,
simple and girlishj
Another quiet one
A future gutter-duster
"My favorite pupil is Arthur
Sometimes he tries taking pic-
An after dinner speaker?
Such a deep, bass voice-eh,
A maid of quiet ways
He's a nice fellow
"So's your old mann
A grinder de luxe
Another book pest
What a sweet delight a quiet
He's tall, dark and handsome-
anyhow he's tall
Little but handy
His hair is a good coloria
The boy from VVhite Horse-
L.L.L. Cliquor, ladies, and lazi-
He'd like to be an animal trainer
A perfect 46
She would like to see 'gMoore"
An unassuming boy
He's always kicking
The consolation of widows and
the hope of old maids
Another teacher almost
An efliciency expert
Another quiet one
A beau Brummel
A red-hot follies girl?
Another quiet one
Myrtle Haas what?
Orator, Philosopher, Ball sling-
er, and what not
If brains were water, he'd be
drier than the Sahara 1
HA TRAK, JOHN
bu Contin ued
A ri IL
Saving ladies in dis-
Talk about talking
Going around Qin
Girls and Trimmings
Trying to look sensible
Laugh, laugh, laugh,
Getting other girls'
Pealing 1 eas
Falling in love
Staying out of school
None of your business
Well now, we don't
A probable reason for the exist-
tence of divorce courts
Another quiet one?
"A woman and the world is
"The bouquets'll come latern
Heis all the name implies
Finishing tasks are pleasant
Songster and authority on most
A sewer Cnot a holej
She says she's a typist
She's everybody's friend
He'll probably be a Phi Beta
Kappa man. fThe man part
Notes for his bright sayings of
He's a regular murderer-he
kills time every day
The "H" in his last name should
be a HD"
"Let the rest of the world go
She rolls her eyes and gets
"men-y" a thing
It is two to one he'll get out this
year-best odds since 1922
She doesn't carry her heart on
You'll do girlie, bring your
A nickel snatcher in our cafe-
No matter how old he is, he will
always be a minor
Better be a big fish in a little
pond, than a little fish in a big
Quiet 'til you know her, then
The boy from Ham. Square
Quite the Broadway Butterfly
"For me no life of single blessed-
Have you ever been paddled?
Sober and demure to those who
know her least
Another quiet one
Use a "bib,' when you "dribble"
One of those quiet girls who
stays home nights
She's just about ready to contra-
We're afraid she'll subdue the
men of the earth
Modest, capable, and good na-
A brainy specimen
The light that lies in a woman's
eyes and lies and lies and lies
LIPPINCOTT, G ERTRUDE
an fkgr-Contin ued
M u rty
W a n
Being a girl's man
Walking from White
Getting business for
Coming to school
Does she know how to "kipple"
A pupil of the school for scandal
A lady killer
A four-year student?
A cowboy from the great open
His tongue-perpetual motion
All that glitters ain't silver
A wise secretary
"It only takes 7 years to finish
a 4-year High school course"
Though she pursues in a scholar-
ly way, much fun she finds
from day to day
He wants to be a minister
The big button man from vest
One of the triumverate
"Kiss me, my fooll"
Big, but dumb
A tennis player?
He'll graduate-in time
A piano player
He certainly is ambitious
A demure and quiet lass
One of the lunch squad
A gentleman, so they say
Fat and foolish
No relation to Lima beans
"Find your taskg stand
Can't do a thing with her hair,
but what without it?
Another quiet one
iYhat has that to do with the
price of fish?
Yes sirl That's my hahy, eh,
Quite the Spartan
"Oh-for goodness sakelu
A big man around the school
Someday she'll answer a ques-
tion in history
Light as 2 sheets of Hy paper
If he was tall, he would be tall
You could never guess it was her
A promising movie star
A coming Ophelia in "Hamlet"
The quiet, studious type
Three times a bridesmaid, but
never a bride
The answer to a maiden's
Fighting would be his hobby, if
he wasn't so good-natured
Quite a collection of pins, has
she-perhaps there's safety in
A good head for a tack
A first-class "know nothing"
"I like 'em rough"
MURPHY, MARY ELLEN
C 71 tic
N all y
B eff y
H elf' ri
Falling in love
WVine, women and song
Playing the uke
Keeping her hair up
Dusting the donkeys
Driving a Jewett
Kiddin' the keys
Posing for collar ads
Sliding down bannis-
ters in Peddie
Talking to girls in the
Ain't he the handsome brute?
'Tm off men for life"
Our dashing young hero
She'll get to school early some
A future historian
Don't he look romantic?
Future Artist's Model
Why men stay home
My Dream Prince
"I crave women"
A history shark
I've heard Ducks quack before
She'll always have a position
"The boys are rushing me
"I want my beer"
"I'm good. I am"
"Now, is that nice?"
"Man Norbeck of N. J.
Why not put a ribbon on it,
"VVada youse playin'?l'
Our "Merry WidOw"
"What,ll I do?"
Talks lots, but doesn't say much
For more definite information,
see later edition
"Give me life"
"I want someone to loven
"Don,t get me angry because
I'm liable to hurt someone"
Experience is the best teacher
It's tough Ellen Mackey hasn't
Hit the line head first: it wonit
She thinks Rex Beach is a sum-
'KYours 'til Rocky Mts. rock"
A nice fellow-
"Laugh?-I thought I'd split
He can make music like a good
"Yes, we have no bananas?"
"YVhat price speed!"
As you till so you shall reap
An artist-qhe draws flies
She hasnit insomnia-she has
"Good morning, professor"
Too bad everyone can't be
beautiful and bright. Per-
sonally, I prefer beauty, so
Too bad there aren't harems
"That isn't nice!"
Those Spanish types
sn Continued '
Can you imagine-there were 3,
she, the lamp, and he. He
says two's a company, and
three's a crowd, so Peg gets
up and walks out
"My dear, I'm scared to deathu
She thinks Kipling is a part of
The great red dawn is shining
Has natural motions for a cheer-
Throw your chest out and show
"So's your old man"
Could be smaller, but not much
She says "chaw call" is an
Indian war whoop
"I heard the wind blow before"
She's dying to get in Green-
Hels always kicking
A red hot mama
Speaking of mules?
A student with queer ideas
Don't tire-blinking doesn't
Shels going to drill for oil in
She thinks she's the caretakers'
daughter, but thoughts are
John D's private secretary
Thinks that gall stones were in-
vented by Caesar
A match is to dynamite as
Lenky is to knowledge
If wishes were women, no men
could work, eh?
Stop looking for the leak in the
Believes that first come, first
Sayest thou a Hirt?
Silence is golden
Thinks that a fool and his car
are Often found in a smash-up
Whispers "I love you" to Red
Hot Henry Brown
A horse and a rope would better
Thinks 52 weak fish make a
The cavalier from Mercerville
Quite the "hair pin" manufac-
A promising constable for Tren-
Another Tom Barlow
Future mayor of Morrisville
"Well now, I don't know"
No relation to simple Simon
Peg Standing up dates
Pal Reading "Diamond Dick
Pinlcie Flirting with Flaming
Lill Collecting buttons
Bee Keeping awake
Dot Telling jokes
Dolly Youid be surprised
Azi Making cement blocks
lklilly Trying to find trouble
Norm Playing on a type-
Blond Getting thrills
Polly Those better halfs
Sparrow Cross-word puzzles
Rufus Swellis chemistry
lllolley Tuning out Mr. Honey-
Pinky Talking to-well-
Scotty Canit tell
Tillie Hearts with pants
Harry Milking cows
Tom Wise cracking
Rufus Lip stick
Betty Crying for castoria
Believes in making love while
the moon shines
SK EAN, SAMUEL
SPAI R, VFHOMAS
VAN DYKE, HAROLD
VAN HORN, ELIZABETH
VAN HORNE, JOHN
Known as "The
Spraying tear gas on
Giving the men the
CDisD still waters
Getting hay for his
Rolling the bones
Playing post office
Fooling the girls
Butter and eggs
He has a lovely figureh-in the
Another quiet one
He used to be bashful, but now
he's making up for lost time
The best throw on the dice is to
throw them away
Believes that beauty is as
"I guess sol"
He might be little, but you
should hear him chatter
A nice fellow
VVould like to know who in-
vented the Charleston?
Says that boys will be fresh-men
if they go to college
Summer felt good to me last
year, after a cold winter
Cheer-up you'll catch a forward
Good things come in small pack-
Brings his own table cloth to
avoid cover charge
Wonlt he make a wonderful
Another strangler Lewis
Tried to teach agriculture with-
out sowing her oats
Cauyt do a thing right-she's
He likes Saturday nite ,cause he
can go in swimming
He's a mean man to hit-he can
run too fast
Of course he's going to be a
Three cheers for the future presi-
dent of Poland
Wonderful personality-itis well
Another quiet one
Red Grange, the dough boy
Ziegheld Follies girl
He can play basketball, too?
Just a nice fellow
He's fast-to the floor
He won't give the fair sex an
even breakihe walks home
He gets up early so he can loaf
Another quiet one
A future bathing beach inspec-
Same as for Kopp
Oh boy-can she talk!
Negation Q0h, noil
Another quiet one
WALSH, ROBERT '
WINEBERG, SYLVIA .
ZARLI NG, THEODORE
Having pictures de-
Getting out of
Blinking her long eye-
Falling in love
Fixing up matters
Landing new men
Tying up string beans
Jumping double dutch
Pleasing the ladies
She's D. VV. Griffithls greatest
VVine, but no women or song
He paid his debts on time-
Talks lots, but doesn't say
NO girls, but he has an open
date next month
Thinks butter is required on roll
of a stocking
Our little desert girl CDon't
You'll soon be in the Olympics,
"Marry in haste: repent at
An ancestor of Bob Wire
Peg's going to be an under-
study to Mae Murray
She's a line Salvation Army
"Sittin' on top of the worlds"
She wants to aviate or navigate
around the world
Pop is a tin lizzie manipulator
and has absolute contempt
for the laws of Physics
If she meets the Prince of Wails
When she finished here, she in-
tends to become head ironer
A typical co-ed. fOur first real
Another fellow who gets paid
for eating all he can
A stitch in time saves embar-
The Winning smile
The working girl's friend
Can you imagine Alice a teacher
at the N. J. S. D.
She ought to be a good collar de-
signer-at least shels well ac-
quainted with necks
She has a good head for a soda
Believes that silence is woInan's
best and least worn ornament
One of our promising soap-box
His line is never out of order
She who hesitates is old-fash-
The Class of 1926 of the T renton High School hereby acknowledges with sincere appre
ciation the cooperation received from the following Business Houses in Trenton, for helping in
the publication of the
Bobashela of 1926 through their financial as well as moral support
H. WVIRTSCHAFTER SL SONS
DAVIS S. JOSEPHSON
S. P. IJUNHAM 8: CO.
IEDVVARD W. IJUNHAINI CPersonalJ
A. F. AVILLIAMS CO.
J. H. HE.ARNEN
WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
A. Y. lIANNING'S SONS
YE OLDE COLONYE CANDYES
HOENIG, SXVERN 85 CO.
STOLL,S BLANK BOOK 81 STATIONERY CO.
JOS. B. HOTTPIL, INC.
HEIMRACH'S BUSINESS SCHOOL
BROCK,S GARAGE, INC.
PICTURE FRAME SHOP
SALAMANDRA 0R.,XNKiI'I CRUSH BOTTLING CO.
fjASTANEA ITAIRY CO.
H. M. YOORII1-:ES K BROTHERS
JOHN A. ROEBLING 8: SONS CO.
HILDEBRECIIT ICE CREAM CO.
JESSE N. BARBER
FRED,K W. DONNELLY R SON
HIBBERT PRINTING COMPANY
MONROE CALCULATING BIACHINE CO,
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HIBBERT PRINTING COMPANY
TRENTON NIGNV JERSEY
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