Trenton Central High School - Bobashela Yearbook (Trenton, NJ)

 - Class of 1930

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Trenton Central High School - Bobashela Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1930 volume:

J L I 4 I : V77VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV v 4 I 1 g EDB EUUHSDBIH 4 E W5 - KVVX 's 3 P 4 4 X 1 4 r E J ff 1 r V X 4 r 4 r 4 v 4 I 1 l 1 r 4 r 4 r 4 r 4 r 4 r 4 v 4 r 4 r 4 r 4 I 1 l f 1 t n the 1 7 I QEIH55 Elf 30 1 r 4 t TRENTON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 1 v 4 t TRENTON, NEW JERSEY 1 K 1 I AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA l vvvvvvvvvvv l vvvvvvvvvvv jfnretnurh Our purposes at the Trenton Senior High School have been attained, and as we, the class of nineteen hundred and thirty, who have the honor of being the last class to graduate from this antiquated and traditional building, must necessarily segregate to fulll our individual destinies in the world, it is the purpose of this book to preserve memories of the happy and eventful years we spent here. If this, the sixth volume of the BOBASHELA, has attained this end, the staff has not labored in vain, but if, in addition, reference to this book in the future revives memories of the several years that many of us have spent together in the Trenton Public Schools, then the efforts of the staff have been rewarded manifold. The editor wishes to take this opportunity to express his appreciation of the cooperative support of his staff associates and their respective assistants who collectively under his supervision made the publication of this book possible. It would certainly be ungracious not to enum- erate here those who so effectively assisted with the BOBASHELA. Harriet Kale, who supervised the taking of all the individual and group pictures, was assisted by Louise McNeice and Ruth Mulholland. Harold Hoenig, head of the Statistics Department, was assisted by John Kinczel and Frank Clark. Kathryn Hunter, who headed the Society Department, was very ably assisted by Fred Forrest and Margaret Losey. John Elkins, who attended to the preparation of the Socks, was assisted by Eleanor Wehner and Eli Albert. David Eckstein, who was in charge of the Feature Department, was ably existed by Erwin Marshall, Morris Miller, and Albert Finkle. Evelyn Sutton, in charge of the Art work, was assisted by Bolton Holmes and Erasmo Ciccolella. Walton Criscuolo, head of the Athletic Department, was assisted by Harold Girth, Joseph Haley and Angelo Calabreese. Isabel Lenox, who was entrusted with the writing of the humor, was assisted by Esther Lawshe and Betty Yard. Mildred Bates and Dorothy Aker did the typewriting work. Robert Grove and Charles Stark were elected to the positions of Business Manager and Circulation Manager respectively. The Business Manager was ably helped by Charles Johnston, Wm. Courtney, Spencer Green and Wm. Carroll. The Circulation Manager had fine assistance by Dean Swain. THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. M"""'T l l l 'E L., Estimation We, the class of 1930, dedicate this, the sixth volume of the BOBASH ELA To Mr. QE. G. ilezfzlht whose helpful and encouraging advice, signifying so well that rare understandi 1 r .ly student's problems and perplexities, has won for him an imperishable est gs' t in our hearts, and a respect for his leadership and guidance A Q which have so well directed us through the paths of 1 education and will continue to be to our ' advantage in the future. M '7 ,gg ' I L , VVVVVVVVVVV l VVVVVVVVVVV Qiuntents STAFF . .... . 7 FACULTY . . 10 SENIORS . . 40 CLASS HISTORY . 41 SNAPSHOTS . . . 44 CLASS PROPHECY . . 45 WASHINGTON TRIP . . 50 WILL OF CLASS . . . 54 SOCIETIES I . . 57 ATHLETICS . . 79 S 77777777777 1 Vvvvvvvvvvi 'E 7 , M. , my . , i, " 1,56 -"- , 1 1 2. 1 A ,3 BGBA HYKA 1, mf mfr-fm Cilff Z. bzfffmffs fffrfmafff 3. rfffrzfwrfm !7f4!7'A6ff? 4 ART EDXTOR 5 FIC' fzffif for rox? 6, fmrffrfw' fafraf? z fffz rzffrf fax ran 5. .facff 7755 501 me 9. .famf fpfrafv za Aww. frfcf fafrofv 1I.l'1'Uf70R fofrafe N 7 K GATT HARRXJON ff 51751. XJW 506587 C. CEAUKE CHARL EJ' W. J'7'f4filf EVIL W7 B. J'll7'7'0!7' h'f4f?1?!E7' H3415 Hf4f?0L0 H, HOEXYIE DA V10 fC!fJ7'f7fY f1'f77'fVf?Yf7' ff ff.U!Y7f'f? JUHXY Z' ELKIIYJ' WHL wry A. fffwczfoz 0 1.54554 Zfnvl I L V 77777777777 d 77777777777 Qeniur Zlaigb Qcbnul jfanultp DR. WM. A. WETZEL MR. E. G. LEEFELDT MR. SAMUEL W. EBERLY MR. A. H. ALDRIDGE History and Economics MR. LESTER J. BARTLETT History X I f f . f f . f-ff?-iyzfjf f' X . X I X Miss MADELINE BIRD History Miss CLARA V. BRAYMER History MR. E. A. BUCK Science Principal Acting Vice-Principal Charge of Carroll Robbins MR. HARRY BURSLEM Drawing MR. RALPH CALDWELL Science MR. J. W. COLLITON Mathematics Miss HARRIET DAY English MR. DON T. DEAL Commercial 77777777777 , 77777777777 jafultp Cflllnntinuehj MR. CONSTANTINE DIAMOND Science MISS BERTHA I. EVERETT Secretary MISS LAURA H. FELL Commercial MISS IVIARY K. FREDERICK Mathematics MR. DOUGLAS T. GOODALE Mathematics MR. ROBERT GRAHAM Commercial MR. ARTHUR S. HANCOCK English MR. J. B. HONEYCUTT History MISS ANNIE P. HUGHES Science 4 f I 1 J ,ff j fitted. I . fyl4.ff2.l4f, BKIISS GRACE E. HULSE Secretary MR. I. B. HUNTER Latin MISS RUTH E. JEMISON Ojice Manager Q ' ,ig fv., . MR. ELMER W. JOHNSON English MR. GEORGE M. KRALL Science MR. C. W. LOWDEN Mathematics MRS. EMILY M. LUNDY Drawing MISS AUGUSTA MARTINI Commercial V 1 LM 77777777777 I 77777777777 fafultp Cfuiuntinuehj MR. ANGELL MATHEWSON English MR. MORRIS E. MIDKIFF Engl 'sh . MR. O. J. OSWALD MISS MILDRED K. SHEA ' Idatin 4 j "? 701.7 6f1.4,ufg, fy , JM X MR. ALEXANDER SILVERGLADE Laboratory Assistant MR. LEROY SMITH German Physical Director my ff I MISS A. M. PEREAULT MR. EAR . STEFFY French rench MR. WAIATER W. PLOCK Miss LOIS . ST. JOHN English Hist ryx . , K, ' I .6 ' A L 1 "LA ' K- A L .UUX MISS SARA T. POLLOCK MR. EDWARD SULLI AN Commercial English MR. ERNEST Y. RAETZER MR. HAROLD A. VAN KIRK History English MISS ADA A. REED MISS ADDIE L. WEBER English English A . J!,Vf.'i,.-,Q . X' , DR. VICTOR SABARY MR. ALBERT C. WENZEL Spanish Mathematics MR. MORRIS B. SANFORD MR. F. MURRAY WESTOVER English Science MISS FLORENCE M. SCHEUREN MISS MARGARET E. WHITE Science Secretary 77777777777 , VVVVVVVVVVV , -' 1 f ' 74 I I A lass Qbffncers -3 v ARTHUR BAINBRIDGE Prnidmt HARRISON ENGLISH S ecretary f"" I nonmvr GROVE Vice President 5 H " ., :1 Nfl MARIO VOLPE I Treasurer S x U0-91 X VVVVVVVVVVV 1 VVVVVVVVVVV 1ABEL, ION "Possum" Nor He flirts, jlirts, flirts, with all the girls he can: and when he can't find any more, he jlirts with 'em over again. Orpheus '29, '30- Band'Q9, 'SO' Orch. '29, '30, Cue Club 'sol ZABEL MARY E. "MOUSE" C. Pj Good in both studies and sports. Basketball '30. 3ABRAMsON,LOU1sR. "LOU" Com. Piccolo Pete Orch. '29, 'S0g Orpheus '29 'SOQ Band '29. '30. 4AHR, CHARLES P. HCHICKH Gen. Bus. A quiet youngster. Commerce '29, '80, 5AICHILE, HERBERT "HERB" C. P. "Mine's not an idle cause!" I ress Club, 329. X r In - 2 rr , GAKER, DOROTHY E. "DOT" Sec. Even our men teachers fall for her! Commerce, 'S0. 7ALBERT, DONALD "DON" C. P. "I have a heart with room for every joy." SALBERT, EDITH "ETT1E" Nor. A future Miss Trenton. 9ALBERT, DON ELI "ELYE" Nor. A young man who will be wise by and by. Ass't. Soccer Mgr. N295 Bob. Ass't. Socks Ed. '30: Spec. Rep. '30g Jr. Basketball Forum '29, '30g Sr. Prom. Com. '30, IOALBERT, PERRY C. P. "Whence thy learning? Hath thy toil over books consumed the midnight oil?" Phythag. '29, '30g Nal'l. Hon. '29, '30. 11ALBERTI, ELSA "ELSE" C. P "She hath a happy smile." Girls' Sci. '80. UALEXANDER, DOROTHY E. "SPIKE" Gen. Bus A man hater? 13ALLEN, VERNA "VERN" Sec No relation to the pro- fessor! f f f 'f A K 1 "I A ' A l V 14ALPAUGH, MAR- .IORIE "MARGE" Sec "I never dare to write as ,, funny as I can. 15ANSELL, IVY Sec. There would be no great folks if there were no little. 16APOLDITE, JAMES "Jun" Gen. Bus. Old apple diet! Sr. Prom. Com. '30. UAPPLEGATE, MILDRED ffMIL,, Nor. A happy heart makes a blooming visage. 1 SAPPLESTEIN, ESTHER 19ARCHER, HARVEY "TWO GUN" Gen. Bus. Despite his nickname, he really is very mild. Glee Club '301 Sf- Prom Com. '80, ZOARCHINAL, C. W. 77777777777 OE 77777777777 ZIARONISS, ISADORE "IzzY" C. P. "A future Bill Tildenf' Jr. Basketball '29g Sr. Basket- ball '30: Sr. Play Com. '50g Tennis '29, Capt. '30, Bob. Ass't. Cir. Mgr. '30, Forum '29, '80g Spec. Rep. 'S0. ZZARONSON, HENRY C. P. Devotee of Miss Bray- mer! 23AsHMEN, HELEN Sec. Just an old-fashioned girl! Orch. '29. 24ASHMORE, DOROTHY "DOT" C. P. As short as a trafic cop's answer! Glee Club '29, '30. 25AUsT1N, OLIVER "Scoop" C. P. "A bold, bad man!" Forum '30g Football '29, Track '29, 'S0. ZGBACKES, MURRAY A "CASA J." C. P. Sunfter than cold molas- ses, but not so rapid as a snail! 27BAHR, TAUBELLE "TOOTs" C. P. Plumb full of brains! Nat'l Honor '30. 28BAILEY, MARY JANE "PINKY', Sec. A dangerous young lady! 2 9 BAINBRIDGE, ARTHUR "ART" C. P. He had a finger in every pie! Sr. Class Pres. '30: Sr. Play Com. '30g Soccer '29, '30g Nat'l. Hon. Pres. 'SOQ Pythag. '29, Pres. '30g Stud.Coun.'29. 30BAINBRIDGE FLORENCE "FLD" C. P. A pretty face, a graceful form, a heart of steel doth adorn! ! 15 3 1 BARKER, JAMES 3 ZBARLOW, LUCILLE A . acLOU:a Nor, Any relation to 'our T om'? 33BARL0W, MARION E. NKIDDOH Nor, A future teacher in our new school. 34BARTLETT, HELEN Gen. Good goods comes in small packages,-but so does rat poison! 35BATES, ETHEL HBOBBIEN Gen. Bus. A ftapper, demanding all and giving nothing. 36BATES, MILDRED "M1DGE" Sec, A hard-working young woman! 37BELLIS, PEARL C. P. Whence thy brains? Nat'l. Hop. '29, 'SOQ Philatelic '803 flll0Ill3D '29, '30, 33BELzA, JOSEPH Gen. Bus. The typical business man of 19501 39BENTZ, VIOLA R. "VI" C. P. Not the 'Vi' of Joe and Vi! 40BERKELHAMMER, ALBERT "BERRY" C. P. "Would that we knew what means that 'P' he wears!" ' Philatelic, '30, Sr. Football '80. , ,Maki T , VVVVVVVVVVV OE VVVVVVVVVVV 41 BERNASCO, WILLIAM HBILLU C. P. "Not sleepy, but fond of his crib." Jr. Football '29 42BERNSTEIN, ABE UBERNIEU C- P- "The girls just adore those curly black locks." Ass't Chair. Sr. Prom. '80, Swimming team '29, Mgr Swim. '30, Football '30, Track '29, '30, Bob. Ass't. Statistics Ed.'30. 43BERNsTEIN,ARTHUR "Tow1-IEAD" C. P. "H e meanders around the halls as though in a daze." Football '29, '30. 44BERKMAN, THANIEIJ 'KBERIS' C- P- "I disturb no man." Philatelic '29, '30, 45BERRIEN, NINA "NINE,, Gen. Bus. Somebody's weakness! 46BIDDULPH, ELIZABETH "BETTY" Sec. Whence those rosy cheeks? 47BILLAK, ANTHONY "WHITEY" Gen. Bus. The "Little Six!" 43BILLINGHAM, AVIS J. UBILLU C. P. A vampire! 49BILLINGS, LILLIAN "BILLIE" Gen. Bus. "Everything comes to those who work while they wait." Sake Club '29, '305 Commerce 50BISBING, ELEANOR W. "BUSY" C. P. A nervous maid, and a good one. 51BIRUM, DOROTHY 52BLASKOVITZ, HELEN Sec. One of our modern maidens! Commerce '29 '30. 53BLATCHLEY, ELMEE UBLATCHH C. P. "Annapolis! Annapolis! Annapolis! " 54BLEAZEY, HILDA B. C. P. Hard-hearted Hilda! 55BLOOR, LEILA "LE" C P Dimples! Clionian '30. 56BoAz, SARA MAE "SALLY" C. P. A worthwhile chum. Glee Club '30, Hockey '30g Basketball '30, 57B0N1N, MEYER KKMICKY' Gen. Bus. "Daughters of Trenton! cast your eyes this way! " 58BONNETT, LAURENCE HBARNEYH C. P. "Our Goldfish expert!" Press Club '29, Philatelic '50. 5 9 BORDEN, J OSEPHINE HJOEU Nor. A very proper young lady. GOBOWERS, BETTE 'KBEEY' Sec. A future portrait model. VVVVVVVVVVV , VVVVVVVVVVV 61BOWERS, GEORGE Gen. Bus. A leader in sport and in study. Third in Ragid Calculation, Penmanshipg at'l. Hon. 'SOQ Commerceg 293 Pres. '30, 62B0WERS, GRETCHEN "GEE" Sec. Names are so deceiving! 63BoYD, HELEN SKHODDIEH C. P. Joan Crawford at seven- teen! Belles Lettres '30. 64BRADsHAW, PHYLLIS "PHYL" C. P The flapper of 1900! 65BRADBURY, A E 66BRANDES, RUTH G. "RUBY" Nor The "Annie Laurie" of 19.401 Hockey '29. 67BRENNER, AMELIA "AMY" Sec. T omboy! 1 Basketball '99, '30, Girls Athletics '29, Hockey '30. 68BRODNER, IRENE "RENEE" C. P Her manner is charm- ing. Pythaf. '29, Ass't Mgr. Bas ketbal '29. GQBROGLEY, ETHEL "ET" Sec Candy lover. 70BROWN, GERTRUDE HGERTIEU Sec. How she can talk! 71BROWN, MADOLYN Sec. As dangerous as a day old chick! 72BUGA, KARL Gen. Bus. "And naught disturbed the even tenor of h is way." golmmerce '29, '30g Orch. 'QQ' 73BURKETT, THERESA MAE "THESE" Sec. Our champion nose pow- derer! 74BURKHARDT, ETHEL "EDDIE" Sec. She will not flirt-much! 75BURROUGHS, EDWARD R. "ED" C. P. No relation to the Type- writers! , Stud. Conn. Com. '30g Orch. '29, '30g Glee Club '29, '30g Orpheus '29, '30, Band '29, '30, 76BURT, LILLIAN nLIL,, C. P. Quiet in school but not outside! 77BURTON, WILLIAM "BILL" V C. P. How he can blushl Nat'1I-Ion. '30, Sci. '30. 78BUsHNELL, LUCILLE HCINDEYU Sec. We all know this young lady! Girls Athletic Club '29, Hockey '29, '30g Sr. Basketball Mgr. '30. 79BUTTERER, ALBERT J. J. "U'rz" C. P. And we all like 'Al'! Sci. '27, '98, '29, '30g Forum '30, Football '27, '28, '29, Basketball '28, '29, '30, Hon. Med. '27, '29g Nat'l. Hon. '28, '29, '30. SOBYER, JOSEPH V HJOE BEERH Gen. A swashbuckler! Basketball '30: Jr. Basketball '29, Jr. Baseball '29. . l l VVVVVVVVVVV , VVVVVVVVVVV 3 1 BYER, PHILIP "PHIL" C. P. As out of place as lace curtains on the port- holes of a dreadnought! SZCADMAN, ENA "AL" NOP. As unmanageable as a skirt in a rumble seat. Sr. Play Com. 'S0g Jr. Prom. Com. '29g Sr. Prom Com. '30. 33CALABREsE, ANGELO UBREEZIED C. P. He has a 'nose for newsl' Press Club 'sog Bob. Ass't. Sports Ed.: Spec. Rep. 84CARHART, ROBERT 'fBoB" Gen. A fizture in our band! Band '29, 'aug Orch. '29, '80g Glee Club '30. 85CARMENELLI, PETER "PETE" C. P. We adore his 'soup- strainer!' Band '29, '80g Orch. '29, '30. SSCARROLL, HELEN Sec. She makes a clatter like a shower of feathers! 87CARRoLL, M CKBILLD He could draw money from a stone. 'S0g Bob. Ass't. Bus. Mgr. I 88CAR0ZZA, MARY R. "Oz" Sec. Manners often make fortunes. . 89CARTER, ANNA "ANNE" C. P A quiet damsel with a ready smile. Girls' Sci. '30g German '29, 90CARTER, MARY ELLEN "BOBBIE" Sec. "Let them laugh that win! ' ' 91CARTLIDGE, JAMES "JIM" C. P Old calamity! Clionian '30. 92CARTLIDGE, JAMES W. "JIMU Gen "Let me play soccer!" Soccer '29, '30. 93CASWELL, HORACE "KLOTZ" C. P The phrenologisfs de- light! Belles Lettres '29, '80g Phila telic '29g Tennis 'SOQ Sr Basketball '30. 94CAPPCELL0, WILLIAM 95CELLA, FRANK L. P. Ain't he cute? 96CHAMBERLAIN, DOROTHY M. "DOT" Sec. A "Dot" on Trenton H igh's landscape. WCHARNOESKY, BEATRICE "BEAN Sec. A charming little M iss. Philatelic '30. 98CHIANEsE, ANNA T. HANNH SCC. She likes her men big and handsome. . 99CHRISTIFF, HAROLD "CHRIS" C. P. Our chemistry wizard! 100CHAMBERs, CARLETON 77777777777 d 77777777777 101CHRIsTIAN, JACK 102CHRIsTIAN, JOSEPH HCRISU Gen. Bus. A favorite. Commerce '30.Pres.g0rch.'30g Hon. Med. '30. 103CICCOLELLA, ERASMO "CHICK" C. P. "Let me have 'men about me that are fat! " Philatelic '30g Bob. Ass't. Art Ed., Honor Medal '30, cf 51,200 104CLARK, ELLEN 'fTWAQUjS'3 - 1 Sec. fir ' big lbusiness rnan's' 8 futuredseeretarij. ,f - nn, 105CLAJ.2K, The 5 Belles Lettres '30g Band '29: Orch. 'Q9, '30: Glee Club '29, '30g Bob. Ass't. Stat. Ed. '30g Sr. Play Castg Stud. Conn. 'eng Honor Medal '30. 106COHEN, HAROLD HOCKIED "Pleasure before busi- ness!" Philatelic '30, Sec. 107COHEN, LEON "MURPHY" C. P. "Murphy Cohen!" Oy! Forum '29, '30g Soccer Mgr. 1305 Sr. Play Com. '30. 108COHEN, MARTIN KKMARTYH C. P. Cupid! Philatelic '30, 1 09COMMINI, FRANK C. P. Try to part him front his black tie! IIOCOOK, OWEN 'CSKIPU Gen. A "cook" for some gay young flapper! 111COOPER, SOL "COOP" C. P. "What say, kid?" 112COPPING,KATHRYN "KITTY7, C. P. HaU' pint! 113CORRIGAN, RITA 'iREET" C. P. Clothes wearing a la mode! Sr. Prom. Com. '30. 114COURTNEY, WILLIAM f HBILIf', C. P. , "Hello,'cutie!" A ff Y l,,?i,ig0! Trehs.:i,BLhfL Assst. A fus. I fr. '30g Tennii '29, '30. f .J ,L A ' LJ 1 1 5 CRAWFORD, MARGARET uPEGGY,, Sec. "I hold they love me best who call me Peggy!" 1 IGCRISCUOLO, WALTON NCRISU C. P. How his uncornbed locks blow! Pub. Speak. '30g Spec. Rep. '29g S ec. Ath. Ed. '30g Bob. Ath. Ed. '80g Sr. Prom. Com. '30g Track '30. 11'7CUTTRE, DOMINIC HCUTTERU Gen. A shrewd, "sharp" fel- low! 118DALLAS, SPENCER HSPENCEU Gen. T here's lip beneath that mustache! 119DANCH, JOHN L. C. P. A James Kerney of the future. Press Club '30. 120DAYMAN, RUTH KKRUSTY', C. P. Do girls have hope chests nowadays? 7777777 1 2 1 DEAN, LOUISA HENRIETTA I "LOU ETTAH Nor. A man charmer. Sr. Prom. Com. '30. 122DEANGELo, STEPHEN 'KPEEPING TOM" Gen. Bus. Not as terrible as his nickname! Basketball '29, '30. 123DE FLESCO, PETER uPETE,, Gen. "Rome wasn't built in a day, but I wasn't living then!" 124DENEMARK, EVELYN UEVEYU C. P. A hit of the senior play! Clionian '29, Treas. '30, Pub. S eak. '29, Sec. '30, Nat'l, I-Tim. '29, '30, Sr. Play Cast '30. 125DIENER, MARY M. "PEANUT" Sec. Little, but oh my! Commerce '30, Basketball. '29 ,'30, Nat'l. Hon. '30, Hon. Med. '30. 126DIENER, MILDRED Nor. Would there were more of you. Hon. Med. '30. 127DIDONAT0, RALPH 128DINGMAN, GLADYS 1 29DOBINSON, MARION Nor. Madam Schumann- H eink, Junior. Girls' Sci. '29, '30, Glee C ub '29, '30. 130DoNINI, LEONTINE C. P. Big eyes! 7777 , 77777777777 1 3 1 DRABB, GEORGE "PORGY" Com Chuckles! 132DRAKE, RUTH 'SRUTHIE" C. P One of the inseparables. Philatelic '30, Spec. Rep. '80 Sr. Play Com. '80. 1'33DRUGAN, ALICE "FRENCHYU C. P The other inseparable. Philatelic '30, Sr. Play Com '30 134DRUSKIN, BEN C. P. "Three Base Benson." That green sweater! 135DUBE, BEATRICE R. "BEA" C. P. "Have you your chem,- istry done?" Girls' Sci. '30, Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30. 136DUNHAM, MILDRED ELIZABETH "MIL" C. P. " Yea4Ah!" Clionian '29, '30, Hon. Med. '30, Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30, 137DURAND, MARTHA C. 1 HPOLLYU C. P. She's gentle and shy but mischief's in her eye! Belles Lettres '29, '30, Glee Club '29, Hon. Med. '80, Sr. Play Cast '30. 133EARLIN, WILMA "BILLIE" Gen. Bus. "A cheerful face, a hap- py smile, one glance from her and life's worth while." DAVID HHIRUM" C. P. Smilin' Dave! Pythag. '29, Trees. '30, Forum '29, '30, Spec. Rep. '30, Bob. Feat. Ed. '30, Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30, Sr. Play Com. '30, Stud. Coun. '30. 140EDWARDS, FRANCES R. GVENUSN C, P. Lips, however ruby, must be fed! Glee Club '29, '30, Basketball '29 77777777777 , 77777777777 141EISENSHTAT, ISRAEL "IssY" C. P. Some basketball player! Philatelic '30, 142ELK1Ns, JOHN "JACK" C "I reckon so! " Forum '29, V.-Pres. '30, Bob Socks Ed. '30, Sr. Play Com. '30, Track '30. 143ENGELHART, EMMA C. P. A soft-voiced Damsel. 144ENGLISH, FREDERICK "FRED" C. P. "I am a democrat!" Pres. Forum '28, '29, '30, Pres. Belles Lettres '29, '30, Spec Asso. Ed. '30, Stud. Coun. '30, Chairman of Sanitation Com. 145ENGLISH, HARRISON C. P. Which one be ye? Pub. Speak. '29, Pres. '30, Belles Lettres '29, Treas. '80, Spec. StaH '29, Bob. Ed.-in- chief '30, Times' Historical Essay '29, Class Sec. '80. 146ENGL1sH, JACK - C. P. "Let me have boats and more boats!" Forum '29, Sec. 30. 147EPSTEIN, ABRAHAM UEPPIEM C. P. A propounder of ancient 'Gags'1 Sr. Prom. Com. 148ERB, HELEN Sec. lfVrigley's best customer. 149ERLITZ, FRED Gen. Bus. A scholar, and a ripe and good one. Commerce '29, '30 . 150ETcHELLs, WIDMER H. . V, fy! 151FALES, ELIZABETH "LIBB1E" C. P. Gentle and sweet. , Girls' Sci. '29, V.-Pres. '30, Winner Lincoln Contest '29. 152FARMAN, ANNE M. HCURLEY' Nor. Our gypsy sweetheart. Basketball '29, '30. 153FAY, ELEANOR KKHALF-PINT" Sec. "Is he my boy friend?" Entertainer Jr. Prom '29, Entertainer Sr Prom. '30. 154FELTON,LAURENCE C. P. He must stoop that hath a low door. Band '29, Orch. '29, 155FENN, ELIZABETH "BETTY" Nor. "Fm going to Normall" Girls' Sci. '29, 'S0. 156FENToN, JUNE ALBERTA "FEN" Sec. A red hot mamma. 157F1NKLE, ALBERT "AL" C. P. "Spectator" Clionian '30, Press Club '30, Philatelic '29, '30, Glee Club '30, Spec. Ed.-in-Chief '30, Stud. Coun. '30, 158F1NKLE, EDNA "EDDIE" C. P. A smile that boys sigh for. Basketball '80. 159FINKEL, ELAINE A C. P. Somebodyfssunrisesand sets in her. 160F1sHLER, RUTH Sec. She who hesitates is not a jtapper! VVVVVVVVVVV 1 vvvvvvvvvvv 161FLEsHER, ANNA "ANN" Sec. "Easy on the eyes." 162FLEIsCHER, ARTHUR "FLYPAPER" Gen. Our chatterbox! Band '29g Orch. '29, 153FLETcHER, ROBERT W. "PEANUT" C. P. "And still their wonder grew that one small head could carry all he knew! " Nat'l Hon. '29, 's0. 164FORCINA, JULIA HJULED Sec "Love's old sweet song." 165FORD, BEATRICE UBEECHH Sec. 'Henry made a lady out of Lizzie." 166FORD, ETHEL N. C. P "Kiss me, my fool!" 167FORREsT, FREDERIC L. HFREDD C. P. A bashful Romeo! Belles Lettres '30g Pub. Speakg '8.0g Bob. Ass't. Soc. Ed. '30, Sr Play Cas 80 QM! Zwffff 163FoX, EVELYN ' Sec. Beware of dark hair! Commerce '29, Sec. '80. 1 69 FRANKEL, ESTHER HESSU NOT. As rosy as the setting sun! Press Club '29, Eel.-in-Chief '30g Glee Club '29, '30g Spec. Exchange Ed. '30. 170FREUDENMAcHER, MARGARET F. "PEGGY" See. "Skin you love to touch." 1 7 1 FULTON, MARION Gen. Bus. Quiet and nice. 172FURDA, MARY "RAY,, Sec. H eart-breaker. Hockey '29g Jr .Basketball 173GANsL, SAMUEL "SAM" C. P. A fanatic on red ties! Track '29, '30. 174GANT1OsA, PETER "GANTEE" C. P. His pocket money goes for permanent waves! 1 75 GARIFAL, GEORGE "GREEK" C. P. Miss Pereaulfs blessing! El Sig. Fut. '29, '30. 176GARRIsON, EVELYN HEVIEU A Latin standby. sr. Play 17 ARRISON, BETTY 178GEE, WILLIAM HBILLU C. P. Six feet of popularity! Forum '30g Football '28. ELEANOR Sec. She still believes in Santa Claus! 180GERBER, BETTY C. P. I sn't she sweet? Clionian '29, '30g Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30 Sr. Play Com. '30, 181GEROFSKY, LEONA C 'LEE' , NOI' "Oh I do not." Stud. Coun. '30g Sr. Prom Com.'30. 182GEYER, DORIS "DOT" Sec. Noted for her peaceable way. Commerce '99, V.-Pres. '30 Hon. Med. '30. 133GHERsIA, RITA L. URI.. Nor Graceful. Orchestra '29, '30. 134GILL, JANET uJAN,y P Authoress of "How to attain height!" 185GILL, NENVELL HSKUTEH C. P Girl shy? No! J ! Sci. "29, Sec. '30g Football ,29 '30g Jr. Class Treas. V293 Stud. Coun. 186GIRARD, VIVIAN HVEU P H airvlong hair-plus more hair-. Pub. Speak, '30. 187GIRTH, HAROLD B. uCHER1B,, C. P Try me-I'm delicious. Spec. Reporter '3Og Bob Ass't. Sport Ed. '30g Nat'l gHon. 'Q9 '30.' 1 ZQ1 ' 138GLAsER, BERNARD "BUN" C. P Big eater. Pythag. '29, '30. 189GOETZ, DOROTHY A. "D0T', Nor. A girl of our dreams. Spec, Humor'Ed. '30. 1 9 0 GOLD ENBAUM-, WILLIAM NGOLDYU Com. Fritz Kriesler started young. Orch. 'Q9. 191GOLDSTON, ALVIN O. "AL" C. P. Miss Shea'.s lst period inspiration. lgathag. '30g Sr. Play Com. IQZGRAFTON, RICHARD W. KKDICKU C. P. Asphalt Arab. 193 GRAMMER, RONALD C. P. Disgusted! Why? 194GRAVATT, KENNETH HKENS, C. P. f - He drfiles the but- 1 drive new X Glee 'Q9, 'sog Band '29, 'sog Orch. '29, '30. 195GRAY, THOMAS A. JR. "TOM" Com. Big feet! ommerce '30. 196GRAZIANO, 3 ANTHONY HTONYN Com. Book report?-Sh! 197GREEN, NELSON f uNELL,, Gen. That wavy black hair! 198GREEN, H. SPENCER "SPINACH" C. P. Six feet of cheese. Pythag. '30g Philatelic '29, 'SOQ Pub. peak '30g Bob. Ass't. Bus. Mgr. '30g Sr. Play Cast and Com. 199GREENE, CHARLOTTE . "BOT" C. P. Quiet. 200GRI'ECO, JOHN "JOHNNY" Gen. Pretzel twister. lg vvvvvvvvvvv , vvvvvvvvvvv 201 GREENIDGE, VIVIAN "Vw" Nor. Ditto. 202GRoSS, MARTIN A. "MA" Gen. Artist. 203GROSS, RUTH NSISQI Nor' "If she could only have a harem-of men!" Sr. Prom, Com. '30. 204GRONIKOWSKI, HELEN M. IKGRUNTU C0l'I1. You sneeze it. 205GRoVE, ROBERT "BOB" C. P. Alias Jimmy Valentine. Pythag. ,29, 'S0g Spec. Cir. Mgr. '80: Bob. Bus. Mgr. '301 Natll Hon. 'Q9, '30g Sr. Play Com. '30g Sr. V.-Pres. '30g Stud. Coun. '80. 206GR0vER, ALMA '6ALMEE,, C. P. Brief and debonair. Girls' Sci. '30. 207GUccI, MARY C. P. That's out. 208GU1ij.b,A MA L X' "rl ASH ily Gen. me roll theingzm. She ' p a her own. 3 Cheerleader '30, .QA 209GULICK, VIRGINIA 'KGINNYU Com. Dark eyes-and how. 210GULDEN, ELIZABETH 5 I . 'G , yy yy y 2 1 1 GUTOWSKI, FRANCIS NSKEETSU Gen. Bus. "Nanniguin.', 212HABAS, HARRIET "HAR,' C. P. Chemistry proof. A Orch. '29 '30. 213HALEY, FRANK "F. J." C. P. I 'm Mike. Pub. Speak. '30g Stud. Coun. '30 214HALEY, JOSEPH "J. FF C. P. I 'm Ike. QWe look alikej. Pub. Speak. '80. 215HANSEN, ELEANOR CKNONAD Gen. Bus. B ashful. Commerce '30. 216HARPER, JESSE .6KID,, C. P. Sister. Belles Lettres ,303 Band '30g Orch '30g Glee '80, 217HASSALL, JAMES B. "JIMMYl' Gen. Bus. Strugglin' along. 218HASSALL, FLORENCE E. HVENUSU Sec. We hope for the best. Glee Club '30. 219HAYNES, MARION B. "RUsTY,' Nor. I 've got the boys. 220HEATH, BETTY HBETH C. P. Ain't she sweet. K Belles Lettres '30g Glee Club L '30 77777777777 l 77777777777 221HEENAN, ELIZABETH "PEACHES" Com. Bubbling over with en- thusiasm. ' 222HENRY, EDWARD A. "BULLET" C. P. Speed. Football 'Q7, 'Q8, '29g Basket- ball '29, '30g Tennis fCapL.J '27, '28, '29: Bob. Ass't. Athletic Ed. '30. 223HENDERSON, COLEDIA KCKIGGEEU C. P. Fascinating blue eyed baby. 224HENDERSON, EDNA L. "ED" Gen. Oh for a cave man! 225HEUOK, THELMA "THELM', C. P. ' Silence is golden. 226HICKMAN, FRANK "FARMER" Gen. His car leaves a trail be- hind it. 227HIGHAM, JOHN "JOHNNIE" C. P. Dorff wake me np. 228HILL, RUTH "RUFUs" C. P. Somebodgls moral sup- part. 229HILLMAN, ELMER HFLOPU C. P. Bennie. 230HILTON, MARIE HRIEH C. P. Modern Priscilla. 2 3 1 HINTERBERG, MARY E. i'MARY,, Nor. Braids! 232HOENIG, HAROLD H. "HAL" C. P. The "ITF boy. fSuch men are dangcrousl. Clionian '29, Pres. '30g Forum V.-Pres. '29, '30g Bob. Statis- tics Ed. '30g Track Mgr. 'sog Jr. Baseball '99g Gen. Chair. Sr. Play 'SOQ Gen. Chair. Sr. Prom. '30g Gen. Chair. Jr. Prom. '29g Head Usher Sr. Graduation '29, 233HOLcOMB, VIRGINIA "Gm" C. P. Afraid of mice. 234HOLDEN, LAURA "FARMER" Gen. fl hard working libra- rzan. Basketball '29. f' I 235HOLDER, CHARLES UCHARLEYH C. P. Somnambulism. Philatelic '80. 236HOLMES, BOLTON 5iHOLMESIE,, C. P. Ye Gods!-H ow wild. Pub. Speak. '29, '30g Orpheus 'SOQ Bob. Ass't. Art Ed. '30g Sr. Play Cast '30g Sr. Prom. Entertainer 'S0. 237HOLPP, NORINIAN UPETEU Gen. Bus. Chewing gum. 238H0I.T, ELBA SKELBU Sec. Snake charmer. 239HOLT, FRANCIS CSDODGER,, Gen. Home work plus-men! 240HOUSEL, BERTHA 241HUDNU'1', RHODAJANE UOJANEH C. P. And Bobh-we don't mean haireut. Clionian '29, '30, Sr. Play Com. '30. 242HUDOPKO, ANNA HANNA J" Nor. Somebodyfs pal. 243HUNT, ELINOR UBILLYH Nor. Ichabod Crane's sister. 244HUNT, MANDAVILLE "MANDY" C. P. The calm midst a storm. Philatelic '29, '30. 245HUTcH1Ns, HARRY "HU'1'cH" Gen. A little noise, please. Track '29, '30g Cheer Leader '30 246HUNTER, KATHRYN SLKAYH C. P. She comes and goes and always is welcome. Pub. Speak, Trees. '30g Belles Lettres, Sec. '30q Bob. Society Ed. '30, Sr. Play Com. '80, 247JARZYK, MARY c6PAT,, Sec. Globe trotter. Hockey '29, '30g Basketball '29, '30, 248JAUSS, LILLIAN "LIL" Gen. Bus. M arry-money. Sr. Play Com. '30. 249JEFFERIES, IMOGENE "JEFF" Nor. Smiles! 250JEANETTE, AGNES UPEE WEE" Com. Grow up. 251-JENKINS, JACK "STINKY" Gen Sink or swim. Swim. '30. 252JEWELL, MARY "MAYME" Sec. A model-wife. 253J0HNSON, CHARLES "SWEDEN C. P. He even went to London -to peddle his fish. Philatelic Pres. '30g Pythag. '30g Bob. Ass't. Bus. Mgr.g Hon. Med. '50g Sr. Play Cast '30g Stud. Conn. 254.1 oNEs, FLORENCE HFLOSSIEU Nor. Pure and spotless. 255KAFES,KATHERINE HKATI-In C. P. Horse latitude. 256KALE, HARRIET "HARRIE" C. P. Let's make it unanimous. Sr. Play Cast and Com. '29, '30g Clioniau' 28, Sec., '29g V.-Pres. '30g Bob. Picture Ed. '30, Nat'l. Hou. '28, '29, '30g Spec. '80,g Hockey 'QSQ Cheer- leader '80: Hon. Med. '28, '29, College Club Scholarship. 257KAM1NsK1, ALICE "AL" Gen. Bus. Tillie's friend. 258KANTOR, HATTIE "HA'r' ' Com. Efcterior decorator. 259KATz, HENRY C. P. Talks much-says little. Hon. Med. '30. 260KELLEY, DOROTHY "DOT" Sec. Quiet and unobtrusive. xfflx Q 77777777777 , 77777777777 261 KENNY, LEO "Fox" Demlish. Spec. '8O. Gen. 262KETANER, GEORGE HDICKU .YREDN Gen. Bus. Fast marzvin math.? Commerce V.-Pres. '29, '30, Cal. Second '29. 263K1NCzEL, JOHN A. "JOHNNY" C. P. Why study? Belles Lettres '29, V.-Pres. '30, Forum '30, Spec. Reporter '80, Bob. Ass't. Stat. Ed. '80, Hon. Med. '29, Sr. Play Cast '30 264K1PPERMAN, MARY "K1PPY" Com. A fccted. Basketball '28, '29, '30, Hockey '28, '29. 255K1TcH1N, CHARLOTTE Nor. Get your man through - his stomach. 266KLE1N, CHARLOTTE "CHARL1E" Sec. When do we eat? Basketball Club '29, Hockey '29 '30 267 .AU ,,.,q 4 I excl '. K nik thu HA RY L f 'S . f "KLEINY,, C. P. Our bomb and gat man. Clionian '29, '80, Philatelic, Treas. '29, '30, Spec. Bus. Mgr. '80, Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30, Stud. Coun. '80. 268KL1NE, JOSEPH "JOE-C. M." C. P. A musical poet. Orpheus '29, '80, Orch. '29, '80, Hon. Med. '30, Stud. Coun. '80. 269KOLB, DELIMA HDETU Com. P osture. 270KOLMAN, LESTER "SI-IORTY" Gen. Bus. Ulce tickler. Commerce, Treas. '29, '30. 2 7 1 KOHN, BERNARD 2 7 ZKRAMAR, JEAN "JENNIE" Sec Why men come home- Sleepy. El Sig. Fut. '29, '30, 273KRAUS, ALBERT "PRINCE" C. P Hates women-hates to be without them. Track, Cap't. '29, '80. 274KROsN1cK, HARRY "AGG1E" C. P. I want my rib. 275KRUGER, DOROTHY M. "DOT" C. P. Meek and mild. 276KUEHNER, ELSA L. HEL., S CC. Oh yeah! 277KUsHEL, HAROLD "KUsH" C. P. The perfect vacuum. Philatelic '29, '80, Ass't. Mgr Baskyball '29, A 1 f f 2?8KUSLOVITZ, HAROLD "Kos" C. P. Bunker Hill, Jr. Philatelic '29, '30, Ass't. Mgr Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30, Spec News Ed. '30. 279LABATE, RICHARD "DICK" Gen. Bus. Something good. Commerce, Treas. '29, '80 Nat'l. Hon. '29, '80, Hon Med. '30, Rapid Cal., First. 280LAOEY, ETHEL "ET" Sec. Look at it. ,, Football '28, Hon. Med. '80, 77777777777 , 77777777777 281LADEN, HARRY "HOOK" Gen. I play tennis. Stamp Club '29, '30, Philatelic '29, '30. 232LA FERRARA, PASCHAL "BUCK" C. P. "H ow do you Pronounce it?" 283LA GUARDIA, IRENE "RENE" N012 "Do men like little girls?" 284LARzELERE, JEAN C. P, "She's a nice kid." 285LAMPART, EVELYN C. P. "A silent character." 286LAVINE, JOSEPH "YUB" C. P. "He chooses to run." Track '29, '30, 287LAWsHE, ESTHER nESSsn 'Our charming hostess." Belles Lettres 'Q9, '30g Pub. Speak '29, Bob. Ass't. Humor Ed. '30g Sr. Play Com. '30, Stud. Coun. '30. c 288LEAR, METTA "METS,7 C. P. "Metta and Cicero must be related." 289LEE, DOROTHY "DOT ANNH Nor. HT. H. S. Bard." Spec. Poetry Ed. '29. '30. 290LEE, ISABELLA "IzzY" Nor. 'fzvfce baby." 291LENOX, ISABEL "Is" Sec. "Society debutantef' Belles Lettres '29, '30g Glee Club '30, Bob. Humor Ed. '30. 292LEON, SPLENDORA HSPLENH C. P. "How she tickles the ivoriesf' 293LEvY, IRVIN "IRv" C. P. ' 'Meeknessn ' ' 294L1NDLEY, ELEANOR NTOEYU Sec. "Some man will be lucky." 295LISCHER, DOROTHY "DOT" Sec. ' "Hot air furnace." 296LONG, MARY "CORKY" Sec. "Vampire" El. Sig. Fut. Sec. '29, '30. N Y X IOSEY, MARGARET "PEG" C. P. "Our Latinistf' Pythag. '29, V.-Pres. '30, Sr. Play Cast, Hon. Med. '50, Nat'1. Hon. '29,'S0g Contem- porary Scholarship. ZQSLUCAS, LILLIAN HLILN C. P. "She's cute." Clionian '29, '30. 299LUKE, VERNA M. "M1DGE" Nor. "She's speedy." 300LUKENS, THERESA C. P. "0h! teacher." vvvvvvvvvvv , vvvvvvvvvvv 301LUND, RAYMOND E. "LUNDY" C. P. "The ham what am." Philatelic '29, '80. 302LY0NS, MARGARET A. scPEGu Nor. "Fast stepper." 303MACKENSEN, WILLIAM J. "MACK" C. P. Those shirts." Band 'Q9 '30' Orch. '29 '30' cc Philatelic' '29,, '30g Sr. Proml Com. '30. 304MAL0NE, CHINELL "Cl-UNE" Nor. "I'm in love again." 305MALONE, MARGARET MPEG" Sec. "Chatter box." 306MANCUSO, LEONARD "LEN" Nor. "A natural born basket- ball player." Basketball '99, '80. 3 07 MANN, J EWELL ROSALIE C. P. "She'll tame canaries for Barnum and Bailey." 308MANUKAs, GEORGE "GREEK" C. P. He's the"I"in Clionian. Band '29, '30g Orch. '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30g Tennis Mgr. '29, Sr. Prom. Com. '30g Clionian 'fZ9, '30. Pub. Speak. V.-Pres. 'Q9, '30, 309MARSHALL, ERWIN C. P. "What is the matter with 'fe me T. H. S. girl.-ree' Clionian '29, '30g Bob. Ass't. Piglet. Ed. '30g Sr. Play Com. 3 1 OMARTORANO, ANTHONY 'GLEFTYU Gen. Bus. " The mainstay of the Commerce Club." Commerce '29, '30.' Stix 311MASKERY, WILLIAM "ABE" Gen. Bus. "Miss Braymerls' Pet." 312McCLURE, ANN "HAINEY" Sec. Double for baby Peggy. of 313M1DDADE,KATHRYN KSKITTYU C. P. Love 'em and leaaefjem. 314MCNAB, JANET DUNCAN "DUNc" C. P. I wonder what she would do without that briefcase. Press '30, Pythag. Sec. '29, '30, Glee Club '30g Spec. Poetry Ed. '30, Hon. Med. '30g NzLt'l. Hon, '29, '30. Poetry, First '29. 1 , I ., Lf 315MC'NIECilf: LOUISE '-1 C P Belles Lettres '30g Bob. Ass't. Picture Ed. '30. 3 1 6 MCPARLAND, JANET uJAN" Nor. School-marm. 317MCCOY, DOROTHY 318MENNUTE, M. ANTOINETTE A "ANN" Nor. Bedtime story teller. 3 1 9 MESERALL, EVELYN G en. Bus. USKINNY AND EVE" Slow but sure. 320METZG ER, RUSSELL "RUSS" Gen. Bus. Some people say he is a pitcher. Commerre '30, Baseball '30. 'V I I I l I 'F I r l A JM, ,... VVVVVVVVVVV , VVVVVVVVVVV 321MEYER, DONALD "DON" C. P Don is too bright for T. H. S. 322MIDDAGH, JANET "JANE" Nor In order to teach, one must be able to learn. 323MIGLIACCI, NICHOLAS "MIGGY" Gen. Bus What's in a name. 324MILLER, X 1 as Q ELIZABET " X f "LIB" XPCJP A student? , Pythag. '29, . ,X 325MILLER, GERALD "JERRY" C. P He'll end up in the Sal- vation Army Band. Band '29, '30, Orch. '29, '30. 326M1LLER, MORRIS C. P Bookwand more books. Pythag. '29, '30g Spec. Feat. Ed. '29, '30g Natl. Hon V.-Pres. '29, '30. 3 2 7MILLER, MARGARET 328MINTZ, ROSE "MIN" C. P Caesar was ambitious. 329MINTz, SAMUEL c'MINTZIE', C. P "Sam e-e-e." Philatelic '30. 330MISKELL, DOROTHY "DOT" Sec Our Ambassador to Spain. El. Sig. Fut. Pres. '29, '30, 331MITCHELL, DONALD "DON" Sec. He's a handsome youth. 332MINUTOLI, COSIMO 333MONG0N, BETTY HBETTYU C. P. The battle ax. 334MORGAN, ALMA "AL" C. P. She has her notes mixed. Glee Club '29, '30, 335MORIARTY, MURIEL "BOBBIE" C. P. Present but unaccounted for. 336MORRISON, RUTH "RUFUS" C. P. She'll be writing edito- rials for the New York Times. Spec. '30. 337MOST, WILLIAM RUSSEL H. i'MOSTY,' C. P. "Dumbenny." German '29, Track '30. 338MULH0LLAND, RUTH C. P. The high hat child. Belles Lettres '29, '30: Bob. Picture Com. '30g Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30: Sr. Play Com. '80g Stud. Coun. '29, '30g College Club Scholarship. 339MURRAY, EARL "E-J" C. P. He'd make a good soap box orator. Clionian '29, '30g Sr. Play Com. '30, '29 Fxtemp. Con- test, Second Place. Z W 'I A lff 340 lVEiTCHL , CHARLES i'M.ARLEY', Gen. Maybe he'll learn get. VVVVVVVVVVV , 77777777777 341MYATT, MILDRED "M1LL.Y" Nor. Her name will be on the Victor Records-under the dog. Glee '29, '30, 342NAGY, ERI HEARNIEU "News-hound. " Pythag. '99, '30, Ed.-in-Chief '30. 343NEWHART, EDWARD H. "ED" C. P. Surely knows how to keep his accounts straight. Forum, Treas. '2 , '30. we 344N ILE, LAURA C. P. Nice as her name. Girl's Sci. '30. 345NUGENT, HOWARD "NUGIE" C. P. Very silent, but- Forum '29, '30. 346O'HARA, ELSIE HIRISHU Com. She'll make a good po- licewoman. Glee Club '29, '30. 347OKEAN, CELIA "CEU," Com. Thrills and heart throbs. 3480,NEILE, FRANCIS "PEPPER" Gen. Bus He spends his time wast- ing other pe0ples'. 349OPDYKE, VIRGINIA UGINNYU Nor Mormon preacher. 350OPSUTH, HELEN C. Nor. We feel sorry for some man. 351OPsUTH, MARY ' Nor. She wants free-beer for the woiking grril. 352PACKER, MARION K.MARlANETTE,, C. P. She'll make a model wife. Girl's Sci. '30g Nat'l. Hon. '29, '30g Honor Medal '30. 353PAGLIARO, RIBELLO "RIBU Gen. Bus. She tries hard. Band '30. 354PANCOAST, JOHN "JACK" Gen. Bus. H e'fl be an Olympic Soc- cer Star. Soccer '29, '30g Jr. Baseball '29 355PANDAK, WILLIAM "CHIEF" Gen. Bus. He'll work in a bank- sweeping the floor. 3 56 PARKEISZE MARJORIE " ff X Xsmx. :X he's got a good line. Sr. Play Com. '3 . 357PARKER, WILLIAM C. NBILLH C. P. He ought to grow a beard and pose or Smith Bros. PATERNOSTER, JOSEPH "JOE" C. P. Erwin's side kick. 359PEGE, DORA M. "PEGE" C. P. She'd make a good con- gresswoman. Hockey '30. 360PELTIN, BERNARD "BENSKYU C. P. One of our future rabbis. Philatelic '29, '30, Vvvvvvvvvvv 1 vvvvvvvvvvv 361PERsING, BERNICE HBEEH Com. Bee stings. 362PETTE, ELALEE 363PHELPs, LESTER "LES" C. P. One of Billy Sunday? admirers. 364PLUMMER, MARIE Com. The original "IT" girl. 365POHL, BURNETTA "BURNIE" Gen. She's getting to be a lrig girl now. Girl's Hockey '30g Sr. Play Com. '30. 366POLLARD, RICHARD "DIcK,' Gen. Bus- Tonsorial adv. 367POLLAK, SADIE ' 'SAYU Nor, She's a nice girl for the shape she's in. 368POLLICK, ISADORE "IzzY,' C. P. Armstrong heater model for rumble seats. Sci. '30g Football '29, '30' Basketball '29, 'sag Track '29, ,30 369POPKIN, MIRIAM "MINI" C. P She ought to grow up. Philatelic '303 Glee Club '99' '30. 370POTTS, DOROTHY "DOT' Sec. Boy friends, I must have my boy friends. 371POINSETT, CARL 372QUICK, MARION "RED" Sec. She's "so" conscientious. 373RASCHKE,CHARLES HCHICKH C. P. Somebody stole my gal . -again. El Sig. Fut. '29, '30g Swim. 330 374RATHBONE, DORIS "DOT" Sec. Needs cooperation. Orch. '29g Glee '29g Hon. Med. '29. 375READ, WILLIAM "BILL,' C. P. The song and dance man. Swim. '29. 376RENDO, VICTORIA "VIc,' Nor. I guard my coils as I do my life. Press '29, '30g Spec. Staff '29, '30. 377RICH, MIRIAM gsMIM,, C. P. All-talkie. Clionian '30g Nat. Hon. '30g Com, '3O. 378RICHARDSON, ELVA "ADMIRAL,' Gen. Bus. Model for fountaine fox. 379RICHARDSON, JEAN HNIBU C. P. Nice and quiet. Pythag. '30. 380RICHMOND, THELMA 'cTHEL,, C. P. Too good, to be true. K 77777777777 , 77777777777 381R1EGEN, MARION "CUPE" N012 She'll be somebodyls moral support. 382ROBERTs, FLORENCE I KBOBB Y, , Works hard, c Orpheus YS. V Orch. '29, 'SMG 383ROBINSON, EDYTHE HEDDYH C- P- Used to be just another brunette-but now! Cheer Leader '30. 4ROLNIcK, MEYER "PIMP" C- P. He's young yet-give him time. 'onian '30g Nat. Hon. Soc. '29, '30 335ROLNIcK, SARA USALLYH Gen. Bus. 99-910 pure. 386RODINELLI, Ross "RoNDY" C. P. Great Stoneface. 387ROsEN, FREDA "HON,' Sec. She can't help it. 388ROsENBERG, DAVID "DAvE', C. P. " Yoo, hoo, dearief ' Nat. Hong Creative Writing Spec. '29, '30g Stud. Coun. '80, 389ROssI, SILVIO "Swv Gen. Sousais shadow. Orch. 'MLW Silva if 177532 390ROTH, CLARA C. P. Silence is golden. 391ROTH, EVELYN "EBsl' C. P- The girl with the great My ..1,8,,. 392RUBINO, ANGELINA R. "ANGIE" Sec. The Pepsodent smile. Girl Basketball '30: Girls' Igockey ,803 Stud. Coun. Com. ' 0. 393RUOPP, EVELYN C. .'BABE,, NOT. My uncle, Red Smith, you know. Stud. Coun. Com. '29. 394RUssO, J OSEPHINE UJAYU Nor. Marathon dancer. 395RUTTER, ELWOOD "BUcKY,' C. P. Helen Kane, Jr. Football l29. 396RYAN, IDA Sec. So bright, she shines. Commerce 'SOI Sec. First Place Short Con. '29g Hon. Med. '29g Nat. Hon. '30. 397RYAN, MARGARET E. "PEGGIE" Sec. Good natured child. 398RYMKIEWICZ, HELEN HLENNYH Sec. Sunday school lady. 399SCHAAF, JOHN ' "MONK,, Gen, Isn't he industrious? 400ScHAB, FRED K. "Bosco" C- P- Slow motion personified. Soccer '29 . 77777777777 77777777777 401SCHEICH, KATHERINE 'cKITTY,, NOT- Ziegfeld's latest. 402ScHOFIELD, PHIL NBOOZERU Gen. Ignorance is bliss. 403SCHUBERT, VLADIMIR Gen. Dream on. Orch. '29, '2s. 404SCHULTZ, ANNA E. Gen. Harmless. 405SCHULTZ, FLORENCE MARIE "ELO" Sec. Too quiet for us. 406ScHULz, DOROTHY "DOT" C. P. Brains-more or less. Spec. '30, Sr. Play Com. '30, 407SCHULZ, PAUL W. "BEEF" Gen. Buggy-Wugog. Orpheus '29, 'SOQ Orch. '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30. 408ScHwEDER, GLADYS E. 'cGLAD,, Nor. Silence is golden. 409SEGAL, SAMUEL "RED" C. P. Slippery Ike. Philatelic '30g Basketball '29, 410SEGAL, SOL USEA GULLH C. P. Paderewski, Qnd. Orph '80g Glee Club '30g Spec. '30 0712 . 411SEGAL, SOLOMON HSEA GULLD C. P. Grind? Swim. 'Q9, '30. 41 2 SEIDENGLANZ, ANASTAZIA HSTAU C. P. We know her fnamej from A to Z. Glce Club 'Q9, '30, 413SHARLIN, MORRIS "EARL" C. P. Missing. swim. 'so. 414SHARPE, WINIFRED "WINNIE" Nor. A good kid. 415SHOPP, GERTRUDE "GERTIE" Nor. Saccharine. Press Club '30. 416S1NGER, SYLVIA "SYL" Sec. Plump. ggmnxerce '29, '30, Spec. '29 417SIRAK, GEORGE E. "SKY-ROCKET" Gen. Bus. Such a cute shaver. Sr. Football '30. 418SISTI, ELIZABETH SKBETTYU Gen. Silence is golden-but. 419SMITH, CONSTANTINE "SMITTY" Gen. Bus. Ilis bark is worse than his bite. 420SMITH, ELIZABETH HBETTYH Sec. Who make a lady out of Betty? El Sig. Fui. '29. Treas. '30. 77777777777 , 77777777777 421SM1TH, SOPHIA "SOAPY" C. P. You'll do-bring your lunch. 422SKELTON, ALFRED 423SPECT0R, EMMANUEL "SPEC" C. P. Pep and hofw. Swim. 'Q9, '30g Sr. Play Cast '29, '30. 424STE1N, BEATRICE R. UBEAU Nor. The eternal war paint. Orpheus '29, '30g Orch. '29, '30: Glee Club '29, '30. 425STANDEFER, ALMA KALOYSIUSU C. P. The ideal house wife. Girls' Sci. '29, '30. 426STANZIALE, MARCO "STAN" Gen. Bus. A "vulgar" boatmau. Philatelic '304 Track '29, '30, 427STARK, CHARLES "BUMPs" C. P. Collegiate plus fa F ord?D Sci. '29, Pres. '30g Bob. Cir. Mgr. '30g Football '29, '30g Track '29, '30g Jr Class Pres. '29 X. 1, ff' ' 428STEARN, DOROTHY ESTHER "DOT" Gen. And the whole world must wait till she powders her nose. 429STEPHAN, FLORENCE G. MFLOISH Sec. That's it. 430STERN, LILLIAN "LIL" COID. Noise. M-. 431STRATTON, GLADYS M.. "GLAD" Nor I wonder? 43 2 STRAUSFOG EL, J ACK "JOE" C. P He walks-H e talks-in fact he's almost human. 433STRAWAY, LILLIAN C CTOOTS' , NOI' Why men leave home. Girls' Sci. '99, '30. 434STRUBLE, JOHN .4 435 T TT?-ELfB.E13Zl' p 436SUOZZI, EDMUND C. P. NSCRAPPY HEss" Patent leather kid. Baseball '29, 437SUTTON, EVELYN "Sis" Gen. Bus. Hundred pounds of .sugar Sr. Prom Comp '30g Fob. Art Ed. 'SOQ Sec. Jr. Class H295 Sr. Play Com. '30. 433SWA1N, DEAN HCHISELER-PETE" C. P. Don't overclo it. Ass't. Cir. Mgr. '30g Var- Baseball Mgr. '30. 439SNEDEKER, CARL 440TAMs, J AMES W. "SHORTY" Gen- Look at him twice-see him once. 441TAYL0R, FLORENCE "FLoss" Sec. Airft she a wow? 442THOMPsON, SAMUEL "SAM" Gen. Hard to tell. Forum '30. 443THOMSON, ELIZABETH "LIB" C. P. An efficiency expert. Treas., Girls' Sci. '30, Glee gbub '29, '30, Nat'l. Hon. '99, 444TOPLEY, ELINOR "TOP" Sec. Why' ask me? 445TROTTO, HELEN HLALA, , Nor Old maid. 446TROUT, RICHARD i 'DICK' , COIII. Worth? 447TERRITO, JOHN 443VAN BUSKIRK, SELDON "VAN" Nor. Society and solitude il- lustrated. 449VANDERVEER, DOROTHY .'DOT', SCC. B ashfulness. 450VAN ZANT, DOROTHY "DOT" . Nor. Male impersonator. 451VAN NORMAN, RAYMOND "RAY" Gen. Bus. W outer van Twiller. Commerce '30, Football '29. 452VARCHETTO, CATHERINE NCATU Nor. M um's the word. 453VLIET, CLAIRE "BLONDEX" C. P. My Willie! Girls' Sci. '29, Sec. '30. 454VOLPE, MARIO "DUFFY" C. P. The last of his kind- Amenf ' Clionlan '30, Stud. Coun. '29, Pres. '30, Sr. Class Treas. '30, Forum '29, Pres. '30, Football Mgr. '30, Nat'I. Hon. '29, '30, Sr. Play Com. '30, Sr. Prom. Com. '30. 455WACKS, DOROTHY E. "DOT" Sec. Small and useful. 456WALN, MORRIS S. "NICK" C. P. Blotto. 457WARREN, GEORGE "W1NDY" C. P. The proverbial frog. 458WARREN, MAE Sec. She who hesitates, is old- fashioned. Glee Club '80. 459WATSON, MARY E. Nor. Music hath power to sooth the savage heart. Orch. '29, '30. 460WEASNER, GRACE "WEAsY" Sec. Trying to grow up. 461WEBER, CHARLOTTE HARDY" C. P. Neither for rent nor for sale. Orph. '99, '30: Sec. and Treas Glee Club '30, Sr. Play Com '30, Sr. Prom. Com. '30. 462WEBER, ELEANOR "NOR" Sec. Never out of order. 463WEHNER, ELEANOR "EL" C. P. Clionian '29, Sec. '30, Glee Club '99, '30: Bob. Socks Com. '30: Sr. Play Com. '30, Basketball '30. 464WEIER, ANNA "ANN" Sec. Salvation Annie. 465WE1NBERG, BESSIE W. "BEE" Sec. Oh! what a figure Cin the bankD . 466WE1NR0TH, ABE "MURPHY" C. P. J alce-the plumber. Glee Club '80, 467WENDEL, PAUL "RED" C. P. Nuisance! ! ! Glee Club '30, Sr. Football '30 468WEST, DORIS TYE UDORRIEU Sec. Veni, vedi, amavi. Ass't. Art Edltor '30g Sr. Prom. Com. '30g Sr. Play Com. '30. 469WH1TEH0UsE, EDWARD HBLACKSHACKU Gen. Bus. Still owner? 470WHITTAKER, LILLIE "MEG" C. P. Pot-luck. Hockey '30. ,,.... 471WHITTAKER, LINNET "LIN" Sec Short and sweet. 472VVILDBLOOD, HAROLD s'TAMEWATER" Gen. Bus. Now you see him-now you don't. 473WILLIAMS, MILDRED E. "MIM" Nor. Piqture no artist can paint. Jr. Hockey '29, 474WILLIAMS, MILDRED G. "MIL" Nor. And will undoubtedly marry. 475WILSON, HELEN E. HBLONDYU C. P. Teacher'.s' helper. 476W1NDER, RUTH Nor. Blushing bride to be! 477WINEBERG, RENA "RENE" C. P. Somebody? stenog. 478W1NEBERG, RUTH "RUFY" Sec. Kilritzer. 479W1NEBERG, SYLVIA "SYL" Sec. An ideal circus tumbler. Hockey '29, '30, Girls' Bas- ketball '29, 'S0. 430W1NKLER, CLARA "WINKY" Nor. Dank-a-shu! glbcb. '99, '80, Glee Club '29. 77777777777 d 77777777777 481WOLF, LAWTON "LAwT,' Gen. "I'mfo1- repealf' Spec. '30. 483WoRTHLEY, RUTH KSRUFY, ' Sec. French doll. 485WOLFF, ESTHER 487YARD, MABEL A. 6cMAY,, Sec. Society leader. 439ZULLo, FLORENCE "FLD" Sec. And the last shall be j? rst. 482WOODWARD,ADELE HDELL, , Nor. Giggles. 484WYL1E, ELIZABETH "DIE" C. P. Scottgfs sweetheart. Pres. Girls' Sci. '29, 'SOQ Sr. Play Com. '29, 486YARD, ELIZABETH MBETTYU C. P. Atnlt .s-he innocent. Press Club, '29, Sec. '30g Ass't. Humor Ed. 'SOQ Sr. Play Com. '29. 488ZIESEL, M.ARY Sec. Elite. 490BEB1TcH JACOB "BAGS" C. P. Begone, thou dwarf! 77777777777 d 77777777777 ABROMOVITZ, RUTH KKRUTHIE" Nor. So sympathetic! ACQUAVIVA, JAMES "JIMMY" C. P. "I am not in the roll of common men." ACQUAVIVA, ROGCO nROCKY,, C. P. "Our mathematical won- der!" ALLEN, ELYVOOD "PROFESSOR" C. P. "He roared, he beat his breast, he tore his hair!" ASAY, CHARLES Gen. Bus. Bright as the seat of a Scotchman's trousers. BALL, ROBERT "BUBBLES" C. P. He is oft the wisest chap' who is not wise at all! BARBER, JAMES "JIM" Gen. Still waters run deep! Philatelic '30g Band '29. '30 Orch. '29, '30, BELLISFIELD, EDWVIN as ss ED C. P. "As studious as a dog eating a bone of of a newspaper!" Sci. '30g Football '29, '30. BOULDEN, JACK "SHoULDN'T HAVE DONE IT" Gen. Sighing like a furnace, with a ballad made to his mistress' eye brow! Track '29, Swimming '29, ' BRUNINI, CYRUS HCYU Gen. Bus Sounds like afarmer but he's not. I CHRISTOPHER, EVELYN "SIS" Nor. lVhy men leave home! CONTE, TERESA "TRB" Sec. A daughter of T. II. S. DECKER, MARGARET "PEG" Nor. Famed for her boyish way. FORRESTER, DOROTHY "DOT" Sec. Would she would smile more! Hockey '29, '30, Basketball '29, '30. FRALLICCIARDI, HENRY "DOC" C. P. A Mickey Cochrane in the making. FRANCIS, EDITH Gen. "I love all men!" GASS, ALEXANDER UALEXU C. P. "Sam's shoe shop!" GERMERSHAUSEN, LIDA UPLAINFIELDU Nor. An animal lover-the male species! Glee Club '29, '30g Basketball ww, ':s0. GORDON, SACA Nor. Ceasel ess quietness. GUHL, MILDRED "MILIC', Gen. That Spanish type. 39 HARRISON, ELIZABETH UBETTYU Nor. Nize kid. Clionian '29, '30, Glee Club '30. HUGI-IES, NIARTIN "WHITEY" Gen. HimseU. KEARTON, GERTRUDE "SKIRTS" Nor. Chic. Basketball '29,'30g Hockey '30 LEXER, PAULINE "PAUL" Sec. "She headed for Riders." LOMBARDO, NICHOLENA "NICK" C. P. "Absence makes the heart grow fonderf' MANZIANO, MARY M. "MARY-MAYME' ' C. P. "Some basketball player. ggckey '29, Basketball '29 M.ATTHEWS, STANLEY SIMATTY " Gen. A cake eater. MELLE, MARGARET ' 'MARG" Sec. Secretary to U. S. Pres- ident? MESSEC, OLIN "BRUD" C. P. Silence has its advant- ages. Forum '29, '30, MULHERON, JAMES H. UJIMU Gen. Bus. "Ladies man." Stud. Coun. 29. vvvvvvvvvvv ' Vvvvvvvvvvv NEARX', LEO "LEGS" Gen. A nd what legs. Soccer '29, Capt. '30, PARSONS, WILLIAM "BILL" C. P. 'Bill will make a hand- some sailor. Sci. '29, '30, Football '97, '28. Capt., '29, Stud. Coun. '30, PEARL, CORNELL Nor. Inclined to be musical. Orpheus '30, Orch. '30, Glec ciub '30, PENROSE, FRANK "PENNY" C. P. He came, saw, and then what? PHARO, CHARLES "BUD" C. P. Quite modest. Sci, '30, Basketball '30, Stud. Coun. '30. Rossr, ORLANDO "KAYO" Com. Strong weakness- blondes. Football '27, '28, '29. RUTENBERG, GERTRUDE "GERTIE" C. P. She bought the first mor!- gage on the new high school. Hockey 'Q9. SCHUCK, JOHN "RED" Nor. Our future Rudy. Sci. '29, V.-Pres. '30, Orpheus '29, Pres. '30, Band '29, '30, Orch. '30, Glee Club '29, '30. SLOVER, CHARLES E. "CHoPs" Nor. Here comes precious. Spec. 'Q9, '30. STELLE, VICTOR Gen. Bus. Sleepy-and how. STEMHAGEN, NORMAN "HEMWAGON" Gen. Bus. Restlessness. TONZONE, PETEY UEGGIEU Sec. Pretzel bender. V V I Enkes VAN BUSKIRK, JOHN "VAN" C. P. He must be twins. Band '99, '30, Orch. '29, '30, Football '27, '28, '29, Mgr. Basketball '29, '30, VALENTI, ANGELICA "ANGIE" C. P. College widow. El sig. Fur. 'so. WARREN, THEODORE "TED" C. P. Be yourseU'. WILLIAMS, LLOYD RICKY" C. P. I'.s-e regusted. Football '29. ZIELINSKI, STEPHEN "STEVE" Gen. Bus. A permanent fixture. The world loves a lover, boosts a booster, quits a quitter, and kicks a kicker. Waiter Cto Mr. Hancockj: Did you say pudden, sir? Mr. Hancock Qenragedj: I did not, and I hope I never shall. Many of us have lost lots of money through the hole in the top of our pocket. Louise McNiece: Harrison. Fred: I'm Fred, what is it? Bob Grove: Qaccidently stepping on Charles Stark's foot D: Excuse me. Charles Stark: Excuse nothing. This may cost me my foot. Bob Grove: But just think of the rest you'll get in the hospital. Helen Boyd: Shall we sit down? Ed Henry: But isn't it rather dark here? Helen Boyd: Coward. Miss Hughes: Now, boys, can any of you tell me what is the difference between a colli- sion and an explosion? Eli Albert: In a collision there you are-in an explosion, where are you? 40 7777777777 QW? W vvvvvvvvvvv r IJ, Glass Zlausturp 5 .755 ga lx , I ' , 1 1 ' N Q P Perhaps, now that it's all over we are wondering 73 ' X im just what it was all about. A majority of us do not , 15 yet realize the Value of the hardships, joys, and l ,O I ' Q - . . J my 1 4 'jg 7 A sorrows which we have encountered in dear old I ' X . X A "' No matter where the paths of life may lead us, we fx? ' shall always remember the friendship and interest X 1 ' displayed by our principal, Dr. VVetzel, and the . K f faculty. We shall remember particularly that day J ' ' when we entered Trenton Senior High School as 423, JUNIORS 1 0 Sf? It took us only a short time to become accustomed to our new surroundings and to become acquainted with our new principal and teachers. Of course, it Q took us a little longer to learn to bear the exag- X4 gerated dignity of the Seniors. Almost as soon as we were settled, we elected 7, , 1, class officers. Charles Stark was elected presidentg ,I . A Edward Bellisfield, vice-presidentg Evelyn Sutton, 'xi J . V secretaryg and Newell Gill, treasurer. gk 1 U The Junior-Senior football game took place at i , fx the end of the regular football season. We picked . Q: ,. N iff out the coldest day of the year to play that game. N- - ' X W YJ? "" But the weather had nothing to do with the score- ' , we beat the Seniors 6-0. J Aj X When the Honor Roll was published at the end Qf 'l Sv N Qi, of the half year, we proved our ability in still i X another field. Eighty-seven of the one hundred and Q A f fifty having all "A's" and '6B's" were Juniors. I At the end of the basketball season the Seniors X! avenged their defeat in football by giving our five ff a sound thrashing. The less said the better. i' Harrison English, better known as Dusty, brought y X honor to himself, his class, and his school by winning the Times Historical Essay Contest. The three A essays chosen to represent the school in the final X choice were written by Juniors. QL w, X X- ff Our final event of the year was the annual Junior WS N I X . . f f X ff , Prom. On Friday night, May 24, some three hun- X dred Juniors and Seniors gathered in the Stewart ' Hall of Rider College to dance to the music of D K Pinto and his orchestra. During the inter ' Bolton Holmes, our own Flo Ziegfeld 'lfb . -if J. .-,, Y-ggyer. .. an 3 mission, 1: , presented a 41 - 1 77777777777 , 77777777777 X 7 HS !,' K-.l'lf.Xffyl, Xlfl .', .fi-2 ,sf if-1: P: , ,f l1Ni'7':,D7L ,wi .iq f IT? fs- Ns ,J 6 1 'gli . , ,o O Cllilass Iaisturp Cfdiuntinuehj snappy revue. To say that all had a good time is putting it mildly. The final exams presented little difficulty for most of us and we looked forward to returning in September as full-fledged and dignified SENIORS We were Seniors! We spoke like Seniors and we acted like Seniors. With a feeling of supremacy, we strolled along the corridors and, just as the plaster busts scornfully smiled upon us, we smiled upon the Juniors. With determination we dug into our studies and settled down for an industrious year. Shortly before school opened, our vice-principal and friend, Mr. W. S. Smith resigned his duties in our school. He was succeeded by Mr. E. G. Leefeldt, to whom this book is dedicated. Previous to the annual Washington trip, we elected class officers. The successful candidates were Arthur Bainbridge, president, Robert Grove, vice- presidentg Harrison English, secretaryg and Mario Volpe, treasurer. October proved to be a busy month. On the 10th we hied ourselves to the nationis capital. For three days we showed the Senators, etc. our idea of a good time. They must have known we were coming though-they even put extra guards at the Washing- ton Monument in case some treasure-seeking Senior might take a liking to it. During the last week of October, Trenton cele- brated its Q50th anniversary. On School Day, Trenton Senior High School marched en masse. As a special feature, the Spectator issued 10,000 copies of a historical number commemorating our 55th birthday in connection with the 250th of Trenton. Half sessions during that week were an added attraction. In the fall, the Junior-Senior football game ended in a scoreless tie. Many times the Senior eleven was in a scoring position, but the Juniors with the aid of the officials, "Cap" Lowden and "Dutch,' Klein-. 42 , .ufx ' ? l f Z 5 l -X .IA n , ----'-"HL :fun 'Pall 1 THE TWIN. oF MELQUY DUC1'lAN ,W cf? tg., A 31' H ti. r, K5 ,111- 77777777777 , 77777777777 fl. ' . J , Qlilass lstnr 1 ' km ffl mg . X P 4, Cfltuntmuehj 4 if il!! 5 E 1 '- felter, thus bringing the total number of players on I - H' ,Q ,f the Junior team up to thirteen, were spared the fp if EKL74' humiliation of defeat. However, it was a moral victory for the Seniors. 5. I-f . ,L Y X, .X i..i,-- -Xs- I-lotion. Rong ' 'Q T C . 7 "So This Is Londonv was the name of the annual play presented by the Senior Class during the Thanksgiving vacation. A full description is given elsewhere in this book. During the Christmas vacation, a novel and new plan was introduced in the way of club reunions. Three of the outstanding clubs of the school, Clionian, Pythagorean and Belles Lettres, spon- sored the idea of holding a Tri-Club Reunion. The affair was held in the new and spacious Hotel Hildebrecht. Pete Pinto furnished the music. The speakers included Dr. Wetzel, Mr. Colliton, and the presidents of the three societies. Revenging the deal received in the Junior-Senior football game, the Seniors trounced the Juniors in the annual basketball tilt by the score of 27-24. The Senior girls also won easily. The Senior Prom took place in the Stewart Hall of Rider College early in February. Dan Pinto again furnished the music for the large crowd of Seniors, and teachers. The ever-faithful Bolton presented a musical skit entitled "The Juniors, Holmes Trial of Melody Duganu. The fact that plans for another prom are being formulated is sufficient proof of its success. After a mediocre season of nine victories and thirteen defeats, the Red and Black basketball team came through to win the South Jersey Cham- pionship in true style. Our team successfully took on Atlantic City and Camden to win the coveted crown. We were eliminated in the semi-finals of the State Championship by New Brunswick, who the next night defeated Union Hill for the State title. Although the year is nearly over, we still have numerous other events to look forward to. Finally comes Graduation Day, which marks our first rung in the ladder of life. After graduation come new friendships, new work, and new surroundings. but there always remains that pleasant memory of the iffy Woof . ,if filo Z f J? . - X 3"' '49 T27 ,rr r Y , ' v 1l'i :fini K fiiiiiiiin i-, if . fa. l c.Q:5lg:l,. Wai, , My llllilllh fiiiiiiai Q f Wx 'e :gi25'.i,1 A if A 2. 1' ' .Pk , - S-2 ,ff I happy days spent in Trenton Senior High School. G . Z- 'M 4 i t I . ' 9 32 i 5 I v , ' , ,gi , 1,2---ag' '?' .... - 43 Z 'x i N --y If 5, Z- f- SNAPSHOTS TAKEN AROUND SCHOOL 44 Qlllass Brnpbecp When, in 1948, I had made my first million, I retired to enjoy the fruits of my labor. However, I soon found that this life of ease was devoid of any color or excitement. There- fore, when 1950, the year for the census, rolled around, I signed up as a canvasser-not so much for the material gain as for the amusement I would derive from it. I was assigned to a section on the outskirts of Trenton. The first house which I visited proved to be the abode of the English twins and their cousin, Jack. They were running a large business. Harrison was a doctor, Fred a lawyer, and Jack an undertaker. I next approached a cozy little Spanish patio, set well back from the street. A woman whom I knew as Marie Plummer told me that her husband, Arthur Bainbridge, was now principal of the new Central High School. He succeeded Dr. VVetzel when the sight of the completed school proved to be too much for his nerves. Marie thinks that her Arthur is a model husband and that all their five children are prize babies. She also told me that Morris Miller and Meyer Rolnick were members of the Science Department and that "Peanut,' Fletcher and Jack Christian were gym teachers. I was pretty lucky that my heart was in good condition, or I would never have survived the next shock. Charles Stark, the airplane magnate, lived in the next house. He was unmarried because he was still looking for a woman with streamlines. VVhen I intruded, he was in the midst of a conference with Ralph DiDonato, Il Duce Volpe's American representative. Mario Volpe, incidentally, succeeded Mussolini as Dictator of Italy when Mussolini was shot and killed by a patriotic Italian by the name of Abraham Epstein. Stark also told me that his head designer was none other than "Sis' Sutton. From other sources I learned that he was financing a trip to the moon and that "Dare- devilv Hoenig of auto racing fame was to lead the expedition. Hoenig was to take with him some famous metalurgists Qthey got their experience in digging for gold in the High Schoolj to look for more fields Cand menj to conquer. At this point I stopped for lunch in the "Greasy Spoon", owned and operated by George Manukas. The Trenton T imes which I bought was owned by Albert Finkle and edited by Harold Kuslovitz, the famous interviewer. The front page of the paper no longer con- tained news, but was filled entirely with interviews. On an inside page I found that "Peg" Losey was suing Carl Poinsett for divorce. Her grounds were that the right window in their Ford coupe was broken and that Carl refused to have it fixed. As a result of this she had contracted many colds and frequently lost her voice. Bob Grove was representing "Peg', in the case which was being heard by Judge Erwin Marshall. Under the theatrical news I found that Mr. Bolton Holmes, the Ziegfeld of the talkies, was starring Miss Harriet Kale in a revival of "The Miracle", a play made famous by Lady Diana Manners back in 19Q5. An estate called "No Man's Landw was my next stop. It was owned by a club com- posed solely of women who hated men. They wouldn't even own a mail box. Among the fifteen living there, I found Kitty McDade, Ruth Gross, Elizabeth Miller, Coledia Hen- derson, Leona Gerofsky, Ethel Ford, and Ena Cadman. What a pitiful sight! Following two or three uninteresting interviews, I came to a large rambling wooden structure with the sign "T, H. S. Rescue Missionu. Ye Gods! It was a retreat for unlucky T. H. S. grads! The Reverend Elwood Allen, Elsa Alberti, and Oliver Austin, the last two being famous missionaries, took care of the poor victims of fate. The sight of those human wrecks in there finished my career as a census taker. The first one to greet me was Erasmo Ciceolella-a mere shadow of his former self. He lost so much weight that the circus could no longer use him as "The Worldis Biggest Human". Over in the corner, 1 45 77777777777 , 7777777 7777 01211155 Prophecy -CWUUUUUBUD pounding out some of Sousa's marches on a rickety old piano, I saw another familiar form. It was that famous exponent of classic music, Jim Cartlidge. When the entire world went crazy over jazz, he was left high and dry and had to seek his audiences in this Rescue Mission. While I was sitting there, Lawrence Bonnet, the wealthy gold fish king, came in with some packages for "the boysn. In one box was a large glass bowl and in another about one hundred gold fish. Well, anyhow, the fellows knew from where the next Friday's meal was coming. And, dear readers, at this point my story ends. The sight of these poor outcasts so unbalanced me that I soon lost all of my money and am now a permanent resident of the T. H. S. Rescue Missionn. -A -Q-nov-gl 3Hi!IbfP:3Hi!!iJt Hello everybody! How are you to-night? I'Ve been barging around and I have found a bit of news. As to the Prohibition Poll, we have a recent report from the High School Town of Trenton, New Jersey. The total is 470, having two for Enforcement, 165 for Modification and 303 for Repeal. It seems to me that that school is mighty damp, what say you? We have another from Thomas Jefferson High School, giving 480 for Enforce- ment, 109 for Modification and 87 for Repeal. My, my, look at the diderence. Well, for bits of news in this globe of ours. Here is one for you. There were 35 forest fires in the Pines District on Sunday, May 4th, causing a great loss of money. Ruth Mulholland attended a dance in Bordentown on Saturday night and Doris Mather was present at one in Pennington on the same night. These girls certainly run to the big towns! Well, there is my signal and I guess I'd better sign off. Don't forget we have a date at your house tomorrow night at this hour and in the meantime I will skip around and see if I can't dig up some more dirt for you. If .you haven't filled in your application for a job for next year, kindly do so before all the Cemetery Plots are sold. My telephone number is 0-0000. Call any time after Amos ,ii Andy. Sincerely, Your playmate. ---o-4-or-+ Peg to would-be pick-up: "Going west?', Pick-up: "Yes, want to go along?,' Peg-"No, thanks, give my regards to the cow boysf' -Q-qgs-el Betty H. to Doris Mfs apple: "Hey apple, where are you going with that girl?U Su lung! HOW FICKLE ARE MEN? A certain young chap in the school took a fancy to a gentile young lady, also of the high school. Several dates-after the games, etc.-then he told her he was having no more dates, but was determined to win the State Basketball Championship. Did he succeed? No, but he did win the South Jersey Championship. Naturally he was expected to return after the basketball season ended, but for some reason or another has been delayed. And furthermore, should he try to stage a come-back, I have been let in on the secret that he will be quite unwelcome. This will hold-unless the "she" has a change of heart. 46 FACULTY "X f I 5, Q ' l f'A. f Af? " if 2 HRn I 3' ?5 W!fW"' I " YI VD I I I i ' M 1 fp ' X mi' L' Ihr- W X V? QL- N f - 'Z-X ,fsf'51ffQ! . 5. +1 - i4 , Q J W'- 'a 4 L 5 - Ei! if 9 ' W . Z-S3 I I l 4 ,gy L I , ' Y I C X W f?5uvvoN 47 QWZ vvvvv Eiga Qlllass nf 1930 'ww C97l2d in washington 77777777777 , 77777777777 . --Q.. Y ,771-"' Z 3-L. H - ll Ylfll -5' . .pf if '-1 ff?-, Q li ,li .L ll I J J- zz. N 4 M . h .ii Pb 'U X tif. F ,-....ii.-.-1- Q25 - 4---U52 2011, . itil! -GT? 1 .fi - if a ff. A Gut washington Grip Eight A. M. Tl1ursday, October 10, 1929! A jolly group of resplendent Seniors warmed the lower deck of the Pennsy Station jubilantly awaiting the special train which was to convey them to that city of cities, Washington. Nonchalant male stu- dents, sweet young girls, and members of the faculty, all bedecked in their gayest and most striking outfits, impatiently ran hither and yon about the platform. The approach of the train! A scramble for seats! And then the happy crowd was being whirled away to a most eventful three days, trip. To describe the ride itself is almost impossible. Strolling, neck-craning, card-playing, sandwich- eating, harmonizing, all were in order on that four hours, ride. Suffice to say we arrived in Washington with very few mishaps. Then began a series of rather startling events. We almost venture to scorn the word Hstartlingn. After a breathing spell of about fifteen seconds, we were rushed off to a tour of the United States capitol. Interesting sights and "very interesting" guides-. A perilous climb to the dome and a visit to the echoing gallery. Doctor VVetzel announced a check-up. for our next stop was the Zooligical Gardens. Strange to relate the same number returned from the Gardens. Then visits to the Arlington Cemetery, Lincoln Memorial, and in the evening, the Congressional Library. Night! Everything lay in "Stygian darkness". Detectives and policemen, "Red Smith and the rest of the faculty paraded the halls-but all to no avail. In some rooms skirmishing parties were equipped for nightly forays, others procured weapons in the form of water pistols, canes, pitchers of water, and soda bottles. Inside the rooms was adventureeoutside ghostly forms flitted about. From out of the darkness these "spectral forms of evil" would swoop down upon an innocent chamber and rout out its scantily-attired inhabitants from the peace and quiet of their beds. The favorite indoor sport was bathing the Wash- ington police. Some students, having a weakness for arson, attempted to conflagrate the famous hotel in which we were situated. Foul chemicals pervaded the corridors which were constantly utilized for football maneuvers and practice in aesthetic dancing. 50 if JW, :pg 'lb f . i....-..i... .i....i....l- E -if Egg bg fi ' if 5 gg If -E .-::. lf Ax S7. 7 S ,,, 'N iq u . 1 -4 T .-Y. 1, ' - Q , lux ES. 77777777777 , 77777777777 l oe' rfb. ' .f It yr ,-,1,.,... M. N kia 4' ,W xh' f ig? limi' - I 1 t lil X . ff' - T f.'. iz., f g if if T1 ff ff fi f if fi-f5Qff1m , Iii, -iii, X 'E X l ' t -Q vw Xxx u QBur Easbingtnn Ulirip Cffuntinuchj At 4 A. M. all the rooms settled down to peaceful and contented sleep. After a healthy and invig- orating two hours, nap, each one awoke in the most jubiliant spirits. All sprang out of bed and, after dressing slowly but surely, tripped heavily down the stairs. Whenever possible, the elevator was used. As is the custom on the annual Washington trips, breakfast was served. This institution brought on much discussion. The Bureau of Engraving and the New and Old Museums added a great deal of knowledge to those who sought it. We strolled through the Bureau of Fisheries, where the female representatives of our talkative group went into rhapsodies over the Hfearfully cute orange one with a Wiggly tail". Then came the short and intensely invigorating ramble up the Washington Monument. Each person was imbued with the desire to stroll up the Monu- ment. When the halfway mark was reached, the desire decreased two-fold, and when the top was reached, the desire was no longer there. Nevertheless, everyone enjoyed it hugely. Mount Vernon was the next stop. All the ambitious seniors attempted the light fantastic. Dance Marathons on the boat-kodaks clicking-a class picture on the lawn of Mount Vernon, all combined to make this a joyful excursion. Dinner and then theatre partiesg some saw "Hello Yourself !,', while others enjoyed themselves at the movies. Night saw a continuation of the grotesque and picturesque events of the night before. Morning saw us arise looking for more Washington Monu- ments to climb. On Saturday came the magnificent Pan-American Building, the Corcoran Art Gallery, the Red Cross Building, and the White House. The afternoon was spent in dancing, writing the promised cards, and the purchasing of souvenirs. This last deed was inspired by our visit to the U. S. Treasury. "Parting is such sweet sorrowf, Late in the afternoon, taxis and busses conveyed the weary but still chirping Seniors to the massive Union Station. Gossiping parties, card parties, foraging parties, and ? parties were spread throughout the train. "Trenton Makes-the World Takes.',-Home!- Hurried goodbyes-and Home with a large H! 51 .I Jr X J L 0. . 'x A . ,J . 4 I fi w 4- f fifgffibg. . LQ my l - - ' 1 L 'Q-fi V .AL---E'-T'1 ij V Ia: -'wr 4 :AEI Q ' ' ix 'lt "-Q l l l Q - 3 ui ,. is mm 1' .HV I - mf: is 1 gh X Y- Aii' :'V 'A -, ggiiiui ES . vvvvvvvvv C9721 C vvvvvvvvvvv K, .. 4,9e59mGToryJ0sTe 060063 E, 1 WWHM, H , ' 555 ' 4' af- M Qyf-L31 N Y? AW QQQQT, - fgw A r, , X x wlnxmq f xg-M -" watch Lu-.L ,av - ' YBAPYN E we B"'di'P-f NIUE!! - in V S 55 LL S Q Q KNOWS NOTHING! fs Past, vii? ggimiiha lf N ' 3 'Sw W IF L QHMKILWX 'A 'wi CAPM P-' imifk " , f7'fO'O06-' We 174704 5 ! 'i A mfg xv. Mould I " Q mini A gvrsy 0RfA'M6" X We f QI 5 Qsf , tE ww . Pg.gi,a5v6 rnnmwgl, ,K 'Q 9 , ' X Q G A "' XX A ,, - W e XX uw? 5 XSIKGIN' Ng -Q' A X X f 9 2 W N' X XX Qxzaf 55652958 'E ffq J 52 vvvvvvvvvvv , vvvvvvvvvvv Qauestiunnairzxwasbingtnn Qlrip 1. Who looked for clothes on the Maxon and Dixon line? 2. Who had the rotten eggs? 3. Who lit the flare on the roof? 4. Who got caught on the fire escape? 5. What room "warmed" the lobby Friday night? had a pajama party? was the hero of the Battle of Washington Who 7. Who 6. Monument ? 8. Who wasn't afraid of the seven-foot cop? 9. Who came to Washington escorted? 10. Who won the water fight on the train? 11. Who made eyes at Jerry the bus guide? 12. Who went to the Poli Theatre in a taxi? 13. Who didn't have a souvenir? 14. What teacher was told that he Inade more noise than the whole class put together? 15. Who said we were the nicest and best-looking class from high school? 16. Who had a "castor-oil" chocolate soda? 17. Who tried to telephone his friends at their rooms after all was quiet? 18. Who had a blank pistol? 19. WhO's pillow spent the night on Pennsylvania Avenue? 20. Who hung out of the window until 2 A. M.? 21. What room feigned sleeplwhen chaperons knocked? 22. What happened on the observation platform? 23. Who dated up the blonde? 24. Who had the midnight pickle feast? 25. Who bribed the chaperon? C-L61-D whoa who ilu TE. Zta. 5. Truest pal to us all . Renouned above all . Eccentric . . . Noisiest . . Trenton's own . . Of all most athletic . . Nit Wit . . . . High's man of leisure . Impressive . . . . Go getter . . . . H e's such a shy fellow . . So unusual . . . . Champion chooser . He man . . . Oodles of fun . . . Our model high school boy . Laziest .... V 5 3 MARIO VOLPE ENGLISH TWINS ELWOOD BUHL ALLEN CHARLES STARK MARIE PLUMMER JACK MALONE ABE WEINROTH CHARLES MITCHELL CARL POINSETT BOB GROVE SPENCER GREEN SIS SUTTON RICHARD GRAFTON ART BAINBRIDGE ?'HAE,, HOENIG BILL PARSONS ED. HBULLETU HENRY at will of the Iass of 1930 we, the Qlilass of 1930, of Trenton Qenior leigh brhool, Trenton, Qlountp of iiltlerrer, btate of jietn Eiersep, being about to part tpith this scholastic life, being of rrarnmeo mino ano superior hnotnleoge, ano being oesirous to oispose of rertain of our possessions, oo make ano oeriare this to he our Iast tniII ano testament. First-We do direct that our funeral services be conducted by our friends and advisers, Dr. Wetzel and his all-wise and ever faithful faculty. That the service be carried on with all the dignity, pomp and solemnity that our accomplishments socially, mentally, and physically, and that our reputation as a class of high intellectuals and profound thinkers deserve. Second-We bequeath to our beloved Principal, Dr. William A. Wetzel, and the entire faculty our most sincere reverence and heartiest gratitude. May they, in future years, look with pride on our many accomplishments. Third-Again we give and bequeath to our honored faculty, all the amazing facts and startling information which we have imparted to them in recitations and on examination papers. We are sure that they have hoarded these facts as specimens of the work done by one of the most intelligent classes ever to graduate from the Trenton Senior High School. If they see fit to publish this wealth of information, we beseech them to publish it as a book entitled "Don,t You Believe Itf' Fourth-To the junior class we gladly bequeath all those who have not been able to keep up with our terrific pace. May they be received with open arms and carefully guided through the entanglements of education. Fifth-We give the following gifts to certain members of the faculty and the junior class- A. To Mr. Oswald, the balance in the class treasury, to be used to furnish men's and women's smoking rooms in the new high school. B. To the next editor of the Spectator, the cooperation that Albert Finkle and Mr. Sanford didnit get. C. To some tongue-tied junior, George Muanukas' line.. D. To the younger Ciccolella, the pleasure of breaking the seats which have not yet been broken by his little brother, Eras mo. To some junior with flat feet, Charlie Starkis Chariot-when it gets old. A FE To poor, weak, little Bill Rose, Bolton Holmes' physical prowess. "G, To Howard Haas, some of the tonic that made Robert Fletcher so tall. H. To the entire junior class, our Senior dignity. May they appreciate its value and use it accordingly. ' Sixthj-To our beloved friend, Vice-principal Leefeldt, all the rest of our property, whatever and wherever it may be, for his use and benefit, to be disposed of for the good of the class of 1931. ' j I, the undersigned, as representative of the Class of 1930, in witness whereof, have hereunto set my hand this month of June, Anno Domini, One Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty. , . Q ' CSignedj CLASS or 1930. A g T QDavid Ecks teinj T testator Witnesses: ' ' ' A A William A. Wetzel ' i S. W. Eberly 54 X 77777777777 d 77777777777 be Qeninr 1IBIap "bu This 355 3J.unhnn" On the twenty-ninth of November, nineteen hundred twenty-nine, the Senior Class presented its annual play in the Old Crescent Temple. This play, entitled "So This Is London,', was presented with an all-star cast under the able direction of Mr. H. A. VanKirk. The scene of the play was laid in f'Merrie England." The plot was built around the romance of the son of an American millionaire and the beautiful daughter of a wealthy English peer. The families of both of the young people are prejudiced against any country other than their own. This, of course, creates difficulties. In addition, both the American and the Englishman are engaged in the same line of manufacturing and the two companies are strong competitors. However, with the aid of a clever friend, the difficulties are straight- ened out and the two young people are united. The vivacious and fascinating Eleanor Beauchamp, daughter of Sir Percy Beauchamp, was interpreted excellently by Harriet Kale. Junior Draper, son of the American million- aire, and the star opposite Miss Kale, was played by Bolton Holmes. These two stars put on a very creditable performance as two lovers. In fact, John Gilbert is beginning to get nervous and Greta Garbo is alarmed. Spencer Green as Sir Percy Beauchamp gave a most excellent interpretation of a typical Englishman as seen through American eyes. Lady Amy Ducksworth, the staunch and true friend of the two lovers, was played to perfection by Margaret Losey. As the mistress of strategy, she concocted and executed one scheme after another to bring about the happy ending. Lady Beauchamp, the wife of Sir Percy, was played by Polly Durand. She played the part of the wife of an English peer as few could have done. Few who saw the play will forget the character of Hiram Draper, Sr., the rough, hearty, and likeable American manufacturer as portrayed by Charles Johnson. Neither will they forget the excellent rendition of the part of Mrs. Draper by Evelyn Denemark. Frank Clark, as the English business man, Alfred Honeycutt, and the three servants, Fred Forrest, Emanuel Spector and John Kinczel deserve a great amount of credit. The success of the play was doubly assured by the cooperation exhibited by the various committees which were under the supervision of Harold Hoenig. 51 77777777777 , 77777777777 I - A4 Qlnmmercial State Qllbampiuns Zlhhanteh Zgnukkeeping Zlizam wgivw -1 we ,:-- 'fin S JOSEPH CHRISTIAN RICHARD LABATE LILLIAN BILLINGS Second Place Individual Third Place Winner State Champion Winner 1 00 Wort: per jllllmutz- bbnrtbanh Blctatlun Team ---V iii ':"" ' 1' F1 I ':1. f :5E2f1fi,i, ,, - :"' ..-'. , 'fa-1 -111 ,.'." 5 2. ,"' 1 '-1:'sg5ei:,- . ':"1' :'f ' --:, fa . -: Lg - I - QV Y ,iii A IDA RYAN DORIS GEYER MARY CAROZZA T ' d Pl Second Place Individual hir ace Wimwr State Champion Winner Bapih Clialculatiun illinam HORACE SUTTON REUBEN SCI-IMIDT AGNES DRAU'rz Second Place Fifth Place Tenth Place Jr. Jr. Jr. 56 5043161165 U I K'- . 2 's f :fb 57 77777777777 07? VVVVVVVVVVV Ulibe 3821125 Organized in 1916 by Dr. Walter Freeman and Mr. J. Milnor Dorey, the Belles Lettres Society has now concluded its fourteenth year. The club of 1929-30 'has succeeded splendidly in fulfilling the purpose of the society that of developing and promoting an active interest in various forms of literature. Outstanding among the many varied programs of the year was Miss Grace Dodgenis reading of the Pulitzer Prize Play "Street Scenew, Miss Lawshe and Mr. Fred English,s interpretation of the "Shakespeare-Bacon Controversy", and Misses Mull1olland's and Hunter's discussion on "Beauty". Besides the program, there were others in which various authors were studied. Among the authors studied were Poe, Mark Twain, Shaw, Cooper, O'Henry, ete. The society marched in the Historical Parade in a body in which seven of the members represented famous characters in literature. Belles Lettres members as Well as the members of the two other clubs take pride in being the promoters of the first Tri-Club Reunion, which they hope will become an annual event. The Annual Short Story Contest was enthusiastically received by the student body and gold pieces were awarded the FRANK CLARK BETTY HE.ATH LOUISE MCNIECE winners. OFFICERS f Preswklent . . . Q ' 5 02 Vice-Preszdent 1 E Secretary . . " Treasurer .... Swv . SENIORS FREDERICK ENGLISH JOHN KINCZEL KATHRYN HUNTER HARRISON ENGLISH JOHN BOSSERT HELEN BOYD HOR.ACE CASWELL HARRY BENTLY JULIET BRUERE QGEORGE GRISCOM POLLY DURAND FREDERIC FORREST JANE KLAUS ROGERS LANNAHAN RALPH MASON ESTHER LANVSHE ISABEL LENOX J UN IORS DORIS MATI-IER PAUL MATHIESON HELEN MCHUGH Advisers RUTH MULHOLL.kND JESSIE HARPER JEAN RICKEY EDITH STILES MR. E. W. JOHNSON' MR. A. S. HANCOCK MISS A. L. WEBER 58 77777777777 , 77777777777 l I The Qlllwnian buciztp The Clionian Society was organized in the Trenton High School in 1917 for the purpose of encouraging the study of History and of giving those particularly interested in the social sciences an opportunity to study further the fundamentals of society. The Club has always required of its members high standards of scholarship and leadership. Interesting and varied programs are held bi-monthly at the homes of the members and these meetings always prove to be beneficial and enjoyable occasions. Each year the society sponsors two essay contests, one on Wash- ington, and the other on Lincoln. Among the activities of the society are a trip to New York City, a trip to the Historical Museum at Doylestown, a shore trip, and a reunion at the close of the year. During the Christmas vacation, the Clionian Society joined with Belles-Lettres and Pythagorean Societies in a successful Tri-Club Reunion. ' The 1929-30 membership follows: 0 . ' f Ill' 1 P 1 l OFFICERS President . . . . HAROLD HOENIG X Vice Preszdent . HARRIET KALE lp x Secretary . . . ELEANOR VVEHNER Q Treasurer ..... . EVELYN DENEMARK SENIOR MEMBERS 4 PEARL BELLIS LEILA BLOOR LAURENCE BONNETT JAMES CARTLIDGE MILDRED DUNHAM ALBERT FINKLE B ETTY GERBER MR. J. B. HONEYCUTT VIVIAN GIRARD RI10DAJANE HUDNUT HARRY KLEINKAUF LILLIAN LUCAS GEORGE MANUKAS ERWIN MARSHALL EARL MURRAY Advisers Miss Lois B. ST. JOHN MIRIAM RICH MEYER ROLNICK , , MARIO VOLPE il ELIZABETH ADAMS HELEN BRINER CHARLES DILL HELEN MCINTIRE MR. E. R. RAETZER ORVILLE PARRISH ALBERT PIPER DAVID REID FLORENCE SELLERS ANNE STRATTON PEGGY TRAVERS MR. L. J , BARTLETT 77777777777 07121 77777777777 ummme Iuh The purpose of the Commerce Club is to promote an interest in, and understanding of the business world. Each year the club fulfills this purpose by conducting contest in shorthand transcription, typewriting, accounting, and rapid calculation, presenting medals to those who place first and second in each event. The three best contes- tants are chosen from each event to represent the school in the State Commercial Contests. A yearly feature of the Club's activities is the trip to New York, during spring vacation. On this excursion the members visit the Stock Exchange, Federal Reserve Bank, Clearing House, Woolworth Building and Chinatown. This year the Club went through the National Broadcasting Building. Two other annual features are the banquet and picnic. The guest speaker at this year's banquet, held at Hillwood Inn, was Dr. Samuel W. GraH'lin, who spoke on "The Seven Principles of Business." At the bi-weekly meetings of the organization prominent Trenton business men speak to the members giving them valuable information which will serve them when they enter the business world. During the year the Club visits various industrial plants to learn about the commerce of Trenton. OFFICERS-First Semester I OFF ICERS-Second Semester IJ' M E Q Prexident . . GEORGE BOWERS President . . . JOSEPH CHRISTIAN C 0 Q E Vine-President . GEORGE KETANER Vice-Prexident . . DORIS GEYER GE Seerelary . . IDA RYAN Secretary . . . . EVELYN Fox CU-36 Treasurer . . RICHARD LABATE Treaxurer . . LESTER KOLMAN SENIOR MEMBERS DOROTHY AKER KARL BUGA THOMAS GRAY RICHARD LABATE CHARLES AHR JOSEPH CHRISTIAN . DORIS GEYER ANTHONY MORTORANO MILDRED BATES MARY DIENER ELEANOR HANSEN RUSSELL METZGER LILLIAN BILLINGS FRED ERLITZ GEORGE KETANER IDA RYAN HELEN BLASKOVITZ EVELYN FOX LESTER KOLMAN SYLVIA SINGER GEORGE BOXVERS RAYMOND VAN NORMAN JUNIOR MEMBERS MATTHEW CIRICOLA J OIIN MCHUGH ELINOR PERRINE BERTHA TREPTOW ANNA ENTRES MADOLYN MIKLOS . ABBIE PRICE JOSEPH ZACCONE Adviser . . MR. DON T. DEAL 60 ,, 7 ,, M, , vvvvvvvvvvv l vvvvvvvvvvv Rx n I l I 1 .wif ' L QEI bigln jfuturu El Siglo Futuro, the SpaI1ish Society of the school. was organized in 1919 under the leadership Dr. Victor Sabary. The aim of the club is to further the interest of Spanish honor students in the language and customs of the country. During the year very interesting meetings have been held at which times different members have entertained with speeches and original works. One of the outstanding accomplishments of El Siglo Futuro for the year was its participation in the School Parade of the Trenton 250th Anniversary Celebration. The Spanish Club unit was con- sidered one of the best, due to the colorful native costumes Worn by various members. 0 OFFICERS G ff , A Presuient . , . . . DOROTHY MISKELL " 5 . . H' O Vzce-Preszdent GEORGE GARIFAL TRENTON M L HIGH SCHOOL Secretary . . ARY ONG Treasurer ..... ELIZABETH SMITH SENIOR MEMBERS JENNY KRAMER CHARLES RASCHKE JUNIOR MEMBERS HELEN BROXVN CATHERINE OBERT HOWVARD FRANK DOROTHY RENCE ANTIONETTER CAIRO RUTH REININGER ERWIN KOvAcs ELIZABETH SCHNEIDER MILDRED CAR LUCCI EMILY SCHANTZ BESS IE LAVINE ANGELICA VALENTI MARY DEILY FRANK ELYEA IDA PARKER Adviser . . DR. VICTOR SABARY 61 77777777777 , 77777777777 atiunal Zlaunnr Qunietp The Faculty of the Trenton High School established a Chapter of the National Honor Society in 1925 in order to raise the standards of Character, Scholarship, Leadership and Serviceg and to show their appreciation to the leading students for the splendid services rendered to the school. Many schools in the United States are organizing chapters of this Society, and are electing the best students to membership. It is the fervent hope of the faculty that the young people thus honored will hold true to the high ideals thus portrayedg and that in years to come the members will look back upon the Society as a splendid factor in determin- ' ing their conduct for the right. Qgl zlq- OFFICERS-First Semester OFF ICERSiSecOnd Semester How R ' ' E g President . . ARTHUR BAINBRIDGE President . . ROBERT GROVE 3 Q Q Viee-Prexidenl . MORRIS MILLER Viee-Prerident . MARIO VOLPE I Q 77 Secretary . . HARRIET KALE Secretary . . POLLY DURAND A3 Treasurer . . HARRY KLEINKAUF Treasurer . LAURENCE BONNETT SENIOR MEMBERS JAMES ACQUAVIVA PERRY ALBERT TAUBELLE BAHR PEARL BELLIS LILLIAN BILLINGS SARA BOAZ GEORGE BONVERS ANN BRADBURY WILLIAM BURTON ALBERT BUTTERER ELIZABETH ADAMS MATHEXV CIRICOL0 SYLVIA COHN BETTY DAVIDSON DOROTHY FORBES Adviser JAMES CARTLIDGE JOSEPH CHRISTIAN WILLIAM COURTNEY EVELYN DENEMARK LOUISA DEAN MARY DIENER BEATRICE DUBE MILDRE D DUNHAINI DAVID ECKSTEIN ROBERT FLETCHER BETTY GERBER HAROLD GIRTI'I RHODAJANE HUDNUT ALEX. KLINKOWSTEIN HAROLD KUSLOVITZ RICHARD LABATE MARGARET LOSEY JANET MCNAB RUTH MULHOLLAND EARL MURRAY JUNIOR MEMBERS BEATRICE GLOVER CAROLYN GOLDEN ISABEL GORE EDITH KLEIN ERYVIN KOVACS BENJAMIN LEVINE GRACE LONG ELEANOR PERRINE FRANK PETITO MARGARET POPE MARION PACKER MIRIAM RICH MEYER ROLNICK DAVID ROSENBERG IDA RYAN CARL SNEDEKER ELIZABETH THOMSON ELIZABETH WYLIE RUTH REININGEII FLORENCE SELLERS KATIIERINE STEIFBOLD DOROTHY ZIEGLER . . MR. J. B. HONEYCUTT 77777777777 , 77777777777 ibuhliu: Qpeaking Qliluh An unusual feature of the Public Speaking Club is the fact that it was founded with two aims to accomplish. Not only does the Society give those who possess an ability in public speakiIIg a chance to develop itg but it provides for those who wish to acquire such an ability, a chance to do so. At the meetings various members give talks concerning the fine points of public speaking such as delivery, personality, organization of material, etc. An annual feature Of the clubfs activities which is of interest to the student bo dy is the "O1'atori- cal Contestv. This contest to choose the best speaker in Trenton High School, never fails to attract a large number of students desirous of securing that distinction. OFFICERS Presqklent . . . . . HARRISON ENGLISH Vice-President . GEORGE MANUKAS Secretary . . . EVELYN DENEMARK Treasurer ..... KATHRYN HUNTER SENIOR MEMBERS WALTON CRISCUOLA SPENCER GREEN FRANK HALEY HAIIRIET KALE FREDERIC FORREST BOLTON HOLMES JOSEPH HALEY EARL MURRAY XVIVIAN GIRARD EsT1IER LAWSHE JUNIOR MEMBERS HENRY ANTHERL MORRIS LEVIE ALBERT R.ANIER EMILY SCHANTZ JONAS BAIR HELEN MCHUGH BEN. SAITERTHVVAITE LUTHER WEIBEL LOUISE FURMAN MARY BANNON Advixer . . MR. H. A. xr.-KN KIRK 63 77777777777 072 VVVVVVVVVVV The Epthagnrean bunietp The Pythagorean Society has the distinction of being the oldest society in the Trenton High School. It was organized in 1915 with Mr. J. W. Colliton as its leader. Membership in the society is limited to those who have a special interest in mathematics and who have maintained honor grades in that subject. At the meetings, which are held bi-weekly at the homes of the members. discussions of some mathematical subject are held. There have been talks by members of the club on hieroglyphics, various theorems have been discussed and proven, and the lives of prominent mathematicians have been studied. Occasionally outside speakers have given talks on some phase of mathematics. The social side of the society has not been neglected. Besides the social part of each meeting a trip to the shore is held. During the Christmas Holidays the annual reunion was held at Hotel Hildebrecht. This year's reunion was novel in that the three most prominent clubs in Trenton High School namely, Belles Lettres, Clionian and Pythagorean, joined to make the most successful reunion ever held. It is expected that this plan will be followed in future years. .im OFFICERS he Q. . 'h x' Prcszdent . . . . . . . ARTHUR BAINBRIDGE I Vice-President . MARGARET LOSEY s 0 A Secretary . . JANET MCNAB " - Treasurer . . . . . . . DAVID ECKSTEIN .I SENIOR MEMBERS PERRY ALBERT ALVIN GOLDSTON JANET MCNAB CHARLES MITCHELL ARTHUR BAINBRIDGE SPENCER GREEN ELIZABETH MILLER JEAN RICHARDSON DAVID ECKSTEIN CHARLES JOHNSON MORRIS MILLER CARL SNEDEKER BERNARD GLASER MARGARET LOSEY ERNEST NAGY JUNIOR MEMBERS WILLIAM CHASSEY MARIE HIPI'EL ALICE MCDADE EUGENE OSWVALD LOUISE PYURMAN EDITH KLEIN MILTON MARSH.ALL WILLIAM ROSE DARTHA HEATH MARY MACDQNALD HAROLD MosEs FRANCES VOORHEES Adviser .... . MR. J. WHITNEY COLLITON iii 77777777777 , 77777777777 The girls' ivcience Qliluh Under the direction of Miss Hughes, the Girl's Science Club was organized in September, 1927. During the three years of its existence the club has built up a substantial membership and has had interesting and educational programs. During 1929-1930 there have been lectures, social events, and pleasure jaunts to the "big city". The girls have studied the stars and their secrets and were greatly favored in receiving help from Miss Clara Wliite of Junior School No. 3, and Miss Ruth Freas. Mr. George Halloway of the Japanese Beetle Quarantine Headquarters in Moorestown gave an illustrated lecture before the club on the control of the Japanese beetle. A health talk was given by Miss Bruther of Junior School No. 1 that was followed by the adoption of a health regime by every girl in the club. There were trips to Lenox Pottery. the Filtration Plant., the Sewage Disposal Plant, and last but not least, a "bird walkv under the direction of Miss Weber. During the Spring vacation, part of the club visited the great metropolis of New York City, and there saw the museums and went to a areal" show. A Saturday trip to Philadelphia and the Academy of Natural Science was greatly enjoyed by all who went. OFFICERS I, NCL President . . . EIJIZABETH WYLIE SUV Vice-President . . ELIZABETH FALES Secretary . . CLAIRE VLIET Treasurer ..... ELIZABETH THOMPSON .HS SENIOR MEMBERS ELSA ALBERTI BEATRICE DUBE ALMA GROVER MAIQIAN PACKEB ANNA CARTER ELIZABETH FENN LAURA NILE ALMA STANDIFER MARIAN DOBINSON LILLIAN STRAWAY Adviser . MISS ANNIE P. HUGHES 65 77777777777 OE 77777777777 Zgups' idents Cllluh Established in 1921 with Mr. Robert Applestein as president of the Boys' Science Club concludes its ninth year of existence. The threefold purpose of the club is to develop an interest in science and scientific training, to train the members in Parliamentary law, and to promote fellowship among the members. The outstanding social feature of the year was the Annual Dinner Dance Reunion which was held during the Christmas holidays. The interest in this event has grown to such an extent since the origination that places were set this past year for 105 at the banquet. The club has achieved an honorable distinction in that over seventy per cent of the former members are now attending college. OFFICERS . President . In W Cl Vice-President 55 M j Secretary . ff' if Treasurer tllif EDWIN BELLISFIELD WILLIAM BURTON ALBERT BUTTERER ALLEN BARCALOW KENNETH BENNETT FOEll1U Adviser SENIOR MEMBERS WILLIAM CARROLL CHARLES PHARO ISADORE POLLACK JUNIOR MEMBERS WILLIAM COLLIS REGINALD MILLER 66 CHARLES STARK JOHN SCHUCK NEWE LL GILL WILLIAM COURTNEY LESTER STOUT PHILIP STRINE WILLIAM PARSONS PRAUL REEDER WILLIAM THROPPE . MR. E. A. BUCK 77777777777 0712 77777777777 hilatelic Society During the course of the year the members of the Philatelic Society adopted an amendment to the club's constitution which will create a permanent stamp club in Trenton. The new organization will consist of not more than six noted philatelists, the president of each year's Philatelic Society and three of the clubs best collectors. Starting out rather late in the season the Philatelic's champion basketball team quickly made up for lost time. With Bob Mathews as high scorer, and Jake Schlegel as captain, Sam Segal, Harry Dickson, Harold Kushel, Marco Stanziale, and Israel Isenthalt members of the squad, the quintet romped away with the Intra-Mural Basketball Championship, eliminating the Pythagoreans by the score of 31-6. The prowess of this combination was recognized when Schlegel, Dickson and Mathews were awarded position of center, guard and forward res- pectively on the All-Club team, the latter later being elected captain. It was with regret that Dr. Victor Sabary, adviser of the club, resigned his position on account of ill health. U OFFICERS 79V 'TXQUQ President . . . . . CHARLES JOHNSON 91- Vice-President . . . . MANDEVILLE HUNT H Secretary . . HAROLD COHEN Treasurer . . HARRY KLEINKAUF S Sargent-at-Arms . . . . ROBERT MATHEWVS PA AQ J AMEs BARBARA PEARL BELLIs ALBERT BERKLEHAMMER LAWRENCE BONNET THANIEL BERKMAN BEATRICE CHARMNOPSKY ERAMUS CICCOLELLA ANGELO CICCOLELLA FREDERICK COMBS HARRY DICKSON Advixer MARTIN COHEN RUTH DRAKE ALICE DRUGAN ALBERT FINKLE SPENCER GREEN CHARLES HOLDE SENIOR MEMBERS R ISRAEL ISENTHALT HAROLD KUSHEL HAROLD KUSLOVITZ HARRY LAYDEN RAYMOND LU'ND WILLIAM MACHENSON JUNIOR MEMBERS IRWIN DIVINE GERTRUDE JOHNSON CAROLINE GOLDEN WILLIAM LEHNERT SAMUEL MINTZ BERNARD PELTIN MIRIAM POPKIN FLORENCE ROBERTS JACOB SCHLEGEL SAMUEL SEGAL MARCO STANZIALE WILLIAM MOUNTFORD ORVILLE PARISH PEGGY TRAVER . DR. VICTOR SABARY 77777777777 , 77777777777 Jfnrum filuh The second year of the Forum Club was successful both educationally aIId socially. The purpose of the club, which is to create a more serious state of mind concerning self-government within the student body, has been faithfully upheld. Quite a. few of the members hold responsible oflices in the institutions of school government. They have endeavored to make the Inost of the ideas of good government which have come from the discussions in tlIe Forum Club. The meetings of the club were well attended and the members profited by the political discussions. The main event of the year was the First Annual Reunion held at Hillwood Inn in June. Prac- tically all the alumni were present. Next year the club will be a full-fledged major club. l OFFICERS fFirst Terml OFFICERS fSecond Termj Presidenl . . . . MARIO VOLPE President . . . FREDERICK ENGLISH Vice-President . . . HAROLD HOENIG Viee-Presidenl . . JOHN ELKINS Seerelary fy' Stale . . JACK ENGLISH Seerelrzry of Stale . HARRY BENTLEY Seerelury of Treasury . JOHN ELKINS Seeretezry af Treasury . JOSEPH PASCOE M ELI ALBERT ISADORE .LARONISS OLIVER AUSTIN ALBERT BUTTERER GEORGE GRI sCOM LEON COI-I EN DAX'ID ECKSTEIN WILLIAM GEE IIALPH MAsON SEN IORS JOHN KINCZEI4 OLIN MESSEC MILTON MUSICK J UNIORS AU BREY SINE EDWARD NEYY'H.ART HOXVARD NUGENT JOHN STRUBLE SAMUEL THOMPSON RICHARD SULLIVAN Adviser . . . . . . MR. C. B. KLEINFELTER 777 77777777 d 77777777777 , I A 1 . Zllibe Spentatur i I When the students back in 1902 entered the new Trenton Senior High School building they decided to publish some interesting facts about their new school, and it was in this way that the Spertator made its debut. It was then a small five- or six-page magazine bound with an elaborate red cardboard cover. If the pamphlet interested the pupils its publication was to continue. From all appearances the Spectator must have been a success. Under the advisership of Mr. B. R. Terhune, the paper developed rapidly. It was then hard to gain a position on the staff since appointments were made by the principal and faculty directors alone. Home room reporters submitted most of the news. The early issues consisted mostly of essays, playlets and short stories. In 1909 Mr. Oswald became the new adviser, He not only took charge of the literary work, but managed the financial end of the paper as well. Miss Weber has also done much in aiding the literary success of the paper acting as a critic. In 1920 the paper abandoned the magazine type and adopted the news sheet as it is today. Mr. Sanford, the present literary adviser, has worked diligently upon the paper's make-up and this year the Spectator succeeded in being awarded a fourth place in the Interscholastic Press Association Contest at Columbia University. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief ......... ALBERT FINKLE DEPARTMENTAL STAFF News Editor . . HAROLD KUSLOVITZ Social . . HARRIET KALE Feature Editor . . MORRIS MILLER Humor . SOL SEGAL Editorial: . . Poetry FRED ENGLISH DOROTHY GOETZ DAVID ECKSTEIN ELIZABETH ADAMS EUGENE OSWALD . DAVID ROSENBERG DOROTHY LEE JANET MCNAB Classroom News Boys, Atlzletim Girls' Athletics Exelzange . SYLVIA SINGER Senior Assistants ELALEE PETTE JOHN KINCZEL ANGELO CALABRESE HAROLD GIRTH ELI ALBERT RUTH MORRISON Junior Assistants FRANCES VOORHEES ELLEN BARATA HELEN BRINER STANFORD MIRKIN BUSINESS STAFF WALTON CRISCUOLO VICTORIA RENDO ESTHER FRANKEL DOROTHY SCHULZ HENRY ARONSON SOL SEGAL RUTH DRAKE THOMAS SHAPIRO HANNAI-I ABRAMSON Business Manager . . . . . . HARRY KLEINKAUF Circulation Manager . . ROBERT GROVE Assistants . . . . . . . . . ALEXANDER SAGEDY SIDNEY SPIEGEL FACULTY ADVISERS Buxinexs, O. J. OSWALD Literary, M. B. SANFORD 77777777777 4 77777777777 QBrpIJeus bnnietp The Orpheus Society was organized in 1921, under the direction Of Miss Rathbu n, to further musical interest in Trenton High. The members are chosen upon trial from the best musically talented pupils of the school. Several special programs have been given during the year as well as playing the Ampico. Some of Trenton's prominent musicians were members of this society when they were attending Trenton High. Among them are Sylvia Green, Julian Goodsteen, Maurice Popkin, Lester Mayer and Max Lehman, conductor of the Rutger,s Symphony Orchestra. OFFICERS President . . . . JOHN SHUCK Vice-President . . FLORENCE ROBERTS Secretary-Treasurer .... CHARLOTTE WEBER SENIOR MEMBERS ION ABEL ALEX LAIRD PAUL SCHULZ BEATRICE STEIN LOUIS ABRAMSON CORNELL PEARL SOL SEGAL CHARLOTTE WEBER EDWARD BURRoUGHs FLORENCE ROBERTS JOHN SHUCK JUNIOR MEMBERS VINCENT LAURIA LILLIAN WINAHAM BEATRIOE NABUTOOSKY LUTHER WIEBEL PAULINE MALLOWITZ Faculty Adviser . . MR. F. MURRAY WEsTOvER '70 77777777777 , 777 77777777 1 I Else Klub The Hrst Glee Club in the Trenton High School was organized in 1910 under the direction of Miss Catharine Zisgen. Since Miss Zisgen has left Trenton High. the Glee Club has been conducted by Miss Mary Rathbun and Mr. F. Murray Westover, respectively. There are at present, fifty four members in the club, ably directed by Mr. Westover. Pianist ....... BEATRICE NABUTONSKY DOROTHY ASHMORE LILLIAN BILLINGS MARIAN DOBBINSON MARY ABEL SALLY BOAZ ESTHER FRANKEL BETTY HARRISON ISABEI. LENOX JANET MCN AB MIRIAM POPKIN LIDA GERMERSHAMER SEN IORS Sopranos ALMA MORGAN ANASTASIA SEIDENGLANZ CHARLOTTE WEBER Altos FLORENCE ROBERTS G ERTRUDE RUTENBERG CLARA WINKLER MILDRED WYATT BEATRICE STEIN ELIZABETH THOMSON MAE WARREN Tfnorx C. PEARL JESSE HARPER H. TREBER JOHN SCI-ILEGEL Bas.: ION ABEL CARLTON CHAMBERS CHARLES ROBINSON EDWARD BURROUGHS FRANK CLARK JOHN SHUCK R. CARHART GEORGE MANUKAS PAUL SCHULTZ J UNIORS Sopranos DORIS MATHER MAY ROBSON GERALDINE SIDDON HELEN MCINTIRE LAURA SICKELLA LILLIAN WINAHAN Tenors NORMAN POLE JOHN TOTH LUTHER WEIBEL Altos HANNAH ABRAMSON MARGARETTE BURDETTE SYLVIA CAPHAN MARIE PETTY Bass CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN C. WALDWAN KENNETH DAVIS VINCENT LAURIA IRA HOPPOCK ALEXANDER LAIRD Diredor . . . . . MR. F. MURRAY WESTOVER '71 77777777777 d 77777777777 be Qanh The band made its lirst public appearance during the celebration of the 250th Annix ersarg of the Founding of Trenton. It also played at many football and basketball games. Un several occasions the band traveled to games played away from home. New uniforms were provided for the members of this year's organization. Trumpels HARRY BENTLY PETER CARMENELLI CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN MATHEWV CIRICOLA KENNETH DAVIS KENNETH GRAVATT GERALD MILLER JOHN VAN BUSKIRK Saxophones JOHN ALMOND JESSE HARPER, C Mel. Sax. PETER HIBERLING THEODORE KRAMER GEORGE MANUKAS FREDERICK MUHs FRANK RATHIAUSER Soprano Saxaplione RALPH ZELLEY Saxophone P 'ccolo WILLIAM MOORE Z LOUIS ABRAMSON Trombones Bantone JAMES BARBER ROBERT COOPER ION ABEL WILLIAM MACKENSON CARL MALDORAN Dirertor . MR. F. '72 Tuaas CARLTON CHAMBERS VINCENT LAURIA Clarinet ROBERT CARHART WILLIAM SCHLICHER Drum: EDWARD BURROUGHS HOWVARIJ HAAS IRA HOPPOCK ALEX LAIRD Drum Major JOHN SCHUCK MURRAY WESTOVER Vvvvvvvvvvv Q 77777777777 Ghz Grnbestra The Trenton High School Orchestra was honored by having two of its violinists, Joseph Kline and Frank Rathauser, sent as New Jersey representatives to play i.n the National High School Orches tra in Atlantic City. Besides rendering music at numerous school assemblies, the Senior Play, Bac calaureate, and Graduation , the orchestra played at the Rotary luncheon. Concertmaster . .... JOsEPH KLINE Violin: KARL BUGA JULIUS LITTMAN FLORENCE ROBERTS BEATRICE STEIN MARGARETTA BURDETTE . HELEN MENDRY SILVIO ROSSI MARY WATSON CARLTON CHAMBERS FRANK RATHAUSER PAUL SCHULTZ Cornet: and Trumpetx MATHEW CIRICOLO CARL MALDOVAN PETER CARMENELLI CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Baritone Tuba ION ABEL VINCENT LAURIA Trombones Saxophone: JESSE HARPER FREDERICK MUHS RALPH ZELLEY JAMES BARBER ROBERT COOPER WILLIAM MAcKENsoN HENRY ROSENBERG JOHN VAN BUsKIRK Double Bax: WILLIAM MOORE Piano PAULINE MALLOwITz CORNELL PEARL LILLIAN WINDHAM Clarinet Flute Drum: ROBERT CARHART BEATRICE NABUTONSKY EDWARD BURROUGHS ALEX LAIRD WILLIAM SCHLICKER LOUIS ABRAMSON IRA HOPPOOK JOHN SCHUCK Directar . . . . . MR. F. MURRAY WESTOVER l '73 77777777777 , 77777777777 beniur lap C!Ea5t The Senior class of 1930 presented Nlr. George lVI. Cohen's play " So This is Londonw, an ewrtremelg humorous take-off on the relationship between an American and an English family. Due to the excellent coaching of Mr. Harold Van Kirk and the splendid Whole-hearted coopera tion of the cast, the play was a huge success, not only from the standpoint of acting but also from the financial point of view. The receipts of the play were larger than those received from previous Senior plays. LADY AMY DUCKSWORTH LADY BEECHAMP . . SIR PERCY BEECHAMP . ELEANOR BEECHAMP . ALFRED HONEYCUTT . HIRAM DRAPER . . MRS. HIRAM DRAPER . HIRAM DRAPER, JR. . A FLUNKY AT THE RITZ . BUTLER . . . . BUTLER . Director . The cast was co mposecl of: Margaret Losey Polly Durand Spencer Green Harriet Kale F -rank Clark Charles Johnson Evelyn Denemark Bolton Holmes John Kinczel Emanuel Spector F reflervick Forrest . MR. HAROLD A. VAN KIRK 74 77777777777 ' 77777777777 Svtuhznt Senate The Congress of the Trenton High School has accomplished many things of note during the past year. One of the newest achievements of this organization has been the changing of the name of the two governing bodies from the "Student Councilv to the "School Senate" and from the "Auxiliary Council" to the "House of Representatives." Another outstanding function of the School Congress was the execution of the duties of the four committees provided by its constitution. The Halls and Auditorium Committee headed by David Eckstein, the Committee of Auditorium Program and Attendance supervised by Ruth Mulholland, the Lunch Room and Sanitation Com- mittee under the guidance of Frederick English, and the Committee of Bounds and Grounds directed by Eugene Oswald. A change in a school law which has limited the membership of Students to one club has also been brought about by this organization. By this restriction it is hoped that a greater part of the Students will participate in club activities in the future. A new major committee, the Library Committee, has been added to the Senate. This has made possible the more extensive use of the books in the School Libraries. The Student coaching plan was carried over from last year with wonderful results. Students have demonstrated such confidence in this project that it will be indispensable in future years. Many pupils have profited through this plan. STUDENT SENATE President . ....... MARIO VOLPE Vice-President . ..... . ROBERT GROVE Secretary ..... . EUGENE OSWALD Senior Senator: yunior Senator: MARIO VOLPE JANE CLAUS RUTH MULROLLAND RICHARD LLOYD ROBERT GROVE EUGENE OSWALD NEWELL GILL ELIZABETH ADAMS Club Representatives Athletic Representatives Spectator Representative FREDERICK ENGLISH PEARL GOULD ALBERT FINKLE DAVID ECKSTEIN WILLIAM PARSONS Adviser . . . . MR. LESTER J . BARTLETT 75 VVVVVVVVVVV , 77777777777 mass 6!EIuh The Press Club was created in 1927 under the supervision of hir. Charles C. Hans burg, who was then sporting editor of the Trenton Evening Times. For the past two years, hir, Mathewson, of the faculty, has been the able and diligent adviser. This club was created in order that all Trenton High news of major importance should be covered in the daily papers, and to give journalistically inclined students a chance to have practical experience. A few newspapermen with practical experience have spoken during the meetings, and the club makes an annual trip to a newspaper plant to witness the making of a newspaper. TRENTON TIMES STAFF SEN IORS Editor-in-Chief ......... ERNEST NAGY JANET DUNCAN MCNAB, JOHN DANCH J UN IORS HANNAH ABRAMSON MABEL DUNHAM STATE GAZETTE STAFF SENIORS Editor-in-Chief ......... ESTHER FRANKEL ANGELO CALABRESE VICTORIA RENDO BETTY YARD GERTRUDE SHOPP J UN IORS ARTHUR FEICH CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Adviser . . . MR. ANGELL M.ATHEWSON 76 77777777777 d 77777777777 "V l 1 11 V F, 'I Ise REGUSIEDF 'I 1. ls, in E3 ng-41 I L. QQYU fg mmgmmb I .21 1 ...iii . ,-3.-,,,.E -Qu ax E- 31 , f2" ' ff A, QUNIOQ COUNTS THE STAN-zsi' f- f ff of f 9 I ,, I :X gl ,igfxy cz' ' -ff' d ,, an 55' lmw l.asTeN,SONNY A ,f 1 'IJXR L-E' ,lffffnf 1 V Jivtiv-I --IH' Eisu-I-TON - 1 nz - -:ly 77 77777777777 , 77777777777 why Snbnul Uleacbers Zlge Some answers-can you guess the questions? 1. Bi-monthly means the installment plan. Q. A triangle is a circle with three corners to it. 3. A circle is a straight line which has been bent. 41. A vacuum is an empty place with nothing in it. 5. A mountain range is a big cooking stove like those used in hotels. 6. The alimentary canal connects Lake Erie with the Hudson River. 7. A semester is a dressmaker. 8. A saxophone is an instrument played by the early Saxons. 9. Longitude and Latitude are imaginary lines on the earth which show you which Way you are going. 10. The torrid zone is caused by the friction of the equator which runs around the earth in the middle. Q9u1: "iBook nf the 5H?luntI3" list! 1. Pleasing the Ladies. . . . Q. Personality Plus .... . . 1 . 072 ..,. .,... Q5 CHARLES RASCHKE HAROLD HOENIG 3. How to Become F arnous. . 1.50 CHARLES STARK 4. I nconstancy of Man .... 1.98 POLLY DURAND 5. Her Snppressed Desire. . . 66 EDITH ROBINSON 6. Master Musician ........ . . . 7. Parliameniary Law and Its .... Enforcement ........ 8. Art of Posing QPocket Edit l01'1D.... . 29 '78 Q5 JOSEPH KLINE F. ENGLISH AND H. KUSLOVITZ MARJORIE PARKER 9. Trials of a Financier. . . . . . . . . 8 .50 MARIO VOLPE 10. Blunders in Blujing .... . . . Free MARGARET LOSEY 11. How to Grow H orizontally .... 15 ALEX KLINKOSTEIN 12. Art of Publvk' Speaking. . . . 78 69 EARL MURRAY 9 5 w r.Xn'FpVmi 152 Q7 ' ' s Q' C A 1 . ff? h W 79 77777777777 , 77777777777 Basketball Trenton High School, after a lapse of the greater part of the season, has returned to her former glory in the basketball world. After a fair season, the minions of "Red" Smith upset the favorites, Atlantic City and Camden, and won their eleventh South Jersey basketball championship in an outburst of the type of flashy playing that Trenton High School teams usually display. The underdogs from the start of the tournament, the Red and Black five crushed the Haddon Heights ensemble by a very decisive score, upset the Atlantic City team, and nosed out the Camden team by four points to regain the South Jersey Championship, which was relinquished to Atlantic City last year. In the semi-finals played at the Elizabeth Armory, the Tornado lost to the big Blue and White passers of the new State Championship New Brunswick team. - Trenton High was able to win only nine out of the twenty-two games on the schedule. Many of the games that Trenton High lost, however, were by close scores, so it may be said that the Red and Black five had a fairly successful season. In the first four games of their schedule, the Smithmen played wonderfully, defeating the strong Lawrenceville, B. M. I., Camden, and Princeton teams in succession. Following the Princeton game, however, the Red and Black five had a losing streak of five straight games. The defeats were suiered at the hands of the Collingswood, New Brunswick, Thomas Jefferson, Mill- ville, Atlantic City, and Princeton teams. In the next encounter the Red and Black team halted their losing streak momentarily, crushing the Millville team. The Smithmen returned to defeat once again following this game, however, losing to a higher grade of teams, Asbury Park, New Brunswick, Atlantic City and Thomas Jefferson. The Red and Black five regained their form at the close of the season and won four out of the last seven games on the schedule. After holding the strong Passaic team to an 18-Q8 score, in a game in which Jack Malone starred and the Red and Black team led the North Jersey team in the first half, Trenton High won two games successively, defeating the Long Branch and Perth Amboy fives. Camden revenged the defeat suffered at the hands of Trenton earlier this season by defeating the Smithmen by five points in a game that required three extra periods. The Tornado defeated the next two teams that they played, Peddie and Neptune, by decisive scores, but lost the last game on the schedule to Asbury Park. 80 'V 77777777777 , 77777777777 Coach LeRoy "Red', Smith deserves a great deal of credit for turning out such a fine team. He devoted much of his time in developing a team that Trenton High could be proud of and succeeded by forming a team that captured the South Jersey Championship for the eleventh time. The Red and Black mentorl developed an excellent team out of very meager material. Jack Malone, the only letterman from last year's team, excelled in every phrase of the game. He had a sharp eye for the basket, he was an excellent dribbler, and on the defense he was everything that a guard should be. He was the real center of the Tren- ton attack, and was always in position to receive a pass when a teammate got into difficulty. The other players who starred on the Red and Black team were Howard Haas, Red and Black centerman, who was the high scorer of the team, Leonard Mancuso, the small forward who made his slightness of stature an asset, instead of a handicap by scoring 92 points in 14 games, Allen Barcalow and Charles Pharo, the two players who shone through- out the entire season because of their great shooting prowess, and Theodore Strycharz and David Greenberg, the two dependable substitutes, Asay, Butterer, and Lloyd also played great games for the Red and Black team. The following received letters: JACK MALoNE DAVID GREENBERG LEONARD MANCUSO CHARLES PHARO ALBERT BUTTERER HOW.kRD HAAs ALLEN BARCALONV JoHN VAN BUSKIRK, Mgr. RECORD OF 1929-30 SCHEDULE THEODORE STRYCHARZ CHARLES ASAY ILICHARD LLOYD T H. . .,... .... ...... Q 1 Lawrenceville. . . .. . 17 TH ...36 B.M.I ..... .. ...25 T H ... 21 Camden. ....,. . ... 9 T H .. . 21 Princeton ....... .. . 18 T H .. . 26 Collingswood ..,..,. ., . 29 T H .. . 12 New Brunswick ,,... .. . Q8 T. H . . . 22 Thomas Jefferson . . . 35 T H ... 21 Millville .... ,. ,. ... 25 T H .. , 13 Atlantic City ..,,. .. . 17 T H .. . 10 Princeton ....... ... 19 T H .. . QQ Millville ........ 16 T H .. . Q4 Asbury Park ..... , .. . 25 T. H. . . . 9 New Brunswick ..... . . . 27 T. H. .. . 26 Atlantic City. ,... . . . 30 T H .. . 21 Thomas JeH'erson .. . 32 T H 18 Passaic .... . ...... 28 T. H. .. . 34 Long Branch ,..... ,. . 12 T H .. . 32 Perth Amboy ..... .. . 15 T H 27 Camden ........ 32 T H Q1 Peddie ......... 18 T H ... 30 Neptune ....... ... Q1 T. H . .... .. .. . QQ Asbury Park ...... . . . 25 TOURNAMENT GAMES T H . ..... ...,. 4 1 Haddon Heights. .. . 16 T. H. .. . 30 .Atlantic City ..,.. . . . 25 T H ... 31 Camden ........ ... 27 T H .. . 18 New Brunswick ..... . , . 30 609 601 81 VVVVVVVVVVV , VVVVVVVVVVV jfunthalf Trenton High School's football team had one of the best seasons this year that a Red and Black team has had since 1926. Coach "Cap" Lowden's warriors plugged through a schedule of nine games and came out with four victories, a tie game, and four losses. Although our team lost to its traditional rivals, Atlantic City, Camden and New Brunswick, it won over the strong VVoodbury, Neptune and Palmyra teams, and held the big Princeton team to a scoreless tie. In the two other games that we played, our team defeated the Haddonfield team by the score of 28 to 0, and lost to the Red Bank team by a 12 to 0 score. For such a record there are several stars responsible. The team boasted of seven outstanding performers, and of them two are worthy of particular notice. Captain VVilliam Parsons at end was the greatest in playing ability. Although Parsons only played in three games, he clearly showed in those games that he could catch passes, run and tackle with great skill. His playing was sorely missed in the Atlantic City, Camden and New Brunswick games. The other performer who is worthy of particular mention is Orlando Rossi. The Shifty Red and Black half- back was the only Red and Black backfield man who could break through the opposing teams' lines with success. He was one of the mainstays on the defense. In addition to the above two players, George VVyckoff at halfback, Leslie Stout at fullback, Harold Kroske at the centre position, and Albert Butterer and Newell Gill at the tackle berths, also were outstanding. Head Coach "Cap" Lowden and Coach Kleinfelter deserve a great deal of credit for turning out such a good team, when one considers that at the start of the season there were only six lettermen back from last year's squad around whom to build a new team. Manager Mario Volpe aided the team greatly and his efforts were very much appreciated by the team. Harry Malowitz is manager elect for next season. At the close of the regular season it was decided that there would be no regular captain for next year. 1929 HT' ' MEN XVILLIAM PARSONS, Captain MAltIO X7OLPE, Manager OIKLANDO Rossi ALBERT BUTTERI-:R XEXVELL GILL JOHN VAN BUSKIRK ISADORE POLLOCK EDWVARD HPINRY ABE BERNsTL:IN DAX'IIJ SEIGLE HAROLD KROSKE IKICIIARD LLOYD WILLIAM C'uAsRY LESLIE Sfroufr GI:oRGE VVYCKOI-'F REGINALD MILLER EDXYIN BELLIsFIELD 82 77777777777 , 77777777777 banner The 1929 soccer edition went through the season with a record of four victories and one defeat. The team coached by LeRoy" Red" Smith, and managed by Leon Cohen, defeated George School and Paterson once and Hightstown twice. Our only defeat was suffered in the second game with the strong Paterson team. Considering the fact that Paterson was regarded by many as the State Cham- pions, the Red and Black boys did very well in breaking even in a two-game series with them. Captain Leo Neary was the offensive star of the team. He scored almost all of the points scored by the Trenton High booters, in addition to being the only player to score in both of the Paterson games. Bonacci, Strine, Wirth, Bainbridge and Pancoast also played an outstanding game all year. The following boys received letters: LEO NEARl', Captain LEON CUHEN, M anager ARTHUR BAINBRIDGE ALB'1lED WHITTAKEIL ROBERT WELSH GEORGE VVIRTH JACK PANCOAST PHILIP STRINE JAMES CARTLIDGE JOHN BOGUS CARL SNEDEKER ALFRED YEAGHER SAMUEL BONACCI 83 77777777777 , 77777777777 Girls' Zlauckep Under the direction of Miss Marguarite Thompson, of State T eachcrs' College, hockey was revived as a varsity sport in Trenton High. The team enjoyed a very successful season. having won every game they played. The fact that no opponent was allowed to score on the team is a noteworthy accomplishment. The members of the team are as follows: i ANGIE RUBINU PERYL flOULD BENNIE POHL AME BRENNER HELEN SMITH BTAYMIC M,xNz1.xxo SALLY Boixz DOT F0ltltESTl:IR MILIJltED CARLLTKWI l"n.xN1'Es TXTEAGIIER LILLIE VVHITTAKEII Lucy BUSHNELL Dorm PEGE SYLYIA VVINEBERG Track Trenton High School bids fair to have another successful track season this year. Seven Red and Black lettermcn are back from last year's team, and with these men as a nucleus, 'S Capu Goodale, newly appointed track coach, expects to form a team that will rival the team of his predecessor, "Bill', VVard. The lettermen hack are Captain Albert Kraus, Red and Black star quarter-miler and javelin throwerg Phil James, crack miler and polevaulterg Theodore Strycharz, Red and Black discus and Hweight mang lou Naylor, the Trenton High speed merchant in the dashesg Howard Haas, and Harold Schaible, the star high jumpers, and Izzy Pollock, the Red and Black javelm thrower. Among the other boys who were out for last yearis team, and who are back this year are Marco Stanziale, "Bill', Parsons, Charlie Stark, W'alton Criscuolo, "Sam Gansl, Stephen Putzan and "Abe' Bernstein. Coach "Cap" Goodale and manager Harold Hoenig, the Red and Black boy who has given the team more service than any other manager since 1926, have arranged a very attractive schedule, composed of four dual meets and the Penn relays, the South Jersey Championships, and the State Championships. 84 77777777777 , 77777777777 Qtnimming The swimming team finished its 1930 schedule with four victories and one defeat. Plainfield High School defeated our boys by the score of 38 to 28. Camden Vocational School a11d Asbury Park High School, however, went down to defeat twice, before the Red and Black. In the first meet of the year, Camden Vocational School was humbled to tl1e tune of 34 to 32. The second meet was again with Camden, and this time Camden was defeated 38 to 28. The third meet was our only defeat. Plainfield High defeated us by a 38 to 28 score. Then Asbury Park High gave us our fourth and fifth victories. The fourth by the score of 38 to 28, and the fifth by a 37 to 29 score. Carl Poinsett, George M5'cock, Paul Reeder, Sol Segal and Emmett Pyle were the outstanding men on the squad. These five men received their letters together with Abe Bernstein, who managed the team. Abe Bernstein made out the schedule and was a valuable aid to Coach HCap" Lowden. The team is very grateful to Mr. Lowden, who gave up a great deal of his valuable time to help the team, and guide it through its meets. S5 77777777777 l 77777777777 Qlennis The 1930 edition of the tennis team is faced with having to live up to the high standard set by the 1929 team. This team under the leadership of Ed. Henry completed its schedule with the winning of the South Jersey Interscholastics and was awarded the State Championship along with East Orange High School. The men who received major letters were Ed. Henry, Leon Levy, Bob Brown, Isadore Aroniss and Arthur Gold. Of this group, Captain Isadore Aroniss and Ed. Henry have returned to form the nucleus of this yearls team. In addition Coach LeRoy " Red" Smith will have William Court- ney, William Burton, Richard Sullivan, Horace Caswell, Harry Richards, George Cox, Joseph Kline, Jack Christian, Charles Pharo, and several other promising candidates to aid in forming another championship team. The schedule for the ensuing year as compiled by George Manukas, the manager, will comprise approximately twelve matches. The team will also enter the Princeton Interscholastics, the Penn Interscholastics, and conclude the season with the South Jersey Interscholastic Championship at Atlantic City. ,The schedule is as follows: TEAM B. M. I. ..,....... . George School. . , , , Open .... ....... DATE April Q6 .... . . April 30 ..... May 2. Lawrenceville .,.. May 5. Open ......... May 7. Montclair. . . May 8. Peddie ......,. Asbury Park. , . . . Open ...... ..... Collingswood .... Asbury Park ..... Open .......,. B. M. I. ,...,. . Rutgers Prep.. . . . East Orange ..... May 10 May 13 May 14 May 16 May 23 May 30 May 31 June 4. June 7. 86 RESULT Qirls' Zgaskethall The Girls' basketball team did not have a very successful season this year. The team coached by Miss Miller and Miss Thompson was able to win only five out of the eleven games on the schedule. The Red and Black lassies started out well. winning five out of the first six games, but from the seventh game on, they began to meet sterner opposition, and lost five games in a row. The playing of Captain Pearl Gould on the defensive and Mary lVIanziano on the offense was very good, but two players do not make a team, and even though these two players played excellently, they could not halt the string of defeats that were met at the end of the season. The members of the squad were as follows: PEARL MARY MANZIANO AMELIA BRENNER CELIA LEVY HELEN SMITH FRANCES ME.AGHER GOULD, Captain GERTRUDE KEARTON LYDA GERMORsHAUsEN CHARLOTTE KLEIN MARY KITPPERMAN DOROTHY FORRESTER RECORD OF T.H.S......29 .... ..Normal.......20 ' 20 T. H. S. ..... 22 ....., Alumni, .... . . . T. H. S. , .... 36 ...... Woodbury ..... 22 T. H. S. ..... 5 .... . ,Mount Holly.. .928 T.H.S. ,... .38. .... .N.J.S.D.....2Q ELEANOR VVEHNER, M gr. DOROTHY Scnoxos NIARY ABEL EDNA FINKLE FRANCES VOORHEES MARY DEINER 1929-30 SCHEDULE scOREs T. H. S. ..... S3 T. H. S. ..... 19 T. H. S. ..... 16 T. H. S. ..... 24 T. H. S .... . .12 T. H. S. ..... 10 ...... Asbury Park. . .23 87 SALLY BOAZ ANGELINO RUBINO SYLVIA WVINEBERG EVELYN LLOYD CHARLOTTE EVERINGHAM .. .Budclub.... .. .22 . ., .. .MOorestOwn. . .28 Palmyra ....... 26 Manasquan .... 54 Somerville. .... 42 . 1 ' we i f .I ff' , I flllheer learners ADELBERT JENNINGS EDITH ROBINSON MABEI. GILL SIDNEY SPIEGEI, HARRY HUTCI-IINs BEATRICE LIGHTCAP HARRIET KALE itntrazffflutal Basketball Early in December the club basketball league was started, as has been the custom in years before. Applications were handed into the athletic editor of the Spectator. The clubs entered were: Philatelic, Pythagorean, Commerce, Forum, Public Speaking, Science, Clionian, and the Spectator staff. A schedule was made out so that each team played the others once. The season opened the Week before school closed for the Christmas holidays, and did not close until the middle of February. The games were played on Mondays and Fridays in the Carroll Robbins gymnasium. With a few exceptions all the games were well played. Even though the final scores of some of the games were low, they were hard fought. In these games the winning teams usually were far superior in Hoor work than the losers. When the final standing was released the Philatelic Society had won the flag by virtue of seven victories and no defeats. The Pythagorean Club was second with six victories and one defeat. As has been done in the past years, the teams rating first and second in the league played the championship game, as a preliminary to a varsity game. The stamp collectors came out ahead by a large score and were crowned club champions for the season 1929-30. The Philatelics had an exceptionally fast team and placed three men, Mathews, Dick- son and Schlegel, on the All-Club team. Mathews and Dickson were the league's high scorers and Schlegel by virtue of his floor work was largely responsible for bringing the championship to his team. 88 77777777777 , 77777777777 ilntraqllilural Baseball In the past the Intra-Mural plan of sports has been tried and found successful by many high schools and colleges. This plan gives many boys a chance to take part in the various sports and in some cases win varsity letters. It brings the 'principle of athletics back to its intended place. It enables a great many boys instead of a few who do not need it to gain the physical benefits of regular exercise, in an interesting way and a method that teaches team work. Last spring our own athletic director, Mr. LeRoy Smith, inaugurated the plan of Intra- hlural baseball in Trenton High School. It was so. planned that every boy in school wish- ing to play baseball might sign up for his favorite position. After all the boys who wanted to play had signed up, the captains were chosen and the teamspicked. There were ten teams and each one played each other team once. The league season was divided into halves with four games played in the first half and five in the second. It was agreed upon at the start that the two teams rating the highest in the first half and the two at the head of the list in the second half should be paired off in tournament style at the end of the season and play for the championship. After the regular season was over, and the eliminations com- pleted, "Les" Klempner's Yankees were the champions. This year the same plan has been started but carried still further. There are to be six- teen teams in all, which is six more than the number last year. The following boys have been appointed captains: Allen Barcalow, Leslie Stout, David Greenberg, Charles Pharo, Arthur Bainbridge, Joseph Pancoast, John Territo, William Moore, Orlando Rossi, Law- rence Bernhardt, William Chassey, George Wycoff, Anthony Billak, Charles Lewis, William Parsons and Robert Walsh. The teams have been divided into four leagues of four teams each. Each team is to play the other teams in its league once. The champions will then be determined by the process of elimination as last year. The players on the winning team will be rewarded with major T 's as the champions of 1929 were. However, during the league season, members of the faculty interested in baseball will try to see each team in action once. In doing this they will size up the players and look for those of varsity timber. Before May 16, this group will meet with a coach from the faculty, who is to be chosen at that time, and voice their opinions on certain players who have stood out above the rest. This is to be Trenton High's first varsity baseball team in three years. Dean Swain has been appointed the manager of the Red and Black varsity nine, and a five-game schedule has been arranged. It is assured that this plan will work successfully and that Trenton High will once more have a baseball team that will uphold the records of the past. RECORD OF 1930 SCHEDULE DATE AND OPPONENT OPPONENT,S Soon: T.H.S. Scom: May 16-Princeton ........... . .. .... ........ . ...... . . . . May 28-New Brunswick ...... ,,,,,,,,,, May 28 or 29-Camden. . . June 2-Princeton ...... June 7-Atlantic City ..... 89 vvvvvvvvvv C0217 C vvvvvvvvv -. Og T 1303? EQGFJQ M590 ,Tj N U QPQOQ ff X I il... -Gb cumpse comme eumae- Q03 EHBQSGETBHLL CHAMP PUT5 'IT-ie Beey To BED rar' v Q V A y y :faculty Cffxpressinns 1. WETZEL, DR.-"Anything that is pedogogically desirable is administratively possible." 2. LEEFELDT, E. G.-"Make up your own penalty-don't argue." EBERLY, S. W.-UWOOSTERF 4. ALDRIDGE, A. H.-"You people haven't had this test." 5. BARTLETT, L. J.-"Let me repeat that now in different words." 6. BIRD, M.-'gYOu dearf' 7. BRAYMER, C.-"Jolly-whizf' 8. BUCK, E. A.-"Ye Gods, Sonnyf, 9. BURSLEM, H.-"Here Fellows." 10. CALDWELL, R.-"When I played baseballf, 11. COLLITON, J. VV.-"Exposed but it didn't take, eh?', A 12. DAY, H.-"Don't all talk at oncef, 13. DEAL, D. T.-"You come in and weill get acquaintedf, 14. DIAMOND, C.-"By golly--never mind boys, everything will be lovelyf, 15. EVERETT, B. I.-"Oh, for Pete's sakef, 16. FELL, L. H.-"Oh, yeah!" 17. FREDERICK, M. K.-"Sit down Sinef, 18. GOODALE, D. T.-"Yah-uh, uh!', 19. GRAHAM, R. H.-"STOCKS!!!', 20. HANCOCK, A. S.-"From a psychological point of view." 21. HONEYCUTT, J. B.-"You don't know? Why not?" 22. HUGHES, A. P.-"They're making the walls thicker in the new schoolf' 23. HULSE, G. E.-"Oh-Watson!" I 24. HUNTER, I. G.-"When I was in Greece,', 25. JEMISON, R. E.-"Half-hour. Report after school." 26. JOHNSON, E. W.-"I am marking the following people absent" 27. KLEINFELTER, C. B.-"Rise and shinef, 28. KRALL, G. M.-"Less noise, folksf, 29. LOWDEN, C. W.-"Incidentally,' 30. LUNDY, E. M.-"It's the limitf' 31. MARTINI, A.-"Haven,t you mental curiosity enough to look up that work for yourself?" 32. MATHEWSON, A.-"This is a very bright class? 33. MIDKIFF, M. E.-"I hae moe dootsf' 34. OSWALD, O. J .-"For the 'steenth timei' 35. PEREAULT, A. M.-'gYou think this is hard? Wait until you reach a higher institution of learningf, 36. PLOCK, W. W.-"Hello." 37. POLLOCK, S. T.-"Vocational ,Guidance Associationf, 38. RAETZER, E. Y.--"Check and double checki' 39. REED, A. A.-"One brief case and three boys? Horrorsln 40. SABARY, V.-"Yah, yah!" 41. SANFORD, M.-"Anyone who wants to be a cross country runner-" 42. SCHEUREN, T. M.-"My conscieneei' 43. SHEA, M. K.-"W-A-I-T a minutei' 44. SILVERGLADE, A.-"Cohen! Leave the roomf' 45. SMITH, LEROY-KKHHS anybody here got a car?" 46. SEFFY, E. VV.-"Let me see, I haven,t quite made up my mind." 47. ST. JOHN, L. B.-'fGreat Stuffu ' 48. SULLIVAN, E. A.-"He's a fine, healthy boyf, 49. VAN KIRK, H. A.-"Take paper and pencil-question onef' 50. WENZEL, A. C.-"You ought to see the one that got away." 51. WEBER, A. L.-"Brevity is the soul of wit." 52. WESTOVER, F. M.-'iEver heard about my experiences in the mines? 53. WHITE, M. E.-UAW Gee!', 91 77777777777 , 77777777777 ilaumur p Sam QHis Sonj: Fader, dere is a customer in de store who vants to know if dose all vool unshrinkable shirts vill shrink. Fader: Does it fit him? Sam: No, it's too large. Fader: Vell den, dey vill shrink. Joe Kline: How much to take me to 42nd Street? Taxi Driver: Two bucks. Joe Kline: How much extra for my baggage? Taxi Driver: Baggage free. Joe Kline: Haul my baggage-I'll walk. Can you spell "avoid,,' Abie? Sure, teacher. Vot is der void? Mr. Colliton: If you had nine apples and ten oranges and gave nine-tenths of them to another boy, what would you have? Angelo Calabrese: I,d have me head examined. Mr. Raetzer: Weinroth, go to the office and finish your problem. Abe Weinroth: You canlt study in there, lVIr. Raetzer, it's too noisy. Mr. Raetzer: I don't intend to. It might be economical in the Biology laboratory to utilize some of the mice that run around Room 12 and the auditorium balcony. Bolton Holmes: I never saw such dreamy eyes. Alice McDade: You never stayed so late. Wanted-A man to test motor trucks, 2 to 5 tons capacity.-Alex might apply for the job. One reason why nations can't pay back the money is because they are planning to pay back the bruises. Junior: I want a return ticket. Mr. Leefeldt: Where to? Junior: Back here, of course. Tell me, Dolly, which have the greatest number of admirers, blondes or brunettes? I don't know. Ask Madge Oldham, she's been both. An epitaph found in an old English churchyard: Mary Ann has gone to rest Laying her head on Abraham's breast: Mighty nice for Mary Ann - - But pretty tough for Abraham. Kathryn Hunter: So you are glad you have given up society life and gone in for social settlement work. Isabel Lenox: Indeed I am. Why, my dear, my picture has been in five papers within the week. When a "self-madel' man marries, his wife usually makes a lot of alterations. Some people can always tell why it is everyone else has failed-but at the same time they can't explain why they themselves are at the foot of the ladder. 92 77777777777 , 77777777777 Qlllass jfaretnell inng Tune: "Brinkdale,' from "College Days" QWords by RALPH SEAMEND Oh, here's to you so good and true, Oh, here's to Trenton High. We'll sing our praise through all our days, Your fame raise to the sky. And when we're done with high school fun, And all its carefree ways, Our all we'd give once more to lii'e Again these happy days. Oh, here,s to you so good and true, Oh, here's to Trenton High. We'll always back the Red and Black, Afloat against the sky, And through this life of toil and strife Those two we'll never lack. For by our side They,ll e'er reside, The faithful Red and Black. Oh, here's 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 With what we've here begun. Oh, here's to you so good and true, Oh, hereys to Trenton Highg We'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, Oh, noble thing! Our guiding star, our school! 93 Tw. ,, vvvvvvvvvvv 1 ivvvvvvvvvv Qtknsnmlebgments Barbers MR. RALPH VOLPE . .......4 . 409 Centre St. Butler and Egg Dealers GERHART st PAGELS, VVhOlesale1's ....... . . 218 North VVillOw St. Cofleges RIDER COLLEGE . .... . . East State and Carroll Sts. Daries CASTANEA DAIRY COMPANY ....... 254 North Broad St. Deparlment Stores GOLDBERG,S INC. . . . ..... Broad and Front Sts. LISSNER,S, INC ..... . . . 134-136 East State St. YARD7S DEPARTMENT STORE ........ . . 6 North Broad St. Engravers and Stationers NORTON, FARR st CUMMINGS .....,..... 130 East Hanover St. Ire Cream HILDEBRECH'T7S ICE CREAM COMPANY, INC., VVholesalers . South VVarren and Factory Sts. ffewelers J. P. APPLE 81 COMPANY, Manufacturers ....... Lancaster, Pennsylvania Men's and Boy's Cloihiers FREDERICK W. DONNELLY 81 SON ......,. . 35 East State St. JOSEPH B. HOTTEL, INC. . . ..... . 31 North VVillOw St. Milliners J. B. WILSON COINIPANY .......... . 101 East State St, Pain! and Glass Dealers E. F. HOOPER 81 COMPANY .... ' ...... . 816 South Broad St. Phoiographers RAw's STUDIO. . ..... . 236 East State St. Primers HIBBERT PRINTING COMPANY , ..... . 7 Ewing St. Shoe Stores FIsHER's SHOE SHOP . . . . . . . 108 East State St. JOSEPI-1SON,S . . . .... . 19 South Broad St. Slatioaers DWYER BROTHERS ......... . 127 North Broad St. STOLLYS BLANK BOOK 81 STATIONERY COMPANY . . . . 20-22 East State St. Transporlalion TRENTON TRANSIT COMPANY . ...... 132 Perry St. Mercele Afirporl E WILLIAM S. BORDEN . ...... . Freeholder 94 CWlZ Zlutugrapbs 9 QWZ Qutngrapbs 96 Souvenir llbresenteb to lu-rem an In-amy yn:-In lu lrunney gum-n he haul muh lurlnv nmlmu uuluh mem- ulnumr elm.: Inu-al m muh nl lhul lla-nm manly Ihmmun nzruq, lmluy mum. hir!!! lm' mhnmm-ll -Irv nalnml :har uslmm pm she mhum- mulqnm nmlq nh-as mum lllllftl an-mm-q uhm My gmlmnn .xlnlmm luulun sumla lmlolnx luv-slag If .ulurm alnmnmlr vuhutun mmrhrr rqulnur sl mtl snul nulr hl alms mqmrr al tlnr mspy ul' lmnl :cymbal ut thru- mnexm m ra-mam lmr.l:qn-uuml. Ihr-rr as: nt uuursar lhrrful. pw Ihr mln-nn: .err rn-only har Ihr uh-mln wulr warm I'-may he hum mslnrvnl ummm wlm ham lwral ll1",lllllglll'll nh ami lm-nl llillllflj whu han qumrll Ihr rriqlml ul' mlrllug mm .mul lllrlurr nt huh- nlulall-ma. N., CJ? Qwfgailm QSO I VVVVVVVVVV VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVI 1 4 E 1 P 4 P Glbe Euhasbela 1 P 4 P 4 I 1 It Trenton Senior High School 1 , 50th Year Class Reunion 4 , Oct. 25, 1980 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 P 4 -P 4 X 1 t 1 P 4 P 4 I 1 K 1 P 4 P 4 P 4 I 1 P uf the 4 P , 4 g Qilass ui 30 1 P 4 P TRENTON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 1 lt TRENTON, NEW JERSEY 1 ?l AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAQAAAAAAAA I 50th Reunion Committee , Q95 YEAR REUNUQBW rf, -wi ll uusu snuonl- CLASS-1 lsso nr Q Q 3 L,N: 1 N - ' if M ' Q ff' N ll Q, , r .ii f -l :far e e f K Al gi., i 1 .. ,ij - 2 ag S 94. A' e ne w Back Row, L to R: Col. Harold Hoenig, Al Butterer, Ruth lGrossl Slegle, Chas. Johnson, Sylvia lwinebergl Berkelhammer, Micky Bonin, I.Z. Aroniss, Larry Bonnet. Front Row: Peg Ryan, Ethel lFordJ Berwick, Betty lHarrisonl Johnson, Louisa lDeany Bonnet, Coledia lHendersonl Butterer. All 1930 Couples Qwives in front of husband, Bill 81 Eliz. lWylieJ Most, Chas. 81 Betty lHarrisonl Johnson, Larry 81 Louisa lDeanj Bonnet, Al 81 Coledia lHendersonl Butterer. Also present, but not in picture: Erwin 81 Vivian lGirardl Marshall. Our Distinquished Military Colonels Alll L to R: Charlie Stark, Harold Hoenig, Ernie Wagy, George Manukas. Our Guest and Friends iiii. , Mr. Geo. Krall Dr. Paul Loser Mrs. Krall Presenting the Trenton Senior High School Class of '30 in '80 l8ld0I'8 Al'0l1l88 Dr. Thanlel lr Rena Berkman rl w mf l Q ww iw lil. All Wi 'gl ml W1 ill? Elini Q. wlwinill 'MN ll' lil ll sf? Q.:-zo N Q 32253131 ' x -fr fit' 1, 3 P 130 ' if 3 Z fl sf i- Q Q1 :q.ssl.flf,11 A l ,r M .neges ---rl'r'r?t1rf" -4 1 ' X 1-17311 Stacy lr Dorothy lAshmorej Stockton wm. c. Jr. a Betty B8I'l'll8C0 John F. It Arabel B0l.Ild8l'l James W. In Ellen Cartlldge Stanley ar Amella lerennerj Nlxon Dorothy lChamberlalnj Fleeger Dr. Perry 81 Roslyn Albert 5 Q P l lille. A F . M, A' A i w il l 1 John L 8- Florence lealnbrldgej Gordon Arthur G Annette Bemsteln Herman B. ar Irene lBrodnerj Posner Erasmo Clccolella Marlene lAIpaughj Jessup James Apoldlte A Mary Anderson Charles Archlnal -. zzz. "gl, ' ' E ,, f ggi! f of W. so lr i 6 ' ""' .2 I, X R X .ur .3 FL 'SEE A ., we dk as is AH.. s- a fr. ,Q ,. atrllatr.-.-Tw: J 'WE i RODOI1 L. Ball Edwln 8 Jeannette Belllsfleld Albert lr Gladys Berkelhammer A! ' ' ' l':'1,vs?el' 355 S . ' , 2221? . . 2' X i f Avls lellllnghamj Lleber Albert J. G Coledla lHendersonj Butterer .ilrE"1lw,.lQ f i E fr.: Nlilrfylmw fifties: 1:2112 r ,, l ,iw ,r QM? A gllnw , eff, 3 1 Q17 V as " - Frank lr Dorothy Clark Meyer Bonln Dr. Laurence A Louisa lbeanj Bonnet Dr. Phlllp lr Dorothy Byer John W. lr Ellen fClarl0 Smlth Ena lCadmanl Swayze Dr. Frank F. A Calherlne Commlnl Peter A Nlckolena lLombardoJ Contardo Rlta lCorrlganj Froslo Domlnlc A Mary Cuttre , ur 'f", ,,1,f,E , Peter DeFlesco .15-Scif. 'if ' wj?2sfgi.:g 57 m.l:sl ' , We ' w lw sfl -E 5 4' f E 1? . 'E a Robert 81 Evelyn fD8n8mlrl0 PIIIGITIIIII ew me 1 13 andy: qnlngmany Wllllems Frederlck A Julle Engllsh Leontlne lbonlnly Ferrara , X lr M l X X E QV ' 'JR ,Wg , Q lm u ' ,asf 4 lllgflfawl f , fi? M E r fi' i 1 '22 Ignace A Beatrloe Qbubej Llttman XL. Ray a. Mlldred fbunhamy vanoyke Harry I- Helen 1ErbJ Grube Mr G Mrs. Wldmer Etchells Mary lFurdal Lewin Pearl QGouldy Bowers Evelyn lGarrlsonj Mitchell '33 S ag 'F " 7 'M ,ff 4 5. ww' rp Rlchard W. If Myra Grafton Leona lGerofskyJ Watov Spencer H. A Ethel Green Nathan 8- Edna lFlnkIej Wollnsky .mm QGIID MIIISCIIWIIIOI' Samuel ll Vlvlan lGreenldgel Gase Rev. lrvlng A Polly fburandl Delhl noben a. amen lFordj Berwlck Harold e. a. uarlone Gunn James A. ll Mary lblenerl McKenna Dr. Davld If Elleen Ecksteln Frederlc L lr Helen Forrest Bemard A Henlet Glaser f rw? ll- :S 1:?:f::,,sq",: 1 ll v E f f W M g EM Nr Lux 'Rini gy? gm' l W XM lllli k? Wi 1"aV -n sw ll ' f if 133 nw ...mx Y A WE ' ,, l Ruth lGrossl Slegle .J wr yr A M' ,r ree.. :KE MN X lf ,F W' WV ll , H E " V ' 3 ' 3 f 'Q' E, - Mabel qeunay Nun Vlrglnla lGullcky Hlllman Col. Harold Hoenlg Charles a amy lHarrlsonl Johnson Lester lu Ruth KOIIIIIII Raymond E. ar Leota Lund Mary Ellzabeth Heath edward A. Henry Frank lr Isabelle Hlckman Laura fHoldenj Brennfleck The Reverend John W. 8: CHYHOYIIIQ J0hl'llOl'l Harry It Mlldred KYOSIIICK Margaret A. Lyons Charles Jr. Holder Katherine Kafes V Pascal A Mlldred LaFerrara Leonard A Ruth Mancuao Harry H. a Euan Hutchlna Walter 8- Dorothy lKeIIeyl Hell JOII1 LIYZOIATO John H. a Mlldred Hlgham Elmer C. It Ann Hlllman, Jr. Danlel In Imagene Uefferlea, McKean Dr. John Klnczel Edward lr Dorothy fLeej Jones Adslbsn In J0al'l Jennlnga Dr. Joseph lr Rose Kllne Robert lr Vema CLukeJ Longmulr Colonel George at Anthy Menukas Erwln lr Vlvlan lGIrardj Marshall Edward ar Kathryn 1McDadel Carr Edward Br Elizabeth QMIllerj Baker Col. Emeet l Julla NNY Morrls lr Ethel Mlller Edward In Marlon Newhart Rose Mlhfl Wllllam a. Eunlmn fwyllel Mm Ruth lllulholllndj Prlmm A Margaret lLoseyl Lee The RGV0l'0I'Id Parker a Mlldred fMyattj Amen Howard G Mltile Nugent za? Ole A Calla lOkeanl Elde 5ll vE!93T ' Fellx ar Rhoda 1Penrosel Gorrell Gordon Q Marle lPIummerl Summerleldt 1 Xl Vx ll X Rlchard lr Mary laador 8 Grace Reld ar Marlon Dorle ll-'tathbonel Thomas lr Elva Leroy In Jean Pollard Pollock ldulckj lvlns Holford Uilchardeony flllchardsonj Tltus Hammond 2 we f :ll MN l x NUM ll ll H ' ,WWW gig s ,fb ffilfxl gr ill frm .w vw ' 461219, wSfllfl'lzl.l.w 4 ' fri . A r i Y E ' Q , 1 tg flag! E- l Ross Rondlnelll Ted In Freda llltoeenj Snyder Mr. A Mrs. Sol A. Segal Anaetazla lseldenglanzj Melvllle Angellna Gtublnol BOIIICCI Ti? Margaret Ryan John 8: Elalne Schuck lk ? W: ii, I will , ' E 1 aw' X f' ' " wx m - ,g liw Vg 1 llh lli Morrla Sr Gertrude Sharlln Ellzabeth 1Smlthj Roberts Colonel Charles Stark Florence lschultzy Ward or FYIDCIS Q FIOYBIICB craylory Plttaro John G Margaret VanBuakIrk Edw. E. G Lorralne Whitehouse Mary amen DUIICCI1 Edgar G Clalre Nlletj Adarna Ruth fwlnaen Healey S. MOITII G Allce Wlln Albtri ln Sylvli CWll'l0b0l'9D B0rk0IhlI'nm0r George A Clarloe warren Adele Nloodwardy Lootens Eleanor fwehnerj Abe A Eleanor Smlth Welnrbih 5 1,3 ' F , ' AW mga -1 Z Q Dorle Mabel Hard, Cabot fw0rlhlngi0hj Hawk A ALBERT, Dr. Perry 6 Roslyn 2740 S Broad St Trenton, NJ 08610 JESSUP, Marlorle lAIpaughJ 45 Berrel Ave Trenton, NJ 08619 APOLDITE, James 6 Mary Anderson 106 Church St Crosswlcks, NJ 08515 ARCHINAI., Charles 506 Rlverslde Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 ARONISS, lsadore 333 W State St Trenton, NJ 08618 STOCKTON, Stacy 81 Dorothy lAshmoreJ 38 Washington St Mt. Holly, NJ 08060 ZARLING, Taubelle 1Bahrj 738 Estates Blvd. Apt. 4136 Trenton, NJ 08619 GORDON, John L 6 Florence 4BaInbrldgey 346 Bert Ave Trenton, NJ 08629 BALL, Robert L 306 Robbins Ave Trenton, NJ 06638 BELLISFIELD, Edwin at Jeannette 7 Prlmrose Place Trenton, NJ 08638 BERKELHAMMER, Albert 6 Gladys 916 Prlncess Dr Yardley, PA 19067 BERKMAN, Dr. Thanlel 8 Rena 305 Highgate Dr Trenton, NJ 08618 BERNASCO, Wm. C. Jr. 6 Betty 930 - 40th Way North Pinellas Park, FL 33565 BERNSTEIN, Arthur at Annette 32 Amsterdam Rd Trenton, NJ 08620 LIEBER, Avls qBllllnghamy 6168 Rockerfeller Ave Sarasota, FL 33581 BONIN, Meyer 860 Lower Ferry Rd, Apt 5A Trenton, NJ 08628 BONNET, Dr. Laurence 8- Loulsa lDeanl 2791 Nottingham Way Trenton, NJ 08619 BOULDEN, John F. 6 Arabel 16 Fenlmore Dr Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 BASFORD, Helen 1Boydj 65 Quincy Avenue Tranton, NJ 08629 ROBBINS, Ruth fBrandesJ Whltehall Apts. A-13-11 Mount Holly, NJ 08060 Membership Directory NIXON, Stanley 8- Amelia lBrennerl 1486 Easton Rd, Box 45 Warrington, PA 18976 POSNER, Herman B. lt Irene QBrodnerl 1401 Scenlc Dr West Trenton, NJ 08628 BUTTERER, Albert J. 81 Coledla lHendersonj 810 NW Vlctory Lane Stuart, FL 33494 BYER, Dr. Phlllp 8- Dorothy 2301 W 70th St Mlsslon Hllls, KS 66208 C SWAYZE, Ena 1Cadmanj 1611 Scenlc Dr, Delaware Heights West Trenton, NJ 08628 CARROLI., Wllllam M. 15 Moore Avenue Warren Mass. 01083 CARTLIDGE, James W. 8 Ellen 1918 Westover Rd Morrlsvllle, PA 19067 CASWELL, Dr. Horace Temple Medical School, N. Broad St. Phlladelphla, PA REEGER, Dorothy fChamberlaIny 10 Plne St Toms Rlver, NJ 08753 CICCOLELLA, Erasmo 301 Hamllton Ave Trenton, NJ 08609 CLARK, Frank 8 Dorothy 52 Broadway Ocean Grove, NJ 07756 SMITH, John W. It Ellen tclarkj PO Box 5291 Trenton, NJ 08638 COMMINI, Dr. Frank F. 8- Catherine 1460 US Highway 4833 Trenton, NJ 06690 CONTARDO, Peter 6 Nlckolena fLombardol 927 Quinton Ave Trenton, NJ 08629 FROSIO, Rita lCorrIganj Beacon 21, Apt L-11, 1258 NE 14th Ct Jensen Beach, FL 33457 CUTTRE, Dominic 8- Mary 46 Abernethy Dr Trenton, NJ 08618 D DEFLESCO, Peter 37 Wllburtha Rd Trenton, NJ 08628 PINERMAN, Robert at Evelyn fbenemarkl 2100 Sandoucl Blvd, D2 North Mlaml, FL 33181 MCKENNA, James A. 81 Mary fDlenerj 2246 Klockner Rd Trenton, NJ 08690 WILLIAMS, Gladys tblngmanj 25 Rosedale Ave Trenton, NJ 08638 FERRARA, Leontlne 1DoninIj 503 Maple Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 LITTMAN, lgnace 6 Beatrice 1Dubel 135 W Farrell Ave, 4lfA7 Trenton, NJ 06618 VANDYKE, Ray It Mlldred 1Dunhamj 147 S Finley Ave Basklng Rldge, NJ 07920 DEIHL, Rev. Irvlng lt Polly QDurandJ 2613 Sutton Place Apt.aIf2 Lancaster, PA 17601 ECKSTEIN, Dr. Davld 8 Elleen 33 W State St Trenton, NJ 06616 ENGLISH, Frederlck 6 Julie 290 Prospect Ave Princeton, NJ oss-to GRUBE, Harry 6 Helen 1Erby 105 Liberty Blvd Phllllpsburg, NJ 08885 ETCHELLS, Widmer Meadowbrook Road Old Greenwich, CT 06870 F WOLINSKY, Nathan 81 Edna fFInkIeJ 14 Running Brook Rd Trenton, NJ 08638 BERWICK, Robert A Ethel 1Fordl Jacob's Creek Rd Tltusville, NJ 08560 FORREST, Frederic L 6 Helen 815 Fifth Ave SE Waseca, MN 56093 LEWIS, Mary fFurdaj 342 Adeline St Trenton, NJ 08611 G MITCHELL, Evelyn 1Garrlsonj 413 Washington St Toms Rlver, NJ 08753 GEE, Wllllam E. 716 No. Grove Street Redlands, CA 92373 GERBER, Betty Preston 31 E. Welling Ave. Trenton, NJ 08610 WATOV, Leona 1GerofskyJ 1002 Buckingham Way Morrlsvllle, PA 19067 MINSCHWANER, Janet QGIID RR 2, Box 523, Llnvale Rd Rlngoes, NJ 08551 GIRTH, Harold B. 6 Marlorle Applegarth Road Cranbury, NJ 08512 GLASER, Bernard 8- Harriet Stonehurst Newtown, PA 18940 BOWERS, Pearl lGouIdJ 139 Phllmont Ave Trenton, NJ 08610 GRAFTON, Richard W. 8 Myra 2550 First St Fort Myers, FL 33901 GREEN, Spencer H. 8 Ethel 534 N Lombard Ave Oak Park, IL 60302 GASS, Samuel 8 Vlvlan fGreenIdgeJ 47 Bellevue Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 SIEGLE, Ruth lGrossJ 333 West State St Trenton, NJ 08619 NU1T, Mabel IGulIdj 25 Murray Place Princeton, NJ 08540 HILLMAN, Vlrginla qcunclq 11 Lawrence Rd Trenton, NJ 08648 H HEATH, Mary Elizabeth 83 Beechwood Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 HENRY, Edward A. 720 Rlver Rd Ewlng, NJ 08628 HICKMAN, Frank 8 Isabelle 24 Blrkshire Rd Trenton, NJ 08619 HIGHAM, John M. A Mlldred 9 - 9th Avenue Seaslde Park, NJ 08752 HILLMAN, JR., Elmer C. 8- Ann 1701 N Troy st, Apt 376-A Arllngton, VA 22201 HOENIG, Col. Harold 333 W State St Trenton, NJ 08618 BRENNFLECK, Laura IHoIdeny 1685 Pennington Rd Trenton, NJ 08618 HOLDER, Charles Jr. RD 43, Box 250 E-2F Hockessln, DE 19707 GROVE, Robert 8- Rhoda Jane QHudnutj 5385 Lodl Street San Dlego, CA 92117 HUTCHINS, Harry M. lr Edlth 11 Summlt Dr Cream Rldge, NJ 08514 J MCKEEN, Daniel 8 lmagene Uefferlesy 84 Ridgewood Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 JENNINGS, Adelbert A Jean 261-A Calle Galleana Allllc, Jal Mexico JOHNSON, Charles 8 Betty QHarrIsonj 635 Concord Clr Trenton, NJ 08618 JOHNSON, The Reverend John W. 8- Catherine 108 Renfrew Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 K KAFES, Katherlne 1465 Parkside Ave., Apt A-2 Trenton, NJ 08638 HEIL, Walter 81 Dorothy IKelIeyJ 9 White Birch Dr Trenton, NJ 08619 KINCZEL, Dr. John 971 S Broad St Trenton, NJ 08611 KITCHEN, Charlotte A. 186 Emeline Avenue Trenton, NJ 08610 KLINE, Dr. Joseph 8 Rose 6 Ester Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 KOLMAN, Lester Br Ruth 860 Lower Ferry Rd, Apt 5N Trenton, NJ 08628 KROSNICK, Harry 8 Mlldred 1254-g Hamilton Ct Lakewood, NJ 08701 ILLIAN, Elsa fKuehnerJ Wash-Crossing-Pennington Rd. Tltusvllle, JN 08560 L LAFERRARA, Pascal 8 Mlldred 125 Butler Trenton, NJ 08611 LARZELERE, Jean 13 Gallere Lane Wtlllngboro, NJ 08046 JONES, Edward A Dorothy iLeeI 442 Church St Grovevllle, NJ 08620 LONGMUIR, Robert 8 Verna 1Lukey 4956 South Broad St Trenton, NJ 08620 LUND, Raymond E. 8- Leota 520 Southerland Rd Trenton, NJ 08618 LYONS, Margaret A. 119 Joan Terrace Trenton, NJ 08629 MANCUSO, Leonard Br Ruth 411 Swarthmore Rd Glassboro, NJ 08028 MANUKAS, Colonel George 8 Anthy 7200 Gordons Road Falls Church, VA 22043 MARSHALL, Erwln A Vlvlan IGlrardy 10238 Gull' Hllls Dr Sun Clty, AZ 85351 CARR, Edward 8 Kathryn 1McDadey Old Clinton Rd, RD 6, Box 187 Flemington, NJ 08822 BAKER, Edward lr Elizabeth fMIlIerl RD 1, Box 340 Pennington, NJ 08534 MILLER, Morrls A Ethel 316 Highgate Apts Trenton, NJ 08618 MINTZ, Rose 35 Forrester Drlve Princeton, NJ 08540 MOST, Wllllam lr Elizabeth fWyllej 25 First St Canton, PA 17724 PRIMM, Ruth IMuIholIandl 81 Margaret fLoseyj Lee 700 Oak Sprlng Rd Rosemont, PA 19010 AUTEN, The Reverend Parker 81 Mlldred QMyattl 230 East Broad St Glbbstown, NJ 08027 NAGY, Col. Ernest 8 Julia 4015 Woodrow Lane Bowie, Mo 20715 NEWHART, Edward 8 Marion 48 Getz Ave Trenton, NJ 08619 NUGENT, Howard 8- Mattle 455 West State St Trenton, NJ 08618 O EIDE, Ole 8 Cella fOkean7 860 Lower Ferry Rd, Unlt 3-E Trenton, NJ 08628 P PANCOAST, John H. 44 Mechanics Avenue Tranton, NJ 08638 GORRELL, Fellx lr Rhoda lPenrosej 5035 - 35th Road N Arllngton, VA 22207 PERSING, Bernice 103-A Klnston Terrace R.D. 494 Prlnceton, NJ 08540 SUMMERFELDT, Gordon 8- Marle iPIummerj 601 North Jade Dr Key Largo, FL 33037 POLLARD, Rlchard It Mary 421 Cuyler Ave Trenton, NJ 08629 POLLOCK, lsador 8 Grace 8401 SW 107th Ave Mlaml, FL 33173 Q WINS, Reld 81 Marlon QQUICKI 3500 S Kanner Highway, Lot 75 Stuart, FL 33494 HOLFORD, Dorls fRathbonej 1877 Hamilton Ave Trenton, NJ 08619 HAMMOND, Thomas 8 Elva 1Rlchardsonj 62 Tanglewood Lane Levittown, PA 19054 TITUS, Leroy 8 Jean Utlchardsony 96 Plcktord Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 RONDINELLI, Ross 153 Meadow Lane, -f1A New Rochelle, NY 10805 SNYDER, Ted 8 Freda Glosenj 6467 Lobas Cay Dr, Lantana Cascades Lantana Cascades Pk. Lantana, FL 33462 BONACCI, Angelina 1RubInol 4153 Klttlwake Clr -F220 Boynton Beach, FL 33436 RYAN, Margaret Norlan Park Apts 9198609 AQF13, Nolan NOIBII AVBHUG Morrlsvllle, PA 19067 S SCHUCK, John at Elalne Rt 72, Box 550 Barnegat, NJ 08005 WARD, Florence Qschultzj 11 Woodside Ave, Edgely Levlttown, PA 19057 SEGAL, Mr. a Mrs. Sol A. 638 Wlnthrop Fld Teaneck, NJ 07666 MELVILLE, Anastazla fseldenglanzy 87 Audrey Place Trenton, NJ 08619 SHARLIN, Morrls at Gertrude 860 Lower Ferry Rd, Apt 1-M Trenton, NJ 08628 HOFFMAN, Gertrude fshoppy 497 Midland Ave. Saddle Brook, NJ 07662 ROBERTS, Elizabeth qsmlthj 54 Alma Road Falmouth, MA 02540 STARK, Colonel Charles A.P.D.0. - 64 Montemorelos N.L Mexl DUKE, Evelyn S. 1SuttonJ 3391 Coral Place Juplter, FL 33458 SWAIN, Dean H. St. John House, Box 189, R.D. 451 Broadablh, NY 12025 T PITTARO, Francls lt Florence Uaylorl 465 Chestnut Ave Trenton, NJ 08611 V VANBUSKIRK, John a Margaret 3 Wayne Court Whltlng, NJ 08759 GOSLIN, Dorothy Nanderveerj 127 Edmund Street Trenton, NJ 08610 ADAMS, Edgar 8- Clalre Nllety 1251 Falrlawn St Sprlng HIII, FL 33526 W WALN, S. Morris at Allce RR 2, Box 158 Trenton, NJ 08620 WARREN, George at Clarlce 4420 Provlnce Llne Rd Prlnceton, NJ 08540 SMITH, Eleanor Cwehnerj 115 East 22nd St Shlp Bottom, NJ 08008 tantra-an WEINROTH, Abe 6 Eleanor 895 Parkway Ave Trenton, NJ 08618 WHITEHOUSE, Edw. E. 81 Lorraine 15 Rose Lane Whltlng, NJ 08759 HEALEY, Ruth fwlnderj 122 Mercer St Trenton, NJ 08690 BERKELHAMMER, Albert at Sylvla Qwlnebergj 550 Lawrenceville Road, Apt 9- Trenton, NJ 08648 LOOTENS, Adele fwoodwardl 3832 Hlghland Ave Skaneatelens, NY 13152 HAWK, Dorls fworthlngtonl 58 Andrew Ave Trenton, NJ 08610 MUHS, Frederlck at Ruth fworthleyj 32 Jarvle Drlve Trenton, NJ 08690 Y cAso'r, Mabel qvaray is 2711 couebrook Dr Hillcrest Heights, un 20031 Z DUNCAN, Mary Qllesely 135 Central Ave West Trenton, NJ 08628 FRIENDS OF THE CLASS GORRELL, Felix G Rhoda QPenrosel 5035 35th Road N. Arlington, VA 22207 QMANUKASI Dr. Ethel 8 Dr. Aris Sophocles 4469 South Broad Street Yardville, N.J. 08620 QMATHERQ Doris Mount 212 Woodside Avenue Trenton, N.J. 08618 MIDDAGH, Charles W. P.O. Box 514 Newtown, Penna 18940 MINTZ, Rose 35 Forrester Drive Princeton, N.J. 08540 JOHNSON, The Rev. John W. 81 Catherine 108 Renlrew Avenue Trenton, N.J. 08618 IN MEMORIAM Class ol 1930 -A- ABEL, Mary Pinto ARONSON, Henry AUSTIN, Oliver BACKES, Murray MD BAINBRIDGE, Arthur BATTYE, Charles BELLIS, Pearl Steinman BELZA, Joseph eiiawnta BENTZ, Viola Hirsch BERRIEN, Nina Mullen BILLINGS, Lillian Jones BLOOR, Leila Mount BOWERS, Bette Lawton BOWERS, Gretchen Roberts BRADSHAW, Philis Greer BUSHNELL, Lucille BYER, Joseph DDS -C- CARTER, Mary Guisette CARTLIDGE, James N. CELLA, Frank CHIANESE, Anna CHRISTIFF, Harold CHAMBERS, Carleton CHRISTIAN, Jack COHEN, Leon MDO COHEN, Martin COOK, Owen CRAWFORD, James CRISCUOLA, Walton CHRISTOPHER, Evelyn -D- DOBINSON, Marion DRAKE, Ruth Glenn ELKINS, John ENGLISH, Harrison MD EPSTEIN, Abraham ERLITZ, Fred -F- FARMAN, Anne Selby FELTON, Laurence FINKLE, Albert FORRESTER, Dorothy -G- GANTIOSA, Peter GILL, Newell GOLDSTON, Alvin GRAVATT, Kenneth GRAY, Thomas A. Jr. GROVER, Alma Schrier HASSALL, James F HEUCK, Thelma Riemann HINTERBERG, Mary Pullan HUGHES, Marlin HUNT, Eleanor Howe .J- JEANETTE, Agnes JENKINS, Jack JEWELL, Mary -K- KAMINSKI, Alice KATZ, Henry KETANER, George KIPPERMAN, Mary Klein KRAUS, Albert -L- LABATE, Richard LA GUARDIA, Irene LaVlNE, Joseph LEDGER, Floyd LINDLEY, Eleanor LONG, Mary Harris MACKENSEN, William MALONE, Chinell MESSEC, Olin MINTZ, Samuel MISKELL, Dorothy MORGAN, Alma Laymon MORIARTY, Muriel Maguire -N- NEARY, Leo NILE, Laura Bates -0- O'HARA, Elsie Jaeger OPSUTH, Helen -p- PACKER, Marion PAGLIARD, Ribello PARKER, Marjorie Dwinalli PARKER, William PEGE, Dora Burrough PENROSE, Frank RASCHKE, Charles RENDO, Virginia RICH, Miriam Kamrad RICHMOND, Thelma ROSENBERG, David ROTH, Clara RUOPP, Evelyn Graham RYAN, Ida VOLPE, Mario -w. WARREN, Mae WATSON, Mary E. WEASNER, Grace WILSON, Helen Green WINEBERG, Rena Lipkowitz .y- .3- YARD, Elizabeth Butterer SCHAAF, John SCHUBERT, Vladimer -Z- SCHULZ, Paul SEGAL, Samuel ZIELINSKI, Stephen SKELTON, Alfred SMITH, Constantine SMITH, Sophg I C I P k SNEDEKER, ar - STEARN, Dorothy Bullock O O r a STEMHAGEN, Norman , - sTnAwAY, Lillian Fraceni Am ReP'eSe"mt"fe STRUBLE, John Joe Litz SUOZZI, Edmund IGOQJ 429-3444 -1'- TROTTO, Helen -v- VAN NORMAN, Raymond


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1922

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1926

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