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TFIE T934 HACK CE,NTE,NARY COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE

Hacr<rrrsro\rN, N.

Vol. XXXI.

J.


THE HACK '34 SXX DECADES OF SERVICE Looking back over the past sixty years of service of the GENTENARY COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE, w" bii.fly review rhe momentous events in its life.

"This institurion wrs projected at the Newark N{ethodist Episcopal Annual in 1865, rhe centeiniai of American Methodism. Several places compet-ed of its location, but final1y F{ackettstown was chosen on account of the the honor for g.r.rd.n. of the scenery, the abundance and purity of the water, and the healthfulness if the climate, and tl're cooperation of its people"' Conference

9, 7869, and the building dedicated and September 9, 1874, when the circumstances ,rrrpii.io.r, most under the schooi opened keys were l,"ra.a over to Rev. George H. Vhitney, D.D., by the Hon. George J. Ferry' The cornerstone was laid September

President

of the Board of

Trustees.

TI_{E OI{IGINAL DUILDINC

I


THE HACK '34 "Centenary Collegiate Institute has become one of the most popular institutions in the country, and there is perhaps no similar institution in the iand that affords finer opportunities for study and instruction. It is designed to afford amplest facilities for both sexes to receive a superior education, and to preprre men for higher classes in college or the theological seminaries. The Department for Ladies is a regularly chartered college empowered to confer degrees upon those who complete the required courses of study."

" Dr. \flhitney is a firm believer in self-government, and the success of 'C. C. L' is a gratifying proof of the correctness of his theory. His kindly interest in each one personally, his large-hearted generosity and good-vrill toward all, combined with justice and firmness in discipline, endears him to all under his care." Dr. Iil/hitney served until 1895 when he was succeeded by Rev. \filliam P. D.D., who presided until 1900. The main school building was destroyed by fire at midnight, October 31,7899, "The two gymnasiums and the barn were all that were saved. The boys had no difficulty leaving the building. Miss Charlotte J. Hoag, Preceptress, collected the girls in an upper hall and called the roll from memory, then marched them to the boys' gymnasium, out of danger." After a recess of three weeks, school work was resumed in the chapels of the Methodist ancl Presbyterian Churches, and the students were accomodated in the homes in the

Ferguson, Ph.D.,

village.

The cornerstone of the present building was laid December 1, 1900 when again Hon. George J. Ferry, who was still President of the Board of Trustees, presided, assisted by Dr, -il/hitney, Presidcnt Emeritus.

Dr. Charles \(. McCormick next became President and served :until 1902 when Rev. Eugene A. Noble, D.D., Class of '86, took charge for the following six years.

Rev. Jonathan M. Meeker, Ph.D., D.D., took office in 1908 and served until his death January l, 1917. It was during his regime that more and more opposition to co-educational schools was growing, and finally in 1910, the Trustees r.ere obliged to recognize the demands of public sentiment for separate schools for bcys end girls, and voted that C. C. I. should become thereafter "A School for Girls."

On April 10, 1917, Rev. Robert Johns Trevorros', A.M., D.D., was elected President, and after build.ing the school up in numbers and clearing it cf all debt, he foresaw the need of junior colleges in the East and organized the Junior College o{ Centenary Collegiate Institute in 7929, and ours is the first junior collcge for girls in New Jersey. It is approved and accredited by all standardizing associations and by many individual universities. The work of the preparatory divisicn of C. C. I. is still being recognrzed {or its high scholastic standing.


ALMA MATER HYMN Tune "Austria"

Haydn,

'Mid the silent hiils surrounded, Ripened by the flight of time, And with honors still unbounded, In hcr strong and lusty prime, Alma Mater proudly raises Halls and tower tall and strong, And her children sing her praises, Sing them loud and sing them long. Ever shall her children love her,

Forming still a noble band; Vhile the flag that waves above her, Ve shail bear to every land. Let us laud her colors glorious, Loyal to the Black and Blue. Let us wlve her flag victorious, Pledging each one to be true.

And when age at lxst steals o'er us, Softly like the sinking sun,

will rppear before us, Of the course that we have run.

Yisions

Vhen our lives have told their story Failing lips shall move to cry: "Alma Mater! live thy glory! Alma Mater, C. C. I.!" Har.ny

H. RuNvoN,

'01


In

tl.ris The Hack of .lgs+, we have tried to embody tl.re spirit of our lrsxrs at C. C. I.-the fun, the work, th: fricnds and the activiries.

As we come to the end of our sail on the good ship C. C. 1., we think back on the pleasant and successful voyage which ended all too soon. Under the command of its worthy Captain, rnd the training of its splendid office rs, we have gained hnowledge and conf dence tc continue our sail on rhe sea of life.


To Dr. DuBois, in gratitude and appreciation for his aid and guidance, we dedicate this

HACK of t934.


c()LrrD(;Il IiLTzABETI1 IlocnN, Soc?:al 7f{tilor. ItLIzaBrrH HoLzrircHTttti,

A(]ADi!NII al'op llore

:tssacio.t. l.l(Lit0) ITTHDL GrLClrrrs,t, Soaia.l li(litor }IARJOnID

SARGANT,

!Sitti,l1/

Itdii:ol in-Chicf RETrfriNE XIlJ,LnN, lltLsi.ncss-.\lttt

IiDITH Il.\rLny, Soci0.l. l:dit(ir VIRGTi\rA Cox, .|rt Itditor

I

Iiilet lilU/

Jo,{\ Iif\\|1tf , -Is8o(ji.ut( lidi.tot FDrrH li[]tr-yo\, Lrt Dditor Lors IIHTIT\c, Associ.ate Itditar I)orrorflr

liI'1H

(1,\RN[]R, E(l itor-itL-Cllief

'l'r-rf \DLt, Nociul. Idi.tor ,Iu,r-\ Os(ioor), /itrri/ras.! )Iuttagcr


THE HACK'J4 FACULTY ROBERT JOHNS TREVORRO\tr, A.M., D.D., President . . . .. College of the Pacific; Drew and Union Theological Seminaries

l{RS. ROBERT J. TREVORRO\fl, A.M., Headmistress ....

...

Bible

.. ... Travel

Miss Llewellyn's School; Beaver College

H. GRAHAM DUBOIS, A.M., Ph.D., Registrar '. . English Johns Hopkins University; Columbia University; New York University

(In order of

service)

GERALDINE SHIELDS' L.dsL.

French

University of Lausanne

Home Economics, Foods ALEXANDRIA SPENCE, A.M. . lJniversity of Toronto; Columbir University

ADELAIDE H.

ROGERS

Secretarial Studies

Collegiate School, London; Teachers Training College, London

.LIVE H'

HARING

Th; s;;rs; slr'"rr r". pr-,yril"i

ROYAL F. POTTER, B.S.

ra".rrt"...

. . .

Phvsical rraining

.Mathematics, Science

Syracuse University

. Study Hall and Librarian ESTHER P. POTTER, A.B., B.S. in L.S. . .. . Flunter College; Syracuse University FRANK A' LaMoTTE, M's'' A'M' " '

"

German' Spanish

The Gymnasium, Vienna, Austria; University of Chicago; University of \(isconsin

. DORIS STEARNS, A.M. ........ Carleton College; Bryn Mawr College AGNES McCLELLAND, M.

..

S.

History, L;ttin "clothing

Flastings College; Columbia University

. . . Dramatic Arts ELLEN CLAIRE COUCH, A.M. .. .. Vanderbilt University; American Academy of Dramatic Arts; Columbia University MINETTE D. NE\/MAN, M.S.,

..

Ph.D.

Simmons College; University 10

of Chicago

. .. ..Physical Science


THE HACK '34 A. M. Teachers Seminary, Vienna, Austria; Columbia University

STEPHANIE OLSHANSKA,

\TINNIFRED E. HARPER, A.

......Art History

B.

Skidmore College

LOUISE OM\trAKE, A.M., Ph.D.

English, Psychology

George Vashington University

ALFRED M. PAXSON, A.M.,

Ph.D.,

...........Social Science

.,.

State College; Cornell University

SCHOOL OF MUSIC FREDERIC ARTHUR METS, A.A.G.O., Director of Music .. .............Piano, Organ Post-Graduate Guilmant Organ School; Pupii of Joseffy and Harold Bauer

ELISE CARDNER Hunter Coliege; Pupil of Matja von Niesson Stone

MARION BROADFOOT, 8.M., Collegiate '28 ....... New England Conservatory of

.. .

........Chorus, Voice

and Ge<-rrge Fergusson Piano

.

A.A.G.OI

ROY J. CREGAR,

N,Iusic

.

Assisrant Organist

Guilmant Organ School; Virgil School of Music; Pupil of E. M. Bowman

EXECUTIVE STAFF Robert Johns Trevorrow, A.M., Mrs. Robert J. Trevorrow, A.M. Mrs. L. E. Carpenter

D.D.

.. ..

..

......

of South Hall ..... Head of North Hall .Secretary to the President ......... Head

Alexandria Spence, A.I,I.

.

F[orence K. BIrck..., Vinnifred E. Harper, A.B. Muriel R. Hooper, A. B.. . .

.......Secretary

.

......

.

.Secretary

l\{atilda Stockel

...Accountant

C.

.........Matron

Jane

Montgomery

Mildred Tunison Edward Lake . ........

.

.

Superintendent 11

l

.President

Fleadmistress

..

. . . . . . . . . .

..

.

..Resident Nurse

of Buildings and

Grounds


NORTH HALL Foorsreps

clrttcr on thc sta;r,

Doors slam and the clangor of bells Shatters the quiet of a study hour. Another day of work and pleasurc lies behind,

Dying in.r rnist of winter rrin. it pass. I h.";-;;lri.,'dr, To wile awa.v the leisure hours et-r, t""t

'Til

-y

happiness

spring shall come agrin.

Tl'ren the world smiles.

Dogwood sprelds its sttcwv wirtgs Amcng the u.arm, lush green of maples"

The sun lies t'arm on golden walls and gieaming columns,

light across the windows. Here in thc cool sh.rdoq's of my room

Giances

slumbers, lazy day-dreams reignAnd spring comcs in rgein.

\forry

BETHUNE I4ILLEN


7 -?1

/y


THE HACK '34 The Fifth Senior Class of CNIVTUTVARY JUNIOR COLLEGE Class Colors

Orange and Vhite Class Flower

Lily-of -theCl.ass

V

alley

Motto

"Knowledge is Power"

OFFICERS Presicle n.t

ELIZABETH HOLZRICHTT'.R Vice-President

MARJORIE SARGANT Secretary

VIRGINIA COX Treasttrer

BERTHA COOK Ser

geant-at-Arncs

DOROTFIY \TILIAMS


HELEN CHAMPION BARCLAY a.S:*

325 Kings Highway Eest Haddonfield, N. J.

Clrss Secretary '33 Class Hockey Team '14 Class Basketball Team '34

B-usy

A-mbitious

Society Secretary'34 Society Play'34

R-igid K-ind

Student Council President J+ Varsity Hockey Team '33; '34 Honor.rly Hockey Varsity )+

ELIZABETH BOGEN ,\>> 1

l3

BroadwaY

Rockville Ce:tre, N. Y. Skidmore College '33 Class Hockey Team

Society Play '34 Booh Club President

'34

B-risk

'14

O-bliging G-arr'1o's

Sfilled Inlz Botrd Typist Student Council '34

'34

l-nformrl E-ager

Hack Board '14

THEODOSIA

BOSS

A>>

94 High Street Newton,

N.

J.

T-idy Society Play

'33;'34

Society Treasurer 'J4 Student Council '14 Rook Club Treasurer 'J4

E-arnest

D-etermined D-ependable

I-mpartial E,-nergetic

It


BERTHA M. COOK Ass 944 909 Pennington Avenue

Trenton,

N.

J.

C-areless

O-bliging O-riginal K-een

I-ntellectual

Linden Hali

'll

Class Treasurer '34

Society Ann Usher '34

E-xuberant

LILLIAN MARY COOPER ASS 444

21 Varren Montclair,

Place

N. J.

I-nnocent

Class Hockey Tetrn '34 Class Basketball Team '34 Int. Rel. Club, Vice-Pres. '34

L-ucky

Chorus

L-ively

'33;'34

ALICE VIRGINIA COX ASs e11 1 11

1 Grant Avenue

Plainfield,

N.

J.

Class Secretary '34

G-iggly I-nventive N-aive

N-autical

I-ntent E-ndearing

Society Vice-President'34 Society President '34

Society Play '33; '34 Hach Board, Art Editor '34 Spillcd Ink, Art Editor 'i4 Student Council '3l C. C. I. Players '33 Poster Prizc '33

l6

l


FILOMENA DE SANTIS 13

I

Railroad Avenue

Hackettstown,

N.

J.

Radio Chorus '33 Chorus 'l

M-usical A-mbitious

l

Musical Contest '33

R-are

College Ensemble '34

Y-oung

Graduation Ensemble'34

EMMA MAE DICKISSON ^Ss 379 Fifteenth Avenue

N.

Paterson,

J.

D-aring

Play'33;'34

Student Council '34

I-ndustrious C-hattering

Int. Rel., Secy. and Treas. '14

K-ittenish

Society

Chorus '33;'34 Society Secy.'34

I-rnpish E-nlightening

ETHEL M. GILCHR.IST â&#x201A;Ź)EN

42B Union Avenue Peekskill,

N.

Class Hockey Tearn '33; '34 Society President '34 Society Play '33; '34 Student Council '33 Student Council Secy. '34 Spillcd /z[. Asst. Editor ']l

Sfilled Ink Edrtor '34

Y.

G-enidl

I-mperative L-ikeable

Hall President '33

Int.

Rel., President '34

Hack Board '34 C. C. I. Players '33 College Hockey Varsity '34 t7


ELIZABETH E. HIXON A

ss

a4d

Broadway,

N.

Class Hockey

J.

Tetrn'34

Society Play'34

L-ofty

Varsity Hockey Team '14

'33; '34

I-ndividual

Chorus

B-ashfr-rl

Special Chorus

Int. Rel. Club,

'33; '34

Exec. Com. Graduation Ensemble'34 Society Chaplain '34

'l,l

M. ELIZABETH HOLZRICHTER OEN 204 Ya,n Houten Avenue, Passaic.

N.

J.

Class President '34

Class Hockey Team '14 Class Basketball Team, Capt. )

), t+

Society Chaplain '33 Society Play'33 L-ikeable

Society President '34

I-ntelligent

Student Council'33,'34 Spille:l Inlz Board, Bus. Mgr. '34

B-ubbling

Haclz Bo*rd, Asst. Editor '34

Swimming Team '13 College Varsity Basketball Team, Ca,pt. '34 Ffonorary Hcckey Varsity '34

ELIZABETH

I.

HOI!{ER

A>: 74 South Munn Avenu-', East Orange,

N.

Ciass F{ockey

B-encvolent E-nergetic T-hought{ul S-incere

J.

Team'33; '34

Clrss Flockey Team, Captain '3J Class Basketball Team '34 Class Swimming Team '33 Society Secretary '33 Society Play '3 3 Spilled Inh Board, Treas. '14 Honorary Yarsity Hockey Term J+

Varsity Flockey Team'33;'34 Varsity Basketball Team '34 18


HELENE L. KREKEL (4DN

54 Vhittingham Place,

Vest Orange, N. Society Treasurer Society Play '31

.T.

K-ittenish R-etiring

'J4

E-xclusive

K-ind

MARY I. LE\TIS A:> Delaware,

N.

J.

Class Hockey Team '33; '34 Class Basketball Team '33; '34 Class Swimming Team '33

t'r'

-;,

"'fl.1l' M-erry Society PIay '14 A-thletic Athietic Assn., Vice-Pres. '34 R-angy Varsity Hockey Team, Capt. '34

HonoraryVarsityHockel'fs2m Y-outhful J+

Honorary Basketball Team JJ;

J+

MARJORIE J. MACKERLEY

a>> 49 Lincoln Avenue, Dover,

N.

J.

Society Chaplain '34

Society Plry '3);'34 Class Ensemble 'll

'14 Chorus '33;'34

Ensemble

Special Chorus

'33;

M-usical A-mbitious C-heerful

34

Graduation Ensemble'1,1

l9

:,


MARGARET MEIER

^ss

441

359 Vyoming Avenue, Mapler.ood,

N.

J.

Class Hockey Team'34

E-ntertaining

Society President '34 Society Phy '33; '34

G-^y

C. C.

P-leasant

G-ame

Y-ielding

I. Players '33; '34 Book Club Secretary '34 College Varsity Hockey Team

MARJORIE E. MEYER G)EN

50 Hillside Avenue' Hillside, N. J.

M-irthful A-miable

Society Secretary'34

R-eady

C. C.

I.

Players

'3i;

'34

G-enerous

E-nthusiastic

BETHUNE MILLEN (Dti)N

Valley View Terrace, Hackettstox.n, N. J.

B-rilliant F,-rudite

T-alkative H-umorous

20

I

Society Play '33

Sltilled Inlz

Board'33;')4

Haclz Rord, Bus. Man. '14

J1


'

ALIDA M. OAKLEY @EN

116 Hudson Avenue, Red B:rnk, N. J. Society Sergeant-at-Arms Societyr Usher '13

Chorus

'34

L-ibenl I-ndependent

'34

D-aring

JEAN MARJORIE SARGANT

A>: Cragmere Park,

Mahwah,

N.

J.

Class Sergeant-at-Arms'JJ Class Vice-President'14

Society Chaplain '34 Society Vice-President'14 Society Play'331.'34

S-ophisticated

Class Hockey Tearn'34 Class Basketball Team '14 College Varsity Hockey Team '34 ^1 Lnorus )J;

A-ctive R-ational G-enuine

E-ntertaining

J+

'33;'34 Ink Boatd, '34 Cir.

Special Chorus

Spilletl

Man.

HacL Board, Editor '14 Athletic Assn., Bus. Mgr.'34 Int. Rel. Club, Exec. Com. '34 Society Pres. '14

DOROTHY H. SIMMONS a>> 52 Berkeley Glen Rock, 'Class Swimming Team '33 Society Usher '33

Society Play'34

Student Council

'll

Place.

N.

.J.

D-ocile

O-bliging

T-rim

Athletic Assn., Pres. '34 Spilled

Ink

Board '34

21


MARION \TILKINSON A:3S a-4

Oxford, N.

J.

C-ute

H-"ppy A-rtistic

Blackstone College '33 Society Play '34

P-assive

C. C. I.

P-atient I-nteresting E-ngaging

Plal,sr's

V.

DOROTHY

'33; '34

\trILLIAMS

\si J Mead Terrace, Glen Ridge, N. J.

V-iliing I-mpulsive L-aughing

Class Ensemble 'll Class Hockey Team '31 Class Basketball Team '14

L-oquacious I-mpetuous

Class Chaplain '34 Society Chaplain '34 Society Play '33;'34

E-ffusive

Ensemble '33:' '34

Graduation Ensemble'14 Society Vice-President'34

MARGARET HARDING ZIMMER

\\s

a 1:n

29 Pomona Avenue, Newark,

N.

J.

Z-estfrl

Class Vice-President'31 Class Hockey Team '34

I-ntent

Society

M-ild

Guild Vice-President'34

M-erry

Student Council '34 I{all President '14 Chorus '34 Special Chorus '34 College Varsity Hockey Team '34

I-mmaculate E-nlightening

22

Plry'34


/jJ

V€-6>

ryffE <t; /

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AcADEIIYStNroRs

I


THE HACK '34 The Fifty-ninth

Class

OF

CENTENARY COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE

Class Colors

Purple ancl Vhite Class Flou,cr Pansy

Class NLotta

"United we stand; Divided we fall."

OFFICERS President

LOIS E. \THITING V

ice-President

JOAN BENNETT Secretary

KATHLEEN M. SCANTLEBURY

I redsllrer DOROTHY E. GARNER Ser geant-at-Arms

R. CAROL TAYLOR

24


T,XILDRED E. BAHRENBURG

Ass

J19 Grcenwood Avenue, Trenron,

N.

Entered September, 1932

J.

Due to il1 health, Barrl' 115 tro, been with us this entire school

Int..R.elations Club (3, 4) Student Council (4) Cuild Secy. (4)

yelr but hrs bcen winrering in Plslidr. Ve arc hoping she will be able to help lrs carr)?

sunny

through on June eleventh.

Left during

second Semesrer

MARY BEEKMAN 235 Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J.

T'EN

Entered September, lgJz Class Party Committee (3) Class I{ocke1. Team (3)

The girl who is first to get her mail, both at noon and at nighr. Does Newark ever fail you, Mary?

Indoor Meer (3) Society Secretary (4)

Seriously, she is good-natured, dependable and agreeable.

Mary is one of those girls who

n

illing ro parricipare in

Society Sergeant-at-Anns (3) Society Vice-President (4 )

is

every-

thing.

:EO Entered September, 1932

MARION J. C. BELLOVS . 212 Cleveland Street, Orange,

N.

Serleent-at-Arms (3) Hockey Team (3-4) Basketball Team (3-4) Entertainment Com. (l) Society Sergeant-ar-Arms (3) Society Social Editor (3) Society Vice-President (4) Class Class Class Class

J.

Marion is one of those invaluable peopie who can cheer you up even on Blue Monday. In spite of being:r genius for cutting crpers, she crn settle down to work when necessary. She shines in our class as a b:rsketball end hockey star.

Society Play

(l)

Chorus (4) Speciai Chorus (4) Currenr Events Club (3) Indoor Meet (3)

2t


>EO Entered September, 1930

JOAN BENNETT 212 Mayhew Drive,

N.

South Orange,

Class Hockey Team ( 1, 2, 3, 4) Class Brsket. Team (1, 2, 3, 4)

J.

Class Basket. Capt. (1, 2); Class Swim. Team ( 1) ; Class Party (7, 2, 3 ); Class Secy. (2); Class

Joan is known for her frankness which we all like. She holds many ofices successfully, and we are su.re she will make a good lawyer for that's what she intends to be after con-rpleting her four years of col-

lege. C. C.

I. will not

Vicc-Pres. (4); Soc. Play (2,3,4) Soc. Secy. (3); Soc. Pres. (4);

Chorus (1, 2, 3,4); Spec. Chor. (4); Cur. Events Club Secy. (l) Hall Pres. (3, 4) ; Fire Line Capt.

be the same

(l); Ath. Assn., Pres. (4); Hack (4); Indoor Meet (1,2, 3); Fr. Club (3);

place lvithout her.

Board, Asst. Ed.

Latin Club (1, 2, 3, 4)

ARLINE, L. BURNES 30 South Munn Avenue, East Orange,

N.

A\\

J.

Entered September,

A very sweet girl, and easy to get along u'ith. She is particular

Inter. Rel Club (4);

as

Book

to the quality of her work; she studies like a trooper; but enjoys

Club

1933

(+)

a good time as heartily as rnyonc. An all-'round good worker, rnd a regular pal.

BARBARA ANNE CHAPMAN N{ahx'ah,

N.

>EO

J.

Entered September,

"The pen is the tongue of the mind." That is Bobby completel1.. She excels in studies, writes bear-rtifully', and is an excellent actress.

19 3 3

Class F{ockey Team (4) Class Baskctball Team (4) Society Social Editor (4)

She also loves to make puns, the art many of us wish u'e had.

Society Play (a) French Cabaret, Prog. Master French Club (a) Latin Club (4)

Swarthmore, ).ou are lucky!

26


RUTH L. CLEMENS 77 South Burnett Street, East Orange,

N.

OEN Entered September, 1933

J.

"From the top of her head to the tip of her toes she is al1 mirth."

Peter is that for she is known bY her giggle. Being an excellent seemstress, she spends much

of

Class Hockey Team (4) Society Chaplrin (4)

Inter. Rel. Club Book Club

her

time making charming outfits for

herself. She is a good sport, and we ';rll rvish she had been here longer.

>!lo Entered September, 1932

DOROTHY E. GARNER 99 Essex Avenue, Bloomfield,

N.

J.

A good sport with a sympathetic nature and cheerful disposition, who can make anyone feel at ease.

ability to adapt herself to almost an)t circumstances. Keep

She has tl.re

it, Dot; it's a great helo.

KATHARYN S. LEVERING 228 N4atl-rer Road,

Q, a); Class Hockey Teanr, Capt. O, a) ; Class Bask. Teern (3, 4); Class Par. Com. (3) Class Treas.

Var. Hockey Team (4) ;

Soc.

(3,4); Soc. Secy. (3); Soc. Pres. (4) : Haclz Board Ed. (4) ; Play

Sl:illcd Ink Bd. Asst. B.M. (4); Ath. Assn., Treas. (4); Chor. (4) Fire Capt. (4) ; Indoor Meet (3 ) ; Cur. Events Club (3 ) ; Fr. Club (3); Latin Club (1, +; Musical Contest (4)

(DEN

Entered September,

1931

-Jenkintowr-r, Pa.

Good-natured and a willing x'orker, shc has one wordy u'eakness: she can hold her ou'n with any news-monger in C. C. I. "The rrray to a man's heart is through

his stomech." You'rc there, Ka1..

practically

Class Hockey Team (1,2); Class Par. Com. (3); Soc. Ser.-at-Arms

(2); Soc. Pres. (4); Soc. VicePres. (2, 4); Guild Cab. (a); Cur. Events Club (3); Indoor Meet (1)


LILLIAN J. MACMILLAN 64 Glenwood Road, Upper Montclair, N.

OEN J.

Entered September,

1'6tr ever see a dream walk-

"Did

ing?" Vell, TeddY did. A

new

st;dent, she quicklY made herseli

known to all by her iollY Personality, and willingness to work. "F{ail and Farewell to you' Teddy! \(e hope your dreams come trlle."

KATHERINE MAHAN 115 Fourth Street, Ridgefield Park, N. J. pleasant comPanion. and though at C. C. I. onlY a Ye^r,

she has made her Presence felt in many subtle ways. Her fatal weakness is some distance from here-at Notre Dame; but he asserts himself when the mail comes in.

NIARGARET L. MERKEL 2J4 \/. \Tashington Avenue,

Vashington, Son-re

N.

people are born

success

F

to her!

Society Vice-President (4)

A\\

414

19

3 3

Society President (4)

(DEN

Entered September, 1930

J.

with a sil-

spoott in their mouths' but Merkel was born with a Pun, and until this day she makes them. Clothes are a hobby with the eversmiling girl yes, Yes, You'vc - the fashion Plate grr"rr.d i1-5hs's of C. C. I. Flere's lots of luck and

v"r

3 3

French Club (a) French Cabaret (4) Latin Club (4)

Entered September,

A quier,

19

Ciass Treas. ( 1) ; Class Hockey Tearn ( l, 2, 3,4); Class Basket. Team (7, 2, 3,); Class Swim. Meet (1); Class Party (1,2, 3); Soc. Pres. (4); Soc. Ser.-at-Arms

(1, 2); Soc. Secy. (3); Soc. Play (2, 3); Var. Hockey Team (4) ; In. Meet (1, 2, 3 ); Cur. Events Club (l); Latin Club (1); Swim. Meet ( 1)


>EO

HELEN MORTENSON 371 Queen Anne Road, Teaneck,

N.

Entered September,

0

(1, 2) Class Basketball Team ( 1) Class Party ( 1) Class Swimming Meet ( 1) Class Hockey Team

good doctor for the blues. She is always at home anywhere, and has the pleasing ability of making others feel at home too.

Society

Piay (7, 2, 4)

Indoor Meet (1, 4)

Latin Club

JEAN E. OSGOOD 92 Stockton Street,

N.

3

Absent 1932-33

.].

"As large as life and twice as natural" is Mortie. Gay and always in a good humor, she is a

Princeton,

19

( 1)

IEE,

J.

Entered September, Laughter, humor, vivacity, and a willing worker, characterize Jean. Entered this year, she made herself known and dear to all. This can be truly said of her: "She that was ever fair, and never proud; Had tongue at will and yet was never

1933

Class Hockey Team (4)

Societl' Secretary (4) Ilack Board, Bus. Mgr (4)

Chorus (4) Fire. Captain (4)

Varsity Hockey, Captain (4) Honorary Var. Hocket', Capt. (4)

loud."

MARTA A. PAULSEN Av. Margarita 2438, Santi:rgo, Chile >E(F

Alrhough

bit

rt firqt Martl

w:rs

a

Ente

reticent, we were not long in discovering her sterling qualities and ability to make friends. Ve hope when Marta returns to Chile, she clrries.rs good an impression

with her

19

3 3

Class Hockey Team Capt. (4)

Varsity Hockey Team (4) Society Vice-President (4)

as she leaves behind.

29

I

red September,


ANN HOLMES

PETERSON

Mercer Island, \(ashington

,\ss

"Patience is a virtue," and Ann has plenty of it. She is quiet, btrt at times surprises her classmates by

becoming comes

quite rnimated.

Entered September,

1933

Ciass Hockel' Team (4)

She

Society

from the Far Vest, and we

Play (a)

Inter. Rel. Club (4)

a1l wish we had more students from there like her.

Book Club (+)

EDITH A. RUNYON 232 Otk ParkwaY Dunellen,

N.

>EO

J.

Entered September, 1930

Edith is known for two things, her outstanding work in the Art Studio, and her question on eYery-

Ciass Hockey Team (1,2, ),4) Class Basket. Team (1, 2, 3, 4)

thing, "But why?" -i/e predict the career of an illustrator or designer for Edith. As an indication of this, look rt her drawings in

Class Treas.

(2);

Class Swim.

Team (1, 2); Class Party Com. (1, 2, 3 ) ; Soc. Phy (2,4) ; Soc. Secy. (4) ; IJack Board, Art Ed. (4) ; Var. Hockey Team (4) ; Indoor Meet (1,3)

this book.

KATHLEEN M. SCANTLEBURY

1I

Greenwood Avenue, Madison,

N.

>EO

J.

Ilntcred September,

Quiet, courteous, constant, she welcomc addirion ro xny group. I.rrge or rnr:ll. Hcr choice of a career, The Child Education Foundation. is a happy inspirarion, as children just naturally fa11 in love with her. "Cheerio, Kayl And

will bc r

Class Secy.

(4);

1931

Class Basket.

Team (2, 3, 4); Class Hockey Team (3, 4); Class Party (2, 3); Soc. Secy. (2); Soc. Treas. (4);

Mus. Contest (2); Indoor Meet

(2,

watch thcse e1'esl"

3)

Latin Club (2, 3, 4)

30


>EO

Entered September, 1932

RAY CAROI, TAYLOR 819 Berkeley Avenue Trenton, "She doeth

little

N.

Class Sergeant-at-Anns (4) Class Hockey Team (3, 4) Class Swimming Team ( 3 ) Society Play (1, 4)

J.

hindnesscs th:1t

Society Sergeant-at-Arms (4)

most leave undone or despise." How

u'ell this old saying {its Carol,

Society Secretary (4)

and

Current Events Club, Sergeant-et-

even more than this can be said, for these tasks are done willingly. Tap-

Arms (3) Guild Treasr.rrer (4)

ping is Carol's middle name, with

Chorus (4) Indoor Meet (3) Musical Conte;t

enthusiasm close behind. May thesc both continue.

(),

,.)

Latin Club (3, 4) Varsity Hocker' (4)

VIRGINIA D. TERLINDE 2 Roswell Terrace Glen Ridge,

N.

ASS

Entered September, 1932

J.

Class Hockey Team (3)

Class Basketuelr 'Iean-r ). 4) Class Musical Contest (3) Class Su'imming Meet (3)

only their own work to prais: ther-r;-Ginny ;, one of thc"-'. We sonret.rne\ \vonder if she manufactures time, for: Some girls need

Society Sergeant-at-Arms (3) Societl' Pres-dent (4) Society Play (a) French Club Secl'.-freas. (4)

cven if Ginny is a five-day student, she enters into all activities-a few

of which do not pertain to "Keep smiling, Ginny,

it

school.

Current Events Club (3)

satisfies!"

trndoor Meet (3)

A;i Entered Septemb:r, 1930

RUTH S. TURNER 312 Gra.nt Avenue New Brunswick, N.

1

Guild President (4) Class President (3)

Class Flockel. 'Ieam (1, 2) Class Party Committee (1, 3)

J.

It has bcen said that Ruthic is quiet, capable, and retiring by nr-

Society Play (1) Societl. Chaplain ( 1) Society Editor (1) Society Vice-President (3 ) Hack Board, Social Editor (4) Spillctl Ink Botrd (3, 4)

1111s-5hg day before a weekend ex-

cludcd. These charactcristics have aided in her successful mrnagement of Guild and Sophomore presidencics. If you are intcrested in world :rff:rirs ask Ruth-she'll l<now.

Natural D:ncing Recital

Indoor Meet (1, 2) Latin Clr.rb (7, 2, 3, 4) French Club (1, a)

3l

(l)


>EO

HELEN R. \TEEKS 103 North Valnut Street East Orange,

N.

Entered September, Class President

J.

193 2

(l)

Class Hochey Tean-r (3, 4) Class Basketball Team (3, 4) Class Swimming Team (3)

Veeksie's two years at C. C. I. have been characterized by three outstanding qualities; good work, fair play, and good fellowship. She has also made a name for herself in athletics, which probably explains how she gets up at twenty-nine after seven and is ready for break-

Society Play (1, a) Society Vice-President (4) ,A.thletic Assn., Secy. (4)

Fire Captain (4) Varsity Flockey Team (4) French Club Committee (4)

Latin Club (3, 4)

fast in one minute.

>EO

EDITH H. \THITE

Entered September, 1932

150 Church Street

Class Secretary (3)

Vhite Piains, N. Y.

Class

Party Committee (3)

Society Social Editor ( 3 ) Society Play (l) Society Vice.-Pres. (4) Chorus (3, 4) Special Chorus (3, 4) Ensemble (4) Musicai Contest (3, 4)

No doubt is in our minds as to what Edith will be. Vith the talent for singing like a bird, and playing both the organ and the piano, and without being temperamental, she has the grit to succeed in all of them, i{ she tries.

>EO

Entered September, 1930 Class Vice-President ( 1, 3 ) Class President (4) Class Swimming Meet (1, 3)

LOIS E. \THITING

I8 Ball

Class l{ockey Team

Mountain Lakes, N. J. "She served with glory and admired success." Poetry distinguishes

Society Play

ness

4)

(1, 3, 4)

Society Sergeant-at-Arms Society Secretary (3) Society Prcsidcnt (4) Ho.ck l,orrd (4)

her with a hearty laugh coming a close second. Duke, consider yourself lucky in receiving our Class President. Ve can do no more than say, "Flealth,

(1,2,3,

Class Flockey C:rptain ( 1) Class Baslretball Team (1, 2, 3, 4) Class Basketball Captain ( 1) Class Party Committee (1, 2, 3)

Road

(3 )

Athletic Assn., Bus. Mgr. (3)

Vealth and Happi-

Current Events Club, Treas. (3) Honorary Varsity Hockey (3, 4) Indoor Meet (7, 2, 3) Latin Club (1, 2, 3, 4)

for the future."

French Club (3 )

Slilled 32

lnk Art Editor

(3)


ffi

;$**

'1lffi;l

*.q::llt9.w; i.

;i

..:

'-.;,,-.--,---,,

SOUTH HALt Flere now

it stands-our

own South Hall,

\flhere we have worked and lived and played. $/here friendships firm, contenred hearts, Our youthful thoughts have oft' betrayed. F{ere have we lcarned what learning is, And what consoling r-ealth it brings. Here have we sipped of happiness And soothed our taste with lasting things. Ffere we've smiled when the world has smilcd. Here have we laughcd when laughter brought

Vith its sincerest merriment A clever word, a wiser thought.

And so, in years that are to colne Vhen air cxstles har.e had their fall, Our thoughts will turn to the true hone Of gaietl.-our own South Hal1.

3l

I I


FRESHMAN CTASS ot'

CENTENARY JUNIOR COLLEGE Class Colors-Bror.n and \Vhite OFFICERS

President Vice-president

..

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

IlseSchrenk ..... Agnes Jones

Secretarl' Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms.............

..................Jane Dunlap

Phyllis Turner Ruttrr Drew

FRESHMAN DANCE given March sixteenth was successfully managed bv the following committees: Decorations: Ruth Drew, Chairman, Dorothy Braun and N{arguerite Teller Refresbruen.ts: Marion F{arper, Chairman, Jean X(emp and Mary DuBois Program, & Orcbestra: Marguerite Theurer, Chairman, Irene Sommer and Ruth Simpson MEMBERS

Edith Bailey Dorothy Baldwin Audrey Bavier Dorothy Benson Dorothy Braun

Elizabeth Kuchn Florence Littlewood Anit:r Loux

Kathryn Mcl(eever Helen Saunders Ilse Schrenk Helen Sickles

Jeanne Brockmyer I{uth Drew

Mary DuBois

Ruth

Jane Dunlap

Irene Sommer L{arguerite Teller Helcn Terry Ten'ksbury

Edna Frederick Hildred Hamilton Marion Flarper

Anna

Simpson

lvfarguerite Theurer Fhyllis Turner Josephine Veeks

Ffumes

Agnes Jones

Else Vittendorfer

-Tean Kemp J+


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ilunton GIAS S ACADEMY JUNIOR CLASS Class Colors-Blue and Vhite Class Flouer-Vhite Rose OFFICERS President

Vice-president . .. ..... Secretary Treasurer

Sergeant-at-arms

..

i;'$;;:L.tr[*

..

MEMBERS

Marion Beekman M. Elizabeth Brown

Priscilla Northrop

Dorothy Graham Ruth Grauert

Constance Rosecrans

Marion Kinney Carolyn Lansing Elinore Miller

Elizabeth Spencer Charlotte Storck

Valker Pattison Alice

Spencer

Elizabeth 'Wallace

Ruth Veldin

Barbara trtlyers

Mrr.jorie \festgate

36

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TJNITE CLASS ACADEMY UNITE CLASS Class Colc.rs-Red and Vhite CI ass F 1,,, wc r-Rcd C.rrnation OFFICERS President

Vice-president

.

.....

..

Secretary Treasurer

Sergeant-at-arms ....

.

. . Myra

Hubertl'r

....... Sarr Lamparter

. Jean \(eldin .. . ... .. Betty Scantlebury Phyllis Zouck

..

MEMBERS

Doris Smith \rirginia Templeton

Marjorie Adair Mabel Cooper

I{,vra Hubcrth

Jo:rnna Thomson Jern Townend Jean Veldin

Sara Larnparter

Marl'-Jane Ncumann

Betty Scantlebury

Alice Vhite Phyllis Zouck

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CLASS PRESIDENTS Slunlin3: Ilsc Schrcnk, President of College Frcshr.nen Clrss. P;:isciila Northrop, Presiclent of Acadernl' Jr.rnior Class; Nlvla lfuberth, President of Academl. IJnites. Sit,irtg: Lois Vhitir-rg, President of Acedcmy Senior Cless; Elizebeth I{olzrichter' President of College Scnior

I

Class.


= )\ \

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THE HACK 'J4 CALLITOGIAN SOCIETY Ass 511 Founded at Pennington Seminary, 18d1 Removed to C. C. I., 1910 Colors-GoId and Y/hire

CorrscE Margaret Meier .........

ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS Acalptvv

Presidcn

Virginia Cox

Theodosia Boss

....Mary-Jane Neumann

Treas

Bailey

Marlorie Mackcrley

jorie

Sargan t .. ... Villiams .. Theodosia Boss .

rer

Presidenr

... .

.

Emma Mae Dickisson

Hixon

u

.

.

Elinore Miller

.......

....... VirginiaTerlinde Elinore Miller Myra Huberth

..

Treesu rer

rctary

Barbara M)'ers

Cha plain

.. Mary-Jane Neumann

Sec .

Barbara Myers

....

.... \rice-president

SORORES

Bera Crraptrn Miidred Bahrenburg Edith Bailei' Dorothy Baidwin

Agnes Jones

Vinifred

Labar

Ethel Leh

Helen Barclay

Audrel.

Mary Lewis Marjorie Mackeriey

$2v1g1

Elizabeth Bogen

X{argaret Meier

Theodosia Boss

Ann

Arline

Peterson

Marjorie Sargant Helen Sickles

Burnes

Bertha Cook

Liilian Cooper Virginia Cox

Dorothy

Simmons

Marguerite Teller Helen Terry Tewksburl'

Emma Mae Dickisson

Mary DuBois

Phyllis Turner

Jane Dunlap

Josephine

Hildred Hamilton

-Veeks

Marion Vilkinson

Elizabeth Hixon Elizabeth Homer

Anna

Scantlebury

..... Katherine Mahan NIary Elizabeth Brown Myra Huberth

.....

Secretary Chaplain OPEN TERM OFFICERS

.

DoroLhy

Elizabeth

..

Chrplain

... Vice-president

....

... Betty

Secretary

Presiden r

,

Terlinde

Mabel Cooper Myra Huberth

...

SECRET TERM OFFICERS

Cox

Marjorie Srrganr ....

Mar

.... Virginia

Treasurcr

.

FIelcn Barcla) Marjorie Sargrnt ..........

Edith

...

Vice-president

ThcodosiaBoss..

Virginia

t

Dorothy \y'illiams Margaret Zinmer

Flumes

Arprra Cuaprrn Mary Elizabeth Brown

Barbara Myers Mary-Jane Neumann

Mabel Cooper Myra Huberth Katherine Mahan Elinore Miller

Betty Scantlebury Virginia Terlinde Ruth Turner Marjorie \[estgate 43


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THE HACK 'J4 Seventy-third Anniversary of the CALLITOGIAN SOCIETY SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER SIXTEENTH Nineteen Hundred and Thirry TSree USHERS

Diokosophian Society Peithosophian Society

.Lois Vhiting

Callilogian Society....... Callilogian Society

Alida

.....

Oakley

..Bertha Cook .Ruth Turner

PROGRAM

PROCESSIONAL-The Sea ....

..

...... Elizabeth Hixon

.

..THE TEMPEST'' By \(illiam Shakespeare PERSONS REPRESENTED

Prospero...... Ferdinand....

. .. ........... Margaret Meier

.... . .....Marion \fiilkinson . .Virginia Cox

Miranda..... Caliban..... Trinculo

Stephano

Ariel . Alonzo

..

. . .

...

.

.. . ...Marjorie \fiestgate

Mabel

Cooper

. . .. ... Elizabeth Bogen .. .. . ......Virginia Terlinde .... .... Marjorie Sargant . . . .... Dorothy \flilliams

..

..

.......

Sebastian..... Gor'zalo ..

Heien Barclay ........ ..... ..Dorothy Simmons

Antonio.......

Spirits: . .. Juno: Anna Humes; Betty Scantlebury, Myra Huberth f 2n6s1s;The Tempest: Ann Peterson, Hildred Flamilton, Marguerite Teller, Margaret Z:llmer

Neptune's Chariot: Helen Tewksbury, Mary Lewis, Agnes Jones, Jane Dunlap

Organ

Music

Elizabeth Flixon, Dorothy Villiams

General Manager ....

.................Mary DuBois ...Emma Mae Dickisson

....

Stage Manager ...............

Assistant Stage Manager

.....Mary-Jane Neumann ..... ...... Theodosia Boss . .. .....Elizabeth Homer

Property Man .......... ... Asst. Property Man ....

.

Electrician

Vardrobe Mistress

Lillian

Cooper

........Marjorie Mackerley

....

Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow, Margaret Meier, Virginia Terlinde, Virginia Cox, Mabel Cooper. Dance: In Gymnasium, decorated with Frost-Illuminated Balloons. Reception Line:

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THE t-tACK',34 DIOKOSOPHIAN SOCIETY

>EO Founded 18Zt

Colors-Black and Gold

ANNIVERSARY OFFICEB.S President .......

..................Joan Bennett

Vice-president

Editor

Flelen Weeks

.. .. Priscilla Northrop ..... . Barbara Chapman . Kathleen Scantlebury

.

Sociai Editor Treasurer .......

Secretarl'

.......

Jean Osgood

.

OPEN MEETING OFFICERS President

..

..

...

Vice-president Editor .... .. . Social Editor -fi:ea

surer

Secretary

Lois Vhiting

.

Marion

Edith Vhitc

..

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

Bellows

....... Prisciila Northrop

.

.

.

Kathleen Scrnrlebury

Edith Runyon

.

SECR.ET TERM OFFICERS

President

.....

......

..

Vice-president

Editor

.

Edith Vhite ....... Barbara Chapman ........ Helen Mortenson

..

Social Editor

.. Dorothy Garncr'

..

Treasurer .......

Kathleen Scantlebury Carol Taylor

Secretary..... SOROI{ES

Marion Beekrnan

Marta Paulsen

I{arion

Bellows Joan Bennett

Bxbara

Constance Rosecrans Edith Runyon

Kathleen Scantlebury

Chapmare

Dorothy Garner

Doris Smith

Dorothy Graham

R. Carol Taylor

R'-rth Grauert Marion Kinncy M. Elizabeth Kuehn

Joanna Thomson Elizabeth -Wallace

Sara Lamparter F{elen Mortenson

Jean \fleldin

Helen \(/eeks

Priscilla Northrop

Ruth \fleldin Edith \flhite

Jean Osgood

Lois Vhiting

\ilZalker Pattison

Phyllis Zouck

47


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THE HACK '34 Fifty-ninth Anniversary of the DIOKOSOPHIAN SOCIETY SATURD,{Y EVENING, MAR.CH THIRD Nin:teen Hundred and Thirtv-Four USHERS

Callilogian Society

....

..

.

....Marjorie \fiestgate, Virgini:r Cox

Peithosophian Society . ..... . Margaret Merkel, Ethel Gilchrist Diokosophian Society ................Constance Rosecrans, Dorothy Graham

PROGRAM

..HAY FEVER'' by Noel Coward

- Act, I. Saturclav afternoon Act. II. Saturday evening Act. III. Sunday morning The action

of the play

takes place

in the Hall of tbe

Bliss House

at Coolzhaw in

June.

CAST

Judith Bliss .. David Bliss Sorel

Bliss

Barbara Chapmrn

.

....

Helen Mortenson

Dorothy Garner .. Ruth Grauert Phyllis Zorick ...... Valker Pattison .. Joan Bennett

...

Simon Bliss ..... Sandy Tyrell ..

.

Myra Arundel . .. Richard Greatharr

.

Jackie Coryton Clara .............

Sara Lamparter

..

..

Stage Manager . ..

Assistant

Property Man

Assistants Electricians

... .

Reception Line:

priscilla Northrop Marion Kinnev Lois Vhiting Carol Taylor, Kathleen Scantlebury Helen veeks, Ruth veldin, Elizaberh vallace, Edith Runyon ...

Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow, Joan Bennett, llelen \(eeks,

Chapman, Lois Vhiting. Dance

in the gymnasium

decorated

with society color stieamers.

49

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Jean Osgood

Barbara


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THE

HACK'J4

PEITHOSOPHIAN SOCIETY

@EN Founded 1880

Colors-Gold and Blue Arprra Crraptrn Margaret Merkel .. Lillian Macmillan .. Marjorie Adair.... Virginia Templeton Carolyn Lansing ..

ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS

Bsra Crraprrn Ethel Gilchrist Ruth Drew

.

President Vice-president

Editor Treasurer...

.

Irene Sommer

....... Jernne Brockmyer

.. Secretary......

Dorothy

Benson

OPEN MEETING OFFICERS Katharyn Levenng

Presidenr

..,

Mary'Beekm"" .:.......... Marjorie Adair ... ....... Virginie Templeton . ....

Vice-presidenr ...... .... Editor

Irene Sommer ...... Jeanne Brockmyer

Treasurer

Carolyn Lansing

Ethel Gilchrist .... Marguerite Theurer

Secretary.......

.......... Dorothy Benson

SECRET TERM OFFICERS Margaret Merkel

Katharyn Levering

President .. ........

Elizabeth Holzrichter

.... Marguerite Theurer

Vice-presidenr

Editor

Virginia Templeton ..... Mary Beekman ..............

Treasu

rer

..

..

Irene Sommer Heiene Krekel

.

Secretary.......

.....

.... Marjorie Meyer

SORORES

Mar;orie Adair

Mary

Beekman

Dorothy Benson Dorothy Braun

Carolyn Lansing Katheryn Levering

Jeanne Brockmyer

Lillian Macmillan

Ruth Clemens Ruth Drew

tr4argaret Nlerkel

Charlotte Storck

Virginia Templeton Jean Townend

Elise Butz Edna Frederick

Ethel Gilchrist Marion Flarper Elizabeth Flolzrichter Jean Kemp

Eisa Vittendorfer

tl

Helene Krekel Florence Littlewood Anita Loux

Kathryn McKeever Marjorie Meyer Bethune Miilen

Alida Oakley Flelen Saunders Ilse Schrenk

Ruth

Simpson

Irene Sommer Marguerite Theurer


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THE HACK '34 Fifty-fourth Anniversary of the FEITHOSOPHIAN SOCIETY SATURDAY EVENING, MAY FIFTH Nineteen Hundred Thirtv-four USHERS

Callilogian

Audrey Bavier

Diokos"ophian

Dorothy Garner

Peithosophian

Helene Krekel PROGRAM

Organ-"Jubilate Deo" by Silver Dorothy Bensol ..THE LATE CHRISTOPHER BEAN'' by Sidney Howard Scene: The dining room of the Haggerr's house, nor far from Boston.

Processional:

.

Act I. Morning Act IL Noon Act III. Afternoon CHARACTERS

Dr. Haggett

.

..

Susan F{aggett

. Ethel Gilchrist

..

.. ... Bethune Millen

Abby

....... Irene Sommer

Mrs. Flaggett .. Ada Haggett ... Varren Creamer

.... Helen

Tallant Rosen ................ Davenport ... . ..

Marguerite Theurer

.

Saunders

Carolyn Lansing .... Marjorie Adair

.... Dorothy Braun . .. ... Jean Kemo

. .

Stage Manager ......... ArsIst".rt Stige Manag.; .

,

Property Manager

.... .... Elsa \(ittendorfer

Assistant Property Men .............. . . Katharyn Levering, Lillian Macmillan Electricians ....Jeanne Brockmyer, Virginia Templeton, Margaret Merkel, Ruth Clemens

Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow, Ethel Gilchrist, Mrrgarer Merkel, Dorothy Lillian Macmillan.

Reception Line: Benson,

Dance in the gymnasium specially decorated for the occasion.

t3


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THE HACK 'J4 C, C.

I.

GUILD

c. c. I. Guild has had another successfur year through the sprencrid coof the students and the faculty. . P*!v iast fall, we had a frankfurter roasr down in the old stone quarry with much. food *-"try songs "14 the new around the fire. In this *"y ,lr" otJ girls became better acquainted with comers. In November enough moley was coliected to send small baskets of delicacies to-four eld.erly in the village. These l"di"s have ir..-u"r"r.'"ecessities of life but none ol the Yol.tt fresh {ruits and jellies and other nice edibles which we enjoy so often. At christmas time, the faculty and students sent. seven large chrisrmas stockings tr: -;;;:1.G" the A. I. c. P. filled wirh smail articres of .rothirrg, and o,ther things The

operation

children enjoy.

such great industry was shown on the halls

dresses' scarfs'

in

-mittens, sciapbooks, and beanbags, that

the making o{ sweaters, sacques,

,h. d;iii ira .o t.;;

;;:;;; suppiy mareriais fast enough. on March third,1,e had our c"itJ E*rriur. t'rr.-J"7g.u Mrs. Kemp and Mrs. veldin, had dificurty in deciding *nJ rrrl^rrad done the best work. In the end, they Jecided. that equal horro., ,ts.;ld-;"^^;; Lower Lower South. Next_ year the- plaque, aiter it h"s beer, .rr'g."".a^with North an.l both ha1s. names, will hang at the head of hall for half a ys2r.. ""ch

vith

Lent, the Mite Box Drive began. contributions were earned by payment -rr"-. for small services to each other. Ju"st before *" r". the Easter -."t vacation, the money was counted, and what an unprecedellgj 1sss1d-North Hall won! Each side labored, diligently ro bring the major p..t of- o.r. year,s work to a

successful close.

and

vith the $10c.00

rhus

for donations to fresh air camps.

dJ'ated,.(..k, *;rf l.-r."i for r.hol..rhip,

DONATIONS MADE BY THE C. C. Thanksgiving Baskets to four women

in

in

I. GUILD

1933-1934

F{ackettstown.

to fresh air camps. c. P.:-7 christmas stockings; s beanba'gs; z scrapbooks; 1 jigsaw puzzle; 22 panties; 42 dresses; 2 5 sweaters; 13. scar?s; 1; pairs of 'miitlrrs; i t rr, j 28 baby wrappers; i baby sacques; j blankets.

IJOO..OO

scholarships and checks

To the A. I.

CABINET MEMBERS President

Vice-presidenr ....

Rurh Turner

....

...... .. . Margaret Zjmrner .. . Mildred Bahrenburg

.

Secretary Treasurer

of Service Committee .. of Publicity Committee Faculty Advisor Chairman Chairman

.

tt

..

.

Carol Taylor K.atharyn Levering

E'[frl,:iTl;';:


,i U

Z p

o (, F zr! O

D

F tt)


HACK'34

THE

THE STUDENT COUNCIL consist

The Student Council is the governing body of the Junior College. Its members of representatives who are chosen by the students themselves.

Student Council meetings are held once a week, at which time any dificulties which may have arisen are adjusted, and any suggestions from the student body are considered. Thus the Council serves as a link between the administration and student

body.

It is the council's aim to

to render

be unbiased, thoughtful and wise when called upon

decisions.

The members for the school year 7933-34

are:

FIRST SEMESTER Flelen Barclav

President Secretary

Ethel Gilchrist

Elizabeth Holzrichter

Ilse Schrenk

Mildred Bahrenburg

Jean Kemp

Edna Frederick Margaret Zimmer Elizabeth Bogen

Dorothy Braun Eisa \flittendorfer Mary DuBois SECOND SEMESTER

. Helen Barclay . Ethel Gilchrist

President Secretary

Elizabeth Holzrichter Margaret Zrlll'l:.:'er

Dorothy

IIse Schrenk

Dorothy Braun Audrey Bavier

Simmons

Emma Mae Dickisson Theodosia

Edith Bailey

Boss

t7


THE

HACK'34

LE CERCLE FRANQAIS N'IENIBRES

DU BURtrAU

l\{11e. Shie1cls.... tr{11e. Ilailet I,I11e. Chapnan.. II11e. Ter1incle....

....Directrice Presiclente

....Vice-Pr6,sidente ..Secr6taire et Tr6soridre

Le br-rt de cette organisation est d'encourager les 61dves 5" parler nriettx 1a lanltre Irarqrrise. I-e Cercle Franqais a 1'habitude chaque ann6e d'inviter 1es 61dves cle 1'6co1e d participer i. un cafe concert frangais. L'argent ainsi gagn6 est envo)-6 en France poLlr payer 1es frais c1'6cole d'une petite Frangaise. Le "Caf6 des Artistes" 6tait trds r6r-rssi, clonc Noe1le pellt continuer son 6<lucation. I{rne. Le Verrier, conf6rencidre trds int6ressante, est venue parler ii toutes les 6ldves sous les auspices du Cercie. E11e a parle cle Lafayette. Au mois de mai, quelques membres du cercle ont jou6 avec sllccds, rine petite com6die intitul6e, "Marriane de Guerre." A nos s6ances, qui avaient lieu chaque selnaine, nous avons jou6 i des jeux diff6rents. Quelques membres ont rn6me jou6 aux cartes. Nous esp6rons qtle 1'oeuvre utile clu Cercle liranqais sera continu6e I'ar-rn6e prochaine, et aussi que 1es membres en jouiront comme noLls l'avons

fait'

Eclith Bailey

SOCIETAS LINGUAE LATINAE Societas Linguae Latinae particeps multarum rerum primo anno presidente Roosevelte fuit. De superstitiosis conciliis in quibus de rebus futuris tabula "Ouija" quaereretur et de venationibus ovis pigmentis usque ad studia erudita de origine Latina hymnorum vagavit. Varietas personarum quae libellos pro societate administrarent hanc varietatem subiectorum effecit. Ffaec erant: Loisa Vhiting, Dorothea Garner, Priscilia Northrop,,

Rutha Turner, Joana Bennett, Barbara Chapman, Kathleena Scantlebury, Mariona Beekman, Carola Taylor, Helena \fleeks, Maria Iana Neumann, Phyllidis Zouck, Alicia \X/hite, Lilliana MacMillan, Elissa Butz, \falkeris Pattison, Myra Huberth, Jean:. Veldin, Rutha Grauert, Marioria \festgate, Elisabeta Brown, Marioria Adair, Sara Lamparter, Virginia Templeton, Barbara Myers, Alicia Spencer, et Elisabeta Spencer; Suasor ex magistris, Miss Stearns.

De tempore cum

congressio

nuntiatur in sacello ad dilationem congressionis est. Tres clamores pro Societate Linguae

cantibus Latinis et hilaritate societas iucunda Latinae tollamus! IJnus, duo, tres!

t8


THE HACK ,J4 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICE,RS

Ethel Gilchrist Lillian Cooper .. . ...

President

...... Vice-president

.

Emma Mae Dickisson

Secretary-Treasurer

It is the purpose of the International Relations Club to learn of other peoples, their customs and their habits, thus to promote a better understanding between these peoples and those of our own country. The year's work was started at an "After Dinner Coffee" in South Parlor when Mrs. Trevorrow, Honorary President of the club, spoke to the members on "Conditions in Europe." She presented a vivid picture of conditions as they were before the

\(orld \[ar and after. On December fourth, the moving picture "America Goes Over" was shown to the school. This film consisted of actual pictures of the Vorld Var, and iliustrated the fact that war has other sides than the romantic and glorious ones so often shown to the public. At the fourth meeting of the year, several members delivered short talks on the various phases of Italian life which were pictured to us in the film, "Italy and Her Surroundings," loaned to us by the Italian Tourist Information Office in New York.

The "First Annual Banquet of the International Relations Club" was held in the dining room on February 25th. This dinner was formal. National hymns of the various countries were sung, and Dr. Trevorrow gave an interesting talk on South America where he visited during the Christmas vacation.

Dr. Strong, an Arabian medical missionary home on furlough, addressed the school on March tth. He was dressed in native Arabian costume, and delivered an excellenr illustrated lecture on his experiences in Arabia. At the conclusion of his talk, he answered many questions that his interested listeners asked.

At

various meetings during the year, the members reviewed and to the subject of international relations.

discussed

books pertaining

One of the best opportunities we have of knowing girls from other lands is through the foreign student who resides among us each year. One year it was a girl from Roumania, another year one from Czechoslavakia, and for two years she came from England. This year we have a student from Chile. \ilZe especially were interested in the presentation of a Chilian fiag by Lt. Col. Palmer, representing the Chilean-American Association, after his illustrated lecture on

Chile, which was introduced by a word of greeting from Mr. Grez, rhe Consulof Chile, and Chilean songs by a native baritone. This makes the twelfth

General

flag

in

chapel.

The club desires to extend its appreciation to Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow, and to Dr. Paxson, our faculty advisor, for their help in the arrangement of the programs.

t9


THE HACK 'J4 THE BOOK CLUB Elizabeth

President Secretary

......

Treasurer

Bogen

Margaret Meier Theodosia

Boss

Another successful year has been added to Book Club history under the efficient of Dr. DuBois and the warm hospitality of Mrs. DuBois. The purpose of the club is to gain more extensive knowledge of contemporary literature. bisiussiottt were led by various members on the lives and works of a

guidance

number oI living poets. Miss Marjorie Sarganr headed the committee on book selections and the following books were added to our Book Club library:

'Man

Of The

Renaissance"

by Ralph

Roeder.

"Play Parade" by Noel Coward. "Anthony Adverse" by Hervey Allen. "Modern Tragedy" by Philip Bentley. "The Unforgotten Prisoner" by R. C. Hutchinson. "Flush" by Virginia \[oolf. "Marie Antoinette" by Stefan Zweig. The Book Club owes its appreciation to Mrs. Trevorrow for her delightful review of "Anthony Adverse" by Hervey Allen. C. C. I. PLAYERS up of the members of the two Pla), Produc_tion are made The c. c. I. Players classes. During the year they presented in the Little Theatre eight one-act plays,

own_ stage managers' property as well as actors. At Christmas time they gaYe as their contrielectricians -"r, "rrJ bution to rhe season the ancient Mystery Play Tbe Second Sbepberds Play. This year the Players entered a new venture. They were asked to, compete for a cup in the North Jersey Intercollegiate Dramatic League. They entered the one-act .o-"dy Oaertones by Aii.. Ge.stenberg. The Misses Sommer, Meier, Saunders and \flilkinson were the cast, and Misses Tewksbury and Flamilton were the stage crew' while Marjorie Meyer acted as business manager. The competition was held at 'il/estside High School at Neu,ark, and the other contestants were Dana College and Drew

including modern and costume plays. The girls are their

University. Another interesting feature was an invitation to present a one-act play at the assembly

School, Nutley, N. hour at Nutley i{igh "audierrce.

J.

The,players were received with

C. C. I. returned the courtesy by asking the 20th, they_presented an.ali-male cast to the April h.... On Nutley Piry"., t'o^.o-. delghl of the C. C. L audience in a oire-act play. That same evening our Players gave ovation by an appreciaiive

three one-act plays' These Play Production classes

put on the College Senior .play in .conjunction with Blair Academy. It is quite a tieat to the players not to,be- men but to play opposire "real" boys. The seniors had tire outstanding roles and the Freshmen acted .r ra.g. crew and understudies. The members of this year's classes are: Hildred Hamilton

Margaret Meier Marjorie Meyer Anna Myketiuk Marion Vilkinson

Flelen Saunders

Irene Sommer

Helen Terry Tewksbury

60


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THE

Spilled Ink Published by the Stuclents of Centenary Collegiate Institute,

Hackettstou.n, N.

J.

Eil,itor-in -Chief

Etlrcl Cilt irlisr

Associctte Editor

Ruth Turner Business llanager

Elizabeth Holzrichter Assistcutt Business Managet,

Dorothy Garner

Cit' cuLation, ilI o,nag et.

Marjorie Sargant

Assisto.nt Cit'cttlatiott, Muttager Doroth,r. Sinrmons Art Ed,itor

Virginia

Cox Trectsttt er

Bcttl' A

s

116111g1-

sistcr,tzt E ilitl-t r s

l3ettrunc llillerr

-\{:rbel Cooper

Rrrth Gr:ruert Stafr Tapists

Bctty

Bogen

Xlargucrite'lheurcr Fctcttlty Aduiser

Dr. Grahanr 11. Du Ilois S'tLbscripti,on Rutes 6Oc per Senrester $1.00 pei: vcar

-

EDITORIAL Ilorv lvell rlo r-on knorv [.. C. I.? \\'oulrl l orr l,e alrlt. to 'lc-r'rrlrr t lrc builcling if yorr hacl to? It is reall)' nrost itrteresting to usc 1-our porvers of obsert-ation ancl trv tcr

rletect thc rrr:,rr1 ,lilfcrt rrt induirrccc prescnt in its architccture. The clome is a goocl starting place. The lancl of its birth is Italr'. Otr t1.re Catheclral of Florencc vou

l))a-v:ei llrC llIct,l,,rrre lr'tlris tti,e: it is n.ruch thc sanre. cven to the "lantern" on top. The rorv of colutrrns arorrncl thc lantern are Ionic in origin. Ncirth ancl South Halls are line examplcs of Italian Renaissance inlluerrce, rr,itl'r their tvinclotvs, strong horizor.rtal lincs of n.ronlcling balaircecl b1- pilastcrs l.ith classical capitals, he:rv-v cornice, ancl railing on top.

Egg-arcl-clart nroulrlirgs are plcntif

u1.

T

his plain ancl digriified

Greek decoration nrar' be found alnost any."vhcrc irr the building,

from the big stonc n.roulclings outsidc to thc tablc in cl.rapc1. The

HACK'34

clcntal nroulding-rneaning tooth-

like-i. also a lavorile. An occasional gargoyle, perhaps a tlr.t currsin 1u ilte curious storre ones ol1 the Catl'reclral of Notre Danre in I'aris, peers do',1'n at ).ou .,vitl'r a cynical, toothless grin from the. rairr 1,i1rq5 orr tlre outcr balco111es.

The large stained glass u.inclorvs are RcnzLissance irr desigr], l)ut the

glass orvcs its existence to the beau-

tiful (iothic catheclr:rls, rvhere it r.vas ii rst usecl. As 1.611 enter the fror.rt hal1, 1'ou notice the Gothic ribbecl vaulting in the ccuter, sulrportccl by clusterecl engagecl colLrnrns on e:rch side of the cloors. It is in chapci, hou.ever, tl-rat the Clotl'ric eleurent preclominatcs. Perhaps you have noticecl the trefoils ancl quatrefoils on the balcony. Otr the stage arc thirteenth centurv coltrrrrr- rritlr clustcre,l l,ucl ecrrrthus on the capitals. This is th e English version. On the cross-:Lisle

arc tu'o

p1:Lin, unclecoratecl colunrns

that nright have takcn their oriein fronr the palace of

at

Knossus.

t1.re

Mino:rn king

-l-hc onl1' exaruple, I think, oi

purc Br.zantine influence is no other

than the farniliar woo(le11 Bil;1cstancl on thc platforn-r. Its rvingccl lion aucl cleiicate fcatherlike acanthus capital nrake I't an iutcresting :ltl)jc( 1 t o .ltc1ch. Tr'1 it ',,1leti1t,. just for fun.

--c. c L_

WHAT'S YOUR HOBBY? Tlte Art Department, uncler the clirection of X,{iss S. Olshanska. is planning to give a Hobby Exhibit after Easter vacation. ancl it is to 1-ou, both facultl. ancl stuclents tl'rat lve make an appeal to join with us to ntake tl.ris len- iclea a success. Your itobbl. treecl not be an elaborate or expensive display, but one tl-rat r.i11 be of interest to all. Let us knorv r,r'hat )'ou clo rvith vour -i,JIc

lilllc.

Most certailtly lrotl go in for collecting sourc articles, sucl'r as chir::,r

rlog..

1,,\

:. \'i:rllll's, l)er[u]t1c, pol-

terl-, boxes, beacls, etc. \\'ron't ].ott joil ,s ? \Ve shoulrl lilic to h:rve everl'or.re participatc in this exhibit. When rrou go home f or tl're Easter holiday bring back r.our contriirution. Here is a list of suggestions that ma1' lrelp you. Start nou- to make Ltse

of vot'rl leisure: 62

Knitting, Cooking, Needlework, Skctching, Scrap Books, Photography, .Puppets, Soap Sculpture,

Stan'rps, Types of Irrinting, Old

Ilooks. -V trsic. Jer,r'elry. -N[orrey, P;rittlirtg.. l.tchirrgs. Dolls, Paper Clippings, Olcl Papers and Magazines, Hancl \\'oven rugs, Scarf s, Bags, etc., Collections of landscapes, S,;il1 Lif c, Portrait Paintings, Pirotographs of Cathedrals. attri :ctrlIttrret, Collcctiorr oI lJlo,.k Prints, Leather tooling, Collection ol It xt ilc.. 11t4 rrlrat lrave you

_c. c.

t._

?

ART DEPARTMENT HAS NE\M STUDIO A house rvarnring rvas given by the art stuclents otr'l-uesclay, \ovcnrber sixteerth. The new art stuciio is olrposite South Parlor, and is zr- great iruprovenrent on the Iormer, as it is light ancl airl' as u.el1 as iarge. Helcn 13arclay and Rrrtl.r Simlrson presiclecl as hostesscs, in a most cflrcient nlatlner. I'ror.ir.rcc'lor,r'tr Sketches, painted by Mis:r Olshanska. rvcre on exhibition. Delightiul ref rcshments r.r'erc scrrrerl, ancl all n'1.ro attencled h:rc1 :r most enjol'a1r1e af tcrnoor-r. --c. c. i. BOY FRIENDS MUST MEET GIRLS' IDEALS Thc girls of a certair.r rvell known collcge reccntlr' helcl atr election as to rvhat constitntecl an'idea1 bor.iricrrd'. Tlr,. lolluu irrq \verc tlle resnlts:

He nrust

1. 2. 3. 1.

be:

A gentlcnrat.r. A goocl drcsser. A good sport. Capablc oi playing briclgc, dancing, stvimnrr'ng, alrcl of participating in oth cr sliorts in rvl.rich a girl can join. 5. Capable of giving thc girls a 1ittlc bit of linc, rvhen the occasion clcurancls, ltut not a long olrc. 6. Goocl looking, not hanclsome, Irtrl 1^'ell ierl rrrcrl. 7. An honor:Lble ch:rp. 8. A nran's nra11, a1t athlcte, trvofistecl ancl popular, is the kincl to invite to a social function if a co-ed \\,ants to ltave arr cscort that the rest of her classmates rvill admire.

-_c. c. l. _

If upon thesc pagcs hcre, \-orr shoulcl sce ]-or1r nzlme appeart Ott srttte joke or sill-r 1'rrn, Ju:t r-rrrrcrrrl,cr it. il fult.


EDUCNTION


THE HACK '34

DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM

for

7933-1934

Hockey ...............:......................Practice for about six

weeks.

Interclass tournament. Goal: To make Flonorary Varsity Team. ........Practice for about six weeks. Interclass tournament. Goal: To make Honorary Varsity Team.

Basketball

Swimming ....

....

........Open pool fall and winter. Swimming courses in spring. Swimming meet in May.

during fall. Tennis tournament

Tennis

........Classes

Clog and Tap Dancing

in fall

and spring.

work during the winter. Exhibition: Between plays at Dramatic League Performance, Newark; also between halves at basketball tournament.

........Class

Natural and Folk Dancing .... .Class work during winter and spring. Used in society plays, May Fete, and special work during winter. Exhibition; also on May F6te program.

Fencing

........C1ass

Tumbling

.......Class work.

Florscback Riding

.......During fall and spring.

Hiking

.....

Hygiene

occasions"

Club

Exhibition; in May F6te program.

..Valk 300 miles during school year and earn a "C. C. I."

......Physical and orthopedic examinations.

Reconstructive physical education

all year.


S\TIMI,{ING

IENNIS Bcrtha Cook, Lois Vhiting, Elise Butz,

6t

Jon

B:n;rert


NATURAL DANCING

FENCING Elsa Vittendorfer, Ilsa Schrenk, Jean Kemp, Mary DuBois


THE HACK '34 for 793J-1934-Continucd FINALE: MAY Tftu

PROGRAM

BOLD ROBIN HOOD is daybreak in Sherwood forest and the fairies of the Red Dawn are calling .It forth the early morning hours. Hark! the clarion call resounds across the hills and ii the forest rings the hunter's horn. Vith vigorous leaps the hu.rtresres take their war.

and with well-aimed shots bring down the ?eei.rg dee.. The solemn Druids, leepers of the fo.ertl lift yearning arms to their sacred cocil. To the distant fields the gl""tr"., wend their *"1,, itoppi.r"g to dance in the dawn wirh Robin Hood and his green merr. . + ione Knight who has lost lis w_ay passes through the foresr, and seeing Robin, reiate.s. the srory of his confiscated lands and stolen young daughter. Robii Hood, ever kind to the unfortunare, gives him a bag of gold.' " The scene nour trloves tolottingl"F"i.. Its carnival air provides gaiety, and mirth for the country side. The venders _ser up their stalls, the p"ddlers .ry"th.i'. wares, and the young Swains come armed with tricks and foolery. Maid Marian and Dorothy disguised in doublet and hose atrract the annoying attention of Guy of Gisbourne,.a g^y gentleman of Nottingham, Robin Hood, .o p.oi tect the_modesr srranger, bids his -..r d.r* sword against the inrruder. There is the timely arrival of the dejected t<night of the forest, known by his rich garb as King Richard; his discovery of his lost da"ughter, Lady Nlarian, in this attractive srranger. for whom Robin Hood fought. . Kjls Richard and Lady Marian "re le8 to an improvised throne by the happy peo_ple,. Thev see the crowning o-f the ]vlay eueen, the iancing around tt u"y n6t. " and the mummers in masques of gothic -o.rirt..r, the wolf, ih. go"t a.rd the bear. A1l t}re t_raditional pastimes of old England, the hobby horses, the li{"y Dolls, and the tingling Morris dances, live again at May time. In this tale of Robin Hood, Lady Marian meers her brave lover in Sherwood Fore.st at twilight, and as they llight their troth, they see Titania, eueen of the Fairies, and her maidens dance to love and beaury.

fairy folk are visible only to those mortals who have

lives {or others.

endangered their

CAST

Robin Hood Maid Marian . ... ... Peasant May Queen King Richard .. ... Attendants.... Guy of Gisbourne .... Friar Tuck \(i11 Scarlett

... .

. Ethel Gilchrist .... Elizabeth Bogen .... .Ilse Schrenk \ .....Marv DuBois I Fencers

Allan-a-dale

Guy's Soldiers .............

..... Josephine lilZeel<s ....... Margaret Meier .. ... Phyllis Turner .... Marjorie Sarganr Ruth Turner, Arline Burnes

;i;;'\fr;lij",r.,f

..

Jern

Peddlers:Tinker Old Clothes Peddler Flerb Merchant ...... . .......

Kemp

,/

.. Katherine Mahan ..........Mabel Cooper

.... Helen Mortenson

Dancers, huntresses, druids, shepherdesses, milk maids, gleaners, Merry Thieves, tumblers,

hobby horses.


WINNERS OF THE "C. C.

I,''

EMBLEM

HONORARY VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM Mary _DuBois, Standing:-Helen Barclay, Elizabeth Holzrichter, Elizabeth F{omer, tVittendorfer, Lois i)o.othy Baldwin, Josephine Veeks, Marion Kinnel', Elsa Vhiting, Ruth Grauert, MarY Lewis. Kncelin.g:-Jean Osgood (Captain).

HONORARY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Knecling:-Mary Lewis, Anna Flumes. Sittittg:l-priscilia Northrop, Josephine \[eeks, Helen Terry Tewksbury (Captain), Florence Littlewood, Lois Vhiting. _

1b5g1vl;-\4arion

Bellows.

6g


THE HACK 'J4 WOMEN'S ATIITETIC ASSOCIATION Founded

in Junior College

1930

OFFICERS President

Marjorie Sargant ... .. Mary Lewis Dorothv Sirnmons

Vice-president ...... Business Manager ..

ATI-{LETIC RECORD for t9i3-7934 COLLEGE VARSITY vs. ACADEMY VARSITY

HOCIGY TOTIRNAMENT Academy vs. College

3-z

Tournament not finished due to -inclement weather

H::l::'il.JlYTl: College vs. Academy

-

38-10

COLLEGE VARSITY HOCKEY TEAN,I COLLEGE VARSITY BASKETSALL

TEAM

Ethel Gilchrist Margaret Zirnmer

Helen Terry Tewksbury

Marjorie Sargant

Anna Humes lil/eeks Josephine Mary Lewis Florence Littlewood

Mary Lewis (Captain) Elizabeth Homer Theodosia Boss

Dorothy \filliams Dorothy Braun

Elizabeth Holzrichrer (Captain) Elizabeth Flomer Dorothy Braun

Margaret Meier Elizabeth Holzrlchter

Mary DuBois

Mary Dubois Dorothy Baldwin Helen Barclay

INTERCLASS HOCKEY

INTERCLASS BASKETBALL

TOURNAMENT

TOURNAMENT

Freshmen vs. seniors _ 3_0 Frcshmen r.s. Seniors 2-2 Freshmen vs. Seniors - 1-1 Freshmen vs. Seniors - 2-z - in spring. Deciding game to be plaved

Freshmen vs. Seniors Freshmen vs. Seniors Freshmen vs. Seniors Seniors

took Freshmen

J9-28

- 42-21 - 79- 6 to Banquet,

\TINNERS OF NUMERALS ", To earn a numeral, a student must attain a position on three teams. The list of winners is calculated at the end of the year. 69


JUNIO]R COLLEGE SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM ffixon, Flelen Barclay, Margrret Zimmer, Elizabeth Flolzrichter, Marjorie Sargant, Margaret Meier, Lillian Cooper, Mary Lewis, Elizabeth Ffomer (Captain). Theodosia Boss, Elizabeth Bogen, Elizabeth

JUNIOR COLLEGE SENIOR BASKET'BALL TEAM Helen Barclay, Elizabeth F{omer, Elizabeth Bogen, Lillian Cooper, Dorothy Villiams, Mary Lewis, Marjorie Sargant, Elizabeth Holzrichter (Captain) " 70


JUNIOR COLLEGE FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEANI Standing:,-Jane Dunlap, Dorothy Baldwin, Ruth simpson, Mary Dr-rBois, Ruth clemens,_ rrlrrguerite Theuicr, Heren Saund..r, dlr" 'vrri,."ao.r"., D";;h; Braun, Hildred Hamilton. K.naeling:-Josephine Veeks (Captain). Sitting:-Agnes Jones, Ruth Drew.

JUNIOR COLLEGE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM

St

and in g

:-Josephine

\ilflecks.

Knceling:-Agnes Jones,_ Mary DuBois, Dorothy Baldwin, Heren Terry Tewksbury (Captain), Dorothy Braun, Florence Littiewood, Anna Humes. 71

I

I


THE HACK '34 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Founded in 1910 OFFICERS President Treasurer

.. Joan

Business Manager, Secretary

.... Helen Veeks

Bennett

Dorothy Garner

ATHLETIC RECORD for 7933-1934 ACADEMY VARSITY vs. COLLEGE VARSITY HOCKEY TOURNAMENT Academy vs. College 3-2 Tournament not finished due to inclement weather.

BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT College vs. Academy College vs. Academy

ACADEMY VARSITY

TEAM

HOCKEY

Ruth Grauert Marta

-

24- t 38-10

ACADEMY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Marion Bellows (Captain)

Virginia Terlinde

Paulsen

Marion Kinney

Jean Osgood (Captain)

Marion Bellows

Kathleen Scantlebury Priscilla Northrop Flelen Veeks

Priscilla Northrop Myra Huberth Flelen Veeks

Ruth Grauert

Lois Vhiting Dorothy Garner

Jean Osgood Joan Bennett

Lois Vhiting Myra Huberth

Carol Taylor

Marion Kinney

Edith Runyon

Marjorie Vestgate

INTERCLASS HOCKEY

INTERCLASS BASKETBALL

TOURNAMENT Seniors vs. Juniors-Unites Jtrniors-Unites vs. Seniors Seniors vs. Juniors-Unites

TOURNAMENT

-

Juniors-Unites took Seniors

lJnites vs. Seniors Seniors vs. Juniors Juniors vs. l/nites -

4-3 3-2

J-0

to

Seniors vs. Unites Seniors vs. Juniors -

13-

9

22-16 19-15

19-

5

17-12

Unites vs. Juniors - 10- I - Banquet. Unites tooh Seniors to the

the

Banquet.

\trINNERS OF NUMERALS

To earn a numeral, a student must attain a position on three of winners is calculated at the end of the year. 72

teams.

The list


sta,,cti,,s:-r.,"

o,r"il;?tffi

Bennett, Lois

tt)::,}

Vhiting, Carol Taylor.

flffff."#:ff

Edith Runyon, rorn

Kneeling:-Kathleen Scantlebury, Marta Pauisen (Captain), Helen Veeks. Absent

:-M^rion

Bellours.

ACADEMY SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Kathleen Scantlebury, Virginir Terlinde, Jean Osgood, Lois Vhiting, Joan Bennerr, Helen Veeks (Captain). Abtgn

t'

:-f\I^rion

Bellows. 73


ACADEMY JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Stand,ing:-Elizabeth Vallace, Marion Kinney, Priscilla Northrop. Knecling:-Elinore Miiler, Ruth Graucrt (Captarn), Marjorie Vesrgate.

ACADEMY UNITES BASKETBALL TEAM Knccling:-Mabel Cooper, Marjorie Adair, Jean Townend, Doris Smith, Virginia Templeton.

Lyin

g:-Myra Huberth (Captain). 74


ACADEMY JUNIOR-UNITES HOCKEY TEAM

Grauert' Jean Stdnding:-Kuth Veldin, Elizabett-r. Vallace, Barbara M)'"rt' Ruth Lansins. carolyn Ne-umann, Mary-Jane veldin, Marion ia";t, ltyttl, zotck, Vestgate' Marjorie (Captain) Northrop P,iit.ilit ftrrb..rh' K,rrrtingtl-iy." '

7t


THE HACK '34 CALENDAB Sept. " * u " " "

19 Opening day. Big sisters appointed for new srudents. 22 Motion and stereopticon pictures by the official photographer, Mr. Cleaves of Gov. Pinchot's Expedition to the South

Seas.

23 Initiation Night, by Athleric Associarions. 24 Vespers: Dr. Trevorrow's topic, "A Year's Changes." 26 College Seniors Tea for College Freshmen. 29 Recital by the Music Department Faculty. 3 0 Roast in the quarry, by The Guild.

Oct. 1 " 2 " 4 " 6 " 7 " 8 " lt

Vespers: Talk by Bishop E. R. Richardson

of the Philadelphia Conference.

Callilogian Tea. Diokosophian Tea. Peithosophian Tea. Guild Membership Drive. Vespers: Dr. Frazer Metzger, Dean of Rutgers University. Vespers: Dr. Henry E. Cobb, Collegiate Reformed Dutch Church, New

York

City

,

"

22

Nov. " " " " " " " "

3 t 10 12 77 79 22 26

f)ec. " " " " "

8 Formal Bridge by the Callilogian Society. 10 Vespers: Dr. John M. Thomas, President of Rutgers 16 Anniversary of Callilogian Society. 77 Vespers: Dr. Lynn H. Hough of Drew University. 18 Christmas dinner, carois and play. 19 Christmas Recess.

Jrtr. " " "

7 14 27 26

Concert: Josef Lhevinne, Pianist. Piedge Day

for

societies.

Hallowe'en Party by the Junior Class. Vespers: Rev. Ransom Comfort, Presbyterian Church, Hackettstown. C. C. I. Players presented four one-act plays. Vespers. Bishop Charles L. Mead, '92, of Kansas City.

French Club Cabaret. Vespers: Rev. Hbward Breisch, Trinity M. E. Church, Hackettstown. Student Recital by music department. Vespers: Dr. Villiam M. Lewis, President

of Lafayette

College.

University.

Dr. Trevorrow's talk was on "Play the Game," Concert by Musical Art Quartet. Vespers: Illustrated lecture by Dr. Brown of American Bible Society. International Relations Club banquet.

Vespers:

I;eb. 2 President's Dance. " 4 Vespers: Dr. James V. Thompson of Drew University. " 6 Student Recital by music department. " 11 Vespers: Dr. Trevorrow. Topic, "Mine Own Vineyzxli." " 16 Blair tilfeekend. " 18 Vespers: Dr. C. H. Breed, F{eadmaster of Blair Academy. " 25 Lafayette Choir program at the Methodist Church.


THE HACK '34 Mar.

3

4 7 9 11

16

l8 20 23

April .. ,, ,, .. Mry "t "6 ,,9 " "

8

1t 20 22 28

I

Anniversary of the Diokosophian Society. Dr. Trevorrow's ropic, "Responsibiliry for Religion.,, Lecture by Madame Le Verrier, sponsored by'French Ciub. Skating Party by Unite Class. Vespers: Dr. Trevorrow spoke on "Vhat Lent Means.', Vespers:

College Freshmen Dance. Vespers: Dr. Frederick Lent, President of Elmira College. Graduate Piano Recital by Dorothy \fiilliams. Easter Recess, Vespers:

Dr. V. C. Eells, Office o{ Education, Vashington, D. C.,

Editor of Jwnior College Journal.

by Chile-America Association. I. Players presented rhree one-ac.r plays; Nutley high School players

Vespers: Program

C. C.

treated us to a one-act play with all-male cast. Dr. F. H. Green, Fleadmaster of Pennington School. c' I. Players in North Jersey Intercollegiate Dramaric League conresr.

Vespers:

c.

18

by Marjorie Mackerley. of the Peithosophian Society.

Graduate Piano Recital

Anniversary 1t

and

Vespers: Dr. Trevorrow. French play. Graduate Piano Recital by Mary DeSantis. College Senior Prom.

COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM

M"y "26 June

2t

1

J 8

Trophy Contesr. Best essays wrirren and deiivered by each May Fete at 3 :3 0 p. m.

sociery.

Expression contest for Jackson prize. Vespers: Dr. Trevorrow.

Junior College_Class Day exercises ar 8:00 p.m. in \(hitney Hall. \flelcome by Class President. Play-"Three-Cornered Moon" by C. C. I. Players and Blair Academy Players. 9:00 a.m. "Last Chapel" exercises. Presentation of Athletic rewards. 3:30 p.m. Academy Class Day exercises in Vhitney Ftrali. 4:30-6:00 Exhibitions in Ffome Economics, Sewing, Art and Secretarial Departments.

10 11

7:00 p.rn, Senior class songs on front steps. 8:00 p.m. Interclass Musical Conresr for the Flock Cup. 11:00 a.m. Baccalaureate Setmon by Bishop F. J. McConneil. 8:00 p.m. Last vesper service.

10:1I a.m. Commencement

Exercises:

Dr. George Zook,IJ. S. Commissioner Sixtieth Aniversary of C. C. L, tg74-19i4. Address by

Award of

prizes.

Presentation

of

diplomas, 77

of

Education.


SOUTH HALL COURT

THE BLUE AND BLACK The ivied hal1s of C. C. L

Are ever fair to

see

And ma1' we praise her coiors true And sing both glad and free:-

"Our hearts are with the Blue and Black, And may we never sever The ties that bind our hearts to thee And C. C. I. forever." O may the girls of C. C. I. out a mighty cheer, And may New Jersey's verdant hills Re-echo year by yexr:Send

"Our hearts are with the Blue and Black, So may our great endeavor Raise high the glorious Blue and Black And C. C. I. forever."

78


THE HACK '34

.happy ve

are nearing the end

of our

cruise,

our two wonderful years, fil1ed with

memories, spent ar C. C. I. Before we leave, we, the class of 1934, want to express our deep gratitude to all those who have been responsible for this marvelous experience. our teachers and advisors have helped us to grow up; they have been a means of our getting to the higher, the better things of life.

\[hen we arrived at C. C. I. two years ago, we were a group of very timid bur ambitious Freshmen. This June, we are going out into the *o.ld *irh a more marure mfld -a1d_gr,ea,ter sense of responsibility. Also, we shall always have a memory filled with delightful experiences, and gay times which will always remain with us to brightett our darker moments in the future. Ve leave the sheltered atmosphere of our .611.9. days with a clex knowledge of what is ahead of us-a long, hard struggle in *orTd " going filled with strife and a great many problems-fgs we are unafraid! \(e-are not "*h"i into it blindly, and so, backed with a clear conception of the future, tro -rtt., individual trials it holds for each of us, we eager ro face it. ^re

Next, we want to wish the coming Senior Class all sorts of luck, and only our darker moments in the future. \[e leave the sheltered atmosphere of our college o{ a Senior class-and also the_privileges! tve hope they will succe"d in everl,rftjfg thev attempt,_ for we have a feeling they shall be atiempting a grear many new things procured stunning-lookirig . they are that sort of a class! Ffaven't they alreidy 'telling bracelets as an embiem of their class, and there is no what will cime i.rti their heads next year! But whatever it is, Freshmen, we're wiih you! And now, as a last gesture of our class, we are presenting this section of our ve hope that this year's Haclz will bring back memories of many happy _ times and lasting friendships made during our sray at C. c. I. ve have t.l.d to bring in every phase of our life here so that you may remember them all in later year book' years.

\fle have chosen modern boats as symbolic of our life at e. c. L Boats of all in their very speed and in the romance always connected with them, and useful in their capacity for rr.rnsportation. So has our life been fascinating in its novelty and new experi"uces, as well as certainly useful both in preparing us for later life and in teaching us how to meer situations kinds are .fascinating as well as useful; fascinating

of

every sort.

And so we leave our much-loved college with every at C. J. C.

ceeding senior class

good

wish for each sucMarjorie Sargant.

80


THE HACK '34

CI.ASS POEM Two years are gone, Gone, like a white bird Flashing.

Gone, through shadow

And sunlit

silence,

Glimmering and dipping, Passing

into infinity,

Leaving behind

Only the memory Of a lovely thing.

Ve know now \(hy the star-bow Arches across the hear.ens, Glowing,

Its

wavering sparks

Of

men, and wonder

Moving in eternal rhythm, Ve stare into the minds \Vhat problems, rhese, To clog the great machine.

Two years are gone. Gone, like a white bird Flashing.

Young thoughts have risdn From chaotic depths

Into the light,

Blinded, awe-struck, Seeking the heights

.

Like a white .bird Flashing.

BETHLINE MII,LEN.


ALL ABOARD! Last call for your tour on the good ship C. J. C.! Ve're

Future Bound!

Tne evening was a balmy one, and a perfect time to inspect the deck and the . , . All the passengers seemed joviai, but stroiled about in the hungry manner which the salt air so aptly gives one. I sat in m). deckchair dreaming a little, and with a casual glance I turned to inspect the young couple immediately next to me. To my utter surprise it was none other than Ethel Leh, accompanied by Becky. They did not notice me, however, as they were deeply engrossed in the "Royal Road to passengers

Romance."

The dinner gong sounded! People entered the dining room with much gusto. was reminded of the scene that took place during my college days-a bell, a ravenous mob scene, and last but not least, the delicate foodstuffs which always awaited one. I gazed around, upon hearing children's voices, to see five tots assembled around the

I

tabie with their mother. Could it really be? Yes, none other than our good friend "Bark" displaying her usual remarkable patience and understanding with which I was so {amiliar in the days o{ yore. They say she was on her way to join her husband

in

South" America.

I watched with interest the people leaving the dining room. Among them was "Zimmie" escorted by her husband, George. They looked deliriously h"ppy, although I know George would much rather have partaken of one of "Zimmie's" unsurpassable mea1s.

The meal was a colossal one, and the people seemed to have that drowsiness which comes after one has been too much the Epicure. I noticed, however, that many people seemed to respond to the soft strains of Beethoven, so I joined the parade to the Ball Room to hear soothing notes, after the excitement of the maddening crowd. NO!I could not go-not while someone was moaning and obviously in agony as this lady to my right was. In my Good Samaritan manner I turned to ofier my possible services' and the iamiliar tace o{ "Mac" (only more pale and wan than as I remember it) turned slowly {rom gazing into the wrters to receive my stare. F{er spirits were melanclroly as hei evils wer" donbl"-she was not only oblivious to the exquisite music, but her illness made her wish, as never before, for a good old C. C. I. bed. However, her wittiness was srill with her, and she remarked thit she felt like Mt. Vesuvius in an upheaval, and she made further declrration that she preferred the days of the cradle-rocking to this boat and its harshness. I put her to bed, and my sympathies were all in her direction. 82


THE HACK '34 I arrived at the concert almost at its. conclusion, but I was fortunate enough to meet Mary DeSantis who informed me that she intends to reside on one of tle seven hills of Italy and to sacrifice her life in an endeavor ro find "The Lost Chord." The first boat dance was to be held! Gay ladies dressed to meet the very loveliest occasion. Of course, all the smartest ladies patronized Mlle. Hixon whose original coiffures are of wide renown. I walked into the massive ball room, and instead of the usual murmurings and mirth, there was a silence. Then I knew-the Master of Ceremonies was about to" makc the announcement thar a famous Hulu Hulu dancer, who had just returned from Hawaii q'here she had taught the natives a few things-(the more intricare steps, you know)-was abour to perform. she was Florani Nebuli (nee Betty nog"tr;. Lights were low, and people awaited her enrrance with anxiety. ' The ,rrrp".r." *r, overl There she was-in our midst! A sudden burst of music -elcomej her, "rrd she responded in an inflamed wiggle-her feather skirts flaring, and then ceasing as she abruptly tossed herself about on one foot. Her hair w-as like the wilderiess. How she twirled hersel{ about madly! _

The dance was in fuil sway, and I gazed about to see rhe charming ladies. The first person who came ro my atrenrio; was the glamorous Miss peggf Meier. Everyone's eyes were upon her, for her fame as the great screen srar had i"achea the ears of people of all nations. Amid her overwhelming popularity I still {ound La.fayette and Princeton leading the race in her esteem. The_ inseparable NIiss Krekel and Miss Cooper were enjoying themselves rhoroughly- . They were dancing to "I Love You Truly," though they "reem"d rather fascinated by a number of men who looked prerry smooth to Le.

"Good Night, a Thousand Good Nights" seemed to be the gentle hint that the dance was over, but I was far too gay ior sleep. Many people ,Ie-.d headed in the direction of the Bar and Grill Room oh; yes, th; capiain, too, was there.

I

noticed immediately his stars

stripes and the many cords denoting his allpowerful

_and position. There sat none orher than "cookie" opposite him-glals in hancl and drinking a toasr to 'steady wearher,' erc. I don't know about the "passage being paid, but she was getting there! Tlle_ mirth o{ people slowl1' 6sx5gd and they were headed for their cabins, bur I continued to stroll about the deck. Obviously sorreone else had like desires, for in a

yonder obscure corner I saw a dark form. As i approached I discovered the star pupil of my fo.rmer college days, Bethune Millen, tid by the vastness of Nature, #hich is .so collosal yet so willing to be kind to^tn one minute pupper. Flere was a real Bohemian, conrenred u'ith the "intellectual bread and H:o." ^ ^she enlightened me on the subject of astronomy.

Then came the dawnl

. T!. firsr thing ro greer my eyes was a gracef'l yacht sailing by. people rushed to the rail to witness the sight. I grabbed my binoculars, i-i-teiiately iecognized the former Miss sargant with her "tall, dark and handsome"".rd husbancl bv her sidel ve called "Dottie" to shout o-ur greetings to her, and with a burst of bellowing she cried, "Ahoy, Aho1.," and soon found out from "sarge" that she was on he, honi -oon "nj would return to her Park Avenue Apartment soon.

8l

l


THE HACK'34 Vhile the crowd was gathered to see Sargie's yacht, I noticed Marjorie Meyer who is now rhe editor of a famous joke magazine, too much absorbed in discourse with the sailors to heed the passing of the yacht. She is a typical business woman and the crew, she knows, can give her the best data for her jokes. Being a professional eavesdropper, I overheard a conversation between Marion' Vilkinson and Betty Homer. Marion seemed a bit dissatisfied and was anxious to return to dry land where she could drive one of her twenty-five "Chevies" about. Betty was in sympathy with her, and she proceeded to tell Marion she was to be the house guest of Mahatma Ghandi in order to study his living conditions. I also overheard ihat she was taking a dozen Indian Head sheets as a gift to him. Much excitement was on board! (but not one overboard). It was rumored that a certain mischievous "Lid" Oakley was found in the smokestack and was being held as a stowaway. Flowever, I knew the Captain would weaken. As I sauntered through the corridor, I met my old pal "Gill" who is now married to a minister. She has broken away from the traditional Ladies Aid to get a tasre of Parisian kind. She's still the same "Gill," and, as always, with innumerable friends. During our conversation she informed me that "Teddy" Boss (you remember "Teddy"-the good and faithful "Teddy" who took chapel attendance?) is now a missionary to Africa and is off to show the cannibals how' Someone pointed out to me, as I strolied on, the former Elizabeth Holzrichter, an heiress to millions. Her husband was giving her some competition in a game of shuftle board, but he seemed to have a pretty hard time keeping his eyes on "Libby," his mind on the game, and his arm securely wrapped around her Pekingese dog

but he jovially said, "All's \[e11 That Ends Ve11!" "\(hy hello, Dottie! So good to see you again! Yes, I've heard about your "Flying Down to Reno" and reclaiming the name Simmons, and also about your second marriage. But this time it's the real thing, n'est pas?" Miss Simmons accompanied me to the dining room. Ve arrived just in time for the Captain's Dinner which wrs being held in honor of Mlle. Cox, the designer of f"rnont for her intellect in designing and creative ideas. the ship, "trd At the far end of the table was "Dickie" who is quire "sold on" a suave Paris crearion by the name of Dr. Long. (The long and short of it!) They were Har-aiibound where they will live on "Love." More power to them! The boat was nearing the English channel. Mary Lewis was eagerly eyeing, the choppiness of the water, and anticipating the swim in which she was going to give "Trudie" Ederle some competition. ..old Familiar Faces" made me once agrin recall my college days, seeing the and I thoughr to myself . . . "This cannor end here and nowl \trE MUST HAVE A REUNION! ! The Captain rose and proposed a toast to C. J. C., and in unision we sang, "Hail to O\rr College and to the Class of Thirty-Four'"

84


THE HACK ,J4

CLASS SONG (Tune-"Hats Off To f/2s 8,6nf,"-[Jniuersity of Maine Song) There's a college down in Ffackettstown Vhere the Musconetcong flows, Vhere the teams all show them how to go,

Vin or lose in any game. \flhere the srudents sure know how to And we're going to win to-day, May we keep before us eyer, Valiant deeds of other davs. CHORUS

Ve

are the girls you see, rilZith spirits free, To cheer for C. J. C. And we'Il go smiling through

In all we do,

\(ith

colors always rrue.

\(e've got the pep yo,r fs1-16 make a repAs we go marching forward. Hail to our College And to the class of thirtv-four!

8t

cheer,


THE HACK '34 MAN HATERS' CI"UB OFFICERS Press-a-dent ........ Secretary

......

. "Lid"

Treasurer Sargant-in-arms

"P.8gy" Meier (she

errs)

Oakley (our volume writer) Bert" Cook (money getter) Sargie

CHARTER MEMBEB.S

The Senior Class (other sensible people have joined; for instance, Braun, Drew, Bailey, Teller and Loux). TRUSTEES

T. \/., J.S., F.B., G. A', B. D., \f. D., H.M. R. (you guess) THE DATA Doubtless, the most valuable extra-curricula activity of Centenary Collegiate Institute is the Man Haters' C1ub. This most valuable society was organized by a number of girls who have a genuine insight into the hearts and souls of males. The name of the society may be a little misleading, for we realize that to hate is to yield ro a bitter vice, ani because of pity (and other things) for men, we do not actuaily hate them, but are merely a little intolerant' Vith an organization go the necessary evils of rules and regulations. After researching, we decided that .those who joined- the . society were much searchi.rg ".rf, inherently gooJ, and therefore would be loyal to the society. _ Ve found it necessary to establish"only three staunch rules. The first is a firm foundation for the other two. Members must not, under any circumstances, be so mortal as to fall in love. If an Apollo or Hercules saunters down the avenue' or -gracefully Slides past one. on the di.rc" floor, one must not heed. (FIe must bear th" pangs of love as a Stoic, with indifference to all things.) The second law controls the society pins, These combinations of pearls and gold must be securely pinned on one's loveliest dress, and not on a man's "go-toi-r".ti.,' " suir (or o.r his^college banner mid myriad others from inferior girls' cglleges) ' girli to gain as many fraternity pins as possible. This idea This law ,lro ".r.orl."ges to teep her own society pin, for pins add glamour to fo". is also an incentive ""gi.l merrier." the "the more and any situation, tVhen vre consider The third of the laws perhaps sounds cruel to a bystander. _ but inevitable' The cruel, not a law of the Universe, we ,h"ll reilize that it is really as her potenhearts men's. as many break should fair maid,ens the that rule provide, tialities allow. The talent of the members is fairly equally divided' so that it results f""ny ;" a thrilling contest. There is one defect,' however, in ,this law, for "To the U.f."gs the spoils." To gain men is interestin_g enough, but what foliy -to "i.r"i have them f"o.ever, *ith th.i. inier.,"l art of writing lov" letters and things equall1 banal.

the r.esisting llle of reslstlng incapable oI for those who are rncapable However, we made provision lor _

to tliem to be Demi-godl. Y. must--remember that "To err is human; to forgive divine." May we be justly forgiven if Fate suddenly decides the week-ends should be ecstatic, and the remaininq that love ,hEil-ffifrGd a state of delirium' in lived be week five days of the Tarzans, or what seems

"cooiilE."

86

I


G

Llmp$E$

o Frr{E CAmpUS


THE HACK '34 TIN-PAN ALLEY AT C. J. Smo/ze Gets

In Your

C.

Eyes ............

I Want To Ring Bells .....

.. .

Ob, Yott Nas/y Matr Don't Say Good-Nigbt Ouer Sornebody Else's

After

Su.nd,olan

.. . .......Smoke

.

. Sboulcler

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

.....

.....

........

Giue Me Liberty Or Git,e Me Loue Keep Young And Beawtit'u.l ..

A

Tbere's Sowetbing Abou.t

Grnrry Man

... ....After Anns

.. .....

........Exams

.

..........Study Flour

........June eleventh .. . . Ginny Cox ..... . ...., ......4gnes Jones . ..."Bark" . ........Tillie's Ghost

..

Soldiey

Sittin' On A Log Pettin.' My Dog Ditl Yotr. Euer See A Drearn Valk"ing liwnie Had A Nickel Lou,' Lockcd Ou t . You're An Old Srnoofhie Tbc Hottsc ls Hautrtcd Tbc Cradlt Sor3 . ...

.

Dottie \flilliams

.C. J.

.

...........Dr. Paxson

Tbc Las/ Routtd-U p Otr Bi3 Loue Scctte Yow're Sucb A Comfort To Me

Sopbislicaletl Lady ... Vbo Valks ln. Vben I Valh, Out Loue Is Loae Anywhere ............... Tbere's Aluays To-Morrotu .......... There Ought To Be A Tax On Louc . ..

I'tn A

. ..... Dot Braun ..... .... . "Lid" Oakley ...........The Senior Prom ... .... Graduation ... Meier and Burchinal .. Vacation ..."Cookie" NIrs. Trevorrow's Officc,

... . Cal Sorority Hall

.

.

Homework

............. .Jane Dunlap

. "Lil" Coed

Vitb A

Coopei:

.............Vespers

Su.nday

Many Mootts Ago Tired Ot' It All You're In My Poucr Roll Oztt Ot''Bed

C.

'....."Mac" . .\fleekends at C. C. L

So SEy Music Mak.es Me Do Tbe Tbings I Neaer Shouhl Do Vbat Are Ve Waiti'tt' Fctr .... . . ..

Build A Liltla Horrtc Hou Do I Kteotu It's

Flouse

......10:00

...

C. C. I.'

. ....... . .Prof. LaMotte

........Monday morning

Stn'ile

Ni1ht' Owl Tbe Cbinoes In The Chal:el Rool Top Scrctradc 'l'cm ftaliott

... ... ..

.

.

Mr. Dilts

...............Tower Clock Miss Gardner's Studio

....

. .........

Carlon

Shoppe

REVERIE A

moonbeam flickered on my wall;

Like the spark of life Out too soon,

it

went

Gone too soon, Gone before it's spent.

I gazed rp at the starlit sky And thought of the world below; Of joy and sorrow, Care and toil, All of this life we know. Then

MARJORIE

J. MACKERLEY.


THE I-IACK 'J4 WANTED \Ze have a SIMMONS but no bed. \(e have a COOK but no chef. Ve have KREKEL bur no Quaker. \[e have a SARGANT bur no trdajor. Ve have a BOSS but no employer. Ve have a TEDDY but no bear. Ve have a BARK but no dog (or tree). Ve have a DICKIE but no bird. Ve have a HOMER but no pigeon. Ve have a VILLIE bur no buddy. Ve have a LE\flS bur no stone. \Ze have a \flILKINSON but no \flilkinsdaughter. S/e have a FTLOMENA bur no islrnd. Ve have a MILL EN here bur no grain. Ve have ETHEL bur no gasoline. Ve have GIN but no gingerale. Ve have a MEIER and a MEYER but no MYER. Ve have two LIBBY'S but no cans of fruit. Ve can COOPE (H)ER but not keep her. Ve have a DOT but no period. \fle have a PEG bur no srump. \(e have a MACK but no truck. \[e have a LID but no cover. \fe have a BETTY BOOP but no Mickie Mouse. MARJORIE FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS SENIORS "A barking dog never does bite" "Charms that alarm" "Talking pictures are too much competirion" "Eat to-day for to-morrow ye diet" "My outlook on life is patented" "A word to the wise is 'suspicious' "Franklins are smooth. Ask this lady who owns one"

"Vait until

n_rf ship comes

in"

"By George! there's Zimmie" .... ..... . "My path is a straight and narrow one, but rhere's room "Duty first, last and always' "My.acting makes Garbo's look anemic" "Mine is an imported loudspeaker"

"I "I

E. MEYER ........ . Bark p.ggy

.

.

.....

.. . ..\fif_:*

.

...

Dickie

Bethune ................Boopie

. ..........

.

Lt ....Sargie

Zrrrririe

enough

have the copyright permission' do not knit; however, nit-witting doesn't take so much "Keep me innocent; make others great" ......... "In sports I am supreme; then Diana is second" ... "Compare me to the rock or iron" ............

for two" ........... Ethel

Teddy ..................Marion . DeSantis

energy

.....

.......Krekei ............ Mac

.................F{ixon .................Lewis ....................Homer

"My body is by Fisher . . .. Lid "I have the power to bring about what wisdom dictates" . . . Gill "I never do to-day what I can put o fftil to-morrow" ..... ............Simmons "Let there be more Art for art's sake" .... Ginnv "I smile and shadows depart" .. . .. Mr.g! "Some can't-Cookie Can" . ............r.......... Cookle "The ingredients are wit, nonchalance, and an incomparable personaliry" Libby 89


@lng :f,'e5-ryns E{r, q1'f45orryqlGsr, \-/ $tt rrF sErr-stG wNDsrlt{ BLoh4 lrs

rry

sEr

orr$ stLs

NorrFtE G\LEs, o $r r^al!c\ rltE v{ ro Go, t a\qE rFtE \,/tNDs oF r{E DEcrDEs

SE\rflETtlE wts

S {

o. dl.ffi;Ncrwuu\L,FE, TttE \^/il.r oF TFtE SouL

trs ca\L NorrFtE ctr4 o\iry

Artt

tr

DEctDEs

sT\1Fe.

rf


?

?7 r-+ +

>Q

AgADEI.{f

}lIsGEtN


J0[mssHuronyJll Nineteen-thirty was the turn of a new decade, and it saw the launching of a new ship. Amid cianging of chains and screeching of whistles, the ship, C. C. 1., got under way, bound for a four-year cruise, stopping at foreign ports each June and setting sril again each September.

of our crew was Ethel Burnett, and we were known in number, we entertained tire passengers with a gala Saint Patrick's Day party. Ve lost, with good grace, every competitive gxme we played which distinguished us as something or other. Vith the advent of the second year, Ruth Turner was chosen our president, and our crew had increased to twelve. This momentous year we instituted a new tad. tVe, the sophomores, combined with the freshmen, and became "lJnites." This arrangement turned out most successfully for all concerned. Togethcr our efforts produced a Saint Valentine's Day prrty. ' Vhen for the third time we set sail, the head of our crew was F{elen \[eeks. By this time we became fourteen in number. \(ith this year came moderate attainment. \fle were ful1-fledged and important juniors. For entertainment we gave a Flallowe''en party, and in May we invited the {irst class passengers (seniors, to you) to e royal banquet. Once more we set sail, and now with great anticipation of what lay ahead, we embarked on our fourth and last cruise. Our distinguished leader was Lois \(hiting. Among the senior class traditions wxs the exciting banner hunt. The juniors kept us guessing until the last day when it was discovered in the lining of one of their coats. Because of the cooperation on everyone's part we obtained new after-E:rster-privileges. And, speaking of privileges, we were amazed to be told the astonishing fact that on Friday evenings we were allowed to attend the cinema unchaperoned. But will wonders never cease? Ve, and the passengers, were singularly and distinctly honored to be the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Trevorrow at the "Captain's" Dance. Then, O memorable day, in the pouring rain three of our members surreptitiously painted our numerals on the port side of the barn. Luckily at the time there was no hindrance from the juniors who had been zealously guarding the barn all day. Thus this year ended with a bangl Ve now sail into port. Vhen we are on foreign soil, we will return in memory with heartfelt gratitude to the excellent training we received as part of the crew of the S. S. C. C. I. The first 1.ear the lcader as Freshmen. Though but nine

JOAN BENNETT 92

i


THE HACK '34 crAss

soNG

(Tune: Vasbington and Lee Stahtg) For C. C. I. we'Il always fight our best.

\[e'll win the colors in every test.

Our spirit's here when we're at work or play.

And for our colors true HIP! HIP! HIP! HIP! HOORAY! Senior student always wears a smile, This class of ours is always right in style; So here's to you, the school we love so true, Ffere's to you, C. C. I.

A

RUTH TURNER

FAREWEIT SONG (Twne: AIma Mater of Cornell) Time has come when we rnust leave you, Sadly now we part.

Friendships that will last forever Come from out our hearts. CHORUS

Alma Mater! Praise her glory. Let your praises swell. As we leave these portals glorious

Ve

bid, thee, "Farewell."

Four long years we've been together Under Black and Blue. the years which stretch before you Carry on-be true!

All

EDITH VHITE

93


CL/\SSWl

L

\fE, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR, being of sound mind and disposing memory, do hereby declare this to be our last \[i11 and Testament. year

First: Ve hereby give and bequeath to C. C. L a larger in the years to follow.

passenger

list

eve-n.

Sccond: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Dr. and Mrs. Robert Johns Trevorrorv the class of Thrty-five to guide safely to the home port on the good ship C. C. 1. . Third: til/e hereby give and bequeath to Miss Elise Gardner a medal in token of our appreciation of her guidance of two years.

Fourth: Ve hereby give and bequeath to lvlrs. Mary Carpenrer a stewardess to take care of Senior Hall's telephone. Fifth: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Miss Matilda Stockel and Dr. Louise Omwake otrr deep appreciation for their aid in making this Hack a success. Sixth: Ve hereby give and bequeath to the Class of Thirty-six our best wishes for smooth sailing on their voyage to rhe homeport. Seventh: Ve hereby give and bequeath to the fairer sex of the faculty the scales on Senior Hall so that their enthusiasm for dieting will continue. Eighth: rVe hereby give and bequeath to Betty Brown, Lois Vhiting's pep, vim, and vigor, and Dorothy Garner's ability to plty jtzz so that the class won't be lefr strrnded lor a pianisr. Ninth: Ve hereby give and beclueath to Dorothy Graham a car like Virginia Terlinde's so that she rnay go home as often as she wants. Tenth: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Ruth Grauerr, Barbara Chapman's shadou' so she won't be lonesome next year.

Eleventh:

Ve

to Marion Kinne1., Marion Bellow's to keep the good ship rocking again next 1.gx1.

hereby give and bequeath

and Ruth Turner's joking ability

94


THE HACK '34 Twelfth: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Caroiyn Lansing, Helen Mortenson's power to make herself well known so rhar she may be more in ihe limelight. Thirteenth: ve hereby give and bequeath ro Elinore Miller, Kathleen in order that her face rnay have a resr. Fourteenth: ve lereby give and bequeath to Barbara Myers, Margaret Merkel's _Helen veeks' good taste for clothes so that she may continue to ?r.r, in such

Scantlebury's and Joan Bennett's seriousness and

good style.

Fifteenth: ve hereby give and bequeath to polly Northrop, Marta paulsen's and Ann Peterson's sincere sympathy for the long distance between school and home. Sixteenth: -ilf,e hereby give and bequeath to Valker Patrison, Katharyn Levering's sewing ability so that she may establish a sewing circle on the S. S. C. C. l. Seventeenth: Ve hereby give and bequeath ro Constance Rosecrans with her Blairstown, Jean osgood's Princeton so that e. c. t. may never run short of men. Eighteenth: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Elizabeth 'Wallace, Arlene Burnes' and Ruth Clemens' smiles and sunny dispositions to help her take life less seriously.

Ve

to Ruth Veldin, Edith Runyon,s that she may continue the good work. Twentieth: Ve hereby give and bequearh ro Marjorie Vestgate, Marv Beekman's connections with Dartmouth so that she may uphold the friendly relations that exist between the schools. Twenty-first: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Alice Spencer, Lillian Macmillan's sense of humor so that she will be better known about C. C. L Twenty-second: Ve hereby give and bequeath to Betty Spencer, Katherine Mahan's amiability in order to conrinue that reputation she has aiready gained. __ Twenty-third: \(e hereby give and bequeath to Charlotte Storck, Carol Taylor's willingness to serve others so that she may continue her good work. Nineteenth:

patience and ability

last

hereby give and bequeath

to make

posrers so

In Testimony whereof we have herewith subscribed our names to this, our Vill and Testament, at Flackertsrown, this ninth day of June, A.D. 1914. THE SENIOR

CLASS

Centenary Collegiate Instirute Flackettstown, New Jersey

Dorothy Garner,

Clerk-.

Signed, sealed, and published, and declared by rhe said tesraror, the class of nineteen hundred thirty-four, as their iast Vill and Testament in the presence of us, who at their request and in the presence of each other, subscribed our names as witnesses thereto: \Witnesses:

Ruth Turner Lois Vhiting Edith Runyon Joan Bennett

Residing at Cenrenary Collegiate Instirure Hackettstown, New Jersey

9t


DIALOGUE between two sailors. Place-New York, Pier 51, Red Star Line. Time-Just after the docking of the s. s. vesternlaml and s. s. pennla,d. Characters: Jim and Bill, who had sailed 7 yearc before on rhe S. S. C. C. I. Bill-'There are many passengers,on this trip who sailed on rhe c. c. I. seven years ago.,' Jim-"That's mighty queer! There was a bunch on my boat, roo.,' Bill-"\flho was the girl with the good looking shants that just came down the gangpla nk ?"

Jim-"Do you mean ro say rhar you have never heard of Kay Levering who is May vest's runner up? say, who was the gal causing so much attenrion on your DOati

Bill-"Haven't you ever heard of Peter ciemens, the college vidow, who pals arouncl with Bellows, the \[. C. T. U. leader?" Jim-"vhich reminds me, d9 you remember Arline Burnes with the blond curly hair? Vell, now it is long, black and stringy. She has been helping Teddy _. Macmillan get members for the S. S. Society." Bill-"\rill miracies never cerse? I saw Dotty d"..r.r, the chief tambourine player for the salvation Army, and Ruth Turner, an old man hanging over qhe bar. Vas I ever-surprised? I heard them talking about Morty crashing London Society. They.say she's quite charitable as she is helping Bennett's Sewing Circle.,, Jim-"Speaking of C. C. L, Lois Vhiting is head of the French department, Kay Mahan has taken Miss Harper's place, and Marta P'aulsen is planning 'to coml back to visit her old Alma Mater." Bill-"Did you know that _Barbara chapman, who is now slumming after having flunked out of five colleges, and Kay scantlebury are making ro"p bo" speechei on Broadway?"

Jim-"By the way, Ginny

Terlinde and Helen veeks, who hadn't seen each other for seven years, met at the Vanderbilt the other day for lunch, where Margarer Merkel waited on them." Bill-"The former Mary Beekman was on board with her seven children. Mary's friend, Carol Taylor, who is as usual calm, cool and collected, was helping her take care of her little brood. Ann Peterson, who v'as also making ihe-'trip, was simplv horrified at the oldest boy's not believing in Santa Claus and the Easter Bunny." saw Jean Osgood on board and she didn't say a word or laugh once. poor girl lost her voice! From various gestures she made, I gathered she had heard from Runny who said she had given the President a break and had agreed with

Jim-"I t.

n1m.

Bill-"There

goes rhe iast warning bell so we'd berrer

hear any more news. S'long."

l

scram. Let me know if you


THE I-IACK '34 SENIOR MIRROR (According ro rhe vore of the Acedemy) Most attrlrctive

Ann

....

Peterson

Prettiest

trIarion Bellows

Cutest Noisiest Quietest

Ann Peterson Dorothl, Garner

Best-dispositioned

Marta Paulsen Kathieen Scantlebury

...

Funniest Best {igure

.|ean Osgood

Flelen Veeks Lois Vhiting Kathleen Scantlebury Lois \(hiting

Mail magnate ........

Most diplornatic

.....

Best sport

Best athlete

Jean Osgood

Most versatile.... Most optimistic ..,

Lois Vhiting Jean Osgood

Peppiest

Marion

Bellows

Fashion plate ... . . .. Best in dramatics ....

Margaret X{erkel

.

Most

Barbara Chapman

.

Katharyn Levering

talkative

Biggest man hater

....

Joan Bennett

Best dancer

Latest

Marion Bellows

sleeper

Helen Veeks

Mostdignified ...

Most artistic Fnnniest laugh ......

Dorothy Garner Edith Runyon I-ois \Zhiting

.

Best sense of humor Most sophisticated . .. Class blushes

Most graceful Most charming ..

Jean Osgood

Ann

Virginia Terlinde Dorothy Garner

.

Most original Best school spirit

Peterson

Margaret Merkel

.

Barbara Chapman

Lois \Zhiting

....

97


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THE I-IACK 'J4 THE DISPENSARY To you, Mary Beekman, we give a box of u.riting paper so that you may continue to correspond with your ardent admirers. To you, Marion Bellows, we give a glass jar in which to pickle your appendix. Nothing like keeping all you have, Bellows. you, Joan Bennett, we give a year's subscription to Collier's so that you won't run out of reading material. FIere's one to start off with. you, Arline Burnes, we give these curlers so that your hair may always look as nice as it has this year. To you, Barbara Chapman, we give a sketch book so that you won't have to use your books at college for drawing. To you, Ruth Clcmens, we give a sewing kit so your wardrobe will never be neglected. To you, Dorothy Garner, we give this pair of shoes so that you may dance to your heart's content.

To you, Katharyn Levering, we give this bottle of medicine to add to your

useful

collection. To you, Katherine Mahan, we give a history book x'ith questions and answers so that the next time you tackle history, it won't be so hard. you, Lillian Macmillan, we give this joke book so that you will be up in your To jokes and will be able to laugh with the rest of us. To you, Margaret Merkel, we give a pair of knitting needles so thet you may make more of those pretty sweaters, To you, Helen Mortenson, we give a College Board examination in physics so that

you will keep yourself amuseC this summer. To you, Jean Osgood, we give this baton so that vou will always be able to lead as well as you have done at C. C. I. To you, Marta Paulsen, we give this American flag. Lest you forget! To you Ann Pererson, we give this stream line car so that you will make Seattie a fe*' hours earlier. To you Edith Runyon, we give this box of mascara to keep your eyes forever alluring. To you, Kathleen Scantlebury, we give this umbrella to protect your sweet smile in stormy weather.

To you, Carol Taylor, we give this box of wheaties to keeP up your pep. To you, Virginia Terlinde, we give this pen so that you won't have to borrow

one

anymore.

To you, Ruth Turner, we give tl-ris book of stamps so that you will have it in case o{ necessity for a daily letter. f'o you, Helen Veeks, sre give this spool of thread to keep your polo coat together. \[e surcly would hate to see it go. To you, Lois Vhiting, $re give this pocket verse so that poetry may continue to inspire yott.

99


DO\rN

ACROSS

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

1. Psychology Class's proteges. 2. \Hhat we are pressed for. 3. Senior gou'ns by Vorth. 4. Big event of the day. 5. Seniors' yearly contribution to Lite 6.

rature.

Things we look forward to.

Flurry.

Most gullible senior. \(ednesday night from

9:30

to

10:00.

DO\trN

ACROSS

1. Policemen of South Hall. 2. Has its home undcr Little 3. Natural dancing.

1. To fall down in your work. 2. Senior Hockey Champion (initiais). 3. Bennett's nickname. 4. Centenary Collegiate Institute. 100

I

Most popular ice-cream at C. C. I. Jodie \[eeks' name for cigarettes. Chief hairdresser at C. C. I.

Theatre,


THE I-IACK '34 S. S. C. C. I. LIBRARY Gloriorrs Ad uetttttre Master Ot' TLe Hill Tbc Mother

........ Years at C. C. L Dr. Trevorrow

.

Mrs, Trevorrow . The Anns

Royal Roarl to Romance Sonre

Co Ul)

I Am A

Cbance

.

\rh.; ;";

Fttgiliuc

Of A Life Time

;;; ;; ;r;,, ;1;; fJlll,"t'tl}*

..

Strattgc I ttlcrltrde

.

Ship tWreckc,l .... .., Makc Btlic uc As Tl:c Eortb Tttrtts

.. . .. After exams ............... Mary Beekman ........ ..... Marion Bellows . ............. Joan Bennett ... .... . Arline Burnes . ...... Barbara Chapman

,

Lion \X/

hil!

Ta rncr

fcd

Crea

trt

.

Irtbcrit'a trcc

. ...

nnocettcc Abroad

I

Stnok

Much Ado About l,Iothing .....

.....Ruth

.

. Lillian MacMillan ...........Katherine Mahan .... .. Margaret Merkel .............Helen Mortenson

..

Gowrts b1'Roberta PofuLlar Researcb For I{arratites Some Things Thot Matter .. .. Ottc Of Otrrs

Jean Osgood

.................Marta Paulsen

...

rtrtoccrtl Bystartdcrs Ask Mc Atto//.tcr For Tbc Defcttsc

I

.

As Yott Likc It V

Kathleen Scantlebury

.

Carol Taylor

. ..

Maid ltt 'Vaif irtg Inuila/iott To Waltz Ka foof

GaI

Ann Peterson Edith Runyon

....Virginia Terlinde

ech, nds

\X/a/cr

Clemens

..............Dorothy Garner ..........Katharyn Levering

y

Dr. Arrowsntil/t Loucs A Pttzz[L

...Vacations

...............After vacations

Fog

GyltsiP{

Ruth Turner ....Helen \fleeks

Edith Vhite . ..Lois Vhiting ..Graduation

.

Proccssiort

PET SAYINGS OF THE SHIP'S OFFICERS Miss Harper: "Take out your pencils and papers." Miss Stearns: "A1l right, girls. Now get to work." Miss Stockel: "\flhat can I do for you?"

Dr. Omwake: "Girls!" (in a pleading tone). Mrs. Haring: "Ve've got a lot to do." Mr. Potter: "Take life as it comes." Miss Couch: "The whole first act must be memorized by Monday'" Dr. Newman: "Clean out your drawers." Miss Rogers: "Ffow are yolr getting along?" Miss Spence: "Be sure to scour your knives, and see that your equipment is complete." Miss Olshanska: "Now I think-" Miss Gardner: "Don't 5[6g1-si1g." Miss Shields: "N'est ce pas?" 101


THE HACK '34 THOUGHTS People

tell of

tears

sorrow

Yet what

I

trouble

feei Cannot be defined

By mere words.

A

worm

meA mountain looms at mv side. I am nothing. So small beside

A darkening cloud passes over me. I am unable to laugh An unexpec[ed letter x11iyg5The world is beautiful.

I

am carefree and gay,

All is silent, All is motionless, The lake is calm,

The trees are

I

still-

stand breathless.

LOIS \THITING

THE NIGHT PROWLER little mouse,

There was a mouse, a

Vho lived upon our hall. At night when all the lights were our, Our cakes! he ate them all.

Ve

set a trap, a grear big trap,

And prayed upon our

knees

To catch the thief, the little mouse, Vith our wiley piece of cheese. Now late one night, this little mouse, Some secrets he did hear. At once he ran to tell his spouse

A feast would

be held near.

The little mouses crept, they crept In a room on Senior Hall Vhere the food was spread, and the girls still slept, And that feast? thev ate it ail!

RUTH TURNER


AWIffiSI

MENTS


DIEGE,S

POHATCONG

& CLUST

HOSIERY MILLS, Inc.

1r JOHN STREET

Ladies Full Fasbioned

Manot.i

Silk Hosiery

acturin

New York

I

S

pe

cialty

lewelers Cor Park Ave. & Vannatta

\TASHINGTON, N.

Class, Fraternity, Club and Society Pins, Rings and Keys, Medals, Prize and Loving Cups, Plaques and Trophies, etc. \il/e invite correspondence pcrtaininS;

St.

J.

to

special order work

CONGRATULATIONS

to the CLASSE,S

OF '34

TUT CENLON SHOPPE


CENTE,NARY

COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE Hecr<nrrsTostrN, NEw JEnsnv

Four Years

of

Preparatory School

Two Years of Junior

College

Both fully approved and accredited

for

transfer

of credit as desired.

"For tbe Girl Who Cares"

ROBERT J. TREVORRO\tr, President.


TFIEODORE G. PLATE,

JR.

I eweler

Established tesz

HACKE,TTS'IOVN, N.

J.

"The RIGHT Goods at the RIGHT Price at tb VRIGHT Store"

GROVE SILK COMPANY

T. C. \TRIGHT

Hosiery Tram Specialists

Stationer HACKETTSTO\TN,

N. I.

DUNMORE,. PENNA.

a Party Goods - Stationery Novelties

-

--+--

Magazines

Greeting Cards

Kodak Films

Producers of

THE WORLD'S F/NESI One Da1 Deueloltittg

anl

.FIOS/ERY YARN

Printing

Seri-ice

106

I


THE PARKER STUDIO of

MORRISTO\trN, NEW ]ERSEY

Made the Pictures shown

in This Book

107


\THEN YOU BUY DRUGS! ALVAYS BE SURE OF QUALITY Truc value

it

means more than 1ow

price-

TRAVELERS RESTAURANT

means Quality and Service as well.

,Behind our low price tags, you will find a reputation for Highest QualityFlelpiul Serv ice-and a proven guarantee

All Home Cookitcg

of satisfaction. 124 MAIN SREET

BACH'S DRUG STORE HACKETTSTO\TN,

'Iel.

+lr

ArsEnr

N.

Flackettstown,

J.

Y. Btc:r.,

ph.G.

N.

.I.

Tel. roR

VANITY BEAUTY SHOPPE 197

LOUIS KATZ

MAIN STREET

F{ackettstown,

N.

J.

Expert Furrier

Tel. 1zt-M

Cleaner and Dlter 211 MAIN ST'REET F{ackettstown,

N.

.I.

GENE,VIE,VE SHOPPE, "Tbe Shop of Thoughtful Gifts" 185

MAIN

STREET

Ffackettstown,

N.

J.


THE ATLANTIC HOTE,L SUPPLY CO., Inc. JAMES

E,.

KOOSER, President

416-418 WEST 14th STREET

New York, N. Y.

Purveyors of meats, poultry, and game to all first class hotels,

dining cars, steamships, and summer resorts, etc.

Deliveries gvaranteed to any part and Canada

t09

of.

the United States


Tel.

tzz-M

Mitchell Bldg.

JOSEPH DE SANTIS "Tbe Store Witb a Conscience"

Expert Shoe Rebu.ilder C. Flats

H. TIMBRELL

Enna

Cleaned

lettick

Sboes

and

Ladies' and Gents' Shoe Shine Parlor

Men's Clothing 131

MAIN

STREET

Ffackettstown,

N.J.

174

MAIN

STREET

Hackettstown,

Tel.

lzz

Vlr. L. Alcan,

prop.

APGAR'S TAXI T

wenty-Four Hottr 108

MAIN

N. J.

SMITH'S Fancy Groceries

Seruice

STREET

Flackettstown,

N.

.I.

Compliments of Corner Main and Liberty

A

Friend

of Mr.

Merkel's

HACKETTSTO\trN,

Tel.

JOSEPH GERLI

110

zqs

N.

J.


FI. J. MARLATT Plutnbing - Heating - Tinning Contractor

PetrO-Nokol Oil Burners

221

Tel.

MAIN STREET I 27

Hackettstown,

N. J.

-V

THE HACKETTSTOWN GAZETTE, Inc. Tbe Puruel,or of Local lJews and Best Aduertising Mediuno in This Vicinity JOB PRINTING SOLICITED Prompt and Accurate

Vork

Assured

..1-

CuruEn & VarpntTrNE Otaners

I


T. C. Mopp,rrr

R. B. PansoNs

T. C. MOFFATT eL CO. 1-I/SURANCE

_}d__

'"\

E,SSEX

BUILDING

NE\T

NE,WARK

JERSEY

41t Comlilitnents of

\Warsr-r

GENERAL GARAGE,

THE, LACKA\trANNA

Vashing and Vreclzing

LE,ATHE,R CO.

HACKETTSTOVN, N.

J.

Seruice

MAIN and VALENTINE

J.

F{ackettstow.r,

N.

J.

Day and Night Service

t72

STS.


Compliments of

STRAND THEATRE McMONAGLE E{ ROGERS Manufacturers of

Flauoring Extracts

The Place for Selected and

MIDDLETO\TN,

Tel. Hopatcong

N.

Y.

Be

st Ent

ert ainilnen.t

HACKETTSTO\rN, N.

166

S. BLACKMAN DALE,-FE,AKINS,

INC. Vholesale

Pyrofax

Gas

Fruit and Produce

Magic Cbef Ranges American Stove Company

EASTON, PA.

LEDGE\rOOD, N.

On Highways 5

J.

Ee 10

J.


See

\trILLIAMS & HIBLER

tbe Point

There are as many kinds of Electrical Appliances as there are needles. A demonstration of any of our Appliances will convince you that we sell the best.

Our customers

are our best advertisers,

R. C. JOHNSON

Coal and Bui.ldi.ng Materi.als

2I8 MAIN

Next to

Tel

sl+

Lawdry

STREET

Hackettstown, N. J.

Electri.cal Contractor

-

Dealer

H \T. A. PARK HACKETTSTO\trN,

N.

J.

Grocer

TeL

49

HACKETTSTO\rN, N.

J.

GEORGE LALL,AS John Adams Henry, Inc. Wholesale Bananas

t8 HARRISON ST. New York, N. Y. 151 SO.

DiaI 2o4t 1

THIRD STREET Tel.: VAlker J-5J52 Easron, Pa.

MILDRED REED Pasteurized

Milk and

Creatn

HACKETTSTOVN, N. Tel. az-J

ConoPlim'ents of

J.

American Flouse Food Market 207 MAIN STREET Flackettstown,

N.

.I.


Bcst By Test

JOHN G. BECK

VARCRAFT Paints and Yarnishes

Pain.ter, Palrcr Han.ger and Decorator

HACKETTSTO\TN,

N.

EASTON PAINT-UP STORE

.I.

liO Tel.

SO. THIRD

ST.

Easton,

+go

\(e

Correct Shimmel' and Tire Vear H. Earl Holsopple - Jack J. Banks

Vashington Auto Electric Service

Comltlimcnts ol

"Thc Fixit Fcllas"

A FRIEND

Electrical and Carburetion Experts Zenith - Carter - Carburetor Service

Bond

B:rtteries

\TASFIINGTON, N. I.

Complitnents ol Complitnents of

BORDE,N ICE CREAM

VESTA UNDER\TE,AR COMPANY

c PATERSON, N. J.

FROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND


THE I_IACK 'J4

INDEX Prge F

2

ron t ispicce

Tirle

Pagc

Six Decades

1

of

. 4-t

Service

Almr IIrtcr Hyrnn

6

Forcword

7

Dedicetee

8

Hack Board Faculty and Staff North Hrll

9

College

.

Members

10-11 12

Gradurces

. . lJ-22 . .2J -32

...

Acadenry Creduates

3t

South Hall

34-39

Classes

Class Prcsidents ..... Sororities .......

40

..41-t1 4-62

Organizations . . .. . . . Physical Education Department

63-7t

Calendlr

7

. .

. .

.

.

. .

.

t

. .

6-77

The Ivied Halls of C. C. L Colle

78

ge Misceilaneous Department

79-90

91-r02

Academy Miscellrny

101-1

Advertisemen ts

1

i

'I'/:is Booh By Us Cowltlctc

COLLEGE ANNUAL CORPORATIO\I lll HulsoN Srnrr,r Nnw Yonri Cr-rv

ll6


EX LNBRNS ,:/y,

0i

/

$'i \,ir

.)- a,

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./ lz

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1934 Hack Yearbook