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QINCE it is customary to make a state- 
^ incut of policy as a foreword, the 
l!):;:i Record is fortunate, for it lias the 
definite purpose of observing Haverford's 
Centenary and lias therefore tried to in- 
clude certain significant features in keep- 
ing with that event. But we of the Board 
have not forgotten to catch the spirit of 
the college life we have known .luring the 
last four years, and in thus combining the 
past and the present we hope to interest 
every 1 Iavei i'ordian. 



THE HAVERFORD THAT IS T< > BE, Rufus M. Jones, '85 11 










HAVERFORD IX THE NINETIES, J. Henry Scattergood, '96 135 

THE CENTURY, Sigmund Spaeth, '05 136 

A BACKWARD GLANCE, Christopher D. Morley, '10 137 








YOUB Class of L933 has the distinction of graduating at the 
turn of the first century of Haverford's history. 1 cannol 
hut think how interesting it would be to compare you as young 
men with the little hand of students who gathered here in 
Founders Hall one hundred years ago. They were very differ- 
ent in some respects from you and they faced a very different 
world. But those first Baverfordians and their successors 
through three generations have made possible all that the Col- 
lege has done for you. 1 hope that you will always remember 
that you are not only descendants hut also ancestors, and that 
it is your part to carry the best of the past into the future. 

W. W. Comfort. 


By Ruins M. Jones, '85 

assurance we can have for plotting 
the curve of the future. Some one 
has wisel) said that if a story is to "end 
well" ii must begin in such a waj thai il 
can end well. Conclusions must nol be 
"shot out of a pistol." The) musl emerge 
out of what already has been. The new 
I tavei ford of the se< ond i entur) v\ ill of 
necessity be built on the foundations of the 
Haverford whose history we now know 

higher education were nobl) interpreted in 
all three of the addresses. 1 

1 »ne of the m >sl important aspects of the 
new program is the emphasis put upon the 
selei tive process under which admission i 
of students will be made to the college. 
Each applicant will, as formerly, be te led 
intelle tualK by the college board e :ami 
nations, but that will be only one of ma n 
ways of discovering fitness for entran - 
The judgment of the headmaster, and 

file pasl is secure. The ground has been other experts, in the applicant's preparatory 

well prepared and the pillars for an endur 
ing structure have been laid in wisdom and 
in sincerity. 

It happens that the turn of the century 
in the life of Haverford has come at the 
moment when American Education is 
undergoing the deepest heart-searching it 
has ever received. We are passing from 
an implicit stage nf nurture and culture t<> 
an explicit stage. We are endeavoring 
now In see where we art' going before we 
go. For four months in the academic year 
nf 1 ' >3( h3 1 twenty-seven members nf the 
Haverford facult) worked with fidelity and 
patience at the task of the revaluation nf 
the methods, the aims and the ideals nf the 
college. Advice and council were sought 

-hunl will |„- sought and carefully 01, 
sidered. A thoroughly trained member of 
the faculty, conversant wi h the intellcc 
tual standards of the college, w ith n-, aim 

and ideals, will visit the scl Is where 

students are preparing fur Haverford. He 
will study their aptitudes, habil ; an 1 1 liar 
acter and will assist them to follow the 
right lines nf preparation, h is expei led 
that all prospective students will either 
visit the college themselves before they are 
admitted, or will he visited 1>\ Mime one 
who is a capable exponent nf the selective 
process. The aim <>i the selecting work is 
nnt to secure intellectual giants or rare 
geniuses, nol to have a college made up 
ni mental prodigies, bul In secure men who 

from the most important leaders nf higher ''ire intellectually alert, keenly interested in 

education in America, and a number of 
colleges of the general type nf Haverford 
were studied fur lines of light and guidance. 
These months nf intensive research culmi- 
nated in a remarkable "Pre-Centenary 
Day" gathering at the college mi April 18th, 
1931, when the new plans and program 
were interpreted to a large assembly of 
alumni and friends. 

It proved to he one of the mosl impres- 

the pursuit nf truth and in an enlarged 
scope ni lif t '. and who are able to earn mi 
their studies from stage to stage in a re- 
sponsible way and with potential capacity 
to do work nf honor grade. 

It is the general belief nf those who have 
been engaged in the formulation of the pro 
gram for the future that the best results 
both in terms nf life and in terms of 
scholarship can he attained in a college that 

Sive and one ni the most significant events is geniunerj a small college, and the present 

the hfe ni the College. President W 
W. ( omforl in an admirable address inter- 
preted the new aims and proposals. Presi- 
dent A. Lawrence Lowell nf Harvard I'ni- 
versit) gave a constructive address on 
"Higher Education in America Today," 
and President Thomas S. 1 rates nf the I ni 
versity nf Pennsylvania, a former student 
nf Haverford, dealt with the mission and 
function nf "The Small College." The fun- 
damental tasks and issues ni American 

■ attractively printed 

number nf three hundred men is almosl 
universal!} approved as the ideal number. 
There will probably he in addition in the 
three hundred undergraduates twelve or 
fifteen graduate students working for a 
second degree under the conditions ni the 
"Moses Brown Foundation" for graduate 
study. Here in this beautiful Setting ni 
tins and tic Ids and lawns these three hun- 
dred and fifteen selected men will have an 
(Continued on page 1.17) 

booklet and were broad, ist from coast to roast for the entire country to hear. 






Morris R Leeds President 

Evans S\ 

J. Henri Si ittei ;ood /. 


Morris E. Leeds Pi 

Edward W. Evans Secretary 

[as P Branson 
t II Ml I s I Rhoads 

1 1. Thom \s 
William A Battey 
1 >k Frederii k C Sharpli 

1 1 1 \i'\ \\ Stokes 
Alfred Bv. elli 
Walter C. Janney 
I 1 1 -.-:, S Drinker 
Allen C 

Term Expii es n.u 

Frederk k II Stkawb I 

Jon v i ii vn M. Steeke 


i R. Yaknall 

\\ i 

William Wistah i 
Rk 11 \i ii M. Gum mere 
Dr. 1 [enry M. Thomas, Jr 

Alexande R l \\ I II ID, J I 

Kirk, 3R1 

J S deli Stokes 

T. Chalki i 



Term Expii 


I R \M IS Iv. I'avlor 

I'luw ARD W 1 \ N 

C. Chkistiii'hek Mipkki~ 


,M WlSTAE Comfort 
<ie ; A. I'... A.M., and I 
. / nil entity of Pennsi, 
ryland and Laki Forei 

Arranged in 

1a m u Beei her Hall 
A.B.. Amherst College; 
nd I'll. I', fii rcr.sifi/ o/ Gottinge 
m Professor of Chemistry. E« 

\' BED i Sums B S 

. |i., Middlebury College; 1.1. n.. Lafayette College 
turer in Commercial Law and Banking, Emeritw 

Henry Sherring Pratt 

A.B., I nivei vitn of Michigan ; 

A.M. and Ph.D., I nii-ermty of Leipzig 

David Scull Professor of Biology, Emeritus 

■s Ai 

A.B., la/c / /or 
Ml'.. ! 

essor of I lygiei 

A.M. and Ph..D., Harvard University 
lt I), and Edith M. L. Scull Professor 
nf Engl'sh Constitutional History 

El i in: Grant 
. A.M., I'll D., and S.T.B., A'».v/im University 
I'rofessor of Biblical Literature 


1'h i;.. Earlham College: 

U.I.. and I'll. II.. I nirersity <»/ California 

Professor of History 

Lion IIauiiy Rittenhousi 

Mi:. Stevens Institute of Technology 

Professor of Engineering 

I'enn College; LL.D., Haverford College 
thmore College, ami I in III, in, College; 
H. Tliwil.. I nil-emit n of Marburg 

Professor of Philosophy 

Li; w k I )i kki.i; \\'.\ isox 
mics and l' . I nirersity of Pcnnsyli 
sor of Sociology and Social Work 

I )on Carlos Barre it 

anil A.M., Earlh 
n. I I'll. D., Iluiii 
Li ofessor of Eci 


Dean Putnam Lockwood 
A.B., A.M., and Ph.D., Harvard I niversity 

Professor of Latin 


r arnum I'rofessor of Chemistry 

Frederick I'm mer, Jr 

A.B., A.M., and Ph.D., Harvard 

Professor of Physics 

John Leslie 1 Iotson 

A. I'... A.M., and Ph.D., Harvard University 

Professor of E ngl sh 

M vrris Wilson 
s B , and S \l. I underbill I niversityj 
l'h I ' ' ( hit ago 
ii Profcssoi of Mathematics 

AT, and M A., u ashington and I ■• Vn ■ 

Ph.D., ' '.in • i -'' ''■ "< 

Assistant Professor of Economics and Government 

Edward Douglas Snyder 

Yah l n tyj A M. and Ph.D., Harvard 

ssoi of English 

John Willi \m Fi n.n i 
B.A., Hopt Collegi M \ Tali 1 nivei 

B.D. :in.l Ph.D., Hartford I hi '.<"■> i "' ■ »"' " 

Vssistanl Profi oi ol Bi ilii al Literature 

John Alexander Kelly 

a P. . / nit,, ., and n, ,,, ly Colli gt 

A.M. and fli P.. - ol bin 1 in i 

Vssi iciate Pn i[( ssi >r i if ( icrman 

Harry Wili i \\i Pfund 

A.I!.. //', . i fill il ' 

A.M. and l'h D II; / 1 i 

\ssistanl Prof, - oi ol German 

Levi Arnold Posi 
m.l A M., Hai erford Collegi : A.M., Harvard 
B \ and ma. Oxford I nh ersity 
\ social P >soi of Greek 


Richard Mam m ii S 

s B . Ha ei 1 I i 

I'll .1 > . ,'„/;,'„, „i„ Instiliiti ii] ; . i hnologn 

Assistanl 1 'rof< ssoi of Physics 

Em mki r Reid Dunn 
A.B. and A M., Haverford Collegi : 

Ph.D., //". vard I ni ' - 

\sso< iate Profi ssoi of Biologj 

1 [ow \«d Com i ori 

a r. . tin 1 1 ,i<" 'i i "ii' '" . 

A.M. and Ph.D., Pr nci ton ' 
\ssistanl Profi ssor ol Latin and Creek 

Douclas Van Steere 
:.. Michigan Stati Collegi : B.A., Oxford In 
A.M. and Ph.D., Harvard 
Associate l'ii if. ssoi i if Phil. 


Rene Taupin 
D.fesL., Sorbonni 
\ssistan1 P French 

Alfred J. Swan 

B.A., ' foi '' » in. • i '.' I 
Associati Profcssoi ol Music 

1 lENRY Vol K M VR < ',1 M MERE 

A.B. and A M . Ha ei ford Collegi \ M Ha ' - 

Lecturer in Asti 


ffa - i ' ollegi : B.A. and M A., Oj ford 

Assistanl Professoi of 1 

i „ i, .,/.. 

1 [j •. ', Tatnali Brow \. Jn. 
s r. a 

i Physical Edui il 

Oscar Marshal! <ii \si 

S.B. and S.M., Haverford College 

Registrar and Bursar 

Auchibai ii Macintosh 

A.B., Haverford College; MA.. ColumUa University 

Dean of Freshmen in Charge of Admissions 

Mon itiirt Vkutei;. 

Instructor in Modern Languages 

Raymond Tomlinson Bowman 

in Ki-'iHuiiiis, I'niversity of Pennsylv 
Instructor in Economics 

I [erbert W'ii m \m Taylor 
AT... Haverford College; Ml'.. University of Pennsyh 
Lecturer in 1 [ygiene 

William I r r>\\ a ur> Cadbury, Jr. 
s r.. and a.m., Haverford Collegi 

Instructor in Chemistry 

Arlington Evans 
B.P.E., Normal College I. '.'. U. : 

-M.S.. Tan/lie I llitilxiltl 

Instructor in Physical Training 

;i.i Montgomery 

werford College; A.M., Harvard I , 
Instructor in Public Speaking 

Alfred Wit liam 1 I ahih.eton 
Instructor in Light Athletics 

Edwin Aaron Speakman 
S.B., Haverford College 

Instructor in Physics 

Richard Wistar 

uerford College; A.M.. Harvard 

Instructor in Chemistry 

Joseph Clemens Willen 

A.I?., Columbia I nirersit it : 

A.M.. Univt t sttit of Pennsylvan 

Instructor in German 

I low \i;|i k Mil KERBOI KER HeNR\ 

r,.s.. I'uiitrsitt/ t,t Pennsylvania 

Instructor in Biology 

I low Men Morris Teaf 

B.S., i'llirt t Mil, tit /'. infill I til, 

Instructor in Economics 

Clayton William Holmes 

s . / in. ersit u nl \ i w Hampshire 

Instructor in Engineering 

s- Otto Rantz 
nl in Engineering 




■Il .. 


Fourth — II. Scatters I Howi 

Third — Bachmann, St. nidi, Du 

S nil — Frank. Vaux Graham, 

Front — Gilbert, Green, Stanto 



Hawl.iT. Gage, s. n.i, ,11. Baker. Carr 
Lent/.. Moos, White. Byerly, M, Malum, Scarborough 
i. E. Andrews. Masland. Rice Hemphill, Stokes, (.'lough 
nDenbergh, Russell, Kelsey, Kerslake, Hardham 



First Half 

i ll M>"> Si \ I I I Rl 

Bernard V. I i ntz 
I [enry W. Scarboroui 
I jdson I Andrews . . 


. .. Pre: 

Second Half 
.... Bern w<\< V, Leni z 
.... II \[<kv L. II \nsen 
J \mes X Si \nton, III 
. . James Andri « I n 

First Half 

[ames X Stanton, III President 

Philip E. Truex Vice-President 

Harm I.. Hansen Secretary 

.'i RlCE Treasurer 

Second Halj 

\\in;l \ 

. . Wll i.i m B. Smith. Jr 
E. Theodori Bachmann 
Phij ip I I i i i \ 

/ irst Hal) 

\\n i , \\i II. Russell, Jr 

Fredern k I.. Fuges I 


nd Half 

III I [arry L. I [ansen 

dent \i in ri I'.. Zin ii. 

ce Presi 

John W. Masland, Jr Secretary 

!li\u\ W. Scarborough, Jr Treasurer 

Hugh 1'.. Pickard 

1 1. Pieri i Pelouze, Jr 


First Half 

•Ri-M'Ri. k A. Van I >i mi ri h, I 

Permanent Officers 

. President James I 

James X. Stanton, III / 'ice-President Bernard V Lentz 

Phillips S. Trenbath Secretary II Pn ri i I 

William II. Russell, Jr Treasurer Wilberi B. Smith, Jr. 



835 N. 15th Street, 

Manitowoc, Wis. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Mercersburg Academy 
in 1929 

Class Treasurer ( 1 ) ; Chairman, 
Junior lUazer Committee; Freshman- 
Junior Dance Committee; Golf (1, 2, 
3, 4); H (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 
3, 4) ; Leader (4); I '.and ( 1. 2, 3) ; 
Instrumental Club ( 1, 2, 4) ; Cap and 
Bells Club (1,2, 3. 4). Treasurer (3); 
Chemistry Club. 

Biology Major. 

IT is a rare thing to meet a man who 
is both a "smoothie" and an inhabitant 
of the old Northwest. For this reason 
we arc proud to introduce Ed Andrews. 
He combines the sturdy qualities of a pion- 
eer with a mastery of the social graces, and 
so ranks among the choice few who are 
usuallj referred to as "well-rounded in- 
dividuals". Right from the start he has 
shown us how to handle the local girls 
We don't yet understand how he did it, but 
when the time came for the first dance 
of our college career, Ed appeared with 
a longer list of eligible young ladies than 
any of his classmates. Subsequently he and 
Barney Lentz (another son of the West) 
would demonstrate their prowess by having 
frequent dates in U-Drive-It cars. 

When Ed is not playing the part of a 
knight-errant, he usually indulges in some 
musical diversion. He found his chief out- 
let for this ability in the Rand during 
Rhinie year, but when this organization 
followed the Christian Union, et alia, into 
oblivion, he and Fuges took il upon them- 
selves to Keep up the tradition. Since then. 
they have tormented all within hearing dis- 
trn:e by rendering close harmony trumpet 

duets at most inopportune moments. 

In regard to the Glee Club, Ed managed 
to attend every concert from Bryn Mawr 
Hospital to Atlantic City, and his faithful- 
ness was rewarded when he was made 
leader of the songsters. He is not a mas 
ter in the fine points of conducting but, as 
a good leader, he can always cover up any 
errors with a broad grin or an added flour- 
ish with his arms. 

This year Ed took the position of stu- 
dent proctor in the Biology Lab and twice 
a week one could see him there demon- 
strating, with a master's touch, just how to 
disect a fly's leg — or whatever one does in 
Biology. He has assumed the important 
role so successfully that the rhinies think 
he is a member of the faculty and call him 
"doctor". We are not sure whether he 
took this job to fool the rhinies or to get 
out of ethics. Anyway, he has done both. 

But Ed can be serious at times. He 
barely passed Tat's French course rhinie 
year, but he is still in the department and 
seems to have learned a lot in four years. 
If there are not too many nurses around 
Northwestern Medical School, we feel that 
F.d will become a good physician for he 
has the personality if nothing else. 



620 ( 'arpenter Lane, 

Germantown, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Germantown Friends 
School in 1929 

( lass Treasurer i 1 ) ; Class Presi- 
dent (2); Permanent Class President; 
Freshman-Junior Dance Committee: 
Junior Prom Committee; Students 
Council (4); Customs Committee 
(4) : Football (3) ; Track i 1, 2, 3 
4i ; II (3, 4) ; Captain (4) : Coopera- 
tive Store Manager (4); Haverford 
News (1) ; Founder's Club (3, 4) 

History Major. 

Fwas no trick of caprice that Jim was 
:hosen as the typical Haverford un- 
dergraduate. We who voted for him 
knew that we were flattering ourselves into 
thinking that our select three hundred stu- 
dents were all as likeable as Andrews i-, 
hut we now humbly admit our duplicity. 
We have classmates of more talent, of 
more vigor, of more polish, hut we recog- 
nize Jim as the best individual mixture 
of the qualities that make a man. 

He is the yelpingest, rompingest of sane 
Haverfordians. His healthy, track-captain 
look, his broad, cheerful smile, and his gaj 
chatter regularly enliven the usual post- 
breakfast, pre-collection gloom that set- 
tles upon us. To he sure, the slap on the 
back, the punch in the chest, the jazz- 
crazy jigging and dancing are many times 
annoying, hut Andrews disperse the foe 
like an electric charge, come anger or come 
laughter in its wake. 

lini is n. it a had business man either 
You'll be thinking of his menngership ol 
ili. store, 1-ni we have more magnificent 
engim ei ing in mind Jim can 
go to a New I'.ngland prom and return with 
more money than he had whin he left 
Haverford. Even as we write, he is mak- 
ing some VVelleslej girl very happy and 
himself rich Miss 's famih live; in 

Philadelphia and graciously offered theii 

car to facilitate Jim's trek to Boston; 
shrewd Mr. Andrews accepted and turned 
the private buggy into a long-distance taxi- 
cab by taking along Dawber and Jerry 
Trenbath as paying rides. 

During freshman year. Jim spent some 
time teaching pretty young girls how to 
conduct themselves on the dance floor. 
What a flood of envy he used to arouse 
when he would come hack to Barclay ami 
caper around among plug-eyed freshmen 
who'd gotten drunk over Statics problems, 
and when, after a few yodels, he'd say, 
"(ili, boy! what a bee-u-tiful babe 1 tu- 
tored this eve! She hail s,, much I didn't 
care how many times she flattened my toes 
and scarred my ankles! And guess what 
1 made? Looka there, looka there!" Thin 
he'd crackle some bucks in his hands, 
whoop-whoop, and tango out of the room. 

Since Jim is to he our permanent class 
president, we feel it our dutj to close tin- 
write-up by solemnly swearing him into 
office. Let's see, how would the Quakers 
do it? "We esteem thee, James, fur tin 
strength of tin character, and the worthi- 
ness of thy deeds, ami we therefore place 
the future destinies of this the Centenary 
class of m,';,, ml.. th\ hands, hoping that 
thee will earnestly fulfill thy duties, and 
successful^ live up to our trust in thee 



2100 S. College Avenue, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from W 


am I'enn Charter 
n 1929 

t_ lass 

;tary (2) ; Sophomore- 
Senior Maine Committee; Students' 
Council (3, 4); Manager of Soccer 
(4); Undergraduate Secretary Ath- 
letic Executive Committee (4); Glee 
Club (2. 3, 4 1 ; Cap and Hells Club 
(4); Haverford News (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Sports Editor (3, 4) ; Record (3, 4) ; 
Editor-in-chief (4); Founder's Club 
i 3, 4), Secretary (4). 
History Major. 

"T Can't come now ; I have a date with 
jL 'Mar'". Thus Bachmann often an- 
swers an invitation to go some- 
where or do something. Several times clairj 
lii- tall, erect form may be seen plodding 
unfalteringly toward Roberts. It almost 
seems as if he is consulted <>n every move 
made by the Administration. Of course he 
doesn't have to knock, for the office Force 
expects Ted to drop around every now 
and then. None of the rest of ns rate so 
highlj as this, but then Bachmann is an 
important and busy man on the campus. 
book at Ins lisl nf activities it speaks for 

If you happen to read the Vezvs, see a 
soccer game or attend a college dance, you 

may be sure that 'bed is working ■ e 

where behind the scenes Don't think, 
however, that he always maintains the posi- 
tion of a silent hero; he likes to be in the 
limelight occasionally the same as the rest 
of us. Last year he took to composing jazz 
songs and blossomed forth at the Junior 
prom with a vocal rendering of one of bis 
own masterpieces 

In spite of his extracurricular activities. 
Ted is not the breezy, bustling type of ex 
ecutive. When he enters the dining room. 
every waiter casts inquiring and anxious 
glances in his direction, for they know that 

be will be the last to leave the table. Xo 
matter how hastily the rest of us gorge our 
food, I id will go on quietlj eating until 
he is done. The fact is that he has a meth- 
od which lie applies to e\ cry thing he does. 
Ili- motto is "]f a thing is worth doing 
at all, it is worth doing well"; and so al- 
though he takes his time, he always finishes 
what he starts. 

One aspect of Ted's character which none 
of ns will fail to remember is his humor. 
lie has made more and uhm puns than 
anyone else in this class or in any class 
withm our memory. The slightest remark 
in the course ,,f a conversation is an op- 
portunity for a "Bachmann pun". But 
really he needs no incentive when he is in 
the punning mood, for they descend on him 
out of a clear sky. 'Ibis is practically his 
only vice, and we trust that when he he- 
comes a minister he will conquer the temp- 
tation so that no lambs will be driven from 
the fold. 

The reader must not think, however, that 
Ted is entirely concerned with outside ac- 
tivities, lie has always maintained a re- 
spectable average in his studies for he 
is a very demon in history and economics. 
Ml in all, we have decided" that Ted's fath- 
erly altitude and executive appearance will 
always be in demand wherever work is 
1. 1 be done and done well. 


( LAR] \< 


-. I. 

Haverfordian (3), Editor (3, 4) ; 
Instrumental Club (3) ; English Club 

(3, 4.. 

English Majm-. 

CLARENCE is a bundle of energy 
and enthusiasm. His interests 
are sincere and broad, sometimes 
oppressively intense, and always dan- 
gerously catching. Then- is no man 
with soul so dead that he is incapable 
of absorbing some small part of 
Clarence's lofty idealism and ambition. 
In fact, no one with scholarly procli- 
vity goes away from a heart to heart 
talk with Baker without praying to all 
the gods of the midnight oil to endow 
him with a similar driving power. 

One would expect a character such 
as this to achieve the proportions of an 
intellectual colossus, to look with dis- 
dain on US, the ant-like men who pur- 
sue our small tasks in the shadow of 
his mighty being. But clarence has 
one great weakness, a malicious, dis- 
il power which frustrates his 
best efforts. This weakness goes by 
the curious name — Zintl. Oscar said: 
"Lei them be room-mates." and they 
weir room-mates. A more dissimilar 
pair have never been known before. 
Zintl. the man who laughs at work of 
any kind, the man who takes no 
thought of the morrow; Zintl. the 
room-mate of Clarence Potter Baker! 

Thus we may summarize Baker's 
student life at Haverf ord ; the readei 
must supply the details himself. The 
gnawing disease was not transmitted 

by actual contact, however: the germs 
were in the atmosphere. Clarence 
would rise from an hour of idleness 
with a remark such as "Well, I guess 
I'll write that thesis before 1 go to 
bed." But the thesis would not get 
written before he turned in for the es- 
sential eight hours, nor would it get 
written by the time it was due. This, 
of course, entailed long closeted con- 
ferences with professors and the latter 
never failed to be taken in by the 
work-is-piling-up story. 

But hope springs eternal, and for 
Clarence there are always new worlds 
to conquer. "I'm going to start get- 
ting up for breakfast next week." "I 
don't think I'll cut any classes this 
quai I' i -Mas the towers crumble 

and when exams come there is no 

Baker's habits of life are a cross 
between those of a pioneer and a pa- 
tient in a sanitorium. Long walks, 
sometimes at 7 A. M.. and runs on the 
hoard track are scientifically supple- 
mented by a quasi-vegetarian diet, a 
numerous pharmacopeia, and an impos- 
ing battery of toilet articles. 

When all these divergent traits are 
harnessed, who knows what I 
may do? Perhaps the gods will smile 
upon him some daj and all his dreams 
will become glorious realities. 



821 Columbia Avenue, 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Lancaster High School 
in 1929 

1 laverfordian ( 4) 
Scholarship (4). 
English Major 


BYERLY has to hi- credit the fact that 
he did what "Horse" Morgan failed 
tn do, namely, he worked himself up 
from the depths of a very low "C" aver- 
age tn the heights of a corp-scholarship. 
It is no small insight into his character that. 
whether by design or accident, hi* marks 
for everj semester since he has been in col- 
lege show an improvement over those of 
the previous semester. 

Like Pickard, Byerly is one of those to 
whom the thought of really honest-to-good- 
ness going out on a date with a girl is 
something foreign to the man. But Byerh 
is different from Pickard in that while Pick 
apparentlj does not want to go out, John 
does, but is afraid to. Not onlj does John 
refrain from the women, but he never has 
been known to descend to the movies, or 
to cardplaying, or to anything that might 
detract from mark-. Perhaps it would be 
only fair to offset this with the mention of 
Ins love and affection for the rhinies in 
his dormitory. This actually took the 
form of a considerable time-waster to the 
extent that In- protectorate was recognized 
and the rhinies in question became known 
a- "Byerly' s Boys." 

John made two other delves into the so- 
cial. He tried a roommate in MacMahon 

in his sophomore year, an experiment 
which apparently did not meet with un- 
qualified success for Mac is given to long 
field expeditions and is not colorful enough. 
John needed animation, color, the sponta- 
neity of a Shelly to dissipate the heaviness 
of greasing. And finally, John took up pipe 
and cigarette smoking apparently for so- 
cial purposes, but probably just to be a 
little devil. 

In -hort. John's life here has been that 
of a typical grind, except that in his case 
real literary merit has been allowed to lie 
uncultivated because of the Haverford Col- 
lege easy-for-the-professor policy of load- 
ing the students with the work the prof 
ought to be doing. You can rarely write 
and be a corp scholar. John, in his effort 
to become one of the untouchables, had 
his choice of the Lentz method (much use 
of- the Johnsonian manner with a few mili- 
tary manoeuvers thrown in), the Sargent 
method (majoring in Engin), or the 
greaser method (self-explanatory). By- 
erly chose the latter. 

John's friends will remember him as one 
of those jittery individuals who drove 
Fuges to desperation. He is indeed a 
strange amalgamation, a steady worker who 
is by temperament jittery. 



2306 Ridge Avenue, 
Evanston, 111. 
Year born 1912 

Entered from Hyde I 'ark School 
in 1929 

Students' Council (4); News (1, '. 
3, 4); Managing Editor (3), Edito 
in-chief (4); Record Board (3] 
Band (3); International Relatioi 

Histon Major. 

us from that city known for it-- gang- 
sters, world's Eairs, and good dance 
orchestras. Although he is none of these, 
Ed has led a varied existence while a stu- 
dent at Haverford. At different times he 
has played the rule of Cassanova, news- 
paper editor, historian, and science student, 
with the amount of success following that 
order. At the beginning of Junior year he 
became a charter member of the First En- 
try Club and has been active in that or- 
ganization ever since. 

When F.d arrived at Haverford lie did 
nut let his unfamiliarity with the territory 
disturb him ; consequently, it was quite 
truly --aid that after he had been here a 
month he knew more girls in these parts 
than any other fellow in the class. For 
the next few years he continued his rav- 
ages, breaking hearts up and down the 
Main Line until he nut a lass from Mcr- 
ion. Since then he has quieted down mir- 
aculously, although he did not forget l'.ryn 
Maw r entirely. 

From the beginning of Freshman year 
till the mi. Idle of Junior year In- worked 
hard as a member of the Haverford News 
Hoard At that time he was elected to 
Hi. offii e of co-editor w ith Lent/ Form- 
ing the firm of "Hey-hej and Rube" they 

v i irk( .1 out an ingi nious method of making 
their subordinates do almost all the work, 
"to help them learn the business." 

As a scholar, Fd is s,h admittedly a 
failure. This indisposition to work 
wrought its greatest damages in tin period 
when he was struggling in the pre-med de- 
partment. When he changed to history his 
marks took a decided upward trend, de- 
spite the fact that his working hours did 
not increase greatly, but then four years 
of college have taught us all to get more 
work done in less time. 

I'.e it said, however, laziness and a ro 
mantic nature can scarcely hi- held against 
a college student. F.d is n ally a "good 
fellow", and Ins disposition i- faith even, 
although there are times when that old 
Irish blood shows itself. It would 1>< hard 
to find a more generous fellow in college, 
hut his Scotch descent keeps him from 
hi ing too prodigal. 

Id intends to he a newspaper man, and 
he has spent most of his four years among 
us getting himself in trim for the job 
He'll tell you frankly that he's \,i\ lazy, 
hut Ik- Inn- to go places and see and hear 
tilings. He certainly won't he out of his 
element in a smoky, poorlj hi press-room 
with his fed on a desk, hat tippi -1 bai h 
and grasping a telephone \l least, that's 
what reporters do in the movies. 



209 State Street, 

Bangor, Me. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Muses Brown School in 

Manager of Cricket; Glee Club (1, 
2. .14); Cap and Bells Club (2. 3. 4). 
Assistant Treasurer (4) ; English 
Club (1. 2, 3, 4), Secretary (4); 
Classical Club. 

Biology Major. 

ANY person who is familiar with the 
nineteenth century poet. Arthur 
Hugh Clough, will recognize this 
name immediately ami will probably pro- 
nounce it "Cluff". The man we are writ- 
ing ah. .ut, however, insists that it should 
rhyme with "plow." His classmates, after 
attempting unsuccessfully to mouth the un- 
speakable sounds ..I 'tluge", "Clutch" and 
"Chloe", compromised with the mere sim- 
ple form, "Wally". This label ha. I been 
transported Erom Moses Brown School 
where it was inspired by the subject's re- 
semblance h> Wallace Berry. It is per- 
haps unnecessary in mention this fact if 
the reader has looked at the picture above, 
tor he would have found there all the ap- 
pearance of humor and pathos which is 
s.. characteristic of the movie actor, or a 
convivial monk. 

And Wally certainly lives up to appear- 
ances. He is first, last and always a jolly 
good fellow, if anyone is troubled by the 
blues, a visit to 38 Lloyd will cure him. 
There he will find a delightful air of dolce 
jar niente and the presence of a visitor will 
in. v 1t.1t .U- arouse Wally to j est and anecdote. 
But, if his friends wish it so. he will gladly 
begin a conversation in more serious vein 
for. beneath his external jollity. Wally has 
a heart which delights in giving sage advice 
and in displaying what learning it has gar- 

One of his most striking qualities is his 
ability to room with anyone who comes 
along. Sophomore year he roomed with 
Shippen and Bourne, the next year 
with 1',. iiirne and Bill Miller, and finally 
wound up with bite. We conclude from 
this that Wally can indeed take anything in 
any form. His omnivorous taste in room- 
mates results, no doubt, from his wide in- 
terests. We could even accuse him of dil- 
letantism, so gracefully does he pontificate 
on any and all subjects. With such a cos- 
mopolitan mind, Wally found it hard to 
keep the noisome tenor of his ways strictly 
within the classroom, and so his college 
hie has been occupied chiefly with extra- 
curricular activities. His tenor voice dur- 
ing the last four years has continued to 
amaze the gazing rustics at Glee Club con- 
certs, and Ins appearance makes him the 
perfect character actor for the English 

When not otherwise occupied, Wally 
loves to loaf and indict his soul. An even- 
ing at the movies or a trip to the burlesque 
will serve, as well as anything, to fill in the 
time between song feasts and plays. Now 
that we have beer with us again, he can 
have another form of amusement by dis- 
playing publicly the prowess which he has 
long boasted privately. 



73 W. Washington Lane, 

Germantown, Pa. 

Year born 1912 

Entered from ' lermantown I ligh 
School in 1929 

Chairman of Charity Chest Com- 
mittee (4); Corporation Scholarship 

< ierman Major. 

READER, you have heard of the man 
with the brown derby, the man who 
left home, and the man who knew 
Coolidge, but now we want you to meet 
the man with the iron jaw. Perhaps, it is 
only a threat, for he is a good-natured 
fellow, and has a merry twinkle in his eye. 
I in not lament for Elmer, he does not 
have that iron jaw and that merry twinkle 
for nothing. He turned defeat into 
triumph ami obtained for himself the 
coveted ami lucrative suit-pressing agency. 
Any man who can take adversity by the 
horns like that is bound for success. 

It seems that Elmer, who is a German 
major, was either seduced or forced into 
taking French 6 without fully realizing 
the fate that awaited him. As a result, 
Ik Found Monsieur Taupin talking the 
real stuff and, like a true Frenchman, say- 
ing things perfectly incomprehensible to 
a true American. Monsieur soon realized 
Craig did nut know "what it was all about" 
am] with a delicateness and consideration 
and tact which we have come to expect 
from the French, made a provision for 
Craig, and, incidentally, for Truex also. 
This provision Monsieur made was to ex- 
cuse Craig from coming to the class at all 
since he realized that Mr. Craig was not 
understanding a thing that was being said 
and showed no signs of ever reaching that 

happy state where a g 1 American would 

understand anything truly French. 

There remain the two traditional fields 
of undergraduate activity which we have 
not yet touched upon, namely the realms 
of women and sports. Not that Elmer 
sported with the women, as we learned especially in his early attempts Mr. 
Craig could not lone remain in the run- 
ning with any degree of effectiveness oi 
efficiency, but he did and does go out with 
the hi lies dames now ami then as one 
would expect of a normal college boy. We 
record this just so thai it will go on 
record and our Elmer will be able to refer 
to it if ever charged in later years of hav- 
ing li' ii afraid oi the other sex. The 
same may be of sports. Until he 
broke his nose in football at the start of 
il. si ason two years ago he pi 
as in the case of women, he was willing 
to participate a- often as possible. 

And finally, anyone who has ever hi aid 
Elmer sing can never forget thi 
his silver baritom ds infinite 

pleasure in giving n frequent and pi" 
longed work-outs, much to the annoyance 

of those who would rather listen to the 
radio. Ami. spi aking i il the work-outs he 

gave hi- voice, can w < evei forgel the 

tmii he tried il out ill calling the horse? 

May the memory of that die with Craig 
and Scarborough. 



221 E. Freedley Street, 

Norristown, Pa. 

Year born 1912 

Entered from Norristown High 
School in 1929 

Glee Club (3, 4); Stage Manager 
of English Club (4); Chemistry Club; 
Engineering Club. 

Engineering Major. 

BYERLY once got all set to compose an 
Epic on Founders Hall. The super- 
natural clement came in with a white 
figure that Happed and plodded up and 
down the corridors of Founders about mid- 
night. It was an easy guess for any 
Founders pigeon; Yoeman Daub in his 
Brogdingnagian B.V.D.'s after a bull ses- 
sion with Lydecker. "Yeoman" suits Bill 
for he got pinched once and his indict- 
ment card mentioned "one Yoeman Daub" 

Diligence doesn't quite agree with Yoe- 
man. At first he sought to act as a coun- 
terbalance to his illustrious nephew, Horse 
Morgan, just to show the college that they 
weren't all greasers But although room- 
ing with Daw her his second year perhaps 
didn't improve Bill's habits of study, 
neither did rooming in Founders with the 
"brightics", so his amiable sloth must be- 
an inherent trait. 

Bill, or Ghandi, as he was at one time 
known, perhaps through bis resemblance to 
that venerable sage, reall) knows his en- 
gineering If you want to learn anything 
at all about synchro-mesh transmission, 
constipated carburetors, or wizard control, 
he is the boy to see and he will work very 
hard to explain all the intracacics to you. 
Ob, no, Bill isn't the laziest fellow m" the 

class by any means. Why, he'll stay up all 
night talking about the above mentioned 
subjects or any others that will fit his 
shovel, and it certainly is a big one. No, 
he's not quite the laziest one. 

Bill has also earned for himself the 
epithet of "B.O." Daub. This does not im- 
plj the well known connotation but really 
stands for Barney Oldfield. It was obtained 
through his ability to drive a 26 Buick at 
well over 60 miles an hour, especially 
around sharp corners. If you don't be- 
lieve this, ask Baker. 

Our hero's influence on those near to 
his heart is amazing (witness DeMotte and 
McClintock, just to mention a few of his 
pals). Perhaps he imbued them with that 
same desire for the lighter side of college 
life which kept this Norristown Hermes 
from becoming Haverford's greatest quar- 
ter miler. No one but they and the Uncle 
will ever know. 

It is hard to predict what Bill will be 
doing when he gels out into the cold, hard 
world. It may be that the world doesn't 
want Engineer Daub. But that Bill will 
succeed is certain when you remember 
what Fritzie Palmer said about what bap- 
pens to fellows who get kicked out of 
College. Bill has been close enough to this 
to become, at least, a great man. 


L334 Toronto Street, 

Entered from Central Higl 

Glee Club (3, 4); Band (3); Cap 
and Bells Club (4) ; Chemistry Club; 


»«O|N0RING, snoring over the Glee 
\ Club's roar...." Thai little parod) 
*-' sun;-:- to the tutu of "Sailing, sail- 
ing" gives us about three-quarters of Roy's 
charactei and achievement. You ask, why 
the little sour? Well, at mi.' of the Glee 
Club rehearsals, genial Conductor Bentz 
was working his men into a lather as they 
came ti> the climax of one of their num- 
bers Bentz was very pleased with the 
effect, for there was a new tone, a strange 
sonorousness that he had never been able 
to e> i befi 'i e. Willi the final noti . alas, 
tin ili sin '1 silence did m ■) o imi I hi 
Chili stopped singing, but thi sonorous 
tune persisted. Bentz was in a moment 
disillusioned, Ins face grew normal. 
"Somebody wake Dawber up," he shouted. 
\\ i Ill\ e now In H flj ci i\ i n<l three- 
quai ters of our task, ami may turn with 
pleasure to th< other quarter of Roy's per- 
sonality which, 'tis said, yearns [01 .1 
hitter half I I'his may seem like a very 

fractional account of Roy, but we've tried 
our best to make it wholesome.) Anyhow, 
Roy makes strang< trips to Boston which 
his own family would never have found 
out about if he hadn't had such dumb 
r. mill mati 5 One week-end while Roy 
was al Brookline, his bi 1 >th< r paid .1 \ isit 
to Haverford. "Where's Roy?" says hi 
"Oh, not hack yet," says room-mate Frank 
"Not hack yet?" says the 

hn itlu 1 -uspiciuiisly 
"In Boston— didn't you know?" 
mate Graham informatively, 
ton? With the (dee Club, of 
brother supposes confidently, 
at all," says Frank stupidly, 
to see. . . . uh . . . .that is. . th 

Where's lie bei 11 ''" 
saj s 1 -I 'in 
"In Bos- 
:ourse," the 
Oh no, not 
"He's gone 
• Dean at 

Harvard, .uh. .invited make 
a fourth at bridge. You bet." So that's 
how the Boston beans were spilled. Since 
that fatal time, Roy has had to bi content 

merely with three or four letters a week. 

You've heard of feats of strength, en- 
durance, capacity, and such — well, Roy has 

one of tin se ti 1 his 1 1 1 dit. On his last 
birthday, his room-mates promised him a 
treat, a real treat : yessir, he could have 
1 « ami d up ti 1 thirtj ci nts I te 
wanted a banana split, but they insisted 
that coca-cola was better for him. "O.K." 

'-.:v s he, "I'll tal ' - • 1 'i '1 m " \iid he 
did : he (link them in his stride, and cami 
out of the drug stun a few minutes later, 
still grinning ami wishing himself a happy 
birthday. "Wonderful thing. Coca-cola 
get too much " Somebody told 
him he'd already had too much, "What?! 
Why I could drink six mure of them right 
now." That couldn't pass unchallenged; 

.'<d 111 thai if la could down 

the - in-male- should 

paj : hut if he failed, he should paj for 
all His stomach won. 



218 Longwood Road, 
Baltimore, Md. 
Year born 1912 

Entered from Forest Park High 
School in 1929 

Chairman Students' Extension Com- 
mittee ( 4 ) ; Football Dance Commit- 
tee (4); Haverford News (2, 3, 4); 
Managing Editor (4); Record Board 
(4); C]\ee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Cap and 
Bells Club (4); English Club Play 
(4) ; Liberal Club; International Rela- 
tions Club; J. V. Soccer (3); Tennis 
Team (4). H 1 4). 

IF only Dug were socially ambitious, he 
might get far. But he lias ingratiated 
himself with many of Ins Eriends in a 
sincere and innocent manner, and he would 
not sacrifice society's esteem by presuming 
to advance himself. No indeed, for he 
knows full well how empty is this sort of 
pleasure, how stupid and unsatisfying this 
particular modus- vivendi. Society is a 
business proposition for him, and he lias 
our admiration for his successful combin- 
ation of pleasure with business in found- 
ing the Cotillion Club dances. Fortunately 
for Dug, there is behind it all the cool 
and collected Van to smooth out the flut- 
tering little wifely difficulties his tempera- 
ment runs him into. 

A dance floor is this graceful faun's deer 
park. He has even come through the 
trial by water administered freshman year 
to chastise a too enthusiastic support of a 
somewhat doubtful terpsichorean feature— 
the flea hop. His individuality began to 
show itself as we read his letters to the 
News We came to realize that his four 
years of college has been a series of flea- 
hops, from dance floor to tea. from Bar- 
clay to prominence, from Baltimore to 
l'.ryn Mawr. In the longer leaps he al- 
ways carries a great many trunks with 

him (just how many we can't say, but we 
know the number is imposing). He at- 
taches a great deal of significance to this, 
although few if any of his classmates 
realize it The rest of us, in insistent 
bourgeois manner, manage to get home 
with only one suitcase ; he, like a movie 
actor or a mid- western millionaire, must 
be cluttered with infinite impedimenta. 

Dug has a keen sense of the dramatic 
and it strikes some of his home-spun and 
pedestrian associates a little unfavorably. 
He can always be friendly and helpful if 
he is in the mood. At times it seems that 
he is officious in his persistent desire to 
be helpful and sympathetic, hut that is in- 
deed far from a fault of character. 

Dug knows his tobacco and is a willing 
adviser; a wise judge of pipes, too. His 
own arc rakish, aristocratic, and the herd 
is proportionately envious. But, seriously, 
there is one thing about Dug that every- 
one envies with horrible jealousy: it is 
rumored that he has a job, one that has 
been all sewed up in a bag for him ever 
since he was two years old. So, for all 
the tea-cups, dances and newspaper writ- 
ing, he has his reward. And once again 
Society will call on him, once again pleas- 
ure with business, and for the future — 


5 College Road, 
Princeton, N. J. 
Year born I'M 1 

Moses I'. 
in 1929 

I'n mi C'inni 

Hells Club (3, 4) ; Engli 
3. 4) ; Chemistry Club. 
Chemistry Major. 

FRANK came here to recover from two 
misfortunes: the first, that lie was the 
son of a college professor, and the 
second, that he had spent his impression- 
able years on tin- Princeton campus. We 
can't say that lie recovered, hut he tried 
hard. The son of a Philosophy professor, 
he disowned the connection and submerged 
his personality in chemistry ; bred in the 
Princeton atmosphere of sartorial elegance, 
he initiated himself into the Haverford fra- 
ternity of tramps bj wearing tin- same suit 
lor years on end. 

For some reason Frank has a peculiar 
power over Dauber's actions. Does Fite 
want a milk shake? Then Dauber must 
have one too Does Kite need a hair cut? 
Then so does Dawber. We suspect that 
Frank's success in this line comes trom his 
ability to shout loud, long and monot- 
nously. Unfortunately, not everybody in 
the elass is so malleable as Dawber— in 
fact nobody is. 

If frequent changing of room-mates is 

beneficial, Frank has something to show 
foi his four years here We suspect Oscar 
of .l practical joke when he assigned Fite 
and Hunsicker to a single room in Found- 
ers' rhinie year. The linker's nocturnal 
card-playing and ( hadwick's foul mouth 
soon drove Fite to North Barclay, where 
In spent a year and a half in solitude, ex- 
cept for the fact that Eddie Moos lived 

next door. (Ami living in the same hall 
wiili Eddie means having all the disad- 
vantages of a room-mate without any of 
those oi casional compensations I So, ai 
the end of Sophomore year, Frank decided 
he might just as well have a room-mate, 
lie chose to nose into intellectual circles; 
he became the dn iding line betwi en the 
Morgans, \ 'in and Horse The terrible so- 
briety of this company drove Fite to drink, 
hey pardon, to Clough When we consider, 
the combination is not had, since Clough, 
too, has had experience with strange room 

I 'i i hap - the most ex< iting moments of 
F'ite's college career have conic from his 
affiliation with the English Club Never 
was he so satisfied with himself .is when 
he refused to he bribed by the I'.rvn Mawt 
actress who wanted I,, chisel some free 

he heard that I laub had opened a charge 
, ice, nun at Strawbridge's ; never was he so 
fidgetj a- nist before the performance of 
Romeo and Juliet things, these 
We'd like to saj that the English Club will 
not he able ti i oi along apai i From Fite, 
hut we feel more certain that I'ite will 
not he able to gel alone aparl from tin 
English Cluh, and that's much mi 
But th< e separations must happen, and in 
the future Frank will no doubt lend his 
vociferous personalitj to some equally 
worthy cause 



138 E. Wyoming Avenue. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Year horn 1911 

Entered from Frankford High School 

in 1929 

Record (4); 
English Majo 

'The Dover Road" 

YOU may have forgotten, but Frank 
in his day was a record breaker; yes, 
sir. When he first came to Haver- 
ford he was rated in the News as being 
the lightest and the shortest man in the 
College. But just to show the tragedy of 
life, it was found that there was one man 
who was smaller and another who was 
lighter, and this revelation came before the 
first semester was over. Thus fled part of 
his glory. The remainder of Frank's 
rhinie fame he lost by default. 

It seems that (among many other things) 
he was .pule a Thespian in high school, ( he 
was an Abbot for instance), and this gift 
he exercised his first year in two plays 
and might have surplanted MacColl as 
Truex's nemesis if it were not for the 
fact that he failed to show true love for 
his art. It seems that Petie had, after 
much elimination from a horde of candi- 
dates, chosen Frank to plaj a part in one 
of his productions when I harle\ got an 
offer of a job selling Christmas tries dur- 
ing vacation. But this job interfered with 
art. The choice was the turning point in 
Frank's life He attempted to sell trees. 
Since then he has done nothing particularly 
foolish or exceptionally brillianl 

Frank is one of the guide posts of the 

class, in a way. While the Wellses and the 
Bleuits die oil. and the (.ages and Sargents 
become captains of industry, and the Scat- 
tergoods and Lentzes High Pontiffs, the 
Frank remains, almost exactly the same 
Frank you first saw wrestling with Fuges 
m Center Barclay rhinie year, or giggling 
with abandoned glee at the mighty innuen- 
does, bombastoes, and blastoes of Graham. 

And that leads up to the Frank-Graham 
legend. When Stoudt comes around 
twentj years from now and says ''Huh! 
Hello! How are you and your wife?" Hash 
right back at him, "Sir, domestic felicity 
and all the homely blessings of connubial 
bliss are mine. Perish faithlessness; My 
wife, sir, and I. are perfectlj Frank and 
Graham about everything, and God willing, 
intend to remain so." Surely there was 
never a happier marriage. Graham loves 
to rage and lay down the law. Frank says 
"Yes, sir," and laughs up his sleeve, like 
a true wife. And you find few marriages 
where hand-to-hand combat gives such mu- 
tual pleasure. 

Charlie is going to be an English teacher, 
and there is more than one reason for 
IicIk \iiie he'll he a good one. lie likes 
leisure lime to read, like a good professor, 

and he's read through the whole Faerie 


121') Harrison Street, 

I'llll VDELPH (A, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Frankford High School 
in 1929 

Class Vice-President (3); Class 
Day Committee; Track (3, 4): In- 
strumental Club (2, 4) ; Band (1, 2, 
3); Cap and Hells Club (2. 3, 4). 

( ierman Major. 

ON r. o! the udder personalities in our 
class is Fred Fuges, variously 
known as "Lang"', "Fred", "Fudge" 
and "Fuge". Back in freshman year In- 
first identified himself with the inhabit- 
ants of Center Barclay, including such 
diverse characters as Russell, Graham, 
Frank, Hogenauer, et alia. Even to this 
day, the ties of original friendship bind 
the crowd together and most of them 
maj 1" found in third entry. We all re- 
member Fred as a wiry-looking little 
fellow, who showed distinct ability on 
Arlington Evans' tenth soccer team and 
one- broke Ins nose u hile i \< cuting a 
tricky shift. Undaunted by many such 
reverses, he continued his athletic career 
along this line and was finally rewarded 
bj a berth on the third team. 

At the end of freshman year, Lang left 
Charley Frank, who was a bit too serious- 
minded for him, and joined up with Rib 
Russell in North Barclay During the 
second year, conditions in that dorm war. 
somewhat discouraging, but the combina- 
tion weathered all the storms and then 
moved to Lloyd with Sargent. Expecting 
to gel a little study done in the quiet of 
their den, thej were seriousl) disappointed, 
for their room has never become a haven 
of rest. Sargent, if he isn't studying, is 

usually tussling with someone, and Rib 
spends his span moments arguing about 
prohibition or the political situation in that 
emphatic Russell manner. 

Each new acquaintance of the Fuge's is 
just another chano to take someoni Eoi 
a ride. None of us has been spared the 
anguish of his incessant kidding and per- 
sonal faggmg We don't seem to mind, 
however, for Fred is really a harmless 
little fi 111 w. and can maki us laugh at his 
wise-cracks at any time. lie even claims 
that Cecil, the greal enigma, gave a grunt 
and smiled for him once, but that's go- 
ing a little too far for u~. 

Lang has several outstanding abilities 
which we must certainly mention. There 
is his agility and cordination which makes 
him a speedy runner, a prize gymnast and 
an effective dancer Finding that his room 
mates did not offei sufficient opportunity 
for the displaj of his powi rs, he turned 
further afii Id and starti d on Dawber. 
When these two gel togethi r, there is 
usually a 1 1 emendi 'tis racket v 
turbs Sargent's scnsitivi soul and breaks 
down Russell's v ' inkei stolidit) Certain- 
ly if Lang keeps up this efficient!} per- 
sistent manner in a court or law office. 
where In i pi nd his lif< . w< 

im; venturi a pn di< ti"' 1 of success 


1)1 • RELLE GAGE, JR. 
22 S. Newport Avenue, 

Ventnor, N. J. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Atlantic City High 
School in 1929 

Track Team ( 1, 2, 3, 4 I , H (2, 3, 
4); Chairman Class Gift Committee, 
(4); Haverford News (1. 2, 3, 4), 
Business .Manager (3. 4); Everett 
Society Medal ( 1 ) ; Sophomore- 
Freshman Debating Team (1, 2); 
Field Club, English Club ( 1 ) ; resi- 
dent. Intercollegiate Newspaper Asso- 
ciation (3, 4 ). 

Biology Major. 


ing he wishes there were less queer birds 
around the campus and more all-around 
men, such as you see advertised in College 
Humor, you might counter by asking, 
"What about Gage? He's a man, isn't he?" 
Then the other will say, "Yeah, I was 
thinking of that, but he's too grim or some- 
thing , . You never see much of him," 

Cage is one of the few boys in the class 
who can damn philosophy with such con- 
viction in his voice that even a philosophy 
major will have bis doubts Gagi stands 
for hard facts. There are Gages through- 
out the country, building bridges, reclaim- 
ing deserts, arranging trade agreements 
and settling war debts. These Gages know 
that life is no Yale of Tears, since there 
is plenty of interesting night work to lie 
done, but they don't allow any pedantic 
dumb-show about the Empyrean. 

The best college preparation for a use- 
ful life, according to the Cage philosophy, 
is to take all the Baron's courses; such 
straight-from-the-shoulder lectures, incom- 
parably well planned out, and meaty, arc 
the salt ..f college scholarship \u<\ any- 
body who doesn't agree should talk it over 

with this Mack-truck physique, with piano 
string beard, and face resolute as a freight 
train, and see bow far be gets. 

God knows we need our Gages, however, 
and Haverford can bow to our friend with- 
out blushing. As business manager of the 
News he was a bulwark of dependability, 
as much in cowing the rhinies who tiptoe 
up to ask a question as to carrying out 
his multifarious tasks. 

The Gage-Hardbam legend rivals the 
Graham-Frank story, and their dwelling 
places are in both eases good ease history 
material. Gage and his pal find solace in 
their heavily embellished den with all its 
masculine objets d'art. 

Its a commonplace to hear it said "Yeah, 
Gage has his Lenders, but he keeps 'em to 

The boys who don't get along with Bill 
arc either the flat chested dreamers or the 
talented fops who sneer at the News and 
the Baron. And Gage is pretty competent 
as a hater, too, when he feels the need. 
But all the same, if you run through the 
college catalogue looking for a good and 
trusty wight to carry a message to Gar- 
cia or to shoot Al Capone or to quell an 
uprising, von won't go wrong if you stop 
at Gage, DuRelle, Jr. 



1600 X. Second Street, 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Year bom 1910 

Entered from Gilman School in \ r >2'> 

Chairman, Junior Prom Commit- 
tee; Sophomore-Senior Dance Coin 
mittee ; Football Dance Committee 
( 3) ; Manager of Baseball (4) ; 1 >irec- 

tor News Service 
News i 1. 2. 3); Rec 
Glee Club (3, 4); I 
lations Club. 

( iovernment Major 


,1 (4) 

IT has long been an incontrovertible the- 
ory among Philadelphians that anyone 
who lives more than fifty miles tn the 
west of their fair city, is decidedly beyond 
the pale. For such a large center of popu- 
lation, this idea is strikingly provincial, 
but is waived at times when a sufficiently 
unusual case presents itself for inspec- 
tion. Such a case was Henry Boas Gilbert, 
who bails from tbe capital city of the Com- 
monwealth. Fortunately, he did not come 
to Haverford directly from this point in 
the hinterland. He had spent one year at 
Vale and so presumably bad time and op- 
portunity to shake the burrs out of bis 

While on the subject of hair, we may as 
well enlarge on Henry's peculiar cerebral 
appendage Tbe cut of it is not exactly 
like a marine's, nor yet exactly like Clark 
Gable's. It has a form and a purpose all 
of it- own, neither of which we have ever 
been able to fathom. We must admit, how- 
ever, that it is sufficiently singular in as- 
pect to make him a marked man wherever 
h< § 

Bui In- hair i- not tbe only tiling which 
made Henry stand out trom the start. 
There are two further qualities which 
marked him as unusual : namely, his care- 
ful dressing and his gentlemanly bearing. 
It \\a- natural that many in a class, which 

contained that old tramp Russell and his 
windbreaker, should Feel that Gilbert was 
something a bit foreign. We can never 
remember a time when be did not blossom 
forth in neatly groomed clothes. Even the 
negligee of hi- closest friend- could not 
phase him; he remained the model of the 
well-dressed I [averfordian. 

In addition to all tin- he conducted him- 
self calmly and politely in whatever be did. 

with very little dignity, you could see 
Henry standing serenelj aside, observing 
the turmoil with that characteristic sim- 
pering smile. If we bolted our 1 1 in the 

dining n» 'in. 1 lenrj would refuse to be i \ 
cited and would proceed unperturbed with 

\ll thi . qualil ii ; i Hi d gloi ious inde- 
pendence, and Henry has remained such 
to this day. Although he is attached to 
lip winch haunt- seventh entry, he 
usually managi to bi sufficient unto him- 
self His root imates sa\ that the) see 
little of him while he sometimi 
himself to his sanctum for hour- on end. 

our years with us, Henry has 
failed to impress the hardened ruffians of 
gc ; but he will probably return to 
Harrisburg where he will be able to use 
his aristocratic qualities to better advant- 



780 Millbrook Lam-. 

I Iavkrford, Pa. 

Year born 1912 

Entered from Haverford School 
in 1929 

Freshman-Junior Dance Commit- 
tee ; Senior Prom Committee ; Soccer 
(2, 3) ; Numerals (3); Cap and Bells 
Club (3, 4); Personnel Manager of 
.Musical Clubs (4). 

Engineering Major. 

PHIL has the dubious distinction of 
living at college for four years with- 
out paying Oscar a cent for lodging. 
He is ostensibly a daj student but during 
his undergraduate career he has occupied 
space with Stanton and Gilbert in their 
various apartments. These two later saw 
the need for a handy-man about the house, 
so Phil was allowed to call their rooms 
"home" provided he would perform the 
necessary nasty chores of putting wood on 
the tire, repairing electric fixtures, and so 

We quote the following from one who 
should know: "Socially inclined. Phil is 
considered by the feminine talent of Bryn 
Mawr and its environs as Haverford's 
best dancer." Just who the "feminini 
talent" includes, we don't know, nor shall 
we ask Phil for an explanation. Just so 
they like our Phil, it's all right with us ! 

Phil became the first member of our 
class to join the white collar brigade, and 
he certainly earned the honor — he almost 
broke his neck doing it. That nasty dis- 
location happened in a dive. Phil was 
minding his own business, of course, when 
Zip! — but perhaps you're misunderstand- 
ing that "dive" part of it — it was quite a 
respectable dive, a swan dive, to be exact. 
Anyhow, Phil modestly declares that it 

was a lucky break for him, inasmuch as 
he became popular over night. The shiny 
white neck-brace simply slew the feminine 
talent ! Perhaps it gave Phil the mien of 
a martyr, or the halo of a hero, or the 
suavity of a smoothy, or sumpin. 

When Phil isn't down in Hilles Lab ex- 
perimenting with some kind of an engine, 
you will find that he is on a prolonged 
vacation in the wild game country of 
western Pennsylvania. Ballyhoo, we mean 
Tallyho ! Each fall at the beginning of 
the hunting season, Phil will shoulder his 
flint-lock, disappear for four or five days, 
and return with some line hunting stories. 
And get this angle of it : it is both an in- 
door and an outdoor sport for him, be- 
cause when he gets with his Downingtown 
pals there is no telling what or who mav 
be shot. Between bunting seasons Phil 
satisfies his primitive hunting instincts by 
trving to slaughter pet cats with the family 

We should like to think of a moral, or 
a prophecy to make about Phil, but there 
really doesn't seem to be any, for to draw 
morals you need something very good or 
very bad to work on. And then, so many 
of the fellows never really got to know 
Phil, that it would be quite a pity to start 
telling tales now. 



1064 MxKinle) Avenue, 

Johnstown, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from [ohnstown High Schoi 

' in 102') 

Record (4) ; ( lass I ,ii'i Committee 
English .Major. 

HE caim- from Johnstown with a vio- 
lent temper and slim waistline; he 
will go back to Johnstown without 
either. Whereas in freshman year, a din- 
ing-room quarrel ended with Graham 
throwing a plate of chocolate pudding at 
Truex, as a senior his self-restrainl per- 
mits him to throw no more than a heavy 
frown. (If you've noticed Jim's eyebrows 
carefully, you'd prefer the chocolate pud- 
ding. Even Hotson has been known to 
wince under a Graham scowl.) 

By that tiresome law of Compensation. 
as the temper retreated, the stomach ad- 
vanced, and now appears in a fair way to 
win the engagement. As is the waj of all 
flesh, it turned up when lim abandoned 
regular exercise ia la Arlington Evans), 
but it didn't come into prominence until 
aftei he took up golf. His stance, they 
say, was hindered by too much avoirdupois 
astern The remedy was not far to seek: 
a modest addition afore and his equilib- 
rium was restored and his golf improved. 
I'.\ efficient campaigning— and also by 
being one of Wilmer's Boys- Jim has man- 
aged to make himself the Collegl ' - mi isl 

active sub-waiter. He has worked hard 
to develop in eai h regulai waitei .i -■ >i I 
of reflex action which will make "sub 
waiter" and "Graham" synonomous. If the 
plan is completely successful, our class will 
contribute al leasl one new word to the 

sleep over to- 
get somebody 

ISy ; since the 
more 'grahamers' 
ihite men." 

Haverford dialect of the ft 

Waiters . I : "I'd like to 
morrow; I wonder if I cai 
to 'graham' for me." 

Waiter B: "< Hi, that's , 
depression there are 
around this place than 

He has done his best to make Haver- 
ford's relations with Bryn Mawr more 
friendly. Give Graham a dozen men like 
himself and before you could run from 
Barclay to Taylor, he'd have one or the 
other of the institutions co-ed. When 
weather, studies, or finances permit no 
more, he squanders a nickle on a phone call 
Here is his signal triumph: he has de- 
veloped a dulcet monotone that has been 
the despair of the Third Entry Listen-to- 
the-Telephoner Club Sargent's failure at 
imitation proved that Graham's method re- 
quires cither a certain something or long 
practice, so, despite the menace of tin 
"Whispering Baritone", the TEL3T Club" 
has not found il ncccs-ar\ to disband 

If his char, e lei is distinguished by any 
one Iran, il : - In great bourg ois common- 
sense. Xo Jewish merchant i 
proached a bargain with more instinctive 
suspicion; no Quaker administrator ever 
refused a favor with more hard-hearted 

ell ightei 'tiMicss. 

"Third Entrj Listen-to-the-Telephoner 
Club. Silly. 



125 Derwen Road, 

Cvnwvd, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Episcopal Academy 
in 1929 

Sophomore-Senior Dance Commit- 
tee; Senior Prom Committee; Glee 
Club ( 1, 2. 3, 4) ; Instrumental Club 
i 1, 2, 3); Cap and Bells Club (2, 3, 
4) ; Engineering Club. 

Engineering Major. 

WITH his long, spindly legs, ex- 
pectant expression and curious 
cerebral features, Lou looks more 
like a praying mantis than anything we 
can call to mind. Now, although we do 
have some idea of what he looks like, 
it is extremely hard to say just what he 
is. Hopping about the campus, loafing in 
Sargent's room and driving madly over 
the roads around Philadelphia, are tin- 
only criteria by which we can judge this 
man's character. 

Sophomore year he used to visit Sar- 
gent in South Barclay and couldn't resist 
the temptation to try out his strength on 
Jack's broad frame. Jack would kid him 
alcing until his remark. "Aw, Green, you're 
a pansy", would precipitate the argument 
to action. Chairs upset and lamps toppled 
over as the two myrmidons writhed about 
on the floor — Sargent on top. When they 
were finished, Green would say. "Well, 1 
guess this is my off-day. I bet if I could 
remember that tricky hold. I'd have had 
you down in less than a minute." 

In writing a saga of I laverford college 
during these eventful years, the author 
should not fail to insert a cycle about tin- 
struggle between Green and Dugdale on 
the tennis court. Freshman year they 
both turned out for tennis, and then and 
there began a contentious strife for mutual 

mastery. The technique of the battle is 
unusual. Whoever heats the other in an 
impromptu match is temporarily king pin 
and earns a place as first man of the jay- 
vees or sixth man on the varsity, as the 
case may be. This fortunate individual 
(Green or Dugdale) then takes it upon 
himself tn avoid another game with his 
rival by any and all means, fair or foul. 
For instance, you may overhear such re- 
marks as these : "I'm sorry, Dug, but I 
sprained my hack trying to open a door", 
or "Gee, Lou, I've got a big day tomorrow 
and I'll have to rest up", or, still worse, 
"Here comes Dugdale — tell him I'm nut 
around." So it goes, and the struggle 
never seems to have reached any definite 

Lou has two additional hobbies: break- 
ing every traffic law in the state, and 
telling exaggerated stories about his ad- 
ventures. According to him, he was once 
out on one of his speed-demon rides and 
was followed h\ a speed cup To tantalize 
the poor man, Lou slowed down to 39.5 
m.p.h. and proceeded at that pace for 
several miles. "this may serve to give 
some idea of what Green thinks is funny 
Still, it is valuable at times to be so much 
interested in oneself, and we predict that 
Lou will find little boredom in life as 
long as he has his own feats to talk about. 


11') I [unter Street, 

\\ OODBURY, N. J. 

Year bom 1911 

Entered from Woodbury High School 
in 1929 

English Major. 

WHEN it comes to seriousness of 
purpose and unfeigned scholarly 
enthusiasm, Steve's name, like 
Abou Ben Adhem's, deserves to lead all 
the rest. As a model of the earnest stu- 
dent his stern, masterful face should be 
among those in our miniature portrait gal- 
lerj in the Union. When he is at his stud- 
ies, Steve resembles nothing so much as 
a IO20 Ford; whether it gels there or not, 
it certainly gives the impression of trying 
awfully hard. 

Coming from the flats of South Jersey, 
where people do not indulge in mental gym- 
nastics any more than is necessary, "Gully" 
found the work at Haverford at once fas- 
cinating and highly exacting. Rhinie year 
he tripped up on a few hurdles but the 
faculty decided to retain him as an object 
lesson for the carefree, dilletante lads who 
compose the majority of the student body. 
But through the indulgence of the fates, 
Steve lias enlarged from his crises, occa- 
sionally with the scars of battle but always 
with the i ' Is of \ ictory. 

You may wonder why such an earnest 
individual has not been more successful 
in his work at college. The reason is sim- 
plj this : thai Steve's idea of the studious 
hi! does not coincide with that described 
in the college catalogue. If he could satisfy 

his own wishes, his great ambition in life 
would certainly be to read through a few 

shelves of French 1 ks in the Library. 

Bui he gets such great delight from mull- 
ing over the beautiful French vowels that 
his reading time is cut down to about four 
pages an hour. Besides, "dully" is never 
satisfied with a thesis unless he can spend 
at least a month polishing and repolishing 
ii It is thus plainlj evidenl thai Steve has 
had his troubles, not because he loved 
studying too little, but because he loved it 
too much. 

A system of living which stuck closely 
to the principle of all work and no play 
has made "Gully" prematurely old When 
he came to college he had the appearance 
and bearm or, and the four 

years in the seething bustle and turmoil of 
rhinie-infested Merion II. ill have failed to 
make him young again or to bring him a 
slightly less serious opinion of himself and 

Like a long freight train that climbs the 
lull of West Philly, Steve will do a lol 
of puffing and panting, make innumerable 
stops, and slip occasionally on the grades, 
but he will finally get there. In this he 
has an advantage over his fellows. It is 
just such lal.. .iing certaintj that has aided 
him in tin- past and that will carry him over 
the lulu which we all have yet to climb. 


IK i 











, P 



■ar born 



red fr 

om the 



v <> 





Baseball i 1, 2. .1 4); 11 (3, 4) ; 
Football (3,4); H (4); Middleweight 
Wrestling Champion (2); President, 
International Relations Club (4). 

( rovernment Major. 

IMPERTURBED— that's what he is. and 
if a cannon ball should bounce off his 
head, it wouldn't bother him. He walks 
across the campus calmly and deliberately, 
as if he had four secret service men accom- 
panying him; and we would, too, if we 
knew we had pounds and pounds of bi- 
ceps and chest muscles wrapped up in our 
shirt. We have an idea that Tin Ear acts 
as ballast in the first entry. Certainly 
he can hold down anybody there, if lie 

of the fellows that the "mighty atom" has 
never been known to lose Ins temper. 

Although he started as a .lay student, he 
so, hi joined up with the present first Entry 
rough-necks; for what man, tough, in the 
rhinoceros sens,- of the word, could resist 
such fellow spirits as Hunsicker and Moos? 
And then, of course, there was the attrac- 
tion of staying" up all night studying for 
exams, in a stuffy, smoky room. At any 
rate, he has teamed up with the strongies 
throughout his career here, and we must 
say that he maintains among them the sub- 
stance of masculinity, which Johnnie 
Haines tends to dissipate. 

For all his perpetual phlegm and quiet- 
ness, those who have stun llaig mowing 
down the enemj on the football sward, or 
crouching over home plate daring the 

pitcher to pitch, or breaking some poor 
devil's neck with an arm lock on the wrest- 
ling mat, will maintain that this is no pon- 
tificial President of the International Re- 
lations Club, but a Hogan's Alley pug who 
has momentarily dropped his brick and 
club. Haverford College has taught the 
Haig to sublimate must of his gory tend- 
encies and raise them to the spiritual de- 
lights of Economics, Government, and 

Ami here we come to the surprising met- 
aphor of a gorilla under a horse's wing. 
That International Relations Club — long 
may sin- wave! — is one of the most fascin- 
ating campus anomalies. Its present func- 
tion, as far as we haw been able to judge, 
is to make "culcher" safe for he-men. The 
Horse spreads the aura of "culcher", and 
the Haig, with his cohorts, makes it safe. 
We wish we could all work up as nice a 
berth under anybody's wing, as Tin Ear 
has for himself. It's an art. 

One of our innocent number met Tin 
Ear the other day and had a nice little talk 
with him. The innocent one said he didn't 
know that the first entry bred such nice 
fellers. That ought to damn Haig to rath- 
er enduring fame. Full many a gem 
of purest ray serene, you know, the dark 
unfathomed caves of ocean bear 


P. ( ). Box 243, 
Malvern, Pa. 
Year born 1912 

Entered from Pennington School 
in 1929 

News (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2). 
Physics -Major. 

" "V JT \l I \ M, do you really want to see 
IV/I Johnny Haines? If you do we're 
gonna have to go down to the 
Haverford tenderloin-Faust Entry. Bui 
there's no reason to be alarmed, 'cause those 
boys wouldn't hurt a flea 'less he made 'em 
mad. Down af heart, they're soft as :i bar- 
maid's kidney. We'll just poke in at Num- 
ber One Lloyd, madam, and p'raps we'll 
find your Johnny. 

"Don'1 mind the smoke, madam, you'll 
find your sight again in 'bout five minutes. 
Meantime, I'll just let you know what's 
goin' on here. The boys is plavin' poker, 
and the little toughie over in the cornei 
lii's a-dealin'. The other boys is puffin' 
away, aimin' to get that smoke cloud down 
about their ankles. They're a mighty hard- 
lookin' crew, and you'll think twice afore 
you'd paste 'em one. Bui there's one of 
'em who don't seem to belong. He's got 

Such nice, curly hail, and stich a sweet, in- 
nocent look on his baby face, and honest- 
to-God-cross-my-heart-and-hope-to-die a 
big, round dimple! Yes. madam, it's the 
Johnny Haines you're a-lookin' for; and 
the Lord bless you and keep you, if you 
(.hi gel him away from this company and 
save his soul." 

loimin and liis friends of the First En- 
tr\ really would make a great cast for a 

nickelodeon serial; you just can't look at 
Johnny surrounded by his gang without 
thinking of the shorn lamb. It's even more 
pathetic when you remember that Johnny 
was once the playmate of Store) Bleuil 
and Horace Dugdale. But Johnny has 
thrown in his die with the more virulent 
group of the class, and if he comes out 
even, we shall lose our faith ill an innocent 

Johnny has a sure sense of the dramatic. 
We like to think that this quality is the 
one which ingratiated him with the swash- 
buckling crew of Old Lloyd. When be- 
came to college he hail a noisj green mini- 
ster in which he used to dash over the 
highways, windshield down and aviator's 
goggles ovei hi- ey< - Then, to furnish 
forth a good climax, he turned in an aver- 
age well down in the ,V>'s for the first 
quarter of senior year. He was saved, 
however, in true swashbuckler fashion 
when he brought that decrepit mark up 
ii;io tin 8o's by midyears. You can see the 
boy has a good mind hut he is certainly 
not hold in displaying it. 

What does Johnny know? The chemistrj 
department replies- "Nol much." His 
ii H nds suggesl ' Som< thing .il" tit radio." 
lohnnv himself insists; "All aboul Rose 


10 Birch Road, 


Year born 1911 

Entered from McBurney School 
in 1929 

Class Vice-President (1); Secre- 
tary (2); President (3); Senior 
I 'nun Committee; Football (1, 2, 3. 
4). H (3, 4), Captain (4) ; Executive 
Athletic Committee (4) ; Liberal Club, 

History Major. 

SWEDE, as he is known among the 
select, has two extra-curricular activ- 
ities winch arc not mentioned above 
hut arc erf paramount importance, at least 
to him. hirst, we have the visits to Rox- 
borough where a girl waits for him; if 
you care to know more, any of tin Fourth 
Entry machine can supply endless and 
very ornate details. In the second place 
there is Sleep, that next-to-last infirmity 
of noble mind. Harry is a Swedish variety 
of the king of beasts At one moment he 
is a lion rampant, and the next moment 
lie's a hi>n in bed. On the gridiron, as 
captain of the last Geiges-coached football 
team, he was a fearful object to behold; 
hut curled in bed, "ii an armchair, or on 
a couch, he has a mild and fuzzy disposi- 
tion ; then he sleeps and sleeps. It's a 
beastly comparison, we know, but Harry 
won't mind for he probablj will not stay 
awake long enough to read this far. 

Someone said that there is a course in 
abnormal psychology ^i veil by Douggie. It 
teaches awful things about perversion and 
such like. Hansen is probably the person 
mosl responsible for the notoriety of that 
course, since he drags the subject into his 
conversation with shameless frequency. 
He footnotes everything he comes across 
It's got him, hoys, it's got him. Let him 
catch you idly drawing in your notebook 
during a lecture, and you are in for it. 

After class he'll ask you to let him see it 
and he'll sagaciously expound the mean- 
ing of the scrawls you have executed. 
When Hansen and Freud have finished 
with you, is your face red? Well, 
anyway, this course may have some 
connection with the cryptic sayings which 
the Swede utters frequently. 

We have already compared Harry to a 
liciii furious and a lion mild; allow us one 
more animal simile. We should like to 
demonstrate what he has in common 
with the Airedale. He is a one-woman 
man in a day when such things are rare. 
How such a handsome, cave-man type as 
Hansen can confine his amorous efforts to 
only one sphere of attraction, has long 
been a difficult problem. The frequent 
trips to Roxborough, under some of the 
most unfavorable conditions, have been 
the delight and wonder of the men-about- 
town in Fourth Entry. Even Lentz has 
begun to think that perhaps there is some- 
thing good in womankind after all; and 
if the "Major" ever marries, the girl 
should be told that Hansen has been the 
cause of it. 

When someone asked the fourth entry- 
boys to make a prophecy for Hansen, the 
mouth-piece stepped forward and said very 
earnestly, "We predict no "world-beater" 
hut a man who will get along wherever he 
goes and with whomever he finds himself." 



X EWARK, X . I . 

Entered from Newark Academ) 
in 1929 

Cricket (3,4); Wrestling (2, 3, 4 | 
Engineering Club. 
Engineering Major. 

WHO is the columnist who gives 
"thumb-nail" sketches of celeb- 
rities? We'll like to get his 

opini i the following sketch of Bill 

tie Mar.' 

Favorite Attitude : the I [ardman li er . 

Favorite Animal: the Hyena; 

Favorite Sport : cricket ; 

Favorite Class-occupation : asking dumb 

For tlio> L who know Bill, tins would be 
quite a sufficient description, hut we realize 
there may he some who will need a key, 
and our job will he to supply that. Con- 
cerning the last of these favorites, we 
could call to mind an) number of ex- 
amples. Imagine Dr. Grant just finishing 
a very dull dissertation on the Gospel oi 

St Luke 

Granl "Now gentlemen, this i^ my own 
personal interpretation of tin passage. 1 
don't want to force it upon you. hut I 
think you'll laid it a yen ti-.i-ild. one \i< 
there any qustions about it?" 

Hardham (one Eoot slung over the arm 
of the chair, Ins In ad cocked at a precari- 
ous angle, a blissful ignoranl look on his 
face): "Uh....did Jesus really say that?" 

Grant: "Say what?" 

Hardham: "What you said He said." 

Granl "But i haven't been quoting 
Jesus at all." 

Hardham: "Oh. .1 thought you were." 

We could write reams about Bill and 

cricket: describe him as the nattiest fielder 
iiii the XI, compliment him on the line- 
social standing he will get from associat- 
ing with Scattergood, Hodgkin, the 
Truexes, and Stoudt. The lamentable 
thing about it all is thai Pop Haddleton 
once thought he was going to make a 
trackman of B'H. Pop certainlj was dis- 
appointed in those two room-mates, Hard- 
ham and Gage: the latter put on weight 
and so became useless, while the former 
put on the dog and became worst than 
useless — a cricket player. 

The favorite animal lias no connection 
with any course given around heir, unless 
it can be that Dr. Dunn took Hardham to 
the Zoo on a special observation trip. Just 
where 11:11 acquired that impossible heee! 
heel he 1 i-. unknown even to Gage, who 
suggests, however, that then maj he some 
correlation between the laugh and Bill's 
very English sense of humor. In other 
words, he can't laugh with the n 
must laugh last; ergo, he must laugh best 

The last item on the li^t concerns the 
Hardham leer. It is Bill's most distin- 
guishing mark of individuality. Thi n is 
in it a lot of sophistication, a littli cynic- 
ism, some congeniality, a bit of superiority, 
and much collegiate fol-de-rol. In short, 
friends. Hardham has achieved in one 
slight twist of countenance what some 
have failed to achieve in loin 
cell, uiate activity. 



6300 Ridgewood Avenue, 

Chev\ ( ii \-i , Mn 

Year bora 1912 

Entered from St. Albans School 
in 1929 

Soccer (2, 3, 4) ; II (3, 4) ; Haver 
fordian (3, 4) ; Record (3, 4) ; ( In ei 
Leader (2) ; Corpi iration Scholar! hi] 

Engineering Major. 

JOHNNY is the red-headed, sailorish 
looking lad whose main dutj at Hav- 
erford is to get the Third Entry t<i 
meals on time. Hazard's thrice daily soup- 
song is, "Come and get eat!" We come, 
and sometimes wish that instead of doing 
the usual thing, we had "got eat." 

There's a little we'd like to see pub- 
lished sometime in the next ten years, and 
it we might presume to make suggestions, 
we'd have it called "The Red-Headed Ro- 
mantic." For Johnny is a romantic, you 
know, and he'd like to become a writer. 
Oh, there'll be hectic chapters about gay 
life in foreign ports, and chilling chapters 
about the morbid fear of the greenish sea, 
and perhaps we might even have some 
part given over to the author's life as spent 
at Haver ford. 

Besides being a very decent soccer player, 
Hazard is the only member of our class 
who boasts of having spent a night in jail. 
Of course he was only getting a little "in- 
side" information on the tragic condition 
of the starving unemployed of Philadel- 
phia. He thought it a sign of great cour- 
age and unwillingness to how before dis- 
tress that the poor wretches, even while 
starving to death, were -till defiant enough 
to drink themselves into jail. Incidentally, 
Johnnj got an entirely new slant on the 

richness of English slang by listening to 
the blasphemy exchanged by some Phil- 
lipino goo-goo'- and an Iri-h -ailor. Really, 
John, we don't see what use this new vo- 
cabulary will ever be to you. 

Johnny is an ardent believer in all forms 
of banjos, mandolin-, and guitars. He 
loves to accompany himself thereon while 
he chants ballads, ditties, and limericks. 
One night alter a party at the Hotsons he 
was carried away by J. Leslie's unique 
manner of attacking a guitar. When he re- 
turned to his room after midnight, he 
found his roommate- in bed, 50 Johnny had 
to take his own little guitar out to the 
stairway. Picture the romantic red-head 
seated on the cold iron steps, trying to at- 
tain to his master'- artistry! 

Shall we ever forget the time when Haz- 
ard called up a strange girl? The vulgar 
of third entry crowded about to encour- 
age and jeer him on. The double embar- 
rassment was too much for johnny and 
the -Irani brought out the primitive man. 
He began to cuss, and we to laugh — Lord 
knows what the girl did. but anyhow 
Johnny got the date. Perhaps she was 
curious to see a Haverford boj who could 
swear with all the vigor of a man. But 
really, it was most shocking— for a mo- 
ment we thought we were talking about 
the Engine Department. 


4(10 Lippincott Avenue, 


Year born 1912 

Entered from Palmyra High School 
in 1929 

Baseball (1, 2), II (2); Golf (3, 
4 1. II (3, 4); Haverford News (3, 
4 I ; Chemistry Club. 

Pre-Medical Major. 

AS spring drew on and the leaves be- 
gan to burst from their buds, the 
Record staff completed its work in 
personal write-ups which arc always the 

banc of record 1 ks. Well, Bachmann 

drove and imposed cm Ins poor workers 
nil the personal write-ups were all in, 
save one. That was the one of J. Allen 
Hemphill. So little was known that it 
was deemed to send a staff member out 
on a sleuthing expedition into the realms 
of Netherlloyd. 

< Mir searcher discovered Hemp with 
nial double-decker chin which 
prompted the question as b what was bis 
weight. What was the sleuth's surprise 
when he learned that Hemp now tips the 
beam al 200 which contrasts in a startling 
wa> with the 136 pounds that gave him 
such a sylph-like figure freshman year. In 
fact, so great has been the change in the 
personal appearance of Hemp sinci his 
yearling days that the other day when 
Top Haddleton saw him from behind hi 
calk 'I. "I lli, hello, La Due, how arc you? 
I didn't know you were around." 

Perhaps this rise in weight accounts for 
Hemp's gradual retirement from the more 
violent competitive athletics We remem- 
ber him both as a class football man and 
as a varsity baseball man. While it is true 
thai n is hard to distinguish bi tween the 
respective honors of '33 class football and 

varsity baseball, yet it is significant of 
Hemp's views on the subject, that he gave 
up baseball and stuck to class football. 
However, let it be said in defense of tins 
gentleman, that he has played both varsity 
baseball and varsity golf al one and th< 
same time, and is the only man in our 
class to win two "Il's" in thi spring 

It developed that part of thi myster 
about Hemp can be attributed to a woman 
It seems that Hemp spends just about as 
much time at the house oi his fair one 
as be spends at college, and that further- 
more, between his going to see her and 
her coming to vis't the comer room in 
First, the time of Mr James Allen is just 
about taken up, 

l:> Eore we conclude r< lating thi se find- 
ings, it is imperative that we call atten- 
tion to 1 letup's lobster-i 1 d fai 1 and ti 
his perpetual grin. No matter what the 
occasion, and no matter what thi causi 
may appear to be, I [i mp's Eaci is red and 
his grin is there This accounts I'm that 
embarrassed look that is so much in 
evidence aboul Hemp 

The closing bit of information thai we 
were able to dig up is that Hemp intends 
to go to I'enn Medical S 
That is. if Havi 1 ford's Pn mi d depart- 
ment and Penn's entrance commute, both 




Box 64, 

Wallingford, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Leighton Park School, 
Reading, England in 1930 

Cricket (3, 4 i : Liberal Club. 
Philosophy Major. 

THERE'S something different about 
Pat, and everybody is aware of it 
We can't be sure whether it's because 
he is a philosopher or onh because he's an 
Englishman. We feel it most in class, Eor 
after Douggie has made everything very 
clear, Pat interrupts and makes it really 
clear by adding: "Ahfter all, down't you 
think one might say that. . . ." The com- 
bination is too much for us ordinary Amer- 
icans. Those who wouldn't bow before a 
mere English accent won't begrudge Ik im- 
age to the man who undertakes to sum up 
one of Douggie's lectures in a few well- 
chosen epitaphs (yes, and alas, epitaphs) 
Pat has also a hue. .lie side to his nature, 
as those of us who have listened bewild- 
eredly to his recital of the charms of a 
life out under the trees will testify. 

He is not only a philosopher. We were 
startled one day in composition class at 
hearing the hoarse Hodgkin say, "As a 
l'aintah, I should like to object to Mr. 
Brown's metaphaw of the chisel and the 
brush." This seemed to be a new gag b) 
the old philosopher. Then we remembered 
.me spring day when Pat sat before his 
easel and did a very gaudy study of the 
Senior Entrance of Founder's Hall. Ik- 
had more flowers blooming and blowing 
about the historic portal than were ever 

dreamed of in the Quaker philosophy of 
horticulture. And we remember the ba- 
nana peels he throws on the door, and 
paints as they lie there. 

Philosopher and painter, he also lays 
claim to the title of poet. Endearing little 
ditties about endearing little professors are 
his specialty. Not that Pat is lacking in re- 
spect for the faculty any more than the rest 
of us; hut he can express his disrespect so 
much better than we can. "Ahfter all, we 
do have our little foibles and follies" — 
even the philosophers have them. 

If by calling I 'at philosopher, painter, 
and poet, we have conjured up a picture of 
a frail ami spiritual-looking aesthete, the 
photograph above will dispel part of this 
fake description, and the testimony of 
those who have played cricket with him will 
complete the disillusionment. They all say. 
"He's built like a brick out-house'', but, of 
course, that's a compliment. 

Perhaps the class should be cautious and 
disclaim Pat now. You see, he really be- 
longs to the class of 1934, but somehow 
he sneaked up on us, and is graduating 
with us. Yet who would be so foolish as 
to disclaim the rare combination of poet, 
painter, philosopher, and brick out-house 5 
Pat may rest assured that no matter what 
niche m life he chooses to fill, the class of 
1033 will he proud to own him. 


860 Park Avenue 
\i w York City 
Year born 1909 

Engineering Ala 

WE present the class enigma, Cecil 
Howard. What is he like? Does 
he ever say anything? These are 
all questions asked In a somewhat puzzled 
student body. Almost the only time Cecil 
is seen is at mealtime or when lit- walks 
silently and mysteriously from Third En- 
try in the Engin Lab and back. So many 
have wondered about this mystery- 
shrouded figure that the Record herebj 
takes pride in scoring a grand scoop and 
revealing the true nature and charactei oi 
tied Howard 

Cecil is British and hails from Ireland. 
but outside ol this he is an ordinarj per- 
son like the rest of ns The only thing is 
that he conceals this under such a verj 
hell of retirement and withdi aw al 
But, however unbelievable it may be to 
th< i mi iide world, he can enjoj a joke, 
and i- as well informed in a desultory con- 
versation on internal affairs as anyone. 
In i. ei Cecil is really a mine of informa- 

i n all -oil- oi political, social and 

economic questions, but because of In- 
habit of inner speaking unless there is 

si >mi ■- 1 reason for it. feu p< ople realize 

this But stop m the middle of a discussion 
on \eu York [".bin-, for example, and 
appeal to Cecil, who has seemingl} been 

paying no attention to the conversation, 
and be will set you straight in a moment. 

II us v. I." took I 1 1 1 _' w ith him 

a^ sophomores must necessarily remembei 
In ■ clevei polic} Eoi g< tting through a life- 
less subject. Here Howard used the sa- 
gacious tactics of the obi Roman Fabius, 
the Cunctator Bj this method be feinted 
attacks at the text and delayed response, 
and so won- down tin- fidgiting and im- 
patient Mr. Heller. 

In practice it worked this way. Heller 
asked, "Will you translate next, please, Mi 
II...' at d" \ long pause foil,, wed while 
everyone focused on Cecil, sitting there un- 
movi d as a sphinx Then like distant 
thunder, out rumbled the rolling basso. 
"I fmp, iimp . . . er . . . oop, pa mntzbi „ ip 

ity". \ er\ g I. \li I I, , ward. Mr. 

Hunsicker will you go on". This usuallj 
mi nit b( ginning w here « , , d bad started, 

since ie knew where he had stopped 

But ('ceil got through 

Since Cecil entered Havcrford in our 
sophomore year, verj few members ol the 
class have had the chance to make bis ac- 
quaintance. But those who do know him. 
know what an e\tremel\ likeable per- 
son he is and only regret that he has hid- 
den his true character undei such a hcavj 
armor of diffidence and retirement 



162 E. 80th Street. 
New York City 
Year born 1911 

Entered from DeWitt Clinton High 
School in 1929 

Football ( 1. 2. 3, 4). H (3, 4) ; In- 
ternational Relations Club, Secretary- 
Treasurer (4). 

History Major. 

IT'S not Ins fault exactly, but this culti- 
vated bruiser a1 once in ites us to puns. 
We'd like to say that he is the author 
of Thus Balched Zarathustra, that his fav- 
orite Bib Lit hero is Belchazur, or that he 

may some day assume the nai Bern! 

Belchen and join Admiral Byrd. At any 
rate, if you stick around him for a biologi- 
cally sufficient time — say ten minutes— 
you'll get what we mean. You will also 
get scared to death He can— well, lets 
droii the subject; he sure can, though. 

A good subject for a term paper would 
be "Duke Hunsicker. a Stud} of Oppo- 


'm sure you would find it fascin- 

ating work, gentlemen, because of the read- 
ing it would require. You would have to 
know vour Carr, Hager, and Moos thor- 
oughly, of course, and then it would lie ad- 
visabh to read around the subject a little, 
dipping into Abbe. White, Chadwick, and 
even Joe Miller. In that reading you would 
discover a most amazing character, gen- 
tlemen .u once a provincial hick and a 
playboy from the big city, a student 
(though you newer would guess it) and 
one of the hoys, an abortive genius and a 
Fool Well, he's there, gentlemen, if you'd 
like him for your subject." 

You might think that only a one-letter 
man in cricket would see any divine spark 

in an "H". Yet linker the Bold, Duker 
the toughie the pal of "Carr and them 
guys" when hi got bis letter in football 
and safely hitched it to a heavy black 
sweater, he practically slept with it. It 
has even been said that Hager found him 
one warm sprint; night in his room with 
his sweater on, drinking ice water to keep 

Hunsicker is a Pal, and takes the job se- 
riously. For that reason he sometimes be- 
comes the goat of the first entry. But 
we doubt if anyone but a wily Moos or 
Carr could bring that about. For you can 
tell from the way he pounds along the side 
walk like a buffalo, and from the way he 
smokes cigarettes that he knows Life and 
intends to go on finding out about it. 

Then there is the anomalous Hunsicker 
laugh, which has none of the foregoing 
masculinity in it at all. Maybe that goes 
with the scholarly and even pedantic part 
of his character that is forever cropping 
up. For now and then he comes out and 
bowls you over with some recondite re- 
mark on Tristram Shandy which, with Cy- 
rano de Bergerac, is one of his favorite 

Bu1 | 1 old Dim Duker is one of the 

picturesque members in this class, and we 
like him for that. 



7333 Germantown Avenue, 

M i A.iry, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Year horn 1913 

Entered from Germantown High 
School in 1929 

Football (1,2, 3,4), H (4); Base- 
ball i 1. 1. 3, 4 i, numerals (3) ; I Wee 
Club (2, .1 4) ; Cap and Bells Club 
i I i : luici national Relations Chili 

German .Major. 

\1 (aiij old .lay). "Get rid ol 

I .ill I allowaj I'm sirk cif him. 
Let's have Eddie Duchin." 
[2 30 \ M, "< iuess 1 can't studj now 
that Doris Rohhins is e.,una sim..." 
[2 1; V M. "I know I can't work while 
I lal Kemp's on " 

1:00 A.M. "Shut up! 1 want to hear 
Clyde McCoy's theme song." 

1 30 \ \l "\\ hj .1.. tin j have -mil 
neat music on the radio when I've 
i '11. 1 study '-" 

3:00 \ M. "No more music. 1 Iuess I 
might as will go In bed and do 
mj French first period in the morn- 
ing. Bi no to get mr up for 
breakfast even if ya 11111-1 gel 
1 ■ iugh " 

' \ \I Sti ady breathing with oc- 
casional grunts (barelj audible 
In I hill's snorts I. 

7 |i < \ VI. 1 Sleepilj 1 - " fust 1 an'l make 
in. akfast ; wake mi up for 1 olid 

S [o V M " 1 lollection ? no Can't use 
it. 1 all me fin nine thii i\ class." 

9:25 \ M. "Can't go to .lass; haven't 
done the lesson. Wake me foi 
12 30 P. M 
night " 

P VI "Sure, I'll go the Seville." 

.t ..I P M "Yeh, I'll plaj bridgi till 


tn .ii 

( \iut much coaxing). 
1 might as will get up. 
mu n was neat last 

7 en P. M. 
7:05 P. M. 
; ; 1 I' \l 
8:15 P. M. 

8 30 P M 


■Sure. I'll gel .1 dale " 
1 1 irj 11 M.iu r 222, please." 
"\\ here'll \\e get a car ? 
'I'm callin' [or Miss Brow n." 
'Sorry, 1 don'l have any 
i Iuess we will hafta spend 
the evening ridin' around." 
9:30 P.M. "Nn't that a swell moon?" 
to:co I" M. "No cops'll bother us." 
1 1 :.;<> 1'. \l "Tin in.. 1. ir's ' ..'.I " 
i_> 111 M "My ( .ml, 1 have a lol of work 

1.1 .1. 1 Can't v aste a minute " 
And s,, goes the dailj life ..1 "Jakey, 1 
our typical scholar. The Big-hearted. eas\ 
going ' Whale" wins, with little dispute. 
th< following championships: late hours, 
weird hours for slei p. heavj slee] knowl- 

. dgl hi lli. ire ,,mes and luxe ol llu \|. 

pie ( Xeu Vork 1.. the uninformed) where 
hi always tried tn spend all his money. 
Like his feet, his appetite i- huge, hut has 
the saving grace of refusing p. come near 
Tuesdaj stew This clergyman's sun is 

nut the champion movi yii lding in 

thai to his roommate : but he ha 
tin blackesl blacy optic ever seen, having 
mi e and only once tried to cati li .1 p. .p 
foul with the lamp instead of the glovi 

To do justice p. this '.el. w . < an'l 1 I"-. 
v\ ill.. .111 p. aising hi ersi - ffort and 

\ aluable sen 1 es as a substitute on th< 
1 1 1. itbn.11 and basi ball squads for four 


4112 Rosemont Avenue, 

I >RE XEL 1 1 ill. Pa. 
Year born 1908 

Entered from West Catholic High 
School m 1929 

ill. numerals l 2). 

Tl I E RE'S a spy, an eavesdropper, an 
intelligencer in the class! We've long 
been aware- of this deluding dilemma, 
but it was our fervent desire to shroud the 
extenuating circumstances in a translucent 
veil of the most clandestine secrecy. Now, 
with a truculent flourish of triumph we 
elevate this same filmy, silky, billowy veil 
and reveal — F. P. Jones, "in neatly-pressed 
blue serge suit, well-shined black shoes. 
dark socks, white shirt, and carefully tied 

The smirking traitor stands forth with 
an audacious simper upon his lips, and 
boldly bids defiance to the hostile plebiscite. 
Said rabble I ('lass of '33) sends up a rau- 
cous ether-rending cacaphony, but the soli- 
tary figure remains calm, cool, callous and 
collected. He merely mutters in a mumb- 
ling monotone, "Would that 1 had my aux- 
iliary auditory organ about my person in 
this rather embarrassing little interstice ' 
Perhaps then I should be enabled to dis- 
tinguish some paltry few of the vocables 
which this riffralhc ragamuffinry is banter- 
ing about." 

Now, who's to blame for all this? — F. P. 
himself, to be sure. Why do we think him 
a spy' because he mixes so little in our 
common life, and when he occasionally 
does, he is so silent and obser\ant. \"o 

one knows anything about him — except 
Mendelsohn. Why did we commit may- 
hem upon the English language? because 
Jonesy loves nothing better. The ordi- 
nary reader will undoubtedly think the style 
of the first paragraph heavy, obscure and 
perhaps even meaningless; but at least 
Jonesy will understand, ami even be com- 
plimented, for we admit that we have been 
consciously and slavishly imitating the 
more polished of his writings. Besides, it's 
a hell of a lot of fun writing this high- 
sounding nonsense: we realize now why 
loncsv gets such a kick out of his literary 

But we've joshed F. I'. more than is fair, 
so we'll close by wiving the testimony of 
Ins closest campus friend. "Being a day- 
student and maintaining many interests 
among the more lively circle of Drexel 
Hill, besides being considerably older than 
Ins classmates, Frank has made but few 
intimate contacts at college. Some fellows 
have misconstrued his serious mien and 
demeanor and dislike for ostentation to 
be proof of a disinterested aloofness, but 
this is an error of judgment springing from 
insufficient knowledge. To those who know 
him he is a happy mixture of geniality 
and thought fulness, frank, keenly inter- 
ested in everything around him. not only 
as an observer, but as a participant." 



L03 S. Narberth Avenue, 

Narberth, Pa. 

Year burn 1910 

ipal Academy 

1 ' 12' i 

Track team (1), II (1) ; Interna- 
tiona] Relations Club. 
Mathematics Major. 

IN the fall of [929 a tall thin boy fil- 
tered Haverford College. In the 
spring of 1033 a tall thin young man 
gi aduated from 1 [averford < lollegi I hal 
io be very brief, is the story of Winfield 
Worcester Jones, day student, for the pas! 
four yeai • 

\- a rhinie, Woos found a verj con- 
genial group on the first floor of North 
and it was there that he spent 
In- idle hours. With the passing of sev- 
eral of our unfortunate classmate- 1 diadi 
of Tripp, Wells, Battey, and Mossman), 
Woos established his headquarters on the 
second floor of North, where the remnants 
of the old guard gathered. With the be- 
ginning ol junior year Woos transferred the 
seem oi Ins acth ities to 1 ,loyd, where he 
has been an active member of the First 
luii 5 1 lul. for the past two yeai s 

\l the end of each year there was talk 

ol his becoming a resident at the dear old 
1 ollege, but th< beginning of each succeed- 
ing year found him faithfully travelling th< 
path between Haverford and Narberth— 
yel as he became older, and From evil asso- 
ciations, lazier, he often found n easiei 
to sta\ at college on the nights befon I "I 

( )ne of the things that Woos does besl is 

missing trains. Many times when the boys 
were getting up a hndee game thej would 
ask him to play but he would generally 
n fuse on the ground that he had to go 
home. While he was waiting till train time 
he would kibitz so intensely that "shux I've 
missed another train." became a set phrase 
with him. 

Freshman year Woos won a letter in 
track and we all expected that he would 
he a really great hurdler and high juniper 
before he graduated, but unfortunately he 
developed what has been a nemesis to so 
many track men. an athletic heart, and 
hi v .1 - E01 ci d ti 1 Fori go his ti a< k 1 ai ei 1 

When the time came to decide, \\ 00s be! 
on history for his major, but either he- 
cause the Baron scared him, or that he really 
did think he could do better in math, he 
transferred to f( \ l's de] artmi nl w hen 
he has si, 11 red foi two years Woos is 
really one of the brighter members of the 
class and has been carrying ofl averages 
thai put most of In- friends to shame. 

1 [1 1- \cr\ silenl and unassuming, and 
For this reason he is not known very well 
h\ main of the students Bui 1 mi 1 1 iu 

get to know the man he reveals a g 1 

naturi d disposition 1 fe si Idom loses his 
temper, even when First's "helli 

.1; their WOrsI 



753 College Avenue, 

Haverford, Pa. 

Year horn 1910 

Entered from Westtown School 
in 1929 

Class Day Committee : Advertising 
Manager Eaverfordian, (3, 4); Rec- 
ord i I i ; "The I (over Road" (1) ; 
Engineering Club; International Rela- 
tions Club. 

Economics Major. 

EVERY Record has its men who are 
"quiet and unassuming". Our class 
in particular stems to have a lot of 
this taciturn breed and Wilf certainly falls 
in well with the rest. Except for occa- 
sional outbursts of unbridled chatter he is 
verj quiet himself, although certain of Ins 
playthings aren't — but more about that 
later. Perhaps be thinks that be must 
maintain the dignity of a faculty family. 
He presents an imposing appearance all the 
time and never seems to get tired of it. lint 
we're sure Will" never intends to be a 
teacher— that's just not his line and he 
makes no bones about evading the profes- 

Uong with Gilbert and a very few others, 
Wilf maintains the well-dressed-man stan- 
dards on tin campus. No one ever remem- 
bers him en negligee No doubt the rhin- 
ies think that he is an outsider for he makes 
himself scarce most of the time and when 
1m does appear he looks strangely un- 
Haverfordian. But his exterior qualities 
are deluding for he is fundamental!) all 
that the administration would like the rest 
of ns to be. No one who has spent the 
greater part of bis boyhood at Westtown 
and is such an ardent supporter of bis prep 
school alma mater can fool us. Being solid 
ami a substantial, he is a friend in need 
ami a Friend indeed. 

But Kelsej is not the type that would 
make treaties with the Indians or hew 

log cabins out of the primeval forests of 
Pennsylvania. He belongs to the ninth or 
tenth generation of that pioneer tribe of 
William Penn who faced the hardships of 
a simple and self-sacrificial life back in the 
17th century. Thus Wilf enjoys the social 
amenities of peace and plenty which are 
founded on the sturdy qualities u\ his fore- 

With all his smoothness and drawing- 
room appearance. Wilf still has the congeni- 
tal feeling that life is real and earnest. He 
hasn't spent bis time learning to labor and 
to wait, but be has shown himself — a go- 
getter advertising manager of the Haver 
fordian and also this publication. In ad- 
dition, be lias tried bis hand at selling 
Fords and has bad no little success in using 
his persuasive, high-pressure manner to 
convince prospective customers that this car 
;- "years ahead of anything else". But we 
know- of some w bo bought a Chevrolel 
after that. 

Mosi of Fred's other accomplishments 
are mere bear-say, but we do know that he 
had some very exciting adventures when 
he drove "lit to the Olympics last summer. 
This brings up the subject of his car. It is 
really the only noisy part of the Kelsey 
make-up. If you bear a low roar ap- 
proaching the rear of Lloyd, you may be 
sure that Wilf and bis gas-buggy are prov- 
ing once more that no one should hoard the 
gold of silence. 


2930 Newark Street, NW, 


Year born 1911 

Entered from Friends School 
Washington in 1029 

Chairman, Football Dance Cm 
tee (4); Haverford News i 1. 
-I i ; Record (4); Glee Club (3 
Chemistry C lul >. 

< hemistry -Major. 

AD fMPLETE biographj of Youari 
Herbert Kerslake maj be reduced 
Eoi brevity's sake to a trilogy of 
three familiar, in fact, verj familiar, es- 
says. The first of these is entitled The 
Names and Nicknames oj Youari Herbert 
Kerslake It begins with the calliphonic 

uthful of Yukah-yukah, derived, it is 

said, by certain inmates of Mrs Harcum's 
Female Seminary in an attempt to pro- 
nounce Mi Kerslake's initials, Y. II. K. 
The next two acquisitions were contributed 
li. el's Flowei Shop. We shall never 
forget reading Youart's first bill, from Hen- 
gel's. It read "Y. H Kerslakker, i lily— 
-.; i o lna subsequent bill, for roses, the} 
addressed him as "Mr. Kcrsliakc". Fmni 
these two nanus followed as naturally as 
the night the day, "Kerslak", "Shaker", and 
"Slakker", the last for a long time being 
deemed rather appropriate. This opinion, 
however, was later revised when "the 
Slakker" received an A in Physics. The 
last nunc on the list is contributed h> none 
other than Top Haddleton. To this very 
day, it is said, he addressed Youart as 

! id little essaj is called Sleep, 

'hi It may 
bi dh ided into two parts i ntitled respec 
tn ely, Sleeping in Bed and S I i 
i lasses For the first we need onh say that 

Youart is the holder of one of the most 
unique i ei i irds in 1 1 ill< ge I te lias ae\ er at- 
tended a Sunday morning breakfast. 

\s to sleeping in classes, the following 
little dramatic monologue is sell i plana 


' \l r Km slake, w ill you 
please translate?" (Long pause in which 
\l r Ki rslake with his hi ad li aning on oni 
hand, obviouslj i" shadi hi eyes, seems 
io be studying the text. 

Dr. Kelly (Louder) : "Mr. Kerslake. 
will you please translate:-" (Short paus< 

Dr Kelly (with a tender smile) : "Mr. 
Hou ti m, v, ill you please n an- lati 

The last essay is entitled / ove and its III 
finite Variety In matters o) the hearl 
Youari has evolved a must efficient system. 
He makes love to five girls throughout the 
year, in rotation And these we assure you 
arc not casual affairs. Youart was once 
In rd i" remark that he had written a 
letter even day for six days to a certain 
girl and that he was going to stop writing 
In i 1 1 he didn't gi t a letter from hei pn tt 

But in spite of all, Youart is one of the 
best natured men in the class. When he 
cli ii v i 'i k In u orks hai d .m.} he u ill lead 
a sober and happv h Ee in potti i 
the completelj equipped little chemistry 
lab he hopes to have s,,, , 



4700 Connecticut Avenue, 

Washington, D. C. 

Year horn 1012 


.•.1 from Shattucl< Mi 
Academy in 1929 

Class Vice-President (1); Presi- 
denl ili; Permanent Vice-President; 
Class Day Committee; Students Coun- 
cil i 1. 2, 3); Customs Committee (2, 
3, 4), Chairman (4); Tennis Team 
(2, 3, 4), H (2, 3, 4) ; Captain (4) ; 
Haverford News (1, 2, 3, 4), Editor- 
in-Chief (4i ; Debating (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
I hi Beta Kappa (3, 4); Founder's 
Club (3, 4); Beta Kim Sigma. 

History Major. 

IT'S too had that people don't listen to 
A.mos' 'n And} anj more, for if they 
remembered clearly the senior partner 
of the Fresh Air Taxicab Co., this business 
of characterizing Barnej would he much 
simpler. Perhaps the reader will remem- 
ber, however, that Andy is one of those 

When the averages For the first quarter 
of our rhinie year were distributed, we 
found that Barney was right there on top. 
Even Pickard, who had never slipped he- 
fore or since, was well outdistanced. For 
the remaining four \ ears of college our Bar- 
ney has continued to maintain a distinctly 
respectable standing scholastically and has 
expanded In. activities further afield. 

You see he went to a military prep school 
ami he learned there all the tactics and 
manoeuvers that a good soldier uses to .nit- 
wit the enemy, lie applied this knowledge 
to his manner of study and has since won 
many a brilliant victory through forced 
strategems. He i> a firm believer in the 
trick of working like a trouper the first 

year and thereafter trooping like a worker. 
This past year his absentee ownership of 
the News has been his most successful 
way of appearing to be doing things. 

Barney has another method of success, 
lie swaggers around the campus with 
shoulders hack and chin up in true cadet 
fashion. Like a good soldier be is never 
daunted in the face of reverses. If a pro- 
fessor is questioning the class on a subject 
of which he knows little or nothing. Barney 
will assume such an air of calm confidence 
and sure knowledge that the learned gen- 
tleman will pass over him on general prin- 

You might think from the foregoing that 
Lent/ is very cold and distant with all his 
classmates, hut then he can descend to be- 
ing one of the hoys on very short notice. 
I '.riii;.; .tlnns int.. the room or in some way 
introduce an informal and humorous topic 
of conversation, and Barney's face will light 
up with a broad grin and be will enter 
heartily into the spirit of the occasion. 

We don't like to indulge in unconditional 
prophesies so we will merely say : if Lentz 
can impress his clients as he has impressed 
the faculty and his classmates, he will cer- 
tainly become a successful lawyer and be 
a leader among men. 



121'* 68th Avenue, 
Oak Lane, Philadi lph] 
Year born 1912 


( ,t 

Senior Prom Committee 
of Football i 4 i, Manager 
man Track (1) ; Record Bo; 
Instrumental Club (1) ; Band 
Stage Manager Cap and Bell 
Cap and Bells Club (3, 4) ; Chem 

Chemistry Major. 

"A 1 

LL right, you guys, if you wan- 
na fight, go tn your own room". 
[low often have the walls of 
Number IO Lloyd rung with these words, 
and how often has Johnny been forced to 
repeat them! When there arc fellows like 
Fuge and Sarge and Rib loafing around. 
the price of peace is eternal vigilance and 
reprimand. When the boys across the hall 
want to have a little friendly tussel, they 
always come ever to see Johnny. It must 
be that the atmosphere of the room is more 
stimulating, for we hate to think that they 
do it merelj to annoy their neighbor. 

If you look at Johnny's picture you may 
be able to notice that he is very boyish 
in appearance. But a simple photograph 
only tells half the story. You should have 
been lure four years ago. for then you 
would have seen in his diminutive size and 
unwhiskered face the traditional charac- 
teristics of the nice boy who left home 
and mother to live with ruffian college boys. 
John has tried his best to live this down, 
and he lias really been quite successful 
\..i being a big he-man type, he still man- 
aged i" direct the affair- of the Football 
team. Not being able to grow a beard in 
In- four years with us, he has resorted to 

wearing a derby. His youthful counten- 
ance is now surmounted, in fact, one can 
almost -ay dominated, by a rakish howler. 

To return to the subject of Johnny's 
room, we find him a very neat, almost es- 
thetic character. This room of his is one 
of the best-furnished hang-outs around 
college, ami it is perhaps the destructive 
tendency of his friends from across tin 
hall that makes them want to carry on 
their battles there. He has a good radio, 
too, which may add to the pleasure, for 
you know there's nothing like a little mu- 
sic while you tight. 

Yes, Johnny is orderly, and in a way he 
is very conscientious. We're not up On the 
averages he gets, although we know for 
-lire that he is not a grind, lie has one 
of those odd minds which is delighted by 
all the pouring and mixing and boiling 
done in the Chemistry Lab. 

There have been a great many whispered 
allusions about Stokes and his sister be- 
ing an explanation fur Johnny's many trips 
home. In general, we don't credit innuen- 
does in these eminently fair reviews of 
our classmates; but we can assure Johnny's 
girl that, if she really tries man 
will get a husband who will not drop cigar 
ashes on the floor. 


Cassatt Avenue, 

Berv vx, Pa. 
Year born 1911 

Entered from Tredyffrin-Easttown 
High School in 1929 

Haverford Handbook Editor (4) ; 
Secretary Chemistry Club (3); Cor- 
poration Scholarship (4). 

i rerman Major. 

A YEARNING for culture turned a 
M lU hum enthusiast (and they all 
are enthusiasts) to a German major 
and a corp scholar. We have here a 
modest person with a persistent surprised 
expression on his countenance; a lover of 
Nature and Nature's little birds, and Nar- 
cissus bulbs; one whose sturdj Presbyter- 
ianism has received many shocks — tobacco 
in two of its dreadful forms being typical 

You will hud him with his window shades 
pulled close, sitting vaguelj staring at a 
hook or on the wall, in a dirty haze of 
smoke. In the thickening smoke, Mac 
will sta\ up late at night to get 
sleepy and then spend the following 
afternoon fighting off the nap which, to 
him, would be a confession of weakness. 

An emphatic modestj follows Mac's 
every action. The one exception to tins 
turned up rhinie year when he and a con- 
federate bodly placed a victrola al one end 
of F(x)'s hot air shaft, merelj to see that 
gentleman steam up the stairs and confis- 
cate it. But since then life has rolled on 
with deadly evenness. 

During junior year there were spry 
morning walks to the bird traps and satis- 
fied smiles of delight when a robin or spar- 

row had hopped inside to have a label at- 
tached to its foot. Off it would fly into the 
clear, exciting morning air and Mac would 
remain behind to follow the duller course 
of existence on terra ft) ma But he both 
delights and excells in this business of birds 
for he can local,- do,,. is of each species by 
page and number in his | k. and can iden- 
tify them by their calls, their customs and 
their ceremonies 

In the line of scholarship, Mac's ambi- 
tions are literary. Be would read all 
Shakespeare's plays, and read them aloud 
with all the proper inflections. Besides, he 
enjoys German lyric verse and here again 
we find him giving viva voce performances. 
It is not all appreciation that he seeks, 
however, for Mac enjoys the pedantic side 
of literature. He reads all his German 
in the original; and one day he will proba- 
bly become encyclopedic on the lives and 
'inic- of the poets. 

When it came to learning to dance and 
sporting with women, Mac had to con- 
sider the danger to his scholarship, and 
he remained aloof His capabilities for 
doing good or evil are latent, but he has 
.i permanence, a solidity about him which 
have made some of us feel that he is an 
inseparable part of us. 





[07 \inlul. .11 Avenue, 

New York City 

Year born 1912 


ered fri mi ( r& irge School 

in 1929 


averford News (1); Baseb 
'hilosophy Major. 

all ( 1). 

IF anyone has changed since he came to 
this college, Monti' has. Much water 
has flowed under the psychic bridge in 
the Mendelssohn Inner Being, and vistas of 
vice as well as Romance Triumphant have 
posited themselves in his external world. 
'Phis all helps to show you the technical 
nomenclature of a philosopher. 

Monte is a serious boj and is impressed, 
as few people in this class are, with the 
poverty of his own knowledge, and the 
brevitj of man's life span into which the 
learning process must be crowded. And 
so he lock-- himself in his room, hour upon 
hour, drilling away at a philosophj book. 
culling just as much insighl into existence 
as he can before it is time to wait on 
tables. Then the door lock snaps open 
and out he comes, wailing a Mongolian love 
chant of his own manufacture. 

Monte shows a peculiar contrast in his 
reading and writing. Printed works balk 
and refusi to be read at anj gi eati i s~eed 
than thirty-five pages an hour, even if it i- 
a Waverlj novel. But when it comes to 
composing, his friends can sweat and 
squirm ovei their gasping brain children. 
while Vlonte tears off sheet after -heel on 
his typewriter. It's discouraging beyond 

him come into Morley's Eavor in the fam- 

<.u- Shakc-pcarc cla-- where he was on 
the "Editorial Board" of the Sophomore 
Life o) Shakespeare. 

It is a little unusual for a Founders 
l>id'.jioii to In mu-cularl\ cultivated. Yet 
Monti's well controlled biceps and whatnots 
make it an easj Job for hull to -land on 

hi- hands on one of the Barclaj Hall 
chimneys And in the initial gym test-, 
the instructors got tired of counting the 
limes lie chinned himself. 

The last links of frivolity in Maurice's 
College life were pretty well broken at the 
beginning of this year when he sold his 
car. and later got a motorcycle, so that he 
might carry on hi- new- reporting work 
with more single-mindedness For the ven- 
erable Moon, one of the bravest things the 
campus has -ecu since Maine.' cloak, used 
to transport mam a thirslj Haverfordiari 
i- i i mshie. 

There are two fait photographs on 
Monte'- chiffonier, and they niiirht jusl as 
well be alive, For they make good sized 
speeches in the mail nearlj everj day. \nd 
that's a good reason foi anybody's being 
a bard worker. 



205 Township Line, 

Jenkintown, Pa. 

Year born 1912 

Entered from George School in 1929 

Class Day Committee; Football (3, 
4),H (3, 4); Wrestling (3,4); Light 
Heavyweight Wrestling Champion 
(2); Heavyweight Wrestling Cham 
pion (3) ; Haverford News i 2. 3, 4) ; 
Golf Manager (4); International Re- 
lations Club, President (2, 3). 

Economics Major. 

OF course it would be hard to equal 
Mansell of two years ago, bu1 Edw. 
A. Moos is a wise wag. lie has 
made a line art of giving embarrassing 
nick-names to all his pious friends. Tinear, 
Rube, Dim Duker, Wild Tiger, the Red 
Menace, Weasel, Hayseed, Floppin Phil, 
and Dismal are only a few of them, and 
the tragedy is that they stick. It follows. 
Q. E. D. that Ed Moos sees the funda- 
mental nature of people quickly and puts 
them into a category from which they can 
never hope to escape. Nobody can be a 
poseur with Edward around and expect to 
gel away with it, provided some of the 
above constellations of stars are around 
to help laugh. As a matter of fact it is 
not at all an exaggeration to say that Mr. 
Moos is about the most penetrating judge 
and analyst of personality in this would- 
be graduating class. 

Ed's scholastic career reads like a wild- 
west, narrow-escape, dime novel. Like cer- 
tain mythical cow-boy heroes, lie works 
himself into almost impossible situations 
and then, by no less than a miracle, gets 
the B's on his exams necessary to pass 
and so remains with the boys another ses- 
sion. At Mid-years and Finals there is 
panic in the House of Moos. But dear 

.1 Ed, like the Ri 

ill al 

f s be 

His athletic record is distinctly enviable. 
Pelouze and Lentz can recall the days when 
he was a little boy, wise-cracking and then 
cringing. And we can remember, back on 
that fantastic cohort known as Pop's Squad, 
how Edward used to stray around abjectly, 
scratching his midriff and saying, "Yes, 
Popper." Maybe it was a few of those mas- 
tiff growls from Geiges, who was prob- 
ably sick of seeing this toughy with his 
half-mile bullet passes go to waste that 
he converted Edward into a backfield fury. 
We should add that besides being able 
to Give It, he can Take It, for Junior year 
he beat out Barrett for the heavyweighl 
w restling championship, and it was not till 
after his big opponent was licked that Ed- 
ward began to look as if rigor mortis was 

si lllllL' 111 

We mustn't forget to mention the 
Famous But Unfortunate Coincidence Of 
The Year 193 1. One October morning, Ed- 
ward got permission from the Dean to at- 
tend his grandmother's funeral, although 
this necessitated his cutting several classes. 
Well, the A's won, 4-2, but right nexl In 
Ed at this funeral sat Dean H. T. B. It 
was a swell game, but Ye Gods! ! — 33,000-1 
odds in his favor and he lost! 



I laddonfield Manor, 
King's Highway, West, 

II \!il> i • FIELD, X. J. 

Year born 1910 


,m Haver 
in 1929 

Class Treasurer (3) ; I Vr 
Class Secretarj ; Soccer (1, 3, 
(4) ; Cap and Bells Club (3, 4 
Manager (4) ; ( Cooperative 
Committee; Triangle. 

Economics Maji tr. 

LADIES and gentlemen, we give you 
Pierce Pelouze, appropriately nick- 
named "the Weasel". He is short, 
snappy and sophisticated but, like every 
weasel, it is hard to get to grips either 
with him or with his character. As a mat- 
ter of fact, he seldom commits himself on 
anj subject. While his friends are laying 
hare their souls, their loves and theii hates, 
while they spend their time in futile argu- 
ments, Pierce remains silent and serene, 
above the pettj quarrels and youthful prob- 
lems "f Ins U^s experienced contemporai 
les. He has the sometimes annoying ability 
to end any heated discussion in an effective 
though inconclusive way. lie will hark out 
a half dozen penetrating, well-chosen words 
which have the effect of making the ar- 
l;ikts and the argument seem equally ab- 

\11 tin- is done in good fun, however, 
foi Pierce never con-, iouslj tries to make 
an ass ,,|" anyone. Indeed, it is simply the 
fact that he refuses to take himself or 
anyone else seriouslj that makes him treat 
Ins friends' soul-Stirrings thus He is by 
no means modest or retiring; he simply 
knows what subjects to ignore There is 

no lack of copious, sparkling 

tion when Pierce is around, hut you can 

he sure that he will not subject his inner 
life to public inspection 

The reader can readily guess that "the 
Weasel" is not overstudious. His mind is 
not built along such lines; it demands prac- 
tical problems and it solves them ven 
shrewdly, His chief activity latch has been 
the management of the Cap and Hells. 
Things usually run smoothly, hut ii they 
don't H. Pierce will have something to 
say. Should the Bryn Mawr enls be oc 
i ,i ionallj inefficient in handling their part 
of the joint play production, Pelouze steps 
into the breach with a sound verbal lac- 
ing which brings everyone to his toes, 
and which must be quite penetrating and 
pointed if the versions he gives are accur- 

ln his social contacts Pierce is widelj ex- 

■ i ienced \ list of men w ho have n « 'in. d 


Lentz, Gasl 

learned am I 
hi' intimacj 

- Moos, Stanton. I lain I, 

-1 I Lin mi 1 1 In ha n't 
iboul human nature from 
such varied and colorful 

individuals, he never will lie has made 
many friends among the women, hul we 
cannot tell just what he thinks of them. 
One of them stole a kiss from him after 
a basketball game in the gym, which inci- 
dent convinces us that he must really he 
irresistible to the feminine hearl 



128 Keyes Avenue, 

Watertown, X. Y. 

Year born 191 1 

Entered from Watertown High 
School in 1929 

Class Secretary (3) ; Phi B 
Kappa i 3, 4 | ; Corporation Schol 
ship i 1. 2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry CI 
President (4). 

Chemistry Major. 

SELF-RESPECT an. I dignity, these are 
the two words which describe I'ick- 
ard's most apparent qualities. He is 
a Republican with all the conservative pros- 
perity which formerly distinguished that 
party You can recognize the man from 
Ins picture: honest, conscientious, serious- 
minded, steady church-goer, and good citi- 
zen. Nor has Pickard allowed these quali- 
ties to lie unused, for he is a habitual corp 
scholar, and along with Byerly gives one 
of the few indications of a future man of 
learning which this class can acknowledge 
Before we pass on to other matters, we 
would like to emphasize the quiet dignity 
which is so prominent in his character. 
It has enabled him to room Ins freshman 
year — and get away with it with that so- 
cial satelite and baseball player, George 
Rice, and has also enabled him to be a 
good friend to phlegmatic Dawber. There 
is only one mark against his great stability 
ot character that has come to light, and 
it is that during sophomore year he went 
to the movies right before Petie's Latin 
2 exam. But it should be offered as an ex- 
tenuating circumstance that the exam had 
been announced as sight and s, , there was 
not much one could do in the way of prep- 

We must be sure to make some mention 
of the scientist who lurks beneath all this 
sane and sober stronghold of righteousness. 
Yes, Hugh is a science major, and science 
pervades his life; it colors his every ac- 
tion, it even makes itself felt in his rela- 
tion with his friends. If he comes to visit 
you some evening, science has determined 
that a limited amount of time taken from 
application to books will not interfer with 
an "A" average, and, likewise, science has 
fixed on the hour of arrival and hour of 
departure even before the visit takes place. 
So when the appointed minute of depart- 
ure arrives, science announces that Hugh's 
hour has come, and Hugh obeys it without 
protest or delay. The pleas of his friends 
are unavailing. Thus Ins visits have the 
uncapricious order of the tides of the sea. 

Altogether, we would say that Pickard 
ought to suit the Quakers exceeding well- 
in spite of the fact that he does not like 
Kuf's Ethics course— and if he should only 
take to wearing red ties instead of giving 
his unconservative Christmas gifts to Daw- 
ber, he would even more completely de- 
light the Uncle. Yes, if he had just that 
extra bit of fire and dash which the Quak- 
ers find so irresistible, the Corporation 
would be inclined to say: "This is the kind 
of man we want to produce." 


30 Cherry Street. 


\ ear born L910 

Academy in 1929 

Class Treasurer (2); Sophomi 
Senior Dance Committee; Basket 
Dance Committee (2) ; Baseball 
2, 3, 4), 11 (2, 3, 4), Captain i I 

I "in >mics Major. 

WHEN the rowdy rhinies of the 
class i a" ill.?.; Eound themselves in 
North Barclay in the fall of nun, 
thej noticed that one of their number was 
a lad of more serious appearance than 
seemed fitting. He didn't have that care- 
free and happy look which is supposed to 
characterize the first-year nun of most col- 
legiate institutions. In fact, lie won con- 
1 mini 1 \ an earnest, preoccupied expression 
that made him seem like a man of the 

From what we have learned of George 
since those days, we know that the first im- 
pression was false. Perhaps lie himself 
was fooled into thinking that a life of stud) 
was a hard one. We could hardly blame 
him, Eo'i he roomed with Pickard. Any- 
one who watched this gentleman going 
slowly and steadily about his work could 
not help hut feel the need of leaning over 
the grind-stone. \u>l yel the illusion must 
Have helped i gi . Eoi il enabled him to 

strike a balance between the noise in the 

resl of the hall and the quiet atmosphere 

of his own loom In iln- waj be became 
quickly adjusted to the demands imposed 
upon freshmen and was able to risi abovi 
the petty classroom tasks 

\s wi said before. ( leorgi didn't have us 
fooled for \ ei j I. mg I [( en]! .\ ed childish 
pranks just like the n st of us, although he 
had ""''I to hide bis love for them. Dur- 

ing sophomore year be roomed in Lloyd 
and there imbibed (we mean nothing by 
that) the spirit of the upper classmen In 
those days it was a real experience for a 
sophomore to live in tin- din- oi senior- 
and juniors; but now— "O tempora, eti 

This contact with bis elders taught rg< 

two things; it showed bun how the college 
man did his work and it showed him how 
to spend the idle hours lie was an able 
student in both courses. To make the way 
of a scholar more smooth and inspiring, he 
majored in economics; and, to while away 
the time between lectures on modern in- 
dustrial problems, he bought a car. 

During junior year, Georgi c< >ali I 

with Phil Trenbath began, an. I it lias lasted 
successfully ever since The rooms in 
Fourth Entry and Seventh have seen man) 
a game of bridge, supplemented bj .1 few 
hours of studious concentration. \nd yet 
he did do some things which he nil were 
worthy of him. The baseball diamond has 
seen him hopping about for the last four 
years and climaxing his athletii 
lead in. m on the team. Besides he doesn't 
miss any dances unless it's absolutely nec- 
.•--.11 \. Eoi 1 .< orge nevei did believe in tin' 
all-work-and-no-play theory of life > »ne 
of his loud war-whoops ,,1" |.,\ ha- always 
presaged some recreational expedition in 
the old Ford, and In- friends gladly hasten 
to join him. 



IS Mattison Avenue, 

Ambler, Pa. 

Year horn 1911 

Entered from William Penn Charter 
School in 1929 

Class I 'resident (3) ; Class Treas- 
urer (4); Chairman, Class I >a\ Com- 
mittee ; Track (1, 4). 

History Mam,-. 

RIB adopted the moving-goal theory 
of life even before he came under 
the Rule's influence Freshman year 
he was intent on becoming a scholar, Soph- 
omore year his greatest ambition was to 
make himself a master of female psychol- 
ogy, Junior year he wanted nothing more 
than to be chosen Jayvee goalie, and Sen- 
ior year he expended his energies trying to 
pass Italian A. Not limiting himself, how- 
ever, during our second year he started a 
glowing business career by selling class 
mugs He became attached to his trade, 
converted his roommate, and both of them 
pushed on to greater heights until this last 
year they had a wonderful collection of 
mugs in third entry, including Sargent. 

By fair means or foul he prevails in 
any argument ; in the famous "in re Daub" 
ease we find him reaching his peak along 
this line. For months thereafter he was 
forced to carry a certain device which, 
when put to the mouth, and operated 
emitted a raucous and derisive note: this 
instrument Bill used insinuatingly at the 
great four-ring political circus put on by 
Snyder and Steere, Herndon and Kelsey, 

We hate to accuse Bill of leading a 
double life, but his roommates bear witness 
that many times he has left college mi 

1 -rida\ with a sizeable bank-roll, and re- 
turned Monday or Tuesday with nothing 
but dreams and memories. But Bill has 
not always been so fortunate with the 
ladies; for instance, there was the girl who 
couldn't come to a dance because she had 
ringworm, had had it for two months and 
intended to have it two months li mg< i . 
and then still another girl who couldn't ac- 
cept Bill's invitation to the dance because 
she expected to have her thumb cut off — 
just to mention a few of the more startling 

Be it virtue or vice the Russ-Russ can 
talk pseudo-authoritatively on any subject 
from the "inner light'' to developing a 
winning football team. He can convince 
anyone of anything (Truex and the Fuge 
are pretty skeptical), but he has wisely 
never attempted to shake Singer's belief 
in Fundamentalism. This talent for talk 
has been a factor of his success in that 
pleasant little sport. "Rooking the Rhinies". 

Rib prides himself on his ability to peer 
far into the snuls of the people about him. 
He would smile indulgently at this feeble 
attempt, and even we are conscious of bav- 
in;; scratched only the thinnest surface of 
those hidden resources of intellect and 
emotion which are Russell. But forgive 
us, Bill, even your best friends don't know 

I< 'I 

\ R( IMA 


S \K< 

4X15 Tri 



\. Pa, 

mittee; Chairman, Freshman 

I >ance Committee : Trai k (1, 2 

II (2, 3, 4 i ; Record Board 
Business Managei (4); Haver 
(3, 4), I Susiness \l anager t I 
Club I 1. 2, 3, h. Cap and Bel 
i 3, 4 1, Assistant Secretaf) 
President Engineering Club; ( 
ation Scholarship (2, 3) ; Fo 
Club (3,4). 

I ngineering Major, 

( om 
. 3 I i, 
(3, 4), 
; Glei 
Is Club 

"Ts her old man a 'g 1 apple' and 

J_ what kind of a 'boaf does she 
drive?" Above all, however, the old 
man must be a good apple Probably rack 
f, e is thai it he musl partaki ol the For- 
bidden fruit it had bett< i be g I Just 

liki tin girl who said slu did not intend 
to '4" to hell in .i wheelbarrow. 
( in ilu ..ili. r hand, Jack has i 
son to be so particular as to demand that 
she have a good boat and that the old 
man bi a •- d appli I ool .it his pic- 
tun Y< .ii n in.u k at Ins handsomeness ? 
\. it in . ill., you would, for he /.. handsomi 
ad ovei his list ol activities. 
What ! \ corporation scholar and a 1 1 ... I 
man with a varsity "11" to hi 

.I \nd then, he's the manager 
oi so manj things S i . indi i d, Jack is 
the man i if busim ss, thi spot I 
man about town and thi 
all at the same time. I le rivals i I 
his abilitj to be around when cash jobs 
art In mil; hand. .1 out . hi maki - Pick tin n 
the emerj wheel a little more in order to 
ki , p In- si hi ilastii Ii adei ship ; he is a 
|i adi i ami mg tl i athli ti s ; and 1.. calls 
forth the envy of Dugdale when it comes 
to l.a\ ing liis i'b,.n e of the ladii s 
\\ . have alreadj indicated that Sarge's 

accomplishments have been sul 
make him a serious contendet tot all sorts 
of honors, but we wish to reveal al this 
point that only vulnerable spot in Ins char 
acter, a defect which u ill i nabli us oi - 
dinarj mortals to plaj tin pat t of I >a> id 
and bring down this imposing I, ..hath 

et is Jai k's dignity 1 '■■ 
tampering with it. for if you do you will 
puncture all Ins calmness and good nature 
like a toy balloon Sargi liki s lo josl 
ih, boys now and then bul like Graham, 
the boy In- partirul.ii l\ loves to ride, he 
cannot take any Eooling in return. If 
you want a rare treat, get him to josh 
Graham and via versa, and then try to 
guess who v. ill get mad first Lasl /eat 
it was Jack's comments on Graham's rosy 
cheeks which started it ; and the bone of 
contention was di \ elopi .1 still 
( iraham's illusions to Sat g< 's Vrrow Col 
lar pi rfectii m. 

Jack's plans for the future are such thai 
I state's an even chant i 
ing him again nest Mar; we wish them 
both well i In si cud thought, we bad 
hi It. i ...iitine our felicitations to tin Col 
lege, for lack has shown admirable capacity 
for throw ing th< colli gi exchequer for a 
when you can do that you are 
pretty wel 





6412 Germantown Avenue, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Year born 1910 

ered from Germantown Frie 
School in 1929 

Class Secretary 
urer (3) ; Junior 
Baseball (1, 2). 
Soccer (1, 2, 3, 41 

(1); Class Treas- 
Prom Committee; 
numerals (1, 2) ; 
, H (3,4); Basket- 

ball (1, 3, 4), H (3. 4). Captain (4) ; 
Executive Athletic Committee (4) ; 
Cooperative Store Committee (2. 3, 
4), Chairman (4); Triangle. 
History Major. 

"/~"1 HRISTM \S is coming; the geese 
I are getting fat." There ar< happj 

^-^^ days ahead for Stubby; that's just 
the way he likes them, fat, plump and fool- 
ish Many a friend of Ins has gladly turned 
his hack to the wall when Scarborough is 
on the war-path. An innocent, unsuspect- 
ing bystander may any minute be sent 
lurching and sprawling if our friend is in 
a playful mood. Henry's geese do not lay 
golden eggs; but they all cackle loudly. 

The policemen around Philadelphia don't 
Mini to appreciate some of Stubby's bet- 
ter qualities. They don't know that he 
knows the law in matters of driving; they 
don't understand that he is a harmless snake 
when he writhes about on a traffic-crowded 
street; ami. worst of all. they don't real- 
ize the thrill of driving those cork-screw 
speedsters. lint Scarborough has argued 
himself out of many a tight conflict with 
the law. He has an eternal desire to cross 
a street when the light is yellow — just to 
beat the other fellow, you know Although 
this seldom appeals to the officer, it does 
manage to provide a thrill for the boys 
who are in the car. And we all trust Henry 
when it comes to driving, for he is an au- 
thority not only on the operation but also 
on the mechanics of his La Salle. 

But just because he will talk to you 
freely about cars, don't think that he is 
verbose on more intimate topics. Hansen 
is always asking Stubby whether he can get 
his buggy for a double-date, hut he is 
greeted with the patent falsehood : "No, 
couldn't possibly; don't know any women." 
Vet the car and the date manage to turn 
up, after much vague conjecture and re- 
fusal, and everyone will lie happy. 

From the fore-going it is clear that our 
Stubby is a man who refuses to he outdone 
In anything This spirit carries him along 
successfully in his studies, though he seems 
to have little other incentive to he a scholar. 
He can wait until the last minute to do 
his work and then, with the help of his ca- 
pacity for endurance, he will maintain 
equality with others who have made much 
more sustained efforts 

Henry has appeared in the public eye 
chiefly through his athletic ability. An un- 
forgettable personality and a fast-moving 
mind has always marked him as a leader 
m the held. Our class was greatly de- 
lighted by his earnest playing on the class 
football team, but we will never forget his 
captaincy of basketball. Stubby is a man 
who rise- like a cork in water; an enthusi- 
astic and competitive spirit. 



Year born 1911 

Entered from Haverford School ii 

Engineering Major. 

IF you knew anything about the contem- 
porary aspects of this good old college, 
you would not believe that there could 
be a hermit in fourth entry. But, although 
you have never heard of or seen this in- 
dividual, we have him right here for pub- 
lit inspection— Alf, tin- Phantom of Fourth. 
It is perhaps a little far-fetched to describe 
him as an inhabitant of this dormitory, for 
\]f has always considered his room at col- 
li 1:1 a- a place to change his clothes and 
sometimes to sleep when returning from 
a dance too late to go home. During the 
day, loo, he sleeps away the long, dreary 
hours between classes. At such tunes he is 
usually too tired to penetrate as far as the 
bedroom, so he flops, instead, face down 
on the window seat or davenport, anil ^iu^ 
a good imitation of a corpse ready for in- 
terment. Alf whimsically calls this nose- 
dive slumber "Putting the nose to the 
grind-stone". He occasionally emerges 
from a stupor to break into the conversa- 
tion with a highly radical thought, calcu- 
lated to arouse the indignation of his s,,U r- 
minded cousin. Hank. In this he usually 

Vside from interclass football (in which 
In was A rampart in 1933's famous stone- 
wall line) ami Erequenl battles with Han- 
sen, Lentz, Scarborough ami other "cham- 
pions", All's chief recreation consists in 
rapid motion by automobile or motorcycle. 

In the business of operating motor ve- 
hicles, All's only rival is Scarborough, who 
has even been known to turn pale when Ins 
demon friend is at the wheel Some of 
the more bold and valorous boys will agree 
to rule with him in a car. but we don't 
know of anyone who has been willing to 
risk life and limb on Alt's motorcycle, for 
it's exciting enough to merelj see him 
plunge about in the traffic on Lancaster 
pike. In his snaky-looking Stutz, Alf is 
rapidly becoming a terror to all pedestrians. 
Yet like most raci drivers he is somewhat 
fatalistic. Last year a friend of his, who 
is also a motorcycle demon, cracked up. 
Alf remarked, "Well, 1 guess I'll he next." 
And so, a few months ago he was thrown 
from his cycle by a car, and broke his an- 
kle and a few ribs. 

One of the hardest tasks of college life 
which Alf has had to face is tin matter of 
distinguishing between the classroom and 
the bedroom. \\"a\ hack in rhinie year he 
was offered a bed in Chase hall by a sym- 
pathetic young member of tin French de- 
partment. It is really a marvel i: 
fully he can doze off under the most unfa- 
vorable conditions, and when "Mr. Scatter- 
good" is asked a question, Alt" invariably 
assumes that cousin Henrj is being called 
on and discreetlj await- tin- Litter's ever- 
ready answer. Even here Alt' and I lank 
balance each other. 




Germaxtown, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

entered from Germantown Friends 
School in 1929 

Class President I 1 ). Chairman 
ommencement Day Committee; Stu- 
mts Council (3, 4), Secretary-! leas- 
er (3) ; President (4) ; J. V. Soccer 
eam (2, 3, 4), numerals (3, 4) Ba 
;tball (2. 3, 4 i. 11 (3, 4) : Cricket 
1, 2, 3, 4), H (3, 4), Captain (4); 
averford Hand Book i 1); Record 
ward (4) ; Corporation Scholarship 
1. 3); Founder's Club (3, 4). 
( ierman Mail n . 

U\l iERGR VDUATES at Haverford 
arc known formallj as the Stu- 
dents' Association, Most of them 
are not usually aware of this high-sounding 
affiliation, hut regard themselves merel) 
as those who do, and tho^c who have never 
tried to, get it MeniN ranks high among 
the latter hut he is jusl broad enough to 
have influence with both groups. This will- 
ingness to compromise got him the presi- 
dency of the Association and so made him 
the ideal man to he in official contact with 
tin Powers of Rohi ris 

"Bunky" has a form of hilarious humor 
Ih it i ; contagious ; in fact, Bachmann 
swears that he learned punning from him — 
not that Bachmann is exonerated on that 
account. He can make you see the joke 
before he .yets to the point, simpl} because 
he saw it first and is just overcome. But 
his is not entire!) an intellectual wil Eot 
he enjoys stooping to farce on certain oc- 
c; ion, ll" he is present at a bull session it 
usually ends with much strenuous physical 
tumb'in j and cavi n ting I lank 1. 1\ es to dis 
play his master)' hy hipping into an inno- 
cent bystander and sending him staggering 
over the furniture Hansen and Scarbor 
ough have been known to overcome him be- 
cause of their lower center of gravity, hut 
USUalhj such inferior men as Truex and 
Craig become quickly outclassed and fall 

victims to Hank's superior powers. 

The social column of the Morning Led- 
ger once stated that the name Scatterg 1 

originally implied "liberal spender". But 
how the meaning of words has changed! 
'the family is also known for the substan- 
tial qualities of its children and, in this 

sense, "Bunky" is a real Scattcre I lie 

has recen ed awards in three sports and 
has held a corporation scholarship for two 
\<.ars But although he has everj reason 
io believe that he is verj capable, he always 
likes to tell others that' he is decided!} in- 
ferior in everything he does Perhaps he 
really does believe it and so works harder 
to bring himself out on top. 

lleiir\ has a great measure of determina- 
tion and definite idealism which, coupled 
with a none too lively imagination, gives 
him little suspicion that things are other 
than he sees them. It must he this spirit of 
determination that makes such a good im- 
pression on the professors who like to 
see their courses taken seriously. 

In his attire I lenr) follows the tradition 
of Potts rather than that of Ahernethx and 
Katz, We still remember him tramping 
around the campus during Sophomore yeai 
in blue cotton shirts and corduroy pants 
But Hank now wears a coat and tie regu- 
larly in order to stand out, as presidenl 
of the Students' Association, from the 
common herd 


4661 Leiper Street, 

I'imi \di inn \, Pa. 

Year born 1910 

Entered from Frankford 1 
School in 1929 

Circulation Manager, I lave 
i 1. 2, 3, 4); English Club i 
( lassical ( !lub ; Presidenl Evai 
League (3, 4). 

History Major. 

L. 2): 

MISSIONARY endeavor, like charity, 
believes Charley, should begin at 
home- or right on the college cam- 
pus \nd after two wars of righteous in- 
dignation at the irreligion of both While 
Men and Quakers, he stepped into the 
In eai I' and organized and captained the 
l'\ angelical 1. ramie Ii should be remarked 
Eoi Charlej himself, the I la.« 
oi 1933 has 1m en conspicuous for its ab- 
sence from the League. Our Charley lias 
li\ now given us up .1- lost souls and con- 
fined in endeavor to the more plastic and 
ingenuous members of the lower classes. 
in In- hi .n 1 that he lias been 
onvert several of his 1 la miali 
In. 111 monotheistic materialism to a belief 
ill the Verbal Inspiration of the P.iblc and 
ihi \l ;aic Vuthorship of the Pentateuch. 
Bui all has not been in ■ ain ; then 1 .1 
cozy table of Fundamentalist in the dining 
1 Olivei Ci onra ell presides. 
For 1 liner Cromwell he is, hoi ot'.l of 
■ hi. . nth 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 j I le has m il 1 mlj 
the Faith that maki - mi n stagger, and 
the smile of charitj that glows from pole 
to pole, but the vet itabli " I ear < lod and 
Keep your Powder Dry" thai made il tough 
for the n.i-i < .1 \ alii 1 Bui now thai there 
are no more Cavaliers to kill, Charley 
spends 1 1 i — 1 In istian zeal pla) ing the i .1 

School, and selling Bibles during the sum- 
mer. Il has always seemed paradoxical to 
us thai for three years 1 hai l< 1 ha bei n 
distribution manager of the Haverfordian 
which resembles the Bible only in that it is 
almosl never nad on this God-forsaken 

But we niii^t say that then- is a store of 
. 1 hi., nih century blood and thunder left 
over in the boy. And he takes it out in 
purer sports than stake-burning bj pieing 
beds, throwing water about the halls, light- 
ing in.' 1 ackers, and building bonfires 
1 'kailex Heine, that in the playful destine 
tion of mini. lane pi i ipei ty there i 
1 . 1 ..1 oiling the pristine v., bite radian •' 
of his soul. 

lie plays the piano in 1 ollei lion w ilh 
■0 many variations that even Uncle Billy 
hai.lh knows when to starl singing "Holy, 
holy, holj " I )i tcovet ies in science for the 
hundred years he thinks are so 
much nonsense Not even Posl could shake 
1! . ingrained faith of this pill u 
Church, and we blush to sa\ that even all 
these biles in the hack >. I 
writing will never phase him in 
He will pray foi our souls, but he will 
keep smiling ?nd going to bed earlj and 
ii at's -. '. 1 


320 Hollyw 1 Avem 


School in 1929 

Class Vice-President (3), Perma- 
nent Class Treasurer (4); Class Day 
Committee; Cheer Leader (3), Head 
Cheer Leader (4>; Glee Club (1, 2, 
4 i. Cap and Bells (4). 

French Major. 

A GLANCE at the- above title and one 
at the following parts of this write- 
up will present rather a strange in- 
consistency. The question nun arise, "How 
do you get 'lim' out of Wilbert Barnes 
Smith, Jr.?" For the benefit of those lair 
damsels who, having once met our Jimmy 
at a (lane,', write him little notes addressed 

in al than a nickname? And what nickname 
more natural than Jim? None, of course, 
so there you have it. 

Let us now turn to Jimmy's fust public 
appearance at Haverford. This occurred on 
that never-to-be-forgotten night before the 
opening of college in our rhinie year. Cer- 
tain detective-like sophomores having dis- 
covered in the list of freshmen one from 
(i Sharia Nubor Pasha, Cairo, Egypt, they 
demanded him in the vociferous shouts of 
Romans demanding a Christian martyr. Im- 
agine their disappointment when there 
stepped forth, not a tawny sheikh clad in 
the robes and turban of the desert, but just 
little Jimmy in ordinary pajamas like the 
rest of us. 

It soon developed that Smitty was a 
strict and conscientious leader of the true 
Christian life. Various lives of Christ, 

hooks by Dr. Fosdick, sermons by the Rev- 
erend In- Mutch were all part of his spirit- 
ual diet and many were the heated theo- 
logical discussions with his fellows that 
resulted For years the most effective re- 
buke that could possiblj he applied to Haz- 
ard, was "Tsk, tsk, what would Smitty 

However, a gradual change has come 
over Jimmy. Whether it is most due to the 
enlightenment received in several courses 
with Rufus, to the influences of the faith- 
ful roommate. Hazard, who primed with 
vile sea oaths from the foc's'l, has lately 
begun to be heard from, or to a general 
maturing and broadening of outlook, is 
hard to tell. At any rate, the religious fer- 
vor has receded to the inner dynamo posi- 
tion (which we privately believe is the 
proper place for it). 

Being the only French major in the class, 
Jimmy has borne almost the whole brunt 
of the French department. He may be 
seen studying in his room as if Dr Com- 
fort's unwinking right eye were embedded 
in the wall behind him However, in con- 
sequence, we suspect that he is almost sure 
of a job next year. \t teaching, which will 
he his profession for at least a year, we are 
-me In will make good, for he is not onlj 
serious of purpose hut is one of the most 
likeable men in the class 




Golf (2, 3, 4 ), II (3, 4), Captain 
(4) ; Haverfordian (1); Chemistry 

Pre-Medical Major. 

■(is Tl 

mnias Avei 
RTON, X. 1 


r bom 1912 


Palmyra II 
in 1929 

DURING his first two years in college 
Howard's life was molded by two 
influences; his residence in South 
Barclay Hall and his friendship with De- 
Motte. Under the former regime he learned, 
at the hands of Archy McKinlay and oth- 
ers, the more simple and childish amuse- 
ments of building fires, exploding fire- 
crackers and pieing beds. But from 1 >c- 
Motte he learned the ways of the world. 
Hi- friend, though young in years, was ma- 
ture in the sophisticated sins and tres- 
passes of the life winch milled about out- 
side the quite, classic halls of the College. 

You might think that under such temp- 
tations the sterling qualities which Howard 
brought from home would havi been 
broken and shattered beyond repair. But 
this young man is fortunate in having two 
characteristics which gave him an armor- 
plated invulnerabilin against wrongdoing. 
In the first plan, In- character is extremeh 
static and unplastic; and, secondly, he 
ha- a conscience which is always alive and 
kicking even in the noxious company of 

Another fortunate accident, at least for 
Howard, was DeMotte's departure early 

in Junior year. This gave our young man 
a chance to breath the clear and unde- 
filed air which purifies all fugitives from 
virtue. He dropped the ways of the sin- 
ner but increased Ills firecracker shooting 
and bed-pieing activities when he decided 
to room with Art Singer. 

During the college year Howard leads 
a very narrow existence between studying 
and working in the Chemistry Lab. But 
during his summer vacations he broadens 
his activities by working for the Japanese 
Beetle Department of New Jersej His idle 
hours are spent navigating the Rancocas 
river in his boat and playing golf. In this 
sport he has attained a high degree of pro- 
ficiency, winning the college championship 
two years and being captain of the team 
tins year. 

When Howard becomes engrossed in the 
medical profession we expect to see him re- 
form. His better hobbies, such as golf and 
boating, maj be pursued undisturbed: and 
the quiet life in a hospital vvill prevent 
anj indulgence in cannoncrackers, just as 
the presence of patients in the bids w iH 
make Howard's little pranks with bed- 
clothes impossibli 


6215 Fifth Avenue, 

Entered from Haverford School 

in 1929 

Class Secretary (It: Class Presi- 
dent (2) ; Class \ ice President (4); 
Football Dance Committee (4); 
Chairman Senior Prom Committee; 
Students' Council (2); Soccer (1. 2. 
3, 4), H (3, 4) : Beta Rho Sigma. 

Biolosrv .Maim-. 

WHEX the delicate hand of one of 
our female relatives turns this 
pagi . there will he an audible, 
"Ah". The girls will cluster about and 
gaze at the portrait with the usual look of 
wistful appreciation. But don't think that 
Jim will be embarrassed at such close at- 
tention for he is used to it; we might even 
say he enjoys it. though we're not entirely 
sure that lie does. 

A healthy life seems to he Jim's ideal. 
Early bed and lair, last-minute rising 
guards against the evil effects of overwork, 
and slow, almost lacadaisical, movement 
keeps him in trim for the buffets and blows 
of life's battle. This interest in health has 
inspired Gussie with the desire of being 
one of the leading medical practitioners of 
the Smoky City, lie appears to he very 
earnest in his wish to follow this calling, 
for his favorite playground in Pittsburgh 
is the city's lust hospital. His roommate 
cynically says that he is only interested in 
the nurses' training school, but we have 
more faith in Jim than that. 

Every once in a while the Gus adds a 
little variation to his healthful hermit ex- 
istence by trips to Bryn Mawr, New York 
and Poughkeepsie. Even his best friends 
can't seem to tell what he does on these es- 
capades, for, if anyone mildly suggests a 
confession by asking where he has been, 
Jim will simply say, "Oh. just out". We 

di ba\e one little line on his liaisons which 
we take great pleasure in revealing. Il 
seems that last year, just before the Jun- 
ior from, a young lady wired from Vas- 
-ar saying that she would be down over the 
week-end and expected to see a lot ol I lus 
What would you do? Unfortunately, the 
alibi that Jun used has never been revealed, 
but the incident is still referred to his- 
torically as "The Flash in the Pan". 

I'.\ way of prophecy, we might say that 
Gussie is hound to be the model clubman 
of the future. His bill for mineral water 
at the Menon i Ticket may be taken as 
some indication of this tendency, but you 
mustn't suppose that he is either lavish or 
luxurious in his ways. In fact, Gilbert in- 
sists that Gus's motto is: "Squeeze the 
eagles till they scream". We expect some- 
thing like that from Henry, however, so we 
take it all with a grain of salt. 

To wind up this rather unsympathetic ac- 
count of Jim's character, we would do well 
to mention the famous Stanton style of 
dancing. Xo one ever remembers seeing 
anything like it nor is he likely to forget 
it after the first impressive experience. 
flu- terpsichorean maneuver may be classi- 
fied somewhere betw-een a walk and a stag- 
ger. It is not quite as energetic as the 
former, nor as slow and uncertain as the 
latter, but it makes an impression on all 
the ladies— just like the picture. 


840 Golf \ iew Road, 


Year bom 1911 

Entered from Moorestown Friends 
School in 1929 

Manager of Tennis i4i : Chairman 
[nter-dorm League (4); English Clu 
(3, 4 i. Treasurer (4), English Clul 
Play (3,4); Latin Club Play (1). 

I o 'in imics Major. 

E\ I R\ class have a barrel oi 
two, and we offer Stokes and Clough 
as our contributions to th< ir.i-lm.iii 
In the real sense of the word these boys 
arc not barrels — Christopher, Eor instance, 
is a barrel — but we can at least set them 
forth as good stout kegs. Clough has 
buried his one talent, but Hoot has made 
his keg-like structun do yeoman service 
on the soccer field and wrestling mat. 

Now that we've started this barrel 
simile, we rather like it and hope thai Hoot 
will allow us to extend it. "Never put new 
wini into old barrels" says the proverb, 
know that i t> "bottles", but we 
don't want to make Hoot bottle-shaped 
merelj to indulge our penchant for prov- 
erbs ) Well, somebodj put the proverb to 
a ti -I when I loot was born. I le has ;i 
young sotd but eldeih . i t ■ i ■• ai anee, sav- 
ings and doings. See him curled up in his 
easy chair, a middle-aged pipe in his mouth, 
"('oilier-" nestling in bis lap, and the Phila- 
delphia Orchestra coming over thi 
you'd immediatelj say, " \ comfortably- 
fixi d, sell satis ied bachelor 

Ri mates always maki inti restii g 

studies. In the present case, Masland is 

the other half of our problem. Isn'1 it 

i uth and age For Masland you 

must know is one of the prime reasons why 

vi-ilor- -ometimes thmk they ha\e lost 
theii w.i\ and fallen into the precincts of 
Haverford School We have already told 
you that Stokes looks to be connected 
with the faculty rather than the student 
body. But perhaps thc\ have sui i 
om ol those difficult father-and-son ar- 

Hoot is one of the early-to-bed, early- 
to ris< boys 10:30 is the retiring hour, 
but we can't give the rising time, for no 
one is ever up at that time to spy on him. 
Ves, Hoi 'ton lues his life here 111 an effi- 
cient, business-like way, but then Havel 
lord rcalU is onl> a place of business for 
him. The campus is a rathei decent place 
to slay while one is engaged in one's dad' 
v 1 .1 1 . I.'ii bow 1 ould one ever think of 
spending a weekend at one's business ad 
dr< ss v I tear me, no, one musl go to 
\b 11 n > sb iw n Ei a 1 'He's u eekends 

Hoot has his own little way of sporting 
and cavorting « ith thi bo Hi 

his man. approaches with the daintiness of 
.1 ii ai ti 'i . gt appli 51 ime part of him -an 
arm, a leg, a lung in those vice-like arms, 
and then sets ins i.,,, in the Stockcsian 
grimace of triumph. Those teeth are 
i 1 inn bed together, the corners ol tl 
are twisted into a half-leer, half-sneer, and 
is cocked up I Stokes always has 
to cock his head up) : "Gotcha, hunh?" 


1054 Tilghman Street. 

Allentown, Pa. 

Year born 1911 

Entered from Mercersburg Academy 
in 1929 

Cricket (3, 4), H (3, 4) ; Debating 
2.4). Manager (4). 
English Major. 

WHEN the class of 1933 entered 
Haverford, we learned from offi- 
cial sources that a tall, flaxen- 
haired youth with a "military bearing" and 
athletic possibilities had decided to pursue 
hi; studies at this institution. Naturally the 
whole college was excited over the arrival 
nf an individual heralded in such nourish- 
ing fashion, When the anxiously-awaited 
product of the Pennsylvania Dutch district 
finally arrived, it turned out to be none 
oilier than J. J. Stoudt 

The first quality with which this young 
man impressed us was his great proficiency 
in debating and public speaking of all kinds 
I lis continued indulgence in this activity 
had given him a slightly pompous manner 
of speech. So if you happen to talk with 
him, do not be discouraged h\ a vocabu- 
lary which fairly overflows with Johnson- 
ian phrases. As he has put it in his own 
inimitable style, "I hale to he immersed in 
the wetness of a sloppy, neo-classical schol- 
arship or to commit the heinous crimes of 
a half-baked scholar." 

When anything new conies into his life, 
Sionclt cultivates a great interest and at- 
tachment for it. He won his letter fighting 
£01 Haverford on the cricket crease and 
wore out three sweaters showing his "H" 
to the college. Junior year he got his hands 
or. a harmonica and nearlj played the in- 

habitants of Merion out of their quarters 
with a week's continued performance on 
the instrument. His room mate declares 
that he can take up a brand new song and 
sing it into doddering decrepitude within 
.1 single day. 

Stoudt has aUo excelled in the field of 
literary and historical research, making it 
one of the chief topics of conversation with 
visitors. While turning through some 
mustj archives of American history, he 
found a basis for proving that Washing- 
ton did not surrender at Fort Obscenity— 
or something like that. The little mono- 
graph which followed failed to create a 
furor in historical circles for, as luck 
would have it. someone had discovered the 
fact ten years before. Even the Haver- 
fordian, which Stoudt likes to think is the 
special organ for broadcasting opinions, 
failed to accept the article simply because 
the hoard was prejudiced and clung stolidly 
to the time-worn theory that Washington 
had surrendered. 

Hut although the freedom of the press 
was denied him in this instance. Stoudt has 
been given, or has taken, numerous oppor- 
tunities to express himself at Haverford, 
His speech on Valley Forge will linger long 
and fondly in the memories of his class- 
mates as an excellent example of what real 
oratory and esthetic appeal can do. 



570 Lawrence Avenue, 

Westfield, \. J. 

Year born 1910 

Entered from Pingry School in 192< 

Managei of ( 'ross * Country i 3, 4 i 
Manager of Track (4); Record (4) 
New Service (2, 3, 4) ; Liberal Club 
Presidenl (4) ; Founder's Club (3 
4 i ; International Relations Club. 

Eci mi imics Major. 

' r-r-f \| x |. 5om£ j the professors here, 
JL the} couldn't earn their salt in the 
business world". With such an 
I -I'm hni Tommy has launched mi a < 1 1 — 
cussion "i the ills of Haverford College, 
ami before you are able to disengage your- 
self he lias forcefully demonstrated to you 
that what Haverford needs i- a business 
man president to pep it up, a president with 
shinj shoes and freshlj pi essi 4 -mi, an 
executive with a bright ami cheery smile 
who knows all the freshmen In name. In 
the waj of campus improvements Thomson 
would suggest porcelain drinking Foun- 
tains at strategic pointy and a gong to re- 
place Founder's bell which, he says, nevei 
rings on time. 

Bj now you have gathered, if you didn't 
know it already, that Tommy is the per- 
sonification of efficiency ami organization 
all rolled up in a ball and ironed out flat. 
Unfortunately we have never heard of the 
colli gi i'i e sidenl who v. i mid measui i up ti > 
these specifications, so we suggest that the 
only |>r«actical solution is to oust the VI 
ministration and install Thomson's choice, 
none other than Tommy himself, in the 
president's chair. 

Tommy's career at Haverford certainly 
entitles him to this position, Foi his everj 
action here has bi i ii goi ei m d b' pi ai tical 
and business-like motives. \.s a rhinie his 
great ambition was to become a scholar. 
But in applying an office clerk's technique 

to the study of History i, he seriously mis- 
calculated and all his well laid plans for 
an "A" average went on the rocks. So much 
time was devoted to a detailed outlining 
i.i the Baron's lectures and an underlining 
with ruler and pencil of every sentence in 

the historj 1 k that no time remained 

for actually digesting the material \ -.mi 
mi lai k ni shovi I tei hnique must have in- 
hibited his faith in pure scholarship 

Consequently, sophomore \ear. Tommy 
renounced a Corp, Scholarship as an ideal 
and directed his manifold powers of ellici- 

encj toward election to Founders Club He 
1 . i an i \ll \round. He attended lectin.'- 
on Shakespearian investigation 'I 
axiom that "actors and people ol that sort 
generally have something wrong with 
them". \s manager of the track team, he 
so reorganized that sporl thai Top didn'l 
recognizi his own team. It was through 
his eif. .i is that cms, ,, .imi ry hi 

I sport. These and other activi- 
in h ted ,il.. i\ e, paved tin waj to a mem- 
bership in the Founders Club. 

Foi ilu past two years, Tommy lias 
rftomed with Charlej Smger. both of them 
reformers in their way. But two inflexible 

wills, a spinister's on the one hand and an 
Oliver Cromwell's on the other, clashed 
on the transcendent dialectics of i 
perature and electric light hull's. We won- 
der what became of God ami I 
in the hushed and shrouded hours when 
these two w ere ti >g< tin i 


X. j. 

\ ear born 1910 

Entered from Mercersburg Academy 
in 1929 

Manager of Basketball (4) ; Cap- 
tain of Freshman Track; News Serv- 
ice (3, 4). Editor (4); Record (3.4), 
Advertising Manager (4); Glee Club 
(1,2, 3); Cap and Bells Club (3, 4); 
Beta Klio Sigma. 

Economics .Major. 

WE never did realize that there were 
so many members of our class 
who accept the responsibilities of 

college so lightly, and here we have another 
one coming up to lie flayed on the old 
score of indifference. Jerry certainly is a 
charter member of the group who never 
let their college duties interferi with tin- 
more serious obligations imposed upon 
them by the outside world. From tin b( 
ginning of freshman year he lias operated 
on the theory that a diploma is a diploma, 
and hence, why waste time and talent un- 
necessarily in the pursuit of honors and 
othei less tangible rewards of hard work" 

Of course, a person can be lazy and in- 
different about Ins studies without being 
fundamentally inactive. In fact, Jerry 
merits being called one of the more ener- 
getic members of 1033, in spite of his fond- 
m ss for holding down the sofa in 27 Lloyd. 
In some unknown way he finds it possible 
to spend three days of each week in Con- 
necticut and still maintain a fairly detent 
"B"' average. 

In rhinie year we observed tins eldest 
member of the Trenbath Trinity bursting 
into the limelight as captain of the freshman 
track team How tins ever came to pass 
will always remain one of those supreme 
mysteries of college life But Top saw lit 
to consider Jerry one of the budding sprin- 

ters, hurdlers and half-milers, so before he 
knew it (and certainlj before we ever sus- 
pected it), Jerry found himself leading the 
first-year cinder artists. , 

This flashing phase of his career did not 
last long, however. The pressure of other 
duties and interests became too strong for 
him, and in the following year Jerry's ath- 
letic activities died a natural death But 
his love for the perspiring atmosphere of 
locker-rooms and gym showers remained, 
and he turned to the more sedentary posi- 
tion of managing the basketball team. In 
this he displayed a talent for being a big 
executive, for he built up such a strong 
and efficient corps of underlings that he 
himself was relieved of all strenuous ef- 

Automobiles are such rare things on the 
campus in these days of shrinking allow- 
ance , that we must mention Jerry's proud 
ownership of that most remarkable of me- 
chanical contrivances, the Green Goddess. 
Everyone who has ridden in it swears that 
it has a mysterious and uncanny ability to 
contract itself, for its owner can wedge it 
into spaces in traffic impassable for an or- 
dinary car. To draw a comparison, we 
may say that Jerry also has somewhat simi- 
lar powers which we suspect will enable 
him to overcome by strategy any serious 
difficulties he may have to face. 


163 Cooper Avenue, 


Year born 1911 

Entered from Mercersburg Academy 
in 1929 

Class Secretary (4); Permanent 
Class Executive Committee; Chair- 
man, Basketball Dance Committee 
(3); Haverford News (2, 3), Circu 
lation Manager (3); Business .Man 
ager of Musical Clubs (4); Cap and 
Bells Club (3, 4) ; Beta Rho Sigma. 

History Major. 

HERE is the younger of .air two 
Montclair magnates, yet he has al- 
ways been able to hold his own 
when it comes to a show-down. Th< 
Freshmen on the second floor of Si. nth 
Barclay four years ago, although not all 
peers i.t tin realm, were nearly all re- 
Fined lads who meanl to do right bj their 
home training. Naturally they were im- 
pressed li> these two men-about-town 
from up New York way. Bluffs, boast- 
ings and oaths flowed Freely From their 
active brains and the bucolic yi arlings of 
Philadelphia got their first lesson in the 
social in . .Is and a< 1 1 ss< iries oi a d ill. g. 
man. But there were in qui nt dissentions 
in the Trenbath combine. Each tried to 
gain masterj over the other in the quality 
and quantity of their respective lines of 
bull, so that contradictions and challi nges, 
shouted in Jerry's nasal wail and Phil's 
gutteral grunt, often disturbed the peace- 
ful quiel i .I" the hall. "< )h, izzat so '" ; 
" Yi s ats sn !" ; "I it In II you sa} 

All this bickering gradually petered out, 
and fraternal harmonj exists, so far as 
we know, at the present time. Still Phil 
is the perfect example of what a min- 
ister's son is supposed to be but usually 
isn't. We don't mean to intimate that he 

but it must be nndi rstood that he 
ially strays among the rosj by 
paths, fi ir tin waj - of righti ousni ^ at i 
too leu row to give room to Ins broad in- 
terests i no pun i ( in.- could tell a lot 
of stories, of course The hoys know 
about his moose-hunting and how In 
knocked a fine mounted specimen from 
the wall in giving it somewhat too lavish 
caresses Once during sophomore year he 
wini down to Sweet Briar with Gilbert 
to pay a visit to a young lady, but in the 
course of events Phil was caught in a 
rap le s. imi s. mth. rn 1" <\ - who gave him 
a little more than he wished of the 
"breaker of the warm south." 

For Phil there are many light moments 
and the hours of concentrated cramming 
are few and far betwi en I le seems to 
have the winning smile and the earnest 
manner which brings hum. the bacon with- 
out the unpleasanl necessity of first kill- 
ing the pig. We mean h\ this high-flung 
nn taphor that Phil works verj little hut 
gets g 1 marks In addition t.. this, be- 
ing a caddy -master ill the sinnim i ,11 Saj 

1 driving around in at 
Hudson, have laid the foundations on 

which he may build a successful career 
as director .of a utility holding corporation. 



26 Fifth Street, 

Great Neck, L. I., X. Y. 

Year bom 1911 

ered from Leiehton Park Sch 


Class Vice-President (2); Class 
Treasurer (2); Permanent Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee; Junior Prom 
Committee; Students' Council (4); 
Cricket Team (1, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 
4); Cap and Bells Club ( 1, 2, 3, 4). 
Vice-President (4), Chairman, Play 
Committee; "The Dover Road" (1), 
"The Devil's Disciple" (2), "Queen's 
Husband" (2), "Berkeley Square" 
(3), "Tons .if Money" (3), "The 
Royal Family" (4); English Club (1, 
2. 3, 4), Secretary (3), President 
(4), English Club Plays (1, 2, 3), 
Director of Play (4); Scull Prize (3). 

English Major. 

ONLY inherent good breeding, g 1 
sportsmanship and three years' ex- 
perience in an English school, could 
have allowed Phil to develop Ins sounder 
qualities after entering Haverford Affairs 
began inauspiciously the first year when 
he arrived a week or SO late and was stuck 
down in Merion, jusl when that den of in- 
iquity was doing its most flagrant business 
Perhaps it was the healthy animal tussels 
with "Playboy" Gibbs that prevented the 
lad From being poisoned by the snake-eyes 
of Henderson, hypnotised by the pale 
looseness of Saint, or completely disillu- 
sioned l'\ Slondt who insisted on reading 
teams of Ins rank doggerel to the poor 
fellow. Nevertheless, he caught just 
enough of the rank air of Merion to know 
thai a change of quarters was imperative. 
Truex is the son of the well-known actor 
of that name. Being attached to the stage 
b\ birth, he naturally participated in the 
somewhat limited theatrical activities of 
the college But any meteoric rise to star 
dom which he might have hoped for was 
halted temporarily by the appearance of 
Vtai ' -II m the class of '34. The latter 
outshone Phil both in his theatrical back- 
ground and cultivated stage accent, thus 

threatening to become the white hope of 
the college Thespians, lint it was just 
this genius for acting that saved our hero 
from a definite place in tin- background. 
MacColl's characteristic eccentricities made 
lam unlit for college life and he left after 
one semester Now all tins has been for- 
gotten and Truex has become the leading 
light of the English Club with his alternate 
acting and directing. 

The class of [933 has few members who 
could he described as "men who have been 
around", that is, men who have walked 
the Great White Way and know something 
about high life I'lni certainlj comes near- 
est to being one of these. If you look at 
the picture above, you will almost smell 
llu insistent perfume that was on his hair 
when it was taken. On those finely drawn 
litis there usually plays a smile of con- 
scious savoir faire shining against a back- 
ground of rakish English-cut clothes. 

X.i wonder the girls pursue Phil. They 
write; they telegraph; they phone; they 
drive up in cars. Is he entirely unmoved 
by these definite advances:-" At least he 
would have us think so, and we certainly 
can give him credit for being a man's man 
as well as a ladies' man. Yes, indeed, its 
a bulb .hap, this Truex 



6050 < Iverbrook Avenue, 

( l\ I rbrook, Pa. 

Year Urn I'M 1 





Class President (4); Junior Prom 
Committee; Football (3, 4); Track 
(2, 3, 4 1. II (4) ; Haverford News 
1 1, 3); Record (4); Debating (3); 
English Club (4) ; International Re- 
lations Club; Liberal Club. 

History Major. 

THE story as we understand il is this: 
There was a c< rtain young man a1 
ng a certain southern university Nn- 
young man was doing very good work 
scholastically. considering thai he was only 

a [ r Freshman ami my a large number of 

students. Someone told us thai his aver- 
ages would inevitably have led him to Phi 
Beta Kappa. Now with all tins success the 
man was not satisfied. He yearned for 
something highet and better than the uni- 
v, i -in i ould pi"\ ide ; something which 
would develop him more Fully than mere 
high marks could What was more natural 
For him than to come to Haverford? Noth- 
ing, ui e 1 hi se events are simply 

the historical background which brought 
\ an to i tut i lass as a sophomore I )ne of 
the higher and better things which he 
sought was none other than the famous 

Dug, the "inseparable r nmate" of Van. 

I here was al >o at the time another indi- 
vidual. Johnnj Haines, who figured in the 
group i theii fit I peat together, but he 
did not ■■ ■ : to intrudi upon the beautiful 

Now, V; 

is I'hi 

did not continue 

style at Haverford He was perfectly will- 

n ! cur this; and he did so w ith 

good results, lie soon made many friends 

iih In i iadi ned his outlook on 

tluugs. With a disposition that was always 

pleasant and an earnestness that was al- 
ways useful. Van gained recognition as 
"one of the boys". In spite of the fact 
that he could stoop to playful intimacy at 
times, Van really had a serious and gen- 
llcmanh presence winch could attract the 

With such qualities of compromise. Van 
should be a good lawyer. He will always 
attend strictly to business when that is 
necessary, but he will never turn down a 
little harmless fun if the time and place 
are suitable. If he transgresses, he can 

easilj i ontinue teaching Snnda\ i I I to 

provide the necessarj balanci ' ome to 

think of it, that's a verj g 1 word to ap- 

plj to \ an balanci N :ould see the 

unruffled calm and serious dignitj of the 
i strolls about the campus without 
thinking that he had an eminently well- 
balanced character. 

Though we hate to do it, we havi om 
thing to saj against Van's sturdy qualities; 
that is. he is too easily talked into being a 
gay, social butterfly. 1 Fe says that he never 
met a girl who impressed him especially. 
Such a slali mi i.i ' mil. md tO 

our feminine friends, foi Van has had 
opportunities to meet "Her" as 

am <•( us. 



( iulph Road, 

Beyn Mawr, Pa. 

iends Seh 

Chairman, Sophomore-Senior Dance 
Committee; Junior Prom Committee; 
News Service i 1, 1. 3), Editor (2), 
Director (3); Haverford News (3); 
i ap and Bells Club i 3, 4 i. Chairman, 
Play Committee (4), "Queen's Hus- 
band" i 2 i. "Berkele) Square" (3), 
"Inns of Money" (3), "The Royal 
Family" (4); English Club Play (4) ; 
Founders Club (3, 4). 
Physics Major. 

■F the "Hi ni> Ja 
you, the "Vaux" 

-*- ability does not impress you, the 
the automobiles; if you still remain 
and collected, you may be certain th; 
batten on the lowly moor, the co 
croft, the vulgar heather. He was 
a gentleman, was Henry, when hi 
born, and hi \\ ill 1" a gentleman wl 
is dead < )ne li >ok, and you ask "\\ 
college fur?" The answer you w 
ceive is, "li is a place Eor those win 
yet no philosophy of life." Well, 
has got Ins. li is the Admirable Cr 
philosophy: tin.- master and tin- srrv 

and people 

In the '\ au\ castle, chateau or whatever 
it is, Henry had been nursed into a refined 
state of aristocracy. Here the common 
problems, sins ami sorrows of the world 
had nevi r found entrance. All was gen- 
teel and well maim, red But the time 
finally arrived when the lad mnsi fare 
forth into the busy world of men and quaff 
his allotted draught from the cup of life. 
Tin- place chosen for tins was 
Haverford College, where the bitter po- 
tion might be administered with less evil 
effect than elsewhere. The hopes for the 
young man were high, but disappointment 
sunn Eollowed. lie became cimncctcil with 

the particularly rowdyish gang on tin 

second floor of South Barclay, freshman 
year. There were the Trenbath buys with 
their rakish ways imported from the big 
city. There were the Scattergoods living 
(Hit the highest ideals of democracy in 
their nun Friendly way. There was I'el- 
ouze and Scarborough and, on all t < >■ > 
frequenl occasions, Eddie Moos. Well, 
you see what was bound to happen. There- 
after Henry appeared on the campus in 
real Haverford negligee: no tie, old wind- 
breaker and unbuckled knickers. 

But now. the first, line rapture of de- 
parture from tradition has passed and we 
find Henry a more sober individual. True, 
he is one of the boys and clings a little 
too fondly to the Trenbath's Bowery 
Brogue, but he is. none the less, a gentle- 
man To Ins best friends he offers warm 
hospitality in his unselfish way. Some 
evening he may say, "Well boys, how 
about coming up to the house for dinner 
tonight? Mother's going aua.\ and we can 
have everything we want" Being care- 
ful]) chosen, his pals were reluctant at 
first, for they thought there was a certain 
Santa Clausery about it all. But now 
they accept the dinner parties and auto- 
mobili rides in a spirit of camaraderie, 
and all swear that Henry is a noble fellow, 
by nature as well as by name. 



1807 Delancey Street, 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Year born 1910 

Entered from Middlesex School in 

1 ' >2 > 

Golf (1. 2. 3, 4), II (2, 3, h. Cap 
in (3) ; Class ( ,itt Committee. 
Mathematics Major. 

OVER m Founders Hall rhinie year 
there was a clubroom. It ua^ 
financed, managed and directed by a 
man with aristocratic bearing and a self- 
sufficient attitude toward all things This 
was our first introduction to Tommy. A 
lot of ns wondered who this person was. 
for he attended all our classes but never 
wore the sartorial appendages of the fresh 
man 'I o explain this enigma, it was noised 
about thai the man was none other than 
"V\ hite of Harvard". 

Turn certainlj has found it hard to ac- 
custom himself to the democracy of Ha- 
vi i Eoi '1 after a year at tin famous New 
England university, and has consequently 
acquired the reputation of being some- 
what high hat. Tins reputation, although 
in. I entirely undeserved, is due chiefly to 
his ungregarious habits. But his last year 
m the kaleidoscopic melee of First En- 
try has worked wonders with his aloofness. 
Still his characteristic indifference has 
made him ignorant of the name- oi ovei 
half of his classmates. Thej tell us thai 
one day when Clough was walking across 
the campus, someone asked him who ii was. 
Tom looked puzzled for a minute and then 
replied, "I don't know, is ii Stokes"? Now, 
tin re is a slight resemblance between these 
fellow-, so we feel that the incident was 
another triumph for Liberty, Equalitj and 


If yon are an indulgent pcr-ou, \on will 
excuse lis for this paragraph; we warn you 

tin re's § j to I" ,i pun ifou see Haver 

fordians believe that the College is divided 
into two group, ijuaker- ami while nun 
This article of the Haverford credo holds 
fairly well in most cases but Tom is an 
exception. He is a White-Quaker. His 
personality, his habits and hi- attitudes all 
stronglj denj tin- statement, but it is true 
none the less. He concealed it as long 
a- he possibly Could and then, in a mm im< nt 
oi confidential weakness, he lei the eat 
out of the hag and hi- friends have lived 
in wondei and amazement of the unusual 

We now have a little storj of Miles 
Stan.lish and Priscilla. 1 1 seems that Miles 
loved Priscilla very much for she was a 
nice girl. lint he was a little too rough 
and n adj for her; hi- idea of a good time 
v. a- in il a trip to the Zoo on Sum ' 

n. -o he broke off the affair The time 

came, however, when he would lam r e- 
iioii iii Pricilla hut -he cruelly rebuffed 
him saying, "All men are worms, they 
Crawl hack -oonei or later" Such a re- 
buke wounded the pride of the gentleman. 

and he letl I. 11 goi -I 01 COUI -<'. I'ri-cilla 

married hTn \lden ami Mile- ha- been 
nursing a bleeding heart ever sine 


Duni an mix, Pa. 
Year born 1913 


mi Harrisburg A.< 
in 1929 

Glee Club (3, 4) ; English Club (3, 
4); Liberal Club, Treasurer (4); 
Haverfordian (4); Record (4). 

English Major. 

IF anj member of this class should be 
a preacher, Dave is the man. Yet t hi 
hypothesis ends here because he is 
bound to be a teacher, even though more 

than a score of applications have come 
back to him with regrets. lake a look 
at his full-sounding name and it bespeaks 
power, seriousness and righteousness; take 
a look at the individual and you have a 
delightful antithesis. A bit plump, pale 
and lazy, he is full of the gaitj and petty 
vices that would have made the old Pur- 
itans distrustful of his sturdiness. But he 
is nevertheless a hale fellow, for he banks 
on his sense of humor to see him through. 
Yes, you can forget all about the deeper 
things of life when you sit in his com- 
pany, fascinated by his stories (which he 
probably picked up from you) his limer- 
icks and his wise-cracks, all told to the 
accompaniment of that most Wilsonian 
characteristic — a raucous, gultcral, yaw- 
haw laugh. Maker is the most shining ex- 
ample of the enervating effects of l..o 
Much Wilson, for his idealism has simplj 
been frothed over by 1 )ave's foamy 

A saga of our hero may he divided into 
the innocuous years in Founders, and the 
dark years m Lloyd. In Founders, as a 
rhinie, his motif was to gel away as quick- 
ly as possible from his oppressive lack of 
years and its attendant school-boy silli- 

ness. He felt he had to do something, 
swear, smoke cigarettes, go to the 
movies — anything to Stop being a child. 
The foul-mouthed Joe Miller had him 
buffaloed into this. But as an enlightened 
sophomore, he and his Founders compa- 
triots began taking a fatherly interest in 
the rhinies. 

In Lloyd, Dave became a bit more 
serious. Movies and hull sessions still 
occupied his spare moments, but the 
crowning" paradox was his triumph last 
summer. The Friends sent our vociferous 
David to the desolate reaches of Ohio to 
tell the rustics all about peace. Can you 
imagine a more dramatic peace caravaner, 
looting from town to town in an old Ford 
with thai other speech-artist, Bowen? 
Well, if we ever have another war, we 
shall count on Ohio to stand pat for peace. 
■\ < t those who know David cannot help 
being touched by the thought of his pleas 
to the simple folk to renounce force, and 
learn to love home and Mother. 

Dave never seriously threw himself into 
the whirl of extra-curricular activates, but 
this year he was called upon to lie the 
leader of the write-up brigade of the 
Record. So he sacrificed some of his 
former hours of hull session and bridge 
for tin sake of dear old '33. Whether his 
efforts have been in vain awaits the ver- 
dict of the readers of the Senior section. 


35 \\ oodland Avenue 
Woodbury, X. J. 
Year born 1912 


m (; 


Class Vice-Presiden 
(1.2. 3, 4 i. 11 (3, 4i. Captain (4) 
Track (1. 2, 3), numerals (2. 3) 
News Service (2); Haverfordian (3 
4); Glee Club (1, 3); Liberal C 
( orpoi ation Scholarship (2). 

History Major. 


WE now come to the lasl member of 
a heterogeneous class and no one 
could be better fitted for a fare- 
well than Vlbert, He is the consummation, 
the summary of what every Haverfordian 
would like to 1" and I to the eternal joy 
ol tin Administration) isn't. But some 
misapprehensions concerning his character 
have floated about the campus and the 
Record takes pridi in clearing them up 

To all outward appearances, and to hi s 
classmates, Zintl seems to be a confirmed 
loafer without anj ideals other than the 
small one of receiving a diploma in June, 
Hj.l.V If you should drop in some lime and 
ask a student when- he is, the replj would 
be somewhat as follows: "Zintl? i Hi, yeh, 
lie rooms m Eighth Entry, but, ; a 
I wouldn't look for him thei e \ a 
there' onh Bakei up tin re lei ping, o 
Al wouldn't lie around. Now, he might he 
down in Fifth playin bridge oi maybi in 

Seventh Bui pei haps lie i -n't ui d col 

lege at all right new. Mr may he at (he 
ii . i\ ie But, 1 1 >me ti i think of it. I do be- 
lieve he's over in Conshie tonight 'cause 
I saw Kolm around. Veil, dial's just 

where he is; this is Fndaj night, ya know. 
If 1 were you, I'd leave a not( or some- 
thing I [i 's got I-!- "i spare tune for that 
suit ..' stuff with only four and a half 
hours of classes a week. Oh, you' n Wel- 
com< S' Li mg 

Thus the vicious rumor spread- and Al's 
character is defamed. Bui no one has done 
justice to him; tin > have all east a holier- 
than-thou glance m his direction and de- 
cided that he 1- a glorious I Kamp Ie of col- 
legiate dissipation and indifference. If you 
look more deeply, however, you will find 
in him a seriousness and righteousness 
which has been frustrated on!} bj tin idle 
gossip oi his con 

Al realh want- to get ahead. It was 
only when he found how easilj he gol Vs 
iiom the Horse and Levi that he contracted 
had habits Some of his more 
lights includi opera, classical music and 
painting We are told that he has 1" en si en 
in Leary's, too, just browsing 
Then, ol < ourse, he is planning to beci imi 
a lawyer, and we know that he'll 
for when it is a matter of Zintl comfort. 
Al will always he able to arouse himself 
to gel In - -hare. 



IF the reader chooses to pause over the 
apparently length}' list of ex-members 
of this class, he may conclude that those 
of the class of 1933 who receive their dip- 
lomas this June are tried men and true who 
have weathered a particularly stormy four 
years of college life. The number of those 
who failed to stand by the Old Guard until 
the bitter end is striking indeed, although 
at Haverford it seems to be an average 
class that loses about two dozen of its orig- 
inal fold. Those of us who remain have 
no delusions of grandeur about our condi- 
tion. We are probably lucky to have de- 
layed our debut to the world outside, even 
though in the meanwhile we have confined 
ourselves largely to the mock cynicism of 
undergraduates. The formality of leaving 
college via the Roberts stage no doubt has 
its value. 

The greater number of those who left us 
went under their own power. None of our 
lambs had the deviltry of putting Axdmore 
Christmas trees on the porch of Roberts and 
subsequently being arrested on six different 
charges; but what hell-raising there was 
centered mainly about North Barclay. The 
group who occupied tins barrack during our 
first year has been very much depleted, so 
let's drop in on them first. Most of these 
boys displayed a minimum of seriousness 
in college work and stressed the playful side 
of their unspoiled yearling freshness. 

As ring leader (led is better) Rene Sene- 
gas, son of a New York perfumer, showed 
the way. This remarkable lad was worth 
his weight in lead when it came to studies. 
but he had a highly perfected technique of 
"shovelry" which got him the title "I'lenty- 
gas." There are two things that stand out 
in recalling Senegas, one was his volubility 
in French 2 (he was the only one who could 
answer the President in his own language), 
and the other, his predicament when he 
found that his room had been moved bodily 

into the "can." Rene was undoubtedly one 
of those boys usually described as "unable 
to adjust himself to the life of the College," 
and we can say. in his favor, that he was 
not long in finding this out for himself. 
Thanksgiving vacation ended, but no Sene- 
gas came back to Haverford. 

Three members of our clan of twelve 
North Barclayites departed at the close of 
rhinie year. Howard Mossman, the cosmo- 
polite of the group, had prepped at a ranch 
school in California and then, after an un- 
successful year at Yale, he came to Haver- 
ford. During most of his summer vaca- 
tions he had gone travelling abroad and so 
had many good stories with which to 
impress the more provincial minded of his 
friends. Yet in spite of his tall tales it was 
hard to find anything definite about his real 
character for he was reserved in discussing 
private matters. His associates will prob- 
ably remember best his Soviet face, his 
proficiency on the high-bar, and his motor- 
cycle which, to Tat's disgust, he kept in his 
room. At finals Mossy didn't have a good 
enough idea of what the Baron wanted, so 
a Hunk in History 1 may have helped him 
decide to give in to the call of a girl in the 
West, or to the urge of a perennial case of 
wanderlust. Last year we heard he was 
panning gold in Honduras where he was 
living on monkeys and bananas. 

Jack Faries also suffered from a restless- 
ness which led to his transfer to Washing- 
ton and Lee. Rooming with Rill Battey, he 
enjoyed the fun of other denizens of North 
and got everything out of college life except 
the grades. During the past three years he 
has occasionally appeared on the campus, 
ostensibly to take re-exams which would 
enable him to enter a new college. He went 
to Franklin and Marshall last year and now 
expects to enter f'enn. For all he knows, 
he may some day turn up as an under- 
graduate at Haverford again. 

Charley Wells had a colorful career 
while in our midst. As a freshman he cast 




his lot with the playboys but soon found 
that doing this and keeping up in his studies 
was just a bit too much for him to manage. 
We remember Charley as a very hospitable 
lad who was always prepared for a little 
session of idle talk and could always keep 
in a good humor. He took a vacation dur- 
ing sophomore year and made his second 
coming as a member of the class of 1934. 
But the pocketbook prevented him from re- 
turning this year. During his absence he 
lias had some luck in landing jobs. The 
following exerpt from a recent letter of his 
indicates his characteristic good humor and 
indifference: "Landed a smooth job in a 
garage, working twelve hours a day, seven 
days a week, but after working a month 
with no money forthcoming, I decided that 
there was little or no future in it so 1 quit." 

Sophomore year ended the careers of 
three more of the original clan in North. 
Story Bleuit enjoyed tin- country-club life 
for a \ear and a half until lie was whisked 
off in a flurry of think notices. His intellect 
v. as ii' it to blame, for lie ranked third in 
the class in the rhinie psychological exams 
but his scholastic standing revealed that 
was too much poker and too little work, 
lie tells the boys that all is well now for 
he is leading a pleasant southern lib at 
Duke where there is more opportunity for 
the type of recreation his nature seems to 

Bill Tripp left at the end of sophomore 
year for the Engineering School of the 
I niversity of Michigan. He had spent his 
second year with Simons in the precincts of 
North Lloyd. He had entered college un- 
der the shadow of the great record made by 
his illustrious brother, Burrell, of the class 
of '29. He himself made no mean efforts 
to uphold the Tripp tradition, winning his 
Utter mi the football and baseball teams. 
With Moos he became one of the leaders 
of the North Barclaj gang. Perhaps his 
most memorable deed at Haverford was his 
fifty-dollar coup in a game of African golf 





1 Hie. 








ed the 










uent e 





in h 

s 1 







on th 


ill r; 





crowd that allowed itself to be drenched 
while it watched Haverford roll up an im- 
pressive M X victor) againsl Johns Hop 
kins back in the fall of '29. The sloppy 
condition of the field seemed to make 
players on both sides ineffective. IIar\e\ 
Harman then put in the high-stepping Bill 
who thereafter led the way to the goal 1m ! 
and over with amazing dependability. With 
this incident in mind we were sorr) to see 
our ".Mud Horse" go at the end of the first 
half of sophomore year. In the fall of '31 
he came back in the class of 1934 but left 
for the second time last June. He is now 
at I'aiiham under the banner of '35. 

Although not equal to the North Barclay 
m noise or notoriety, the Founders crowd 
maintained quite an establishment during 
rhinie year. Gilbert Abbey was the first of 
their number to leave. He had rateil 
numerals in football that fall, and during 
winter track practice Pop Haddleton saw 
in him another Egg Morris because of his 
proficiency with the weights. During the 
third quarter Gill departed for Washington. 
His father refused to continue his college 
education elsewhere than at Haverford, so 
lie started life wielding a sledge hammer in 
a construction gang. What has subse- 
quently become of him no one seems to 

Another one of the bounders lad- who 
failed to return at the start of sophomore 
year was Bob Thompson, widely known as 
"Ducky". As a youngster he had gotten this 
name because of his big feet, but these he 
used to good advantage when he wrapped 
them around a soccer ball as a fullback on 
McPete's jayvees. A tough time with F| x l's 
algebra was just enough to make him de- 


cide that entering business was probably 
better than going on with college. At present 
lie is in the American Express Company's 
Foreign office in Philadelphia. To tit him- 
self better for the future he is taking a 
night course in Finance and Law at 

Torn Smith felt he wanted mure social 
life than staid Haverford offered, so he 
became the Ephialtes of our class and stole 
over to Swarthmore where he apparently is 
enjoying a rah, rah collegiate existence. 

In a similar way Francis Strawbridge 
erased a broader life than the required 
scholastic duties of the College offered. 
His position in the Founders gang was as 
sured by his introduction of the "Stein 
Song", his automobile, and his extensive 
acquaintance among the women. When it 
became necessary for him to leave, this 
amiable gentleman slipped into a ready job 
at Strawbridge & Clothier where you may 
find him at almost any time either in his 
office, or talking with sales girls, or count- 
ing customers. 

Two more members of the class left 
Haverford at the end of their second year. 
Joe Blanchard, a great social light and 
jolly-good- fellow, had the biggest lung ca- 
pacity in the class and remarkable endur- 
ance when it came to last-minute craming. 
During rhinie year he went to the Spring 
Ball the night before the Baron's history 
exam, crammed in a half year's work be- 
tween 3:30 and cS:30 a.m., and passed. With 
such ability he felt he could employ it to 
greater advantage at more and better 
parties at Yale. But one more year of col- 
lege satisfied Joe. so he then tried his luck 
at business, first selling life insurance for 
the New England Mutual, and then secur- 
ing a good job at Man's in New York. 

kelley Chadwick was not the man to live 
up to the reputation of a brother who had 
made I 'hi Beta Kappa. After living a com- 
paratively mild life in Founders with Hun 
sicker, which was colored by play- 
ing a trumpet in the band, occa- 
sional water fights, and frequent 
trips to Camden, he moved to Cen- 
ter Barclay for his second year. 
Here he led a life of complete Self- 
expression with the "Duker" and 
Hager. Their chief merriment 
came in playing bridge, bowling 
against the end of the hall, and 
kicking nickels out of Ardmore 68 

the College's first pay phone. His 

most daring feat was to phone a certain 
party and ask them whether they knew the 
flag pole in front of Roberts. "Well you 
know what you can do with it." was his 
snapp) come-back. Kelley could really im- 
press you if he wanted to, but on the sec- 
ond floor of Roberts, with a necessarily re- 
stricted vocabulary, he failed to convince 
anyone that he should stay at Haverford 
.iii\ longer. Thus rebuffed, be went to the 
t olorado School of Alines. 

Financial pressure forced Washburn De- 
Motte to leave after midyears of 1032. He 
was the youngest member of the class but 
his constant desire for a good time gained 
him the friendship of many who were older 
and wiser. He managed to keep up in his 
studies and found time to become, as his 
father had been, a good cricket player. He 
is now in the Floor Department of the New 
York Stock Exchange and hopes, after 
studying at the Stock Exchange Institute, to 
enter a broker's offi( e. 

Among those who di«l not belong to a 
definite dormitory crowd was I '.ill Esrey, a 
day student who transferred to Franklin 
and Marshall soon after he came to 
1 taverford. 

Douglas Borgstedt, crony of Blanchard 
and an inmate of Merion. also left us at the 
close of the second year. His clever sketch 
work and cartooning in the Haverfordian 
and the News makes us wish that we had 
him around now to help on this Record 
Finances fell short and he left, first to study 
art in Philadelphia and then for a job on a 
ship. For a while last year be was at 
Macy's with Blanchard but at present he- 
is working at Eddystone. 

There has been a Hogenauer tradition at 
Haverford, and our class contributed its 
share with Irwin. This jovial and carefree 
funster was a fairly good tennis player and 
a congenial roommate to Hill Russell. 
"Hogie" left for two purposes, namely, to 
arn a little money and to learn aviation. 
The latter didn't work out so well 
for the depression hit the business, 
and he is keeping up the former by 
working as an extra at Macy's. 

Jack Simons, the class athlete, 
failed to come back in the fall of 
junior year. He came to college 
with a great reputation as a foot- 
ball, basketball, and baseball player. 
After two very successful years as 
a three-letter man and captain-elect 


( Continued on page 150) 



Robert 1 Iraig Atmore 

Edward Middleton Hendrickson 

Norman Johnson Rush 

Charles Vlarch Bancroft 

Thomas Byron Hippie, Jr. 

Henry Giffen Russell 

Charles Scudder Barrett 

Eugene Francis Hogenauer 

Roger Scatterg 1 

Robert Haddon Heaven 

1 [enry 1 Iotz, Jr. 

Erwin Schmid 

Harold Fort Bodine 

Raj Bertholf Houston 

Michael \' C Scilipoti 

Lewis 1 low anl Bowen 

Hunt Breckenridge Jones 

Frank Thomas Siebert, Jr. 

Thomas Shipley Brown 

Robert Bruce Jones 

Wthnr Gregg Singer, Ir. 

Fritz K. Downey 

Frank Lee Kennedy 

Bruce Donnan Smith 

John LaFontaine Dusseau 

Thomas Ma\ Knight 

William Wharton Smith 

< (liver Fletcher Etrleston 

Merman Adam Lingerman 

Horatio Miles Snyder 

Louis William Flaccus, Jr. 

lames 1 touglas 1 -ockard 

Matthew W win Stanley 

Grant YanLeer Frazer 

Benjamin Steinberg Loewenstein 

Richard Muim Suffern 

lohn Morton Fultz, 11 

David Green Loomis 

lohn Samuel Taylor 

Richard O'Brien Gibbs 

Frederick Reimer Lydecker 

Harcourt Newell Trimble, 

Leonard Levi Greif, |r. 

William Francis Maxfield 

Edwin Prescott Tripp, lr. 

William Henry Haines, 3rd 

Robert WiNon AlcKee 

William Joseph Wagner 

Ellwood Meacham Hammaker 


Edwin Chandlee White 

John ( )gden Hancock 

Herbert lames Nichol 

lohn Cyrus Wilson 

Frederick Mamies Harjes, jrd 

Richard Rundle Pleasants 

Charles K. Merill Winne 

Charles William Hart 

Asa Wing Potts 

Frederick Hamilton Wrigh 

Samuel Hassman 

Philip Burt Richardson 
Arthur Thomas Richie 

Willard Moore Wright, jr. 


I [ugh I [ayes Aikens, Ir. 
William Lesher Azpell, lr. 
David Hinrichs Bates 
I [oward Sloan Bevan, Jr. 
Rene Blanc-Roos 
Clifton McCausland Bockstoce 
\i ilmi Brenton Boggs 
\\ illiam Robert Bow den 
Frank Boyle 
Chapman Brown 
Paul Willits Brown, lr. 
William Butler, .,'1 . 
Benjamin Bartram C adburj 
[ohn Barrett Christopher 
iohn Vdams Church, III 
Mi redith Bright I olket, Jr. 
( hai les Blanklej ( lonn, I r. 
|..lin 1 lampbell I luffield 
I lavid I tennis I )unn 
1 leorg< Elliott I lutton, Jr 
John Habersham Elliott 
\\ oodrufl Joni - E ml< n 
Benjamin Franklin Eshh man. 1 1 
Ernest Mervyn Evans 
Frederick Erwin F01 stei 

Richard Edward Griffith 
Seth Hammond, _>d 
William I lcnr\ 1 human. 1 1 
Joseph Haywood 
Richard Wesley Hires 
Sidnej Hollander, Ir. 
William Nathan Unit 
Robert Franklin Hunsicker 
James Bainl [Case 
William George Kirkland 
Edward Charles Kunkle, Jr. 
U omi I Kin \ Lentz 
Edward Joseph Maiming, Jr. 
I' 1 1 w ai d \\ .i\in' Marshall, Jr. 
Edward Jones Matlack 
Jackson Kenneth Matthews 
Edward Hammel McGinley 
William Thoma~ Mclntyre, Jr. 
William Harrison Mechling, II 
Ulen Ray Memhard, Jr. 
Harry Chamberlain Mihtvi 
Edward Ross Miller 
J. Don Miller, Jr. 
Vincent Putnam Morgan 
Charles Thomas Nichol 

Fred Fletcher Fatten 
Kenneth Eccles Paul 
Samuel I 'otter, Jr. 
Alan Robert Pretzfeld 
[ohn Biddle Rhoads 
Russell Warner Richie 
kimherlcv Sidnej Roberts 
Graham Rohrer 

Noble Rolf 
Rowland Greenotigh Skinner 
Charles draff Smith 
John Winslow Smith 
Rich. ml Reed Smith 
.Martm Pullinger Snyder 
( .Kim 1 lameron Stayer 
Alfred Gilbert Steer, [i 
Philip Pendleton Steptoe, lr. 
William Sabin Stoddard 

seph Stokes, Jr. 
William Hammond Tatem 
Ri ilu 1 1 Stockton Trenbath 
James Ernest True* 
Clarence Bradley Watkins 
Henry Dean Wellington 

Wood, 1 1 1 


Elijah Dale Adkins, Jr. 
Robert Crozer Alexander 
Robert \\ ilsor llaird, Jr. 
Richard Lee Barrows, Jr. 
Joseph I Sarton, Jr. 
I h nry Corneau Beck 
Thomas Ralston Bevan 
George Baruch Bookman 
Samuel Lippincott Borton, II 
Robert Braucher 
John Briggs, 111 
I li maid Wesley Brous 
Jonathan Allison Brown 
Thomas Downing Brown 
William Richard Brown, III 
Daniel Francis Coogan, Jr. 
Alexander Corson, Jr. 
Ben Thomas Cowles 
William Averj I "raw ford 
Ellis Irving Curley 
Marion Bostwick Davis, Jr. 
Arthur Sim Dulaney, Jr. 
I lavid ( "ope Klkinton 
Edward Si f ton Evans 
Francis Cope Evans 
David Gillette Fagen 
Grant Clippinger Fraser 
William Reed Fry, Jr. 
Lafayette Ross Garner 
Robert Smith Gawthrop, Jr. 

Milton Fager I llessner, Jr. 
John Nichols Goodridge 
Howard William Green 
Allan Clyde Hale, Jr. 
Harry Samuel Hopper, II 
Henry Strong Huntington, I 
Robert Midgley Hutchinson 
Arthur Raymond Kane, Jr. 
Robert Gregory Kelley 
Samuel Kind 
Dean Carey Klevan 
Robert Ellis Lewis 
Howard Thomas Lodge, Jr. 
William Herman Loesche, Jr. 
William Alexander Macau, II 
Lewis Bach Maier 
William Douglas Mason 
David Kempton Maxfield 
David Pollock McCune, III 
Samuel Stuart McNeary 
Park Hays Miller, Jr. 
William Henry Mink, III 
Warren Brooke Morgan, Jr. 
Charles Christopher Morris, 
Lloyd Emery Morris, Jr. 
Ralph Christian Most 
Peter Kimball Page 
John Lindley Parker 
Edward Owen Parry- 
Henry Frazer Parry- 

Harry Theodore Paxton 
James Watson Pearce, Jr. 
Frank Gardiner Pearson 
James Girdwood Peirce 
Charles Perry 
John Sebastian Pugliese 
Joseph Dixon Purvis, Jr. 
William Rothermel Reynolds 
Albert Lyon Scott, Jr. 
Wayne Sensenig, Jr. 
Thomas Kite Sharpless 
William Edward Sheppard, II 
James Olson Sloss 
Caleb Allen Smith 
Ralph Dixon Spangler 
Alien Woodruff Stokes 
Edmund Moore Taylor 
Joseph Hooton Taylor 
George Brinton Thomas, Ir. 
William Francis Tiernan, Ir. 
Henry Llewellyn Tomkinson 
Robert Walrath Tufts 
John Van Brunt, Jr. 
Elbridge Putnam Vance 
Hubert Mayo Vining 
Joseph Kenneth Weitzenkorn, II 
Alexander Coxe Williams, Jr. 
Robert Benjamin Wolf 
Arthur Nelson Wriglej 
Charles W'istar Yearsley 
Ellis Gardiner Youtz 




v*; j • 

nH^L, ' 3|? sS -'^*' ^' i ^ r T^ " 

^&^ ji i 

^.' : ^^ 




-._- "J- ^ 


THIS organization, which the President says 
forms "the moral backl e of the Col- 
lege," has been the subject of much dis- 
cussion during the past year. Besides af 
least the average number of two dollar fines for 
such important sins as throwing food in the din- 
ing hall, endulging in water fights in North Bar- 
clay, and breaking windows promiscuously, the 
Council held some lengthy investigations in the 
fall to clear up a difficult} in the Reserve Book 
situation in the Library, and later several in- 
stances of Eorced entry 

\ll seemed to be running smoothly until 
toward the end of March two events, occurring 
simultaneously, i of -indents to 

tin- inexorable approach of moral degeneration 
and turpitude among man) of their fellows. The 
lir-t was a philippic from tin rostrum of Roberts 
Hall in which undergraduates were in no uri ei 
tain terms informed that the Council really acted 

in accordance with a "shut-eye" attitude, that 
mandolin en excluded for all time 

from heiim < ffective polii emen, and that i imi 

thing had to be (lone. The second pro. if of our 
e\il ways was made manifest with the appear- 
i [933 1 hap I li 11 >k Ha; erfoi dian, which 
set forth the moral inadequacies of the "Knight 
hi the Rake" and the "Gorillas of Netherlloyd" 
1 ongress has thrown a shoe in the 
liquor niachiuer\ In passing a pcrniciou 

Beei Bill, the Students' Association decided in 
April, by a vote of (47-50, to hand ovei tin en 

enl hi the College's liquor rule to the Ad- 
ministration. Thus the Council has given up, 
temporarily at least since the students may each 
year signif) their preference of the type oi con 
ti.,1. that .me ..I its powers which was the most 
difficult to enforce and the least popular from the 
standpoint of student cooperation. 

With all these difficulties before it. tin- ( ouncil 
made an effort to redeem itself. "Girls in the 
dormitories" and the liquor rule came in for 
lengthy discussion Essence of all important con- 
clusions reached in meetings were i" b< posted on 
the bulletin boards and m the Neivs By this 
in, .111. it hoped that it- members would he looked 
upon a- representatives of the -indents rather 
than as a -quad of -tool pigeons 01 incorruptable 
poin emen 

In spite of what ma> have been intimated, the 
Council ha- earned out the essentials ol Stu- 
di nt 1 ,1 ivernment. The 1 h nn u S; 1. m in ex- 
aminations ha- been upheld so that il now works 
practical!) automatically, and. above all. the Col- 

I name ha- been hi pt out of the dust. 

■ the personnel, Henrj Si att< rj I was 

president for the current year, alter serving as 

secretary treasurer during junioi year Russell 
, . . the past 

two years, while Jim Andrews and Tru< 

, i divided then 
ship during thru co < ditorship of the ' 1 

I cut/ and Stanton represented 

Top— Kerslake, VanDenbergh Lentz, Masland 
Middle Hazard, E, Andrews, Gilbert, Dugdale. 
Front — G. Trenbath, H. Scattergood, Bachmam 




Theodore Bach man n 

Contributing Editors 

1 [orace K. Dugdale 

("ii \ ki.i s E. Frank 
James K. Graham 
John W. Hazard 

Bernard V. Lentz 


Robert C. Thompson 
David L. Wilson 
R. Bruce Jones 

Photographic Editor 

1 ll \KY J. VAUX 

Business Manager 

John R. Sargent 

. Issistant Managers 

Edson J. Andrews 

I [ENRY B. < ill.liKRT 

Rayner W. Kelsey 

Youart 11. Kerslake 

John W. Masland 
Gerald S. Trenbath 

Frederick A. VanDenbergh 



LIKE all other freshman classes, our 
own supplied a large number of re- 
cruits for the News. Heeding the 
appeal for shock reporters a willing group 
of the class had themselves initiated into 
the use i in abuse) of newspaper technique 
h_\ Blackman, Art Brinton, Turner and 
Egmore. According to rumors we heard 
tint Blackman was the last vestige of News 
efficiency reached under that tradition 
called Hedley. But we failed to see the 
connection when we got mixed \i|i in the 

Sunda) night turmoil of the News Room. 

When the smoke cleared after several meet- 
ings throughout the fall Jim Andrews, 
Bachmann, Carr, Gage, Gilbert, Haines and 
Lentz found the) had been elected to the 

Art Brinton finished out Blackman's 
term as editor and at mid year gave way to 
Allendoerfer, then only a sophomore. Hie 
Speller group, made up of uncompromising 
juniors, finally succeeded running oul Carl, 
and in his place put up Barnhurst, who ran 

the paper carefully and without sensation 
except for Ins insipid editorials. During 
the fall the Dugdale-VanDenbergh affilia- 
tion joined the group as did Phil Trenbath, 
Moos ami 1 lemphill. 

Walt Baker succeeded Barnhurst at the 
next January turnover, while Speller bor- 
rowed mone\ to pay dividends to the faith- 
ful. Lentz and Carr became managing 
editors, and Gage moved in as business 
manager when Succop resigned. Things 
moved along in an unusual calm for the 
entire year. Baker, as -nave directeur, 
quietly gol everyone's cooperation when he 
asked that no one "sit hack on their things 
and put out a poor paper." His most tan- 
gible effort was to make the Xews the pres- 
ent five-column, six-page issue. 

In the annual shake up last year Lent/ 
and Carr decided to break a precedent 
and become 1 1 1 editoi - of the \ ews. 
Gage continued as business manager. Bach 
mann assumed the duties of sports editor. 

thus assuring his soccer team favorable 
publicity. Dugdale rose to managing editor, 
while Phil Trenbath continued to see that 
the Vews was circulated to the College be- 
fore supper Monda) nights. Hemphill be- 
came the easy-going secretary of the board 
and gave up tn ing to collect the phone lulls. 
Vaux needed a minor for Founders Club 
so he joined Bachmann's sports group 
where, for the time being, he was the only 
reporter whose work didn't have to be re- 
written. During the current year the usual 
political orgy of the News took the form 
of a gradual cooling of relations between 
the editors and the managing editor which 
came to a head over a chocolate stiff. ( Doe's 
special). ( >ne of the editors fired the pun- 
ster, who then started campaigning for re- 
election. For a few hours it was agreed by 
common consent that there was not room 
for both on the hoard. But shortl) things 
were patched up, all was serene, and the 
new secret policy of complete absentee 
ownership was inducted with due riles. 
Rumors have it that the co-editors play 
bridge Sunday nights instead of tending to 

tin News. We suggest four co-editors the 
next time this system is tried. 

Although the News comes out faithfully 
every Monday, the college never knows the 
disasters and calamities that occur. Last 
winter a Merion Rhinie was chosen one 
Sunda) night to carry the News copy from 
Haverford to Philadelphia. Missing tin- 
train, he returned to Doe's, regaled himself 
royall) and then caught the next train to 
town. Five minutes after he arrived, the 
News' phone rang. "I've done an AW I'll, 
thing. Air. Editor." "Now what's the mat- 
ter?" "I left the copy in Doc's. It's closed 
now. 1 guess. Break the door down, smash 
the windows, do anything to get that copy — 
I'll pay for it." 

The class ended its relations with the 
News at the close of the first semester of 
senior year. Bowen, the punster, became 
editor and has put out some creditable 
issues, though his colleagues' originality has 
not always been clothed in the best of taste. 
Bui the News will continue to he "well re- 
ceived" in spite of the Crow's Nest and 


SEVERAL members of our class 
answered the call to dividends offered 
by the newly created Xews Service 
when we were freshmen. Reisner had keen 
active in trying to get this infant organiza- 
tion some official recognition, and subse 
quently secured its divorce from the News. 
With independent management it became 
an effective organ for distributing College 
sport news among urban newspapers 
throughout the country. 

Hard times have worked havoc with this 
activity as with some others and the form- 
erly lucrative dividends are a thing of the 
past, while for the same reason Haverford 
has appeared less frequently in the head- 
lines of far hung sport pages. 

Vaux and Fite served on the board as 
freshmen. The following year Vaux be- 
came editor under Director Pusey, '32, 

while last year he himself rose to director- 
ship, and Fite assumed the worry of editor. 
Meanwhile Thomson had also shuffled onto 
the hoard. At mid-year last year Gilbert 
became director, and Jerry Trenbath editor. 
They continued the work of the Service 
with even less ostentation than before but 
managed to get Haverford's bigger games 
before the public eye in the papers. 

The Service in February of this year was 
handed to the tender care of Loewenstein 
and Stanley, director and editor respec- 
tively, who have promised to handle not only 
the College's sports news but also other 
items of interest. In this additional ca- 
pacity it can be an agency of great benefit 
to Haverford. and we hope, in retrospect, 
that it will take greater advantage of its 
opportunity to spread favorable publicity 
lor I laverford. 

News Service 


FOR years past there has always keen 
a defensive attitude in the policj of 
the Haverfordian. In the days of 
.Martin the magazine was written for the 
intellectual; "we write- for the literary 
minded, and don't give a damn who els< 
reads us" was the attitude. Successively 
Golding, Animerman and Walton followed 
this policy, but not as brazenly, until the 
Baker-Sargent regime stepped down from 
the pedestal and democratically encouraged 
underclassmen to write (they thought up- 
perclassmen would know better). Fortune 
was elusive, bul now at least the Haver 
fordian was human even if uninspiring. 
In its frantic efforts to regain lost ground 
the new board tinned out a completely 
n volutionized paper in < ictober last size, 
type, and cover all different. Hotson point 
ed nut that the fatal weakness of most issues 

was that the editors tried to write about 
things nf which they didn't know much. 

At last they caught mi and late in March 
appeared a Haverfordian entirely new to 
the three under classes, the- Chap Book 
of 1933. It was the hrst Haverfordian read 
from cover in cover by undergraduates, 
even though it was in old English. Egles 
ton, ex '33 and now '34, was responsible. 
With the able assistance of Baker, I [a; ard, 
Byerly, and Wilson he turned out a maga- 
zine that was enthusiasticall) received in 
most quarters, while in others it set men 
thinking, especially in Roberts. 

The class of 1933 first appeared on the 
Haverfordian hoard while we were sopho- 
mores, wlun "Master Singer" took over the 
circulating department and Borgstedt drew 
his delightful cartoons. Without Singer we 
might never have had our dearlj beloved 

magazine at all ; with him we have rarely 
received it on time (though we suspect the 
editors of slacking up. | In .March of junior 
year the seniors withdrew and left it all up 
to Editor Baker and Manager Sargent. The) 
struggled through the spring with Hazard, 
Byerly and Kelsey. and then in October 
came the dawn. It was decided that pas! 
boards had been cliques; a better balanced 

staff was the aim. New elections now 
brought forth a well-balanced group drawn 
from three classes instead of one, and con- 
taining diversified temperaments — an aes- 
thete, a student, a frog, an old salt, a 
reg'lar feller and — Egleston. Let us hope 
this ideal of a balanced staff will be in- 
corporated into the hoary policy of future 
Haverfordian boards. 


BEGINNING with rhinie year when 
Phil Truex made his first appearance 
on the stage of Roberts as Anne, the 
beautiful ingenue in "Dover Road,'* our 
class has had a large share in all Cap and 
Bells plays produced during our four year 
stay. That this period marks one of the 
most successful eras in the history of dra- 
matics at Haverford is in no small part the 
result of the interest displayed by Truex 
and the other members of '33 who soon 
joined him on the boards. 

The following year Clough and Truex 
had parts both in "The Devil's Disciple" 

and in the "Queen's Husband." In the 
latter show they were joined by Yaux, who 
impersonated the Queen. Junior year wit- 
nessed the production of "Berkeley Square" 
and "Tons of Money," and again Truex 
look the lead. The latter of these plays 
was noteworthy because it was the first 
Cap and Bells spring play in which women 
appeared in the cast. Vaux was the only 
other junior taking part in these plays. 

With the arrival of our senior year, 
Truex made his admirable impersonation 
of Tony Cavendish, the temperamental 
stage star, iu the "Royal Family." This 

was Phil's sixth Cap and Bells show, and 
his experience and background made him 
very well luted to the role. By way of 
statistics, this was the third joinl produc- 
tion with the Varsity Players at Bryn 
Mawr. Along in the second act the ever- 
present Vaux again bobbed up as Gilbert 
Marshall, a butter and bean man From 
Smith America who sought the hand oi 
Tony's sister. 

Perhaps the most able presentation by 
any Cap and Bells cast was that of "Jour- 
ney's End," selected as the spring pla) this 
year. It marked a departure from tradition 
in that a serious play was undertaken, 
rather than a farce as has been the rule in 
the past. In undertaking something dis- 
iin.ll> more difficult than had been at- 
tempted before the Club's dramatic talenl 
received its greatest test and emerged with 

Clough, as Captain Hardy, sent the show 
off to a good start, while Vaux, as level- 
headed Lieutenant Osborne, and Phil 
Truex, as the green hut enthusiastic Lieu- 
tenant Raleigh, gave the play balance and 
steadiness. Jim Truex performed splen- 
didly as the serious hut comical cook. 
Mason. Patton handled the difficult lead 
in excellent style as he portrayed Captain 
Stanhope. Bookman, a rhinie, was funny 
as deliberate Lieutenant Trotter, Stod- 
dard. Blanc-Roos, C. • ".. Smith. Wood. Paul 
and Manning supplied the rest of the cast. 
Backstage the noises of war were supplied 
with realistic effect by special phonograph 
reci irds. 

Pelouze as Business Manager, and Fite 
and Masland as Stage Managers in junior 
and senior years respectively contributed 
materially to the success of the plays. 


T:iIS year there is onl) the I dee Club 
to write up since the Instrumental 
Club has temporarilj ceased to exist. 
Lack of interest or ability among the in- 
strumental talent of the College gave these 
men an excuse not to combine into that co- 
operative of the musically inclined known 
as the Instrumental Club. So in a word 
we can say that this season we were not 
embarrassed b) such masterpieces as the 
Bol ro of Bijur, or the Mississippi Suite of 
I .ongaker. 

With the aid of its specialty performers 
the Glee Club had a really good season. 

At last Mr. Bentz found some good tenors 
who, even though the} prided themselves in 
singing louder than the rest, helped give the 
Club that balance which most other col- 
legiate groups lack. 

The season began in November ^ with a 
rousing performance at the Seamen's Insti- 
tute. \ hard lol to sin- to, these seamen. 
After the first number we noticed an old 
salt in the front row bring out his revolver 
and begin to clean it, but Pugliese, like 
( Irpheus. calmed the crew with his breath- 
taking performances. All went well after 
that until the octet brought down the house 

Third— Yearsley, Rohrer, C 
—Snyder, Dulaney, Stoddard, 
-Dawber, Kerslake, Jacobs, £ 

with "What shall we do with the drunken 

We can skip the Gladwyn concert (only a 
practice affair) and begin again with the 
Altantic City week-end after Midyears. 
The club spent itself in the usual fashion. 
Both at the Dennis and at Haddon Hall we 
had such a good time that we're prejudiced 
t<> say that the concert went over well with 
a polite audience. Aside from this, nothing 
sensational happened we are certain no 
one went in bathing this year. There were 
the usual number of walks on the board- 
walk by the uninitiated until the snowstorm 
came, while the more hardly singers made 
trips inland — where we leave them undis- 

Twu weeks later the boys managed to get 
to Buck Hill's Haverford House Part)- in 
the wake of a snow storm and take ad- 
vantage of what snow was left to enjoy 
winter sports with their dates. After an 
uneventful concert, at which the audience 
sat in the last ten rows, leaving the first 
twenty bare, everyone adjourned to the 
dance where the catchy music of the Cali- 
fornia Night Hawks brought out the best 
in everyone. A reindeer barbecue (the hot 
dogs were better) topped off the night, 
while Tat Brown benedicted with "Brother 
can you spare a Buck?" Next morning 
many of us went tobogganing and got 
s-o-o-o stiff. We almost forgot to mention 
that Wright's School was up there. 
"Twenty-one Wright's School girls, twenty- 

The following Tuesday the club joined 
Swarthmore in a Washington Birthday con- 

cert in Clothier .Memorial Hall. Haverford 
this time hail it all over the Hicksites ; even 
the Phoenix said so. But the dance in Par- 
rish was the fun- Casa Loma, you know, 
although we have newer gotten used to the 
cramped dining room or the collegiate llea- 
hoppers of our host. 

.March 18th, a select group of the Club 
sang in the Intercollegiates at the Academy 
of .Music. The boys blamed stage fright 
and fatigue for not taking the honors, hut 
Pcnn State really had an excellent club. 
Later, during spring vacation, some of the 
more ambitious singers joined in the 
Parsifal performance at the Academy. 

The annual Home Concert came on April 
7th in our luxurious Roberts Hall. As at 
the previous performances, the depression 
kept attendance to a minimum. The season 
closed at Harcum School the next night. 
No hits (maybe one, or two), no runs, no 

All through the winter the untiring efforts 
of Id Andrews, the best leader "in yahrs," 
kept the boys in musical trim. Atmore and 
the octet, especially in the "Mikado Song", 
could be depended on to make a hit, while 
the superb harmonica work of Pugliese 
kept the audience spell-bound. I At Atlantic 
City one elderly matron said she'd have to 
tell her husband about it. "because he likes 
to play a harmonica too.") The only weak- 
point we could see was the brass octet, the 
vestigial remains of the Instrumental Club. 
Well meaning, but just unable to make the 
grade, these boys under Hunt Jones made 
some startling maneuvers through Wag- 
ner's "Pilgrims' Chorus" et als. 


A FEW weeks after the present seniors 
came to Haverford a group of en- 
thusiastic English majors of the 
class of '32 banded together under the ban- 
ner of Irion and adopted the slogan "to 
stimulate interest in English and the class 
ical drama." \\ ith thai the) enticed many 
an unsuspecting individual into feeling con- 
science-bound tn join. Among the original 
and limited membership of thirty there 
were Truex, Clough, and Singer ol our 

After a moderately good start with the 
production of Marlowe's Doctor Faustus 
the club proceeded to greater heights the 
following year when the) followed Reitzel's 
advice to present the first quarto version of 
Hamlet- Here it was that the eccentrii 
McColl, a freshman, impressed the Roberts 
audience with his brilliance in the title rule. 
But more significant than that was the pre 
cedent which the club established when it 
secured the services of Mrs. Reitzel and 
Mrs. Dunn, and several willing Bryn Mawr 
women to act the feminine parts. It was 
a distinct relief to get beyond the synthetic 
sex age and see real women acting on a 
Ilavcrford stage especially when we re- 
call Irion as Helen of Troy in Faustus the 
year before. Truex played Laertes, while 
Clough and Dr. Reitzel turned tragedy to 
comedy in the grave-digger scene and had 
the audience rolling in laughter. 

The only activity for the last year was 
an occasional meeting and a performance on 
the campus of Romeo ami Juliet for the 
In m In of school children interested in 
Shakespeare, and later for the Hathaway 
Shakespeare Societ) at the Bellevue-Strat- 

ford. Not until this year of grace did our 
class decide that the 'club failed to gel all 
the support it deserved. \ aux took time 
off from the Cap and Bells and devoted it 
to the pursuit of Shakespeare's muse; with 
him he persuaded Dugdale and VanDen 
bergh to desert the sanctum of purity, the 
seventh part "of the laund of l.oid." for 
the boards of Roberts ; I >aub showed the 
Club that he would make an excellenl Stage 
manager and electrician despite his bat 
and there you are. 

\fter much haggling, Twelfth Night was 
selected as the vehicle for production. 
Truex tried himself out in the capacit) of 
director with no little success, while more 
members of this class took part in the cast 
than evei b ion . < lough's characterization 
of tips) Sir Toby was extraordinarily real- 
istic for a member of Haverford College; 
Vaux was a most impressive Orsino (es 
peciall) when the curtain turned mule at 
the Little Theatre!) The rest of the cast 
supported well, and Bryn Mawr again lent 
its valuable aid. 

Attendance at the College performances 
on November 19 was held down because of 
ram. but tin Hathaway Shakespeare Society- 
wanted to have the English Club entertain 
them again. After hearing the treasurer's 
report, the I bib said the) would be de 
lighted to do so — for the usual amount. 
March 3rd saw the performance of 1 welfth 
Night from the stage of the Little Theatre 
on Delancey Street. It was a great success, 
in spite of the high clouds of dust caused 
at one tense moment w hen the thrum tup 
pled over backstage. 


THIS unique club has been the ulti- 
mate goal of man) an enterprising 
1 Iaverfordian in years past. To be 
eligible a man must be versatile in extra 
curricular activities as well as in scholar- 
ship; in other winds a supposed miniature 
of a Rhodes scholar. But the only unique 

thing about the club for a g 1 man) yeai - 

was that it just existed and got its mem- 
bers' names in the catalogue without any- 
one knowing just what sort of an organi- 
zation it was. Even today there are certain 

alumni who are finding mil that the) have 
been members all along ami haven't known 
about it until now. 

I ed \\ hittelsey, '28, has been the aggres 
sive President who this year has put to 
practice the advice of Dr. Babbitt that 
Founders club assume as its activit) the 
task of "making friends for Haverford." 
The upshot of several meetings was the 
largest banquet in the club's history held 
on March first, which more than seventy 
alumni and undergraduates attended. Up 

in the Old "Y" Room they listened to 
speeches by Dr. Beatty, '13, President 
Comfort, and President Adylotte, of 

This class contributed seven members 
by the end of their junior year, and more 
may still be forthcoming. They are J. 

Andrews, Jr., Bachmann, who slaved as 
secretary, Lentz, Sargent, H. Scattergood, 
Thomson, and Vaux. If the new program 
turns out as it is hoped, they, along with 
other alumni members, will be recruited for 
continuing to make friends for Haverford. 


THIS organization, although a worthy 
one, has not been greatly favored by 
the present Senior class. Having 
few members who are of the banner-waving 
type we had little in the way of inspiring 
leadership to offer this supposedly pro- 
gressive body. Our most vivid recollection 
goes back to our sophomore year when 
Walton made those priceless introductions 
of speakers of such magnitude as Senator 
Burton K. Wheeler, of Montana, and Rep- 
resentative Burton French, of Idaho, not to 
mention the Socialist pride, Norman Thom- 
as, and Sherwood Eddy, authority on 
Soviet Russia. 

After this sally of publicity, all occurring 
within one month, the club seemed to become 

about paralyzed. Last year the outstanding 
speaker was Byrd Kelso, defense counsel 
for Tom Mooney, of the famous Mooney- 
P.illings case. 

The scarcity of funds has made it neces- 
sary to curtail an ambitious speaking 
schedule, and for that reason the club has 
largely disappeared from public view. 
Under the presidency of Bob Thomson this 
year it has confined its efforts to unpreten- 
tious meetings only one of which attracted 
outside attention. That was the one ad- 
dressed by Curtis I '.ok, another student of 
modern Russia. Mr. Bok was secured 
through the eagerness of Dr. Steere, who 
managed to have him at the College for 
dinner before the meeting. 


THIS elaborately titled group came 
into existence in April last year 
perhaps another April fool surprise — 
and has since been under the able patronage 
of this class. Sponsored by Dr. John Good- 
win Herndon, Jr., $BK, this club has lie- 
come almost a required activity for all 
Economics and Government majors. But 
being required makes it easy to belong to. 
It must meet only once a year, and its pur- 

pose is to enable the Government depart- 
ment to obtain several books gratis annually 
from the Carnegie Endowment for Inter- 
national Peace. So far it has had two very 
able presidents in the person of Edw. A. 
Moos, who presided until the end of last 
year, and upon whose resignation Howard 
B. Hager assumed the chair and Francis G. 
Hunsicker became secretary. 


UNDER the guidance of Sargent the 
Engineers have enjoyed a success- 
ful year. They have been active in 
meetings held twice a month which have 
been addressed alternately by outside speak- 
ers and prominent engineers among Haver- 
ford alumni at one occasion, and by under- 
graduates at the other. The high point of 

their activity was in March last year when 
the club was host to the Student Branch of 
the American Institution of Electrical En- 
gineering which held its convention at the 
College. In addition to the meetings, mem- 
bers take trips occasionally to various 
interesting industrial plants in the Philadel- 
phia area. 



THR< )UGH the efforts of Dr. Mel 
drum and Pickard, its president, the 
Chemistry Club has had an interest- 
ing and scholarly year. The meetings, held 
every other week, have been well attended, 
for if you are a chem major you dare not 
miss a gathering. Most of the talks were 
given by undergraduates, while the resl 

were by two outside speakers. The subject 
matter of these talks was always over the 
head of the ordinary layman; in fact, it 
even went beyond what a lol of the mem- 
bers eoidd understand. But anyhow it's a 
good club, and almost the only one which 
does not include dues with membership. 


PICTURE if you can and we know 
you can — Haverford's debating team, 
as of 1933. On the stage you see 
Stoudt and Lentz, debaters par-excellence. 
When we were freshmen they were aug- 
mented by Gage, and their combined efforts 
enabled our class to walk off with the 
Everett Society Cup. But Gage's pre- 
meditated departure forced the triumvirate 
to break up, leaving the first mentioned 
gentlemen to carry on. As sophomores they 
then encountered Lafayette, Oberlin, and 
Swarthmore, but they failed to resume 
active work until this year when they tied 

Cedarcrest, and later also the University 
of Maine women before an audience in the 
Union of thirty people on the question: 
"Resolved that the Allied war debts should 
be cancelled." Two weeks later the season 
closed with a debate on the same question 
against Davidson College. Some day per- 
haps the College will see a real interest 
develop in this subject for it can be really 
beneficial when properly approached. As 
long as the rhinies have a team every year. 
we hope that debating will never die out 


RANKING high among the less pre 
tentious undergraduates are the de- 
votees of the Field Club, raised to 
undreamed of heights by the zeal of Harry 
Jopson and his bow-and-arrow boys last 
year, and the less spectacular pursuits of 
Kmlen, and Hiatt the year before. With 
the possible exception of McMahon our 
class has not been given to the practice of 
actively expressing its love of nature and 
animal life. The club used to have fairly 
regular meetings where its own enthusiasts 

and guest speakers would tell of interesting 
disclosures of nature. Under the presidency 
of Hippie, '34, during the current year we 
have heard or seen nothing that would in- 
dicate a revival of this activity, except foi 
a meeting one night in March, of which he 
himself pleaded ignorance. The squirrels 
will always be with us on the campus, and 
so will the birds. Who knows but that a 
new group of field enthusiasts ma\ even 
now be on the make. 


\X / among the defunct organizations. 

V V people are under the im- 
pression that this is merely high sounding 
name for the activity of Doggie Johnson 
which becomes si, apparent when his men 
spread the lawns with manure ever) fall 
But the Record this year has the pleasure 
of dispelling this popular misconception and 


Campus Club is composed of several per- 
sons living on or near the College grounds 
and a few unknown undergraduates. The} 
do their work humbly and quietly, but we 
must be grateful to them for putting up the 
new embankment around the pond last sum- 
mer and thus making that relic of pasture 
land presentable. 


FOR a more adequate description of the 
chosen few of the College, we best 
refer you to the Haverfordian's Chap 
Book. In a similar vein review it briefly. 

Ye holy friars of ye Abbey of Fire- 
Cracker bound themselves into ye League 
of ye Evangels that they might show unto 
their fellow knights ye sturdiness of their 
belief. Under ye artful guidance of their 
Master Singer they held predestined meet- 
ings where said Master would tellen of ye 
Lord Christ passing well, not only he him- 
self but e'en other great spiritual lords and 

prelates, me list not hereof make no men- 
tion, whom Master Singer invoked to come 
unto I laford. 

Howbeit, all was not prayer and devo- 
tion among ye knights — aspirant, for lo, 
when, ye meeting dispurseth ye noisome 
rascals disband and fain give unbridled 
vent unto much fooler}- which be not in 
ye spirit to our Father in Heaven, but 
causeth much destruction. Sufficient unto 
ye time, ye Evangels, depart weary each 
unti i his own quarter. 


DURING our brief stay here at 
Haverford, several organizations 
have "gone the way." Whether any 
will experience a rebirth is not in our 
hands. Our class has been no mother to 
lost causes, because there are so many or- 
ganizations and so few students to support 

The Classical Club, at one time a very- 
lively organization has been out of the pic- 
ture this year. This may be due to tin- 
sabbatical leave of Petey Lockwood during 
the second half of last year, but we sin- 
cerely trust that Haverford will not allow 
her interest in the Classics to lag. 

The German Club had a very short life. 
It consisted in meeting with "Hen" Kelley 
and singing German songs. As soon as 
dues were announced, however, the club 
broke up and has not been heard of since. 
With even less ostentation the Radio Club 
disbanded last February after a brief re- 
vival by R. F. Hunsicker, '35. Not every- 
one realizes that the towers on Sharpless 
Hall are the remains of the Radio Club's 
greatest venture. Station WMAO. But that 
was in the boom years. 

Also the Christian Union deserves men- 
tion. It has not flourished during our stay 
at college. Founded to replace the deceased 

Y.M.C.A., it was supported enthusiastically 
by Swan and Richie, of the class of '30. 
Since then it has died down rapidly, so that 
the name Christian Union is a foreign to 
hi isl underclassmen. 

Above all we must not forget our in- 
immitable band which lent its clashing 
color to tlie home football games, the 
Swarthmore soccer game, and a few basket- 
ball contests in the gym. Those who saw 
it will never forget the straggling cohort of 
winded trombone and piccolo players clad in 
red sweaters and white ducks following 
first the jaunty Rogers, in the fall of 1929, 
and then for the next two years the dex- 
terous Holden. But this year Holden failed 
to return and since Bijur graduated there 
has turned up no militarist who was am- 
bitious or musical enough to organize the 
rhinie talent and the few old timers into a 
working body. If we ma}' muse a moment. 
it seems as though the silencing of the band 
symbolizes the diminished enthusiasm which 
ought to lie customary in this college. We 
leave the buzz of extra-curricular activities 
as we recall to you the crashing, discordant 
strains of that prince of all martial airs 
"Our Director" plagiarized as "Haverford 
Forever" as our band played it. May the 
wind be blowing the other way. 








DURING the current athletic 
year, from March 1932 until 
the close of the basketball 
season this year, the Executive 
Athletic Committee ratified the 
awarding of a total of 84 letters (in- 
cluding manager's ) and 34 numera's 
to participants in the eight sports 
officially recognized by the College. 
In addition, the Committee passed 
upon team schedules and made 
changes in the coaching staff. Roy 
E. Randall, former all-American 
quarterback at Brown, beginning in 
the fall of 1933, was engaged to 
take over coaching duties in foot- 
ball, basketball, and baseball. Me 
succeeds Ellwood A. Geiges in foot- 
ball, Samuel R. Taylor in basket- 
ball, and Roy A. Thomas in base- 
ball. This arrangement is in line 

with the new athletic policy of the 
College whereby a resident coach, 
handling a number of successive 
sports, will be in close contact with 
the players throughout the year. 

Financially the year has been a 
difficult one. The diminishing funds 
available for continuing Haver- 
ford's outside competition have 
been the greatest cause of concern. 
The mild winter weather again cut 
into the skating pond returns which 
in normal years aid considerably in 
balancing the athletic budget. But 
the College is fortunate that it has 
been able to continue its sports 
program and has to date, at least, 
not found it necessary to discon- 
tinue many of its intercollegiate 
schedules, as have several other 

President William Wistar Comfort, '94 — Chairman. 

Du. Feederk k Palmer, Jr. 
Dr. James A. Babbi it 
H. Tatnall Brown, Jr.. '23 
Archibald MacIntosh, '21 

1 1. Norman Thorn. '04 
Paul H. Sangree, '14 

E. T. Bach Mann, '53 
H. L. Hansen, '33 

H. W. Scarborough, Jr., '53 

The awards are as 

Track, '32 

Baseball, '32 

Tennis, '32 

Cricket. '32 

Golf, '32 

Football, '32 

Soccer. '52 

Basketball, '33 



17 .... 

10 ... 

7 ... 

6 ..., 

7 ... 

17 ... 

13 ... 

7 ... 






i* i**" - *^ 

4 ^ 

.ans. ('. Smilli. II.i],]i,. 
- ..h.l I'l. ;i»:mrs. I ,,nn. \\ li.-lit Wilson. B. f 
Front— Van I >.-nl..i _ II., , \|.„,-. Hansen. ( 


MEM BERS of the class of '33 were 
fortunate enough to take part in 
the most successful f, >otball \ ear 
Haverford has enjoyed since 1916, the 
season of 1929. It also profited by the 
tutelage of Harvey Harman, now head 
football coach at the University of Penn- 
sylvania. Twenty eager rhinies heeded 
Harman's first call, among whom Sim 
ons, Battey, and Abbey were to see var- 
sitj action, while Moos, Hansen, Hager, 
Hunsicker, Rice, Gage, Craig 
Lent/, and Blanchard formed a scrub 
squad which later supplied the majority 
of material for the varsity. 

The famous team of '29 boasted of 

such luminaries as I Morris, 

Hutch Millikan, Swan. Wriggins, Fields. 
Dothard, Conn, and Harvey, and made it 
difficult for any inexperienced freshman 
who had hope- of worming his way into 
the line-up. Simons and Batte) in the 
backfield, and Abbey at tackle, showed 
such promise, how ewer, that they were 
used frequently. Simon- became known 
as a hard runner, difficult to Stop, but 
rather weak- on defense, and Batte) as a 
fleet, high-stepping hack, who was a ter- 
ror in the broken field, once in the open. 

\ 51 oreless tie \\ ith the Ursinu 
opened the season. It was the calm be- 
fore the storm, however, as the Morris 


machine got under way and bowled over 
Susquehanna, 19—0;' Trinity, 14—0; 
Kenyon, 19 — 6, and Johns Hopkins, 30 — 0, 
in rapid succession. The Hopkins game 
was played in a driving rain, and brought 
forth the latent powers in Battey. Twice 
the rhinie star grabbed punts and re- 
turned them through the mud-smeared 
Blue Jays for touchdowns. The follow- 
ing week the team lost to Drexel. 7 — 0. 
At this time "Egg" Morris was second 
only to Eddie Tryon, Colgate star, in the 
high scoring positions of eastern col- 
leges. The traditional Delaware fracas 
found the Morrismen back in form, and 
the Mud Hens went down before a 20 — 6 
count. Letters were awarded to 25 men, 
among them being Simons and Battej 

Football denizens at Haverford were 
dismayed at the news that Coach Har- 
man had accepted an offer to coach at 
Sewannee University. For his successor 
the management chose Elwood A. 
Geiges, coach of football, wrestling, and 
boxing at Frankford High School, and 
former Temple gridiron luminary. With 
but nine men left of the Harman regime, 
Coach Geiges began a rebuilding cam- 
paign which culminated in a fairly suc- 
cessful season. < )f the class of '33 there 
remained only Simons and Battey, since 
Abbey had 'left college. Bill' Tripp, 
brother of the immortal Burrell of the 
class of '29, had cleared up the scholastic 
difficulties which had kept him from par- 
ticipating freshman year, ami Tom 
White, a transfer from Harvard, became 
backfield candidates, while Hansen be- 
gan to show promise in the line. Cap- 
tained by Hall Conn, right end, the 1930 

machine got off to a rather poor start, 
taking a 20 — set-back from I'rsinus. 
but came back a week later to earn a 
scoreless tic with Susquehanna. This 
game marked the end of \\ bite's college 
football activities, since he was carried 
off the held with a dislocated shoulder 
and broken wrist. The following week 
Kenyon College flashed a demon aerial 
game to win, 7 — 0. Trinity was sur- 
prised, losing to the Scarlet and Black by 
a 13 — 6 count. Trekking to Baltimore, 
and gridmen engaged in their first night 
battle, and lost a thriller to the Johns 
Hopkins team by a 32 — 13 score. The 
work of Simons in this game was a 
stand-out. Swinging up to Clinton, N. Y., 
the next week, the Geigesmen nosed out 
Hamilton, 7 — 0, a game in which the 
work of Pleasants, then a rhinie, was 
outstanding. C.C.N.Y. proved to be out 
of Haverford's class when the New 
Yorkers ran roughshod over the Scarlet 
and Black to the tune of 40 — 7. In the- 
rmal game the Delaware Mud Hens eked 
out a 14 — 7 victory in a tight game. 
Barnhurst, Haverford's diminutive guard, 
was brilliant in his line play in this con- 
test. Sophomores who received letters 
were Simons, Battey, and Tripp. 

1931 found several men of the class 
of '33 promoted to varsity jobs. Moos 
became a regular halfback, while Hansen 
and Hunsicker found berths in the line 
at guard and tackle, respectively. In the 
opener a strong Hear eleven trounced the 
inexperienced Haverford machine. 24 — 0, 
on a scorcher of a day. The Main Liners 
put up a stubborn defense during the 
first half, but lack of reserve strength 

Hager and 


told, and in the second canto the Ursinus 
team i..iinc into it- own to score four 
touchdowns. The succeeding week found 
the Geigesmen at Selinsgrove, where a 
weaker up-State eleven handed a sur- 
prise 18 defeat to the listless I [aver 
ford aggregation. Returning to Walton 
Field, the Scarlet and Black tasted vic- 
tory when they turned back the \\ ash 
ington College gridmen by a 27 — 7 score. 
.Moo- and Hansen played a large part in 
this triumph. But Trinity reversed the 
tables, and turned in a 25- victor) over 
the Haverfordians. Johns Hopkins, as 
usual, took early advantage of the peren- 
nial Haverford weakness in forward pass 
defense, and rang up a 19 — victory via 
the air. The traditional New York State 
foes, Hamilton, fell under the inspired 
attack of Dothard, Moo-, and Pleasants; 
the Alain Liners emerged victorious 
by an 18 6 score. A much stronger 
C.C.N.Y. team was held to two touch- 
down-. The all-around play of Ray 
Webb at end was a feature of this game 
The season's finale was the principal dis- 
appointment of the year, as Delaware 
ran up a 31 — score over the usually 
effective Haverford line. Letters were 
awarded to Moos. Hunsicker, and Han- 
sen, who was selected to lead the 1933 
grid aggregation. 

This fall football was slow in getting 
under way. due to the belated opening of 
College because of the infantile paralysis 
epidemic. As a consequence the Ursinus 
game was cancelled, and the Geigesmen 
opened against Susquehanna, whose im- 
proved team walked over the fog-bound 
Haverford eleven for a 37 — victory. A 
sharp reversal of form the following 

weel enabled the locals to resist the 
attack of the highl) touted Wc-leyan 
eleven, which was bareh able to eke out 
a 6 — win. In the stubborn defense dis 
played, the work of I Ian-en, Hager, and 
Hunsicker stood out. Several varsity 
men, notabl) Moo- and Pleasants, re- 
ceived injuries in this contest which kept 
them on the sideline- for the Hopkins 
game, and the Blue Jays marched away 
with a J<> — triumph. Following a two 
weeks' lay-off, the Scarlet and Black 
went to Clinton and engaged the Hamil- 
ton gridders, suffering their fourth 
straight reverse by a 13 — score. Again 
it was the defensive work of Hansen. 
Pleasants, Hager, and Hunsicker which 
w a- outstanding. 

The table- were turned the following 
week when the Haverford gridders 
tasted victory for the first time in an ex- 
citing game with Washington College, 
winning by the close score of 7 — 6. Fred 
Patten's point-after-touchdown and Hag- 
er's line play, including the blocking of 
the invaders' try for point-after-touch- 
down, accounted for the winning margin. 
Hager also broke up several Washington 
scoring attempts by his alert ercovery of 
enemy fumbles. 

In the final game the Delaware Mud 
Hens managed to win out by a 6 — 
count. Donning the Scarlet and Black 
for the last time, Captain Hansen, Hager, 
Hunsicker, and Moos contributed ster- 
ling performances. Letters were awarded 
to Moos. Hunsicker, Hager, Captain 
Hansen, and Jacobs, with the managerial 
emblem going to Masland in recognition 
of his fine work throughout the season. 
After the game Pleasants was named the 
leader of the 1933 gridiron eleven. 

Pleasants kicks out of dans 
— 119 — 




BEFORE the soccer season began 
last fall anyone who doubted that 
Eiaverford would have anything 
less than a championship team was sim- 
ply uninformed. In the 1931 season the 
team finished their intercollegiate sched- 
ule undefeated, and in practice the boys 
on this team were consistently trounced 
by the jayvees. Now surely when these 
former jayvees joined the varsity — since 
the freshman ruling had kept them off 
their first year — Haverford would again 
see a first class team. The big' trouble 
was that the boys on this year's McPete 
aggregation thought so themselves, and 
the real embarrassment came when they 
met Crescent A. C. in the first game. 
They found out how much they didn't 
know about soccer. From the start their 
main fault was that they tried too hard 

to be everywhere at once, and as soon as 
they found out that soccer can't be 
played that way they seemed to give up 
and' just kicked the ball to get rid of it. 
Thus the season began ungracefully with 
a 5 — 1 defeat. The Clubmen always have 
a good team, so on the way home from 
Brooklyn no one felt particularly pessi- 
mistic. It was just a bad start. Nobody 
talked. ( Inly Blanc-Roos crooned to 

( Mi Monday next, McPete pointed out 
how poor their teamwork had been, and 
sent them back to fundamentals. The 
line ran through the dribbling" posts, the 
halfbacks dribbled across the field, and 
the fullbacks kicked long passes. 

"Now boys, the Navy coach tells me 
he has the best team they've ever had 
down here. I want you to get in there 


and fight." Zintl gave his boys one last 
word, and the game was on. The Mid 
dies put Haverford on the spot and made 
the first score, but by half time the sides 
were deadlocked at 1 — all. McPete came 
dow n from the grandstand and told the 
fellows something about "you can'1 win 
this way." When things got started 
again the Blue and Gold pushed much 
too near the Quaker goal and finally 
sank another marker. For a moment 
this seemed to pep up the Scarlet and 
Black who now made several successive 
threats, all of them spectacular, but not 
good enough to change the score. Navy- 
won 2 — 1. 

Before the Lehigh game at Bethlehem 
McPete warned everyone that "Lehigh 
has never beaten a Haverford soccer 
team, and yon can't let them do it this 
year." Zintl's team got their first game, 
2 1. 

One hig fault had been that the boys 
never got started soon enough. But in 
the Penn State game they worked the 
other way. The} scored their onl) goal 
in the first half minute of the game, and 
then folded up while the big crowd at 
this first home game watched State root 
four goals into the Haverford net. 

The next week-end saw the most rag- 
ged game of the season go in Princeton 
by the prosaic score of _' 1. The referee 
wis a joke, especially when he got sat 
down with a twisted ankle and subse- 
quently called the game almost five min- 
utes short. i Me had forgotten to take 
time out for his own repairs). The 
Scarlet and Black thus allowed the 
record of three straighl wins over the 
Tigers to go at that. 

Pennsylvania was next on the sched- 
ule. McPete gave the boys two days' 
vacation. The varsit) got together of 
their own accord and talked things over. 
It rained pools on '88 Field when the 
team came out again on Wednesday, and 
the jayvees went into River Field to lose 
a game of water polo I or SOC( er. if _\ on 
will). November 12th n.h the day of 
the football dance, and a big crowd 
turned out to see a football and 50C< er 
game for the price of one. < )n '88 Field, 
lighting a scoreless first half with the 
McPetemen, Penn in the second half 
made the first soac It roared a minute 
later when Russ Richie converted .< cork 

Scarborough takes it 


Blue net 

angled Tom Richie's pass between the 
posts for Haverford's second score. Penn 
came back to score again before the end 
of the game. Two extra periods failed 
to change matters and the best played 
game of the season ended in a 2 — 2 tie. 

Swarthmore had felt rather confident, 
and even seemed to think of the Penn 
game as a flash in the pan for Haver- 
ford's 1 ters. When the greal da\ i ame 

the College sang "Poor old Swarthmore" 
with more than customary reverence. In 
confident and business-like manner the 
home team showed the SOU shivering 
spectators that it meant to trim the 
Garnet. When the game was over they 
walked off with the honors l._\ the COUnl 
of 3 — 1, the biggest score against the 
Camel in the \ ears we can remember. 

Rumors had it that Cornell was big 
and tough but not \er\ (lexer. No one 
seemed to worry and all waited for that 
Thanksgiving l'a\ morning. Someone 
even said if we beat the Big Red team 
I |,i\ ei ford would ha\ e an outside chance 
for the Middle Atlantic championship. 
\\ e overheard the Cornell coach I 1 
his team before the game, "ll" you can't 
get the ball, knock down the man." 
Cornell was penalized frequently and 
scored only once during the first half. 
But graduallj Haverford wore down and 
the Big Red team methodically pumped 
five more goals into the net before the 


Cornell threatens on corner kick 

game ended. This 6 1 defeat was the 
climax In the worst soccer season in 

The dribblers had one more trick he- 
fore they ended for good. Bachmann 
arranged for the team to play I'.ryn 
Mawr in hockey. In December for the 
first time in the history of the two insti- 
tutions, they played a "mixed" hockey 
game. Two full fledged referees helped 
to keep the rules in force. The soccer- 
men were not as rough as the yellow- 
tunicked lasses, broke only two sticks, 
and won by the count of 3 — 1. 

Captain Zintl, Scarborough and Haz- 

ards were first on the team part-time in 
sophomore year. Stanton joined them 
in getting a letter at the close of the sea- 
son junior year. Pelouze showed that it 
pays to stick around, and got his letter 
this year. Zintl was Mc Pete's choice for 
ail-American goalie when we were jun- 
iors, and this year he named Hazard at 
halfback on his all-Middle Atlantic team. 
Hank Scattergood, faithful for four 
years, led the jayvees this year. The 
team missed the help of Godley, who 
dislocated his neck during the summer. 
Bachmann, as manager, blew the prac- 
tice whistle when McPete wasn't around. 


OUR class contributed very few 
men to the basketball team. In 
freshman year Jack Simons was 
our main performer on the court until 
mid-years, when Tat Brown decided that 
he should spend his time on studies in- 
stead of basketball. The season was 
nominally successful, with Irish Logan 
as captain, and a team made up of Al 
Suplee, Reisner, Bob Edgar, Katz, and 
Pennypacker. The quintet chalked up 
victories over ITsinus, Stevens, Drexel, 
Susquehanna, and ended the seasons b) 
defeating Swarthniore in a tight game by 
a score of 23 — 19. Scarborough received 
his numerals that year, and played in 
several varsity games. 

The 1930-1931 season was also fairly 
good, with Herb Reisner captaining the 
team. Edgar, Pennypacker, Katz and 

Simons, who played a great game at 
guard all year, completed the varsity. 
Gallaudet, Wesleyan, Amherst, Phila. 
Textile, Moravian, and Delaware all suc- 
cumbed to the Scarlet and Black, and, 
incidentally, every game played on the 
home floor resulted in victory for 
Haverford. The season closed with a 
tight game with Swarthmore, the Garnet 
winning by the close count of 32 — 29. 
Jack Simons was elected captain for the 
following year, hut failed to return to 
college in the fall. 

Prospects for the 1931-32 season looked 
very grim, since there were no letter- 
men about whom to build a team. Bart 
Gummere was elected captain in the 
place of Simons. After much hard work 
on the part of Coach Sam Taylor, a team 
made up of Gummere, Scattergood, at 


forward, Flaccus, Monsarrat, and Scar- 
borough alternating at guard, and Bill 
Harman, a freshman, at center, went into 
action. The season was not outstanding, 
as the team won but two games, de- 
feating Moravian by a 2:!— 21 count, 
and Phila. Textile 40—21. Swarlhmore 
won a rather sad contest by the decisive 
score of 46—27. Scattergood had the 
distinction of being high scorer for the 
year, and Scarborough became 1933 

Last fall four lettermen came hack. 
Scarborough, Flaccus, Scattergood, and 
Harman formed the nucleus for the 
team. In addition there were Azpell, 
Mutton. Patten and Foerster from last 
year's jayvees, who showed promise. Bill 
Tiernan a rhinie, soon worked in as 
regular guard. The opening game with 
I'enn at the Palestra resulted in the 
usual defeat of Haverford. The varsity 
now had Scattergood and Flaccus at for- 
ward. Harman at center, and Scar- 
borough and Tiernan at guard. 

Before Christmas vacation the team 
trekked to New England in a snow storm 
and gave way to Weslevan, 32 — 10, and 
to Trinity, 49—25. Hue to a trainman's 
error the sleeper on which the hoys were 
to return to X. Y. late Saturday night 
was left off the train, and they had to 
sit up all night, cursing the manager who 
w.i, spending the night at Hartford. 

Earlham then took over the Scarlet 
and Black bj tin- overwhelming score of 

44 — 21. After Christmas the team 
showed signs of improvement. Flaying 

Stevens at Hoboken, they lost a g I 

game by the narrow margin of 24 — 19. 
The high-scoring game of the season was 
with South Jersey Law. Haverford won 
by the decisive score of 48—33. Hank 
Scattergood made eleven field goals and 
live foul shots for a total of twenty-seven 
points. The team then journeyed to 
Lehigh, played a poor first half, hut a 
-ood second, and lost, 33 — 16. 

The Taylormen then lost to Lafay- 
ette ami P.M.C. by wide margins. One 
.a" the best games of the year came with 
Amherst, in which the Scarlet and Black 
showed its best form in winning 34 — 23. 
Against .Moravian the -Main Liners W on 
l.v .lose count of one point. With ten 
seconds to go the Moravian manager 
remarked to the Haverford manager, 
-well, this sure is a tough game for you 
boys to lose." Just as he said this Bill 
Harman sank the winning goal to make 
the final count 33—32. Haverford then 
lost similarl) close games to Susque- 
hanna. 37—35, and to Hamilton. 30—28. 

Swarthmore met Haverford thi 
on the new Lower Merion basketball 
court before a howling mob, and for the 
third consecutive year defeated the Main 
Liners by the one-sided margin of41 29. 

Hank Scattergood again led the team 
in scoring, with Captain Scarborough a 
close second. 



WRESTL1 Xi'. had its inception at 
Haverford in the winter of '31. 
when, under the guidance of E. 
A. Geiges, football mentor, and Harry 
Fields, massive tackle, a college tourna- 
ment was held, and gold medals awarded 
to the winners. The tournament brought 
out several possibilities for a future 
team, chief among these, in addition to 
Fields, who subsequently was runner-up 
in the Eastern Intercollegiates, were 
Foley, a promising lightweight, Hager in 
the middleweight class. Hardham as a 
welter, Job Taylor as a welter, and Moos 
in the light-heavyweight category. 

In 1932 the sport became a recognized 
one at Haverford, and meets with sev- 
eral colleges were scheduled. Ursinus 
came first, and Haverford earned a cred- 
itable tie. Temple, with an experienced 
and skilled aggregation, defeated the 
Scarlet and Black by but one fall, the 
total score being 30 — 25. 

Conspicuous in the team's success were 
Fields, who did not lose a match, Foley, 
a consistent winner. Taylor, Hardham, 
Moos, Blanc-Roos, Rhoads, Conn, Bar- 
rett, Hires, Stokes, Watkins, and C. G. 
Smith. All were given recognition by 
the College as a reward for the line work 
done. Fields and F>le_\ were entered in 
the National Intercollegiate champion- 
ships, with Fields reaching the semi-final 
round before being eliminated by Jack 
Riley, of Northwestern University. 
Hager, who had shown much promise in 
winning the College middleweight cham- 
pionship the year before, was unfor- 
tunately unable to compete, due to a 

shoulder injury sustained in football in 
the fall. 

1933 found the .-port attaining a wide 
interest. The swimming pool, long a 
social problem at Haverford, was drained 
and converted into a wrestling theatre, 
with mat-, etc., to protect the boys from 
the formidable tile walls. Mr. Walton 
Forstall, former Lehigh grappler. was 
engaged as coach, and a promising squad 
turned out. While success was not 
marked in terms of victories over such 
teams as Temple, I", of P., Lehigh, etc., 
the squad received valuable experience 
and necessary fundamentals from Coach 
Forstall. Blanc-Roos and Conn were 
elected as co-captains, but the latter re- 
moved from competition because of an 
aggravated football injury. Blanc-Roos, 
Weitzenkorn, and R. Trenbath per- 
formed deeds which stood out during the 
season. Eight varsity meets were held, 
and one jayvee fracas, which resulted in 
a victory over Episcopal Academy. The 
first meet was at home, with Lafayette, 
and gave the up-Staters a one-sided vic- 
tory. While no triumps were registered 
over intercollegiate opponents, interest 
in the sport grew as the season pro- 
gressed, with a capacity crowd witness- 
ing the final meet with Penn in the 
wrestling emporium in the gym. Moos, 
Hardham, and \V. B. Smith contributed 
for the class of '33, and Blanc-Roos, 
Truex, Evans, Aikens, R. Trenbath, 
Weitzenkorn, Williams, and others per- 
formed in good style, and form the 
nucleus for what we hope will be a more 
successful wrestling aggregation in com- 
ing vears. 

Third- L,;ik... Potts, Kshl,- 
- . ..'..I l:hn:nK M.Ginley. 
Front — Haddleton, 


ling. Mclntyre 
I>'i-!i srattrrsood, I in^.rman. Hotz 
m, VanDenbergh, Sargent, Andrews, Russell, Pages, Gage, Smith, Thompson 


ANY< >NE whose thoughts turn back 
to Haverford track teams will at 
once recall our inimitable "'Pop" 
Haddleton as the Prime Mover of the Col- 
lege's cinder activity. No matter how poor 
and awkward each year's influx of rhinie 
track material may appear to the casual 
observer, "Pop" never gives up hope thai 
someone in that lot will turn out to be a 
point-getter in the near future. He must 
have been duly impressed l>y the score, or 
more, of our class in rhinie year, who signi- 
fied their intentions of learning how to 
make starts, run with their arms as well as 
theii legs, and other fine points of this type 
of outdoor -port. 

During the 1930 season the track team 
was well supplied with experienced material 
and those of our class who had ability had 
yet much to learn before they secured 
places for themselves on the team. Haddle- 
ton saw a coming high jumper in "Woos" 
Jones. And Jones it was who was the only 
rhinie to get a letter that season. Those 
were the daw of "Egg" Morris and the 
Edgai twins who could be counted on con- 
sistently as winners. That year, for the 
first time in five previous seasons, Haver- 
ford lost a dual track meet. It was William 
and Mary who spoiled the record, hut 
Swarthmore came verj near doing the same 
when "Pop's" learn eked out a 62 

61 5 6 victory over the Garnet. The team 
tied tor second in the Middle Atlantic's, and 
.Morris for the fourth time won the Walton 
Cup. He had always been good for firsts 
in the shot and discus. 

Unfortunately the most promising track 
prospects in our class failed to compete 
throughout their four years at college. 
After freshman year Jones di 
trouble with his heart and had to give up 
track. The same was the case with Bill 
Russell who had worked too hard at the 
two-mile run. Zintl was a promising high 
hurdler and won numerals sophomore and 
junior years, but failed to report this 
season. During these same two years 
Gage developed into the College's leading 
sprinter, unofficially tieing the record in the 

Under "Pop's" steady tutelage Jim 
Andrews developed into a hurdler. Al- 
not winning his "H" until last year, 
he began this season by scoring 13 points 
against Dickinson— il might have keen the 
after effect of representing Haverford in 
the < Uympics last summer. Jack Sargent 
has keen another outstanding performer 
for the past three years, scoring consist- 
ently in the shot put and broad jump. The 
newest member of what is now the depend- 
able trio of seniors is VanDenbergh, who, 
after coming to Haverford as a sophomore, 


has been turning in creditable work in the 
hurdles. And before we leave the subject 
of seniors, Bob Thomson, as manager, 
proved a dependable guardian of diets, de- 
tails and directions. 

Sophomore year found the team winning 
all its meets except those with Lehigh and 
William and Mary. That year Foley made 
a new pole vault record in the Middle 
Atlantics. and "Bob" Edgar ran the half- 
mile in record time. At the close of the 
season only Sargent and Gage had received 
their letters, while Zintl became owner of 

Last year Lehigh gave the Scarlet and 
Black a bad start in the opening meet. 
Dickinson was subsequently an easy victory, 
but Hopkins won from Haverford by 
almost ten points. Delaware and St. 
Joseph's fell before the Haverfordians by 
wide margins, but Swarthmore, after giving 
a better account of itself than Haverford 
in the Middle Atlantics ended the season 
by breaking a precedent ami outscoring 
"Pop's" team 68-58. Foley again broke the 
pole vault record, and Fields, for the sec- 
ond time won the Walton Cup. Sixteen 
men received letters, among them being 
Gage, Sargent and Andrews of this class. 
Andrews was elected to captain the team 
for the coming season. 

As the Record goes to press the cinder- 
men have broken even in their meets. 
Dickinson went down before the Haver- 
fordians by the count of 71-55. In this 
encounter Andrews was the iron man with 
firsts in the century and the quarter mile, 
and a second in the furlong. Sargent took 
the shot and was second in the broad jump. 
Hopkins then defeated the locals by the 
narrow margin of 63 4/5 — 62 1/5. This 
time VanDenbergh won the high hurdles 
while Andrews took the lows. In the I'eni; 
Relays, as in the past few years, the Haver- 
ford quartet finished second in their group. 
This time it was Dickinson who won in 
spite of the able running of Andrews at 

Other meets still on the schedule are 
Amherst. St. Joseph's, Swarthmore, and 
the Middle Atlantics. From advance re- 
ports Amherst and Swarthmore appear 
stronger than the local talent, but predic- 
tions are never reliable. 

The squad as a whole is well balanced. 
Potts and Richardson in the high jump, 
llotz in the javelin, Mechling in the half- 
mile, Duffield in the mile, R. Scatterg I 

and Bodine in the two-mile, Chapman 
Brown in the furlong, and Eshleman in the 
discus are others anion- the dependable 


Till'". Class of 1933 started oft" its fresh- 
man year with a large but mediocre 
turnout in baseball. From the six- 
teen rhinies who reported to Coach Roy 
Thomas in the spring of 1930 only four 
remained to see the season of 1933. The 
two stars of the aggregation, Rill Tripp and 
Jack Simons, were loo good for Haverford 
athletics and could not make the scholastic 
grade. Jack, who was a catcher, had a 
little trouble controlling his wrath at some 
of veteran Sam's decisions. Rleuit, the 
man who could, according to himself, play 
any position on the diamond, and Kelly 
Chadwick, the Mercersburg fast bail 
pitcher, soughl to convince Coach Thomas 
of their baseball prowess, but failed to do 
the same to the administration. Allen 
Hemphill, after two years' success in the 
outfield, shifted his allegiance to the newly 
founded golf team. The team that year 
was captained by Al Supplee, a fine player, 
while Tripp, Simons, Hager, Scarborough 

found places on the varsity nine. The team 
won two victories in twelve starts. They 
won against Moravian and Osteopath}-. 

In 1931 Haverford baseball kept com- 
pany with the stock market, sinking to a 
new low, failing to win a game. Last year 
the team managed to beat ( )steopathy, and 
also toppled P.M.C. in a well-played game. 
Of the members of '33, Hager now became 
a star catcher. George Rice moved from 
shortstop to left field, ami was elected cap- 
tain at the end of the year. 

hour members of the First Entry ma- 
chine, "Tin Far" Hager, Johnny Haines, 
Ed Carr, and "Whale" Jacobs have con- 
sistent^ tried to rally Haverford's sagging 
interest in baseball. Hager has been varsity 
catcher for the last two years, having 
started in the outfield, played third, and 
finally settled down behind the bat. Johnny 
Haines has been out for the team inter- 
mittently for four years, and is never in- 
convenienced by any obligations to attend 


practice. This year he has tied up with his 
colleague Jacobs to uphold 1933 on the J.V. 
diamondeers. Ed Carr has played every- 
where on the diamond, and lias successfully 
evaded two years of compulsory athletics. 
"Whale" Jacobs lias this year shown him- 
self to be a mighty fine ball player in his 
captaincy of the undefeated J.V. tram. He 
-reins in have an added advantage over 
other catchers in that his monstrous chest 
aids in his catching of foul halls. Only 
once iliil Whale's chesl fail to aid, and that 
time the hall hit him in the eye, producing 
a protuberance which earned him the title 
(if "Pop-eye" fur a time. 

Mendelsohn, I fodle) . I tazard, T. Smith, 
Craig, Scarborough, and Singer all have 
attempted to add to the prestige of baseball 
at Haverford. Craig even gol a uniform 
Ins sophomore year, and rumor has it that 
he had his girl make a special trip from 
Germantown to see the "body beautiful" 
enshrined in baseball togs. "Stubby" Scar- 
borough had possibilities and played lead- 
off man freshman year, hut has succumbed 
to spring fever ever since. 

At the end of a doleful season m 1932, 
there was every indication that baseball 
would he discontinued because of poor 
showings and lack of interest. But (hie to 
the energy of Captain George Rice, and 
die infiltration of a number of interested 

and capable rhinies, baseball has come back 
with a /est this year. Practice was begun 
in the cricket shed shortly after mid-years, 
and such promising Freshmen as "Chick" 
Frazer, Tiernan, Purvis, Taylor, Gawthrop, 
and others have rounded out the weak 
spots, so that the team is enjoying fair suc- 
cess as this goes to press, having defeated 
( Isteopath) and Amherst, and lost two very 
close games to Muhlenberg and Swarth- 
more. The Swartmore game was a heart- 
breaker, with Nicholson and Stetson in a 
line pitching duel which the Garnet finally 
won 1-H because of an error in a tight spot. 
Penn, of course, took the opener. l'> 3, 
hut Rice's cohorts avenged themselves on 
< Isteopath) to the tune of 14-6. The strong 
Army team won a well-deserved victory 
behind the sterling mound effort of Sieman, 
on. a nd then the tough Swarthmore and 
Muhlenberg teams triumphed in close 
games, l-(». and I 1 respectively. Playing 
Amherst for the first time in years, the 
Thomasmen rang up a well earned victory, 
5-3, behind the excellent pitching of Charley 

For the past two years the members of 
the team have been constantly aided and 
attended by Henry Gilbert, manager, and 

to him and Captain Nice is Haverford in- 
debted for a revival of interest in the 
Grand Old National Pastime at Haverford. 



A HISTORY of tins year's tennis 
team to the time of this writing is 
characterized by gradual degenera- 
tion. Before the season opened the pros- 
pects looked brighter than they had in many 
seasons. The boys had won ten, hist live 
matches last year while Monsarrat won the 
Virginia Cup. With Memhard, Monsarrat, 
Flaccus and Captain Lentz hack from last 
year's team, and with the addition of 
Hoguenauer, a former Haverford tennis 
captain, and Spangler, a local champion and 
formerly of Duke, the squad seemed to be 
well bulwarked with six dependable players. 
But the transfer rule brought the begin- 
ning of tragedy, and Spangler was elimi- 
nated before the first match. After the 
second, Flaccus was injured so that he 
could not play for about ten days. Now, 
in the middle of the season. Monsarrat has 
found a good job in Chicago and lias lefl 
the team minus one of its top men. With 
the games only half played, a good number 
of the players are on the dead list, hoping 

for added strength with the return of 

Despite the gradual falling off of its 
talent, the team has won four and lost two 
to date. 1'enn won the opening match with 
the usual 9-0 score, and Rutgers eked out 
a 5-4 victory the following day. Since then 
the team has won four straight matches, 
defeating Lafayette 9-0, Osteopathy 7-0. 
Gettysburg 9-0, and Delaware 8-1, and has 
a fighting chance of establishing a respect- 
able, if not remarkable, record. Difficulties 
will arise, however, in the forthcoming 
matches with Princeton, Lehigh and 
Swarthmore, and others. 

The contribution of the class of 1933 to 
the spurt is not at all imposing. Lentz, the 
present captain, is serving his third year on 
the team, while Green and Dugdale are 
playing this season for the first time. 
Through the last three years, Monsarrat 
and Flaccus have been the hading lights, 
and with the honorable mention of Gray, 
Barnhurst and Roberts, the tennis history 
during our stay at Haverford College closes. 



Back— Reynolds, c rav ford 
MiddU — Mallinson. Bowden 

Front— T. Brown. Hod-kin 

Ti ■ Cloug] 



.it 1W« 



I en to make and the match to win. 

Henry Newbolt. 

These lines fittingl) describe the thrilling 
match with General Electric on Cope Field 
on the last Saturday in April. With the 
score 89 80 in favor oi the \ isitors, ten 
minutes to play and the last man in, Coach 
Mallinson team had a magnificent oppor- 
tunity tn avenge its 232-35 defeat of lasl 
year. To make it a good story the truth 
of the game sounds stranger than fiction, 
for the Haverford XI really managed to 
win by the amazing score of 90-89. It was 
a grand victory from what had keen ex- 
pected tn ke the strongest opponent of the 
seas, m. 

In the opening encounter this spring the 
Ardmore Cricket Club downed the Main 
Liners l>\ the respectable score of 124-100. 
Princeton Graduate School's team boasted 

several \ d players, and found the local 

bowlers for a total of 105 runs, while the 
College team chalked up a meagre 47. 

So far this season Captain Hank Scatter- 
good has keen outstanding as both fielder 
and batsman, w hile 1 fodgkin has been an 
effective bowler. In 1930 Scattergood was 
the mih member of '33 t<i make the trip 
in Canada with the team. The next season 
lie and Washburn DeMotte found regular 

ising hat .ml a good fielder, s,, that his 
departure last year left a large gap. Bui 
lasl spring Eiardham, Stoudl and Hodgkin 
nf our class joined the squad and found 
places mi the team. I Ins spring Phil Truex 
also came nut. These men. along with the 
genial Clough as manager, are this class's 
half dozen contributed tn the tradition nf 
cricket at 1 laverfnrd. 

( »ut i>\ a total nf six matches played last 
spring the Scarlet and Black turned in one 
victory. Thai lone triumph was at the ex 
pens, ,ii the Alumni who usually have de 
feated the College. Crescent A. C. Vis- 
cose, General Electric, Princeton Graduate 
School and .Middlesex all turned the tables 
un tlie locals. When the season closed 
Scattergood was elected captain, and along 
with Stoudl received his letter. Clough, 
Hardham and Hodgkin were those ^i our 
class who profitted by the liberal awarding 
nf numerals. 

Although there ha- keen the usual com- 
ment in past few years, nf the declining 
popularity n\ cricket, at present then- are 
24 candidates reporting fur practice, so that 
in' om e again t iodsell has two full teams 
for each afternoon's workout. We close 
this saga 1>\ reminding you that Haverford 
still has the only College cricket learn in the 



ALONG with wrestling, golf enjoys 
the distinction of being the most 
recently organized of Haverford 
spurts. It was largely through the efforts 
of Kendall Read. ex-'32, that golf finally 
received sanction from the Moguls of 
Roberts Hall. Merion Cricket Club lias 
graciously cooperated with the College in 
allowing our linksmen to use their splendid 
course for practice and matches; 1931 saw 
the first official schedule arranged and 
played off, with four victories and a like 
number of defeats as the result. ( )f L933's 
members, Tom White. Ed Andrews, and 
Sordon were prominent. 

White was elected Captain in 1932, and 
with the assistance of Sordon. Andrews, 
and Hemphill, who had transferred from 
the baseball team, the team chalked up 5 
victories and lost 6 matches; St. Joseph's 
proved to be easy meat, losing twice to the 
Whitemen. William and Mary carried off 
a 4-2 triumph which was more closel) con- 
tested than it seemed, while Delaware also, 
nipped in a close 5-4 decision. Dutton, a 
newcomer to the team, quickly established 
himself as one of the best. Letters were 

awarded to Captain White. Sordon, and 
Andrews, of the Class of '33, and Sordon 
was made captain for the coming season. 

The linksmen this year opened their 
schedule against St. Josephs on April 4 and 
were defeated by the narrow margin of 5-4. 
A few days later Pennsylvania chalked up 
a 7)A-\y 2 victory in a rather one-sided 
match. Against Lafayette the Scarlet and 
Black again failed to register as the men at 
Easton carded a 7-1 win. Against the local 
jayvees Hill School scored a decisive 
victory. The dawn for this spring finally 
came when the Moos-managed aggrega- 
tion trounced Delaware 1>\ the decisive 
count of 7-2 on the home links, and then 
diil the same thing to < Isteopathy. 

The remaining matches on the schedule 
call for engagements with Villanova, Wil- 
liam and Mary, the Alumni, Swarthmore, 
Lehigh, Temple, Rutgers, ami St. Joseph's, 
with an informal encounter with the Faculty 
furnishing the climax to the season. The 
opposition will be strong and predictions 
whether the season will lie a success are 
not quite in order. Therefore, as we close 
the sports section of the Record with golf, 
w e hope for the best. 



i&3fi * 



By J. Hem 


Till-', period of the mid-nineties marked 
a transition in tin- history of Haver- 
ford. President Sharpless, greatly 
beloved, was ripening his policies for :i 
model small college, and was gaining the 
wide-spread support which soon was to 
show results iii enlarged numbers and 
growth of plant. At this time the College 
had aboul 130 students. Its buildings were 
Founders (without the new dining and. 
kitchen addition), Barclay, Chase, an en 
gineering building since rebuilt after a fire 
as Whitall Hall, the Observatory, and 
\hiuini Hall, the present Library winch at 
that lime served also as a public auditorium. 
The students practiced cricket in a long 
shed built against the present servants' wing 
of Founders. In the new building program 
begun by President Sharpless in 1895 the 
Start was made with the present cricket 
shed. A short while later the Gymnasium 
was erected by the Alumni through an or- 
ganization of the classes which later erected 
several other new buildings. 

It was also while our class was in college 
that the growth of endowment funds was 
given a wonderful start b) Haverford's two 
greatest benefactors, T. Wistar Brown and 
Jacob P. Jones, who. together with the 
planning of President Sharpless, made 
possible the Haverford that we know today. 
\\ Hrown was for many years Presi- 
dent of the Board of Managers. I lis son 
was graduated in '93, but was drowned 
while at Harvard the following year. He 
thereupon promptly founded in his son's 
memory the John I'arnum Brown Memorial 
Fund, and followed this a little later with 
the Mary Farnum Brown Library Fund, 
and still later bj the Moses Brown Fund for 
graduate work. These and other sifts from 
him for main' other causes totalled aboul 
three quarters of a million dollars. ( >n this 
first foundation came Rufus Jones to 1"' 
professor of philosoph) in 1895. In the fol 
lowing year the widow of Jacob P. rones 
died leaving her husband's wonderful 
residuan legac) available to Haverford. 
Besides a bequest of four hundred thousand 
dollars, the College received their home and 
farm near ( >verbrook, which finally realized 

These great additions to the endowment 
made it possible for Haverford to grow 
from a modest college into "lie of foremost 
quality. But e\en before this changi . 
Haverford had in the 'nineties outstanding 
names in her faculty. A.mong them were 
President Sharpless. Francis Ik Gummere, 
in English, Lyman Beecher Hall, in Chem- 
istry, Frank Morel) and Ernest \\ . Brown 
in Mathematics, and main other splendid 

Cricket, the distinctive college Sport, was 
at its climax in the 'nineties. Haverford 
was justl) famous for the greal numbet oi 
good players that worked ever) year under 
the coaching of her imported English crick- 
et coaches, Arthur W Icock and Ed Hall. 

Every year there was great excitement over 
the three-cornered cricket championship 
contest between llaverford. the University 
of Pennsylvania, ami Harvard. In these 
contests Haverford generally fared well. I 
can well remember how we freshmen joined 
the upperclassmen in a inarch to Bryn 
Mawr College after a great victory over 
Harvard shouting the score: 

"Two hundred and live to forty nine. 
Don't you think that's prett) tine!" 

i if course, John Lester was the great 
hero of those dnvs he actuall) made a bat- 
tin- average of 100' _, in his freshman year, 
ami under his captaincv in 1896 we had the 
extraordinary privilege of the first Haver- 
ford tour among the great schools of Eng- 
land — a venture for which Henr) tope. '69, 
the famous advocate of Haverford cricket 
for two generations, was to be thanked. 

In football Hie all important climax of 
the season was the Swarthmore game. 
Through the 'nineties Haverford had sus- 
tained five straight defeats, but for some 
of us the unique jo) came in our senior 
vear when the former row of defeats was 
forgotten in the enthusiasm over a 24 
victory, winch was the firsl of four subse- 
quent v ictories over our old rival. 

For a gymnasium we had the long room, 
later used as a laboratory, in the Founders 
\\ est w ing. There . ims were 

first produced. Dr. Babbitt, who had just 
come from Vale, stimulated new- interest in 

these and in I [averford's earl) track teams 
winch began outside competition. 

In these days there wire no automobiles 
and trips away from the College were riot 
frequent. Studies and other college activ- 
ities absorbed most of our interests; lift- 

was healthy and there was plenty to do. 
Faculty and students all knew each other 
well. This was borne out in President 
Sharpless' comment that he could call every 
Haverford student over more than thirty 
years <>i classes by his first name! 


By Sig miaul Spaeth, '05 

THIS is a curiously personal assign 
ment. received from the editor of 
Haverford's 1933 Record, to dig back 
into the past from a musical standpoint and 
do a little sleuthing of our melodic and 
harmonic habits between 1901 and 1905. 
But this particular Tune Detective wel- 
comes the chance to test his memory, as 
well as the reactions of modern readers. 

In my freshman year, the musical boss 
of the College was C. Linn Seiler, '02, who 
really put Haverford glee and mandolin 
clubs on the map. He composed an ex- 
cellent operetta each year, and led us on 
trips to Wilmington, Lancaster and way 
stations, where Haverford's music made a 
favorable impression. 

Seiler composed "For Haverford," the 
be^t of our harmony songs. Ed Evans, of 
the same class, wrote the words of "Com- 
rades," using the words to the Canadian tune 

of "Soldiers of the Queen," with g 1 

effect, in spite of an occasional disregard of 
accents. "Haverford, our Hearts shall 
Swell," to the old Battle 1 [) inn tune, was 
the stand-by, but we also sang "Haverford 
Forever," to the melody of Harvard's "< >ur 
Director." two rousing smi^s by Elliott 
Field, which are still current. "Breakfast," 
set to an old folk tune, was also popular. 

Seder's own "Girl of my Dreams" was :\ 
line waltz, deservedly popular. We had a 
lot of football songs aimed primarily al 
Swarthmore. "Swarthmore hail a Son" 
was set to an old college tune originally 
called "Hamlet, Prince of Denmark," al- 

though none 01 us realized it. Another one 
followed the notes of "Let the Lad}' Ride 
Outside," and still another was originally 
"Arrah go on, you're only foolin' ". 

My own contribution began with the line 
"Big Swarthmore tried to kick a football," 
to an Indian song of the day about a Big 
Chief and a Kickapoo .Maiden. You can 
see how it might work out. We harmon- 
ized "Mister, won't you show me the right 
way home?" which has been strangely re- 
vived as the foxtrot, "Show me the Way to 
go Home." 

The glee club of my senior year included 
Joe Morris, Henry Pleasants and Chester 
Teller, all of whom have recently con- 
tributed sons to the College. At that time 
two best musicians on the Faculty were 
Frederic Palmer, violinist, and Ernest 
Brown, pianist. There were some others 
who appreciated music, but weren't much at 
making it, although Bill Comfort had a nice 
close harmony tenor. 

Such things as dances or dance bands 
were of course completely unknown. It hail 
not been so many years earlier that David 
Bispham had to go down to the railroad 
station to practice his guitar-playing and 
singing in secret. 

Today 1 understand, Haverford has a 
course in the appreciation of music, and it 
is a pleasure to read comments on symphony 
concerts regularly in the News. Tempora 
mutantur, if I remember my Latin as well 


By Christopher D. Morley, 10 

Ed. \ i i Mr. Morle 
US » irh a lerter, a pal 

•li i il'H pn ss .1 uirh worls, favored 
which we rake pleas ire in .luoting. 


" T T 51 ei - incredibk 

MCMXXXII] (which has so long 
been in the background of every 
Haverford mind) is reall) lure and finds 
"the body of the infected world," as 
Shakespeare said, so far from an easy 
millenium. It seems equally unbelievable 
that those cheerful sophomores, whom I 
amateurishly palavered about Shakespean . 
are ahead) seniors. 1 was in college at the 
time of the 75th anniversary celebration, and 
I remember I was assigned to escort Max- 
field Parrish about the buildings and act as 
Ins cii erone. 1 te was happy to rediscover 
some small red and blue birds he had 
painted on the wall of his bedroom years 

before. I I hey have since been removi a oi 
demolished. I think— it was on the eo nd 
floor of South Barclay.) Haverford gave 
us all some small bright birds of thought to 
remember, even though the actual plumage 
has moulted a bit. 

"1 tried, very humbly, in John Mistletoe, 
to suggest something of what Haverford 
has meant to me. I had the Centennial in 
the rearward of my mind when 1 wrote. 
I think too intimately of the college anil its 
many colors of life and thought to dare to 
add hasty lines under this immediate pres- 
sure. Now, more than ever, she has mes- 
sages we need." 



■<c,i • 

opportunity to wank out a unique educa- 
tional experiment. 

( >ne of the striking features of the ex- 
periment will be the strong emphasis put 
upon concentration of the field of study 
and upon the honor quality of the work. 
Every student will be a potential honor 
student. There is a good degree of evidence 
that the student body is already compos,, 1 
of men a large proportion of whom are 
capable of sound scholarship. In both of 
the tests given in the students in forty 
Pennsylvania colleges, by the Carnegie 
Foundation, Haverford students— in the 
first instance in 1928 seniors and in the 
seeond instance in 1930 sophomores — took 
firs! plate b) a loin; lead. In all tin ps) 
i hologii al tests ?o far given 1>\ the Ameri- 
can Council on Education to freshmen in 
American colleges, Haverford has won first 
place. About thirty thousand freshmen in 
over a hundred and thirty colleges were 
included in these tests. Colleges have their 
rythmic rises and falls, ami high levels 
cannot always he expected in am one in- 
stitution, hut the quality of scholarship 
alrea I) attained is a happy augury. Haver- 

body not less than nine Rhodes scholars at 
I fxford. 

The freshman year under the new plan 
will include a sufficient variety of courses 
to make the students' education genuinely 
liberal and at the same time to test his men- 
tal aptitudes and give him the essential 
tools for effective work as he progresses to 
more advanced stages. Before this year is 
finished he will he expected to have settled 
the general division in which he will do his 
major concentration work tor the future. 
The sophomore year will he a continuation 
under expert guidance of the master) of 
intellectual i<>"ls. of the deepening of 
scholar!} interests and of the further dif 
ferentiation of the specific field of concen- 

The junior year will mark a "great 
divide" from the introductory and prep. ii. i 
tor) stage oi higher education to mature 
and - holarl) concentration upon a chosen 
field of labor. Individual guidance and 
small conference group classes will replace 
the old pouring-in method b) lectun - Each 
siiideni will nursue his own individt 

of study under his guiding professor with 
frequent critical contacts with a small hand 
of kindred students and the professors who 
arc experts in his held. 

For a quarter of a century there have 
been honor men at Haverford working with 
more or less concentration, and aiming to 
acquire a peculiarly high grade of scholar- 
ship. The new epoch now proposed calls 
for a whole student-body composed of men 
who have such an end in view. Honors at 
commencement will be awarded to all stu- 
dents who have done distinguished work 
in their chosen field of concentration. 
Education under this plan becomes an indi- 
vidual business, with a high degree of 
autonomy and with large opportunity for 
kindling the mind with creative interests h 
calls for an enlarged faculty in the college, 
for highly trained teacher-., for a definite 
quality of intellectual leadership, and for an 
intelligent personal guide rather than a 
successful lecturer. 

The most important thing about a college 
after its intellectual honesty ami leadership 
is taken for granted, is the way it reaches 
the innermost life of its students and quick- 
ens the central aims and ideals by which 
they are henceforth to live. If it fails in 
that part of its mission, nothing else which 
it does can ever make up for its failure 
at this point. 

The religious atmosphere at Haverford 
has been as much a quiet normal feature of 
its life as is tlie beauty of the campus. 
Religion has been thought of not as some- 

from the outside, but rather as complete 
spiritual health. It has been a simple per- 
vasive spirit of reverence, of sincerity and 
of aspiration for the highest values of life. 

Haverford has throughout the years 
always put a strong emphasis on periods 
of hush and silence, of concentration and 
meditation, as vital ways to interior depth 
of life and spaciousness of mind. It has 
been a notable break in the rush and tur- 
moil of life and it has made a real con- 
tribution to the depth and poise of Haver- 
ford men. The quality of service which 
they rendered to the world bears plain evi- 
dence that virility and robustness of faith 
spring out of that kind of religious life. 
The college has stressed those universal 
aspects of religion which underlie the faith 
of all sects and communions. It has as- 
sumed that the basis of religion and the 
centre of its authority are within the soul 
itself. This inward basis of religion has 
given a foundation which no advances of 
truth had undermined or can undermine 
and which no progress of research or dis- 
covery can shipwreck. 

Education and religion have been re- 
garded as cooperative parts of an undivided 
process of life, a continuous adjustment of 
the individual to ever higher levels of living. 
The College has aimed to brim;- the new- 
learning of the aye into vital relation with 
religion — on the one hand to make advances 
in thought minister to religion and on the 
other to interfuse the joy and inspiration 
of religion into all the work of life and 
thought. This task- lias called and will con- 


|.n fl- 

ouring the entire history of the ( olli gi 
the facult) and students have me1 together 
each week for a short period of corporate 
worship mi a basis of silence and unpro- 
grammed speaking. This unique type of 
meeting has had a powerful formative in- 
fluence on the lives of many students, and 
it is a frequent testimon} of graduates thai 
these occasions often gave them in their 
college days a sense of the reality of God 
and of the meaning of life. lt> value rest' 
and is bound to resl upon an expectant and 
cooperative spirit on the part of those who 
attend it. and such a meeting helps in a 
vital way only when that spirit prevails. It 
will be in the future as in the past a living 
and creative influence only so long as it 
maintains an atmosphere of freshness and 
vitality, and actually cultivates in those who 
attend it the reality and power of an unseen 

1 'reseller. 

The College lias had al numerous tunes 
in its history persons of outstanding quality 
of character among the members of the 
faculty, whose lives have had a contagious 
spiritual influence on the students. Their 
main line of wmk has been in some depart- 
ment of instruction, but the unconscious 
by-product of their lives has keen revealed 
in the imponderable structure of character 
that has come to birth in tin- students of 
these periods. It may certainly he assumed 
thai those who are responsible for the wel- 
fare and ideals of Haverford will take care 
that there shall he a succession of such 
creative men on its future staff. 

This history has repeatedly shown the 
breadth and health of the athletic side of 
the college life. Athletics have not keen 
allowed to invade the inner shrines of the 
place nor to dominate its central interests 
nor to control its ideals. But there has 
been to the credit of the college a long line 
of splendid athletes and a notable spirit of 
sport. The new plans of development will 
provide for a program of physical educa- 
tion which will he an integral part of the 
entire educational work of tin- college. It 
is expected that every student shall take 
part in at least three sports, one or more 
of which should lie of a type thai can be 
continued through life. There will he an 
increase in the number of inter-class games 
played and an enlargement of the list of 

colleges of tin- Haverford type with which 
games of manj sorts can he arranged. It 
is planned to have a full tune professor of 
physical education who will he an expert 
in hygiene, physical training, dietetics and 
athletic direction, ami under whose over 
sight and guidance the different coaches of 

college sport will work cooperatively. It is 
planned eventually to have athletics at 
Haverford so well endowed thai there will 

be no need to depend on gate rei eipts to 
finance any sport and h\ thai provision one 
element of the commercializing of sport will 
be eliminated. The emphasis win not be 
on crowds, gate-receipts, and victories in a 
stadium, hut on the health and jo) derived 
from well-played games. 

The plans and expectations include also 
a marked expansion of the visible college. 
The library building is outgrown and can 
no longer hold the hooks that are needed 
for the new day. Another dormitory oi 
the general type of Lloyd Hall will be 
needed when, as is contemplated, Merion 
Hall is made over into an apartment house 
for members of the faculty ami when pro- 
posed changes are made in Founders Hall. 
Better provision is needed, too. for swim- 
ming and for other in-door sport-. 

A substantial increase must obviously be 
made to the available funds and the endow- 
ment of the College before the generously 
planned constructive program of the future 
Haverford can he put into operation. The 
world depression has called a halt to the 
immediate realization of these hopes, hut 
it is only a temporal") hah. Nothing in 
the long run can defeat the w ell grounded 
faith and vision of the builders of the new 
I laverford. The alumni of the college have 
for main years shown a profound interest 
in all that "concerns the life and growth of 
the college, and there has been constant 
evidence on then pari of enduring loyalty. 
More than a thousand old Students sent in 
statements of their opinion or gave their 
Suggestions in reference to the development 
Of plans for the future. The largest 
group of alumni gathered on April 18th, 
1931 for the Pre-Centenary Day, that has 
ever come together on any occasion. There- 
is as the first century closes a spirit of 
enthusiasm and loyalty in all the family 
groups which constitute the college bod) 
the faculty, the students and the alumni, 
and it is equally the case with the widely 

scattered patrons of the college. 

The wise words of President Lowell of 
Harvard, spoken at Haverford on Pre- 
Centenary Day, may well be pondered upon 
at this junction of retrospect and forecast. 
lie said, "A good college should not only 
stimulate a respect and desire for excel- 
lence among its students, it should also 
select for admission or retention those 
applicants who are, at least, capable of 
appreciating the magnitude of scholarly 
work. Too many men go to college with- 
out any real fitness for higher education, 
or capacity for profiting by it; and then 
waste the time of the teachers and com- 
rades or are drawn away from useful and 
honorable careers for which they would 
have been well suited, into others for which 
they are not adapted. Such men are a 
detriment to the institution without any 
corresponding benefit to themselves. The 
idea that going to college is one of the in- 
herent rights of man seems to have obtained 
a baseless foothold in the minds of our 
people. To select the lit and devote our 
energies to them is our duty to the public 
for whose service we exist. If the Ameri- 
can college is to maintain and enlarge its 
position in the life of our country the object 
for which it was founded, that is, a cultural 
education on a high plane, must be the 
dominant purpose, and must be so regarded 
by the members of the faculty, for it is 
from them that the students take their tone 

in scholarly matters. Moreover the con- 
viction that the object of college is cultural 
and deepl) serious must be infused into the 
governing boards, the alumni, and the public 
far more than in the past." 

It may be prophesied that the colleges 
of the highest order in the coming time 
will not only "appreciate the magnitude of 
scholarly work." but they will also be 
awake to the fact that the essential business 
of education is the interpretation of the 
significance of life. The universe reveals, 
or at least suggests, other realities than 
those with which laboratories can deal by 
scientific methods, and colleges of the Hav- 
erford type must never overlook those in- 
trinsic values by which, after all, life is 
truly lived. 

This review of a hundred years should 
shed some light on the trail that s^oes for- 
ward to the next lustrum. Hut it should 
do more than that. It should increase our 
appreciation of the heritage which is ours. 
It should intensify our admiration of the 
founders and leaders who have transmitted 
the heritage to us, and it should kindle the 
hearts of those of us who are still here with 
new devotion and loyalty to the dear college 
that has mothered us. In the famous 
"Dartmouth College Case." Daniel Webster 
finished his defense of his beloved college 
with the simple words, which we can heart- 
ily adopt: "It is a small college, but there 
are those of us who love it." 


Freshman Year 

Bi M iM ! It is the fall of '29 and there 
enters al I [avei Ford College the fa- 
mous centenary class of '33. Things 

an ro; g ; we are riding the cresl of the 

w avi I 'rospi i it) . prosperity eight \ ears 
of Republican administration have raised 
our standards of In ing to a level undreamed 
of before. We are living in a golden age, 

gentlemen ; nothing, \'i »T] [ING is too g I 

for us. We arc the consummation of the 
years of toil and sw eal of our forbears. 

And in >u alas, w '■ 1 1 .- 1 \ e not the \ here 
withal tn earn our bread. We have no 
money; jobs are denied us; we are con- 
demned to the graduate school. Forced to 
live on our families, we tramp the sidewalks 
in a hopeless search for work. We have 
had a fall, comrades, a Fall with a capital 
"F." We are the class that spanned the 
break, the last of the old order, but not the 
first of the new. In like a lion; out like a 
lamb, the famous centenary class of '33! 

We entered that fall with no premonition 
of the catastrophe that awaited us. Clad in 
pajamas on the opening night, we snake 
danced across the campus with lighted 
candles and carried out in humbleness what 
we knew to be the collegiate tradition. We 
leaped on the ground joyfully and wrestled 
with temptation; we rowed across Walton 
Field and shouted loud our notes in the 
organ-playing. For was not this a part of 
the college life thai we were sunn to be 
a part of? Was it not meet and right that 
we should continue the great tradition of 
horsepla) among tin- undergraduates? Next 
year in the same way we would welcome a 
new class of rhinie-. and the tradition w oul 1 
ever live in the greater glory nf the Ameri- 
can college. \h. blind and unsuspecting as 
we were! Little did we reck of the turn in 
the road before us. Little did we know that 
niirs was tn be the last of the rhinie initia- 
tions, that W e were tn entertain that nighl 
the last of the drunken alumni invaders. 
The last we were the last, hut in our child- 
ish innocence little did we suspeel it then. 

I >n the next morning college opened of- 
ficially with President Comfort's vie.orou- 
attack in collection against drinking, hazing 

and 1 tlicking (those were the good old 

days). With this as a starter we got under 

way in true collegiate fashion. The boys in 
Barclay kept the home tires roaring in a 
manner which left little to he desired, while 
I )r. Reid kept In- i lassi s fn sh and interest- 
ing by little incidents such as that of 
"Mistah Mendelsohns vicrolah." In fact, so 
loud and raucous was the din of our 
collegiate life that we hardly heard the 
rumblings of the stock market crash in No 
vember, that ominous omen of what was to 
be. Caught up hy the success of the foot 
ball team we showed our true collegiate 
natures by standing watch all night over the 
bonfire which was to celebrate the football 
and soccer victories on the morrow. But 

the climax of the season, and tl 

which as much as anything hailed oul the 
old and ushered in the new. was the cake- 
walk. The "harem scene," the "famous 
loves from history" were colorful to say the 
least, hut most deeply impressed on our 
memories is a picture of those two notori- 
ous members of our class. Eddie .Moos, in 
tux and top hat hut minus trousers, and 
later, John Stoudt, the flaxen-haired boy 
with the military bearing, strutting hack 
and forth across the stage amidst a barrage 
of eggs and vegetables which splashed 
against Petey Lockwood's classical play 
scenery with interesting results. But in the 
next collection we were surprised and deep 
ly hurl to hear that from then on the cake- 
walk was banned. We even have vague 
recollections of the word "pigpen" being 
used ; hut surely that is a mistake. Yet the 
whole incident i- a sad example of a lime 
honored landmark left behind in our turn 

from the old to the new. 

( ine more scene stands out in our mem- 
ory, a scene which we recall with 

relish in i onsidi rati I cei tain i vents that 

followed. \t several of our numerous col- 
lege dance- that year a remarkable terpsi 
chorean incongruity had appeared known 
as the "Ilea hop". ( Utr little picture con 
sists of Messrs. Dugdale and Haines, the 
originators and chief interpreters of this 
movement, ilea hopping reluctantly, vet vie. 
orousl) down College Lane towards \rd 

ollowed by an enthus 
upperclassmen and even, alas, by their own 

■ 1.1--! I 

Sophomore Year 

When we arrived in September every- 
thing seemed dead. In fact, no one even 
missed the rhinie hazing, so far had we 
regenerated from the manly spirit of our 
forbears. We were surely on the downhill 
road. But even so we had a very credit- 
able pajama fight. Never have we seen 
such an excellent imitation of the movies' 
most dramatic prison riot. The stairs ot 
Center Barclay were packed with a fighting, 
S( reaming mass of men, jammed so closely 
together that several were crawling around 
on the heads of the main participants. 
Lights Hashed fitfully and illumined the 
naked, glistening bodies of the rioters. 
Water streamed down incessantl) from the 
upper regions. The struggle grew more in- 
tense ; the mass grew denser; something 
had to give way. With a splintering crash 
the wooilen railing tore loose and fell to 
the landing below followed by four or live 
unfortunates who were precipitated over 


the edge. Then' came a sudden hush while 
the injured were removed; then the babble 
broke out again, hut the party was soon 
over. So ended one of the most glorious 
battles in our short history. 

Our football season that year was rather 
a failure to those of us who had been 
nursed on the feats of the mighty Morris. 
The rhinie bonfire at the end of the season 
was .1 big success, however. It is estimated 
that no less than tight lire engines attended 
to the intense glee of all. 

In February there was a sudden stir and 
hustle about the 1933 program. Eight stu- 

dent groups were appointed to report on 
the dining hall, the dormitories, student 
government, the honor system, the tut sys- 
tern, student faculty contacts, extra-curri- 
cular activities and the assimilation of 
freshmen. The groups having made their 
reports, nothing more was heard from them. 

\\ e shortly began to hear about l'rc- 
centenary Day. We were a little skeptical at 
first but that soon vanished when the great 
daj came and the whole thousand visitors 
and alumni arrived and wandered gaily 
around the campus. After looking in on 
various classes, being duly impressed by Dr. 
Grant's Beth Shemesh specimens, Dr. 
Palmer's cathode ray oscillograph. Pro- 
fessor Rittenhouse's revolving eggs, Dr. 
Mesham's chemical flower garden, and just 
lots of other interesting exhibits, the throng 
gathered in Roberts to hear the Convocation 
speakers hit mass education. We, our- 
selves, heard the speeches over the radio, 
along with thousands of other unfortunate 
people in this country and abroad who were 
unable to be present in the auditorium. 
After the Convocation, the visitors ate in 
the Gym to the tune of the double quartet 
while we sat down to our humble meal as 
usual in the dining hall. However, it has 
been reported ( we weren't there ourselves 
of course) that a number of students were 
seen in the gym looking remarkably well fed. 

The rest of the day was devoted to ath- 
letics and an evening performance of "The 
Queen's Husband". Altogether it was a 
most successful occasion. We, the under- 
graduates, were amply rewarded for all the 
rigors of wearing a coat and necktie, by 
1). Kenneth Rose, publicity agent, who com- 
mented as follows in a note to the students : 
"There wasn't a single Haw in the program. 
The results exceeded our expectations. We 
are greatly pleased." 

It was about this time too that the ex- 
periment with music in the dining room was 
made. For several evenings we sipped our 
sou]) to the soft strains of Guy Lombardo 
and his Royal Canadians, but the experi- 
ment was a failure. The student council 
voted down the idea for the following 
reasons I we quote the News): "They 
claimed that if the music were loud enough 
to be heard it would drown out all other 
sounds, including requests to pass food, 
and if it were mild and gentle it would 

probabl) be nearl) inaudible." 

On Friday, Maj 15, the 1931 o 
season reai h< d its climax in the funior 
Prom. ( In Thursdaj night, Ma) 14, the 
season for putting automobiles up on Rob- 
erts Hall porch and decorating the nearb) 
trees with tissue paper reached its climax 
with the expected results in collection. 

Soon after, the class of I'M! stepped out 
into a cold, cold world and the runiors vol 

seven members elected to 1'hi Beta Kappa 
i the brighties! I. 

But we almost forgot. There was one 

i \mii of the year which we can b) no means 
omit. .Ml our dearest ideals ami dreams 
about the absent-minded professor came 
true when one of our best loved teachet 
appeared in collection without a necktie. 
That alone would have made a successful 

At the beginning of our junior year we 
had begun to feel tile grip of the depression. 
Of our original class oi about ninet) one, 
we had lost eighteen members. The change 
had -el in. The students who arrived that 
fall had begun to lose the carefree, col 
legiate look so characteristic of the old 
order. A serious expression had begun to 
creep in. The realization that tuition hills 
were no longer mythical things, automatic- 
all) attended to by trouble-free parents and 
that we were really paying for our educa- 
tion began to dawn on us. Yet the change 
was still gradual. Idle popular pamphlet 
"A Thousand Haverford Alumni Speak 
Their Minds" stated that onl) one and 
one-half per cent of the alumni reported 
themselves unemployed. Hut the most in- 
teresting article in 'hat little pamphlet was 
the one entitled Family Data on Haverford 
.lliiiniii. A part of it reads: "The entire 
married group averages l.S children per 
family, not quite enough for these educated 
parents to replace their own numbers, hut. 
of course in man) cases their families are 
nol complete." Ever since then our whole 
purpose in life has keen to gel married am! 
make up thai deficit of .2 children. 

In the middle of ' Ictober the old spirit 
ll.ired up for a w hile w hen 0U1 sisti I I ho- 
of rhinies manhandled the sophs in the 
pajama fight and thereb) earned the righl 
to sue 'here's to thirty-five for we rut the 
sophs alive." But our enthusiasm was 
short-lived. Two weeks later the Merion 
Title and Trust closed and the true state of 
affairs was forcibly and painfully broughl 

I ' to us no mailer how ,,hli\ ions we had 

been before. Our undefeated soccer lean' 
was some comfort during basketball s< ason 
I. ut even that was forgotten later in the 
spring scramble to obtain agencies and 
rooms in old Lloyd. Things were pretty 
dull, in fact, until the time came to think of 
the Prom and even that was a period of 
strain for the class officers in a plutocratii 
gesture raised the dues to twelve dollars. 
But when the long-looked for da) arrived. 
u was worth n. Noble Sissle managed t" 
convert the tea dance in the I nion into 
more of a show than anything else, ddiat 
night we stepped out onto the deck of the 
S.S. Something or other and were very 
nautical hut nice. If the orchestra had keen 
good before, it was superb thai evening. 
Again and again it Stopped the dance while 

we crowded around to see the drummer go 
tiger hunting or to hear the whole orchestra 
sing "The Old Ark's A-movering Along". 
In fact, modesty alone prevents us from 
saying more than that it was the most suc- 
cessful Prom ever held at college and will 
never be surpassed. 

Hani on the Prom came the fire engine 
incident. The firemen, having been fighting 
a man-sized lumber-yard fire all day, were 
disappointed in our little newspaper blaze 
all around the front of Lloyd, and threat- 
ened to take the hose through the dormi- 
tories. But the Dean, ( iod bless 'im, 
smoothed things over. 

Close upon this outburst came the Presi- 
dent - of - the - Haverford - College - Stu- 
dent's - Association - being - put - in - jail 
incident. But the most amusing part of that 
affair was not the expression on Dr. Com- 
fort's face when, as he sat waiting for our 
president to show up for the cricket game, 
he was informed that our president was in 
jail, but what happened to one, Gifford 
Byron Shelley Irion. This famous aesthete 
being of a romantic turn of mind was out 
to have himself put in jail too. But im- 
agine his chagrin when the officers would 
not have him. So ended the year — for us, 
at least. 

! em 

When we returned that fall our last 
doubts had been removed. We knew that 
we were not a- other people. Our pros- 
pects after graduation were more school or 
maybe a hopeless job selling refrigerators 
on commission. The last vestige of col- 
legiateness had vanished; we had assumed, 
the serious look- of men whom care and 
worry had marked for their own. The 
Dean opened college officially by sternly 
announcing that there would be no warning 
before the ax fell. Since he was talking 

about cuts, we deemed this very appro- 
priate. College was under way, but the old 
spirit was gone. Instead of the healthy 
outlet of hell-raising, we played bridge or 
went out and got drunk like weary business 
men. We studied harder, and sang less in 
the dining-room. Great was the contrast 
with the carefree collegiate days, for we 
had reached the lamb stage. We cared 
more about Hoover and Roosevelt than we 
did about our football team. ( hir forbears 
must have turned in their graves. 

gave us a happy chance to vent our political 
spleen, while Kelsey, Steere and Herndon 
talked up the candidates and "Neddie" 
Snyder presided. In the middle of Novem 
ber I nele Billy went to China and the 
Cotillion Club began to hit its somewhat 
wobblj stride and thereb) hangs a tale. 
the soccer team wasn't so g 1 but re- 
deemed itself when, by "sheer length of 
limb" it trounced the I'.ryn .Mawr hockey 
team 3—1. This affair gave the whole 
student body a chance to show off and ever 
since then, strange to say. we have had a 
rather peculiar reputation at Bryn .Mawr. 

In January a pig attended the soph-senior 
barn dance hut the incident was severel) 
condemned by the News. Altogether it was 
a very apt time to remark'. "After all you've 
go1 to thaw the line somewhere." 

i mi. more event is worth) of notice. 
After years of ahuse by everyone, not by 
any means excluding the News, the Haver 

fordian came through with a Chapl k in 

ye oulde Mallory style that full) evened up 
the score. The News, in particular, was 
absolutely stopped. (Guess which side we 
were on.) The Haver fordian, we suspect, 
will ride for many a day on the reputation 
of that great victory. 

Such, very briefly, has keen the histor) of 
the I lass of '33. Arriving in the last stages 
of the old collegiate spirit at I laverford. 
we have watched the ancient landmarks of 
hazing, cakewalk, pajama light, drop <>u>- 
by one below the horizon. Arriving at a 
time when the world was the college gradu- 
ate'- oyster, we leave at a time when we 
will have a hard struggle even to find a 
place. Coming in boisterousness and leav- 
ing in thoughtfulness, we have spanned the 
change from the collegiate to the scholastic. 
Arriving in financial comfort, and leaving, 
many of us. in financial difficulty, we have 
spanned the change in the outside world 
from top-heavy prosperity to depression 
and unemployment. Hut must important of 
all we have spanned the change in ourselves 
from callow devotees of horseplay to fairly 
sane and thoughtful youths who realize that 
life is going i,, he a serious place for us. 

illowing fields 


Busim ss 



Journalism ... 



M imslry 

Accounting .. 


Ilu Theatre 
I (oubtful 

We wonder how close an approximation 

this will he when, for instance, we take this 
volume from its shelf ten years from now. 

'fen years from now! By then we shall 
he well on our various ways. And thos L - 
ten years will have keen the mosl adventur- 
ous of our lives. That is what the struggle 
really is to us. an adventure: regardless 
of our apparent cynicism. We may have 
become a hit more sober in spite of the 
return of beer in April hut that has not 
kept us from believing with youthful opti- 
mism and confidence that the upturn will 
come and that these four years of collegi 
although carefree and perhaps more pleas- 
ant than the prospects of the immediate 
future, have given US the proper direction 
to follow in the years to come. 

The campus is again in it> usual spring 
beauty. We can't help catching the grow 
m- sentimenl during these closing weeks 
that here is a place we inav have learned 
to appreciate not enough until very late. 

In connection with getting dat; 
Record we found the members of 

>r the 



(The scan- is on the bridge of the ship 
.lineman Scholar in winch our den, college, 
upon the advice oj the Board oj Managers, 
who believe lite students need a broader and 
more comprehensive education, is making a 
university cruise. .1 shoulder-high canvas- 
covered rail runs obliquely across the right 
side oj the stage .cinch is the forward end 
of the bridge -It the bach is the railing 
across the wing of the bridge and beyond. 
the beautiful soft blue waters of the sunny 
South Sea Right center are the speaking 
tube, compass and ship's wheel with a quar- 
termaster steering .it the left trout is a 
table and a chair, [chile behind them arc lour 
or jive rows oj classroom chairs facing the 
audience Those are filled with glum look- 
ing students, for it is eight-thirty Monday 
morning. The students arc dressed in 
knickers, corduroys, dirty sweaters, skin 
coats, etc . as usual. At the right, Dr. Com- 
fort in dark gray knickers and coat, but with 
a white yachting cap on his head, is pacing 
up and down the length of the bridge with 
his usual salty roll. He is obviously the 

One bell strikes and Dr Reid nattily 
dressed in a light gray suit, stiff collar, green 
necktie, gold watch chain and soft hat with 
his mustache neatly waxed, comes puffing up 
the sea ladder at the extreme left o] the 
static lie salutes the skipper who returns 
the salute and starts to go below I 

DR. COMFORT: Course- is sou' sou' west a 
quarter west, Mr. Gummere will relieve you at 
nine-thirty. (IK- disappears down the ladder.) 

DR. REID: Very well, suh. (Then putting 

down Ins hat and two incredibly delapidated 
books on the table, he turns to the students.) 
Good mohnin' genlmun. This was a fine idea 
of mine having the class up on the bridge. 
Plenty of fresh air up heah. (//,• walki ovei 
to the rail and shirts to open an imaginery win 
tlow but catches himself just m lime.) Now 
we come this mohnin' to the ver' intr-stin' sub- 
ject of the binomial theorem. Open your 
books, please, to page two hundred and forty- 
two. I'h Mistah Jones will you please solve 
the first problem? 

MR. JONES: Uh-h-h. 

DR. REID: Next man. 

NEXT MAX: Uh-h-h. 

DR. REID. Next m- , uh pardon me, genl- 
mun, I seem to have the wrong page here. Let 

me see now, lm 1 k's getting a little old. I 

guess I'll have to be getting a new one pretty 
soon, tile thumbs through the boob and be- 
ams laying the pages out as ij lor a game of 
solitaire ) Well it doesn't seem to be here, I 
guess I must have mislaid it. (Further search.) 
Xo, no. here it is. It was m the back of the 
book all the time. Hub, hub, hub. (This is a 

signal lor a chorus oj guffaws from the class.) 
DR. REID: (Standing with one hand on a spot 
midway between Ins hip and the small of Ins 
back, he beams on the class.) You know genl- 
mum, this reminds me ot" a ver' amusin' story 
about a famous mathematician that lived in 
Baltimo'. Mistah Smith you come from Bal 
timo' don't you? 

MR. SMITH: Yessir. 

DR. REID: Well you know where Charles St., 

is, don't you? 
Ml; SMITH : Yessir. 

DR. REID: Well, this mathematician was walk- 
ing down Charles Street one day doing a ver' 
abstruse problem in his head and he noticed 
this blackboard alongside the street. So he 
started to write out the solution of this prob- 
lem on the blackboard, not noticin' y' under- 
stan' that this was the back of a hansom cab. 
— in the old days they didn't have so many 
automobiles as they do now you know, huh, 
huh. Well anyway the cab started to drive off 
and this professor ran after it doing this prob- 
lem (the arm groivs broader) and it must have 
been a ver' amusin' sight to see him running 
through the streets of Baltimo' writing on the 
back of this cab. Huh. hub, huh, huh. 

(The class responds with unusually loud 
fiutjaws -which gradually subside into snick- 
ers. Dr. Reid beams all the time. ) 

DR. REID: (After silence has been i. 

Now- to get back to the lesson, uh, Mistah 
Jones, will you please give the solution to the 
first problem on page two hundred and forty- 

MR. JOXES: Uh-h-h. 

DR. REID: Pardon me Mistah Jones, but 1 
must say that you-all don't seem to be prepar- 
in' yo' lessons very well these days. Remem- 
ber now that there'll be a written recitation 
next Friday covering — 

LOOKOUT (loudly from off stage right): Ship 
ho! Two native women in a canoe. 

(The students leap to their feet overturn- 
ing their chairs and rush eagerly to the for 
ward rail over which I'r. Reid is already 
leaning, staring out over the water ) 
ALL (excitedly): Where away! 
LOOKOUT: Three points off the port bow. 

DR RIM I) (to the helmsman): Hard left and 

use a little dispatch, sub. 

(The students are not satisfied '.villi the 
alacrity of the helmsman and three or four 
of them push him aside and take the wheel 
themselves, spinning it rapidly to the lei I 
Everyone else is gazing eagerly ahead. Dr 
Reid manipulating ii pair oj binoculars ) 

DR. REID {tensely): Steady, genlmun. steady 
Hold her on thai course ... a little left, that's 
it ... a little right . . . steady. 

STUDENT: They're heading for that little 
land. We'll have to cut the ff, sit 

DR. REID (stepping over and shouting into 
speaking tube i Professor Rittenhouse, s 
cain'1 you give us a little more speed? Thei 
a couple of ladies sculling past us in a punt < 



DR. REID (Coming more and more under the 
excitement of the chase): We're gaining on 
them gentlmun, we're gainin' on them. 

LOOKOUT: Breakers ahead— right under the 
bow s, sir. 

DR. REID (waving his arms wildly): Damn 
the artillary flitch your wagon to a star and 
don't give up the ship, genlmun— England ex- 
pects ever) man to do liis duty — surrender! 
We have not yet begun to fight we have- met 
the enemy and — 

( There is a Una! crash The ship trembles 

and several students are thrown to the deck. 

The curtain tails amid confused shouts of 

" \Ian the lifeboats women and children 

first". ) 

Scene i 
(The curtain rises on the desert island 
where our college lias been wrecked The 
stage represents a little clearing surrounded 
by palm trees. .It the left, leaning against 
a large tree squats Dr Comfort, clad only 
in a grass skirt, smoking a large cigar and 
reading what is obviously one o] Ins special 
list of classics which he has taken along with 
him for just such occasions. .It the right 
are discovered Professors Reid, Rittenhouse, 
Cummere, Wilson ami Dunn, seated an the 
ground in a semicircle They are all dressed 
in grass skirts except Dr. Reid who is taste- 
fully arrayed in a fig lea) ..lie lias his soft 
: however, ami Ins mustache is still 
neatly waxed la balance Ins aline I he pro 
fessors are obviously engaged m a weighty 
discussion. ) 

MR GUMMERE: Well, gentlemen, now that 
we've decided that some sort of shelter should 
he contrived, the only question is, what will it 
be? Professor Rittenhouse, perhaps you will 
give us the benefit of your experience on this 
subjei i 

I k< ih RITTENHOl SE Well, first, I'd like 
t.. saj that tin- department welcomes a chance 
to come Up against a real practical problem. 
I've "i ten stressed the fact that college i sn'l 
the only place where we are being ti ted, it 
fact life is just full of lest- onl) sometimes we 

don't know we are being tested But to get 

hack to the subject, the department alreadi 
ha- o„e student doing some ver) special work 
on this problem Of .nurse these trees around 

here nueht vers well he used for material. As 

Powei ami material mean money, ami money 

means dollars and cents, W< liavi to I 

these things from a dollars and cent 

\icu. \ou there are two, uh. well, possibilities 

here Dr. Dunn can you suggest what the) 

i / '/• / hum i annot i 

DR. COMFORT (automatically from other side 
a] stage I : Vite, \ ite, monsieur ! 

PRI )F RIT1 I. M li >! M Well. Dr. Wilson, 
ah perhaps you can help us out. 

( Dr. Wilson is also at a loss I 

PROF. RITTENHOUSE: Well, heh, heh, I 

only meant to suggest thai then are two meth- 
ods we could use Inn i uli, i we can get the 
wood from this side of the island or we can 
.yet it from the other side of tin- island Xow 
Dr. Reid which method would you suggest as 
the most practical? 

DR. REID: Get it from this side of cose, >uh. 

PROF. RITTENH* >USE I loes everybody i hi • 1. 
that? That's it, of course. I just wanted to 
show you thai there's a real cnemierme prob- 
lem here, a tinny that engineers havi to face 
all the time. It's an actual question of dollars 
and cents; that's the important thine nowadays. 
Well, as 1 was saying, we have one student do- 
me some ver) special work on the strength of 
materials, ami although we're a hit handicapped 
by the loss of our testing machine, we hope to 
have some important data on that in about two 
months. By that time we can have the hut 
designed and the blueprints made, as we already 
have a student dome some ver) special work 
on i! As to the dcsieji of the structure, the 
Philadelphia and Western Railway, our neigh- 
bors just across the wa\ at college, have in- 
troduced something new. 1 think it would be 
rather good if we could have something 
itr< amlined. \\ hat do you think. Dr. Reid? 

I suggest either 
paraboloid. This 

pi , iblem in cal- 
for tlu- elliptic 

squared plus J 
minus t v 

we gel 
,1 minus tv i 

.11 d 

t nave onen pouueu mu i 

[O, the modern en 
things from a dollars ami 

1st look at 

DR REID: Absolutely, suh. 
a semi-ellipsoid or an lliptii 

introduces an extremely prett) 
cuius. Taking the formula 
paraboloid i squared ovei a 
.,in n ed over b squared equals 
differentiating according to x 
me sec now, is n plus two 
It's all m the hnke. genlmun, 
ute while I go ask Mistah I 
to remembei 

i/ en Dr. Reid.) 

MR. GUMMERE: Well there's one more con- 
sideration in the construction of out hul and 
that is prob ■ lion Erom « ild 1" asts I ir. Dunn, 
can you help us on this question ? 

1 iK l i( \"\ i who is , ompletely at home in his 
,;i \s presidenl of the ■ 
and Reptili Society, 1 would sa) that 
the most important fauna in these p 
the bombinator pachypus, the pelodytes punc- 
tatus, the olytes obstetricaus, the hyla 
the rana temporaria and the bufo vulgaris, till 
of which are comparatively hai 

I would 

strongly advise against eating the eggs of the 
rana esculenta especially if they have become 
perennibranchiate at a phylogenetically old age, 
which is often the case. Of course another 
harmless animal which we need not fear, is the 
gampostenyx batesi which shows a uniform 
modification of the terminal phalanges of the 
second to the fifth toes — generally bifurcated 
rarely obtuse and — 

( 7 he curiam jails slowly.) 

(The curiam again rises on the clearing 
hut naze tl is midnight The black shadows 
at the jungle are only kept had,- by the dull 
red glow a, a dying campfire in the center 
of the stage, la the blackest shadows about 
the clearing are vague stirrings and whisper- 
ings, hut they are unnoticed by Oscar, the 
only visible character on the stage, who is 
sitting on a loo by the tire, heal over a large 
black ledger in which he is writing lie is 
evidently making out the quarterly tirades, 
for ztue 'can hear a low muttering " . . seven 
- sir— eleven— add one— tunes lour— sixty- 
seven pianl two five plus. Eight — fourteen 
thirty-two " ' Gradually the rustlings at 

the right of 'he clearirg grew hauler and 
there step softly out on tiptoe, five hideous, 
naked savages in war paint with gleaming 
bones slack through the knots oj hair on their 
heads I hex erect stealthily out to where 
Oscar is sitting all oblivious There is a ntd- 
den muted scuffle; then all is silence. The 
savages tiptoe stealthily away again in a 
(/roup leaving the deserted fire and the open 
ledger as mule evidence oj the tragedy that 
has taken [•lace ) 

Scene 3 

(This scene hikes place on an afternoon a 
week after the previous scene 'J he clearing 
is discovered full oj students and faculty 
members sealed in rows on loos anil stones, 
all facing towards the left where there has 
been creeled a rude platform and a rostrum. 
The scene reminds us of the lecture room 
in the Union, exec ft. oj course, for the wild 
setting and the fact thai the members of the 
audience arc dressed in mass skirls, annual 
skms and G strings, and have a rather wild 
and unkempt appearance. 'The steady hit::.: 
o, conversation is suddenly hushed when Dr 
Hotson, clad in a magnificent leopard skin 
and carrying a bulging green beige baa over 
his shoulder, enters Iron, the riobl. walks 
briskly across the stage and mounts the plat- 
form. There is a burst of applause. Dr. 
Hotson turns the green baa upside down over 
the rostrum and shakes it .! mass oj three- 
by-five-inch wooden chips covered on both 
sides with neal scratches, falls out onto the 
rostrum Dr. Hotson picks up the first chip, 
looks at it for a moment, looks up at the 
audience, adjusts his alasses and bet/ins 
speaking ) 

DR. HOTSON : Ladies and gentlemen, you all 
know the definition of the word serendipity. 
This afternoon I am going to tell you a few 
discoveries 1 was fortunate enough to make a 
short time ago in my researches along the 
beach of Haverford Island. The beach of llav- 
erford Island, 1 find, is almost as fruitful a 
hunting ground as the London Record Office. 
Now here I have an extremely interesting bit 
nl" wood, which I picked up a short while ago. 
(He delves beneath the pile of ships and pro- 
duces an old weatherbeaten piece oj drift- 
wood l If you will notice, there are two 
barely legible letters on erne side. Obviously a 
part of some old ship or other. The letters 
C A, you see, are part of the ship's name. 

Now the first problem that I had to contend 
with was to discover the ship's complete name. 
This was done by first going carefully over 
all the names of ships, men and women, I had 
ever heard of. After days of painstaking la- 
bur when it seemed as if no light would ever 
be thrown on the subject, it came to me like 
a Hash — Carrie. The name was without a 
doubt, Carrie. Of course this cannot be proved 
as definitely as a geometrical theorem, yet the 
proof b\ the deductive method of research is 
conclusive, as you have seen. From then on, the 
going was comparatively smooth. What was 
the rest of the name? Bradford, of course. 
The Carrie Bradford out ^\ New Bedford — the 
very sound of it makes it obvious at once. So 
you see how much can be discovered from a 
seemingly hopeless bit of evidence. This bit of 
driftwood was lying on the beach passed by 
hundreds of scholars. Right under their noses, 
you might say. 

But let us delve deeper into the problem. So 
far we have discovered that the ship Carrie 
Bradford, of New Bedford, probably a whal- 
ing ship, was wrecked near this island in nine- 
teen ten or thereabouts. The da 
duced from a careful examinatio 

of decaj of the w 1 The next 

who was tin owner of this ship 
these old ships were generally 
some relation of the owner, we may assume 
that the owner's name was Bradford and the 
ship named alter his wife, Carrie. The only 
question left was, what was Captain Bradford's 
first name? Well, we can solve that by ask- 
ing ourselves, what kind of a man would marry 
a girl named Carrie? Obviously one — 

(.// this instant there is a commotion at the 
right of the stage and Taker conies rushing 
through the brush into the clearing, shout- 
ma i 

SAKER: Everybody attention ! 1 was just tak- 
ing a walk, you know down by that big clump 
of trees on the other end of the island, when 
I saw a crowd of perfectly horrible savages 
gathered around a big pot and in the pot was 
what looked like Mahatma Gandhi taking a 
bath. But when I looked again 1 saw it was 
Mr. Chase. They're just about to cook him 
up for a big meal. Somebody do something 
quick ! 

be de- 

: slate 


( The audience shrink back into their seals 
in dread There is complete silence except 
one little spot oj i ommotion in 
. ■ ■ m a hii h a ■ ou e pi 01 eeds.) 

VOU I I'll 1"-- right the-ah, soon's I put on my 
nihil ahs. 

(Dr Jones rises from the middle oj the 
audience, picks his way out and strides off 
stage to the right The curtain falls.) 

Scene 4 

(The curtain uses on the empty clearing 
The logs and Hones are arranged as 111 the 
previous scene, but instead <>/ a platform and 
rostrum at the left, there are two rows oj 
logs and stones facing the others a little 
apart. It reminds us somewhat oj the seni- 
um arrangement m Meeim ■ 
Professors Junes. Flight, Steere, I omfort 
and also Bachmann and Seallerannd . ;ealk 
in from lite right and sit dozen ;eilh dignity 
on the logs at the left, facing the mai 
0) seats There is silence for a moment, then 
to our amazement, a group of horrible naked 
savages files reverently in from the right and 

ins filling up the main seals. Finally all 
art seated and complete silence reigns Dr. 
lone-: gases on the converts with a fond look 
oj complete possession 'I hen lie rises from 
his place 1 

DR. [< iNES (in his son us voice) : 1 have felt 

\ presence that disturbs me with the j<>> 
1 1 li vated thoughts : a sense sublime. . . . 
/ he i urlain falls.) 

1 fi ene 5 is very short II e get merely a 
glimpse oj the same setting, yet it is obvi- 
ously a few days later The sa; 

• , fore but the platform and ros- 
trum have been returned. On tin 

Stands a flaxen Inured youth with military 
• .i.uhi his amis and shouting dra- 

matically .III we have tune to hear is: "... 
and who is this dim and shrouded fiqure 
■ ■ the come, ' Gl ORGl II ISH 
1NGTON! . . . " The curtain falls, alas, all 
too soon.) 

\( T III 

(The curtain rises on the clearing which 
is empty. The lime is about two months 

after the . ollege was 1 1 ed on the 

island .It the left are a few stakes indi- 
cating the pla Rittenhouse is 
erecting his streamline hut lanes are heard 
approaching tram the right. Enter Mrs 
. ed by the same ferocious horde 
of savages seen in the last a, 1 1 

MRS. GINDER (in her high reedy voice) 1 hen 
you get three dozen 01 those big coconuts and 

chop ili< in up We'i ' gi ling ti - ha\ e 1 1 >o mut 
salad for lui 

S \\ \<.KS (111 

1) : Yas, Mi/ Gindah 

MRS. GINDER: Then get those six ba 
mussi Is we had left over Erom Frida 

them up, take the shells off, cut the ito 

pieces about this big, mix them with two cups 
"I- 1 umbs and fry them up so tin bo) ■ 
won't recognize them. 

SAVAGES: Yas, Mi/ Gindah 

\IKs GINDER: Then we'll use that fish we 
had left over from last week and that piea ol 
pterodactyl we found Thursdaj and make the 
stev> out of it. 

SAVAGES: Yas, Mi/ Gindah. 

MRS. GINDER: Then for desert we'll have . . . 
1 / '.mini to left still talking I an. 
heard from right which grows louder as the 
owner oj it appro, 1, he* 1 

\ 1 i|M 1 lr ' lomfort, I '1 Snyder, Dr. Junes 
ho, a ship . . . ho, Dr. Comfort, a ship's come 
in the harbor. 

I . I panting student bursts 
stage. . Il the same tin 1 < ort, Dean 

Brown and severe < 1 ear trom 

the surrounding brush I 

iR 1 1 1 VIFORT: What's tin- 

SI 1 hi' \ 1 \ i ip 11. a beautiful whiti and 
mahogany yacht just came into the harbor. The 
owner i-- coming to see you now. 

I i uler trom right I ed man 

who is obl'iottsly a self-made millionaire. He 

: . yachting 

uniform and lolloieed h\ four sailors carry- 

DR COMF1 IRT (advancing eagerly with out- 
stretched hand i : How do you do, -r. 
lighted to see you. We've been man 
thi- island for two months. You'll tal 
of course? 

STRANGER: How do you do. Dr. Comfort. 

1 Had to -, . M.11 again alter all these 1 
course I'll tak< you 1 ifl Ml radio at 1 mi 1 fi n 
my other yacht -o a- to accommodate you all 
( The crowd cheers loudly.) 

DR 11 >\l H MM 1 ,i tei the ■ 

sided) : lint I don't seem to reeoiinize you. sir 

I low 1- 

■ ion 1 seem 10 recognize yon. sir. 
know m\ name ? 1 la\e we met 

STRANGER: Certainly, don't you remember 

me ? M\ nanu is I Pierpi 'i:t I lupi I 

dent of the Xew York Stork K\ohanr;e, Direr- 

the Chase National P,:mk. and special 
advisor to the Senate Finance Committee 1 
attended Havi i in '21. 

MR 11 tMFORT: You graduated then- 

MR DUPONT: No, I am an ex-member of the 
class of '23. I was forced to leave college at 
the end of mj sophomore year. 

DR. COMFORT (indi 
to leave? 

Vim wire forced 

MR DUPONT Yes, I flunked an economics 
course you have called "Business Organization 
and Finance." 

(Exeunt omnes in the direction of the 

yacht, siiit/iii<) "Happy days arc here again" 
while the hand plays- "Comrades".) 


(Continued from page 92) 

of basketball, he found too high a scholastic 
barrier against bis returning, so he entered 
business with his father. 

Tlie last man to leave us for good was 
Bailey Trout. He was with us for only a 
year, for he had spent one year at Penn 
State and another at Williams. Work here 
as a philosophy major was apparently too 
strenuous, although he could get the jist of 
the subject much faster than many others 
in that department. 

It only remains for us to mention a few 

men who really don't belong in this 
obituary. Dick (iibbs, Oliver Egleston and 
Ray Houston each took one- year out for 
work but have returned in the class of P>.i4 
and are doing well. Unlike any others, 
Wadi Rizq Tarazi left 1933 for 1932. He 
found that he had sufficient preparatory 
credits to enable him to finish college in 
three years. He is now home in Palestine 
teaching at his alma mater, the Friends' 
School "at Ramallah. 


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1933 Harverford College Specializing in School 

RECORD and College Photography 

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George D. Feidt & Co. 








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20th and 




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To the 


The friendships . . . the joys . . . the cares of the 
days at Haverford will long be remembered. 
We hope that among the pleasant memories of 
Haverford days will be the Haverford News. 


Weekly Publication of Haverford College 

Regrets Won't Make You Feel Better 

If a fire destroyed your home, if a heavy windstorm 
unroofed your house, or a burglar stole your valuable 
posessions, would you have to admit "I wish I had 
protected myself with the proper insurance?" 

If you've suffered no reduction in income, you're 
fortunate. If you have, then by all means protect 
what you have and avoid further losses. Without 
any obligation on your part, any North America agent 
will gladly show you just how economical insurance 
protection really is, backed by the financial rugged- 
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Consult your Insurance Agent as you would your Lawyer or Doctor 

Insurance Company of North America 


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write practically every form of Insurance, except life. 

Covers for the 1933 RECORD 

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You are 




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Printers of Publications, Catalogs 

(Illustrated and in colors) 

School Annuals and 

One Faculty Adv 

Another Appreciated 

"As to your service and workmanship on our book, 
we are certainly pleased, for the inserts and border, 
as well as the other color sections, are quite up to 
our expectations, while the printing is done in an 
excellent manner." 

"I hesitated until now to write our commendation of 
the exquisite book you produced for us. It has won 
wide acclaim from the student-faculty bodies, and 
several newspapers from this end of the State have 
gone into great detail pointing out its merit. We 
are proud of our 1932 'Pioneer'."