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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 126

 

Trenton Central High School - Bobashela Yearbook (Trenton, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1933 volume:

A 1 U , f P 4 , , . P- X s ' ,15,"f4-iii! ' I r 'A k4'fcf4f'w 'x1. .2' , ,, .,..g,, E ' I , - .433-'. .zp:.'.. ,A -.5:.cg:'. ,rw 1.4: . ,wr '.fi" iff' 'i' , , W 4.,.4+ . . ..1:za'f.gi?Q51E"k2'- M513 gwa:-m...m....a , ww-h1.:.:r'f1:-"!:" W, A , T ,.,,.A..,,.,4..,,x an N ,A .,,,.,,,J., ,, , 'I:.Q,.,1I.-'lf' "ff:'wA:P-w-vu lv .1H11'j7E' .itfgpff -:w2f'4!Z? 'A- .-. . ..,- ,,-,lgdjm-'ay A --er-4 ' 4 4 as-'.i:.-'rub' ' 13 .fig lf-NHL .C. ,,i'5??gf . :.?,L, 0 Ga! '- -A .f,g?.'l,v.Z .zvfw dm r J IA. . . . ' A-' f is F H", 1 '- 4 ., ' 1 MH. 5 .2 . .y 5, Q. , A 1 32- L a I z AL A' .,,1.v,J.m-:Lu-111. 4 f nwi ' " f.:::s,'.wmfrM- "W: -lfiiy -4 - 4-1958 MIQ4.: - ' nuff- - viii: . . A, , ..A. .. A- y-I-.3-ff fr- :mai-. K -uf:::.,.3.3'.1, ,. , . - .a-v-J.. ..,1. ', " .., ., -131 4 b I+!!! ' 4' v MQ! W' 4. 4 - . mg, .:Jqgg5.,, . .fi ..,, wc? S ni 'Y .av fl ft'- -' E w.2,?,-'JL,2ig,5:5f, Hu, ,L . 4.3: 'f .I2',..'?. '::,:.',3:g::g'. , .,.. , .,,,., , vf- 1. .4 v-sl-412.-:v.s no--. n,-. . .. . .s.,. ,,.. f' 3. , j+21g:1u3r.m:'4::f::E,5:g'.T"'- W.. as Af, 5 gig,p,,afy'4':::-51-'s -,ry A MH' ,Ai A Mita t:':1?.U1'r:"v f gpg-gn -MI. ..-4 ., .,.,.-5, ' , . , My -L-f-'i75',r:,.:':g-rf-i:' , ., ., ' ,..g."e'V '1' Af- ' ' ji , fwllsx.,-T' w,,ff,Q., f I rig ' ' 1 ,I ii1E3+"fi+ 'gM11'3f3"' -P Itaivgzv IQ' 1:1 Z' ' , Q ' , 0 -1 ws,-1 ' r' N ' . 2, Hfgwgk '. 4 ' ' M? fYNhFi"Ziiif5:i Elfffxg' :nw A 1114.1 5 Foreword The editors hope that an Win enjoy this modernistic issue of the Bobashela, and trust that it will recall pleasant memories of Trenton High and, certainly, of the class of 1933. '21 Order o Foreword Dedication Views Faculty Classy Roll Activities Athletics Calendar f i Book Dedication Upon the lips of both the faculty and the student body, there have been at one time or other words of thanks and gratitude for the deeds which Miss Annie P. Hughes has so unselfishly performed. I-Ier foresight in the planning of our science department has made it one of the most outstanding departments in the school. Her impartial decisions as a member of the College Club Scholarship Board have earned for her the respect of the students. Therefore, in appreciation of her services, we dedicate this 1933 issue of the Bobashela to Miss Hughes. Zin illllrmuriam Miss Aurora Pereault, whose un- timely death occurred on May 3, has left an indelible impression upon the minds of the student body and faculty. A true friend and a devoted teacher, she is deep- ly mourned by all who knew her. Her patience, her sincerity, and her untiring cooperation endeared her to the hearts of her friends and associates. She will always be remembered as a sympathetic teacher who considered the task of teaching her pupils more import- ant than that of teaching her subject. Boil B A S II E S AFF AND CLASS Above-First row: Bernard Lavine, managing: editor, Jean Carter, picture editor, Mary Mack, special feature editor, Charles Waters, editor in chief. Second row: John Gausz, athletic editorg Alex Hewitson, cir- culation manaxzerg Eric Gration, statistics editor. Third row: Bernard Goodstein, humor editor: William Katz, orEanizations editor. Below-First row: Eric Gration, Jean Carter, John Gang, Charles Waters, Mr. Siegfreid, art directory Mr. Sullivan, literary director, Bernard Lavine, Alex Hewitson, William Katz, Mary Mack, Bernard Goodstein. Second row: Mae Johnson, Alma Schmidt, Beatrice Azarchi, Muriel Porter, Irma Ammisson, Florence Potts, Jean Meara, Anna Mae Stanziale, Hedwig Cetkowska, Frances Orlin, Neljane Downing. Third row: Maurice Finkle, Max Silverstein, Edith Rosen. Florence Grocott. Beatrice Hartmann, Helen Millner, Sylvia Epright, Stella Misiakowski. Mary Horvath, Catherine Thomas, Clara Dicks. Fourth row: Clarence Lambert, Andrew Thomas, Herman Hetz, Dorothy Keuper, Helen Brades, Mildred Goodman, Frank Fell, John ML-Stravick, Fred Hamnet. Fifth row: James Appleton, Victor Wojiechowski, Thomas Pope. Jack Almond, Harry Berrien, Chester Parker, John Obercling, Charles Zoble. , N M, Y ,. 'M if va'w,.'e Vx Y A - . 'f W ' E , W xt, .J-v , x .8 Ma kj Q .xg QM' 1 X1 7 . YW , 'G ii , mf' ' X ' ,,",-ss it '50 1' 1 4 Y 3 1 'X n ..4 syfk. . - Ki. v f ' Wx , 233 A P M . K ,, Y. .g ' X ,vwgfx Av' .. , , ... ' . -, . - , 1, Q. rx, 1 Q -1, - xum Q . 'Aviv' 1 35' M A ' by Q' 1 A ,Q " Esxnelfg qQ ' 1. ,. , f a . ,, .,. .L F N 3, W ""' V 1 r . "1 w . ivy, . . A. 'ii fin, xy . Milk v . ,QQ . , h' '.x . MQ. 4 : A.m 3553 -M . ?gQ+Fff's Av 1, ' f 'L' -. 0 e F.2- 11 f . g . X :- . x W x An, X3 -sk x 1 "f QA h Hwy, :av- , . . vv ,, , 3 - 6 ' X,,,.1f W .M X . A , - 3 ' ,, ' FX bg ', 3. K I . '. q 'N - Af 3 . wx: 3 3 " .w "f"'.'.7'5 . K f , lf" ,aft , : 'ff ' 4 '. 4-ic" Q' J M-'D A I Q. "wx 1 Vg . Q' uw f ,Mg M 4, Q xp,,w q .. ::- , , ,,' . X, - . 1 S .. -.ffiiffs-if-,. sry Wg, l .4 ,. N -5, ,... if V iff .1 w h ' "Nui ' , M 4 1 vi. . X 1 .N ,- H L 1 Aqgg.f,f-.1 -w X '- -. , LX . "A 1 2 ,Zia 1, , I l1jf5f'j1 f f Q ' R .. w 5 Q ,A Q. ' 6 . -4-If 'M -5: ',.- 'Q F-. J. X K f fy , ,, .., jfly . f 2 W 1 1 I 1 ,R AA T ' ' W it 'I -2 ' 4 H, . ' ' 4. J' ': . , A v 'Q , Q5 3 "V 'gnu S . E 2 ' M55 1- 47' ix, ifyf ' '35 ' - X i ' if U4 rjj fn W , A f ' " -N-fx-a b 'F 5 , - ' ' ' ffm 5 , 9 fa-,N fi W N L II: QSQ 4 1 X 24 31 Y 4 The many responsibilities of his position, as Superin- tendent of schools, have not prevented Paul Loser from becoming a familiar figure to most of the student body. Everyone of us will remember him as the just and kindly person who, during our sojourn in the tenth grade at Junior Number Three, guided the various activities of the school. The only way in which we can aptly describe Mr. Loser's ability suitably is to say that in the span of a few years he has risen from the principalship of Junior Number Three to the position of superintendent of public schools. PAUL LosER Superintendent of Schools The Editor has asked me to write a short article for the Bobashela. In some respects I am like the pupil who leaves the English classroom tagged with a request to write a composition. My first thought is to please my "teacher." Then I wonder what I could say that would draw at least a "C" rating for my essay. My first impulse is to write a short introduction to the Bobashela, but I haven't seen the copy. Besides, that is properly the task of the Editor. So I have concluded that what the Editor really wants is a brief ofiicial benediction by the Principal. This is springtime, the season of planting. Teachers are gardeners. They plant and sow and cultivate. You have lived in our garden for several years. I trust that you have benefited by the Qcultivation. Pos- sibly at times the gardener may have wielded the hoe too vigorously for the comfort of the plantg but if the weed was killed and the plant strength- ened, after all we must call it a good job. And now for the benediction. You also are gardeners. You sow and you plant every day. One of the eternal truths is that "Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reapf' You are at the threshold of life. You will get out of life just what you put into it. The poet has put it into better language: "Give the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you." And now, in the words of Voltaire, let us cultivate our gardens. Wo' Y May 1, 1933. 4 wk f .wg 'Q n, f'illsV835RSSB?RHXXEEXXXXEYAXKKK!XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXKXMNK33, ll!Dulll'SllillllllllllXll'iSll!!!X5i,lKXX'4HiXllH'L'iEfBEE' EDWARD G. LEEFELDT Assistant to Principal BERTHA LAWRENCE Vice-Principal DR. WILLIAM A. WETZEL Words cannot aptly describe the many services which Doctor Wetzel has rendered during his administration of thirty-two years as principal of Trenton Central High School. It is suflicient to say that through his untiring efforts in promoting educational projects he has became one of the outstanding educators in the Country. WILLIAM J. O'BRIEN Vice-Principal l '-x .ff 3. la .. fav. fd' Q ,1 Q f' Q, N x .. J, S, r 5 32 f F .f ff 4 1 A 15 ' Af y ,155 ' Q .. f f" yy. L , ,, f zi fiegfiif- ,V . , 55 55: f , A , f jzi f- gif: ' Y! .7 , W4 by ,VTE F .'1 Mfg, f g f,m, ,,Nw? af- I .N L 1M ' 4' 5 - L 'H ' ,f 'X . f - "" , ". , ,ff ' A nv f , MQ 53" 1 . . 'H 4, -1 gg 574: A :E: 5 . . Q, f , :,- ,L in ,J ,. ,. A G . . . X L- : , I 5 ' , - ,,,,gvk, I mx 4, ,f 1 ., Y ei L 's , - ,W 3. f'Qw,1 ei, Emi ms? 5,1 JV ' I B , wif? Q, '22 x X 'sig 1 X E L w ,X A , 1 45 W 4-.fx X Q J, is ,M .. , , WX' "' . 56 ly x - f , ii . A , 12 3 , "P S51 A f 0 2 Im 'H Vw Jawa. Vis A- H -5 E.. . ,., .5 - .11 , V - . , ,qgmx fs- Q, if E ' xx 'Sal K .Q..n..., i'9f6iQ7f- ff I -: V fl ' l 9' ,ai x 5 vw i ,J -. ' ' vi ' af f ' 'pf , Si - 1 Cl- . .L . ,C A K if fx W 5 W or 3 'W ,. ,Jgw T , lj, 4 z I W ,K if 4 R Ax w A si Ex giggki . ky--.ggiff Q 5 gl , fl , b K Q 1 QZFIQSQK0 , X X 2 SL W f 8 x ' 3 f ,l 9 gf N X y :KK 3 P ' EA '22 X 5 M S f iw 5 W , K X 1 f sk X O F Q is , N. v-I X57 .v 2 fx 1 -f m m ,rffff 1 ,Q ' K L.. :qw . .f,:, ' , ' gui? 1.3 1 , -, K , .1 1 9 gui, ': ' A I 'fyz A H I Q, ping K1 . 'g:E :ly -,.: gf New 1 va F f , 'N . 4, 1 15' U ' 1, .V f w gvpx . H , ,fpfff 31 I. . , . . iii' - if 4. 5 ff' , -'-AQ 9 Th' 'fiif 4 q,'1 Q I V 1 E' 4 R vt Q41 5 'Q' I W gf i xi' -f-wif. QQ? 2253 " 'K j if All Ark-Auf 7 , ' f Ffa? ' f 11:71 ' Q "sg , x mf -:v.4,y.x. ' , , 5 A 5 ,Sf A Q Q Eiifkf . Above-Miss Harriet L. Wieand, nurse 1 Miss Esth- er B. Platt, student. Miss Harriet Wieand, our cheerful nurse, is blessed with a marvelous intui- tion. She is able to de- tect at a glance whether a pupil is really ill or whether he is trying to cut his history class. O Nlmmmmm-the heavenly aroma which arises from the spacious cafeteria does much to stimulate the pupils iand shall we say teachers, too?J dur- ing the fourth period. Below Qleft to rightl- Mrs. Elizabeth Meigh, Mrs. Clara Johnson. 0ur School Service In our school are many depart- ments which serve the pupil in his diversified needs. Probably the first of these to attract attention are the comfortable ofiices where the indus- trious clerks persevere daily. Then there is the library, a lofty, well- furnished room, impressive with the rows of books which line its Walls. The restful atmosphere of this room makes reference Work a pleasure. The cafeteria is the most popular place in the building. Its main pur- pose is to give quick service and good food to hungry boys and girls. QQ! "KR Above fleft to rightjf First Row---Miss Bertha I. Everett, Miss Elizabeth 3. Carnagy. Second Row g Mis s Margaret E. 'White, Miss Grace E. Hulse, Miss Grace M. Bullock. Schedules, bulletins, information, anything and everything pour out of the office as the good-natured office girls cater to the needs and wishes of the students and faculty. The infirmary, which is adequately equipped to treat any injuries which pupils may sustain, is of inestimable value. The excellent training which the girls receive in the apartment assures future husbands of comfort- able, well-kept homes. Above - Miss Virginia Davis. Miss Olive Mes- erall-standing straight. In order that the weaker sex may become ac- quainted with the intri- cate art of housekeeping, the school has provided a three-room apartment furnished in quaint col- onial style. O The library offers studi- ous pupils throughout the day a quiet place for study. Incidentally it serves as a haven during the Institutional Period for students bored by the atmosphere of the home room. Below-Lester Minkel, Librarian. WH.. ,. JEAN CARTER Secretary WILLIAM GASKILL President C L A f f BERNARD LAVINE Treasurer J ACK DAVIS Vice-President GFFICEIQI 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ABASCAL, MARIE LUCILLE "LU" Sec. ABRAMSON, HY- MAN S. "ABE" Sec. ADAMS, E. VIR- GINIA "GIN" Gen. Clionian '32, '33, Inter-Club Council '33, Leaders' Corps '32, '33. ADAMS, KATH- ERINE MAY Acc. ADLER, RUTH NETTY "FOOD" G. B. AGABITI, GINO A. Acc. Commerce ,Club '32. ALBERT, PEARL Acad. 'Clionian '33 5 Dram- atic '32, '33, Honor Medal '32, Spectator '32, fr-13. ALBERT, ROBERT "RUFKY" Acad. Pythagorean '32, '33, Public Speaking' '32, '33, ALEXANDER, MARY ANNE Sec. Leaders' Corps '32. ALVINO, ELVIRA "VERA" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. 11 AMMIssON, ERMA FLORENCE HAMMISSONH Acad. Leaders' Club '32, Bobashela Class '33. 12 ANDERSON, MARION CECELIA "MAR" Sec. Basketball '33. 13 ANGELINI, AN- TOINETTE RITA "TONY" Sec. 14 ANGELINI, DELPHO UDELPI-I" Gen. Football '33. 15 APPLESTEIN, BEN- JAMIN THEODORE "BENNY" Acad. 16 APPLETON, JAMES A. "JIM" Acad. Hi-Y '33, Boys' Sci- ence '33g Inter-Club Council '339 Bobash- ela '33, Handbook '32. BERTHA MARIE "BERT" Acad. 18 ARMENTI, NICH- OLAS JOSEPH "NICK" Gen. 19 AZARCHI, BEATRICE SIDNEY A "BEA" Sec. Handbook '32, Bob- ashela '33, Leaders' Corps '32. 20 BALAZI, ALEX HPLAZEH Gen. 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 BARANY, MAR- GARET ISABELLE Sec. BARATA, JULIA J OYCE "JULIE" Acad. BARGER, STOBART "STORY" Acad. BARNETT, RENEE MABLE Acad. BARTLETT, ELEA- NOR KATHERINE HDICKIEU Acad. Girls' Science Club '32, '33, Hy-Speed Club '32, '33, Dram- atic Club '32, '33, Spectator Class '33. BEKE, ANTON STEPHEN "TONY" Acad. BENTLEY, DORO- THY COOK "DOT" Gen. BENTLEY, MARION ELIZABETH "MEBS" Sec. National' Honor '32, '33, Commerce Club '32, vice-pres. '33, Honor Medal '32, '33, Public Speaking '32, '33. BENYON, How- ARD EDWARD "UNCLE" Gen. Leaders' Corps '33, Football '31, '32, Basketball '32, '33, Baseball '32, '33, BERKOWITZ, DORIS E. Acad. Clionian '32, Vice- pres. '33, Leaders' Corps '32, National Honor Society '32, '33, Honor Medals '32, '33, Spectator '32, page ed. '33, GJD. QINQ, 31 BERLINER, SADIE ESTELLE "SID" Sec. 33 BERMAN, RUTH ELAINE "RUTH1E" Sec. 33 BERNHARD, TOM JAMES "TOM" Gen. 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Wrestling fc a p 1: .J '33, BERNSTEIN, BERTRAM BERT" Acad. Pythagorean Society '33, Press Club '33, Service Corps '33, Vice-Pres. of Hy- Speed Club '33, Or- chestra and Band '32, '33, Honor Medal '33, Senior Play '33, Public Speaking '33. BERRELL, JOHN HENRY "BUD" G. B. BERRIEN, HARRY EARLE "HAR" - Acad. Service '32, '33, Hi- Y '31, '32, '33, Stage Craft '31, '32, '33 sec'y.-treas., Honor Society '33, Swim- ming Team '32, 33, Scholarship M e d a l '33, Public Speaking Class '32, '33, BETTS, GEORGE CHARLES "GEORGE" Acad. Forum '33 , Leaders' gcirpzsz '33 , Football , . BETZ, WILLIAM RUSSELL "BILL" Acad. Service Corps '33, Honor Society '32, '33, Aviation Club '33, Scholarship '32, '33. BIBBINS, JACK ALBERT "JACK" Gen. Band '31, '32, '33, Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Senior Dance orchestra '32, '33, Football '31, '32. BILECKI, HARRY "KID" Gen. Football. 3 41 BILES, H. WESLEY "WES" Gen Wood Craft Club '33 42 BIRKS, MARIOINQIQ DALE QV' ' X I "DAILY" . Clionian '32. 43 BLAUSTEIN, SEYMOUR X. Acad. Pres. Hy-Speed '33, Pythagorean '33g Senior Play '33g Spectator '32, '33. 44B LOOM, MILDRED ELSIE "MIMI" Sec. El Siglo Futuro '33, Amanuensis '32, '33, Dramatic '30, '31, Dancing '33. 45 BORUTA, PETER JOSEPH "PETE" Gen. 46 BOULDEN, GLADYS E. "HAPPY" Gen, Girl Reserves '32, Leaders' Corps '32. 47 BOZANO, CECILE JEANNE "CEELY" Acad. Swimming team '32, '33, Patrol '31g Hy- Speed '33, Girls' Sci- ence '32, '33 g Phila- telic '32, '33, Spec- tator '32, '33. 48 B RADES, HELEN LEIGH " TOM" Acad. Patrol '31, Leaders' Corps '32, French Club Pres. '32 5 Vice- Pres. French Club '33 3 National Honor '33, '33, Bobashela 49 BRAY, ARTHUR "DONK" Gen. 50 BREHM, LOUISE S. HBREHMIEU Gen. 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 BRINDLE, BERNARD, . .PAUL ' i "BEEN" Gen. BROWN, MARION Sec. BROWN, ROLAND J. "ROLLY" Acad. French Club '33g Treas. Science Club '32, '33, Football '31g Public Speaking '32, '33. BUCHANAN, ' MILDRED' R. "MILLIE" Gen. BURCHELL, ELIZABETH , "BETH" Gen. BURNS, ROBERT "BOB" ' ' Acad. Swimming Jr. Vary- Asityg Science Club. BURSLEM, ' HARRYQJR. "BURz" Acad. Band '31, '32, '33g Orchestra '32, Phil- atelic '33. , BUTTS, HAZIL I HILL UBURTZU Gen. Leaders' Corps '32. CAI.VER, GEORGE F. Acad. Leaders' Corp '33. CAMPBELL, JAMES T. "JIM" Acad. French Club '33g Leaders' Club '33g Sec'y. Boy's Science '32, '33g Senior Play '33 5 Public Speaking '32, '33. 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 '70 CARMAN, JAMES ALLEN "JIM" -- I Acc. Leaders' Corps '32, '33. CARNAGY, ISABELLA STEELE "CY" Sec. Clionian '32, '33. CAROCCI, GUIDO Acc. CARROLL, J AMTES Gen. CARROLL, ROBERT B. Acad. CARTER, JEAN PRUSSEN I "PRUs" Sec. Sec'y. of Class' '31, '32, '33, President's Cabinet '31, '33, Na- tional Honor Society '32, Sec'y. '33, 'Sec'y. Commerce Club '33, Senior Play '33, Christmas Play ,'33g Public Speaking '32, '33, Bobashela '33 5 Cheerleader '33g Rep. at - State Teachers' Convention '33. CETKOWSKA, HEDWIG AFREDA "HEDGIE" ' Sec. Commerce. Club Sec'y. '32, '33, Na- tional I Honor 'Society '32, '33, Bobashela 5 Public Speaking CHARNUS, AGUSTUS "Gus" Gen. Leaders' Corps '32, '33. CHATMAN, LAWRENCE f "CHAT" ' Sec. CITRON EDITH "EDY" Acad. Philatelic '33. '71 72 '73 74 75 '76 77 78 79 S0 CLARK, ALBERT "AL" Gen. COHEN, ROBERT RUBY "BOB" Acc. COHEN, WILLIAM "BERRY" Acad. Stage Craft Pres. '33, Philatelic '33g Commerce '33. COHN, MORTIMER JAY "JAY" Gen. COLLINSON, ARTHUR JOHN "ART" Acad. Pres. Forum Club '33g Pres. Philatelic '33g Senior Play '33, Public Speaking '32, '33 g Spectator '32. CONEY, CHARLES HENRY Gen. Senior Play '33. CONN, ARCHIE CLARK HSCOTTYH Acad. Jr. Hi-Speed '33, French Club '32, '33g Glee Club '32 '33, 7 9 Public Speaking 33. CONNER, GLADYS MARGUERITE "JERBIE" Acad. Pythagorean '3 3 3 Les Intimes '32, '33, Dramatic '33. CONTENTO, JOSEPH L. USHORTYH Gen. Leaders' Corps '33. CORMIE, MARTHA ELIZABETH Acad. Service Corps '33. 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 COSBY, DOROTHY "DOT" Gen. COURTNEY, JOSEPH J. Acad. Cox, JOHN ROSWELL ' HRUBINOFFH Acad. COX, WALTER LAWRENCE ' "LARRY" G. B. CRAFT, ALICE ISABEL SALLY" A Gen. CRAFT, MILDRED ELEANOR "MILL1E" Sec. CRANE, WARREN E. "DOC" Acad. Belles Lettres '32, Pres. '33, Bobashela Bus. Mgr. '33, Bus. Mgr. Senior Play '33, Public Speaking '32, CRECCO, GRACE CATHERINE HGRACIEH Sec. CREED, DOROTHY B. MDOT!! G. B. CSIGHY, MARGARET LILLIAN UCHICKIEW G. B. Leaders' Corps '33. 91 CUBBERLEY, 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 LENORE A. "LEE" 'AC3d. CUNNINO1-IAM, JOSEPH ROBERT "PEANUT" Acad. CUTTER, GERALDINE "JERRY" Acad. Leaders' Corps '32g Hockey and Speed- ball '33. CZOBEK, STEF- FANIE HELEN HSTEFFIEH Sec. DAMIANI, MARY CATHERINE Acad. Scholarship M e d a 1 '32 1 DANER, ROSE "RICKY" Sec. DAUPHARS, JOSEPH RALPH ' Acad. Football '32, '33. ' DAVIDSON, FLORENCE HELEN " FLO" Sec. DAVIDSON, JEROME JAMES "JERRY" Acad. President's Council '32, '33, Vice-Pres. Belles Lettres '32, '33. IOODAVIES, GRACE Ross Acad. Student Council '32, '33, Belles Lettres '32, '33g Service Corps '32, '33g Na- tional Honor Society '33g Public Speaking Class '32, '33. ?01DAvIs, JACK C. ' "LOGAN" ' Gen. Vice-Pres. of Senior Classg Boys' Science '31, '32, '33, Basket- ball '31, '32, '33, Baseball '31, '32, '33. D IOZDEAN, JULIA LOGAN "JULIE" Acad. Pres. Girls' Science '33, Leaders"Corps '32, '33. 103DE ANGELO, 'MICHAEL ANTHONY "DAD" Acad. Senior Play '33. I 104DE CICCO, JAMES "CHICK JOHNSON" Gen. 105DE FLESCO, ROB- ERT HAROLD ' "B0B"A Gen. 106DE GIUSEPPI, . CROTIA MANE Acad. 107DEIsING, ,VER- . , ONICA, HELEN . ' -"RONN1E" G. B. IOSDEITH, KENNETH . HARRY "KEN" - Acad. A Swimming Team '32, '33g- Leaders' Corps 33. A V ' IOQDEITZ, JONAS' 1 ' x t Acad. 110DE PASTINA, EL- VERA DOLORES' - UELVYH G. B. 111DE UNGER, ALICE ANNA "AL" Acad. gclholarship Award 112DEUTz, LEUCKEL f'LUCKY" Acad. 113 DE VITO, FRANCES HFRANCN Acad. Leaders' Corps '33g G i r l s ' Basketball Mgr. '31, '32, Hoc- key, B a-sketball, Speedball '33, Base- , ball '31, '32. 114DEvLIN, HARRY W. E. HCLUCKH Acad. Press Club '32, '33g V Senior Play fPubli- city Agentj '33. 115DICKINSON, CYN- THIA CHRISTINE "SIN" Acad. Leaders' Corps '325 Speedball '33. IIGDICKS, CLARA "DIXIE" Sec. Bobashela '33. 117DILTs, MERRILL nFLAPS" G. B. Leaders' Corps '33g Ping Pong Club '32g Pres. of Chess and Checker '33, Hi-Y '32. HSDIMMERS, FRANK S. "KOOK" Gen. Service Corps '32, '33. 119DIMUN, GEORGE "JACK LEGS DIAMOND" Acc. 120D1 STACI, ARTHUR JOSEPH "ART" L Acad. Boys' Glee Club '33. 121DI STACI, FRANK J OSEPH Acad. Leaders' Corps '33g Swimming Team '33. 122D0BAS, CHARLES "CHICK" G. B. A Jr. Varsity '33. 123DOWNING, NELJANE HELEN "NEL" Acad. Inter-Club Council '32, '33g Patrol '31g Leaders' Corps '32, '33g Les Intimes '32, '33g SwimmingTeam '32, Spectator '31, '32, '33g Bobashela '33. 124DRAGER, SUSAN WINTERS "SUE" Acad. Spanish Club '32, '33 125DREHER, GRACE ELSIE . HGRACIEH Sec. Leaders' Corps '32, Mgr. Tennis '32. 126DRUGAN, CATH- ERINE MARY "PICK" Acad. Clionian '33g Lead- ers' Corps '33g Hoc- , lg? and Speedball 127DUBUSKEY, LEoN J oHN "BUTCH" Gen. Jr. Varsity Basket- ball '33, 128DURHAM, THELMA E. HDUCKIED SGC. IZQDYER, HELEN GERTRUDE Sec. 130DZIESINTA, BEN- JAMIN RICHARD Acad. 13'DZIUBEK, AGNES' ,"ANG1E" . Acad. Girls' Science Club '333 Public Speaking' '32, '33. ' ' 13?DZURINK0, GEORGE WILLIAM Acc. Commerce Club '33, Stage Craft Club '32, '33, Vice-Pres. 1335 SwimmingTeam 33. 133EIB, JOHN WESTWARD "JACK" Acc. Leaders' Corps '33. 134EIsENsHTAT, MINNIE KCMINU Amanuensis C 1 u b '32, '33. 135EISENSHTAT, SOPHIA SHINA "So" Acad. Hy-Speed Club '33g P u bl ic Speaking Class '32. '36ELDRACHER, KATH- LEEN GILMORE Acad. 137ELLINGHAM, J oHN ELwooD "J ACK" Acad. Leaders' Corps '31, '32g Philatelic Soc- iety '31, '32. HSEPRIGHT, SYLVIA DELPHINE "EPPIE" Acad. Girls' Glee '32, '33, Bobashela'33g Hand- book '32. 139EVANS, RUTH NAOMI "RUTH1E" Sec. '40EVERS0N, MARIE WILSON "BETTY" Gen. 141EWAllT,f MARGERY7 - BONNIE "MARG" - Acad Dramatic Club "33g Art Club '33g Swim- ming Team' 33 3 Ten- nis Team '32. 142EwING, HELEN "NI-1LLIE" Acad. T e n n i S Champion 3323 Leaders' 143FABIAN, EVELYN CRAIG UEVEYH Acad. Sec'y. Les Intimes '32, 333 Belles Let- tres '33g Presidents' Council '31, '32, '33g Service 'Corps '33 5 Honor Medal '33g Spectator '32, V'33g - National Honor Soc- iety'33g College Club Scholarship '33. 144FABIAN, JUNE B. "JUNIOR" , Sec. 145FABIAN, ROBERT A WILLIAM . "BOB" ' Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. HGFAGELLA, NICHOLAS DONALD ' "DEKE" . Acad. WFALLOW, HORACE ' WAIN "CHINK" Acc. MSFARRAUTO, CON- V STANCE ANN T "CONNIE" Sec. 149FASANELLA, AN- . THONY FRANK "FUZZY" G. B. 150FAVATA, JAMES NICHOLAS "SENIOR" Gen. 1511-TEDAK, GILBERT B. "B. -G." Acc. MZFEINSILBER, ISRAEL "IZ" Acad. Commerce Club '32, '33g Spectator Class '32, '33. 153FELL, FRANK "FUZZY" Acad. Bobashela Class '33g Handbook '32. 154FENTON, RONALD "RONNY" Acad. Forum Club '33g French Club '335 Service Corps '32, '33g Senior Play. 155FERENCSIK, PAUL "FRENcIIY" G. B. 156FERGUS0N, ALICE HFERGIEU Acad. Junior Dramatic'32g Presidents' Council '32, '33g National Honor Society '32, '33g Belle Lettres'32, '33g Honor Medal '32, '33g Spectator '32, '33. 157FEWSTER, JAMES FRANK "JIMMY" Acad. 158FINKLE, ANITA "FINKY" Acad. Clionian '33g Hy- Speed '33g Scholar- ship Medal '32, '33g Spectator Staff '32, 33. 159FINKLE, MAURIOE "MAURY" Acad. Press Club '33g Forum '33g Boys' Glee Club '32g Spec- tzator '32g Bobashela ' 3. MOFISHBEIN, EDWARD A Acad. 161FLYNN, AUDREY ELIZABETH UFLYNNIEH Acad. 162FORER, ADOLPH B. "ANDY" Acad. Press Club '33g Chess and Checker Club '32g Football Mgr. '31, 163FORER, BENJAMIN "BEN" Acad. Press Club '32, '33g tghess and Checker ' 2 164FoRER, RAYMOND S. . ' "RAY" Acad. Press Club '32, '33g Chess and Checker Club, '32g Philatelic Society '33g Specta- tor '33. 165FORTUNATI, BLANDINA "KITTY" , Sec. 166FRAN KENFELD, - CLINTON' WILLIE HFRANKENSTEINN Acc. WFRANKLIN, , EVANGELINE "VAN" Acad. NSFRANKLIN, VELDA ARLENE "VEL" G. B. 169FRAsER, CONSTANCE uCONNIE" Acad. Belles Lettres '32g Junior Hi-Speed '33g Dramatic Club '32, Vice-Pres. '33, Spec- tator '32, '33. UOFREY, TERESA MARGARET "TEsS" G. B. UIFRIEDMAN, DOROTHY SYLVIA "DOT" Acad. Hy-Speed '33 3 Spec- tator '33. 172FRIEDMAN, LEO UFLOPU ACC. 173FROsT, FLORENCE MAY NFROSTYH G. B. 174FRYER, DOROTHY JANE "DOT" Acad. 175GARBARCZYK, ALEXANDER WILLIAM "ALEX" Acc. National Honor Soc- iety '32, '33g Lead- ers' Corps '33, Com- merce Club Treas. '32, Pres. '33g Scho- larship Medals '32, '33g Spectator '33. 176GARBER, DOROTHY HGARBOH Acad. 177GASKILL, ELWOOD SAMUEL Gen. Leaders' Corps '32, '33. 178GASKILL, WILLIAM JOHN "BILL" Acad. Pres. Senior Class '33g Swimming '32, 335 Forum '33g Na- tional Honor Society '33 g Honor Medal '33g Public Speaking Class '32, '33g Tren- ton Times Scholar- ship '33. 179GASSNER, ELIZ- ABETH MYRTLE HBETTIEH G. B. Glee Club '33. 180GAUG, JOHN 'KJOHNNIEU Acad. Service Corps '32, '33g Presidents' Council '33g Inter- Club Council '33g Honor Society '33g Forum '33g Leaders' Corps Sec'y. '33g Mgr. Wrestling Team '33g Scholarship M e d al '333 Senior Play '33g Bobashela Class '33g Public Speaking Class '32. 181GETfLER, WILLIAM "BILL" Gen. 182GIBBS, RUTH "G1BBY" Acad. Hockey Team '38. 183GIGLIO, ANTHONY MICHAEL "GIGOL0" Acc. WGILBERT, HELEN RUTH "GII.LIE" Gen. Glee Club '33. 185GIRARD, VINCENT DANIEL "VINCE" Acad. Hy-Speed '33g Lead- ers' Corps '33. ISGGLAPPA, J EAN MARIE "JENNIE" Acad. IMGODLESKI, EDWARD STANLEY "ED" Gen. 188G0LDMAlfI, PEARL "BABE" Gen. 189GOOD, EDWIN I. "EDDIE" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33g Glee Club Sec'y. '32, 133Q SwimmingTeam 33. WGOODMAN, MILDRED "MILL1E" Sec. Sec'y. Press Club '32, '33g Library Club '33g Philatelic Club '33g Jr. Dramatic Club '31g Bobashela Class '33g Inter-Club Council '32g Lead- ers' Corps '32g Pub- 'gc Speaking Class 2. 191G00DSTEIN, BERNARD L. - "BUD" Acad. A Forum '33g' Orches- tra '31, '32g Bobash- ela Staif Humor Editor '33g Hand- book '32. 192GRABOWSKI, MARY ' KATHERINE ' "DUKE" G. B. 193GRAD, SIDNEY H. "SNYDER" Acad. Pythagorean '32,'33g 'Spectator '32, '33g E Public Speaking '33g Philatelic '32, '33. 194GRAFF, BEATRICE "BIBY" I Acad. Clionian '33g Public Speaking'Class '33. 195GRATION, ERIC GEORGE "ROCKY" Acad. Clionian Treas. '33g Pres. Council '32, '33g French Club 'Z-333 National Honor Society Treas. '33g Hy-Y '31, '32, '33g - Bobashela Statistics Ed. '33g Handbook '32g Lafayette Scho- larship. , MATTIE Leaders Corps 32, 33 Inter-Cl-ub Council '33 je Hockey Senior Team '32, '33g Baseball' '32j Phila- telic '32, 197GRAzIANO, FRANK JOSEPH HGINKERU G. B. 198GREENE, ERNEST . ERNIEU Nor. 199GREENE, MILDRED V 'EASTER I ' "MILLIE" Sec. QOOGROCOTT, FLOR- ENCE EVELYN, "FLD" Acad. Girls' Science Club 7333. Speedball '33g Handbook "32'g.,BOb- ashela '33. ' 5 ...M 201GROss, MADELYN M. Acad. Clionian '33g Speed- ball '33. ZOZGULD, HELEN RITA "DEARIE" Sec. Basketball '30, '31. 203GUNN, CLAIRE CHRISTINE Acad. Girls' Science Club '32, '33. 204HAGERMAN, CHARLES BROWN "CHICK" Acc. 205HAMMOND, THOMAS S. "TOM" G. B. Hy-Speed Club '33g Philatelic '33. ZOGHAMNETT, FRED "HAM" Acad. Bobashela Class '33g Handbook '32. 207HANSEN, DONALD E. "DON" Acad. El Siglo Futuro Treas. '33. ZOSHARRIS, ETHEL ALINE "ETT" G. B. 209HARRIS, HELEN J. Acad. Presidents' Council '33g Sec'y. Clionian '32, '333 Spectator Class '32, '33. ZIOHARTMAN, BEATRICE "BEE" Acad. Girls' Science Club '33g Bobashela '33. 2'1HARTMAN, FRANK A WINDFRED Acad. Aircraft Club '333 Honor Medal '33: 212HARTMAN, SHIRLEY M. "BONNIE" Sec. Girl-s' Glee Club '33, 213HARTPENcE, REBA "BEBE" Sec. Leaders' Corps '33g Hockey Team '33. 214HARTWELL, MARY . LOUISE Nor. 'Girls' Glee Club '30. GRACE "GAY" Acad. Clionian '33. 216HAYWARD, GEORGE EDWARD "LIGHTNING" P. A. Football '30, '31. 217HELLEIS, FRANK GEORGE "HANK" Acc. , Band and Orchestra '31, '32, '33. ZISHELLER, LENORE ,, CAROLYN "LEN" Sec. Amanuensis Club '33. 219HENDRICKSON, ' HELEN J EANETTE Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. ZZOHENRY, ROBERT MERLE "Bos" Gen. Leaders' Corps '32, '33. 221HENSON, DORIS I LOUISE . "LOU" Gen. 222HERAN, WALTER "WALT" Acc. Leaders' Corps '32, '33, Bookroom Ser- vice Corps '32, 33, Commerce Club '32 - Treas. '33, National Honor Soc. '32, '33, Honor Medals '32, '33. 223HERRICK, FLOR- ENCE MILDRED "FLD" Sec. 224HERSHKOWITZ, HATTIE G. B. 225HETZ, HERMAN JR. HHETZYU Acad. Aviation Club '32, '33, Bobashela Class '33 226HEWITSON, ALEX HAMILTON HECK" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. Football '31, '32, '33, National Honor Soc. '33, Circulation Mgr. Bobashela '33. 227HILL, LEON HARRIS "BARNEY" Gen. Cheerleader '33, Ten- nis '32, Wood Craft Pres. '33. 228HILL, WILLIAM HART HSLICKER,' Acad. 229HILLS, JOHN CHARLES "SULLY" Acad. Orchestra and Band '30, '31, Belles Let- tres '33, National Honor Soc. '33. 230HILTON, GLADYS FLORENCE "TUBRY" Acad. 231HINDLEY, FRED WALTER I "SKEETS" Acad. , Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Philatelic '32, '33, Public Speaking Class '33, Track '33. 232HOFFMANN, EMILY M. Sec. 23"H0LLAND, JACK TIMOTHY "YANKEL" Acad. Y Stage Craft '32, 33, Football '30. 234H0MEIER, FLOR- ENCE ELIZABETH "MISSISSIPPI" - Acad. Baseball '31, '32, 'Leaders' Corps '33, 235H0NG, RUSSELL GEORGE "RUSS" Acad. Band' '31, Track '32, Jr. Var. Basketball '31, '32, Mgr. Foot- ball '32. 236HOPEWELL, RUTH M. "RITE" Acad. Belles Lettres '33, Spectator '31, '32, Girls' Glee Club Pres. '33. 237H0RVATH, MARY ROSE "MERV" Sec. Amanuensis '32,Na- tional Honor Soc. '32, '33, Honor Med- al '32, Bobashela '33, Handbook '32. 238HOSKlNS, CHARLES HOWARD "SKINS" Gen. Aircraft Club '32, 33. 239HOTTEL, MILDRED KATHERINE "MILLIE" Acad. Girl Reserves '32, '33, Sec'y 33. 240HOWELL, WELLING CLIFFORD "DOCTOR" Acad. Track '33, Football Mgr. '30. 241HULME, JOHN FREDERIC "JACK" Acad. Mgr. Track Team '33. 242HUMPHREY, NOR- . 'WOOD DANIEL G. B. 243HUTKA, JAMES . HJIMMIEU ACC. 244HUTT0N, HAROLD "HAL" I . Gen. Soccer Team '31,'32g ' '33. 245ILLIAN, CARL FREDERIC . , Acad. Glee Club '32. I ' 246ILLIAN, PAUL ' V A WILLIAM UDUTCHYH ,Acad. Track Team '33, 247JACOBY, CLIFFORD - WILLIAM . - "KIP" Acc. 248JAMIES0N, JACK ALLISON ' - "JACK" V - A Acad. Intramural Baseball and 'Basketball '31, '32g Tennis"32. 249JANTOS, EUGENE STANASLAWS "GENE" ' Acc. WJANTZ, JOHN ALFRED ' , "PIRATE,' " Gen. 251JAsPAN, J ULIUs BURRISON "GEM" Acad. Clionian '33g Ser- vice Corps '33. ZMJEDRZEJCZYK, A J OSEPHINE ANNA "Jo" Sec. 253JOHNS0N, , KATHERINE M. "KAY" Acad. Girls' Science Club '33. 2f14JOHNsON, 'MAR- GARET CAROLINE "PEGGY" Sec. 255JOHNSON, MILTON "MILT" Acad. Service- Cbrpsg Stage Craft Club. . E 25f'JOH1SlS0N, MXTRTLE "MYRT" Acad. 257J0H1gIS0N, RUTH , MARIE ' vuJOHN,' . Sec. 258JOHNsTON, MAE BETTY - ' Acad. Dancing Club '31g Leaders' Corps '32, - Treas.,'33g Girl Re- serves '32g Basket- E ball '32, '33'g Hockey '32, '33g' Speedball '33g Bobashela Class ,33 . 259J0NES, ANNIE LEE "ANN" Gen. 'Girls' Glee Club '33. 260J ONES, SAM GEORGE ' Gen. WKALB, ESTHER RITA uESTY" Acad. ZGZKALEN, SYDNEY "GIG" Acad. Orchestra '32, '33, Band '32, '33, Lead- ers' corps '33. 263KAPLAN, ANNE UCAPPYU G. B. 264KAPLAN, LILLIAN LIBBY "LIBBY" Gen. Art Club '32, '33, Leaders' Corps '33, Baseball '32: Hock- ey '33, Speedbal1'33. 265KAPLAN, PEARL Sec. Amanuensis Club '32, '33. ZGGKAPLAN, SEYMOUR ZOOU "CAP" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33, ,Honor Medal '32, '33, Senior Play '33, Spectator '32, '33, Sports Editor '33, 267KARIKAS, LOUIS G. 37 ULALI-:E G. B. ZGSKARWOSKI, MARY ELIZABETH Acad. 269KASHNER, CHAR- LOTTE LILLIAN "MIDGE" Sec. 270KATz, WILLIAM H. "BILL" Acad. Bobashela, Organ- ization Editor '33, Handbook '32. ZUKAUFFMAN, , MILTON SAUL It 'fKAUFFY" Acad. Forum Club '32, '33, Tennis '32. 272KELLY, KATHLEEN . CARLOTTA ,"KITTY" A Acad. 273KELLY, LILLIAN RUBY "TILLIE" Nor. N, GLADYS Y Acad. French Club '32, '33, Girls' Science Club '33, Rep. to Inter- ' Club' Council '33, Speedball- '33. 275KESSELMAN, O QVBERTHA ' "BERT" Sec. Inter-Club Council '33, Dramatic Club '32, '33, Commerce Club '32, Pres. "33, I National Honor-Soc. '32, '33, Leaders' Corps, '33, Honor Medal '32, '33, Spec- tator '32, '33, Com- mercial ContestWin- ner '32. ?76KEssLER, RAY , G. B. 277KEUPER, DOROTHY MILDRED UKEWPEEH Sec. Bobashela '33, Hand- book Staff '32. 278KING, JAMES JOHN "HAWK" Sec. 279K1RKHAM, ALICE JUNE "KIRKY" G. B. S e n i o r Hy-Speed Club '33. 280KISH, MATILDA ELLA "T1LLIE" G. B. 281KITE. REBECCA C. "BECKY" Acad. 282KI,EINERMAN, SARAH REBECCA "SALLY" Sec. Press Club '32, '33, Pres. '33, Public Speaking '33. 283KLINE, MORTON SENTER G. B. 284KL0S0WSKI, ADOLPH LEO . "'AD" G. B. ' Chess and Checker Club '33. 285KL0TZ, ESTELLE Sec. ZSGKNIGI-ITEN, 'WILLIAM RUFUS l "ScooFER" Acad, Baseball '30. 287K0CH, MERRILL ERNEST . "ERNIE" Acad. Clionian '33, 01-- chestra '32, Band '32g Track Team '33, 288KOHUT, MICHAEL J OSEPH "MIKE" Acad. gglles Lettres,Treas. ZSQKONOVER, CARL MADDEN Acad. Belles Lettres '31. 290K0PEC, JOSEPH Gen. Clionian '33. 291K0PF, DAVID HSKIPPYH G. B. Leaders' Corps '33. 292KoRzEN, ANNA LAURA Sec. 293KOUWENHOVEN, EMILY 294KovACs, JOSEPH STEPHEN "JOE" Gen. 295K0WALSKI, SOPHIA ANTONETTE Sec. ZWKOZAKIEWICZ, WALTER ANDREW "KOZAK,, Acc. 297KRAKowsR1, .IENNIE MARGARET , HYENNYM Acad. Leaders' ,Corps '32, '33, Pres. Art Club '333 Speedball '33. 298KRAMER, PEARL CARMEL Acad. Hy-Speed '33, Spec- tator Class '32, '33. 299KRAYNICK, ALICE . ROWAN "AL" Acad. Girls' Science '33, Basketball '32, Mgr. '33g Hockey '32. 300KRAYNICK, JASPER JACK NCLIPPERH Acad. Leaders' Corps '33g Football '30, '31, 325 , Track '33, Presi- ' dents' Council '32, '33, President '33. 301KREvER, ESTHER "MURPHY" G. B. Art Club '33. 302KRIVOY, ELIZABETH HLIBBYU Acad. Speedball '33. 303KRUGER, ANITA KATHERINE Sec. Amanuensis, Pres. '33, Spectator Class '33. ' 304KUDELKA, METHODI JOSEPH "MET" Gen. 305KUHN, HILDA . FRANCES "KUHNIE', A Sec. 306KURTZ, IRMA CARQLE HICKYU Sec. 307KUSLOVITZ , ' BEATRICE Acad. HyfSpeed"33, Hon- , or Medals '32, '33, Spectator' '32, '33, ZSOSLAKIOS, STELLA EILTHERIA f'S'1fELL" G. B. 309LAMBERT, CLARENCE RUSSELL "HANK" Gen. Boys' Glee Club '31 '32, Handbook '32, Bobashela '33. 310LANNINc, RICH- ARD WEBSTER UDICKU ACC. MILARRABEE, REGINA BILFORD "BONNIE" Acad. Dramatic Club '33, Public "BARON" Acad. 313LATINI, PHILOM- ENA MARY "PHIL" Sec. 314LAVINE, BERNARD "BUNNY" Acad. Treas. of Class '31, '32, '33, Treals. Na- tional Honor Soc. '32, Clionian Club '32, '33, Pres. '33, Honor Medals '32, '33, Senior Play '33, Public Speaking Class '32, Bus. Mgr. of Spectator '33, Managing E ditor Bobashela '33, 315LAw, RAMON HRAYH GBII. 316LAWTON, CHARLES THOMAS "CHICK" Acad. 317LAWT0N, CHESTER ,ARTHUR HCHETH Acc. Hy-Speed '33. 318LEBER, MILDRED "MIL" Sec. 319LEE, IRMA CARMELLA NDIMPLESH Acad. SZOLEHMAN, LOUIS Acad. Hy-Speed Longhand 233, Bobashela Class 33. -- 321LEHOCKY, JOHN ANDREW Acadf 322LEN0X, LEROY BOUTON "ROY" Acad. Band '32, '33g Or- chestra '32, '33g Pub- lic Speaking Class '32. 323LESTER, BERTHA UBUFFYH Sec, 324LEVINE, MILDRED "MILL1E" Sec, 325LEVY, FLORENCE LEONORE HFLOYS Inter-Club Coun- c1l '33g Amanuensis Club Treasurer '33. 326LEVY, JEROME LoUIs "JERRY" Acad, Band '31, 323 Or- chestra '32g Forum Club '33g Tennis Team '323 Public Speaking Class '32. 327LEWIS, MARGARET uPEGGY', Sec, Amanuensis Club ,32Q Leaders' Corps ,333 Spectator Class 328LIGHTNER, GEORGE LEWIS "PUTT" Acad. 329LISCHER, ELEANOR MARGARET HEL!! G' B. 330LITOWITZ, HAROLD Acc. Wrestling '33. 3"1L0CKER, ETHEL 'MAY "ET" Sec. Leaders' Corps '333 332LOGAN, ROBERT GEORGE "SLIM" Acad. Clionian '33. 333LOTH, OLGA ALICE Acad. Leaders' Corps '33g Girls' Science Club '323 Speedball '33g Public Speaking Class '32. 334LUBITZ, FRANK 335 DAVID "DIRECTOR" Acad. Band '31, '32, '33g Orchestra '31g '32g Operetta '31g Glee Club '32g Dramatic Club '31g Senior Play '33, LUIZZI, VINCENT LOUIS "JIMMY LOOKS" Acad. 336LUKACS. JOSEPH 337 338 339 340 "DUKE" Sec. LYONS, EDWARD ROBERT Acad. LYTHGOE, WIL- LIAM FISHER "SARGE" Acad. Presidents' Council '31, '32. MACK, MARY ' MARGARET "PETE" Acad. Clionian '32, Nation- al Honor '33g Bob- ashela '33g Hand- book Staff '32. MACLENNAN, JESSIE MILLER "JESS" Sec. SUMAOMEEKING, JEAN, BURVIRS "MAO" Sec. 342MAHLOW, DORIS JEAN Acad. Service Corps '32, '33, Senior Play '33, P u bl ic Speaking Class '32, '33. 343MALONE, JOSEPH J. "TIGER" Gen. Basketball '31, For- um Club '33. 344MALLOY, THOMAS FRANK "TOMMY" G. B. Tennis '32. 345MALLOWITZ, HENRIETTA "NE'I'TIE" Acad. Girls' Science Club '33, Bobashela Class '33, Handbook '32: 346MANGANO, FLORENCE ANNA "FLO" Acad. 347MANIEWlTZ, LEON JOSEPH G. B. 348MANZE, RALPH ANTHONY Sec. Football '32, '33, Baseball '31, Track '32, Leaders' Corps '32, '33, 349MARKIN, MARJORIE ETHEL Acad. 350MARSHALL, HARRY FARLEY "MOTT" Acad. Forum Club '32, 351MARSHALL, LUCILLE MARIE Acad. 352MARUSAN, LOUIS GEORGE G. B. Manager of Basket- ball Team '33. 353MATTHIAS, VIRGINIA MAE "GINNY" Acad. 701 354MAYHEW, ELEANOR Sec. 355MAZIARZ, JOHN JOSEPH HKID lVIAZY,, Gen. Leaders' Corps '33, Baseball '31, '32, '33. 356McELwEE, WAYNE Gen. 357MCGRATH, BEAT- ' VERONICA :E" Sec. Leaders' Corps '32, El Siglo Futuro '32, '33. 358McKEEN, - WILLIAM HENRY "BILL" G. B. 359McSTRAv1cK, JOHN "JOHNNY" Gen. Leaders' Corps '33, Track '31, '32, '33, Bobashela '33, Hand- book Staff '32. 360MCTIGHE, DONALD ARTHUR "MICH" Acad. Clionian '32, '33, Presidents' Council '32, '33, Scholarship Medal '33. 36'lVIEARA, JEANNE . HCOUNTESSU Acad. French Club '32, '33g Service Corps '33 Patrol '31, Usher Corps '31, Speedball '33, Bobashela '33g Handbook '32. 362MEYER, ELEANOR "ELLY" Sec. 363MIcKOLAs, GEORGE " TO0TS" Sec. Hy-Speed '33, Am- anuensis '32, Senior - Play '33. 364MILBACH, SADIE S. "SANDY" Sec. 365MILBURY, ALCESTE ALTHEA "BOBBY" Acad. SSSMILGATEN, MIL- DRED MARY . "MILLY" - Acad. Dramatic Club '31g Girls' Science '32, 367MILLER, J ULIA "JUDY" p G. B. 363MII.LER, ROGER OTIS "Room" Acad. Service Corps '33, Sr. Hi-Y '32, '33, Forum Club '32 treasurer '33, Swim- ming Team '33, Handbook '32. 369MILLMAN, MEYER "MILLIE" Acc. Leaders' Corps '32, '33g Senior Play '33. "7"MILLNER, DORIS ' Acc. Orchestra '31, '32, '33. 371MILLNER, HELEN RUTH Sec. Bobashela Class '33, Handbook Class '32. 372MISIAK0WSKI, STELLA EUGENIA "RED" Sec. Commercial Contest Winner '32, Nation- al Honor Society '32, '33g Amanuensis '32, '33, Bobashela '33, Handbook '32g Hon- or Award '31, '32g Dancing Club '32, Leaders' Corps '32. 373MISKELL, FRANCES MARY " SPARRoW" Sec. 374MOLLIS, ANNA TESSIE " HONEYBUNCH,' Sec. 375M0ORE, CLAUDE HARVEY "BUDDY" Gen. Orchestra '32, '33, Art Club '33, 376M0RRIS, JOSEPH ELMER 'FUNCLE ELIvIER" Acad. Football '32, '33g Swimming S q u a d '31, '32. WMORRISON, DORIS Acad. Scholarship M e d a l '32, '33. . 378lVI0ULT0N, CHRISTINE "CHR.ISSY,' G. B. 379M0YER, MARY ELEANOR " CUR.LY', Sec. 380MUccIOLI, NICHO- LAS MICHELE "NICK" G. B. 381MUNRO, FRANK ALLEN p "RIP" Sec. 382lVIURPHY, MAR- GARET MARY "PEG" Acad. 383MURRAY, THELMA DELORES "TINY" G. B. 384MUSCHERT, AR- THUR BEARDSLEY "ART" Acad. 7 Leaders Corps '31, '32, '33, 385NAPOLE0N, ARNOLD R. "NAT" Gen. Service Corps '31, '32, '33. 386NICKERS0N, POLLY MARY "POLLY" Gen. 387NICOLAI, HILDA NARDA "NIKKI" Acad. 388NIC0LAYSEN, AN- NA ELIZABETH UNICKYH Acad. National Honor Soc. '32, '33g Pythagor- ean '32, '33g Drama- tic Club '32g Honor Medals '32, '33, Leaders' Corps '33. 389N0RMAN, MARGAR- ET ELIZABETH "PEGGY" Acad. Girls' Science Club '33. 390N0RWITZ, BESSIE "Brass" G. B. 39'N0TTE, ANNA VACCARO GKANND Dramatic Club '31g Spectator '32, '3. 392NYIRI, WALTER NORMAN "SUNBEAM" Acad. Wrestling Team' 335 Presidents' Council '31, 32. 393OAKES, J OSEPH FREDERICK "JOE" Acc. 394OLINSKY, BERTHA MINNIE HBERTU Sec. 395OMAN, JOHN BRADY HDEACONH Acad. Presidents' Council '32. 396ORLIN, FRANCES USMILESU Sec. Winner of Short- hand Contest'33g Dramatic Club '32, Amanuensis C l u b '33g Honor Medal '33g Bobashela Class '33g Handbook Class '32 397OSZI, ELIZABETH "BETTY" Sec. 398PAGE, OSWALD V. HOSSIEH Acad. Boys' Science '32, '33. 399PANFEN, JOHN LEO "CAKES" Acc. AOOPAPP, WALTER ZOLIE "PIP" Gen. Leaders' Corps '33 3 Fdotbal1'313 Basket- ball '31. I 401PARKHAM, JAY "BAM" Acad. 402PARKER, CHESTER BENJAMIN "FEET" Acad. Stage Craft Club '32, '33. ' , SIDNEY. H., I ' Acad. Philatelic Club '33, Business Staff Spec- tator '32, Circula- .tion Mgr. Spectator '33. ' ' '404PATTERsON, VIR- GINIA DUNCAN Sec. Clionian Club '33g National Honor Soc- iety '33g 'Scholarship Medal '32, '33. 405PEFFER, MARION LOUISE "VVEEz" Sec. 406PENROSE, AUSTIN Gen. WPERRINE, HELEN FRANCES "PI-:RRINE" G. B. 408PERROT, HELEN M. Acad. Clionian Club '33, National Honor Soc- iety '33g Scholarship Medal '33. ' 409PERSICHETTI, JAMES Gen. 4?0PERsING, DOROTHY MAE "DOT" G. B. Leaders' Corps' Lt. '335 Basketball team '32. if ' T ' . 411PETRY, HELEN - Acad. French Club '32, '33, Leaders' Corps '32, '33, Speedball Mgr. 33 UZPETRUCCIO, KATHE- RINE P. "KITTY" Nor. 413PETTIT, WILLIAM "POP" Gen. 414PETTY, JOSEPH M. JR. Sec. V i c e - Pres. Service Corps '32, '33, 415PHARO, ROBERT J. "BOB" Gen. Leaders' Corps '33, Basketball '31, '32, '33, Boys' Science '35, '32,, Vice-Pres. 416PHILLIPs, ELINOR , HUBBARD , A "EL" Acad. Clionian Society '32, '33, National Honor Society '32, '33, Hon- or Medal '32, '33, Spectator '32, '33. 417PIERsON, FLO- RENCE MAY "TINY" Acad. 418PIETRAS, STEPHEN ARTHUR G. B. 419POINsETT, ISABEL MARIE Sec. Commerce Club '32, '33, Honor Medal '31, '32, 420P00LE, MARION, E. Gen. Spanish Club '32. 421P0PE, THOMAS F. "TOM" Gen. Bobashela '33. ' 422P0TZER, RUTH A ELIZABETH HRUTHIEH SEC. 423POWELL, SUSAN "SUE" ' Acad. French Club '32, '33 5 Scholarship Medal '33. 424P0WER, MAY Q LOUTSE 'JJ "LOU"v" Sec. 425PUL1T1, DANIEL JOSEPH "DAN" Gen. 426PUL0NE, J ENNIE ROSALINE "JAY" Sec. 427PUMYEA, MARY LOUISE T , Acad. 428PUTCHAT, NATHAN "SULLY" Gen. -Leaders' Corps '33, Glee Club '32 '33, Football '31 '32, Wrestling '32 '33, Track A '32, Public Speaking '33 5 Senior Play '33. 429PUTZAN, ANNA . HESTER "ANNE" Sec. Leaders' Corps '33. 430QUEEN, ROBERT CALVIN "BOB" Gen. Track '32, '33. 431RABIN0WITZ, HARRY H. " ROBBYH Acad. 432RAGAZZ0, FRANK JOE "J OE CHECKSM Gen. 433RAG0, J ENNIE HVAUNT JENNIEU A Acad. Orchestra '31, '32, '33g Treas. of Press Club '32, '33, Spec- tator Class '31, '32. 434RAKOWIECKA, IRENE AGNES ' "ANGEL FACE" Sec. El Siglo Futuro '33, 435RAYwOOD, GEORGE WILSON 1 "COKE". ' Gen. Soccer Team '33. ' 436READ, FRANCIS AINSLIE T- HFRANH Acad. Girls' Science 'Club '32, 33, Vice Pres. '33g Honor Medal'33. 437REAM, 'LEONA G. "LEE" G. B. 438REISTER, EDWIN "ED" G. B. 439RICATT0, PAUL, ANGELO "SUNNY" Acad. Boys' Science '33, Baseball '31, '32, '33, Basketball '31, '32, '33, National Honor Society '33, Leaders' Corps '32, '33. 440R1cH, JOSEPH ANTHONY "RICKIE" Acad. ggeas. French Club 441RICHMOND, LEON RICHARD "BUD" Gen. Football '31, '32, '33, Baseball '31, '32, '33, Basketball '31, '33. 442RIGGI, J OSEPH FRED ' ' REEGEU Gen. 443RITTMANN, LOUISE E. "PEANUT" Acad. 7 Vice-Pres. '31, 32, Pythagorean '33, Honor Medal '33, Sec'y-Treais. of Pres. Council '32, Nation- al Honor Society '33. 444R0ATCH, DOROTHY MARGARET Sec. Amanuensis Secre- tary '33. 445R0BERSON, ALBERT WILLIAM "ALBIE" Gen. 446R0BERTS, HELEN MARIE Sec. Girls' Reserves '31, '32, Leaders' Corps '32, '33. 447ROBERTS, JAY MORRIS Acad. Leaders' Corps '32, '33, Boys' Science '32, '33, Honor Med- al '33, Public Speak- ing '32, Gym Club '33, Aircraft '32, '33. 448RoBINsoN, J. AARON Acad. National Honor '32, '33, Pythagorean'32, '33, Service Corps '33, Hy-Speed '33. 449RoBINsoN, WAL- TER ARTHUR "BUBS" Gen. 'f50RoGAcKI, HELEN DOROTHY Sec. Amanuensis Presi- dent '33. 451RoIT1vIAN, IRVIN "LEF'rY" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. 452R0NCA, A. FULVIO Acad. 453R0SEN, EDITH H EDDYH Acad. Leaders' Corps '32, Hy-Speed '33, Danc- ing' Club '33, Clion- ian '33, Jr. Drama- tic '32, Speedball '33, Hockey '33, Basketball '3, Bobashela Class '33, Handbook '32. 454ROSENBLATT, BERTHA "BUDDIE" Gen. 455R0SENTHAL, CELIA CHARLOTTE Sec. 456R0SENTHAL MINERVA "MIN" Gen. 457ROSENTHAL, YETTA Acc. 458R0ST0CK, J AMES LoUIs ' "JIMMY" Acad. Service Corps '33, Leaders' Corps '33, Inter-Club Council '33. 459ROTHSTEIN, PAULINE "POPE" G. B. Art Club '32, '33. 460RUBIN, FANNIE Sec. El Siglo Futuro '33, Amanuensis '33. 461RUNKLES, JANET SUTHERLAND Acad. P r e s . of Dancing Club '32, '33,.Belles Lettres'32,'33, Hon- or Medal '32, '33, National Honor Soc- iety '33, Spectator Class '32, '33, Presi- dents' Council '31, '32. 462RURA, MICHAEL JOSEPH ' "FLASH" ' Gen. Glee Club '32, '33. 463RUssO, J OHN,l A JOSEPH "RIP" Acad. 464RZUCZEK, ' FRANCIS JOHN "JERRY" Acc. Commerce Club '33. '65SALIMANDO,' CARO- LYN GENEVIEVE "SUI.LY" Sec. Leaders' Corps '33. 466SANNIT, IRVIN JACK "MACK" Acad. Pythagorean Society '33, S occer team Manager '33. 467SANVARDINE, JOHN F. "SANDY" Gen. Soccer '33, Leaders' Torps '33. 468SARKADI, LOUIS , V Acad. 469SAXTON, HAZEL FRANCES ' Acad. 470SCANNELLA, J ENNIE LUCY "LOU" Sec. 471SC'HLEsINCER, WILLIAM. ' "SLESSY" Sec. Press Club '32, '33, Ass't. Mgr. Basket- ball '32, '33, Honor Medal '32, Spectator '32, '33. 472SCHMITT, ALMA Acad. Sr. Hy-Speed '33, Bobashela Class '33. 473SCHULTZ, ANNE MARGARET "IGGY" sec. 474SCHULTZ, KATH- ERINE META "KATE" Sec. 475SCHUMAKER, E EMMA FLORENCE "EM" V Gen. 476SCYTz, VIRGINIA "GINGER" G. B. 477SEGAL, ALEX "AL" Acad. Spectator '32, Pub- lic Speaking Class '32, '33, Senior Play 33. 478SERVIS, ELIZABETH HLIBBYU Acad. 479SExTON, EMILY ELIZABETH "LEE" Acad. MUSHAFFER, HARRY TAYLOR KIHARIJ Sec. 7 .LeadeI's' Corps 32, '33. 481SHANE, L0UIs "LABLE" Sec. Football '32, '33. 482SHAPIRO, DOROTHY EVELYN HDOTTY SHARP" Gen. Girls' Glee Club '33g Girls' Leaders' '33. 483SHERRATT, MAY EMILY Acad. Service Corps '33. 484SHR0PSHIRE, HELEN EDNA "SIIR0PIE" Gen. 485SHR0PSHIRE, WALTER HORACE HSHROPPYH .Acad. Art Club V. Pres. '33. 486SIEGLE, ESTELLE RosE "STEI.L" Gen. 4S7SIET, MABEL "MARS" Sec. El Siglo Futuro '32, '33 Vice-Pres. 488SIGAFO0S, SAM F. HSARGEU Gen. Leaders' Corps '32, '33. 489SIK0S, STEPHEN HPHILLYH G. B. Handbook '32. 490SIKUCINSKI, STANLEY C. UMAJORH G. B. ! Senior Play 33. 491SILAGY, ALEX K. UFELIXH G. B. Presidents' Council '31, '32g Leaders' ggrps '33g Football 492SILVERSTEIN, JACK SAMUEL "YONKEL" Acad. Forum Club '32, '33g Press Club '33. 493SILVERSTEIN, MAX BENJAMIN "MICKEY" Acad. Honor Medal '32g Bobashela '33g Handbook '32. 494SINE, VIRGINIA "GINGER" G. B. 495SIRIS, FLORENCE ROSLYN Acad. Pres.of Library Club '33g Senior Play '32g Public Speaking '323 Dramatic Club '31. 496SIsTI, NICK "NICK" Gen. 497SIST0, FRANK ANTHONY "TONY" Acc. 498SKRINAR, SUSAN- NA MARGARET "SUE" G. B. 499SL0VER, SAMUEL PIERSON "PETE" Acad. 500SMALLW0OD, MARIAN BOWER "Muzi" Acad. 50'SMITl-I, B. EARL "BEN" Acad. Orchestra '31, '32, Band '31, '32, Ser- vice Corps '32, '33. 502SMITH, CHARLES LESTER "SMITTY" Acad. 503SMITH, ETHEL MAE "ET" Acad. Presidents' Council '31, Girls' Reserves '32, Girls' Science '33. 504SMITH, RICHARD "DICK" Gen. Leaders' Corps '32, '33. 505SMITH, RUTH ELIZABETH "SMITTY" Acad. Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Girls' Science '33. 506SMITH, VIOLET PATRICIA "PAT" Sec. 507SNELL, VIRGINIA "GINNY" Acad. Girls' Science Club '33. 508SOLCHANSKY, WILLIAM THOMAS "WEARY" Gen. Soccer '32, '33. 509SOREN, EDWARD FRANCIS "SORNEY" Gen. Stage Craft Club '33, 510SOST, IDA HAZEL "IDEA" GBH. Girl Reserves '32. 511SPRANzA, JULIA A. I "JEWEL" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. 512STANzIALE, ANNA MAY ."ANN" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33, Philatelic '33, Bob- ashela '33, Hand- book '32. e 513STEAD, EVELYN L. "RED" Acad. ' National Honor So- ciety '33, Pythagor- ean '33, Spectator Class '32, '33. 514STEC, HELEN CATHERINE A Sec. 515STEEPY, WILHEL- 'MINA HELEN "MINA" Sec. MGSTENABAUGH, DOROTHY LOUISE "DOT" Acad. Spectator Class '32. 5'7STRATT0N, DORIS LOUISE "STRA'I"' Acad. Pythagorean '32,'33, Dramatic Club '32, '33, Sec'y. Dramatic Club '33, National Honor Society '32, 33, Page Editor of Spectator '32, 33, Scholarship Medal '32, '33. 518STRUBLE, GEORGE BARRANT "STUMP" Acad. Wrestling '33, Foot- ball '31, '32, Swim- ming '31 '32. 519STRYKER, MARY Sec. Amanuensis Club '31, '32. 520SUTA, FLORENCE ANNE UFLOSSIEM G. B. 521SUTA, IRENE Acad. 522SWERDL0W, PHYLLIS "PHYL" Sec. Dramatic Club '31, '32, '33. 523TARLOWSKI, CARL F. ' Acad. Track '33. 524TAYLOR, ELIZA- BETH STOVER "BETTY" Acad. Sec'y. of Belles Let- tres '32g Service Corps Sec'y. '33g Spectator Class '32, 33. 525TERINGER, MARTIN NICHOLAS "SNAKE" Acc. EZGTHOMAS, ANDREW A WILLIAM . UTUFFY' Acad. Intra - Mural Base- 23311 '32g Bobashela 527THORNE, FLOR- ENCE ETHEL "FLO" Sec. 528THUMW00D, VESTA MARY "SUNSHINE" Sec. 529TITUS, RICHARD H. "DICK" Gen. 530T0BIAS, ANDREW HENRY "ANDY" Acc. 531TOMASULO, BEATRICE MARY "TOMMY" Sec. Leaders' Corps '33. 532TOPLEY, MARY EDITH "SIS" Sec. Leaders' Corps '33 Secretary. 533TOTH, HELEN Sec. 534TRAMANTAN, ANGELO JOSEPH "ACE" Gen. Boys' Science Club '32, '33, Basketball '32, '33, Baseball '32, '33. 535TRAUB, C. DONALD "DON" Acad. Philatelic Soc. '33g Chess and Checkers Vice-Pres.'33g Track '32, '33g Service A- ward '32. 536TRIPP, MARY OTTINGER "TIPPIE" Acad. President of ,Class '32g National Honor '33g Girls' Science '33g Belles Lettres '32g Presidents' Council '32g Snecta- tor '32, '33: Editor- in-Chief Spectator '33g College Club Scholarship '33. 537TROlL0, FRANCIS AUGUSTUS "TwLIGHT" Acad. Philatelic Club '32, '33g-Track Team '33. 538TUCCILLO, JOSEPH 'THOMAS "TooTs" Acc. Leaders' Corps '33g Football '31, Senior Play '33. 539UDY, DOROTHY LOUISE "DOT" Sec. 540UNGAR, ISADORE "IzzY" Sec. 54'UNGRADY, MARY BERNADINE "BELLIE" Sec. 542URKEN, PAULINE RUTH Acad. Spectator Business Staff '31, '32, Pub- lic Speaking '32. 543VAN ScIvER JEANNE G. Acad. Belles Lettres '32, '33, Inter - club Council '32, '33, Service Corps '32, '33, Spectator '32, '33. 544VAN ZANDT, ROSE ANNA Acad. Jr. Hy-Speed Club '33. 545VENSLAVSKY, WALTER "BEE" Sec. Leaders' Corps '32. 546V1NE, BLAIR NORMAN Acad. National Honor Soc- iety '32, '33, Jr. Hy-Speed '33, Py- thagorean '33, Les Intimes '33, Honor Medal '32, '33, Spec- tator page editor '32, '33 . 547VOL, NADJA NICHAILOWNA "NAD.IINKA" Acad. 548WACKS, SEYMOUR MANUEL "Y" Acad. ' President of Les In- times '32, '33, Treas. of Pythagorean '32, '33, National Honor Society '33, Leaders' Corps '32, Service Corps '32, Honor A Medal '33, Specta- tor '33. 549WAINER, SARA JANE UBLACKIEU Gen. ! Spanish Club 32, '33. 550WALCZAK, JANE HELEN "MARY JANE" Sec. Hockey '33, Speed- ball '33. 551WALKER, ARTHUR EDWARD "ART" Gen. 552WALKER, WILLIAM DECKER "BILL" Acad. Boys' Science Club '33, Public Speaking '32. 553WALTON, LEROY J. "WALT" G. B. 554WARG0, ELIZABETH MARIE ' UPEANUTSH Acad. 555WARNER, ALICE "LEE" Acad. Girl Reserves '32, Handbook Class '32. 556WASHLISKIE, HAROLD GORDON "TED LEWIS" Acc. Band ' '3 1. 557WASK0, ,GEORGE MICHAEL Acad. 558WATERS, CHARLES ALLEN "PAT'1'Y" Acad. Editor-in-Chief Bob- ashela '33, Student Council '32, '33, Py- thagorean '32, '33, National Honor Soc. '32, Pres. '33, Honor Medal '32, '33, Hand- book '32 , Track '33, Leaders' Corps '32, Trenton Times Scho- larship '33. 559WEASNER, CHAR- LES HAMILTON "PETE" Acad. Les Intimes '32, Commerce Club '32, Honor Medal '33, Spectator '32, '33, Dramatic Club '33. 560WEIER, JOHN FRANCIS l Gen. WWEINROTH, SAM "KILLER" Acad. 562WEISS, ,EDNA KATHRYN V "ED" 1 Sec. Commerce Club '32 '33, Honor Medal ' '32 563WELTMAN, ELSIE JOAN "SHORTY" G. B. Jr. Hy-Speed Club '33, Leaders' Corps '32. 564WERT, ALVIN 'DUBOID ' "AL" Acad. A Service Corps '33. 565WHENRY, DORIS VIRGINIA "DOT'1'IE" Sec. WSWHERRY, JACK EDWARD Acad. Service Corps '33. WWHITE, MARJORIE "MARGE" Acad. Girls' Science '33. 568WHITEHEAD, HELEN LOUISE Acad. Belles Lettres '32, '33g Leaders' Corps '32, 333 Basketball '32, 335 Hockey '32, '33, Speedball '33, Public Speaking '32, '33. 569WILCox, MARGARET LANSING "MUGGINS" Acad. Pres. of El Siglo Futuro '33. WWILLIAMS, ELAINE LUCILLE "SK1PPY" Acad. Speedball team '33. 571WILLIA1vIs, MARJORIE MAY "MARGE" Gen. WWILLIAMSON, IRENE MAY "RI-:NEE" Acad. 573WILLIs, FLORENCE MARION "WILLIS" Acad. Clionian'333 Nation- al Honor Society '32, ' '33, Honor Medal '32, '33, Spectator ' Class '32, '33. 574W'ILLIS0N E. HAZEL Acad. 575WILS0N, f ELIZABETH "BETTY" G. B. Glee Club. 576WILSON, ELOISE' I A REBECCA UDUDIEH Acad. 577WINDER, ANN, JEAN I Acad. Clionian '33: Lead- ers' Corps '32, '33. 578WINTERHALTER, ' ALFRED J. "AL" Acad. Pres. of Service Corps '33: Pres. of Hi-Y Club '32, '33g Vice-Pres. of Forum Club '32, '33: Lead- ers' Corps '33, Na- ' tinnal Honor Society '33. 579WISELY, C. BECK G. B. SSOWISHNEVSKY, BERNARD "BIFF" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33. WWITTHOEFFT LILLIAN A. ' "LIL" Sec. Girl Reserves '32, '33, Leaders' Corps '32 '33' Swimmin , , g Corps '32: Hockey '33 3 Speedball '33 , Basketball '33. ' 582W0JCIECH0W'SKI. VICTOR JOHN "STRING" Acad. S e n i o r Hy-Speed Club '33, Glee Club '32, '33. 58"WOI,F, DOROTHY ELIZABETH "DOT" Acad. Pythagorean '32, '33, Vice-Pres. '33, Na- tional Honor Society '32, Vice-Pres. '33, Pres. of the Leaders' Corps '33, Honor Medal '32, '33, Hoc- key '33, Spectator '32, '33. 584W0I,VERT0N, JANET Gen. 585W00I,LEY, STUART "STU" Acad. Pres. of Class '31, Pythagorean Society '32, Pres. '33, Honor Medal '32, 33, Spec- tator C l a s s '32 Manag. Ed. '33, Na- tonal Honor Society '32, '33, Pres. '32, Trenton Times Scho- larship, '33. GMWOZNIAK, STELLA ELIZABETH G. B. G87WRIGHT, VERNA EDELLA HVERNH Acc. '88WYKS, ADELINE SOPHIA "ADDIE" Sec. GWYARD, BRUCE JAMES "BOOTS" G. B. WZABINSKY, ARCHIE LEONARD Acad. Football '31, '32. 591ZADAREKY, JOSEPH THEODORE "TURK" Acc. Commerce Club '32, '33, Vice-Pres. '33, Senior Play '33. 5"2ZAVLIN, EDNA BARBARA USWAGGERH Acad. WZDUNIAK. STEPHEN JOSEPH "STEVE" Acad. Leaders' Corps '33, Orchestra and Band '31, '32. 5"4ZEKA, PETER HENRY 'HHAWKEYEU Acc. Soccer '31, '32. 5"5ZIELINSKI, HENRY FELIX "SPEED" Acad. Football '32, '33. 596ZIESEI., ARABEL Nor. 597ZMUDA, EDWARD JOHN "ZUM" G. B. Glee Club '31, '32, '33, Band '31, Or- chestra '31, 5"8ZMUDA, HEI.ENE DORIS "BARS" Sec. 599ZOBLE, CHARLES "CHARLIE" Acad. Forum '32, '33, Band and Orchestra '31, '32, Leaders' Corps '32, '33, Pres. Coun- cil '32, '33, Bobash- ela '33, Handbook '32. GOOZULLO, J OSEPH JOHN ' "JOE" Acad. E551 E561 ALVINO, JACK Acad. BORBELY, FRANK GEORGE "BUB" P. A BUFFIN, JOHN "J OE" ' Acad Boys' Science '33, Sen- ior Play '33. Ill CAMPBELL, MARGARET Acc CARTWRIGHT, OLIVE Acad CASE, WILTON D. "LOU" Acad Clionian '32, Pres. '33. CLAYTON, EDWARD JAMES "ED" Gen. COPESTAKE, EDWARD GEORGE 'WATSON" Acc. CRAMB, JAMES Gen. CRAMER, EMERY Gen. DE ANGEI.O, JOSEPH THOMAS "JOE" Gen. DE COLO, SIVENIO "JESSE" Sec. DICKINSON, ERNEST L. 'BUTCH" Acad. Woodcraft Club '33. ELDER, ISABEL H. "IssY" Nor. ELIAS, EDWARD DAVID "TED" Acad. FEDERICO, FRANK "SCOTTY" G. B. F LOCK, MARVIN Gen. GEORGE, HELEN Sec. GIANGRASSO, JOSEPH ANTHONY "JOE GRASSU Acad. GIORDANO, JOHN "BABE" Gen. Leaders' Corps '33g Baseball '31g Basket- ball '31. GRIFFITH, W. HERBERT "HERBY" G. B. HABER, NORMAN SHELDON "N UE" Acad. Chess and Checker Club '33 3 Wrestler fJuniOr Varsityj '33. HANEY, MARTIN JOSEPH "MART,, Acad. HART, WESLEY EI.IAS "HARTIE" Gen. Library Club '33, HOFFMAN, ROSALIE ANN "BABE" Nor. HOMIER, FREDERICK WILLIAM HFROSTYH Acad. Glee Club '31, '32, '33. INGBER, SAMUEL "SAM,' Sec. J AGSKI, ALBERT "AL" G. B. J ANTOS, BEATRICE LUCILLE "BEE" G. B. Leaders' Corps '33. KLEINER, JOSEPH RICHARD "DUTCH" G. B. Basketball '33. KOVACS, JOSEPH JOHN UQUACKSH Gen. KROSKE, HAROLD WILLIAM "CAP" Acad. Leaders' Corps '32g Football '30, '31, '32g Basketball '30. KRYSTOFIK, HELEN AGNES "KRISTY" Sec. LASKY, ALEX "AL" Gen. 7 Football 33. LOGAN, PHIL HENRY Acad. LOVETT, MARTHA J. "MARTA" Sec. MARTELL, THEODORE ARTHUR "BUTTS" Gen. MELDOVAN, CARI. Acad. METZ, WII.I.IAM "BILL, Acad. MINTZ, CHARLES G. B. MORADO, GABRIEL A. "GABE" Acad. Football '32, '33, Track '33. OBERDING, JOHN ADAM "CHIEF" G. B. Leaders' Corps '32, '33, Football '32, '33, Bobashela '33, Hand- book '32. PARKER, NORTON Gen. PETTY, JOSEPH M. JR. Com. Service Corps V.Pres. '33. PINTO, MICHAEL ANTHONY "MIKE" G. B. Leaders' Corps '33. PINTO, THOMAS A. "BONES" Acad. Leaders' Corps '32, '33, Stamp Club '33, Swimming Team '33, Inter-Club Council '33, Forum '32. SALT, HELEN M. Sec. SALT, JOHN MILI.WO0D G. B. SEITLIN, SYI.vIA Acad. Senior Play '33. SHARKEY, SANIUEI. M. JR. "SAM" Acad. Stage Craft Club '33, Press Club '31, '32, '33, Swimming '31, '32, Ass't Mgr. Base- ball '32. SHILL, FRANCES VIRGINIA "FRAN" Acad. Girls' Science '32, '33g Orchestra '32, '33. SPICH, CHESTER STANLEY "CHET" Acad. STOLTE, GEORGE Gen. STRINE, JESSIE MAY "JESS" Acad. Bobashela '33. SZEKERES, THEODORE JOSEPH Gen. Glee Club '31, '32. THOMAS, CATHERINE CORRINE "KITTY" Acad. Bobashela '33. VENANZI, QUINTO LOUIS Acc. VENANZI, SETTINIIO JOSEPH Gen. WHITE, DORIS GWENDOLYN "DOT" Acad. WILLIAMS, MARGARET REGINA "MIDGE" Gen. Leaders' Corps '33. WILSON, EDWARD RICHARD "ED" Acc. WOOD, WII.I.IAM JAMES "BILL" G. B. WOODWARD. CHARLES E. Acad. YOUNG, JOHN C. Acad. E571 0de To A Skyscraper Skyscraper, glowing in the sky, White tower, glistening on high, Steel prism-lost in heights above, It is your strength I love! Cool darkness all around you there, Star-diamonds gleaming in your hair, Giant goddess, towering far above, It is your strength I love! Mary Mack MARY TRIPP College Club EVELYN FABIAN College Club STUART WOOLLEY Trenton Times Third Award WILLIAM GASKILL Trenton Times First Award ERIC GRATION Lafayette CHARLES WATERS Trenton Times SCHQLAIQS ID First Row fleft to rightj-Frances Reed, Jean Carter,Marian Bentley, Doris Stratton, Laura Bennett, Blanche Leikam, Dalba Brilliantino, Madeline Kish, Doris Berkowitz, Rosalie Videtta, Dorothy Wolf. Second Row-Eleanor Newman, Lillie Glembotski, Susan Powell, Frieda Green, Edythe Koplin, Estelle Levy, Frances Orlin, Concetta Paglione, Louise Rittman, Alice Ferguson, Katherine Shultz, Helen Devey. Wilhelmina Van Zandt, Helen Brades, George Calver, Rocko Fasanella. Third RowgBertram Bernstein, Reba Bernstein, Sadie Cunningham, Margaret Lamont, Rose Rabstein, Ida Kaplan, Mary Tripp, Anita Finkle, Beatrice Kuslovitz, Janet Runkles, Robert Banks, Irving Segal, Max Siverstein, William Betz. Fourth Row---Seymour Blaustein, Olga Durisin, Agnes Dziubek, Elizabeth, Nicolaysen, Jean Yatrofsky, Evelyn Fabian, Virginia Patterson, Helen Perrot, Bertha Kesselman, Eleanor Phillips, Florence Willis, Evelyn Stead, Charles Weasner, John Sinclair, Alexander Garbarczyk, Henry Stratton. Fifth RowfBernard Schnur, John Gandner, Seymour Wacks, Donald McTig'he, Blair Vine, William Gaskill, Aaron Robinson, Edward Andrews, Stuart Woolley, Charles Waters, Walter Firman, Jay Roberts, Ateo Ciabattoni, Bernard Lavine. Sixth Row!Joseph Lo Bue, John Gang, Seymour Kaplan, Harry Berrien, James Campbell, Walter Heran, Lester Block, Frank Hartman, Warren Rendell, Richard Furman. One of the most impressive ceremonies of the school year was the annual awarding of honor medals to outstanding stu- dents. On February 21 and 22, 1933, Dr. Wetzel summoned the winners to the platform of the auditorium. There, before the whole student body, he presented the medals. At that time, the only time during the year, the students were able to get a glimpse G3'6OTlOT of the persons who did honor Work. To win the award, a student must have earned honor ratings for the two preceding semesters. The seniors far outclassed the Jumors and sophomores in the number of medal winners. In his address to the students after he had presented the awards, Dr. Wetzel pointed out the effort needed to attain the height of scholarship. He also stressed the value of hard study-both in school and in later life. After congratulating the medal winners, he concluded his speech by wishing them the best of success in all their endeavors. G21 First Row fleft to rightj-Hilda Ludwig, Frances Orlin, Marion Bentley, Hedwig Cetkowska, Esther Kaplan, Yolanda Weltman. Second Row-Edward Andrews, Louise Amato, Grace Bethke, Genevieve Talejkowska, Frieda Green. Third Row-Alexander Garbarczyk, Matthew Salvatore, Ralph Manze. Backed by the good wishes of their friends, about 150 pupils of the Trenton Central High School prepared for the ninth annual commercial contest, sponsored by the Commerce and Amanuensis Clubs during the week of March 13. It was a much anticipated event. The spirits of the contestants ran high. Their enthusiasm was quelled when the time arrived for them to show the school how good they really were. After hours iso it seemedj of hard labor and a good deal of scratching of heads, the pupils were mercilessly held in suspense until the next day, when the fol- lowing were announced as winners in the different commercial events: Sophomore typewriting-Hilda Ludwig, Louise Amato, and Tom Costanzag Advanced typewriting-Ralph Manze, Frieda Green, and Hedwig Cetkowskag Rapid calculation- Yolanda Weltman, Matthew Salvatore, and Marjorie Wombellg Sophomore bookkeeping-Grace Bethke, John Mezei, and Lenora Savage, Advanced bookkeeping-Matthew Salvatore, Edward Andrews, and Alexander Garbarczykg Senior transcription- Frances Orlin, Marion Bentley, and Hedwig Cetkowskag Junior transcription-Frieda Green, Esther Kaplan, and Anna Pieslakg Sophomore transcription-Genevieve Talejkowska The Winners of first and second places were awarded medals during the auditorium program sponsored by the Amanuensis Club and the commercial department. Winne1's of first place medals were: Hilda Ludwig, Ralph Manze, Yolanda Weltman, Grace Bethke, Frieda Green, Matthew Salvatore, Frances Orlin, Genevieve Talejkowska. Winners of second place medals were Louise Amato, Frieda Green, Matthew Salvatore, Edward An- drews, and John Mezei. ommercial Winners l63l Clang-Clang fBig Benj-seven yawns-three groans - shower - shave - ten minutes finding collar button--dressed-and since John was a modern busi- ness man, he needed only 36 minutes to arrive at the breakfast table. In order to protect himself from the barrage of juice from Sarah's grapefruit, John en- closed himself in the newspaper and commenced to read the morning news. "Why, say, Sarah, look here. President-elect Vine chooses cabinet: Secretary of State, Stead, of War, Havens, of Treasury, Rosenblatt, of Agriculture, Ser- vis, of Labor, E. Smith, of Navy, Roatch, of Com- merce, Swerdlow, of Interior, Dziubek, Attorney Gen- eral, V. Adams, and Postmaster General, Kowalski. Jiminy, the country's on a play-boy standard now. "Vine's personal secretary, Stenabaugh, announces list of housewives to be present at informal reception tendered to the President: Carnagy, Cubberly, A. Kraynick, H. Roberts, Witthoeift, Barnett, and A. Butts. 'All' children brought along will be taken care of by certified nurses Orlin, Poinsett, H. Shropshire, Winder, M. Campbell, Winner, and M. Brown, all dogs, by gardeners Fewster, Maziarz, Rostoch, Clayton, and R. Cohen." "John, when are you going to pay these bills? You owe that tailor in South Africa, Sidney Grad, 3515.13 for a Mahatma tuxedo, and the R. Albert and S. Jones Milk Company 36.40 for lemonade, . for painting' the dog house and ----- ." "Bills, bills, bills! Say, listen to this! The United States has just sent over a boatload of ambassadors, and Captain Hagerman and his mates fLeedom, W. Shropshire, and Copestakej seem to be showing partial- ity. They shoved in the royal suite the ambassadors to Africa, Betz, to Algeria, Jaspan, to Kalamazoo, Mc- Tighe, to Spain, Wolf, and to France, Mack. In the steerage they put the ambassadors to England, Mollisg to Russia, Wilcox, to Germany, Berrien, to India, Venslavsky, to Greece, D. White, to Czechoslovakia, Jedrezyczyk, and to Ireland, M. Murphy. Ambassador Rzuczck to China was stuffed in a lifeboat. In order to entertain the ambassadors, actors Blaustein, Pat- terson, Pulone, Thumwood, and Angelini are being paid a fabulous sum to make the trip. "That noted professor of biology, Gross, also mak- ing the trip, is accompanied by her favorite cat, that is protected by life-guards Conn, H. Harris, Fred Homier, Smallwood, and Burns, who are in turn pro- tected by detectives Lawton, J. Davidson, A. Forer, and Carroll, who are in turn closely guarded by wrestlers Cohn, Ingber, Ragazzo, and Rura, who are going to introduce wrestling to the trained seals of the Sahara Desert. "Humm, imagine this! As the boat left the harbor the newly built airship, Corona, designed by the great engineers Brehm, Gunn, E. Harris, H. Wilson, and Zadaresky, was skillfully piloted into position by Com- mander Mae Johnston and her crew consisting of the world-renowned Hiers, Barany, M. Eisenshtat, E. Jan- tos, Kashner, Notte, Ronca, Williamson, and Damiane, who dropped a floral wreath made by the florists, Her- 641 TECHN rick and Dauphars, across the bow of the vessel. And look - - - - -." "Yes," said Sarah, "and you owe the A dt P man- ager, M. Cohn, 343.46 for our groceries and the law firm ' ' Locker, R. Miller. and Y. Rosen- thal 317.00 for seven cases of ginger ale, and the in- terior decorators, Adler, Goodman, Hopewell, and Wyks 3512.00 apiece for decorating the cellar. And you owe "And," continued John, "the editor of the Techno- ville News, Misiakowski, says in this editorial that the prohibition agents Formidoni, Naroda, Meyer, Koch, and Tomasulo, who were involved in a scandal with Barrel King Hong Knot Kong! and brewers M. DeAngelo should not have been exposed by Secret Service Agents Nyiri, F. DiStaci and Bynum in such open handed fashion. "And these columnists, Oszi, K. Johnson, F. Suta, I. Carroll, and Connolly, are getting worse every day. "Here I see where McGrath's children's column recommends goat milk from the farms of Tarlowski, Archibald, Frost, Lakios, Wert, and Kleinerman for growing children. "I've read the important news. Now for the best part:" Brrrrrrrr ---- "John, answer the door!" "Oh!" exclaimed John as he opened the door, "it's you, Crane. Well, what is it?" "Sir," said Crane, "the automechanics fBernstein, Cramer, and Davisl, the autosalesmen fDeColo, Elias, Fishbein, and Flockj, the book agents CKopstake, Cramb, Robert Larabee, Cooper, and O. Cartwrightj, the tax collectors fDevuco, Matthias, and Normanj, and the plumbers fHaney, Napoleon, and M. Salty are waiting for you in the lobby." "All right, bellhop, tell them I'm in Iceland with the Antarctic explorers, Andrew Thomas and Leon Hill, PUT IQQ who have a picked crew including the gallant sailors, Beke, Kline, W. Walker, Hills, and Frankenfield. The scientists Kruger, Q. Venanzi, and Hutton, biologist, B. Forer, and chemists, Deutz, I. Suta, and Milton Johnson are also with us." "Yes sir." "NU , f01' my Sport page," said John as he sat down again and started to eat his breakfast of toast and coffee. "Well, Sarah, I see that the Olympics are about to start. Gaskill, W. McElwee, Raywood, Pet- rino, and Titus are to represent the U. S. in polo. Our swimming team is composed of divers, Dyer, Cetkowska, Levine, Lilyan Chatman, and R. Johnson, underwater swimmers, A. Walker, Federico, Muccioli, Herskowitz, and Borbely, and Wojciechowski, world's foremost javelin thrower. Our ping pong team will consist of Lasky, Shaffer, Almond, and G. Betts, with Traman- tan and Shane as alternates. "The chess players are Kopec, Slover, Syctz, and L. Kaplin. Mildred Craft will do her best to outwit her Swiss rival, Alice Craft, in the cheese testing con- test. Astride the horses in the 100 yard dash will be the jockeys, Lukacs, Toline, J. Alvino, and Babe Burs- lem. Following the dash, several lions will be turned loose. Winterhalter will try to pop his way to victory over his African rivals, J. Miller and L. Friedman. If the lions become ferocious the well-known lion tamers, Miskill, Wishnevsky, and Cahill will take a hand. Cow- boys, Weasner and Metz will represent us in the buck- ing contest. The day will be capped with a grand contest in which the admirals of the Swiss Navy, Rab- inowitz, Godlewski, and Labasky, will do their best to beat the three-oared crew of Lawrence Chatman, W. Cohen, and Rich. , "In order to take care of the injured, several doc- tors will be on hand, namely, doctor of anatomy, Oakes, doctor of biology, Amisson, doctor of medicine, Read, doctor of historical research, Kish, doctor of philosophy, Kuslovitz, doctor of medicine, Fasanella, and doctor of law, J. Dean. All stray dogs will be tak- en care of by dog doctors, H. Butts and Cosby. MOH! and it also states that among the spectators present will be such noted personalities as football coaches Hulme, Conover, Lubitz, Munro, and Marusen, basketball coaches M. Finkle, Berman, Hammond, and Zok, and sportsmen, Lightner, Oberding, Mintz, and Meldoven. "The entire event will be recorded by photograph- ers Szekeres, Creed, Lawrence, Lythgoe, and Putzan, court reporter M. Gray, songwriter Dicks, social editor Sharkey, editor of Vanity Fair, Hendrickson, and ed- itor of Vogue, Stanzialef' "Blame the news!" interrupted Sarah. "You owe beauty specialists, King and Spranza, 3510.00 for curl- ing Fifi's hair, and S. Hartman, Wargo, and Lewis, piano tuners, 357.00 for fixing the radio, and carpen- ters, R. Henry, C. Smith, and Palaxey, 5100.00 for laying the concrete driveway and ----- " Hang the bills! I'm going to the oiiicc. Tell your troubles to the canary for awhile." Since the taxi drivers, Coney, Harhay, J. Apple- ton, and H. Marshall, couldn't decide who would trans- port him, he was forced to take a trolley, but since the trolley conductors, Sligy and Joe DeAngelo, didn't have change for a ten-dollar coal bill, he hopped upon the tail board of a tru-ck driven by banker, R. Carroll, who was accompanied by certified accountants, Panfen, Papp, Topley, and Daner. The truck rolled along Broad Street where it was hit by another truck, which was chauffeured by Tuccillo, and which contained Mayors Lyons and Martell, who were accompanied by census taker, Azarchi, caretaker of zoo, Kohut, and camp directors, Dobas, B. Hartman, Leber, Nickerson, and Siegle. They were all taken by patrolmen Hoskins, Du- buskey, and Kozakiewicz to the Supreme Court, which was presided over by Judge Kraynick and jurymen, Crea, Snell, Dick Smith, Farrauto, Muschert, J. Young, Traub, C. McElwee, Fallow, P. Logan, Luizzi, E. Fab- ian, and Morrison at the trial of Ronald Fenton for the murder of the King's English. Gration, president of the Tall Story Club, was the chief witness. Other witnesses were vice-president of U. S., Woolley, presi- dent of the Irish Republic, J. Levy, president of the I. W. W., Grabowski, pickle manufacturer, Dill, pic- colo player, Lenox, pretzel bender, Gaug, president of Brentano Co., E. Zmuda, president of a workers' asso- ciation, Feinsilber, and diplomats, Mallory, Shill, and Tripp. The attorneys for the defense were H. Millner, J. Rago, and Sloin. The prosecuting attorney was Wein- roth, and his assistants were Jacoby, A. DiStaci, Han- sen, and B. Smith. Vastly interested in the case were the eminent poets, Buffin, Dreher, Hewitson, Howell, Kopf, I. Litowitz, McKeen, Zullo, Lovett, and C. Moore, who sat in the second row. In the first row sat the novel writers, Date, Evans, Goldman, Holland, Mah- low, Skrinar, and Csighy. The astrologists, Continto, Greene, Page, DePastina, and Solchansky, predicted that Fenton would be sentenced to read seventeen E651 English books written by store clerks, K. Adams, Fras- er, M. Johnson, Powell, F. Davidson, and Domianig and fourteen dictionaries written by such noted persons as coal man, Seymour Kaplan, candy manufacturer, Car- mel Kramerg chief of U. S. Statistics Bureau, C. Thomas, and the chefs of the Biltmore Hotel, Silt and Graff. In the excitement that followed the trial, John slipped into the elevator with the help of the elevator operators, R. Logan and Ruth Smith, and descended to the thoroughfare. Hopping aboard a special bus chartered by the members of the Artists' Association fBernhard, Lambert, Putchat, Thorne, Charnas, and H. Litowitzj who were going to a press convention, at which were to be the news reporters, V. Alvino, Birks, Knighten, Kroske, Lester, Rakowiecka, R. Wilson, and Durham, who were to be presided over by orchestra leaders Collinson, Rothstein, and Wasko, he was blown off by the hot air issuing from within. Seeing that he was in front of the Sannit and J. Russo Merchant Co., he decided to go in and pay a bill to his butcher, John Weier. On the Way in he bumped into Kessler, F. Levy, Freyer, Krever, and Lee, mem- bers of the French Academy of Grammarians. Amidst a series of not too pleasant pleasantries, he hurried into the dumb waiter, operated by cooks J. Fabian and H. George, where he was rushed up to his oiiice. Calling on his stenographers, Elder, Giglio, Phillips, Ziesel, and Frey, he dictated letters to the soap-box orators, Di- Giusseppi and Hart, the dieticians, Garber, E. Dickin- son, E. Kalb, Pope, and M. Rosenthal, the state troop- ers, Riggi, Troilo, and S. Venanzig and the members of the College Dean Association, Eib, Horvath, Mickolas, Stryker, Katala, Krevoy, and M. Smith, as to how to eat herring in a tuxedo. Having accomplished a day's work, he turned on the radio. As the announcers, Benyon, F. Hoffman, Kite, Milgaten, Moulten, and Ungar, were so excited over the latest inventions, such as Armenti's stringless beads, Wainer's furlined bath tubs, Willis' shell-less nuts, Mycock's wingless airplane, Zielinski's founda- tionless houses, Carter's seamless basketball, and Graz- iano's complete four million piece jig-saw puzzle, it sounded like so much more static. Turning to a new station, he was greeted by the mellow voices of a crooners' chorus, conducted by philosopher S. Kovacs and consisting of Berkowitz, R. Brown, Crecco, T. Gray, Hayward, Shultz, Carman, MacMeeking, Persing, Hil- ton, and J. Petty. Suddenly realizing he was hungry, John hastened to the Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, and Williams Restaurant where he was tendered the best of service by waitresses Bartlett, Berliner, DeUnger, Ream, Drugan, Guld, Mallowitz, Buchanan, L. Mar- E661 shall, Sexton, Zavlin, and P. Kaplan. Finding himself without any of the necessary funds, he was dumped un- ceremoniously by waiters Biles, Law, Dimmers, Sikos, and Dimun into an open man-hole, while sculptors Ew- ing, Houck, Dziesinta, Nicolai, and Hartpence looked scornfully on. There he found gasmen Courtney, Sch- narves, W. Robinson, and Gettler, who were fixing the telephone lines under the supervision of the city com- missioners Garbarczyk, Wright, Anderson, Boulden, and Franklin. With the help of the public service elec- tricians Dzurinko, Hindley, and J. Malone, he was hoisted to the street level and sent on his way. Feeling somewhat discomforted after his tempor- ary sojourn, he stopped to dust himself off. Just at this inopportune moment, it was his ill fortune to be hit by an ambulance, driven by speed king P. Illian and his assistants, Giordano, Martin, and Roitman, who were rushing to the hospital Prima Donna, D. Millner, real estate agents, Helleis and Saxton, proprietor of the Book Nook, Burchellg and reporters, Perrott, Haber, A. Rosenthal, and R. Gibbs, all of whom had been in a train wreck. John rode on the bumper, which already carried such personages as psychologist Lehmen, hotel detective R. Fabian, and iceman Segal, who had been burned while getting a permanent wave from hairdres- sers Alexander, Moyer, Everson, Hottel, Korzen, Mar- ken, and Murray. John learned that Fabian had been hurt while trying to arrest the head of the unemploy- ment agency, Groom, for trying to steal jobs for his friends, the historians, Ferencsik, Hasty, Krystofik, Van Zandt, and Scannella, and the insurance agents Griffith, A. Robinson, Stec, C. Rosenthal, and Wash- liskie. On arriving at the hospital John was escorted by the bellhops, Craig, F. Hartman, Humphrey, and J. Roberts to the third Hoor, where toreadors Deitz, Bor- uta, and Waters were trying to Hoor a stray cat which belonged to the dancing teachers, Stratton and Kessel- man. Upon being ushered into the operating room, he found the Matron of the orphanage, Downing, playing solitaire with bachelors Sarkadi, Morris, and N. Par- ker, while waiting her turn to be operated on by sur- geons Applestein, Shane, and Cunningham, who were assisted by butchers Mvanze, T. Pinto, and DeVito. John, finding that he was suffering from a temporary loss of memory, inquired of the South American guides, Hamann and Girard as to where he could iind the well- known eye specialist Weiss, who was not the reason why stock brokers Bebe, J. Silverstein, and Schlesinger were carrying tin cups. He was told that she was last seen listening to the street singer, Dyton, who was sing- ing many popular songs written by both Wherry and Mountford. As a result, John decided to leave the hospital im- mediately, and so he was escourted by head janitor Zduniak to his assistants Rosen, Hornick, Wood, Rus- ter, and J. Campbell, who ushered him to the side door guarded over by Houdini's successor, Kostar, who was trying to force his way into a milk bottle held by harmonica players Silucinsky and Taylor. On the way out he passed Ward 6 in which he saw the explorers Cormie, Kudelka, and Mangano diligently tracking down elocutionists Frascella, Heran, Heller, Zmuda, and Milbury who were trying to beat Cantor's successor, Katz, in bottling hot air and at the same time to teach dressmakers Cutter, Ragacki, Warner, Schumaker, and A. Finkle how to play auction bridge. Outside the door John was stopped by cook book sales- men Kurtz and Eldracher, who tried to sell him a book written by Congresswomen Drager, A. Jones, Perrine, and Strine, who told how the Countess of Bavaria, Meara, cooked biscuits under the management of Zoble, critic of poetry. Digging into his pocket he pulled out several bills. One was for 324.15 which he owed to the dentists, Wacks, W. Steepy, S. Eisenshtat, and Weltman for pulling him out of his troubles. Another was for 313.00 which he owed to crystal gazer Carocci, Lischer, Millman, and Shapiro for telling him how to wear his clothes like diplomats S. Parker and Peterson. Having bought the book he moved across the lawn to where he saw a crowd composed of rabbis A. Kalb, Kauffman, and Zabinskyg golfers Krakowski, Abascal, B. Jantos, and J. Parkhamg forest rangers Calver, Hutka, C. Illian, and J. Power, bus drivers Giangras- so, Sisto, Agabiti, and Bozanog and vice-principals of T. H. S. Barata, Nicolaysen, Citron, and Conner, who were all watching flag-pole sitter, Devlin, eat a sand- wich prepared by the writer of briefs, Regina Lara- bee, and zoologists, Zeka, Teringer, and MacLennon. John also noticed that the backers of the stunt, financ- iers Carpentar, J. Kovacs, Bloom, and Ellingham, were betting 10,000 gas meters that the Fuller Brush sales- man, Richmond, couldn't sell Devlin a bathtub. The geologists, Brindle, Fell, Glappa, Buliti, and Latini, predicted that he would fall in six hours and twelve summers into the nets of fishermen Kalin, Fagella, Spich, and Yard. In case of a fire, fire chief Ricatto and firemen Maniecwicz, Sigafoos, DeFlesco, Geller, Sanvardine, Diesing, and Cox were there. Wallpaper hangers Goodstein, Soren, and Struble were betting their entire rolls that tax collectors Good, E. Malone, Norwitz, and Siris could not guess the amount of Dev- lin's income tax. Sitting on the top of a Ford were the honorable governor of Alaska, Bibbons, and his secre- tary, Kerlin, who were protected by boxers M. Pinto, F. Troilo, Wisely, and Stolte. Satisfied that he had seen enough, John started home, but was stopped momentarily in front of an em- ployment agency run by steeple-jack Silagvi, who had on display several prominent successors: of Ruth Ett- ing, Eprightg of Mrs. Martin Johnson, Walczak, of Wallington, R. Appleton, of Walter Winchell, W. Case, of Mussolini, Oman, and of Sunday School Superin- tendent, Sherratt. Knowing he had no use for them, he decided to buy a pair of shoes. He was waited on by shoe salesladies Pierson, Rago, and Quinn, shoemakers, Walton, Walley, and P. Albert, and senators M. White and Keuper. After he had made the purchase, the shoes were limbered-up by tap-dancers Abramson, Dreyer, Hamnett, B. Lavine, Wosniak, Reading, and Salimando. After this the shoes were stuffed by taxi- dermists DeCicco, Clark, Schmitt, Ferguson, Kelley, and Petryg and laces were put in by DeCara and Wilson, erstwhile teachers of spelling. The shoes were then placed into a safe made by safe-magnets, M. Silverstein, Czabek, and Whitehead. It was lifted by supervisor of penmanship Moffet and channel swimmers Sine, Urken, Field, and Karwaski into a limousine driven by timekeeper Gilbert, who saw to it that footmen Bentley, Ewart, H. Zmuda, and Phelps were always punctual ftennis players Rober- son, Van Sciver, Vol, and Kuhn acted as Boyce Moto Metersj. With a clashing of gears the limousine drove up in front of John's house where he paid them off with bills from osteopath Olinsky, who limbered up the can- ary, from orators Whenry, Poole, and L. Power, who taught the parrot to talk, and permanent-wave special- ists Loth, Pumyea, Runkles, and Seitlin, who shingled the house. No sooner had he stepped into the house than he was greeted by Sarah's "and you owe Mathes,McStrav- ick, Zoda, Potzer, Peffer, Nunnink, and Berrell 371.40 for boring holes to let the mice out, and you owe me- chanics Favata, Russo, and H. Salt 35.00 for fixing the sewing machine, and you o---" "Yes," sighed John, preparing to go to bed, "and I saw news reporter Davis, who told me that the next Mrs. Winchell, H. Brades, was making a new picture, under the direction of P. Logan, Getus, Woodward, and Jagski, to be produced by the Jantz Brothers. Her co- star will be mountain climber Diethg and the cast will also include ministers D. Friedman, Kleiner, and B. Thomas, missionaries Jamieson, Gassner, Homier, Mil- back, Fedak, Grocott, Sost, Rittman, and Love, who will pacify the wild natives in the pic ----- " "And", continued Sarah, turning off the light, "you owe pharmacists Enslin, A. Kaplan, and J. Kirkham 32.00 for two boxes of aspirin, and you owe the oflice machine repairer Sobias 310.00 for fixing the furnace, and you owe that oflicial bell ringer Hartwell 35.00 for setting the alarm clock, and youuuuuuu - -ZZZ." l67l The oyfistory of The Class o I 9 3 3 Now that it is all over, we are surprised that it is over so soon. No matter where we go, or what we do in the future, we shall always remember our happy years in high school. Also shall we never forget the friendship and kindness of our principal, Dr. Wetzel, and the entire faculty. In September, 1930, we first entered high school as SOPHOMORES Coming from various junior high schools, we as- sembled at Junior Three as tenth graders. Soon well- enough acquainted with our teachers, class-mates, and surroundings we elected class oilicers. After a hard- fought campaign, Stuart Woolley was elected president, Louise Rittman, vice-president, Jean Carter, secretary, and Bernard Lavine, treasurer. The sophomore social was eclipsed only by the Peddie football game-we triumphed over Peddie for the first time in ages when in the gathering twilight Captain Richmond fell with the ball over the line for the winning touchdown. In February we presented a colorful operetta en- titled "The Bells of Cornevillev, starring Virginia Patterson and Jean MacMeeking. Frank Lubitz, Harry Hart, and Bernard Lavine gave excellent interpreta- tions of their roles. The last sophomore class at Junior Three, we eagerly looked forward to entering the new high school the following September as JUNIORS But, we were doomed to disappointment-the school was not yet complete. Half-day sessions in the old T. I-I. S. CAh! Those were the daysj partly compensated for the disappointment. In spite of discomfort, we were soon satisfactorily settled. This year Mary Tripp wielded the gavel, with Louise Rittman, Jean Carter, and Bernard Lavine re- taining their offices. After the Christmas holidays came the New Year. After the New Year came resolutions. One unbroken resolution was that the new school should open January 4. E681 National Honor Installation in February, a gala and successful Junior Prom in April, and Dorothy Wolf and Seymour Kaplan coming through as winners of the Quill and Scroll Contest marked a happy and unforgettable year. Those exempt from exams and those fortunate enough to pass the exams returned in September as full-Hedged SENIORS Seniors! How satisfying to have attained that status! A few years before, it had seemed almost im- possible to attain such heights. Now we looked, spoke, and acted like seniors in every sense of the word. Our dignity awed the dear little sophomores and incited the envy of the juniors. Even the faculty was impres- sed. Again elections. This time Bill Gaskill, Jack Davis, Jean Carter and "Bunny" Lavine were the suc- cessful candidates. Our first achievement came when Coach Murphy's eleven finished a successful campaign by trouncing our almost traditional conquerors, Atlantic City, to the tune of 44-0. The senior play, R. U. R., a drama of the machine age, boasted of an excellent cast, with Sylvia Seitlin and Ronald Fenton as the leading characters. Friday, December 30, 1932, was the first Home- coming Day for the alumni. Its success gave promise of bigger and better Homecomings. The Senior Sport Dance and Prom were not for- gotten in spite of the fact that our basketball team won the South Jersey Championship for the thirteenth time. Not satisfied with the sectional championship, the Tornado captured the State Basketball championship for the fourth time. This year, the Quill and Scroll awarded prizes to Beatrice Kuslovitz and Blair Vine, and the Spectator again won first prize at the Columbia Press Conven- tion. The paper was also awarded the title of Pace- maker by the National Scholastic Press Association. And then-graduation! In the last flurry of ex- citement and departure-the Kiwanis Entertainment, the Faculty Reception to the Seniors, the Baccalaureate Sermon, and finally the inspiring graduation exercises -We bade adieu to our friends, our teachers, and our school. fbtional 63601101 ocicty First Row--lleft to rigthtjfLaura Bennett: Bernard Lavine, treasurer: Jean Carter. secretary: Dorothy Wulf, vice-president: Stuart Woolley, president: Charles Waters, president: William Betz, vice-president: William Gaskill, secretary, Eric Gration, treasurer: Stella Misiakowski. Second RowfMary Mack, Helen Perrot, Virginia Patterson, Helen Brades, Florence Willis, Elinor Phillips, Alice Ferguson, Margaret Lamont, Sadie Cunningham, Mary Horvath, Mary Tripp, Rosalie Videtta, Marion Bentley, Rocko Fasanella. Third Row-Lillian Glembotski, Janet Runkles, Elizabeth Nicolaysen, Evelyn Stead, Bertha Kesselman. Grace Davies, Evelyn Fabian, Doris Stratton, Doris Berkowitz, Hedwig, Cetkowska, Louise Rittman, Dalba Brilliantine, Irving Segal. Fourth RowffEdward Andrews, Blair Vine, Walter Heran, John Gang, Richard Furman, Alfred Win- terhalter, Alex Hewitson, Walter Firman, Alexander Garbarczyk, John Gandner, Henry Stratton. Fifth RowfAaron Robinson: Joseph Lo Bue: Warren Rendell: John Hills: Mr. Julian B. Honeycutt, sponsor: Harry Berrien: John Sinclairg Paul Ricattog Robert Banks: Seymour Wacks. Character, scholarship, leadership, and service are the bars of the gate which one must open in order to enter the most ex- clusive of organizations, the National Honor Society. The stu- dent who is passed on to Julian B. Honeycutt, the sponsor, knows that he has fared well with those sternest of judges, the high school faculty. In November, the time for much excitement and propaganda, the club delivered campaign speeches, and conducted a straw vote among the seniors of the school to determine their choice for the Presidency. The members of the society acted as tellers and returned the verdict for Herbert Hoover. Their curiosity concerning the Presidency satislied, the so- ciety participated in an essay contest based rm the Paris Peace Pact in 'regard to the Japanese situation. The faculty ascended their judgment seats and selected Blair Vine's essay to bear the colors of Trenton Central High School to possible national honors and incidentally a trip to Europe. Who knows? Perhaps at some future date We may all receive post cards bearing the message, "Having a grand old time. Glad you're not here." Row after row of faces stared intently at a solemn ritual being enacted in the auditorium during the assembly period. To be sure! National Honor again occupied the limelight. This was the ofilicial induction service: and with the aid of Stuart Wooley and the four symbols, thirty-five new members were led to the heights. H11 l72l First Row Lleft to right5fJeanne Van Sciver, Catherine Morgan, Jerome Davidson, vice president: Warren Crane, president: Michael Kohut, treasurerg Elizabeth Taylor, secretary, and Alice Ferguson. Second RoweEleanor Carr, Janet Runkles, Betty England, Helen Whitehead, Grace Davies, Ruth Hopewell, Evelyn Fabian, Marjorie Cooper, Third Row-Rodney Boaz, Benjamin Carlucci, Richard Green, David Penrose, Mr. A. S. Hancock, sponsor. Fourth Row-Kermit Clegg, Alex Hewitson, Karl Konover, Frank Raube. iBelles Lettfres Under the leadership of Arthur S. Hancock, the Belles Lettres has to its credit a season of colorful enterprises. The study of Hamlet and the discussion of many prominent authors provided the necessary atmosphere for the society, whose pur- pose is the study of literature and diction. The short story contest conducted each year is one of the traditions of the society. In this year of depression, the first and second prizes of five and two and a half dollars were quite a goal for the contestants. However, the judges, Miss Verena Luscher, William J. O'Brien, and Constantine M. Diamond, hero- ically withstanding the passionate pleas and bribes of the par- ticipants chose the stories of Anna Notte and Virginia Patter- son. Although not proved, there is a rumor that Anna Notte has been seen with a new tennis racquet. The second prize did not provide Virginia Patterson with a new racquet but gave her the chance to see enough movies to supply the plot for a new story. The society added another feather to its cap with a series of programs presenting various authors and their Works. Jack Hills took leave of his beloved trombone long enough to study for the discussion of Maeterlinck, the celebrated Belgian au- thor. In presenting George Bernard Shaw, Warren Crane momentarily forgot big business and high finance as he heatedly expounded the English dramatist's theories. Not to be outdone by the male members, Betty Taylor, the efficient secretary of the society, presented a splendid account of the Norwegian au- thor, Ibsen. The Tri-club reunion held at the Trenton Country Club on April 18 was the highlight of the social program. After having spent most of the night in eating, dancing, and making merry, a very tired crowd started for home to "hit the hay". First Row fleft to rightj-Dorothy Traugerg Marjorie Bloor: Helen Harris, secretaryg Eric Gration treasurer: Bernard Lavine, presidentg Doris Berkowitz, vice-presidentg Marion Birksg Catherine Drugang Beatrice Graf. Second Row-Anne Winder, Mary Mack, Isabella Carnagy, Virginia Adams, Edith Koplin, Madeline Gross, Virginia Patterson, Helen Perrot. Third Row-Edith Rosen, Grace Havens, Pearl Albert, Anita Finkle, Signa Olsen, Elvera Warner, Florence Willis. Fourth Row-Abraham Holland: Donald McTigheg Merrill Kochg Julius JaSDaH9 EHHOI' PHUHDSI Joseph Kopecg Mr. Julian B. Honeycutt, sponsor. Fifth Row-Albert Kopfg John Glcesong Wilton Case, Philip Rothg Wm. Swain, To disprove the theory that all historians are people well along in years, we point with pride to the youthful members of the Clionian Society, who, under the guidance of Julian B. Hon- eycutt, devote their time to the study of history and the discus- sion of current world affairs. On a certain day in February, students lingering in the vi- cinity of the Community Room were astounded to hear sounds issuing hollowly from within. The cause was a heated debate be- tween Forum and Clionian as to whether or not war debts should be cancelled. The Forum Club carried off the honors of the day. Among the social events of the year was the Inter-Club Re- union, held on December 30, at which Clionian was well repre- sented by fifty members and alumni. -The affair, which included a swimming meet, a dinner, an address by Dr. Wetzel, a basket- ball game, and dancing, was a novel and interesting experiment which will probably be repeated in the future. Next, we find the members of the society proceeding in a snake-like procession of machines towards Marjorie Bloor's cot- tage at Washington Crossing, carrying with them the necessary equipment to stamp upon newly-elected members the proper im- pression of the society. Everything ran along smoothly with the eager help of the alumni. During the Easter vacation Longacres was the scene of the most elaborate and gala event of the year. At this time, the alumni of the Tri-Club and its present members made merry despite old man depression. Glionian Society E731 f74l First Row tleft to rightj--Maude Buss, Mary Cole, Gladys Connor, Dorothy Wolf, vice-president: Stuart Woolley, president: Seymour Wacks, treasurer: Doris Stratton, secretary: Edith Marshall, Estelle Levy. Second Row---Irving Segal, Bertram Bernstein, Bernard Sclsnur, Elizabeth Nicolaysen, Sylvia Seitlin, Evelyn Stead, Seymour Blaustein, Blair Vine, Walter Firman. Third Row--Charles Waters: Henry Stratton: Irving Sannit: Sidney Grad: Richard Firman: Aaron Robinson: Robert Albert: Mr. J. Whitney Colliton, advisor. Tythagorean Society The Pythagorean Society continues through the years with ever increasing popularity. Ranking high among the major clubs of the school, this organization offers lovers of advanced math- ematics an opportunity to mingle. J. Whitney Colliton stands behind the members with a watchful eye, always ready to prof- fer a helping hand. During the past year, the mental marvel of the high school body, Irving Segal, gave an illustrated lecture on one of the most interesting of mathematical problems-the loci of points. One night when even the atmosphere brooded ill for anyone who ventured beneath the light of the crescent moon, several shivering, apprehensive students were herded into a house tc await-they knew not what. One by one they were introduced into the society by means of the sacred ritual which they with- stood: but not, however, without giving vent to exclamations which were whacked from them by resounding paddles. Late that night a group of exhausted students gratefully relaxed upon clowny beds. On another occasion the Pythagorean members again rode wearily homeward and sought a feathered cushion. This time they returned from the Inter-Club Reunion where they had gos- siped with the alumni, had eaten to their heart's content, had seen an exciting basketball game, and had danced to the strains of modern melodies. First Row ileft to rightl-V--Fred Zodag John Gandnerg Leroy Heath, John Gaug, secretary: Arthur Collinson, president, Alfred Winterhalter, vice-president: Roger Miller, treasurer, Rocko Fasanellag Mau- rice Finkle. Second Row---Raymond Critchlow, Robert Banks, Joseph Applegate, Carroll Leefeldt, William Gaskill, Joseph Halsey, Harold Lawrence, Murray Dykins Third RowgLenton Seiffort: Edward Forestg Bradford Naylor: Harry Ditmarsg Jack Hendrickson, Bernard Goodstein: Mr. Claude Kleinfelter, sponsor. gqliilfth Row--Jacob Feinsilber, Jerome Levy, Charles Zoble, Jack Silverstein, Milton Kaufman, Warren Ren e . Fifth Row-Lawrence Pitt, Forrest Irwin, Ronald Fenton, William Rich, George Betts, Valentine Burkhauser. The Forum Club is a boys' club interested in the discussion of current events. Many, many females have stormed the gates of the club, but have been unable to enter, stopped by the all- male membership who fight vigorously to retain the masculinity of the club. The Forum has derived a great deal of entertainment from the informal debates and discussions conducted under the lead- ership of Harold Lawrence and Arthur Collinson. Such topics as "Banking" and "Political Parties" were discussed by every- one in a sort of free-for-all. The programs also featured many talks by men who are leaders in their fields. Mr. Weinsner, of the Broad Street National Bank, delivered an address on "Bank- ing in the Mid-West", Reverend Lawrence Pitt, of the Green- wood Avenue Methodist Church, stressed the benefits and beauty of friendship, Harry Center spoke on "Foreign Lands and Rus- sia"g and Reverend Robert Weston, of the First Unitarian Church, gave the club some sound advice on present-day prob- lems. The club members recall with pleasure Oliver Riggs' talk in the Community Room on his trip in Sir Hubert Wilkins' "Nautilus", The combined debate and social held in conjunction with the Clionian Society met with great success. As many of the boys-the majority of the Forum members included-brought female guests for dancing partners, a lively and enjoyable time ensued. The Forum Club's annual reunion at the Hotel Hildebrecht, June 15, 1933, was the high-light of the year, everyone en- joying the dinner, talks, and dance. This pleasant custom of the club gives the 'tgrads" something to look forward to each year. qomm Hub E751 E761 First Row fleft to rightl--Dorothy Maleyg Donald Hansen, treasurerg Wilma Murphy, secretaryg Margaret Wilcox, president: Mabel Siet, vice presidentg Mildred Cook. Second Row-Frieda Green, Jenny Totaro, Irene Rakowieclxa, Fanny Rubin, Mildred Bloom. Third Row+Susan Drager: Dr. Victor Sabary, advisnrg Harold Pfleidererg Elizabeth Wiessmann. El ,Siglo qutwro Although the primary purpose of El Siglo Futuro is to en- able the members to gain a more intimate knowledge of Spain and its literature, social affairs are not lacking. Initiation in December was braved by the new members who declared that a bull fight was the only feature not included. Senor Valencia, of Mexico, entertained the society one even- ing during the past year when he delivered an address on his native home and the rural life in Mexico. The members were highly amused as he carried on a conversation with Dr. Sabary in Spanish. Pictur-es of Spain, Mexico, and other Spanish-speaking countries have been collected for the Spanish scrap book, which was started this year and which will be added to from year to year. Beneath each photograph an explanation is written in Spanish. The Community Room was the gay scene of the Philatelic- E1 Siglo Reunion on April 7, at which many alumni were present. Excitement ran high as the gay caballeros vied with the stamp- collectors for milady's hand, but all rivalry died out when 1'e- freshments were served Qwonderful thing-refreshmentsj. First Row fleft to rightj---Beatrice Julian, Rosalie Videttag Helen Brades, vice-presidentg Evelyn Fabian, secretaryg Seymour Wacks, president: Joseph Rich, treasurerg Gladys Conner,Dalba Brilliantine. Second Row' -Helen Petry, Katherine Dunn, Sylvia Seitlin, Louise Applebaum, Neljane Downing, Jeanne Meara, Susan Powell, Gladys Kerlin. Third Row--Henry Stratton, Blair Vine, Charles VVeasner, Richard Firman, Jerome Levy, Archie Conn, Rocko Fasanellag Miss Aurora M. Pereault, advisor. Fourth Row -Eric Gration, Warren Henderson, Roland Brown, Ronald Fenton, James Campbell. Since Les Intimes is a new club which celebrated its first anniversary in May of this year, most of its time has been spent in organization. After the big job of writing the constitution was com- pleted, the club began to enjoy itself in a social way, a fairy tale, Barbe Bleu, was presented in French before the students of French, and a basketball team was formed. Several cultural programs were given, featuring talks on such French painters, authors, and actors as Millet, Rameau, and Sarah Bernhardt. French cities, customs, and famous buildings, such as the cathedrals of Notre Dame and Rheims and the palace of Versailles, were also studied and discussed. In a vote to determine the most interesting entertainment of the year, the almost unanimous choice was the program of card games. At one meeting, French card games were passed out, and the entire session was spent trying to translate the rules. All the available dictionaries, one all-French and three French-English books, were commandeered and the best trans- lators in the club were called in. For the next fifteen minutes French words and phrases flew thick and fast While the diction- aries were almost worn-out by the eager searchers after know- ledge. The bell rang just as the last of the translations were finished, and playing had to be postponed until the next meet- ing. Les Intimes has had a very successful first year, and has every hope that the years to come will be even better than this one. l7'7l R 78 First Row tlcft to rightb Jay Roberts, William Walkerg Rolard Brown, treasurer: Jack Davis, president: Robert Pharo, vice-president: James Campbell, secretary, and William Getz. Second Row John Van Sciver, Oswald Page, James Appleton, Robert Burns, Roger McKuy, Mr. Ellard A. Buck, sponsor. Third Row-Angelo Tramantan, Kenneth Bennett, Roger Blease, and William Nagel. 'iB0ys' cience Qlub The Boys' Science Club during the past year has featured many informal discussions which uphold the high standards maintained by this club for the past eleven years. The most outstanding of the speeches given by members of the club were "Motors of Different Construction and Purpose" by Robert Burns, "History of Aeronautics" by Roland Brown, "Modern Aeronautical Engineering" by Jay Roberts, and "Chemistry in Ceramicsi' by John Van Sciver. William Walker also delivered an excellent address on the construction of the atom. He opened his talk with a brief ac- count of the development of the atomic theory by John Dalton in 1806. He then pointed out the diference in the structures of atoms of different elements and explained that some sub- stances conduct electricity while others do not. The address was followed by an informal discussion on the size and inde- structability of the atom. At the Homecoming Reunion, many alumni were present, and the club, as a whole, was well-represented. The basketball game, which was one feature of the reunion, brought back mem- ories of the '26-,27 basketball team, the first Trenton High School team to win the State Championship. The Science Club was distinguished by the presence of three members of that un- forgettable team, Robert Bole, Lester Klempner, and Alfred Lawrence. First Row Ileft to rightb--eKatherine Johnson, Ethel Smith: Claire Gunn, secretary: Julia Dean, presi- dent, Frances Reed, vice-president, Cecile Bozano, treasurerg Madeline Kish, Second Row--Gladys Kerlin, Mary Tripp, Florence Grocott, Virginia Snell, Frances Shill, Eleanor Bartlett. Third Row-Theresa Green, Jean Critchlow, Bessie Bogage, Olga Loth, Alice Kraynick. Fourth Row-Beatrice Hartman, Marjorie White, Ruth Smith, Agnes Dzuibek, Miss Annie P. Hughes, sponsor. Never has a more interested group of amateur scientists been found than the Girls' Science Club, sponsored by Miss Annie P. Hughes. In order to further their knowledge of the subjects they have undertaken to study, the members of the club delivered many enjoyable lectures during the year. Dorothy Davis, Blanche Cherry, and Lester Bartlett of the faculty gave inter- esting and instructive talks, and Frances Reed, Frances Shill, Mary Tripp, Jean Critchlow, and Claire Gunn of the club all aid- ed in making these programs a success. The delightful Arbor Day program presented by the club in the auditorium was one of the high-spots of the year's events. The program consisted of a wide variety of features: dances, a cornet solo, reports on conservation, slides, and stories based on the origin of the names of flowers. The prowess of these girls as athletes was brought into the limelight as a result of their accomplished basketball team. The activities of the club for the remainder of the year included socials, a Columbus Day picnic, bird walks, and the c1ub's un- selfish services to poor families. Girls' ciencc Club E791 L80 First Row fleft to righil--Frieda Green: Dorothy Thomas, Dorothy Roatch, secretary: Anita Kruger, president: Florence Levy, treasurerg Fannie Ingberg Reba Bernstein: Gertrude Krosnick. Second Row- Salomae Zduniak, Betty Waldman, Yolanda Weltman, Stella Misiakowski, Miss Sara T. Pollock, advisorg Pearl Kaplan, Ida Kaplan, William Gerhauser. 1Third Row-George Diener, Olga Durisen, Helen Menyhart, Esther Kaplan, Fannie Rubin, Frances Or in. cytlmanuensis Qlub During the past year the Amanuensis Club, under the di- rectorship of Miss Sara T. Pollock and leadership of Miss Min- nie Eisenshtat, sponsored a contest to determine who in the school could take dictation best at sixty, eighty, and one hun- dred words a minute with the least number of errors. Many young aspirants for honors, who sought to attain the heights on this occasion, pounded furiously on typewriters at breakneck speed. Finally after the turmoil had ceased and quiet reigned on the field of battle, it was found that a member of the senior class, Frances Orlin, had carried off the honors of the day by winning the 100 word per minute dictation testg Miss Orlin was accordingly presented with a gold medal. The day, however, would not have been complete unless the junior and sophomore classes were represented, and so we have Frieda Green, a junior, winning the 80 words per minute dictation test and a silver medal, and Genevieve Talejkowska, a member of the sopho- more class, winning the 60 word per minute test and the bronze medal. Not to be outdone by the other societies of the school that presented plays in the school auditorium, the Amanuensis Club staged a play pertaining to the conduct of a secretary in her place of business. The play, entitled K'She Turned Over a New Leafu, was written by a member of the club, Florence Levy. After the admittance of a group of interested candidates for membership, the club thought it most fitting and proper that they should be initiated, and so they were-one evening in the Community Room of the school. Following a speech given by Florence Levy, the participants enjoyed refreshments and danc- ing. First Row fleft to rightb-Blanche Leikamg Jean Carter, secretaryg Walter Heran, treasurer: Alexan- der Garbarczyk, president: Joseph Zadareky. vice-president: Olga Duriseng Marian Bentley, Dorothy Thomas. Second Row-Isabel Poinsett, Mary Miklos, Edna Weiss, Dorothea Long, Bertha Kesselman, Lucy Mikowsky, Hedwig Cetkowska, Pasquale Marcattilio. ' Third Row--Russell Stradling, William Cohen, Edward Andrews, Charles Weasner, Francis Rzuczek, George Dzurinko. , Fourth Row-Frank Cascianig David Linowitzg Mr. Don T. Deal, sponsorg Robert Kohfeldt, Clinton Burroughs. "A million dollars? Why, you'll need at least two and a half million to cover the deal, and that's figuring mighty close." No, don't get excited, it's only a couple of Commerce Club members discussing big time business with Don T. Deal, the sponsor of their club. After closing the deal for S4,000,000, the two fellows went down to the Cafeteria and ate ravenously a quarter lunch on an aluminum tray. Outstanding among the many worthwhile projects sponsored by the Commerce Club during the past year was the commercial contest which was awaited with great enthusiasm by the mem- bers of the commercial classes of the school. On a certain night in October, in the confines of the Com- munity Room, a buxom lassie, by name Jean Carter, clad in shabby overalls, was just about to place the greater por- tion of herself on a bunch of cornstalks, when to the surprise of Jean the cornstalks assumed upright positions and proceeded to lead the Carter lass to distraction. In this manner Miss Jean and her fellow suffers were solemnly inducted into the Com- OTTLTTICTCB Club merce Club. Mickey Mouse was called upon to entertain the club mem- bers as a special feature in the program of their Christmas Party. Later in the evening, Don T. Deal gave an illustrated talk on his trip to California. If a census had been taken in New York on a certain day in May, an increase in population would have been discovered- simply meaning that the Commerce Club was spending a day in Iinding out what makes the big city go. They visited Radio City, the Stock Exchange, and Greenwich Village, and then de- cided that there was no place like home fmeaning Trentonl. After this trip, the club sighed with satisfaction at the thoughts of a most pleasant year. 81 I 1 First Row tleft to rightielvsabel Ballantine' Mildred Goodman ' Edward Mikowskv treasur"r"Arth , , . - 2 v UI' J. Collinson, vice-president: Lester Pearlstein, presidentg James Brennan, secretary, Anna May Stanziale, Edith Citron. Second Row+Horace Woolverton, Raymond Forer, Elizabeth Hellmann, Elizabeth Nicolaysen, Cecile Bozano, Carl Gable, Samuel Eardley. Third Row-Theodore-Wozniak, Francis Troilio, James Hartwell, Sidney Parker, Abraham Triber, Irwin Cohen, George Bacso. ' Fourth Row-fHarry Burslemg John Kellockg 'William Mountfordg Dr. Victor Sabary, sponsorg Edward Gorskig Jack Ellinyzham. E821 Thilatclic Society The Philatelic Society exists for the purpose of having all pupils interested in the collection of coins and stamps, both foreign and domestic, in one group where they may carry on the exchange of duplicate stamps and coins, and exhibit their collec- tions. Dr. Victor Sabary, an interested philatelist, is the sponsor of the club which draws its membership from the senior, junior, and sophomore classes. The meetings are held the first and third Thursday of each month. Q Recent elections were held, and several new members were admitted. Lester Perlstein was chosen the new president, James Brennan, the secretary, and Edward Mikowsky, the treasurer. On December 26, the club sponsored a special cachet in coni- memoration of the anniversary of the Battle of Trenton. The cachet is triangular in form and pictures Washington standing in the center, with the dates 1776 and 1932 below him. At the base are the words T. H. S. Philatelic Society. The drawing was done by Mildred Goodman, and the lettering by Nilson Hans- burg. In accordance with the interests of the club, on March 16, 1933, Arthur Kurtz, the owner of a very valuable collection of coins and stamps gave an exhibition for the club members. The Trenton Philatelic Society invited the members of the high school club to several of the meetings held in the School of Industrial Arts, where Mr. Sweeny offered eight prizes for the "best collection" in the various fields of stamp collecting. The Philatelic Society participated prominently in the Home- coming Reunion, and also held a successful dance in the Com- munity Room on April 7 in collaboration with the Spanish Club. l l l 4 fP'ress Club First Row fleft to rightl-Minnie Bleeck, Edith Cohen: Mildred Goodman, secretary: Sarah Kleiner- man, president: Raymond Forer, vice-president: Jennie Rage, treasurer: Jeanette Light, Jean Utrofsky. Second Rowf-Leo Levin, Maurice Finkle, Gilbert Sussman, Bertram Bernstein, Joseph Sears, Harry Devlin, Mr. Angell Mathewson, advisor. Third RowfeSam Sharkey, Adolph Forer, Jack Silverstein, Benjamin Forer, Max Litt, Louis Petito. Anyone lounging in the vicinity of room B208 is almost sure to be driven to distraction by the constant hum that is emitted from the room at all times. No, not the proverbial bee! Just the Press Club gathering news of the entire school for presentation to the Trenton Times. Early in December, the Press Club had the pleasure of hearing Russell Thomas, a charter member of the club who is at present connected with the Trenton Times, give a most absorbing talk on several phases of newspaper work, including the structure of headlines, lead sentences, and the making up of a column. On January 19 and 20, "Copy", a one-act play by Kendall Banning, was presented in the auditorium, all the members of the cast were candidates for membership in the Press Club. The play was an appropriate one, dealing with the life of a newspaper man who "fed his children on print and married a linotype machine? Remember Jack Silverstein as the underfed, overworried editor, and Gilbert Sussman as the slovenly, sleepy- eyed ofiice boy. Even work at times must give way to pleasure, and so we found the newly-elected members of the club being inducted with all due honors at the residence of Sara Jane Holtzberg. The four winds carried the howls of the initiated across the country, much to the discomfort of the neighbors. fLeft to rightJfBertram Bernstein, Joseph Sears, Jack Silverstein, Mal rice Finkle, Harry Devlin, Arnold Milgaten, Gilbert Sussman. was E-fiffva 23 ka WA .V ' x' I ,,., . V. 93 Wm -T 4- Am ' fhE.".i A , V A .HM V 'K .- . 1 y 11 x -0 5-.3 s E his f Q.. RQ ' ' Qs A . , wi' , 1 g,4E?Kfw A 35 Q W-'34, A, lx! ' . , C. K... 4-...QF 1,31 5 ig .,3,. Fi if! '35 -SB ' 5 s Q Us 9 . 4 2 'Liam ' ,K .W M5 .fi Qi X YW , l .W '-er. K -.. I, Q1 . ig2':Qi' 'W X Q 2 , M-fi f A X - 3' 1. ny: M1 . J TQ fm 1:14 5' - ar 5 05 .bfi F If F b Y lift' JL ,, ' 'M-. F fm. Lf. ' if?" q. EQ Civ-ZAZ EW I 13,3 'SSS' W r JY' ,f f V hw 1. 9' .5 -.4 I 42' nf nf 'f U. L Q. x Tv eacler girls, sh, ny Ki riprh to fleft Row First A o E4 O S E E O r 2 E .Z vz I .II O '1 41 vf re H or U1 N 9 L4 -ca Qu 4-7 2 5 .H N I: CC .J JU! 'i -. 6 C ,f. MES 123 ,I .4-7 A-4-7-6-7 ,- c? Gulliver, mith, S OW R ond Sec S m E E I -.3 zn 3 2 o M J 5 O 42' fu vi E 2 5 Ben- rupran, rilliantine, D I3 D. EF, artpence, H non, Petry, SY' V nison, J,..L IU!!! Em 3,2 CD U E EE mm if Q2 lv? 3,11 0 . MS E 5 U 4 ,Hina . :ELSE bi ..f.,. H CIE rf za . 5 :E mm Q 5 Ni Wm 'Un io .- ,491 if Q... .SE glll E 2 U5 Od if .l:dL:i EEO :ugh EG il H: E: ,as 'Ili-'I -3 is mi EL F4112 8.2 QE gn +3 -3 CU Q Eh ws -M 5- 'Q , E xx me L-O Url li cw 23 QM M6 .E as L4 N3 3y: C U --rw 3:11 gm as 'HE 5 gi was S4 Em Burrnuyzhs. Sc-henk, eaclew' oys' va -Q., P- O l UJ Q2 4 flcft to rightj OW R st Fir Crockett, ch. Ri eAngelu. m. D D 'U bi.: :E UQ QgQ E. 23 3,-I N . Aw ,zz ii E5 :- o . TEE ei an EU 123 5 : Q' o Env .EE 3.: . SIU C ww O 15'-'E W o 0: Una 2' .Q Z 42. -A-JJ og M Pisa ,MIS E555 QM 34-c . .g 2 91 Z" S5323 m Q W 5 I P nsky, Skillman, l E CJ si 2 E af Q L1 GS ..w an ri va N U Q :J ul L4 K! GJ ,SI U2 of .E 'P' N D C Gi E11 6 s-4 N L. .H U uf 3 2 N E m ffl bl 5 0 Di w x-1 ...- -II P' afoos, A. Win- SC E. Si rth Row Fon Donnelly, L r, Hil 1.urhalLcr', Scalanpre Zoble, ri-ard, She Clerffl, Rewagra, Oakes, Mclilwee, Ka- l ll' No I'I'lS Mo uschart. M ziusk aunt-- halter, M 91' Wint Row th Fif S .M W. w E ww A O Fewster, G01 scella Fra S .2 S4 GJ n O ac 2 1: A v. :s L M 5 If .I- bL E E etts. , Putchat, Nelson, B .J : E 2 Lower View-First Row fleft to rightl-Annie Jones, Florence Lee, Doris Sheratt, Dorothy Shapiro, Ruth Hopewell, stud:nt conductorg Mary Norris, Elizabeth Wilson, Clara Rossi, Jennie Ashmore. Second Row-Ella Adams, Natalie White, Alice Deutz, Shirley Hartman, Naomi Harrison, Edna Gannon, Ann Satterthwaite, Dorothy Standiford. Third Row-Elizabeth Gassner, Elsie Foster, Sylvia Epright, librarian, Olive Soden, J. Parker Russell, faculty advisor: Frances Hornketh, Jane Witte, Rose Rifkin, Florence Holman. Upper View-First Row lleft to right!-Martin Petitto, James Dickinson, Carl Illian, Thaddeus Patterson, Edwin Good, secretary, Bruce Willever, president: Mr. Westover, sponsor, Joseph Apple- gate, Michael Rura, Hubert Thines. Second Row-Harold Kerlin, Benjamin Richter, Arthur DeStaci, Albert Shaffer, Thomas Mallov. Van Lee, Edward Zmuda, James Hartwell, Arthur Zoda, Third RowfLawrence Pitt, Stanley Wiedemann, Arthur Holden, John Power, Victor Wojcie- chowski, Charles Harris, Howarth Van Buskirk, Richard Smith. Fourth RowfRichard Potts, Harry Lane, William Hausel, Fred Homier, Albert Buzash, Clifford Harrison, Harry Shaffer, William Gerhauser. iBoy5' and Girls' Qlec Qlubs Throughout the year the Boys' Glee Club, conduct- ed by F. Murray Westover, has caused the halls of Trenton High to echo with sweet refrains. Among these were such beautiful selections as "Believe Me If All Those Endearing Young Charms", "First Noel", "Sweet Rosie O'Grady", 'fOld MacDonald's Farm", and t'The Breaking Waves Dashed High." so 1 Mr. Westover states that the boys sang their best at the Spring Concert, but he admits, with a sly wink, that the boys sing sweeter and with more gusto when accompanied by the Girls' Glee Club. The Girls' Glee Club, not to be outdone by the boys, delighted their listeners by singing such mel- odious lyrics as "Sylvia", t'Allah's Holiday", "Roses of Picardy", "The Sweetest Story Ever Told", and "Tales of Hofmann. The most colorful presentations, however, by the club, under the direction of J. Parker Russell, were "The Rose of No Man's Land" in which the soloists, Bertha Woolverton and Sylvia Epright, dressed as Red Cross nurses, made a beautiful picture, and the "Japanese Sandman" which featured a group of girls in Japanese costumes. "Lights"-"Curtains"-two commands and we lind the youthful members of the Stagecraft Club swing- ing into action under the direction of Friebis Sieg- fried, yet to all outward appearances an invisible hand seems to set the stage for the pending performance. VVith such perfection are the scenes laid that the club deserves credit for the splendid work it has accom- plished. Much of the success of the senior play, R. U. R., and of the various assembly programs, such as The Exile, Copy, The Rising of the Moon, and Spreading the News, was due to the eHorts of the Stagecraft members. All scenery and lighting effects were ar- ranged by them and carried out under the careful supervision of Mr. Siegfried. A line example of their splendid work was The Exile, directed by Miss Braymer. The setting for the play was the interior of a farmhouse, the details of which were planned so carefully and carried out so minutely that a very realistic and homelike-scene was created. A marked contrast to this production was The Rising of the Moon, sponsored by Edward A. Sullivan. For this play the setting was a quay with steps lead- ing down to the water. ln the background against the skyline were the silhouette of blocks of houses and a lighted clock. Over all settled the night. The effect produced was a strikingly beautiful one. Such is the handwork of a group of boys whose only reward is the pleasure in having presented before the school a fine piece of workmanship. Top Row lleft to rightb- Emil Nemchik, William Blumel. Norman Downing, George Dzurinko. vice-president: William Cohen, president: and Sam Sharkey. Bottom Row -Mr. Friebis Siegfried, advisor, Jack Holland, and Harry Berrien, secretary and treasurer. Members who are nut in the picture are- John Rinyu, Michael Liwacz and Emil Stark. ,Stagecraft Club Left to right liarnard Lavine, Seymour Kaplan, Frank liubitz, Seymour Blaustein, Sylvia Seitlin, Alex Segal, llertram Bernstein. Jcun Carter. Run:-xld Fenton. First Row fleft to rightl -Seymour Kaplan, Ronald Fenton, Florence Siris, Doris Mahlow, Sylvia Seitlin, Jean Carter, Bernard Lavine. Second Row- Seymour Blaustein, Alex Segal, John Gaufx, Harold A. Van Kirk, director, Nathan Putchat, Charles Coney. Third Rowff-Frank Lubitz, Harold Lawrence, Arthur Collinson, James Campbell, Bertram Bernstein. Lower left view lleft to riyxhtj-Bernard Lavine, John Gaug, Arthur Collinson, Harold Law- rence, Charles Coney, Nathan Putchat. Lnwer right view-Harold A. Van Kirk, director. Senior Pla Senior Play The presentation of Rossum's Universal Robots, Karel Kapek's melodramaticsatire on the mechanical age, by the senior class of "33", under the direction of Harold Van Kirk, marked an epoch in senior class play production. The play, which is the first attempt of a senior class to present a melodrama, is admittedly dif- ficult for even the cream of professionalism. The fact that it was successfully staged by students of our own senior class is particularly gratifying. Mr. Van Kirk, fully aware of the difficulties that production of the play presents, began rehearsals early in the summer. Gradually, he had the satisfaction of seeing his mat'-rial assume semblance of the characters to be portrayed: Sylvia Seitlin as Helena Glory, daugh- ter of the president of the robot factory in which the action takes place, Ronald Fenton as Harry Domin, dynamic manager of the plant, Seymour Z. Kaplan as Mr. Fabry, curt and amazingly efficient electrical de- partment headg Frank Lubitz as Dr. Gall, a rather diabolical little scientific department-head whose ex- periments, relative to injection of souls into the robots, brings about the downfall of mankindg Alex Segal as Consul Busman, the loquacious but likable finance man- ager, Seymour X. Blaustein as Dr. Hallemeier, whose performance in an hilarious drunken scene does much to break the tenseness of one of the many paralyzlng moments immediately preceding the climaxg Bernard Lavine as Mr. Alquist, a God-loving, timid old builder, who is spared the horrible death suffered by the rest of the world's population, including all of the factory management, only because he refuses to injure the robots, Florence Siris as a fussy and highly temper- mental maid who supplies the necessary humor, and John Gaug as the villain, the berserk leader of' the rebellious robots. James Campbell and Doris Mahlow were the robot and robotess, who save the world the prospect of being uninhabited by virtue of their show of human tendencies. A competent presentment of robots was given by Jean Carter, Bertram Bernstein, Arthur Collinson, Charles Coney, Nathan Putchat, and Harold Lawrence. Many critics, feeling that inexperienced amateurs must assuredly break under the constant demand for a high type of action, predicted failure for the pro- duction. It was also felt that the student body lacked the necessary background to assimilate the theme of HR. U. R." A full house on both nights, November 25 and 26, blasted the latter thought, while the inspired and finished performance of the cast served to nullify the first criticism. l89J First Row Lleft to rightl- -June Kirkham: Hannah Garb: Edith Cohen, treasurerg Aaron Robinson, sei-retaryg Seymour Blaustein, presidentg Bertram Bernstein, vice-president, Anna Mae Dansbury, Margaret Lamont. Second Row 'Marion Ballard, Sadie Cunningham, Uevile Bozano, Dorothea Lung, Eleanor Bartlett, Dorothy Freidman, Mr. A. Graham Sexton, sponsor. Third Row--Bessie Bogage, Lillian Glembotski, Louise Btindley, Thomas Hammond, Edith Rosen, Anita Finkle. First Row lkleft to rightlfliose Iiepiane, Rose Rabstein, Rose Cerone, Albert Bock, Fred Zoda, Henry Stratton, Richard Furman, Anna Sutterly, Sophie Eiscnshtat. Second Row--Russell Snedeker, Olga Nagy, Angeline Mennuti, Rose Muccioli, Alice DeUnger, Elsie Weltman, Rose Anna Van Zandt, Sylvia Epright, Mr. A. Graham Sexton, sponsor. Third RowfRock0 Fasanella. Minnie Bleek, Helen Jacobs, Jeanette Light, Virginia Blair, Celia Champion, Dorothy Trauger, Constance Fraser, Elizabeth Stell. Fourth Row-John Sinclair, Norman Rosenthal, Harold Smookler, Sol M. Linowitz, Ateo Ciabatoni, Beatrice Goldberg, Rose Rifkin. Fifth Row-Jerome Kirschner, Sylvester Morabito, Louis VanDike, Bradford Naylor, William Miller, Blair Vine, Edward Hickey. enior Speed tmior Speed 3 3 3 1 ii s Ea xii A-33 af Q ,s ik .wg 2 , K . - Ag. La i f-. Q f A -V 'A A A EE: Nz? fgf 5: Q? FU wj K ff s ? A , N Z., ,sv LL'. Q X Q' - 3 Q Q 3 3 my 1 M.,LW M fs, . , ., A X. Wim 3 18410 Q Wm .ki Q2-.hi z ' , Y An V 'I I 12 L. , if : . 'J B is Y K 5 A , 5153 .VM . .A rl V - y was s.. Q-. ww V - I M mr, '11 w 5. , H .. . x E921 SENIOR AND JUNIOR 'SPECTATOR CLASS First Row--seniors fleft to rightj----Seymour Wacksg Sidney Parker, circulation manager: Alexander Garbarczyk, Raymond Forerg Bernard Lavine, business manager: Charles Weasnerg Seymour Kaplan, sports editor, Blair Vine, editorial editor, Israel Feinsilber, William Schlesingerg Seymour Blaustein, humor editor. Second Row-Maurice Finkle, Helen Harris, Carmel Kramer, Bertha Kesselman, Doris Stratton, Orville Oswald, faculty treasurer: Mary Tripp, editor-in-chief: Constance Fraser, Pearl Albert, Cecile Bozanog Stuart VVoolley, managing editor. Third Row-Anita Kruger, Anna Notte, Dorothy Friedman, Evelyn Stead, Florence Willis, Elinor Phillips, Neljane Downing, Eleanor Bartlett, Doris Berkowitz: M. B. Sanford, senior faculty advisor, Anita Finkle, Betty Taylor, Janet Runkles, Evelyn Fabian, Jean Van Sciver, Alice Fer- guson. Fourth Row-juniors-Dalba Brilliantine, Charlotte Pfitzinger, Katherine Schultz, Sadie Cun- ningham, Louise Applebaum, Margaret Lamont, Hilda Voorhees, Florence Horner, Jean Lavine, Jean McKeag, Mary Cole, Maude Buss, Dorothy Long, Rosalie Videtta, Reba Bernstein, Ida Kap- lan, Marjorie Bloor. Fifth Row-John Gandner, Joseph LoBue, Louis Petito, Richard Furman, Gordon Poinsett, Jack McGarrity, Warren Henderson, Robert Stewardg Delroy White, junior faculty advisory Lester Block, Walter Firman, Bernard Schnur, Irving Segal, Rocko Fasanella. Encouraged by its victory in carrying off first honors among the school papers entered in the Columbia Scholastic Press Contest, The Spectator was entered in the National Schol- astic Press Contest. There it not only received first place, the All-American honor rating, but it was also given the title of Pacemaker, the highest possible honor that can come to any school paper in the United States. Out of a possible 1000 points, The Spectator made the remarkable score of 955. The strain of carrying a paper through to such honors proved to be a nerve-racking task. As a result, the senior staff deemed it advisable to ease their weary souls by going on a picnic. The members of the junior staff not to be outdone by the older members and feeling themselves to be a sophisti- cated lot decided to spend one day of their vacation at the shore Where they for was it the mosquitoes?J had a wonderful time. Oh, yes! And it was on the memorable day of April 1 that the Spectator staff did their best to write their worst for a special issue to celebrate "All Fools Day". As a result the issue was so colorful that they were forced to print it on green, pink, and yellow paper in order to secure the necessary con- trast for the Writing. The Spectator First Row fleft to rightb-Hannah Garb, Sylvia Sear, Martha Miklos, Lester M. Minkel, director: Florence Siris, Laura Brilliantine, Josephine Perlingiero. Second Row-Marjorie Pilla, Mildred Goodman, Lewis Bilancio, Eleanor Marjarum, Mary Wright. Third Row'-Melvin Elting, John Kellock, George Strucker, Milford Rainier. "Why! yes, you will find that book at the further end of the room on shelf six in the fiction department," and so we find the members of the Library Club ever ready to oier their aid to students having difiiculty in finding books in the library. Al- though still in its infancy, this group of book-worms who make up the membership of the Library Club, under the directorship of Lester Minkel, has accomplished much in luring readers to explore the ever-changing field of literature. In order not to become bent of back as a result of working assiduously among the book stacks in the library, the Library Club found time to give a unique Christmas Party to which each member was entitled to bring a guest. The party was such a success that not one member of the club resorted to browsing among dusty volumes that evening. On a certain day in April, the Library Club visited New York to make a survey of the libraries of the metropolis, the Metropolitan Museum of Arts, and the Museum of Natural History. The group finally came back to Trenton. Strange to say not a single souvenir was to be noticed. On their return from the big town, the club again resumed its task of delving into musty old volumes to learn the fascinating revelations which are hidden within the covers of ancient Works. Library Cfluln E931 w 4. First Row Kleft to rightj-eMuriel Scuddsr, Elinore Lebernight, Laura Brilliantine, Jacob Feinsilber, vice-president: Hannah Garber, president, Lillian Blease, Inter Club Council Reporter, Harold Goldman, secretary and treasurer, Mary Cunningham, Sara Jane Holtzberg. Second Row-Goldy Tashlik, Miriam Kirkpatrick, Shirley Sykes, Jean Tutsworth, Elizabeth Suverkrop, Peggy Wright, Josephine Perlingero, Dorothy Kassman. Third row-Thomas Eleuteri, Nicholas Marolda, Anthony Kall, Gladys Causon, Winifred Burroughs, Jean Dunn, Leo Levin, Merviu Salup. Fourth Row--Hans Heinz, Dick Hough, William Fell, Mr. Emerson Burdick, advisor:Leonard Edwards, William Lutz. Samuel Temkin. Last year twelve ambitious geometry students, under the guidance of Emerson Burdick, organized the Euclidean Club. Great indeed has been the increase in popularity and member- ship of this club during its brief existence. After officers of the club had been elected, the junior mem- bers conceived the brilliant idea of sponsoring a geometry con- ' test to determine the student most proficient in this subject. Ja- cob Feinsilber was declared the winner. He was later presented - a medal in the assembly. Oclety At each meeting, the membe1's of the Euclidean Club discuss mathematical problems. The Pythagorean Theorem, the ex- planation of which was facilitated by the utilization of lantern slides, was the most extensively studied of these problems. Although these geometry students have been too deeply engrossed in their study of mathematics to enjoy much social life, they intend to leave their work long enough to attend a real party soon. 941 Upper View fleft to rightjgRobert Green, Paul Illian, Jean Carter. Lower View fleft to rightj-Paul Illian, Jean Carter, Jordan Barlow. The interior of an old-fashioned farmhouse-a fire flicker- ing cheerfully on the hearth--holly wreaths hanging in the win- dows-the faint glow of candles-such is the setting which was created so effectively for The Exile by Friebis Siegfried and the Stage Craft Club. This production, which was said to be the best Christmas play presented by Trenton High students in many years, reached perfection under the capable and diligent direction of Clara Braymer, who did much to make last year's Bi-Centennial Pageant the success that it Was. The cast of The Exile, consisting of Jean Carter as kindly old Ma Snowy Paul Illian as generous gray-haired Pa Snow, Robert Green as the friendly neighbor, and Jordan Barlow as the frost-bitten tramp or the escaped convict who had been falsely convicted, competently and realistically fitted their re- spective roles and received well-deserved praise. It happens that Pa and Ma Snow are pathetically anticipating the home coming of their two sons, when they are interrupted by a knock at the door and their neighbor enters with a telegram and a package. After his departure, the Snows open the telegram to learn of their older son's inability to come. Upon opening their presents and discussing their disappointment, a second knock was heard. Pa Snow goes to the door and ushers in a frost- bitten tramp, the hero. The audience soon learns that the tramp is an escaped prisoner who assures the old folks that their long-lost younger son is safe. While they are getting him some supplies, he manages to get a picture out of the family album Qwhich, of course, confirms the suspicions of the audience that he was the long-lost sonj. The play then closes with the departure of the hero, leaving the audience to draw its own conclusions. Christmas flnlay l95l 6 First Row-Westley Biles, Mike Hornyack, Leo Hubscher, Leon Hill, president, John Hartmann, vice- pres.dent, Clifford Harrison, sec'y treasurer, Frank Young, Cecil Elyic, Elio Perroni. Sicond Rowa-Francis Sharer. Steve Katala, Miller, Dan Bentivogel, Clarence Barlow. Ernest Dickinson, John Renyo, George Stolte, Charles Third Row-William Houghton, William McCarty, William Reynolds, Earl Garrison, Thomas Wrigley, Nicholas Chebunin, Mr. Francis E. Mack, sponsor. Woodcraft Cjlub l Do you know which is the noisiest club in the school? of course you do if you've ever wandered near the woodshop where the buzzing' of machinery and whirring of saws drown all other sounds. The Woodcraft Club, with Francis E. Mack as sponsor and instructor, has accomplished a great deal during its brief career in T. H. S. During the present year, each member has been working on one piece of colonial furniture. This project offered the pupils an opportunity to practice both machinery and tool work. A special group composed of several members has studied ad- vanced wood-turning as an extra project. The club, aside from its regular activities, rendered the school many valuable services, the most commendable of which was the building' of the platforms and framework for the scenery of UR. U. R.". The members also built a cabinet, which will hold seven thousand combination locks, and four take-off boards for use in the gymnasium. Another cabinet was built for Miss Braymer for the purpose of containing six hundred stereoptical slides. With this excellent record of service to the school and with the remembrance of many periods profitably spent, the Wood- craft Club brought to a close an enjoyable and successful year. First Row Qleft to rightb-Edna Hedt: Samuel Hirsch, treasurer: Jennie Krakowski, presidentg Miss Daphne Koenig, advisorg Miriam Marshall, secretary: Betty Mooney: Wanda Misiorikg Marie Fuup. Second Row-Lavinia Lindsay, Lillian Kaplan, Marian Cooley, Florence Potts, Esther Krever, Virginia Linsley, Ernest Boan. Third Row-Alex Lasky, Roger Trout, Marybell Hayward, Adele Harding, Mildred Mayer, Michael Wyzga. A few weeks ago Trenton Central High School viewed an exhibition of oil paintings done by a former Trenton High School girl. Jane Neill's works displayed truly remarkable talent, and many students and their parents came to admire them. Miss Neill's works spurred the youthful Art Club members on to do bigger things. They took up their brushes, donned their smocks and aprons, and went in for oil painting in a big way. Paint appeared on noses, and stained hands were gazed upon dubiously. Nevertheless, the Art Club remained undis- turbed. Dreams of sending, some day, an exhibition such as Miss Neill's back to Trenton Central High School to be looked at with awe and admiration entered their minds. Who knows? Perhaps someone may have this honor. The Art Club has not been long in existence. It began early in 1932, but since then it has progressed rapidly until it is grad- ually taking its place among the more important and talented groups of the school. This, of course, is due to the untiring ef- forts of Daphne Koenig, under whose cheerful guidance the Art Club has thoroughly enjoyed its work. cyllfrt Glub 97 First Row fleft to rightl-Doris Spiegel, Bertha Kesselman: Jules Isaacs, treasurer: Doris Stratton, vice-president: Kathryn Shultz, president: Beatrice Julian, secretary: Elizabeth Woolston, Reba Bernstein, Rose Rabstein. Second Row-Janet Schafer: Maude Buss: Alison Ewart: Joan Kuncag Julia Gorgan: Miss Bodine, sponsor: Martha Smith: Margerite Coleman: Jean Thompkinson: Margerite Thompson, Margaret Lamont. Third Row-Eleanor Scudder, Justine Wyks, Frances Kerr, Helen Pittman, Virginia Lindsley, Eleanor Bartlett, Gladys Connor, Elizabeth Nicolaysen, Pearl Albert, Katherine Lucos. Fourth Row-Warren Henderson, Granville Schultz, Robert Steward, Gordon Poinsett, Edward Roslin, Daniel Masciantoni, Edward Lee, Francis Holland. The members of the Junior Dramatic Club with the cooper- ation of their sponsor, Miss Elizabeth Bodine, have been doing commendable work in the study and presentation of drama. At Thanksgiving time the club presented a series of tableaux de- picting Thanksgiving festivals of different races of people through the ages. The characters, who were dressed in multi- colored costumes, presented many strikingly beautiful pictures. An explanation of each scene was given by a person hidden be- hind the curtain, and appropriate music, played by the orchestra between the scenes, created the proper mood for the tableaux. Everyone who enjoyed the program carried away a deeper and , finer sense of the spirit of Thanksgiving. rlDTdTTl6tflC At one of its meetings, the club had the privilege of hear- ! b ing a speaker well qualified to talk on the subject of modern G lflf drama. In his characteristically delightful way, Harold A. Van Kirk gave the club many interesting things to consider in con- nection with the study of the drama. On other occasions, sev- eral members read before the club the play entitled The Im- portance of Being Earnest and the phantasy, Maker of Dfreams. The Spreading of the News, one of Lady Gregory's out- standing plays, was presented before the school by the club members. The evident success of this production brings out clearly how valuable their study of the drama has been. l98l A - 1 First Row fleft to rightj-Nicholas Sisti, Anthony Tallone Jasper Kraynlek Howard Benyon Nathan Putchat, Henry Zielinski, Nicholas DeAngelo. Second Row-Coach Edward Murphy, Harold Kroske Ralph Manze Alex Hewltson Gabriel Morado Alex Lasky, James Petruccio, William Weaver, assistant coach Third Row-Charles Brenner, assistant manager Calvin Smith Elmer Morris Ceorge Hayward Lefone Crossland, Harry Bilecki, manager. The Notre Dame football system invented by the late Knute Rockne and brought to Trenton by one of his pupils, Coach Murphy, has been the means of raising our standards of foot- ball from their reverie of the past few years. Although the record of three games won, three tied, and one lost during the past season is not outstanding, the Red and Black Eleven was undoubtedly a well-oiled and smooth-working machine. It has been eleven long years since Trenton High has beat- en Atlantic City, our jinx team. Boy, but it was sweet revenge which took place on Armistice Day, November 11, 1932. The game was featured by flashing runs on the part of Crossland, Morado, and Petruccio, and by the defensive ability of the entire squad. When the final whistle blew, the Red and Black was on the long end of the 44-0 score. Thanksgiving Day of '32 will not only be remembered as another big turkey day but as the date of the classic game with Cathedral to decide local football supremacy. This colorful event was staged before the largest crowd ever to jam the Trenton High field-7000 fans. In a game featured by hard, rugged football, a fighting Cathedral eleven held the raging Tornado to a scoreless tie, 0-0. Even though Trenton did not emerge the victor, the game was of such caliber that it was a fitting climax to a successful season. Howard Benyon, All-State tackle, was elected honorary captain of the team at the close of the season. Hewitson, Pet- ruccio, Manze, and Crossland received the great admiration of the fans for their brilliant performance during the year. FOOTBALL RESULTS Z 9 2 rf NJNH-I ZDNJUK,-A 9:45 H555 GBOQIOCE 5.95531 H EC3:n. :nfl-4 53 HES? 3 Ng. B D-CIQCC 5 S 11 . S. 44 Atlantic City 0 24 . . S. 0 Cathedral 0 ,.,,....-1: , . ,. W ., l. ' -fvfsasfee Tfibffii ltr ' . 1,,.,..f, f102j First Row Qseated, left to rightjgwilliam Rue, assistant manager: George Raywood, John San- vardine: Ray Drake, captain: Harold Hutton, Thomas Rago: Ellis Wishnow, assistant manager. Second Row-William Hancock, Greno Feole, Charles Miller, John Yaros, John Bannister, William Solchansky, Lawrence Tranter, John Pestrak. Third Row-John Cartlidge, Don Plumeri, Nick Frascella: Dave Weisberg, coach: Gus Slover Irving Sannit, manager. OCCCT For the second successive year, Coach Weisberg's Trenton High soccer team has booted its way through an undefeated season. The outstanding feat of the year was the winning of the state title awarded by the New Jersey State Interscholastic Ath- letic Association. The award of the Championship to Trenton was based on three outstanding achievements: they twice defeated Harrison, who had previously held the coronet for a period of eight years: they were undefeated, winning six games and tying three: finally, they had had a lengthy and severe schedule. The feature of the season was the rivalry existing between Trenton and Hamilton. They opposed each other three times and each time the result was a deadlock. Each game was stubbornly played, the contestants virtually playing their hearts out. The third game might have meant awarding the champion- ship to Hamilton had they won, but Trenton would not be con- quered, and the game ended in another stalemate. Although the Trenton team was well balanced, Captain Raymond Drake, Charles Miller, Nick Frascella and Harold Hutton played exceptionally well, carrying the brunt of the Red and Black team's attacks throughout the season. RECORD OF 1932 SCHEDULE T. H. S. 0 Hamilton 0 T. H. S. 9 George School 2 T. H. S. 1 Harrison 0 T. H. S. 13 Hightstown 0 T. H. S. 1 Hamilton 1 T. H. S. 1 Hamilton 1 T. H. S. 3 Pennington 1 T. H. S. 3 Bound Brook 1 T. H. S. 1 Harrison 0 First Row tleft to rightj-Frank Totarro, James Christie, Thomas Bernhard, Drew Farr, Henry Adler, George Struble. Second Row- John Gaug, manager, Harold Litowitz. Jack Stockton: Frank Zavitkovsky, coach: Nathan Putchat, George Kopecg Leo Levin, assistant manager. This year, the Trenton Central High School entered a wrestling team coached by Frank Zavitovsky in interscholastic competition. Although the Red and Black mat men lost their opening match with George School, they soon hit their stride, successive- ly defeating the Rider Freshmen, Freehold High School, and the University of Pennsylvania Freshmen. The competition in all the matches except the one with Rider College was close and the victor undecided until the last bout was over. Opening the season with George School's power- ful squad as opponents, the inexperienced Red and Black team lost by the close count of 18 - 15. Then, having gained experi- ence and confidence, they completely annihilated their next rival, the Rider Freshmen, 26-3. On the other hand, however, the Freehold grapplers gave the Trenton men plenty of trouble, but finally succumbed 21 - 16. Coach Zavitovsky's proteges ended the season in a blaze of glory by gaining a 175 - 1216 victory over the Penn Freshmen. Tom Bernard, who went through the season undefeated, was elected captain. He was high scorer for the team, collecting 16 points by pinning two of his opponents and winning two time decisions. Nathan Putchat, also undefeated, was a close second with 15 points collected by three pins. His was the last bout in all matches in which he competed, and so his victories in the Freehold and Penn Freshmen matches were the deciding factors. Wrestling Team N033 Jack Davis, Carl Palumbo, Anthony Tallone, Angelo Tramantan, Cliff Smith, John Hirsch. 51041 LEROY SMITH Director of Athletics State ffbasketball Champions The smooth-passing machine, known as Trenton High's basketball team, proved too much for its oppon- ents and as a result has again emerged the State Cham- pions. Under the guidance of the basketball mentor, Leroy "Red" Smith, the Tornado Won twenty-four of its twenty-tive games, and in the final game of the tournament trounced South Side of Newark to the tune of 31-17. This is the fourth time that the State Bas- ketball diadem has been brought back to Trenton in the last seven years. Meyer Bloom, Nick Frascella, Harold Benyon, Stanley Apple, Paul Ricatto, captain: Louis Marusan, manager. Led by Captain Paul Ricatto, who wore the Red and Black uniform for the last time, the most recent of Coach Smith's basketball teams is without doubt one of the best high school teams in the country. An- gelo QAceJ Tramantan, who this year played better than at any other time during his three-year varsity reign, and who received All-State recognition, also played his last game under "Red" Smith. The elon- gated Meyer Bloom, with his unconquerable pivot play, is regarded as the best center in the state. He was the other Trenton player to receive All-State honors. "Nick" Frascella continued his famed dead-eye shoot- ing of last year. He was the high scorer of the squad, ousting Bloom from this distinction. Carl fKellyD Palumbo gained much attention through his long high- arched shots and defensive ability. Jack Davis, the other starter at guard with Palumbo, could also be de- pended upon and was one of the most important cogs in the passing attack. Last, but not least, is the little "money player", "Paulie" Ricatto who lived up to his name in more than one game this season. With his cool, calm, steady playing, he was always at his best when Trenton was behind, a fact which was especially notice- able in the second Atlantic City game, when the Tor- nado was trailing 11-0 in the first quarter. The varsity was backed by a strong second team which usually held its opponents on even terms during the time they substituted for the first five. Stanley Apple, Howard Benyon, Cliff Smith, John Hirch, and Anthony Tallone were the members of the second team. Although not a player, Louis Marusan, All-State Manager, deserves a great deal of credit for the smooth running of the team outside of playing time. Marusan is probably the only manager to call a foul on his own team. This happened in the Cathedral game when the players failed to report substitutions. At the very start of the season, it looked as if the Capital City courtmen were to have another unbeatable record as they won their first six games with apparent ease, however, Union Hill shattered this dream with a surprise Victory over Trenton. Even though the Union Hill game marred the Red and Black record, it did more good than harm by rebuilding the team's morale and spirit. The rest of the season was completed with- out the loss of' another game. Therefore, with this great record of only one de- feat, Coach Smith's boys entered the State tournament with the odds in their favor. Collingswood, in the first tournament game, was thoroughly trounced by the larg- est score of the season 56-12. By conquering Atlantic City on the next day, the South Jersey trophy was brought within the walls of Trenton High for the thirteenth time. At the new Rutgers' gymnasium, one week later, the Tornado defeated a stubborn New Brunswick five in the semi-final by a score of 29-18. Trenton High and South Side, last year's finalists, again faced each other to decide the basketball suprem- acy of the State. This year the final outcome was nev- er in doubt. It was all Trenton. Running up a six- point lead in the first few minutes of the game, they were never overtaken, and coasted in with a wel1-earn- ed victory and what is more, the State Championship. 51053 51061 First Row fleft to rightj---Joseph Femiano, Raymond Critchlow, Walter Firman, Tom Schneider, Roger Miller, Tom Mannifield, Tom Pinto, Michael De Staci, Cy Rosenthal, Charles Gar- ton, Kenneth Deith, Irving Felton. Second Rowf-Wayne McElwee, William Gaskill, Van Lee, Edward Swideski, George Dzurinko, William Miller, Edward Good, George Timko, Fred Gethimz, Henry Sharkey. Third Rowfwilliam Stanley, Edward Mikovsky, Robert Burns, Jack Toothill, Herbert Phares, John Peterson, Harry Berrien, Leslie Yoder, Richard Hough, Cliff Tomlinson, Mr. Neuschaefer. First Row fleft to rightl-Mrs. Anna Griffiths, faculty advisor: Eloise Devlin, Mary Lanning, Katherine Seely, Esther Krever, Elaine Skokos, Julia Dean, Dolores Lavinson, Dorothy Suther- land, Kitty Morgan. . .Second Row-Gertrude Parelli, secretary: Anna Burk, Celia Champion, Louise Mclntire, Vir- ginia Blair, Alice Leip, Ann Winder, Betty Waldman, Verna Ceremsak, Sylvia Sear. Third RowfRea Cohen, Elizabeth Nicolaysen, Elizabeth Hellman, Albina Hoschek, Eleanor Scudder, Harriet Bayless, Julia Stevenson, Neljane Downing, Cecile Bozano. Completing its second year under the coaching of Alfred Neuschaefer, the 1932-33 male natators splashed their way to the best record ever attained by a Trenton aquatic representa- tion by virtue of their brilliant season and excellent showing in the state championship. The season opened with Trenton eeking out a one-point victory over Plainfield 35-34. After defeating Peddie by a score of 48-27, the Capital City mermen sank Paterson by the score of 41-34. In a night meet held in the Central pool, Trenton proceeded to defeat Atlantic City 44-31. In the next meet, a practice tilt with Rutgers' Freshmen, our swimmers suffered 3 7 d their lone defeat of the season, 40-35. Trenton came back, Oy-S an however, to win another one-point victory over Plainfield 38-37. . , . . With a successful season behind them, Trenton entered the Swimming New Jersey State Championship Meet in high spirits, competing against the strongest teams of the state. Trenton showed its L,eadeTS real strength by placing second with a total of 21 points ac- cumulated by capturing two first places, two second places, one third, and one fourth. Paterson with 23 points, won the cham- pionship. In the first place division, Trenton was represented by Cliff Tomlinson, who led the way in the 200-yard free style event, and Ken Dieth, who showed exceptional form in winning the dive. The second places were captured by Charley Garton in the dive and Tom Schneider in the 100-yard breast stroke. The medley relay team, composed of Dzurinko, Timko, and Tom- linson, streaked their way to a third place, with Al Timko pressing the leaders in the 100-yard breast stroke to bring home a fourth place. First Row fleft to rightj--Melvin Elting, assistant manager, Carl Palumbo, Nick De Angelo, Phillip De Cara, John Sirak, Dan Filidor, Herman Trebell, Paul Ricatto, Jack Davis, Charles Miller, Milton Edelman, assistant manager. Second Row--Walter Simmons, assistant manager, Lefone Crossland, Stanley Apple, Joseph Seman- sky, Leon Richmond, Anthony Tallone, Howard Benyon, Patsy Paul, Angelo Tramantan, Frank Misiorek, assistant manager. Third RowwCoach William Weaver, Nicholas Chomicki, Charles Disbrow, Henry Nelson, Girard Cor- rado, Cliff Smith, Harold Kroske, George Case, Nicholas Frascella, John Maziarz, assistant manager. . On April 12, Coach Bill Weaver was faced by a group of eighty eager youths, all seeking berths on the 1933 baseball team. After weeks of drilling, a team was finally assembled which proved to be a mighty fighting machine, and which ad- ded more glory to the already enviable record of the class of 1933. Jack Davis, who won recognition because of his hitting abil- ity, held down the center field position, while DeCara with vic- tories over Cathedral, Immaculate Conception, Hamilton, Cam- den, New Brunswick, and Princeton led the pitching staff to new and greater heights. Paulie Ricatto, whose perfect fieldingrecord was one of the main reasons for the success of last year's team, once more assumed his role as patrolman of the outer gardens in left field. Kelly Palumbo moved in from right field to his more natural position behind the plate, the spot left vacant by the graduation of the versatile "Yick" Moore, captain of last year's squad. The vacancy thus formed in the outfield was filled by Charley Miller, while the infield positions were won by Girard Corrado, Ace Tramantan, Dan Filidor, and Patsy Paul in the order named. Baseball The scores of the games played this season follow. T. H. S. 10 Princeton 4 T. H. S. 3 Peddie 5 T. H. S. 2 Hamilton 1 T. H. S. 3 Hamilton 1 T. H. S. 15 Camden 9 , T. H. S. 7 Pennington 8 T. I-I. S. 6 Lawrenceville 7 T. H. S. 18 Immaculate 0 T. H. S. 7 New Brunswick 6 T. H. S. 16 Cathedral 4 nom First Row-Harold Rule, Donald Traub, Merrill Koch, Frank Hartman, Welling Howell, Alex Hewitson. Second RowfHarold Mathews, William Fair, Henry Houghton, Carl Tarlowski, Robert Queen, Carl Illian. Third Row-Robert King, Phillip Richards, Lester Slover, Louis Toboz, Clifford Tomlinson, Lloyd Williams, Francis Troilo, Jasper Kraynick, Gabriel Morado, Nelson, Fred Hindley, Nathan Putchat, William Scuddcr, Rolf Illian, Gregory Byrne, Augustus James Cramb. Fourth Row-Horace Smith, James Dickinson, Robert Brock, Thaddeus Patterson, Norman Schlicher, Elmer Jones, Edward Hickey, Paul Illian, Valentine Burkhauser. Fifth Row4Mr. Douglass Goodale, coach, Harry Lane, Robert Dillg Chesney Gulloch,William Turner George Eggertg William Swain, Lefone Crossland, Jack Hulme. The track team, under its new coach, Douglass Goodale, is showing great promise for a successful season. The team as a whole has displayed good form in the two meets in which it has already participated. On,February 18, Coach Goodale took his men to Lawrence- ville for an informal meet. The Red and Black was well repre- sented by Gabriel Morado in the seventy yard high hurdle run and Robert Queen in the one mile heat. Both boys, showing plenty of speed, placed third in their respective events. Trenton, as well as other schools from every nook and cor- ner of the state, entered the indoor meet at the Trenton Armory, which was staged by the State Capitol Athletic Association on February 22. Rolf Illian captured first place in the running high jump. He showed exceptional form, clearing the bamboo at the height ofifive feet, eight inches. James Dickinson and J. Gregory Byrne gave good accounts of themselves, by placing third in the two heats of the one hundred yard dash. Cfdrack From the previous showing of the team and from the atti- tude on the part of its members, Coach Goodale feels confident that his men will iight on and capture honors for the school in the meets to betfheld in the near future. Of these, the two most important are the ones to be held on May 27 for the South Jersey Championship and the Montclair meet on June 3 for the State Championship. The Red and Black track team is expected to follow the trail of the other athletic teams of the school and bring home at least one of the champion- ships. Besides these two important meets, the team will par- ticipate in the Penn Relays and later will compete in the annual track meet held with Peddie. f1081 1Left to rightj--Miss Grace Brauninger, coach: Mae Johnston, Dorothy Wolf, Helen Whitehead Frances DeVito, Edith Rosen, Lillian Witthoefft, Jane Walczak, Alice Kraynick. The girls' senior basketball team, after an exciting season, emerged holding the inter-class championship firmly in its grasp. The team, captained by Alice Kraynick and coached by Doris Swain, swept to victory by conquering' the sophomores and jun- iors in a series of four arduous games. In the first game of the season, the seniors completely top- pled the juniors by a clear-cut victory, 23 -9. However, their eeotism was soon dinted by the perky sophomores who, with that "do or die" spirit. held the seniors to a narrow lead throughout the greater part of the game, but succumbed under their final burst of speed. Having' defeated the sophomores by one point, the juniors set out with high hopes to subdue the seniors. But the seniors, led by Lillian Witthoefft and Dorothy Wolf, marched to victory, setting the juniors back to the tune of 13 - 5. Meanwhile the sophomores. having tasted the bitter cup of' defeat handed them by both juniors and seniors. secretly pre- pared their revenge. They almost turned the trick in the final frame of the season when the senior team, crippled by the loss of both Helen Whitehead and Alice Kravnirfk. who were re- moved from the game on fouls, had to fiash their best brand of ball before they could conquer the fighting sophomores. The members of the championship team who were awarded maior "T's" are Helen Whitehead. Jane Walczak. Mae Johnston, Dorothy Wolf. Lillian Witthoefi't. Marion Anderson, Frances De Vito, Edith Rosen, and Alice Kraynick. GAME SCORES Seniors 23 Juniors 9 Seniors 29 Sophomores 20 Juniors 28 Sonhomores 27 Seniors 123 Juniors 5 Girls' Basketball Seniors 22 Sophomores 15 I 100 -I First Row fleft to rightifCatherine Drugan: Geraldine Cutter: Lillian Kaplan, Miss Grace Braunin- ger, coach: Helen Whiteheadg Dorothy Wolf: Mae Johnston. Second Row--Mattie Gray, Jane Walczak. Alice Kraynick, Jennie Krakowski, Reba Hartpence, Fran- ces DeVito. 110 Girls, Cdffockey The clamor of rushing girls and the swish of swinging' sticks are now common sounds in the vicinity of T. C. H. S. Why?-why simply because girls' hockey has become one of the most popular sports in the school. After many weeks of practice, the best players of the sen- ior, junior, and sophomore classes were banded together to form a team to represent their class in a tournament. The first game of the tournament found the seniors and the juniors fighting it out for the honors. Because of the stalwart defence put up by Reba Hartpence, Helen Whitehead, and Mat- tie Gray of the senior team, the juniors were defeated by the most decisive score of 4-0. In the most startling upset of the season, the sophomores tore the strong junior defense to shreds and came through with a 3-0 victory. However, in the final game, played to decide the school championship, the upper classmen had very little trouble in sub- duing the representatives of the sophomore class by a score of 3-0. Those members of the victorious team who received major "T's" were B. Carrick, D. Wolf, M. Johnston, L. Kaplan, G. C. Drugan, R. Hartpence, M. Gfray, J. Walczak, F. DeVito, H. Whitehead, J. Krakowski, C. Dickinson, and A. Kraynick. First Row lleft to right! -Catherine Drugan, Geraldine Cutter, Cynthia Dickinson, Helen Petry, Helen h' M h W itehead, hae Jo nston. - . n . Second Row-Miss Grace Brauninger, coach: Edythe Rosen, Lillian Kaplang Alice Kraymckg Lillian Witthoefftg Jane Walczakg Frances DeVito. Although speedball is a new activity at Trenton Central High, it has been taken up with great enthusiasm by all the girls. Since the game is limited to the girls of the school, the masculine members of T. H. S. have been wondering what it is and how it is played. The game is played on a regulation soccer field with both soccer and basketball rules applying. The seniors, with an undefeated hockey season behind them, started off with a bang by winning the first game with a score of 14-3. The superlative management of Helen Petry and the notable playing of Alice Kraynick enabled the team to make this smashing victory over the sophomores. Because of the senior victory over the sophs, the junior team anticipated an easy game with their younger classmates. But, to their astonishment, the juniors lost the game. The juniors, rather discouraged, nevertheless prepared themselves for a come back in the senior-junior speedball meet. The seniors, true to their ideals, again showed their superiority by a 12-1 triumph. The game was rather spectacular because it rained part of the time, leaving the field more like a swimming pool than a ball-iield. After their successful season, Alice Kraynick, Helen White- head, Lillian Kaplan, Barbara Carrick, Edythe Rosen, Cynthia Dickinson, Frances DeVito, Jane Walczak, Catherine Drugan, Geraldine Cutter, Lillian Witthoeit, and Mae Johnston,Who were members of the senior team, and Helen Petry, manager, received major "T's" for their Hne sportsmanship and hard playing. Girls, Speedball ll we ---... af .V 'vm fq ff H-f ., 2 . Q x 5, . 3 .. W Vw -is W ii li!! IB! P si is W? PLEASE li IZIZI' , x ap-W-U01 ff F35 ska Q., X, in , V., ,,,,, ,Qi IF X A fr P, f , ,V s , y Q ,- O Og' xwf F '- 1 :. n.,,,..." i 40, lf' - 's 9 5 AU , "H" ' 1 OU ' of X 6 7 -LL ll Q4 - 1 If I i H I9 f M Lk V 'ry w m 0 0 IWUJJM ff im ww I f114j CALE R OF SEPTEMBER 11-Sophomores retire early in preparation for first day of school. 12-School opens-249 sophomores lost in new building. 15-Central corridor becomes a rendezvous for long-lost loves. 17-Teachers make good mosquito bait as they picnic at Point Pleas- ant. 22-Mr. Buck gets into his stride by remarking, "By the Immortal Gods, sonny, if you don't get down to work . . .l" 25-Ann Walton and Natalie Barlow are found looking under bushes for grasshoppers for biology. 27--Seniors remark-"Gee, what little kids in T. H. S. now." OCTOBER 1-T. H. S. opens football season by vanquishing Red Bank 6-0. 10-Service corps forms fschool terms them "goody-goodiesnj. 12-Hooray! Columbus Day--First school holiday. 13- -Half of school still out recuperating. 17-Senior election-"Billy', Gaskill attributes his success to the use of Pepsodent. 24-Mr. Buck gets gray hair when he finds a student in his chemistry class who thought he was in physics. 31-Mr. Sullivan says that he will wear his regular school clothes on Hallowe'en, which, he says, are funny enough. NOVEMBER 4-School conducts a straw vote, and in spite of much ballot-box stuHing on the part of the Democrats, Hoover wins. 4-John Gaug, Mechanical Robot, gets his election returns in early, while poor human beings stay up all night to turn in theirs. 11-Ain't war swell-Armistice Day-No School. 11-Red Smith continues T. H. S.- Atlantic City football game after whistle, by tackling several fellows trying to pull up goal posts to celebrate T. H. S. 44-0 victory. 22-Candy committee for the Senior Play gets burned hands pulling taffy. 24-Praise be! Thanksgiving-No school for four days. 25626-Annual Senior Play-"Rossum's Universal Robotsf' 26-What is your version of the telegram to the Senior Play Cast? Your guess is as good as ours. DECEMBER 7-June brides announce engagements-Dot Keuper and Ann Shultz. 15-If the school seems empty between 12:15 and 1:12, it is because the gang is over at Chris'. 19-Two fifths of school have the proper Christmas spirit as evi- denced by their absence from school the week before the holidays. 23-Here at last-Christmas Holidays. 30-What a time we had at the Club Reunions! How about those creamed onions? They retained their flavor for two weeks. JANUARY 3-Back to the old grind again. Many pupils still sleeping off the Christmas Spirit. 3-New Year's Resolutions put into effect. 4-New Year's Resolutions broken. 9-Poor sophs have more dental cases than juniors or seniors. 10-Noticed: Look of resignation on boys' faces as they wear those doggoned Christmas ties. 27-No coal needed for two days! Pupils clean out their lockers. 29-Daily candy party formed in Mr. Schoenerls fourth period class. NTS 1932-33 FEBRUARY 2--Many sighs of relief as exams are finished. 8-Many pupils have a vacation while trying to get their schedules straightened out. 10-Burslem's Brass Band leads the Senior Sport Dance to a whirl- ing success. 13-Lincoln's Birthday Sunday-No school Monday. 21-Pawnshops do a Hourishing business after honor medals are awarded. 22iGood old George! Holiday. 27-Tramantan leaps for ball at T. H. S.-Passaic basketball game and finds Referee Silverman in his arms. MARCH 4-Ping-g-g! Just the ticket sellers in the cafeteria bouncing half- dollars to see if they are good. 8-Large lunches eaten as pupils get lunch tickets on credit. 9-Honor Society installation. 10-Spectator wins first place at Columbia Press Convention. 17-School turns green. No, it isn't envy, just St. Patrick's Day. 18-T. H. S. basketball team brings home another State Cham- pionship. 21-Spring comes in with galoshes and raincoats. Dancers in the Gym thrilled by real music instead of canned variety. APRIL 1--No school!! Heh-Heh-Heh-No April Fool Joke-It's Saturday. 3-After counting the days for almost 17 years, Pauline Urken finally gets her license. 7-Everybody sings, "A Little Beer, A Piece of Pretzel, and You." 13-The day before. 14-24-Easter vacation-10 days off for good behavior. 24-Much lamenting as students trudge back to work again. 27-New white shoes make their debut as old ones, worn out from winter's wear, are thrown away. MAY 1-Increase in loving couples in halls. 4-7-Seniors raise whoopee in Washington. 15-Stuffed-shirt seniors seen at Senior Social. 19-Sophomore handbook issued so that present freshmen will not have to bother future seniors by asking the usual number of dumb questions. 30-Memorial Day. JUNE 3-Members of the Forum and Clionian Clubs borrow their dads' cars, spend their week's allowance on gas, and rattle out to another good time at the Forum-Clionian Club Reunion. 10-Doomsday-Final exams begin. - 19-Baccalaureate-Last talk to Seniors by Dr. Wetzel. 27-Finest Bobashela ever written startles the literary world. 27-Graduation-Seniors bid each other farewell before entering the wicked world. 'Liz' fi: ra-CNN 'ff .Xi 3 ., f - I g 64535 .:, A ",7.,2 I IZ llifu! f --4 4 ,A iii' . . Q3 f Y z i'? T HS " I ii.: L.. LQ, 7 gf III V ji: M4 41:22 .Jail ff lk A I !f' ,. xg. V 3 " a 4.-4 Ng -Wk U- br: 2 WL: f. if Nifiifiiizi ff v XG?" - idxttr lif' C .aj fn Q Q 0 1 F .,, 1 gui lc? or . 'YLL 2153-Q - Ld QC ' ' NDA KN-s ew -. QW if X x ,xx '45 X' 33 f W y: ie.i5 C7 AUTQG IQADHS ll-v-0 'S-o S+ AUTGGIQADHS AUTOGIQADH5 I l I


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