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I. IN THE MOONLIGHT


TI{E. 193OHACK ENTENAR)' COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE I{ACICET TS TO \ITV,N. J. VOL.XXVTI


T}IE

TTACTS

Aluru flfiutpr 'Mid the silent hills surrounded, Ripened by the llight of time, And with honors still unbounded, ln her strong and lusty prime, Alma Mater proudly raises Halls and tower tall and strong, And her children sing her praises, Sing them Ioud and sing them long. Ever shali her children love her, Forming still a noble band; While the flag that waves above her, We shall bear to every land. Let us laud her colors glorious, Loyal to the Black and Blue. Let us n ave her fla3^' viltorious. Pledging each one to be true.

And rvhen age at last steals o'er us, Softly like the sinking sunYisions will appear before us, Of the course that we have run. When our lives have toid their story Failing lips shall move to cry: "Alma Materl live thy glory! Alma Mater, C. C. I.l"

-.Harry

H. Rrrnyon, '05.


N planning this book the class of 1930 thought the school and it's friends would be interested in an attempt to reproduce some of the ideas of the original "Hack." published in 1904. With this in mild ue have takel a few articles and drarvings suggested by the pages of the first volume. We hope that it will recall to those of our parents and friends rvho have graduated here the davs thev spent at C. C. I., and that the girls of the preser.rt school will find some intelesting bits of their Alnra l\Iater's historv rvithin these pages.


Briliruttun 'fo our own dear Mother,.,

I

whose

spirit of loving

care has been refle'-ted

bi' our Alma Mater"

affectionately dedicate

this "Hack" of

we

19i),0.


frlis TlxrtLbnrg, @tV Hwnruhlr @srul A. Fsuilu Roumanian Minister to the United States Commencement Speaker, June 9, 1930


0taslvts ,B7

MR. ECBERT J.'IAIUBLYN, REV. C. C. WOODRUFF

President Secretary

.

MR. PERLEY A. PRIOR

Treasurer

'ferm Expiring 1930

RE\. A. D. BAI,L MISS ESTHER M. H,CY, 'b8 MR. EGBERT J. '|AMBLYN, REV. C. C. WOO]]RIII.-F

'87 .

East Orange, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y.

Newark, N. J.

.

East Orange, N. J.

Terrn Expiring

1931

REV.

IT. J. HLIBACH NIR. H. E. SIVODGRASS

REr. li. K. Qi

.

Ridgewood, N. J. Paterson. N. .J.

lN'lB\

REV. J. E. WASHABAUGH -I'erm

Expiring 1932

l-iu\. F. c. BALDWl\

RE\. J. {.

Orange, N. J.

Summit. N. J.

East Orange, N.

J.

Passaic, N. J.

COLE

MR. S. S. I)AY

Morristown, N. J.

REV. D. F. DIE1iENDORF MR. THOMAS FOSTER

Madison, N. J. Ridgewood, N. J.

Term Expiring

IiEV. J. L. HURLBUT . REV. H. J. JOHNSTON

19133

. . .

MRS. LETITIA SINIONS POUND, '95...

N{ontclair, N. J. . Paterson, N. J. . Paterson, N. J. .. . Nutley, N. J. Port Chester, N. Y.

PRESIDENT ROBERT J. TREVORROW

Flackettstown, N. J.

MR. C. E. LOTTE MR. PERLEY A.

.

.

PRIOR

(Ex-ofTicio

.

)

1I


Ifl sraLtg ROBERT JOHNS TREVORROW, A.M., D.D., President Coilege of the Pacific; Drew and Union 'Iheological Sen'rinaries MRS. ROBERT J. TREIORROW, Headmistress Miss Llewellvn's School

Bible

Travel

ALBERT OVERTON HAN]N{ONI], A.NI.

Greek

Weslevan U";,r".rir, English H. GRAHAM DUBOIS. A.A{.. Ph.D., Registrar New York Hopkins Columbia University; University Universitv; Johns

CLII,'FORD P. NIONAHON. A.8., Registrar

English

Bates College

GERALDINE SHIELDS. L.isl. flniversity of Lausanne

French

DOIiOTHY WHITMAN. A.B.

Latin Vassar College, OBK

MARGARET'S. CUMMINGS. A.

French

R.

Radcliffe College FRANK A. LAMOTTE. NI.S.. hI.A. . German, Spanish The Cvmnasium, Vienna, Austria; University of Chi:ago; University of Wisconsin Mathematics MAY BELL HENRY. A. M. University of Souttr Dakota; George Washingtor Universitv

GRACE LEE. M.A.,

N{.R.E.

Education, Bible

Bethany College; Boston finiversitv JOSEPH S. ROUCEK, A.NI.,

Ph.D.

Social Science

University of Prague; Oct'idental College; New York Universitv T2


MILDRED ADAMS, A.M., Ph.D. Smith College; Columbia University,

Physical Science (DBK

ELEANORE BRADFORD MONAHON. A.B. Bates College, OBK

History

ROYAL F. POTTER, B.S.

Science

^ 5yracuse Unrversrty

HELEN C. HOF}-MAN. A.M.

English

Barnard College; Columbia University . . Home Economics--Cookery ALEXANDRIA SPENCE, A.B. University of Toronto

ANI\E K. CRAIG,

Clothing

B.S.

flniversity of New Hampshire EIINA L.

FR

RUMILL

Expression and Public Speaking University of Maine; Leland Powers School

A\CES S.

FELTE\

ATI

Pratt Institute; Columbia Universitv ADEI,AIDE H. ROGERS

Secretarial Studies Collegiate School, London; Teachers Training College, London

MRS. OLIVE H. HARING

.Physical Training

The Savage School for Physical Education ETHELYNE L. l\llcBEE, B.S.

Physical Training

Ohio State University; Columbia llniversity Study Hall and Librarran

I,fRS. R. F. POTTER, A.B. Flunter College 13


THE

TTACIC or

Scnoor,

Musrc

Director of Music-Piano, Organ FREDERIC ARTHUR MET'S Post-Graduate Guilmant Organ School; Pupil of Joseffy and Harold Bauer CHARLOTTE

HOV/ARD

Piano

Pupil of William Nlason, Conrad Ansorge, and Harold ELISE GARDNER

Hunter College, Pupil of Matja

r"" N,",,."

Bauer

;;;", ;;; i::iltffi{horus ........Violin

NIRS. BOZENA ROUCEK

New York Institute of N{usical

Art; National

Exr:currvn Robert Johns Trevorrow, A.NI.. NIrs. Robert J.

Trevorrow .

Conservatory at Prague

Srlrl'

D.D. .. ... ..

.

President

Headmistress

.

.

Miss Charlotte Howard

Head of North Hall Head

Mrs. L. E. Carpenter Florence

.

of South Hall

Secretary to the President

K. Black

l\laxine Henrv. A.B.

..... Secretarv

Ruth Bolles,'29

......Secretarv

.............Accountant

n{atilda Stockel

......... Matron

Jane C. Monlgomery

... , . .. ..Resident Nurse

Mrs. Mildred Tunison Edward

Lake

.

..

Superintendent

T4

of Buildings and Grounds


First row, left to right: Marjorie Weiler, Art Editor; Mildred Eyre. Assistant Editor; Dorothy Skirrow, Editcjr-in-Chief; Dorothea Bermes, Associate Editor; Leah Hasbrouck, Business l\{anager. Second row, left to right: Ilelen Griffith, Social trditor; Esther Clark, Athletic Editor'; Jane Drager', Reiigious Editor; Cynthia Waru'ick, Joke Editor. 'lhird ror', left to righr: Ruth Bender, Assistant Art Editor; Margrierite Bellows, Assistant Business l\{anager.

Forrrth rorv, left to right: Florence Dixon. Assistant Joke Editor.

l5


6.Luxs lflurrn

C. C. I., we have to leave you soon, Fond memories ever linger here; And in the nrany, many years to cone 'We'll think of you, our school, so dear.

For all the outdoor sports at C. C. I. Our girls are alwavs verv keen. We seek to leave r.vith you fond nremories

Of nineteen-thirty's ltinning

team.

On field and floor, in sports and dancing both, strive with vim to do our best; Our class attacks its work and sport alike With ever keen and hearty zest.

'W'e

There's always joyous laughter on our hall,

The spirit of friendship reigns there too; Cherishing the hope that in the vears to come

We'll honor still the black and blue. We'll think of you, our Alma Mater dear, When Time has caused our ways to part, And oft' we will with love return again, Revering you in thought and heart. -Elizabeth

L6

Hallert


T7


THE CLASS OF 1B

1930


I

I

I I t

Class Colors;

PURPLE AND WHITE Class Flowerz

VIOLET Class Mottoz

VINCAMUS AUT MORIAMUR

OFFICERS

:-

President:

WINIFRED CLARA ROSCOE Vire-Presidentz

MILDRED CARLTON EYRE Secretary:

ELIZABETH LEWIS HALLETT Treasurer;

ELAINE LOUISE STAEBLER Ser geant-at-Arrns ;

FLORENCE LEVERIDGE

L9


DOROTHEA BARBARA BERMES

A>> B0 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N. J.

Entered September 1926.

"The

oi lashion and, the rnoltl oi lorm." Girl Reserves ( 1 r. C.C.t. Cuild (2, 3, 4 ). l\ray -l ete ( 2, 3 ). chl.istmas parrv class Parly I L, 2, 4,. Sun.-io"f.""'f"j*r 1 I t. 4 ), ('lass Basker ball Team t 4 'Hack" Benenl t4). ..Hack" B;;.; ii). t lench ('lub (3. 4r, French Club Canirei I J. 4 ) , French Club play ( 81, French Club President { 4 r, Class presiaent r-Zi. S_ecre{ Term Chaplain { 2 ). Open Meeiins 'Ireasurer (g ), Secret Term p.".iOL"i -U.n", Anniversu.V tiI,,Peithosophian (4),. Calilosian Anniversary Usner (+j, ptay glass

I

t

Anniversary

(B).

D-elightful

o_bstin

a.te

T -horough

B-ubbling E-ntertaining S-weet T-easing I-nquisitive E-ver-present

RUTH ELIZABETH BEST

OEN 122 East Ninth Street,

Plainfield. N.

J.

Entered January 1928.

"A snile that is nlerry, arl eye that clear" antl a tongue that is lLuent and

is

flip."

Indoor Meet (2, 3), May F0te (2, 3), Class Party (3), Christmas Party (3), French Ctub (1), Substitute Class Hockey Team (4), Anniversary Play (3), C.C.I. Guild (4), Class Volley Ball Team (3), Secret Term Chaplain (4).

2t

l


THEI,MA ANNA CHAFFIN

>EO Seoul, Korea

Entered September 1928.

"A sniling

t'ace bespeaks a smiling heart."

C.C.I. Guild (3,4), French CIub (4), French Cabaret (4), A.A. Secretary (4), Open Meeting Hostess (3), NIav Fdte (3), Class Party (4), Open Meeting Recording Secretary (4), Anniversary Treasurer

(4).

f-116 H-appy E-ndeavoring T-ovable M-odest A-ttractive

D--ecided

I nconspicuous C-ourteouS K-indly

RUTH EDWINA DICKISSON

OEN 311 Summer Avenue, Newark, N.

J.

Entered September 1928. o'Abstinence is as easr to nae ds ternper&nce

woulil be d'if icult."

C.C.L Guilct (3,4), Anniversarv Plav (3)'

May FOte (3), Christmas Pageant (3)' Musical Contest (3), Anniversary Censor (4), Open Meeting Corresponding Secretary (4), Secret Term Editor (4).

22


JANE SCOTT I}RAGER

rEO 539 Alden W'estfield,

Avenue,

N.

J.

Enrered September 1926. "Z

ectlaus_1.et nadest.,,

('lass-Part.v tl. 3. 31. ('ltrislmas party (l). Musicai ('onresl t1. 2. jl ,, C;;;u"s '!,_4), May Fâ&#x201A;Źte (1, el , r,re"cir \!,.2, Clul)..Cabar.et {4i. Flenchz, ClubVi;;_ Presjdenl (4,. Girl Reserves rt.2t, C.C.i. Guild (3, 4), Guild president'(J)-',;H;;k;; Board { 4 }. Ciass Baskerball feam-.^t'il Team r l. J. ar, V;n;; b;ii |ocker. ctass r.. Varsit). squad (4t, :, .Hockey ,,il-r^1l lass r.rest{ienl ( 1 I . Anniversa rv ptav l.Z). Opeil l\leeting Hosless tZl," S*r""t T(rm Sociaj trdirorl (qr. J_oyful A-mbitious N_ice E-xecutive B_lond E-xcitable T-antalizing T-houghtless Y-awning

MARY EI-ISABETH ENGLISH

>EO GIen Gardner, N.

J.

Entered September 1926.

"A ntaid so tender, lair and

happ1,!'

Christmas Party (1), Girl Reserves (l, Z),

Anniversary Term Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms

(3), C.C.I. Guild (3, 4), May F6te (1, 3, 4), Musical Contest (1, Z, J, 4), Indoor Meet ( 2. 3. 4).

23


MILIJRED CARLTON EYRE

OEN 58 N. Parkway, East Orange, N. J. Entered September 1927.

"l'nt, little antl I'm cute." l\{ay F6te (2,3,4), C.C.I. Guitd (2, 3, 4), Expression Plays (2), Annive':sary Play (.2, 4), Class Treasurer (3), Gtrild Treasurer (4), Anniversary President (4), Class Vice-President (4), Anniversary Sergeant-

at-Arms (2), Anniversary Chaplain (3), "Hack" Board (4), Class Party (2, 3, 4), Substitute Class Hockey Team (2), Substitute Class Basketball Team (2), Expression Contest (2). M-eddlesome

I_mpish L-ikeable L_ovely Y_orlthf ul

F-lighty A_miable Y------ieldins

FAl'GEIS

A>: 154 Brompton Road, Garden City, N. Y. Entered September 1928.

"'A shy little girl with a shy little way." C.C.I. Guild (3,4), Substitute Class IIockey Team (3, 4), Hockey Varsitv Squad (4), May F6te (3), Class PartY (3, 4),

Interclass Nlusical Contest (3), Secret

Term Recording Secretary (4), Christmas Party (4).

24


HELEN WINII'RED GRIFFITH

A>: 19 W'etmore Avenue, lVIorristown,

N.

J.

Entered September 1927. "7'he eternal ientinine leads us on.,,

(4), Class party (2, 3, 4), C.C.I. Guild (2, 3, 4), .,riu.t,; Board (4), May !'6te (2, g), Secret Term Substitute Treasurer (4), Varsity Hockey Squad (4), "Hack', Benefit tii, Class Basketbali . Team (4), Open' 'Ueetini Treasurer (4). Class. Hockey Team

G_rave R-eserved I-mpressionable F-ault_findinB

F-eminine I-ronical

E--asily-em

ba

B-eloved E-xclusive T-ruthf ul T_all Y-outhful

rrassed

ELIZABETH LEWIS HALLETT

OEN 200 Passaic Street, Hackensack.

N.

J.

Entered September 1928. "Sh,e

.is.young and tall anrl graceiul: Vitching eyes oi brou,,i'.,'

C.C.I. Guild (3, 4), Class Basketbatl Team

!3),Varsity Basketball Squad (3, tt, fSl, C.C.r. tluiici Ca.binet (4), Class Secretary (4),-A;_ niversary_ CorrespondinS Secretary' t4j, V^arsity Hockey Squad t+1, Ctass phriv 1?t a)-: Mav FOte (3), Anniverrurv pi"v ( 4.) , French Club (.:1, 4), nrenctr CtuL Open Meeting Chaptain

Cabaret (3), Open Meeting presiaent (+).

25


LEAH C. HASBROUCK

:EO ,Modena,

N. Y.

Entered September 1926.

"lf ith a gootl head endowed,, by a happy ltenrt blesserl." Ctass Basketball Team (1, 2, 4), Captain Class Bashetball Team (4), Class Hockey Team (2,3,4),Indoor Meet (1,2), C.C.I. Gnild (2, 3, 4 ), Guild Chairman Service C'ommittee (3), Anniversary Sergeant-atArms (2), Ma-v F6te (1, 2, 3), Swimming Meet (1), Musical Clontest (2), Christmas Party (1, 2), Class Party (1, 2, 4), "I]ack" Board (3, 4), Open Nleeting Chaplain (3), A.A. Treasurer (4), Secret Telm President (4), Guild Vice-Presiclent (4), Open Meeting Treasnrer (4).

L-engthy E-nergetic A-micable H_elpful

T empting E-ffervescent D_arling D aring Y eomanly

X{ARGARET HOLLINGSWORTH

OEN Sr:otch Plains,

N-

J'

Entered SePtember 1925.

"The joy ol youth and health her eyes disPlaY." C.C.I. Guild (2, 3, 4), Y.W.C.A. (1), Class Hockey Team (1, 2, 3, 4), VarsitY HockeY

Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Class Basketball Team (1, 2), Varsitv Basketbail Team (1' 2)' ioAoot Nleet (1, 2, 3, 4), MaY F6te (1' 2' 3, 4), Swimming LIeet (1), Secret Term Vice-President (4), Class Party (1, 2' 4), Tennis Tournarnent (1' 2, 3).

3,

26


"ANNA LORA HOLMES

)EO Holmdel,

N.

J.

Entered September 1926.

"A

rnaideri .staeet and conr,ely is she.",

4 ) , Class party ( 1, 2, 4), Christmas Party (1, Z), Secret term Hostess (2), Open Meeting Chaplain (3), Class Secretaly (3), l.rench Club (3, a). l-t enclt Cl u b Se[rel a ry r 4 ;, French Cabaret (3, 4), Open Meeting Corresponding

C.C.I. Guild ( 1, 2, 3,

Secretary (4), Guild Cabinet (4), Secrei Term Vice-Pr.esident (4). ':'llnable to graduate on account of illness.

A-ffable N_eat N-ormal A-spiring M_odest A-pt E-xact

c_hangeable

H-appy-go-lucky A_udacious R-aucous

L-aughable

CI]ARLOTTE AIIIELIA KAEPPEL

A:: 1642 East Greenleaf Street,

Allentown.

Pa.

Entered September 1927.

"Neoth a gruff exterior Hou.t

olt a kindly heart tlwells.,,

C.C.I. Guild (2, 3, 4), Ctass party (2), Expression Contest (2), NIay F6te (2, 3),

French Club Cabaret (B), French Club (3), Christmas Pageant (3), Anniversary Recording Secretary (4), Musical Contest (3), Class Partv (4).

27


FLORENCE LEVERIDGE

OEN 828 Sherman Avenue,

Plainfield, N.

J.

Entered September 1926.

"fuly tr.tngue's zse is to nLe no more than an unstringed uiol or harp." C.C.I. Guild (2, 3, 4), Y.W.C.A. (1), French Cabaret ( 2 ) , French Club (Z) , Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2, 4), Substitute Class Hockey Team (1), May F6te (1, 2, 3, 4), Chorus (2), Indoor Meet (1, 2, 3), Secret Term Editor (rtr), Class party (1, 2,3), Christmas Party (1). ll_air L_oud U psetting F-unny F rivolous S-portive A-dmirable 1\I- annish NIARY STEU/ART NIL RDOCH

@EN Larchmont Nlanor.

\.

Y.

Entered September 1928.

"Hang sorrou)! Care *-ill kill a And thereiore let's be nt,erry." C.C.I. Guild

cctt,

(3,4), Indoor l'[eet

Team

Class Party (3,4), Chortts (3,4), Special Chorus (3), Christmas Party (3),

(3),

French Club (3), French Club Cabaret (3), Anniversary Chaplain (4), Varsity Hockey Team (4), May F6te (3), Anniversary Play (4), Musical Contest (3), Captain Varpity Baskptball (4), Anniversary Treasui'er (4), Secret Term President (4). oo

L<t


CHARLOTTE REBEKAH QUIG

A>> Delaware,

N.

J.

Entered September 192g.

"llild-

stt

ec!.

oni quiet-

A qttiel uoice and a pIensant sntile.'" C.C.I. Guild (4), Anniversary Treasurer (4), XIay F6te (3), Ctass Hocf<ey ieam (3, 4), CIass Basketbalt Team -(3, ai,

Varsily ( 4 ), Class parry r 3, ,t.t folkeV Indoor Meet (3;. Open Meeting'pr"siAeni i (4).

c_aIm H-onest

O-open-minded

T'_rim

w-ise I-mpartial N_eat N-ervous I-n quisitive E-arnest

WINIFRED CLARA ROSCOE

A>:

Harding Road, \rineland, N. J. Entered September 1922. '1So tttild- so rrrercilul. so slrong. so good. So patient- peaceittl. loval- liuing.-!ruel., C.C.I. Guild (2, 3, 4), Chairman Religious Committee Guild (3), Chairman program

Committ-ee Guitd (4), French Ctub (3), French Club Play (3), French Clul dan_

aret (4), ]!Iay F6te (2, B), Anniversa,rv March (.2, 3), Anniversary play (3i,

(2, ?,), Special Chorus'(2, 3), Class Party (2, 3, 4), Class Basketbali Team (2), Class Hockey Team (2, 3, 4), Varsity Hockey Team (a), fiusiness Manager A.A. (4), Commencement March (2, 3), Secret Term pianist (Z), Secrli Term First Vice-president (4), Open Meet_ ing (2), Class President (4i. Musi-c-al Contest

29


JANET PATRICIA ROSSBACH

OEN 730 Stuyvesant Avenue,

Irvington, N.

J.

Entered September 1926.

"Darker than darltest pansies." Class Treasurer (1), French Club (3, 4), French Club Vice-President (3), French

Club Play (3), Society Librarian-Auditor (1), Society Recording Secretary (3), Society Vice-l'resident (4), Anniversary

Play (3, 4), Class Party (2, 3, 4), Class Hockey Team (.2, 3 ) , Varsity Hockey Squad (3,4), Class Basketball Team (3), Captain Volley Ball Team (2), C.C.L MaY Fete (2,3), Gnild (1,2,3,4), nilnsical Contest ( 1' 2' 3, 4 ), Cllass Prophesy (4).

P_leased

d-1g11msn Iaf iys

T art

P_etite A-ffab1e Y-oung N eat I_mpartial E-arnest

EI,EANOR PAYNE SCANNELL

OEN 710 East Twenty-seventh Street, Paterson, N. J. Entered September 1927. '"A clear conscience is a sure guide." C.C.I. Guitd (2, 3, 4), Class Party (2, 3, 4), Secret Term Sergeant-at-Arms (3), Anniversary Censor (2), Christmas Party

2, 3 ) , May F 6te (2, 3, 4), Indoor Meet (2) tr'rench Club (3, 4), French Club Sergeant-at-Arms (3), French Club Cabaret (3, 4), Anniversary Xlarch (3, 4), Anniversary Recording Secretary (4), Opel l\Ieeting Pianist (3), French Clttb Pla-v (3). Chorus (3,4), Class Basketball 'I'eam (4), French Club Tl'easurer (4), French Club Secretary (4), \'Insical Contest (3. 4), Secret Term Vice-President (1). (

30


IRENE IJOXiOTHEA SCHNEIiEL

OEN 762 South Tenth Street,

lielvark, N. .]. Ertered September 1925.

a spice oi nickednes: " Christmas Party (1.), French Club (3), Class Hockey Team (1, 4), Class Basket_ ball Team (1,4), May F6te (1, 2,3). Class Pa|ry rl. :1, 1r, Cil'l Reserves rl, 2), C.C.I. Guild (.3, 4) , Secret Term Corresponding Secretary (3), Open Meeting Treasurer (3), Anniversary Treasur.er (4), Indoor ]\{eet (1), Class Soccer Team (1), Varsity Hockey Squact (8. 4). Anttiversarl Play (3,,{t. "1 he u,orLtl lores

S-tubborn N-atural I-mpulsive F-air 1ir_121].i

L-ikable E_lusive S-arcastic

D--iligent

O -ptimistic

S-- elf-respectine

DOROTHY N{ARJOR]E -SKIRROW

>Eq) lj00 Soutir Ridqeil-oocl Road. South Orarge. N. .I. Entered September I 928. ",4nd ii it please you, so; if not" rhy.

so.,,

(1..C.I.

Guild (3, 4), CIass Hockey Tean :i,4), Var.sity Hockey Team (3, 4), -( Varsity Basketball Squa<i (:1, 4 ) . Cla;; Basltprlrall Team I [ ]. Sul)slitllle ifrii llasketball Team (3), Snl;stitute Incloor Vieet Team (3).I\Iay F,6te t3). Commence_ m_ert lVlarch (B ), tVlusical Contest (1), "Hack" Benefit (,1 ), Choms t:l). Ciass Pa|ty t 4 r. "Ha(.k" Boar.cl I I t. S""i:"r Edilor. {4 ), .\n:.iver.sar..\. Ter\)t f:i. (4). Editor

3l

I

&r


ELAINE LOUISE STAEBLER

:EO Sartturce, Porto Rico E rtered September 1928.

"I Il

care jor nobady, no not nohody ctres lor nre."

I

French Clutr (3, 4). tr'rench Cabaret (3, 4), Class Basketball Team (3), Indoor l\{eet (3), lvla-v F6te (3, 4), Varsity Hockey Tean (4), Sv'imming Demonstration (4), Class HockeJ Team (4), Class Partv (3), Secret 'Ierm Assistant Editor (4), Open

]\{eeting Editor (4), President French Club (4). Anniversary President (4).

L--aughing A_miable

N

'on cha.l

a

n

O--bedient

t

lAr-illf ul lt_ager tr mphatic Z--ealous

I_ndignant E-nergetic

]-OUISE STEARNS

:EO 556 St. Marks Avenue, Westfield, N.

J.

Entered September 1928.

"Wlta to herseli is lau no lau doth

need,.'"

Chorus (3,4), Special Chorus (3), Musical Contest (3, 4), Anniversary March (3, 4),

Christmas Party (3), Class Party (3),

French Club (3, 4), French Club Sergeant-

a,t-Arms (4), C.C.I. Guild (3, 4), Open Meeting Treasurer (4), May Fete (3, 4),

Indoor l\{eet ( 3, 4) , Ciass Basketball Team (3), Varsity Basketball Squad (3, 4), Class Hockey Team (3, 4), Varsity Hockey Team (4), French Cabaret (3, 4).

32


CYNTHIA NORVELL WARWICK

l8

A>>

Boulevard. Beechhurst, N. y.

Entered September 1926. "Loueliness need,s not the t'oreign aid ol ornament.,,

Cf.I. Guild 4r. Class Hocke]^(I..2.8. ream (1, 2. 3, 4 r. Class Basketball Team (7. 2. 4 l, Indoor Meet (1, Z. Sr. VarsiG Hockey.Team (3. 4). Varsiiy Ba"k;;;;it (2t. leam (2.4). Class Vice_president Annivelsary Censor { I r. Opoo -tlnl"iirr'" Chaplain (3,. Secret Term Tieasr,;;;.-;;iOpen Meetin c (1. 2 r. .,Hack,l e"r"a iil 4 ). Captain Indoor Meel ( 1, 2, 3 r. -B;;;;; Class. Hoekey Team (ar.' ,'Hact,; Captain rJ. 4). ('lass Partv (1, 2. 3. 4), An_ niversary president "t+ j,'crass -nfri&*"i: (4\. B-161y11

R-uddy 6-psn-hearted W_inning N-atural I_deal E-steeme

l\{--ischievous

A-rtistic R--ampant G-ay

E-steemed

MARJORIE LOUISE WEILER

>EO 237 Mountain Way, Rutherford, N. J. Entered September 1926. "She's

full of

ui,m, uigor, and uitality.,,

Guild C.abiner ( 2, B. 4 ), Class Hoekey Team (1, 2), Class Basketball Team (1)", Class Secretary Q), tr'rench Club (Sl, Anl n-iversar.y Play (g), ,,Hack', Board (i, Ej,

tr'6te (1, 2,8), Substitute'CrasJ Yut Hockey Team (4), Cheer Leader (4),

Cl;;;

3, +1, christmas paitv'tr, z, l.art.v-_(1, 3), "Haek"?, Benefir (3), Class Ois eisail (4), Musical Contest (L, 2, B\.

33


@W

i$intwg nf

t$

In the first edition of our "Hack,"

6.Lsxx

published

in

nf 1[][ 1904'

is a drawing of

one

those antique vehicles which, before the corning of the automobile, once served the purpose in its own leisurel,v wav of our modern taxi-cab. The picture represents

of

a cab heavily laden with girls and boys of our own age' smiling and happytheir baggage piled up high behind and a jovial driver snapping his whip as he sits on his box in front. The whole is syrnbolic, of cottrse. showing that our school arrnual began as a vehicle for expressing the gaiety and activities of our life here at school to our friends and in the world outside. The idea caught my irnagination and I fancied that Nick, the driver of this "Hack," was a well-known figure about C. C. I. one of those lovable, old-fashioned servants who is always willing to tell stories to members of the family about the generations he has seen grow up within the walls of the old home. One evening I asked Nick to tell me the story of the Class of 1930. He smiled and, leaning back in his chair, began: 'oWhen this class was in its Freshman vear. Jane Drager was its president, and a mighty fine one she made too. I can remember her telling me, as though it were only yesterday, what hard luck those girls had had in sports. I went to their St. Patrick's Day party too. With green shamrocks, hats, and pipes of cardboard tacked on the wall "Rec Hall" took on a carnival air.

"My, but thev were a 'spunky' class, for in their Sophomore year they came with a vow to win something anyway. To my great delight I learned that they took the Juniors to the hockey banquet. This was quite an achievement for Sophomores are rarely as good as that implies in any one sport. Dorothea Bermes was president that vear, and she arranged for me to drive the Sophomores and Seniors on their annual outing. This was changed from a sleigh ride to a drive to Bertrand's Island, an amusement park of high class, about twenty miles from school. This generation! what, may I ask, are they coming to? Such rollicking, noise, and high spirits held sway on the wild and glorious afternoon and evening! I was amazed at the carryings on. Up and down thev went, racing around corners in funny little cars which seemed 34


THE

IIACT3

too old for any use. Eating peanuts and cracker-jack was my pastime rvhile watching

mv charges lest some harm befall them. It rvas a tired but happy group of quiet girls I drove back to school that night.

"The next year the Junior-Senior rivalry was friendlier than ever before. During any class's Junior year there are many exciting events. Early in the fall the problem of stealing the banner is uppermost in every one's mind. This time the Juniors captured it at seven o'clock on the first morning-just fifteen minutes after the banner was placed on the hall ! Can you imagine the Seniors, surprise after two weeks of searching high and low to find that it had been hidden all the while under the table in the Reading Room? At about this time Mrs. Haring waa giving both classes intensive training in hockey. Then the inter-class game, which was to decide the championship of the school, rvas played. As a result the Juniors took the Seniors as winners to the hockey banquet. The younger class was no more successful in the spring than thev had been in the fall. It was again their honor to take the Seniors to the basketball banquet. Most exciting of all was the night when the numerals were painted on the barn. As usual, a snake-dance led bv the victorious Seniors wound its sinuous coils around the campus.

"ft was with downcast spirits that the Juniors bade the Seniors farewell, for they were losing their friendly enemies. against whom they had enjoyed competing for so many honors. "I had often wondered if I should see these familiar faces.when they too would graduate. In 1926 graduation is not uppermost in a Freshman's mind, but in 1930 it seemed immirrent. The tables had changed as far as the banner was concerned for now they had to guard and keep the banner from the Juniors. The Seniors were most successful that year than the Seniors had been the year before. The Juniors stole it and hid it so perfectly that it wasn't found until just one day before the hunt was declared over. The first college team of C. C. I. took the Seniors to the hockey banquet that year. In place of a Senior prom, which they at first had in mind, they went to New York and saw "Bitter Sweet," a very charming operetta. Quite a bit of hard luck came in their Senior year when several girls had severe illnesses and accidents. but, never daunted, they all graduated in June. The brightness of graduation was dimmed somewhat by the thought of leaving c. c. I., but I have seen them back here on several occasions.,t So saying, Nick rose, yawning and bidding me good-night, went home to bed. It seemed to me that he was a very good story teller. --Florence 35

Leveridge


THE lgl[

IIACI3

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-Charlotte 36

Kaeppel


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tus PR0nfiil class of 1950! Many Another comrnencement at c. c. I., but this time the receive the ever longed for 1930 alumnae had returned to see their daughters deplorable thing happened' diploma, and it rvas during the exelcise that this

The numerals

..1930,, were written irr vivid purple on the

wall of the recep-

tionhall,apparentlybyamemberofourclasswholrad}ostherdignityinen. taken to discover what member lhusiastic class spirit. Immediately mearls lt'ere After diligent questioning it was would be likely to commit such an atrocious act. of the graduating class, inproved that Florence Leveridge,s daughter, a member on the wall' .pi."d by her mother's class spirit, had put the 1930 numerals

Asaresultofthisincidenttheconversationcenteredonothermembersof who was also attending the 1950 the class of 1930. we learned from Nlildred Eyre, graduatiorrinhonorofherdaughter,thatherformerroommate.EleanorScannell, rvas running a Vogue Shoppe in New YorkrCitv' ' JaneDrager,editorof..LePetitJournal,,inGardenCity,toldusthatEsther was doing famous hockey instntctor and that Thelma chaffin

clark was nolr' a

sriccessful missionary rT'ork

in

China'

a Everyone knew that Dorothea Bermes u'as preparing debate against Einstein and his theories'

brief for her

next

WinifredRoscoe,presidentoftheFederationof.Women,sClubs,informed 'war$,ick had finally established their ideal us that N{arjorie weiler and cvnthia since the disciplinary boarding school, and were unable to attend this reunion problems of their school demanded their constant attention' JO


T}IE It

IIAGI3

a second Ann Pennington and that l\[ary Murdoch and Elizabeth Hallett were exhibiting latest dance steps in Vitaseemed that Ruth Best had become

phone productions. We gathered from Fay Geis, the hairpin canvasser, that Ruth Dickisson was a famous itinerant speaker in schools for girls, and that Charlotte Quig had realized her teaching ambitions.

The great dietitian, Leah Hasbrouck, said that Anna Holmes was happily married, following the advice of Elizabeth English's latest book on "How to Keep that Slim Boyish Figure." Through the study of proportions Charlotte Kaeppel had shocked Allentown by having its flower potted lan:rps removed; and Helen Griffith said she herself typed the news for the Allentown Gazette. Florence Leveridge added that Margaret Hollingsworth had almost become "Lindy's" equal and that Elaine Staebler was performing antics as a gym teacher al" another C. C.

L

down

in Porto

It was a matter of

Rico.

common knowledge that there rvas contention between

Louise Stearns and Dorothy f)ix, but the fact that Irene Schnefel had published a book entitled "How to Approach Week-ends to Mrs. Trevorro'rv" startled all of us.

It

was growing late and Dorothy Skirrow suggested departing, that there would be time for an introduction to Rudy Vallee.

still hoping

And so amid fond farewelis we took our leave, knowing that we would always remember the happv days when old acquaintances were not forgot at the 1950 commencement.

-Janet

39

Rossbach


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SSXSS


U.Lasx Sung (Tune: "The Song of the \iagahorrds") Nou-, ,vou loyal Seniors,

Rall,v round and give

a

Rousing cheer 1-9-3-0. To the under class men Our best wishes send.

Luck and happiness to thern! Forward, forward, on v-e'll ever Eo, Seniors, Seniors, striving for our goal. Echo loud your praises, as ,vour cotror raises, Here's to dear old C. C. I.!

In sports we all try to do our best. On field or court to play fair ar-rd sqirare, To play fair and square. Although we're rivals in the game" we will Be friendly all the same, Be friendly all the same. Ever loyal to the black and blue C. C. L, ue sing to you! Here's to AIma Mater. Class

of

Ninteen-thirty

Loyal rve shall ever

!

be,

With our purple banner Ever waving o'er us, Leading on to victory. Forward, forward, on we'll ever go, Seniors. Seniors, striving

for our

goan,

Echo loud vour praises, as your crolor raises. Here'-. to dear old C. C. I.l \tr,-inifned Rrisc'oe I-orrise ;9teanns

42


THE

TIACI(

@n-ri iAagx ut @. @. 11. If a C. C. I. girl today cared to ask permission to read the earliest catalogues of the school, she would find, as I have, that many interesting changes in our ways of living har.e come about in recent years. These pertain to all sorts of details. While the change from a co-educational institution to one for girls only, brought with it some innovatiorrs, of course, even more rules and regulations that seem quaint and amusing have been done away with. Today rve find even the old-fashioned wording of the adrnission requirements a trifle odd. In the catalogue of 1905, for instance, there is the statement that "no idle or vicious young people should ask admission, but only those who would be earnâ&#x201A;Źst, honorable, truthful, and obedient should register." The allowance should be small, as an abundant supply "would tend to irregular habits and would expose to many temptations." "The use of tobacco in any form, or of beer, or of any intoxicating drinks, the visiting of any pool and billiard rooms (in Hackettstown?), and the use of profane or indecent language" lvas strictly prohibited. Loafing in the village stores was also forbidden. However, by 1905, we find that it was no longer considered necessary to warn the students against the keeping of gunpowder ( ! ! ) in their rooms, a rule actually to be found in the earlier numbers. Sorne of our faculty' remember when its was thought necessary to have chapel held twice daily. lProbably this aided in keeping the students under control.) 'Ihere was a great interest in athletics then as non.. The girls had no varsities, brrt tlre bors did. The most exciting game of the season rvas rvith Blair Hall. The girls all looled forrv_ard to this event and would go in large wagons to the game. We still look forwald to events at Blair-but are thev basketball games?

If the students had had an especially cahn and peaceful week, with few diversions ( such as playing rtith gun-powder ), the President rvould announce after the lecture or entertainment Friday evening, that the school rvould adjourn to the parlors for a so':ial evening. This rneant that the young ladies could be together until the nine-thirtv bell rane. of course, supervised bv the whole faculty. , Table-change! How we look forward

to it non. and how they must have

looked forward to it then ! t'ive girls sat on one side of the table and five bovs on the other, and a watc'hful teacher presided ar each end. Each Monday nighi was table-chang_e. The girls sar- at the same table- for the entire year, but ealh gioup of boys moved up to the next. The girls would count 'n,eeks airead tor find wien their favorite "opp" or opposite uould retur'.. However. they uere strictlv forbidden to pass notes under the table. But, then, who would think oI doing anything like that?

After dinner the girls were not allowed to go to Main Hall. In fact. thev to use this sacred territory only in chlnging classes. The teacher oir rluty _was r_e_quired to "keep guard" in the corridor to see that no girl ,,escaped,, into Main Hall. 'rvere allowed


THE

INACI3

Societv spirit ran high. There were four societies, two for the boys and two for the girls. Each had a very elaborate open-meeting. Some of our own faculty remernber when it was necessary to go to the society halls at nine'thirty to make

the girls close the meetings and go to bed. During initiations the boys rvere allowed to haze. On cold mor rinqs they rvould take the new bovs down to the canal and make them jump in. The four societies published a monthly paper called ''The Hackettstonian." *'hich was strictly literary. At this time "The Hack" las published

bv the Athletic Association. At anniversarv time a fraternity and sorority would unite to give a Shakespearian play. "Both sexes" were allowed down-tolvn on the same day. However, each had to eat at his owrr restaurant. The stone quarry and Sully's grove were two of the favorite "spooning places," until one was discovered by a vigilant professor. If during occasional long lectures; or re:itals our chapel seats seem to us a bit hard, and if rve have a tendency to wiggle about for exeri:ise, what are we to think was the self control of the students in the old davs, rvho, as far we know at least, listened patiently to conrnencement exercises that must have lasted for hours? Besides the regular address, seven essays were read bv students followed bv a Latin sal

utatory.

if vou think these rules and customs of C. C. I. in the Past seem verv it a point to come back fiftv vears from nolv and spend a dav here. Then vou will see hort' queel the things that rve do norv l-ill seem. Now

stranâ&#x201A;Ź(e and queer. make

-Winnie

lflluuitrg 6hr (6umr There's a breathless hush in the Gvm todav. Two lo make and the game to rrin. A bumping pitch and a blinding u-a,v A minute to play and the last girl inl It's not for the sake of a varsitv letter Or the selfish hope of a season's fame. For the glorv of the school is better Play up ! Play up ! and plav the game. This is the word that through the vears. Thile in her place the school is set, Every one of her daughters hears, And none that hears it dares forqet. This they all with a joyful mind Bear through life like a torrh in flame, And later fling to the girls behind, Plav up ! Plav up I and plav the game.

-Chot 44


Oun Uuu lflirturr Can you picture Winnie Roscoe's not being a good sport. Or Dottie Bermes laughing about her last report? It rvould be even funnier if Besty wouldn't sing To wake us in the morning before the first bells ring. B. Hallett wouldn't be irerself without that curly head, And can you picture Lano rvith a solemn face instead? We can't conceive of Sammy without that little smile, Or yet Fluff Leveridge crying hard and weeping all the wirile. One hardly thinks of Teddy H. 'rvithout her aviator, And we could never mention Milly minus burning radiator. Your surely don't imagine Pat will change her style one bit. Or calm, unruffled Chot will have a tempermental fit?

Can you ever see Dos Skirrow getting zero in a test. Or Fay Ceis not kissing Chot good-night with amatory zest? Can you picture Helen Griffith stranded here without Chartrotte, Or Jane to sob out sob songs and cry aloud, "Get hot!" We couldn't see our Sniffles a-playing up the vamp, Or Marge, the artist, narried to a pugilistic champ. We can't see Weezie Stearns in sports not at her best, But all this on corrdition that she has her proper rest. And just try to conjure up the image if you can Of Brownie singing hymns for the Salvation Army band. You cannot picture Leah with a haunting baby stare, Or Anna Holmes, her room-mate, without a single care. Thelma would surprise us all if she should say some day, "Oh, books to me, my classmates dear, are just a lot of play." What would happen if Ruth Dickisson should suddenly get'rough And yelled to everyone about, "Oh Boy, you know I'm tough!'Can you feature Betty English with toes turned sharply out? W'hy, we wouldn't know just what it was that she wis trying out. Of this we all are certain, though we leave it till the end,f'he Seniors H,ould be lost without Miss Howard for their friend-

-Bettv

45

English


THE

IIACI3

"ljlumlrt" 4fiuhprnizri To learn, or not to learn; that is the question: Whether 'tis nobler in the, mind to suffer The u'rongs and tortures of outrageous studv, Or to build frres for our burdensome booki, And by burning end them? To rest; to sleep; And more; for by that rest to say we end The heart-ache and the thousand natural worries That flesh is heir to, 'tis a consummation Devoutly to be wish'd. To rest, to sleep; To sleep; perchance to dreaml ay, theie's the rub: For in that sleep of rest what dreams may come When we hare shuffled off our mortal toil. Must give us pause: dreams of denrerits That rnake calamity of this long rest; For who would bear the books and work of class, The teacher's rules, the classes' laughing scorn, The pangs of over-work, the dread reports, The hard labor of school and the words That patient student from harsh teachers takes, When he himself has failed to do his work With a fountain pen? Who would classes bear To grunt and sweat under a weary life, But that the dread of demerits SaturdavThe dreadful punishment from *hos"'"lut.h No offender 'scapes, puzzles the will And makes us rather bear the work we have Than fly to others that take twice as long.

Art Qtstnrg

--Betty Hallett

eB

ur uniprstunh it utr $rtriur 1fiull

"Fairies and Nymphs "Bronze Doors" ......... "The Flying Mercury" "Children with Garland "Girl Reading a Letter" "The Night Watch"

"Portrait of a Boy" "Gallery of Battles" "Landing of Cleopatra at Tarsus".. "Skirmish with Cossacks" . .. .... ....

X"rtfr J".. t" ai""t;;

.

.

.

r;;;; J:H ,lff:

t.h;.. ;.7s'.3"%*#; ......Most everyone .. ... ....Mr. Till

More than one bureau has one .. .. .... .. . .. Gvm

Getting off train at Hackettst#n

'oHope"

"Staircase

of Opera House"............

.. . .. .Stairs to Whitnev Hall Dr. and NIrs. Trevorro*,, iffi"es . Stud)' Hall

'oHouses of Parliament" .................

"The Public Library" "Group of the Dance"......... o'The

. .. . .Clogging ... ..........Besty ..... . . c. c. r.

Singer

"The Imperial Institute" 46

-Betty

English


TIIE

ITAGT3

lililugr srd flfiruns During lVlite Box season C. C. I. is in a fever of excitement; evervone.r{ants to make money. Signs are posted from one end of the hall to the other'oshoes cleaned for l.0c bv an experienced boot-black who once polished Dr.'Irevorrow's; white ones 20c unless rather clean in the beginning. Ajl shoe.r returned within a week if studies don't take up too rnuch time. Senior Hall four doors to the right of Nliss Henrv's room." *Finger waves, J;i, . Erer'v trial sure to make at least one bump on your head. Please bring your olrn utensils. Roorn 226." "windows closed (15c a rveek) at 6:00 A., NI. whenever rny studies for the {uy ur"rr't finished; otherrvise at 6:30. No ^charge {or rvaki'g p"opl" on the way. Guaranteed to makel the roonr flo'r ten to fifteen degrees *"i-". by 7:15. Rooin 390."

"Beds made betrveen ?:50 and 8:10 A. NI. for 15c a week and, 5c extra for c.hanging sh-eets. Fillows- cheerfully put in place, provided there ur"rr,t too rnu.ry. Apply to 'Winnie Roscoe's room-rnate." o'stockings dar'ed at 5c for small darns_, rOc for large ones. All stockings __ pulled- together at the holes unless-a_particula.r kind of dattlirrg is specified. eppry at the sewing room during ther eighth period." o'Sundaes brought back from downtown for 5c besides cost of sundae. Any day but Monday,'Tuesdar., Thursday, and rriday. Returned to purchaser i" p";f;;t condition except for melting. For further information consult i1 Roorr, 3j3.,' "Your chance! Ha'e vou ever needed extra help in -" your lessons for the nex_t^day? An _upper classrrranis ready ro give you this li"lp ui the nominal charse 10"" for solving each ser of algebra problims,'l5c for French irr"-" *ri-,#, "uch 30c for Latin translations: 20c pelEnglish composition, and lOc fo, urry;i.;;i: laneous.information given. Apply Rooir 562, opposite Miss whitman,s room.,, And then, of cour'se. there are those famous chances on chocolate cake and

g{

^ fig

newtons!

-Dot

@trv

Illuul

- . org day as I rvas rvalki.g and victuals overcame rne.

down the halr a certain ,,yen,, for some edibles Knorving that "Esty" had the abo.r.e mentiorr"d, I into her room and helped "r"pi to an apple; ihen I hurried out cautiou.ty. S""irig that no one had.,per_ceived,mvself mv rrnr,'"-"nii, I hid under mv bed urrd proi""dJ i3 partake of my "haul.'' No sooner had I taken the lirst bite, when a strange feeling came over me. Remorse! Resolved, I got out and sneaked back to h". roJ* u"a

rrpe

"i"turrg"aiif*

one.

"

-Lano 4,7


lilttilrr tlyt frptlt uf (A

tlr dfirutrtigl;t

Boarrling School Mystery Story.)

June moonl A night for romance and tippy canoes, but Fate had locked Love in a boarding school. The pale beams brushed the face of a sleeping; girl on Senior Hall. All was quiet. Two o'clock chimed softly from the clock tower, anrX the girl sat bolt upright, sensing danger. "Good nightl I thought something touched me. Hey, Dot, wake up." Again. "Doi," with a note of fear. The slumbering form on the other bed rolled over'once and was still again. The alarm clock ticked loudly in the painful silence. The girl reached gingerly for the flash light on the bureau beside the bed. Her hand shook. There was are interval while her hand fumbled for the button; then the light struck the opposite

wall. For one breathless moment her eyes werei rive[ed on a grey shadoru she saw there. Her piercing shriek and the shattering of the flash light glass broke the spell.

At the same time in the next room a girl with chin in her hands arid her long hair, mauled by the rising wind, was leaning on the window sill, moping at the moon. Her roommate smothered a yawn at the dry book she had to read for a report on the morrow. The girl at the window stirred. "Pat, come look at this gorgeous moon. What a night for mvsterv! Why doesn't something exciting happen once in awhile?" "Oh, stop waxing poetic over the moon. I just know my health n'ili be ruined when I get out of here. I'm flunking all my exams, and my eyes are killir.rg me." "What's that?" "What?" "That noise over there." "Where....ohl" Just as a black shadorv crossed the moonlit wall.

Meanwhile, stealthy shrouded figures followed each other one br- one down the other end of the hall. A board squeaked, The figures flattened out of sight. A few moments, and then the ghostly procession apparently came frorn nowhere and started its u'eird march again. A long arm was stretched torvard one of the doors, clutched the knob, and slowly, carefully, and still more slowly turned it. Behind the door a group of girls reclined in various positions on the floor. one in flaming flannel pajamas grabbed up the wire waste-basket, jammed over her head, and made a monkey face. "Beep, beep. Bring on thatr lily-white'cake, roommate."

Don't be in such a hurrv. The others haven't come yet."


TrIE

IilACI3

T'he door was opering now, but no one noticed it in the dark stealthy white had left its hold on the k.ob and reached ir-rto the room.

until

lookl" .Get under- the bed quick, and you t.,{o get into the -- die"Lano, l'll if I get demerits just before tt" go home!,' "You n-on't die. It isn't done." One

At this rnornert the startled yell from Dot,s room of the beds rose right up o,-r eird. Lano, the cause.

the

closet.

e:rhoed don"n the corridor. emitting a sunpressed

u as

howl under it. It wobbled back and forth hvsterically as she shook underneath, and then

settled uith a plunk There was a sudden confusion in the room while F'luff slid " head-long off the bed and landed with he_r nose in a jar of jelly. Lano emerged. -crime, I tell yorr."Give this, letter to my ."J-ighf, lights! I am guilty of the little girl, and tell her my dying wish rvas for her to break the news to mother.,, The light was turned on to reveal three sheeted figures striking attitudes in the door,raJ'. A_ cry of if this noise?', started _"Girls._girls, what is the meaning-halted "il abruptlv a"- leap the door and a dash for the hall. The rush in front of -for Pat's door, as a small gray. obje:t catapulated at their feet. iano, in the rear, rnuttered, "Curses, a rnouse!" The open ioor made a frame for the .f p;; preparing^for a take-off to the top ofthe book case over the bed. She;.r,;"i, rvas balancej with one foot in a box of marshirallows on the lower shelf o,rJ hop"frliy clutrhing a ripping banner on the wall. ",.r ".. DoJ now joined,th: group. but the sight of Miss Annabell r.rearing down with blazing glances started anothei general mive to get out of sight. Ti" ;"iil;i; entrance of the mouse, h.r,,,ever, changed the minds of present. Th;

".,,e.i'.,rr" dool banged shul. Mpl Annabell, arriving on the scene in time to save the occasion by her _ undaunted herorsm, opened the door. she found pat on the booh lase, Jane o' th" bed, chot armed with a chair, and Lano hanging from the ciranderier..---one wee escaped. He paused in the hall u t6te-a-tete .n,ith a friend who was :nou.-qe -o-"nito leaving Dot's room. "Say, here's a rare one,', said mouse Number One, "You have nothing on me." spouted Number Tu.o. ,.you should have seen those girls jump when I made my d6but.,, "I never sar' anybody so afraid of a shadow in mv life as that Dot-girl.,, "well, let's eat and celebrate. I heard speak of a niftv cake clown a_ways.,, "Okey, brother, I'm set. W'e exit.,. ,be-t'aked . 4ll was q'iet once more. The tower clock chimed three. Two very much 'ii^i'rn"y mice eek-eeked their $,'ay to bed, tired, b"; h;p;,, could not be given demerits.

-Dos 49

I


TI|E

TNACI3

llanisrs Mictsfinax Our banner of purple and white this Fall Was hanging so proudly in Senior Hall, Till one day a Junior came, ready for work, And gave that dear banner a good, snappy jerk. The banner was hidden and safely indeed, For the Seniors gave every place near them their heed, o'Alack and alas! Oh! When would it be found?" W'as the echoing cry that was heard all around. Oh. glorious day, when the banner came home Back to the Seniors; no more will it roam. May the banner of '30 be ever on high Wren the Seniors of '30 leave dear C. C. I.

--t'oy

fiwisrs lilirturiuus The Seniors many hours spent, Puzzling where the banner went. Flashlight in hand, and spirit high We set out to do or die. f)eep in the cellar dark and drear W.ith dusky shadows lurking near, We found old ginger ale and juice We had no opener; Oh, the deuce! When u'e were feeling out of sorts, The faculty did prove good sports. Monnv's voice would always boom, "f'm sure its in a Junior's room."

At last one day our task was through, Estie and Lano worked hard and true, We stole that banner when none could see And at dinner that night we sang with glee.

-Leah

50


A gg ffin ffiarr @rugrilg _

snugly

NLr.

_I_vory, dressed becominglv

his printed wrapper, had just been placed

-i^' in Nliss sornebody's book-shelf on Senior Hall. For a flw ,.rorrl"it. h"

rested there peaceably, but onlv too soon did Miss Somebody-Else borrow him to rvash stockings with.

Poor Mr. Ivoryi gay w'apper *,as thrown away; gradually the water wore off the_large-printed letters which^bo_ldly proclaimed hi. ,ru-".' Mr. Iuory *u. returned to Miss somebody's room feeling J littl" Iess at his ease.

one morning, after he had been used several times and !\'as no longer his .. for'er srze and shape, Mr. Ivorv feil to the floor behind the dresser. ro, i torrg week he lay,there, becoming moi'e dirtv as the davs r!.ore on. Finally Miss Somebody him and-horror of horrois! broke him in half so tf-,.t l"t[-rfr"-""a -found

l{iss Somebody-Else could use him at the same time. In this sad state,.Mr. I'o'l"slorvlv drvindled away, and one dav he mournI'ullv floated down the pipe.

-Dot

4rrurilinry O. U. il. "Laugh, Clown, Laugh"

Larro Staehler

"Craz.y Rhvrhm"

"Little Bit ol Hearel"

Bettv Hallett Mail . Betty English ..Winnie Roscoe

"Vi.s You'' "At Dawning

. ...

"Ain't Nlisbehavin"'

Brownie and Marge

"Sunrise to Sunset" "Thou Srvell" '"Kirrn For a Dar"

.

....

C. C.

Eggie .... .. l-ouise Stearn,"

''l V anrra Be Bad" ''Littl" Pal" "Kid.

I. Organ

Dos Skirrorv Teddv

.{rairr

The Senior Class

;1

Slrn


0.

tl.

@. TBr.IrLn ut \Wir,h. Apologies to Edgar Allen Poe) I Hear the morning rising bells-Leaden bells! What a *'orld of sleepiness theil haziness fortells!

@\p

Ho$' they rumble, mumble, grumble, In the chilly air of dawn! While the sieepy-heads all tumble LTnder cover snug and warm

And go to sleep, sleep, sleep, Till a'n'al<ened from the deep By the dindinabulation that so rumblingly wells From more bells, bells bells, bells, BeIls, bel1s, beIls, From the mumbling and the gmmbling of more bells.

II Hear the tolling of class bells-

Iron bellsl What a world of sorry thought their clamoring fortells! In the freshness of the day Hov' they fllI one with dismaY, By the notes that sound so cruel And spell out doom, For the pupils in the school Who only fool, fool, fool, AII is gloom! And 1r'hc scowling, yowling, irorvling FeeI a glory in so grorvling! But it's school! And strict rule! They are neither dumb nor crazyThey are oniy partly lazy, So they spend their time in horvling At the bells, belIs, beilsAt the bells, beils, bells, bells, BelIs, belis, beils--At the moaning and the gr"oaning of the class bells. III Hear the hungry dinner bells, Brassy bells

!

What a rvorld of emptiness their lurbulency tells! How the students stroll and loiter, As down the corridor they go. As if they dreaded goiter And must be a little slov'! Then a sudden jam-j26-jarnEre the closing door shall slam, To the tintinnabulation that inevitably wells From the bells, bells, bells, bells. Bells, bells, beIls-From the moaning ancl the gloaning of the bells! 52

-Ruth

Dickisson


TIIE A

ITACTs

Frrtiur "(6i4m" {olasx

Four-forty Wednesday 6f1s1n6en-1ime for our "gvm" class have you ever seen us back from dolvn-town at that early hour?

to begin-but

Milly's sure to have her piece of chocolate cake, and of course Paynie, with the kindheartdness of a room-mate, waits for her. As for Betty Hallett, Sammy, and Betty English-why, they've just about reached "People's" at that time. Jane and Winnie make a nice long visit to l(412's-6ne1her good ten minutes gone! Nlusic is enough to keep Brorvnie and lVlarge in the Carlon Shop for hours. Leah needs some sewing hemstitched, so Anna goes along. Some lucky Seniors, like Pat, Irene, and Charlotte Kaeppel, don't have to take gym; Bestie and Thelma, who've had operations, can eat till frve o'clock, should tley want to. And can you imagine Lano, Fluff, and Teddy (oh, those "goofer-feather" berets!) ever getting back in time

?

But, dear reader though it may not seem true-there reallv are some lawabiding people in our class. Fay and Ruth make their appearance in the gym onlv ten minutes late; Dos and Chot follow. At 4:55 the class has added Weezie and Ifelen to its number-and, of course, I'm always on time.

-Dot

Bermes

lflamnax 6arcs "Bashful Baby" .... "lt's a Habit of Mine" "He's a Good Man to Have Around"

"Little by Little" ''On With the Dance"

Mr. Lake Millie and Bestie NIr. Haring's Danish Gym Class Juniors and Seniors during the banner hunt . . f)orms at 10 P. M.

"Can't We Be Friends?" "Sleepy \ alley" "Deep Night" "My Fate Is In Your Hands"...............

''Moanin" Lorn " ''Am I Blue?"

Any Freshman Getting caught chewing gum

Flunkers

.

"Oh How Am I To Know?" . . "Bigger And Better Than Ever" .

After I haven't heard from the One and Onlv W'eek of final exams

.

...........Commencement

.

-Sniffles J'


THE

I[A,ST3

Ifurrrurll Sung (Tune: "l'll See You, Again")

We'll see you

again,

When other years

roll round

again.

Life's work may call us afar, But yet we are beyond forgetting. Our school memories across the years rvill ever

be

One iong huppy stream of joys

Which the years can ne'er destrov. "Alma Mater," is our cry, "goodbye!" 'We'll

see

you again,

Though many months pass by again.

or drear, But we'll find cheer in thinking of you. Seniors, sing faren'ell; we'll leave our future Of the aims we've found in you. May all others be as frue ! Some roads are rvinding

We have raised our banner

deeds

to tell

hish-

Goodbye!

Thelma Chaffin

Dorothy Skirrow

54


55


F] F]

(.)

ts O

z


TIIE

rIACT3

iluniur 0nLbgt Class Colors-Orchid and Silver

Flower-Orchid Sweet

Class

Pea

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: President Secretarv -Treasurer

...

. ..Helen Freer Frances Sinclair

MENIBERS:

Marv Billn.ran Margaret Bott Lorraine Fetridge

Helen Freer Frances Sinclair

Evelvn Struck

FRESHMAN CLASS OF'FICERS: President Vr'ce-President

Joy Scott Reynolds

.

Nlildred Homan Nlarian Gemme . .. .. Barbara Haynes . . Eleanor Kruskopf

..

.....

Secretar.,'

Treasurer

..

.

.

Sergeant - at-Arms

....

MF]MBERS:

Ilelen Andrerv Heien Burnside Winifred Clark

Winifred Lucas Edith Metcalfe Althea Nlorton

Nliriam Cooke

Julia Nilarrd

ltlary De

Borv

Ularjorie Dunlap Nlarian Gemme Nlayda Gill

Alice Gregg Dorothv Gregory

Nlillicent Grimm Barbara Havnes

Doris Nunn Rose Papp

Ruby Peterson Helen Phillips Louise Pierce Lois Pierson Joy Scott Reynolds Vera Russett

lVIarv Hetherington

F

Nlabel Holmberg

Bernice Spies

Mildred Hornan Muriel Horsfield Anita Jel ell

rances Slater

Harriet Transue Annette Wert Mary Willetts Lydia Wilson 57


a a 4

-U o

z


Sjuniur Q.lanx Col,trs Blue and White Class F/orrer-Iris

CLass

OTFICERS:

.

President

Helen Schaub Margaret Moore

Vice- President

.

Se::retarv

Nlarguerite Bellows

. .. . Lucile

Treasurer Sergeant-at- Arms

Iane Mason MEMBERS:

Ruth Bender Louise Brown

Doremus

Elizabeth Laddey

Mary Lake

Lucie Cantzlaar

Helen MacDowell

Esther Clark

Lucia DeRiso

Alice Morgan Jane Oakley

Florence Dixon

Margaret Robinson

Virginia Dunn

Ada Russell

Isabel Eggleston

Eleanor Schneider

Elizabeth Fry

Margaret Schupner

Isabella Haskins

Natalie Hendershot Martina Hoff

Ruth Seitz Ethel Terhune Betty Thomas

Jacqueline Hoffman

Eleanor Winant

59


a a H

Q FI

q o a


T}IE

ITACI3

Snp\umuru Ctlass Class Colors-Red and White C'lass F lower-American Beauty

OFFICERS: President

...

Vice-President

Dorothy Hoffman

Secretary

.

MarieRoyle

Ruth Dosch . Dorothy Shorter

Treasurer ....... Sergeant-at-Arms

. . Carol Hibson

MEMBERS:

Atiyeh Hortense Bermes Betty Burnside Marion Carpenter Esther

Mar,v Rosalind

Ethel McKee

Alice Meyer Elizabeth X{ever

Earnshaw

English Helen Filor Heler Fulton Carolvn Grif{ith Illizabeth Johnson Louise

Marjorie McDonald

Bethune Millen Madeleine Moonev

Meredith post

Ruth Sharrett Florence Smith

Eiizabeth Taber

I{artha Zuber

6l

I


a a F,]

C)

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a ,4


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TTACI3

IfrrPrhntsn Q,lasx Class Calors-Green and W.hite Class

{louer--Lily of the Valley OFFICERS:

President

.. .

.... ........

.

Amy Buck

Vice-Presiderat

.Virginia Hegeman

Secretary

... .........Edna Emes

Treasurer ........

......Grace Mayham

Sergeant-at-'{rrns

.. ....Muriel MIMBERS:

Margaret

Browra

Jean Kiendl

Hilah DeRiso

Helen Luippold

Wanda Dusenbury

I)orothy Mahaney

I,ucille Force I)orothy Gray

Verna Lee Mather Sydney Morvatt

Nlildred Griffirh

Elizabeth Polveil

Virginia

Bettie Tilney

Henderson

Josephine Hoeve

Phyllis Weldin

63

Brown


lt

ll 65


>,

F

O

a

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F] H F] F]

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66


THE

TTAGIC

CIullilugiun $nrirtg A [44 F-ounded

at

Pennirrgton Serninary,

Rernoved C

S\a

to C. C.

I 861

I.. lgl0

olors- 'Cold and White SORORES:

F{elen Andrew

Anita Jewell

Marguerite Bellows

Charlotte Kaeppel .lean Kiendl

Dorothea Bermes Hortense Bermes Margaret Bott lMargaret Brown 1\4uriel Brown lVlarion Carpenter

Eleanor Kruskopf Elizabeth Laddev

Winifred Lucas Helen Luippold

Edith Metcalfe Madeleine Mooley AIthea Morton

Winifred Clark l\{iriam Cooke Florence Dixon

Julia Niland Ruby Peterson Helen Phillips I-ouise Pierce Nleredith Posr Charlotte Quig Joy Scott Reynolds

Vlariorie Dunlan Virginia Dunr, ' Lorraine Fetridse

[,ucille Force lilizabeth Fry liav Geis iMarian Gemme

Alice Gregg Dorothy Gregory Helen Griffith Virginia Henderson lVIary Hetherinetorr

f)orothv Hoffm-"rt Mildred Homan lVlrrriel Horsfield

Winilred Rosco. Helen Schaub Ruth Seitz lirances Sinclair Frances Slater Ruth Smith Evelyn Struck

Harriet Transue .Warwick

Cynthia

Martha Zuber

(ti


z U

o

I t:

O


THE IT/ICIt $ixtg-ninl! Anniurrrurg nf thr Oullilrrgiun Surirtg SATURDAY EVENII\G, MARCFI FIRST Nineteen Hundred and Thirty USHERS:

.

Diokosophian Peithosophian

Leah Hasbrouck

... ....

Callilogian

Mary Murdoch

.......Dorothea Bermes

Caliilogian..

...

.. .. .

Alice Gregg

PROGRAM:

i'iarch-Le Reine de Saba

Organ

. ... Gounod

..

First Piano

..

Second Piano

.

.

wi"

ir,;; R;;";;, t':;:::"ri"Tr:1i

..Helen Phillips, Virginia Dunn

..THE RIVALS" By: RrcH.tnt BRrusr,ny SHnnrtau

A Comedy In Five Acts Act I.-NIrs. Malaprop's Lodgings. Act II.-Scene l-Capt. Absolute's Lodgings. Scene

2-

The North Parade.

Act III.--Scene l-The North Parade. Scene 2-Mrs. JL:eIle z-tvlrs. ryIalaprop's Malaprop's Lodgings. Scene 3-Acres' Lodgings. Act IV.-Mrs. r_v .-1vlrs. Malaprop's rlalaprop's Loclglngs. Lodgi r\ct V.-King's Mead Fields.

r

CAST:

thony

bsolute Capt. Jack Absolute Si

An

A

Mary Hetherington

.

Marguerite Bellows

Fau I kl and

.

Bob Acres Sir Lucius O'Trigger Fug

Elizabeth Fry

David

Mrs. Malaprop Lydia Languish Julia

Lucy

Mildred Homan

.. . .Florence Dixon . . .. . Louise Pierce

.

.

.

Fay Geis Charlotte Kaeppel Muriel Horsfield

I-orraine Fetridge Joy Seott Reynolds

.,

69


a (,

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(,

70

I


THE

TTACT3

CIullilugiun $urirtg A

NNI VIJRSA

ltY

OF'trrICIiR S :

Pres iderrt

l'irst

Cynthia

Vice- Presiderrt

\

Second

Wtrr:wit:k

Mildred Homarr

ir.e-President

Mareuerite Bellows

Treasu re r

. ..

Editor Correspondinc Secretary Rocolding Sc.rr.tirrv

Charlotte Quig Evelyn Struck

Eleanor Kruskopf Charlotte Kaeppcl

OPEN NfEETING OTFICERS: Plesidcnt Fi

rst

Sct

Charlotre Quig Eleanor Kruskopf . Helen Schauh

Vi'.e- Pr.esirlcrrt

\ ilc l)rc5i6fp111

ond

Trea.u rer lid

it

or

.

Helen Griflith

. Juiia Nilanci

,

Corresponclirre Se. retary

Elizabeth Laddey

Ilr"t'ording Sr. r.etary

Rubv Peterson SECRET'|EITM OFFICERS:

I)res iderr

t

I)orothea Berrrres

First Vice-Prcsidonl Se.orrd

\

Winifred

i,.e-Presiderrt

.

Treasu rer

Edii.r

.

Roscoe

Florence l)ixou

Cynthia Wtrrrvick Lorraine Eetridge

fr

Correspon dirr g Secretarv

Helen Schaub

Recording Sr.r.retary

Iav

7t

Geis


z ff

q

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o o o


Binhusuphtun $urirtg >EO tr'ounded 1874

Colors Black and Gold SORORES:

Esther Atiyeh Ruth Bender

Virginia Hegeman Carol Hibson

Mary Billman Louise Brown Amy Buck

Anna Holmes

Mabel Holmberg Grace Mayham

Vlarjorie McDonald Ethel McKee Alice Meyer

Betty Burnside Helen Burnside

Lucie Cantzlaar Thelma Chaffin Esther Clark

Mary De Bow Hilah De Riso Lucia De Riso Lucile Doremus Ruth Dosch Jare Drager Wanda Dusenbury Edna Ernes Iilizabeth English L.ouise English Helen Freer Carolyn Griffith

Mildred Griffith Millicent Crimm Leah Hasbrouck Isabella Haskins

Sydney Nlolvatt Jane Oakley Rose Papp Margaret Robinson Ada Russell

Eleanor Schneider

Ruth Sharrett Dorothy Skirrow Florence Smith

Elaine Staebler Louise Stearns Elizabeth Taber Iith.el Terhune Betty Thomas Bettie Tilney N.Iariorie Weiler Fhyllis Weldin

I-vdia Srilson

/J


F FI (.)

a

z Br

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THE

HACTC

lfliftg-ftft! Anniurrrsru uf tltrr HtuknxuFhrun $urtrtg SATURDAY EVENING. MAY THIRD

Nirretecl Hundrecl and Thirtv USH[]RS: Callilogian

Charlotte Quig

Peithosophian Diokosophian

Eleanor P. Scannell . . ..Betty Thomas Jane Drager

I)iokosophian

March Coronation frorn "l'he

PROGRAM: Prophet"...........

.

Organ

Firsl Piano

Nleyerbeer

Millicent Grimm

. Helen Burnside, Rose Papp

Ser'6p61 Pls11,t

Phylli-. Weldin, Lucie Cantzlaa] .OBAB''

By: liowano Cuanrrs C,rRpri.rrrR A Comedy in Three Acts. Ar't l--Tinre: A May afternoon. Place: The Archibald's Librarv.

Act Il--Sr,ene l. T'inre: Ihe following day. Place: Same.

Act III -Scene I 'finre: Later that night. Place: The Archibald's boat-house.

Scene 2

Scene 2

'Iime: That night. Plat'e:

Tirne: Threc weeks later. Placc: Sarne as Scene l.

Samc.

CAST:

Art'hibald Vrs. Ar, hibald "Bab" Archibald

,Tames

: rr

(lartcr Brooks l.eila Arr.hibald \{r'. Beresford

r::

Louise Stearns Mary Billman

:J*Tj;F;f,T:+ Helen Freer

Jane Raleigh

Thelma Chaffin

Eddin Perkins (Juy Grosvenor ................ ,

$/illiam l

..

lan nah

75


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9.

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o a o a


Biuhuxupfuiurr Furirtg AI{NIVERSARY OFtr'ICERS: Plesiden

Elaine Staebler Nlary Billman Dorothy Skirrow

t

i'r-Plt'.idenI T,ilerrrrr Etlit,'r So-ial Edit,,i' tr

Marjorie Weiler

'freasurer'

Thelma Chaffin

.

Correspoldiirg Se.retary Rn,'urJ,nr Se,.relarr

Lucile Doremus Eleanor Schneider OPEN ftTEETIIIG OFFtrCEIIS:

Presicinrri ..... Litelalr Lditor' 5o,'itrl Editor -, Treasurer

Esther Clark

Elaine

..

Corresponding Secretarv Re::ording Secretarv

S,taebler

Mary Billman Leah Hasbrouck Anna Holmes T'heima Chaffin

..

SECRET TERN{ OFFICERS: ]r.resident

Leah Hasbrouck

\ i,.e-lrresiderrl Litelarv [ditur' So. ia

I

Ed ito

Anna Holmes

.....

Dorothy Skirrow Jane Drager

t'

Tr'"a-ur'.r

...

Concsponding Secreiarv

Elisabeth English Helen Freer

Rec,'rdin-

Se, r"1p;1'

77

Louise Stearns


ts

3

E

O

U

a

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0 H Fr

H FJ

0r

no IU


THE

T{ACK

ffifitlya xnpltutr Furirtg OEN li'ounded l8B0

Oolors- Golcl arrd

Bl

Lre

SORORES:

Ruth

Best

Jane Mason

Ruth Dickisson Verna Lee Mather Mary-Rosalind Earnshaw Elizabeth Mever Isabel Eggleston Berhune Millen Mildred Eyre Nlargaret Vloore Helen Filor Alice l\4orgal Helen Fulton lvlary Murclot:h Mayda Gill Doris Nunn Dorothy Gray Lois pierson Elizabeth Hallett Elizabeth powell

Barbara Haynes Natalie Hendershot

Janet Rossbach

Marie Royle Vera Russett

Hoeve Hoff Jacqueline Hoffman Josephine

Martina

MargaretHollingsworth

Johnson Lake Florence Leveridge Helen NlacDowell Dorothy Mahaney

Eleanor Scannell Irene Schnefel MargaretSchupner

Elizabeth

Dorothy Shorter

Mary

Janice Smith

Alice Smoot

Bernice Spies Annette Wert flleanor Winant

7t)

l


THE rIAGIc lfriftivtll Anniurrrsru uf tfte lfleitftuxupftiun Furirtg SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER SEVENTH Nineteer Hundred and Twenty-nine

I SHERS: Callilogian

...............Dorothea Bermes

,

Diokosophian Peithosophian Peithosophian

Esther Clark Margaret Hol lingsworth Eleanor Winant ],ROCRAM:

Nlarrh Caprice

....Mendelsshon

Orsan

First Piano . ., Second Piano

......Annette

Wert

Bernice Spies, Natalie Hendershot ... Eleanor S,:annell, Mavda Gill ..LOVE" .

In A Dutch Garden By: L.ruRrxcr HousuaN Awo GR,tr'rvirrp BanrER A Fantasy In Three Acts. The action of the pla,v takes place in a Dutch Garden. CAST:

Pierrot Prunella Prim Privacv

Prude.

.

Eiizabeth Hallett

....

. . Mary Murdoch . . Bernire Spies . . Alice Smoot

Queer.,

Boy

Scraramel

.

Hawk

Love

trsabel Eggleston Mildred Eyre . Marie Royle

..

.

...........

Bethune N{illen

.. Janet Rossbach

. ..Margaret Moore Margaret Schupner Barbara Haynes

T'enor lst Gardener

2nd Cardener

...Irene

o1I ()

Schnefel


oo

OA


THE

TTACIC

lflritftuxoFhiun Furirlg AN]\IVERSARY OFFICERS Presiderrt

..

..

:

...

Mildred Eyre

Vice-Presiderrt

.

Editor'

Isabel Egglestol

Treas u rer

Janet Rossba,:h

. Irene Schnefel Elizabeth Hallett

Corresponding Secretary Ret'ording Serretary

Eleanor Scannell OP}-N MEEI'ING OFFICERS:

Presiderrt Vice-Presiderr

Elizabeth Halleu Marsaret Hollingsworth ... .. Florence Leveridge

I

Editor Treasu rer

.... ..... . Mary Murdoch

Corresponding Secretary Recording Serretary

Ruth Dickisson Eleanor Winant SECRE'T TER1VI OFFICERS

President

:

.. Mary Murdoch

Vit e-President

.

Editor

Eleanor Scannell

.

Ruth Dickisson . Margaret Moore

Treasu rer

Corresponding Secretary Recording Ser.retary

Elizabeth Johnson .. Barbara Haynes

OJ


A MID-WINTER

CONTESTAI{TS

SPORT

IN THE FENCING I'OURNAMENT 84


frTHLETICS

N

.g\ 7 ,4t

,,,,

\(

ccI

B5


THE

INACIS

Olhr Atllrttr Lsstriuliun Founded

in

1910

OFFICERS:

Esther Clark

President ..

Isabel Eggleston ' Leah Hasbrouck

Vice-Presiclent 'I'reasurer Secretary Business Manager

Thelma Chaffin

'Winifred

"

Assistant Business Manager

Roscoe

Florence Dixon

At$rtir i8pruri fur l{29-l9lll Class Championship Basketball Class Championslrip Hockey '

Ctp . .;: Captain-Alice

Cup

^

:

Junior College Gregg

...Class

Capiain -CYnthia Warwick

Indoor Meet

CuP

Captain-CYnthia Warwick

lndividual Indoor Meet CuP Captaiu of Varsity Basketball Team Captain of Varsity Horkey Team

of

'?r0

of

'30

.

..

Class

Cynthia Warwick

Mary Murdoch Esther Clark

'

RESULTS OF INDOOR MEET

'' ''

Won by Class of '30

27'

,,

of '31. 'J'hird Place-Class of '33 ' '' 11' ' l'ourth Place-Class of '32 of '30, 95: Second Place--Class of '31, B0; Third Individual-First Place-Class '32' 78' Place-Class of 16.8 .. Irrdividual-First Place-Cynthia Warwick .16.6 .. Second Place-Muriel Brown . ..r4.7 Third Place--Ruth Bender

Second Place'-Class

Forrltlr Place-Florence Smith Clog Corrtest-First Place-Class of '30, 95; 'fhird Place-Class of '32, 78'

.'

Second

HOCKEY OUTSIDE GAMES

Date Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23

PlaYed

there here there

Versus

Millburn School School

of of

Holy Child HolY Child

86

'14'3

Plat,e-Class of '31, 80;

opp.

C. C. I. Score 0

Score

I

J

;r

4

1


THE

ITACIC

4urhrthull (Dutsihp Gamts Date

Played

lieb. o lieb. 22 I'Iar'. 1

C. C. I. Score

Versus

here there

School

of Holy Child

2L

h{oravian Serninary

helc

opp. Score

N{oravian Serninary

za,

ZJ JJ

4t)

2L

WINNERS OF'C. C. I." Sen

iors

Juniors IJixon

E. Clark Drager

Flallett

Thomas Bender

Hasbrouck

Nlloore

Sopnomores

L. English

Junior College

H. Burnside Gill Gregg

Reynolds

Hollingsu'orth

Billma.

Murdoch

Cregory

Roscoe

Staehler

Skirrow Stearns

Warwick Fi;lg-leston

WINNI]RS OF'NUMERALS

Seniors Clark Drager II. Griffith Hasbrouck E.

Juniors

H. Bermes

Dixon

Dosch

Atiyeh Mu. Brown

Dorerrrus

Earnshaw L. English

Emes

Dunn

Hollingsu'orth Fty

Murdoch Quig Staebler Skirrow Stearns Warwick

tr'reshnan

Sophomoles

Bellou's

Hoff Mason

Moore Oaklev Sr,hneider

Winant llender

H. DeRiso

Filor A. Meyer

Gray

Royle Sharrett Shorter F. Smith Zuber

Kiendl

Hegeman Mahaney

Mayham Pon'ell

Lake

TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP Mary Billman

Singles

87

l

Junior Collegâ&#x201A;Ź Gregg

Freer


VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM Standing: Helen Freer, Alice Gregg, Louise Stearns. Leah Hasbrouck, Mary Murdoch,

Elaine Staebler. Kneeling: Mary Billman, Jane Drager, Cynthia \Yars'ick, Dorothy Skirror., Winifred Roscoe. Florence Dixon.

Sitting: Esther Clark ( Captain

)

.

VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Top Rorv: Cynthia $'allvick, Dorothy Ciregory, tr'lorence Smith, Louise English, Elaine Staebler, Betty Thomas. Lower Row: Rnth Bender, Margaret i\{oore, Esther Clark, l\{ary Murdoch (Captain), Elizabeth Hallett, Isabel Eggleston, Mary Biilman. ot'

OU


SENIOR IIOCKtrY TEAI,T Standing: Leah Hasbrouck, Louise Stearns, trlaine Staebler, Jane Drager. Charlotte Quig, Dorothy Skirror', ilelen Griffith. Kneeling: Cynthia ]Marl'iek, (Captain).

SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM

Starrding: Leah Hasbrouck, (Captain). Sitting: Helen Griffith, Eleanor Scannell, Jane Drager, Dorothy Skirrow. Lying: Dorothea Bermes, Louise Stearns, charlotte euig, Florence Leveridge. 89


Sl

.TUN]OII, COLLtrGE HOCKF]Y TtrAXI allciing: NIar-v Billrnan, A11hea i\lol'ton, !largal'et Ilott, FllcanoI Klushopf

Freer.

Kneeling: l{uth Snith, Jnlia Nilanrl.

JT]NIOR COI,I,EGI' RASKETRAI,L TEAM Stentiilg: l\label IJolrl berg, IIelel] I"ret'r', T,ois lrie'r'sort. I(rreeling: 1\{illit:etrt (iriltrnt, 1!leartor Knts}io1ll, lVIaly l)eRo$', Rttth Snlith" Sitt rI1g

: Atice Gregg ( CaPtain )

.

90

' IIelen


JUNIOR HOCKI'Y TI]AM Standing: trlleano' Schneirler, Rulh Rencicr., Jane Nlason. lilizabeth lrry, Mary l,ake. Kn.ecling: l{argaret. Moore, Lucile I)or.ernus, .Iacrlrreliner Floffman. Ilele,n Schau b. Lf ing: Florerrce l)ixon, (Captain).

.I

TINIOR

IJA

SIiIlT Ilr\1,1, TIIA]VI

J:tne i\tasoll, lllearror. St.htreider., l,rrcile l)or.eutus, l'lorerrce l-ti.rorr, l\'Iarl.ila IIoii, ( (iaptairr ) , Fielelr lVIat:I)orvell, Dthel lVlcKee, Virgirria I)urrn, ,Iarre Oahtey. 91

I


SOPHOMORE HOCKI]Y TEAM Left to right: Alice Meyer, trlizabeth Taber, Louise English, Marie Ro-vle, Dorothy Hoffman, Carol Hibson, Helen Filor, Florence Smith, (Captain), Nleredith Post, Dorothy Shorter, Martha Ztber, Elizabeth Johnson, Hortense Bermes,

Mary-Rosalind Earnshaw.

SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEANI

Stancling: Hortense Relrnes. Mary-Rosalind Earnshaw. Kneeling: Martha Zubet:, Alice Meyer, Xlarie Royle. Sit.Ling: Helen Filor, Ruth Dosch (C&ptain), Dorothy Shorter. 92


FRESHMAN }IOCKI'Y TEAhT Sta.nding: Phyilis ]Areldin, Bettie Tilne)', Sydney l{owatr, Etlna Emes Knecling: Muriel Brown. Grace Mayham, Dorothy Mahanev. Silting: Dorothy Gruy. Vir.ginia I{egenran (Captain ) , Jean I{icncll_

FIItrSHA,TAN BASKETBALL TI]AM Krieeling: Grace l{ayham, (Captain). Lying: -NIuriel Brorr'n, Wanda Dusenbury, Virginia lIegeman, Dorothy Mahaney, Esther Atiyeh, Hilah DeRiso. 93


THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ro*': Esther Clark, Mrs. Haring, Isabel Eggleston. l-ront row: Theima Chaffin, Leah Hasbroucli, Winifred Roscoe, Florence l)ixon. Bac:ir

WINNERS OF INDOOR ]VIEET Bacli ro$.: Florence Smith, lluliel Brown, Ruth Bender.

Front ro'*.: Cynthia Warrvick (Individual Winner). 94


95

l


TrIE

HJICI3

Smittv: "Why do you suppose Miss McBee pays so much atteltion to posture in the basketball class?" F{iiah (proud of her pun): "Oh, she rvants straight 'forward' girls in her class."

Betty Hallett (watching Dr. Mills take Sam's heart beat) are vou trying for, doctor?"

:

"What station

Teddy: "What do you take for a cold?" I-ano: "Aspirin." Teddy: "That's the dope, honey, that's the dope."

Eggie: "Do you know an illustration o{ American corredy?" Thelma: "Yes, just look in the mirror, dear."

Mr. Monahon: "What's wrong with Marjorie?" Ethel McKee: "One of her relatives died." Mr. Monahon: "That's too bad. Was it a near one?" Ethel Mcl(ee: "Quite near, I guess; thev lived on the sanre street.'o

A knock on Fluff's door. Fiuff: "Who's there?" Voice: 'olt is I."

Fluff:

"Sorry, no teachers allowed."

Five minutes later another knock is heard.

FIuff: "Who's there?" Voice: "Me!" Flufl: "O. K. Come in!" 96


TIIE I{ACK Srniur 4rtlprtiunr Dorothea Bermes-noted for her even disposition and her enviable abstinence from blushing. Ruth

Best

noted for her sober and serious disposition and for holding the honorable

position of being the tallest Senior. Thelma Chaffin-noted for her careless attitude toward her lessons. Ruth Dickisson-known as the most boisterous Senior. Jane Drager-noted for her irresponsibility and her inattendance at Guild. Elisnbeth English-noted for her athletic ability and her round and robust figure. Mildred Eyre-noted for her straight blond hair and her ,,bigness.,, Fay Geis-noted for inability to do apparatus work. Helen Griffith-noted for her inability to dance and her noisiness. Eliz:rbeth Hallett-noted for her shorr stocky legs and her ability to sing. Leah Hasbrouck-known as the girl who needs help in mending her clothes. Margaret Hollingsworth-noted for her round shoulders and awkwardness on the hockey field.

Charlotte Kaeppel-known as the rvorst Art History student. Iilorence Leveridge-known as the quietest girl on Senior Hall. Nlary Murdoch--known as the strongest girl in school.

charlotte Quig-noted for her undignified ( I l) manner and ralkativeness. Winifred Roscoe-noted for being inrapable. Janet Rossbach-known as the only senior who wears red flannels. Eleanor Scannell-known as the owner of the messiest (l) room on Senior Hall. Dorothy Skirrow-known as one lovely moron. Elaine Staebler-known as the only Senior without a sense of humor. Louise Stearns--known as ',our bashful baby.,, Cynthia Warwick-known as the ,,ruiner', of the Indoor Meet. Marjorie Weiler-known as the healthiest Senior. The senior class-noted for being the most dignified and grownup class that has ever had.

-Winnie _-Sam

97

c. c. I.


THE Miss Hoffman: "What three Mickey: "I don't know." Miss Hoffman: "Correct."

IilACIC

r,vords are used most

in the English class?"

Have I the right expression? Yes, perfectly natural, Miss. Hurry then; it hurts my facc.

Dick: "What kind of a radio have you?" Cal: "The railroad kind. It whistles at every station."

Gilda: "What's a square root, Verna?" Verna: "Probably a bulb that's been crushed out of

Miss Spence: "I hope you keep your Milkman: "Oh, yes, we always^do."

cows

shape.,'

in a pasture?"

Miss Spence: "That's fine.' I'vc alrvays heard that pasturized milk

the besl."

Mr. Potter: "What is tin used for?,, Eggie: "To make aluminum kettles.,'

Betty English (at breakfast) : "Want a roll, Mrs. Haring?" Mrs. Haring: "No, thanks, Betty, I'd rather stay irr ny chair."

1\liss Whitnrarr {just Lrefore a l-atin test): Dot Bermes: "No. we're all u pset."

)8

"All

set, girls?"'

was


THE

ITACT3

Breathes there a stude with soul so dcad, Who never to herself has said

"!!!?? ?**{'l l l?"

When she stubbed her toe against the bed.

Thelma: "Did you mail those letters, Eggie?" Eggie: "Yes, but I noticed you put the two cents stamp on the foreign letter, and the five cents stamp on the other."

Thelma: "Oh dear, what a blunder' Eggie: 'oBut that's all right. I just changed the addresses."

Ruth Seitz (reading slowly and carefully in English class)

LO

:

"To be or not

be-"

Mr. Monahon: "From the diaphram, Ruth." Ruth Seitz: "But, Mr. Monahon, that isn't in the book!"

o'I've dislocated nry finger." Sam (playing basketball),: Betty Thomas: "Where did you put it?"

Miss McBee: (during gym class):

"All right, Juniors, work on the horse

now."

Bennie: o'This quarter is no good; it won't ring." Gracie: "What do you want for your money, chimes?"

El Winant can't understand why thieves don't pick the locks on the Panama Canal

!

Fay:

o'Were you trying

to catch that street car, Ruth?"

Ruth Dickisson: o'No, I was merely frightening

I00

it

away from this corner."


I01


THE lVlr. Potter: "What given to the world?"

is

IIACI3

the most outstanding

contriltution that chemistry

has

lVIillie: "Blondes!" Marge: "Why the loud handkerchief ?" Ethel: "For crying out loud!"

\llarie Royle: "Do you like cod {ish balls?" Doily: 'oI've never been to one."

Flo Dixon: "I found a piece of wood in my soup to-day." Amy: "What did you do with it?" Flo: "I ate it with the rest of my board."

Dot Bermes: "I think I should have more credit on that first question." UIr. lMonahon: "Sorry, we don't weigh the papers."

lVliss Ho{Iman: "W'ho is the greatest modern exponent

Voice (from back of the roJm)

Nliss Hoffman : "Correct."

History repeats itself, especially

: "Louderl"

if you flunk it.

NIr. Potter: "Why didn't you filter this ? " lane: "I didn't think it would stand the strain."

T02

of his native dialect?"


103

I


g. ([. il'B.lflnsffiriul Oulpniur Thursday,

,

1929

Mr. Monahon, referring to a passage in Burke's "Speech on Conciliation" about a man who unexpectedly became a lord, says in English IV, "Wouldn't you be surprised if you suddenly became a lady?"

I0,

L929

Mrs. Nlonahon twice tells the same story in American

November 2l

Tuesday,

December

History class about the Irishman and the Scotchman. Monday,

January 6, 1930

Sign on North Hall bulletirr board as follows: Girls who stand on the dining room steps are flirting with demerits. C. P. Monahon.

Friday,

February 7, 1930

In the faculty plays, Mr. Fotter plays the heavy villain with a bristling mustarhe until we are all choking. Mr. Monahon tries to fool us by playing a fake violin. It was Mrs. Roucek all the time. We knerv it!

Saturday,

February

8,

1930

Dr. 'lrevorrow caused a small riot in the gvm by wearing a sports beret to the basketball gan're with Moravian.

Tuesday,

March 4, 1930

Nliss Cumniings regales herself with ice cream while we humbly suffer over a French exam.

in

class

Wednesday,

March 23, 1930

Mr. Monahon keeps Irene Schnefel awake all night by playing " The Stein Song." We vote the faculty should refrain from piano banging if it annoys the students.

Friday,

April 4,

1930

Miss Gardner, after lettine NIr. Monahon know lvhat a good driver she is, actually attempts to remove him from the sidewalk by backing in to it.

-Dos 104


t 0

G

I

*

105


T}tE

ITACI3

Sr[uul

TEwntx

September 2.i--seniors arrd facultv arrive at school. September 24-Opening day. Big'sisters appointed {or-new^ girls-in erening' Scptember 27-Biahms Quartette- Miss Claribelle Banks C. C. I. '20, a mernber of the quartette. September 2[]-Sturit pariy for the new girls by Athletic Association. September 29-Vespers IJr. Trevorror.r'. 4. Faculty Recital. October 5 Party by C. C. I. Guild for new girls. October 7-Peithosophian Tea. October 9-Callilogian Tea. 0ctober I l-Diokosophian 'Iea. Qslq,irer I l-Dr. Cadman's annual address. Octol:er 13-Vespers Dr.'lrevorrow. Oetober 18 Song Recital by Mr. Williani Gustafson of the Metropolitan Opera Company. October 20-\tespers-Dr. Trevorrow. October

November November November N

ovember

November November November llovc.mber November f)ecember December lJecember December

I)e:ember December l)ecember

Januarv January January J anuary January January Januarv January Januat'y

Irebruarv February February F-ebruary F'ebruarv

I Hallowe'en Party by Junior Class. 2--Pledge day. New girls admitted to the societies. 3-Dr. Edward Leu'is of Drew lJniversity. S-Book Talk by Mr. Barras.

l0-Vespers Rev. M. James. l5-Miss Deneke Lecture Recital on Chamber Music. l7-Vespers--I)r. Trevorrow. 22-French Club Cabaret and Bazaar. 24-Vespers Dr. Trevorrow. 7-Peithosophian Anniversary-"Love in a Dutch Garden." 8-Vespers Dr. Trevorrow. .l

()- -Studenr Re,'ital

.

13 Peithosophian Benefit. 14 Autumn Dance at Blair. 15 Vespers-l)r. Trevorrow. 7-Christmas Party. 3-Illustrated lecture on Cothic Cathedrals by Dr. Eli Benedict. 5-Vespers--President Lewis of Lafayette College. lO-First Breckenridge Memorial Lecture by Dr. Richard S11161- Books. 12 Vespers--Dr. Trevorrow. 17 Second Breckenridge Memorial Lecture by Dr. Burton Biography. l8-Third Breckenridge Nlemorial Lecture by Dr. Burton-Drama. l9--Vespers lMrs. Agnes C. L. Donahugh, Board of Foreign Missions. 24- Hack Board Entertainment. 26--Vespers--President Brorvn of Drelv University. 7"-'l'hree Plavs by Faculty.

I

10--Dance Recital. 14 \i-alentine Partv by Sophonrores. 16-Vespers-Rev. I{. B. Leech of f)over. 2l--Winter Dance at Blair. 106


THE F

ebruary

March March March March March Mari.h

I{arch N1[arch

April Aprii April Aprl

I

April lViay

2ii - Vcspers-. I)r. Doak Campbell Secretary, Junior College Associa i-Caltilogian Anniversary-l,,Th" Rivals.', 2-' Iespers-- l)r. C. C. Woodruff 14_-1, Patrick's l)ay Party by Freshmen. 16-Vespers-1,)r. Nelso" F. M.uJ;iN;* york University. 2I--C. C. I. Players. 23-Vespers--I)r. and Mrs. Roucek_C. C. I. College Faculty. 28 - [ren,.h Pial s- .-Le Cercle Frun"" is.:' .i0 - Vespers - Dr. F. J. Huha,,h. 4-Senior Partv. n-l U Graharn DuBois C. C. r. Coilege Faculty. f;]i""'f;l25--Iliokosophian

Mu,u

Muy Muy UIay

Muy i\{lay

ivlay June .iune June

June J

urie

Benefi t.

3-

I)iokosophian Anniversary.

4--Vespers-Presjdent T.homas of Rutgers fhiversity.

9-College Girls Entertain.

lVlay i\4ay

10n.

27-Vespers--Dr. Trevorrow.

Muy NIay

TTACIG

ll-Vespers-Dr' Robert Ke,y-secretary, 16-C. C. L Plavers.

Association

of American

Colleges.

7-Junior-S"rrio. Banquet. lB-Vespers-Dr. Roberi W. R"g".r. 20-Sophomore- g6nl61 frss1. 23-Trophv Contest. I

C

OM}4ENTCEME N T ITROGII,dNI

24-May F6te at 3:30 F. M.

AJumni Dav. 25.-Vespers--Dr'. Treuorrow. 13O-Musical Contest.

*_-il:im;l

| l1::T:

t NIa rs h-

Pres i den

t r B ost o' o

uni versity.

7-Class Day: " 9:00 A. M. ,,Last Chapel" Exercises. Presentation of Athletic A;rdr'"-" 3:00 P. \4. Senior Tr." plrnrinr. 3:30 p. M. Senior Clas; nay ;i,.Whitney 4:30 to 6:00 p. lVI Exhibitif.. e.i,'li"-eUall. Uconomic,s, Ser-retarial I )epartments. 7:00 P. M. Senior Sonss on Slor. U:00 P. l\4. Co[ese Ctui, Drr]Fiuur.

and

3- tr:00 A. M. Bft"i;;;;";,s;;fi in^_whiu,ey Hau bv Dr. 7:45 p. M. Choral Service by a. C. I.'Clro.r. assisted by M,rsic 'Add; 9- l0:15 A. M. Comrrence'enr ll*".,,i.".. Mr' car'r A' Ilavila--R",,".;;rl;;r'iiii"ir,". i,;E;E;r"",ll*.y to trre Presentation

united

of

Diplonras Awarding of prizes. 12:30 P. M. Luncheon.

2:00 P. M. Annrral Meeting 107

ol Board of

Trustees.

States.

Trevorrow, I)epartment.


't

a o o o

aa !n* r,ri

a

^.2

a

-<4

0

!i

bn

_...: n -ts .;H

-s q

it

(-

o

aa ta

.4

2a

rl

j

Za, @oY!

-oc o.l

.]H ;F

tr

r.i> tA

E

"E

Md

,

"cd

zE<I !

!" F.

I08

l:.1

i!


THE g.

@.

ITACI3

lJ. GulLil

OFFICERS:

President

..

...

Jane Drager

Vice'President

Leah Hasbrouck

Secretary......

Mary Billman

Treasurer......

Mildred Eyre

c\*.2) CHAIRMEN OF' CONINIITTEES : Program Committee

..

Social Committee

Winifred

Roscoe

Elizabeth Hallett

Service Committee

..

.Helen Schaub

.

Charlotte Quig

Religious Committee

.

Poster Committee ..

.\rirginia Hegeman

Music Committee

.

..,

Publicitv Commitee

109

.

Margaret Brown

.

.Florence Dixon


ilvLiginar !(uter snil @. @. n. Nutru One of the most interesting rvays in.,rhich we can do good to others is by giving enthusiastic support to the C. C. i. Guild. We have various con.rmittees which otrutrg" ways of earninq money for the needy people at home and abroad and others r,r'hich plan our program for the year. The rn'eekly meetings unite the girls into religious and social fellowship. During the summer the members of the Guild Cabinet wrote letters of welcome to the new girls. We are very anxious to make these girls feel at home and to help them find many friends at C. C. I. From our own experienres we all know how much these letters are appreciated.

This year instead of the customary marshmallo'rv roast we invited the entire school to a party in the Little Theatre. A pleasant evening's entertainment was arranged for by the Social Committee. Next came the membership drive. As usual, two teams tagged the members of the school tvith red or blue ribbons. The team which should give out the most ribbons was to be the winner. Since this year "the reds" were successful in distributinq most of them, it u'as "the blues" turn to take them to the movies. On the next Thursday the new members were admitted to the Guild, and new committees were elected to plan the different types of entertainment throughout the year. Other committees r.ere elerted at the beginning of the second seme,qter in order to give as man,v oirls as possible an opporturrity to work for the Guild. At our religious meetings Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow, besides other members of the faculty, gave intimate and interesting little talks. On other evenings the Sorial Committee presented vaudeville acts and short

plays; at "rvork meetinqs" the Servile Committee superintencled the making of scrap books for poor children in hospitals. Great enthusiasm was shorvn thr's year in filling the Lenten Mite Boxes on North and South Halls. The amount 'rvas increased b,v the help of the fa'ulty, tvho presented three one-act plavs in the Little Theatre. The setting of the first play. "Londonderry Air," was in an old New England kitchen. Miss Maxine Henry and Mr. Monahon were capittrl in the leading roles. The hrrn.rorous make-up of Mrs. Monahon as Widow Bogo's added much enjoyment to the play. Nine members of the ltaculty took part in "Solemn Pride," a touching sce'e of the Civil War days. The Jast play, "The Pot Boiler," afforded a great deal of amusement, for it was a farcial "take off" of a rehearsal of a melodrama. Regardless of the tireless efforts of Mrs. Thomas Pinikles Sud, the playrvright and director, to make this a success, the actors gave many wron-- cucs and forgot many of their lines. The ending was

rr0


THE

ITACI3

tragic-in fact, it

was a deadlock, as 11o one, not e\re.:r the author, knew who was to be shot. These plavs were a real treat, and gave us one of the most enjovable evenr'ngs of the,year. Delightful plays were also given by the college girls, the proceeds of which swelled the general fund. As ur.,ul, .hu*poor, *urr""r, supposed

and manicures were advertised at extremely low prices. Later several sandwich and "hot dog" sales were held as another rvay to raise rnoney. In the end south Hall was the winner again this year. The -on"y obtained is being used for manv charitable purposes. The impressive Vesper Services are rnatle most helpful and interesting by the guest speakers, because of their national reputation. Among those whom we 'have this_year are Dr. Edwin Lewis of i)rew Univer.ity] D.. Richard Burton, [eard_ President Lewis of Lafayette- college, President Brorvn oi Dr"* university, Dr.

!o.ak Cgmpbell, se:retary of the American Asso:iation of Junior Colleges, Dr. Nelson P. Mead of New York Univtrsity, Presiclent Thomas of Rutgers University, fr. f9b-e1 I,. K9lly, secretary of the Association of American Colleges, Presid".ri Daniel Marsh of Boston University, Dr. Frederick J. Hul.rach, O.ur,!", Dr. C. C. woodruff, East orange, and Rev. H. B. Leech, Dover, in addition to loiai clergymen and members of the faculty. The vesper Services at which Dr. Trevorro* .i""k. are always^of the greatest interest and importance to us. We appreciate his understanding of our problems and his good advice can well apply to our school life. DONATIONS MADE BY TI]E C. C.

I' lrr lI. III.

I. GUILD

I}29-T9:]O

l)ecember the, Guild scnt_ fifty dollars wor:th of nrisr:ellancous toys and clothing and ten sr'rap books to the As-so:iation for the Ilrprovement of Condition of tho poor.

Twelve christmas boxes were gir.en to the children of the employees of

Miscellaneous Funds: Near East College for Women

Korean Hospital (Child's Enclowrnent Two Scholarship-* in Chintr Tu'o Scholar.ships in Czech-slovakia Pine Mountain Settlenrent

c. c. I. $2s.00

.

)

52.00 60.00 4.0.00

,

.

Maine Sea Coast Mission

25.00 25.00

fi227.00

-Jane

tlt

Drager


THE lfrt

IIACI3

$,trilt lfrrcnrsis OFFICERS:

FIRST SEMESTER President

I)orothea Bermes

Vice-President

....

.Jane Drager

Secretary

..

Anna Holmes

Treasurer

Eleanor Scannell

. . . . . . . . . .

.

Sergeant-at-Arms

Louise Stearns

SECOND SEMESTER

Elaine Staebler

President

Vice-President

.

...

Thelma Chaffin

Secretary

Eleanor Scannell

Treasurer .........

Elizabeth Hallett

Sergeant-at-Arms

Eleanor Schneider

The work of Le Cercle Francais this year has been very successful. The annual "Cabaret" was held in November and represented a Breton fair. In March two plays "L'Oeillet Blanc" and "La Barce du Cuvier" were given by the members. The proceeds of these two entertainments \4'ere devoted, as usual, to providing

a scholarship for Noiille Ignace at Le Foyer Retrouve in Grenoble, France. No6lle is only eight years old and therefore will need the help of the Cercle for some time

to

come.

We wish every success to those who

will carry on our work next year.

ttz


THE

I{A,Gffi

Ulw 6.Laxx lilflrll WE, THE CI-ASS OI,' NINETEEN THIRTY, beinq of sourrd mind and will''and fr:stament. First: we hereby s1v1 a1d bequeath our rove, lurk, and loyalty, arong with sincere good wishes, to C. C. I. f'r its success through the ensuing years.

.

disposing memorv, do hereby declare this to r.,e our last

Second: We hereby give and bequeath Dr. and NIrs. Robert Johns Trevorror,v

our genuine appreciation for their aid in layi'g the foundation of our lives.

Third: We do hereby give and bequeath Vliss Charlotte Howard our deepest admiration and our m,ost sincJre appre:iaiion for all .h" hu, dorr" to help ,,r.- '--Fourth: we do herelr_y give aird bequeath Miss Heren Hoffman, Miss Matilda -i-hi, Stockel and Miss Maxine Heniy our heariy thanks fo, thei.- h"ip ii, t'Hack"

-"rr"g

a success.

wishes

Fifth: We do hereby. gir.,e and bequeath to for their prosperity in the future.

the Class of Thirty_two our best

Sixth: We do herehy give and liequeath t, the members of the Junior Class our senior Hall, with the hope that the1. wilr uphold it. prir.it"g-e. and tradirions. seventh: w" {o hereby give and bequeath to Heien MacDoweil and Natarie Hendershot, Mildred Eyre"s ard rileanor s:annell,s a."p f", ;"';;;h;;, so that their perfect friendship mav be in n,r wav impaireh. "ri*ti""

_ Eighth: Ve do,h."r*/ give "and_bequeath to Ruth Bender, Florence Dixon, Cynthia Warr,ri,,k's rrhteric abitirl. ." ii,ri,r.,"f may e6nlinss 16 l:,1_E:l^l::91.,1 IJnng tnetr etaSS to vtcIory. _

Ninth: We hereby eive and bequeath to Isabella Haskins, Fllizabeth Hallett,s height so that she -"y g.J*, up and ,"logrlir" that she is a Serior.

Tenth: we do hereby give and bequeath to Heren Schaub, Louise Brown, and Marv Lake, lVlarjorie weillr's per). so it'ur th"1. *"t iir;;-,;; a bit. Eleventh: we do Dorothea -hereby give and bequeath to jane N[ason. uurut'cd Bermes'argumentative ability, so th'at she may say what.rr" *rr"t..''"""'

Twelfth: we do.hereby give and bequeath to Alice Morgan, Leah Hasbrouck,s will enter into all our activities with m,cre enthusiasm.

industry, so that she

Thirteenth: we do hereby give and bequeath to Ethel rerhune, R.uth Best,s talkativeness, so that she mav make herself heurd. 113


T}tE

I{fi,GK

Fourteenth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Jacqueline Hoffman, Fay Geis's golden hair, so that she rnav have a chance to resemble Greta Garbo.

Fifteenth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Ada Russell, Thelma Chaffin's conscientiousness, so that she

will

alwavs have her lessons prepared.

Sixteenth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Ruth Seitz, Ruth Dickisson's discretion, so that next year the whole school will not know the Senior Secrets. Seventeenth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Martina Hoff, Charlotte Quig's calmness, so that she will take Senior life philosophically.

Eighteenth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Carolyn Criffith, Elaine Staebler's ready wit, so that Senior Hall may retain its gaiety. Nineteenth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Ethel McKee, Jane Drager's demureness, so that the Senior class won't seem too grown-up.

Twentieth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Elizabeth Laddey, Charlotte Kaeppel's amiability, so that next year the under classmen will not be afraid to come on Senior Hall. Twenty-first: We do hereby give and bequeath io Margaret Moore, Eleanor Winant and Lucia DeRiso, Winifred Roscoe's vocal ability, so that they may continue to entertain us at chorus recitals. Twenty-second: We do hereby give and ltequeath to Margaret Robinson and Lucie Cantzlaar, Louise Stearn's self-confidence, so that they won't be so shy next vear.

Twenty-third: We do hereby give and bequeath to Lr.il"D6Gr.us, Margaret Hollingsworth's room, so that the hall won't be kept awake after lights out. Trventy-fourth: We do herel,y eive and bequcath to Isaliel Eegleston and Marguerite Bellows, Mildred Eyrc's dranratic talent so that "Cal" and "Peith" may have feminine leads next year. Twenty-filth: We do her:eby give and bequeath to Elizabeth Fry, Florence frivolity, so thal [hey n'on'[ lake their studying so seriously.

Leveridqe's

Twenty-sixth: We do hereby give and bequeath to Betty Thomas, Elisabeth English's shadow, so that she won't be too lonesome next year. Twenty-seventh: We do hereby give and bequeath to Jane Oakley, Janet will learn how to carry it off.

Rossbach's nonchalance, so that she

114


THE trn

HAGffi

Twenty eighth: we. do irereby give and Lrerlueal h to Ereanor S,.hneider" -Marv '--, thal nexl ypar she 16n.1 teliev. cverl thing .tr" t

.LVlurdorh s scepticism. so

"urr. T'wentv-ninth: we do hereby give_and bequeath to Margaret schupner, Helen Griffith's strong ankles, so that ,h"'*8,r,t fr"-i"i"i"a ." ,i;;;;;;"..

do hereby give _ and bequeath to Virginia l)unn, Dorothy :W5. in sleeping, , Skrrrow s enjoyment so that next year .he woni wake her'roommati ",-,__^-.|htll{: so early in the morning. last

In Testimony Whereof y, e ha'e herewith subsrribed to this, our will and restament, at Hacketts:ownl ,hi. ,"u.rrrh J"f our narnes a. D. 1930. "iTr"", THE SENIOR CLASS Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, New Jersey IRENE SCHNEFEL, Cterk

subs:ribed- sealed, _puhlished, and tieclared this seventh day of June, one thousand nineteen hundred' ,"J ili;;y;'n's'thei, last will and resramenr. -;,;;;,';;- in the presence of rrs. who at lheir requesr and in the presence .r"r-, ;*:: unto signed our names as subscribing witnesses. "i Witnesses:

DOROTHY SKIRROW LEAI{ HASBROUCK Residing at Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, New Jersey.

1ls


Apprlriulinn The Senior Class wishes to express its appreciation to Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow, Miss Hoffman, Miss Maxine Henry, and Miss Stockel for the kind help in editing and preparing this book for publication.

116


HE Editorial Sta{I wishes to thank their friends, the advertisers, for helping to make this book possible.

Il

we haue the opportunity, ret us repfty trtent with pahonage.

TNDEX Albright-Yeakel, Inc.

..... ... .......

Apgar, Wiiliam L .... Ayers, tr'red R. ...

135

.

Lackawanna Leather Co McMonagle & Rogers

VIiIlen, Roger lVloftatt, T. C. & Co... .. N. J. Intemrban Coach Co

Nolan, Harry

Shoppe

G

723

Centenary Collegiate Institute. . . College Annual Corporation Collegiate Outfitting Co.. . .

Cooke's Department Store. ......

Dairy

118 j.24

. t29 . 727

Bach's Drug Store Batchler, George .W.. . . . Beck, John W.. . .

Carlon

133

-Vlade Ice Cream Co..

Dieges & Clust.

.

119 118

Osmun..Asa H. Osmun Co. . Parker Studio

t2L

Peckham, Litile & Co.. . . Peoples Na tional Ban k . . Peoples Restaurant . .

Royle, John & Sons.

120

Smith,Georgep.. Snyder's Dept. Store.

728 .

Strand Theater

t26

Sutton, I{owardS.....

1.27

I{oover's

122 .

'lhonas, Alvah

I24 131

t22 .

734

729

?inibrell, C. H. Tynan Bros.

t25

\\'rishl. T. LL7

C.

.

..... 181 .... 127 ...7g4 ... 124 r25

.

Thomsen-Ellis Co.

729 .

727

1.25

.

Hackettstown Gazette Hackettstown National Bank. . . . Herrlck-FIowers

Katz, Louis Kinsey, Miss .

130

1re

G.

Roehrich's

International provision Co.. . . . .

720 734

722

.

Genevieve Shoppe

Glen Tea Room

roo

133

725

Plate, Theodore Farrell-Arrns Plaza

135 128

135

72t

720

19q

.

t32 1tq

131 131


COLLEGE ANNUAL CORP. Printing, Plate Making, Binding

505 Fifth Avenue, New York This book produced by us complete

WM. L. APGAR, Prop.

Telephones: 22-W and 157

APGAR'S TAXI CARS FOR ALL OCCASIONS

Your Business will please Our Sen ice

will

us

please you


CENTENARY COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE Junior College

Preparatory School

Eleven Courses

Excellent Equipment

Outdoor Sports

"For the Girl Who Cares',

For furtlrcr inforntation

ad,d,ress :

DR, ROBERT J. TREVORROW President HACKETTSTOWN, NEW JERSEY


l{aximum Scrvice

llinirnum Fare

Special Deluxe Coaches For A11 Occasions Y/ith Maximum Service and Minimum

Fares

For Full Particulars-CaLl Washington 229

t'.t.

J. TNTERURBAN COACH CO.

Daily Service Ea ston-Phillip sbur g-Wa shington-Hackettstown Leaves Corner Second and Northampton Street, EASTON, PA.

Everv Hour on the Hour

I

DIECES&CLUST DTECES & cLUSr

Ii

I

lbJohn tt rohn

, I

I | I

st'L-.-

ltanulacturing

I

|

I

'"-"0::r,'^:''.n0"" '"*"':.r;'^:lhdav? ll

Jewelers I

.LASSP,NSANDR,NGS

ll

lt|

nnnreRNITY. cLUB AND soclETY I ptNS oF ALL DESCRIPTIONS I

r-til

I

|

"ffiNewrork MNew,.rk I

wEDALS F'oIi trvERv

occesroN. I

--

| """ """"'pondence rnvited'

I r20

186 MA,N

uackettsrown,

"ro"

Shop

srR.trEr. New

ol Thoushtlu!

Jersey

Cilts"

ll ll

ll ll

ll ll

ll


Wisconsin 4161

COLLEGIATE OUTFITTING

Quality

CO.

Direct Manufacturers of

Comes

Before Price

NYDER'

llIrlPAIiT]t,IE NT SI'ORE

S

School and, College Outfits Formerly f'LOCK,S 33 to 39 WEST 34th STREET

NEW YORK CITY

Hackettstown,

N.

J.

School andt College Diplomas

a Speciahy Compliments

of-

DAIRY MADE ICE CREAM

PECKIIAM, LITTLE &

CO.

School and College Supplies Printing of Every Description

COMPANY Telephone: Watkins 3896-g392 PATERSON, N. J.

136 WEST 21st STREET

New York, N. y.


Mitchell B]ds.

Phone 172-Y

Telephone 169

TAPIRELL ARMS PI.AZA "The Store With 0

CorLscience"

Wl.snrNcron, Nnw Jsnsrv

C. H. TIMBRELL SHOES and MEN'S CLOTHING

174 MAIN STREET HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

Compliments

of-

HOOVERUS "

The Quality Shoppe"

]\{rs. JOHN FARRELL, Manager

Dining antl Dancing Rooms

AII Priuate Baths Banquets a Specialty

CUT FLOWERS-PLANTS HARDY PERENNIAIS FLOWERING SHRUBS

JROTHRTC}-{'S Greenhouses a.nd, Nursery

HENRY ROEHRICH, Owner

162 MAIN STREET HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

Schooley Mountain Road

H.q.crnrrsrowN, N. J.


Congratu[ations

to tlo

eLl-$-q n{

'so

.b"d?s..%c),i

Trrr e TRLON' Sruo pp:


THE ROAD To Success Is Not Easily Traveled

BUT-

ALL CAN TRAVEL IT IA/HO ARE WILLING TO PAY THE PRICE. When you regard the success of the other fellow, do you not wish that his good fortune might also have come your way? First of all, have you thought of the effort he has had to make? Hard work and patient saving in nearly every case will be found to be the reason of his progress.

THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK HACKETTSTOWN, N.

J.

Surplus $125,000.00

Capital $100,000.00 Resources over $2,000,000.00

MAKE YOUR WILL AND NAME THIS INSTITUTION AS EXECUTOR AND TRUSTEE OF YOUR ESTATE.

EMBOSSING

ENGRAVING

We

try at all times to carry a full line oI FOOTWEAR and HOSIERY

For Men, 'Women and Children

FRED R. AYRES

If at any time we don't have just what you are looking for we are only too glad to get it for you with thirtysix hours' notice.

Printer Announcements

HOWARD S. SUTTON

Invitations Programs

SHOES and FURNISHINGS Cards

The Home ot' Foot Comlort 163 Main Street

112 GRAND AVENUE

Hackettstown, N. J.

Telephone 83-X

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J,

124


Compliments

ofCompliments

COOKIE'S

of-

De'partrnent Store

MISS KINSEY The Hackettstown store that appreciates

and gives special attention to C. C. I. patronage.

ALVAH THOMAS

Compliments

of-

-:Flour, Feed, Hay & Grain:-

GLEN TEA ROOM

SCHOOLEYS MOUNTAIN ROAD

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

r25


It is the business of this Institution to act as Executor under a Will. It has all the facilities, skill and experience required for the proper administration of your Estate. Its activities are not limited by the span of any one human life so

it will

be

actively functioning long after the passing of any individual you might name as Executor. When you name this Institution as Executor you have

also the assurance

of

absolute security guaranteed

by our

strong financial resources of capital and surplus, so we cordial-

ly invite you to discuss this

most important matter with us.

THE HACKETTSTOWN NATIONAL BANK ORGANIZED 1855

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.


?articular

FLOIY/ERS For

?eople

For years we have been producing the Best in Flowers and plants; growing our own from the best seeds, plants or bulbs obtainable. Growers of choice Roses and all seasonable cut Frowers and plants. A most complete selectio;r of Annual and perennial plants for landscape work. Choice Corsages, Baskets or Bouquets for everv occasion. Remember our flowers by wire service. Guaranteed delivery all over the world,

Fresh Bon voyage Flowers delivered direct to steamship from our Hoboken store.

HERRNCK

fE

F'N.OWERS

Branch g16rss ; HOBOKEN, N. .I.-BOONTON, N. J,-STROUDSBURG. PA

:

Greenhouses

At_

HACKETTSTOWN, NEW JERSEY Telephone: 100

171 Main Street Hackettstown, N. J

Phone 59-X

Batchler's Candy Shop GEO. W. BATCHLER, Prop.

TRY OUR

DELICIOUS

Ice Cream (A Product ol

TRUE FRUITS

AND FLAVORS

Cleanliness).

WHOLESALX]

SODAS AND SANDWICHES


Compliments

of-

The Hackettstown Gazette CUTLER AND VAI-ENTINE

PUBLISH''RS ESTABLISHED 1856

THEODORE G. PLATE. Jr. Jeweler Established

18

57

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

c-l.-\-\3 ( 7t)

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

block from the Seminary on the Hatchery Road.

r

oo

LAO


LOUIS KATZ

International provision Brooklyn, N. y.

Cleaner and Dyer

Co.,

Dear sirs._

I won, one of your sugar_curecl hams at Bergen point, Jersey City, "which was .wonderful."

EXPERT F'URRIER

I have been unable to purchase notify me where I can purchase one, and also state re_ gardillg price of ham. oner so can you please

211 MAIN STREET Hackettstown

Yours truly, trlrnest Meredith,

New Jersey

769 Market Streer Paterson, N. J.

The

We stick

Truth We do not need to exaggerate or deviate

Pre$criptio

of our

ns

Quality of the highest in drugs. Professionai worl< that cannot be exceiled. Strict and unfailing compliance with the

orders.

These rules govern us.

BACH'S DRUG STORE ALBERT W. BACH. Ph. 155

MAIN STREET

G.

HACKETTSTOWN, T{. J.

t2g


THE PARKER STUDNO -ofMORRISTOWN, NES/ JERSEY

-o-

MADE

THE INDIVIDUAL PICTURES OF THE SENIOR CLASS

AND THE PLAY PICTURES SHOWT{

IN THIS BOOK

130


phone:172-X

"The RIGHT Goods at the RIGHT Price

at the WRIGHT

Store."

PEOPLES RESTAURANT

T. C. WRIGHT *:

Stationer

M. E. COATES, Proprietress

:-

Sunday & Holiday Dinners $1.00-91.25 Week Days Noon Lunch 60c.-?bc. Dinner 5 to 8,60c.-ZEc.

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

Party Goods-: -Stationery-:-Magazines Novelties-: -Greeting Cards

A La Carte Service at AII Hours

KODAK X'ILMS 24 honrs service on developing and

printing. 172 Main

SMITH'S

Street

Compliments

Hackettstown, N. J.

of-

Fancy Groceries

TYNAN BROS. Corner Main and Liberty HACKETTSTOWN, N. J,

Wholesale and, Retail Butchers

Phone:248

J{ACKETTSTOWN, N, J.

I3t


"P R[ I] B nf,aBtr(,'

$,i""#??k3;

H,eflefts rhose high Standards which Include n isnge-f,ttingTyp.-

I|r.rr;

elimination of the guesswork jn the . :ffeCt of type, illuflrations Hff.et illuflrations and and,necessary necessary

M"k.-up

for

Aito*ance

co

lor combinations ;making due

for decorations--and,

all

ffi,g-le" ant, and, definiteiy linked, ro tr(Zf.-giving mailing unit.

each

TIIOD|SBN.BLLIS OODIPANY "

Pridemark

" Organization

ADVERTISING, SELLING AND MERCHANDISING PLANS

NEW YORK

Complirnents

BALT'IMOITE

VASHINGTON

of-

The Lackawanna Leather Company

HACKETTSTOS/N, NEW JERSEY

L32


ALBRIGHT-YEAKEL, Inc. Successors- to

NEIGHBOU'R'S GARAGE

A. H. OSMUN

Invites the Patronage of the public

General Build,ing Contractor

411 GRAND AVENU,E STORAGE

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

Oil, Gasoline, Tires, Accessories

Telephone:117-Z

110 MAIN STREET HACKETTSTOWN, N. J.

T. C. MOF'I'ATT

R. B. PARSONS

T. C. MOFFATT -:

INSURANCE

&

co.

:-

ESSEX BUILDING

NE.wARK

NEW JERSEY


Phone 47-Y

Compliments

ofHARRY G. NOLAN Stationery, Nouelties, Papers

and Magazines.

STRAND THEATRE The theatre

ol

selected,

talking pictures.

-oRepresenting HJ.CKET?STOWN,

N.

CARNIG

J.

Cleaners and Dyers

JOHN ROYLE AND SONS PATERSON,

MANIIX''ACTURERS

N.J.

OF' MACHINE SPI]CIALTIES X'OR THE ENGRAVING, TEXTILtr AND RUBBER TRADES.


Telephones: Day-s

Nicht-57-W or 112-\ff

7

OSMUN COMPANY, Inc. Steam and, Hot Wuter Heating and, Plumbing Contractors

I2i MAIN STREET

JOHN G. BECK Painter, Paper Hanger and Decorator

Hackettstown, N. J.

Compliments

of-

McMONAGLE & ROGERS Manufacturers of Flaaoring Extracts

HACKETTSTOWN, N. J. MIDDLETOWN. N. Y.


T

N D

H E

M

u ILu lr.

'll1/

*i

\n

m

'*\4,

136



1930 Hack Yearbook