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wh school 1983

The Nineteen Hundreds At

The Nineteen Hundreds At the turn of the century, life did not change much from what it had been. There was obvious male dominance, as only men had the rights and votes, so women started an equal rights movement that peaked in the next decade. Ordinary people, like the Vanderbilt family and the Rockefellers, were able to build up their fortunes. Without as much governmental restriction, American men from both rural and urban lifestyles sought their fortunes, and many found them. Citizens from other countries, hearing of fortunes to be made, emigrated to America. During the early I900’s, over nine million people came to America. As the migrant workers arrived, the urban population shot up, and living conditions became worse. The government had to step in again to stop the emerging American cities from smothering themselves. The turn of the century also was a time of discoveries. Robert Peary became the first man to see the North Pole, while Orville and Wilbur Wright learned to fly. Meanwhile, the Packard car became a true luxury. With all that the American people did, it was President Theodore Roosevelt who helped the nation turn the century and learn to manage to survive into the future. 1900 Leal Baseball Team Boarding Dept of The Hartridge School Mr. and Mrs. C.D. Wardlaw sit on Mr. Leal’s right in 1912 photograph of Leal School facul­ ty- After buying the good will of the Leal School in 1916, Charles Digby Wardlaw established the school at 1038 Park Ave., the site shown above. After 1938 this building housed the Wardlaw Nursery School. (continued front page 6) ments were exclusively for young ladies. Those who completed the college preparatory course were admitted to Wellesley College without further examination upon receiving the certificate of the school. Miss Scribner and Miss Green, principals of the Young Ladies' Seminary on LaGrande Avenue, announced that they would not continue their school after June graduation. The well-known finishing school had been in existance for fifteen years under the management of Miss Scribner and Miss Newton, and had been patronized by many of the best families in Plainfield. Military drill was added to the curriculum in the spring of 1891 and leal wrote, "The Principal desires to bring to the special notice of all patrons of the School the opportunity offered to their sons of gaining a better physical development through military drill . Instruction and rifles were furnished by the Principal, and it is his deliberate opinion that no better form of exercise can be found for the boys of | the school." The school had no gymnasium, although the boys sometimes made use of the YMCA, which was then at the corner of Front Street and Watchung Avenue. By 1895, the majority of leal graduates were going to Harvard, Yale and Princeton, with others spread among Cornell. Boston Technology, Lehigh. McGill, Trinity, Williams, Columbia and Stevens Institute of Technology. An addition, opened in 1896 allowed Leal to offer a junior department for boys eight and older >the main school took boys at 13. That junior school was designed to satisfy Leal graduates whose sons were now ready to be properly educated. Leal pointed to the importance of a good grounding at a younger age. "Habits of study are then formed and foundations laid which made preparation for College more easy and success more certain, or, on the other than, make any (continued to page 9) The drugstore with soda fountain was a purely American creation, a combination of pharmacy and quick, informal eatery. Above: the interior of Collins Pharmacy at Islip, Long Island, in 1900. This period also saw the invention of the Automat, a self-service restaurant with coin-in-the-slot machines. The drugstore itself diversified yet further to make a whole range of goods available under one roof, until the modern drugstore is hardly distinguishable from a supermarket. Crossing- a ship-load of immigrants nearing the end of their journey in 1906. (2) 8

(continued from page 9) large measure of success almost impossible.” In 1912 the junior department moved to West 7th Street, leaving the upper school far quieter at recess. Public speaking was emphasized at all levels. Leal continually pointed to the small size of the classes, adding "Unless there be some hopeless weakness on the pupil’s part, he must progress swiftly and successfully." Although college entrance was a major aim. "The broadest education without nobility of character is a veneer and sham-, in the contests of life only the worthy should win,” Leal said. Then, as now. school lunches were a problem. In 1898 Leal said hot lunches were offered but then "suspended because of the small number who were interested. The price was too low to be remunerative." In 1900 Leal added a course in mechanical drawing as "a technical course not intended for college boys, nor for those who may be interested in drawing merely as an accomplishment, but for those who propose to make it a stepping-stone to their life work.” There was still no gymnasium at the school. Military drill helped "gain grace and dignity of manner, erect carriage and instant obedience to constituted authority." An athletic association fielded teams in hockey, football and baseball. For almost all of the early years, graduation ceremonies took place at the school. In 1907, however, on the school's 25th anniversary, commencement was held at The Casino. This was a special night, for an alumni association was formed and graduates presented Mr. Leal with a purse containing $500 in gold. The Yale Cup went to Otis Averill for attaining the highest average in athletics and scholarship. John Leal operated his School for Boys for 34 years. In that time 1000 boys attended Leal’s and 350 went on to institutions of higher learning, usually the best in the cou try. Major Miller, the owner of the school building, leased it to Miss Caroline Fitz Randolph and Miss Grac Webster Cooley, who continued the school in the fall, assisted by Miss Abby Mellick in the primary department and a Miss Mechado in the kindergarten. Miss Randolph and Miss Cooley established a thoroughly progressive school, aimed toward the full development of all the powers of the child — physical and moral as well as mental. The course of study was graded and took the child from kindergarten through preparation for college. For those not interested in college, a course complete in itself was offered. for which a diploma was given. In the 1902 Randolph Cooley Collegiate Brochure 19 teachers were listed for a student body of approximately 130. Of this latter number, 45 to 50 were boys in the kindergarten and Primary departments. The Randolph Cooley School opened for its fall term Monday evening. September 22. 1902. The number of pupils enrolled was so large that in some grades the limit had been reached, although new names were added. Miss Randolph also announced to the parents and visitors thatadditional faculty had been added. Miss Randolph had the sympathy of her patrons when she announced the withdrawal of Miss Cooley, whose cooperation had been invaluable during the school’s early years. On Tuesday, November II. 1902, Miss Grace Webster Cooley was married to Captain Mason Matthews Patrick, a member of the Engineer Corps of the United States Army, with the accesories of a military weeding. It was performed by Rev. James M. Taylor, president of Vassar College, where the bride was graduated in 1894. The couple resided in Washington, D.C. In 1902. Miss Emelyn Battersby Hartridge, principal of the Flartridge School in Savannah, Georgia, was at Johns Flopkins Hospital "haveing.” as she put it, "typhoid fever." While there, she heard about a small private school in Plainfield. New Jersey, from a doctor who wanted her to buy it so that he could marry the principal, Miss Caroline Fitz Randolph. On Friday. June 5, 1903. The Randolph-Cooley Collegiate School — under the leadership of Miss Carolyn Fitz Randolph — was ended. So many things go into the history of a school. Helen Joy Rushmore, H.S. 09, recently told Reenie Fargo. H.S. ’60. that in the 1900-1910 era the Hartridge student body would be assembled in the morning, roll call taken, absences noted, and then in would stride Miss Hartridge to get the day started. Her opening words were: "Good morning, girls.” And. of course, the dutiful reply would be: "Good morning, Miss Hartridge.” Except that one small group of less than reverent upperclass types found, to their considerable delight, that they could return her greetings strongly and with great relish without fear of being detected, by saying: "Good Morning, Sausagel” Phoebe MacBeth remembers the young teacher who took the first grade to call on Miss Hartridge. The girls picked flowers from the school garden to take to her. They never did this again. Adele DeLeeuw. H.S. ’18, writes of "a full-bodied woman with heavy-lidded eyes that never missed a trick who "often took charge of classes herself. She had the uncanny ability of good teachers to be able to keep her head down, writing letters, for instance, while she saw everything that was going on — the girls surreptitiously getting chocolates out of their desks, passing notes and redoing their hair." "She had high standards of deportment and learning and it was her pride that most of her girls went on to college and did extremely well there. If you decided on Vassar — her own alma mater — you were in the top echelon. She managed to tolerate Smith. Bryn Mawr, Holyoke and Wellesley.” Miss Emelyn Battersby Hartridge purchased the good-will of the Randolph-Cooley Collegiate School, located at 303 East 7th Street. Plainfield, the corner of Roosevelt Avenue, in 1903. Within a year she had changed the name to The Hartridge School and begun to expand from the nursery school through freshman year in high school institution she acquired. She also added a boarding division and rented 107 West 7th Street as a residence, then rented the Casino across the street, a building perhaps most famous for the bowling alleys in the basement. Later it became the Park Hotel Annex, which burned November 25, 1974. At first students at the Hartridge School were shocked at being exposed to as "vulgar" a sport as bowling, but they quickly came to enjoy this, along with fencing, croquet and other activities. There were four women in the first graduating class under Miss Hartridge, three of whom graduated: Dorothy Burke (Mrs. Henry P. Marshall), Winifred Rapalje (Mrs. Frederick Martin Smith) and Grace Otteson (Mrs. Riley McConnell). Verna McCutcheon (Mrs. Walter Logan) did not graduate. Mrs. Marshall maintained a long-standing interest in the school. Her great-nice was there while I was, and she pointed out that Mrs. McConnell’s great nieces, Marcia and Cyn thia VanBuren. were attending Hartridge when she replied to a questionnaire in the late I960's. Miss Hartridge operated a school for young women from all over the United States, a school highly respected for its standards. Its early report card provided room for marks in Greek, Roman. Medieval. English and American history, geography, rhetoric, grammar, reading, spelling, writing; Greek. Latin, French or German; trigonometry, geometry, algebra or arithmatic.” There were also categories for behavior and neatness. Miss Hartridge set high standards for herself and those around her. Early boarding school regulations, for instance, noted that there was to be "No boisterousness anywhere at any time.” These regulations concluded: "Our class of girls naturally stand back on the stairs or in a doorway for older people and have pretty table manners and are well-behaved at church." This was not window-dressing, for graduates of the Hartridge School went on as leaders. At one point the Courier- News noted that the president of the students’ association and the athletic association at Vassar were Hartridge graduates, as were the president of the senior class, a head of house, and a film star at Smith, the head of a hall at Radcliffe, and the president of student government at Wilson. "All 13 of Hartridge applicants for Vassar last year were accepted without question,” the article said, going on to list the young women who were awarded regional and national scholarships at Vassar and Radcliffe "without examination.” "Almost all” were doing distinguished work. There were Shakespearean plays every other year — full productions with professional coaching, professional makeup. an orchestra from Newark, as well as Saturday night dramatics for the boarding students every week when they acted out the great literature that was read to them that day. There was a strong tradition of community service. On their own. or rather under the careful eye of Miss Hartridge, Hartridge students raised the money to begin a children's ward at Muhlenberg Hospital and annually ran a fair to support this effort. Charles Digby Wardlaw joined the Leal faculty in 1911 and immediately began his efforts to promote organized athletics. He bought the good will of the school in 1916. Leal lived until October. 1936. Wardlaw said of him. "He was one of the finest gentlemen-schoolmen this country ever produced. He was a wonderful scholar and dedicated teacher, who instructed all day, every day, through recess and at night to see that his boys made good.” Despite these kind words, there was apparently acrimony between Leal and Wardlaw. In a recent interview, Prentice Horne, headmaster of the Wardlaw School after it became a non-profit institution and then W-H head, said that as a condition of the sale of the Leal School, Leal insisted that Wardlaw make no reference to the fact that Wardlaw's school succeeded Leal’s. Wardlaw almost immediately violated this agreement, and. ironically, it may be this very transgression that keeps Leal's name alive 100 years after he founded his school in the Wall Street suburb that boasted more than 100 millionaires. But, of course, John Leal's clock sounds in the office of the current headmaster as it will for many years hence. After purchasing the Leal School in 1916, Charles Digby Wardlaw wasted little time in establishing his own school over which he would preside for 43 years. He bought a building at 1038 Park Avenue, a couple blocks north of the present Muhlenberg Hospital. At that time the property was on the outskirts of Plainfield, at the end of the trolley line. Because of its location, the school was able to maintain 4 football fields, 3 baseball diamonds and 6 tennis courts, all of which were extolled in a full page ad announcing the new school in the local press. Shortley after acquiring the new plant. Mr. Wardlaw built a modern gymnasium which was considered to be one of the finest in the state at that time. It had windows on four sides and was amply equipped with the latest and best athletic apparatus. With a faculty of 6 which included his wife Charlotte as art instructor and the venerable Harriet Holloway as geography teacher. Mr. Wardlaw continued the pursuit of academic excellence established by his predecessor, Mr. Leal. He was one of the early proponents of the country day school movement in the United States and wrote many articles on the advantages of having children remain with their families instead of going off to boarding schools. Mr. Wardlaw was apparently ahead of his time in this respect, as many of his students went on to attend the finest prep schools in the Northeast. They were well prepared for these schools as attested by the many letters of commendation sent to Mr. Wardlaw by the headmasters of those institutions. The Wardlaw School was a firm believer in a complete education that included vigorous and mandatory participation in physical and athletic activities. The first school brochure stated that "a restless boy is a mischievous one" and that "every boy above second grade must spend 2 hours daily in recreative games.” Miss Hartridge objected to the image that her school served only the daughters of the rich and saw to it that there were always scholarships for talented young women whose families could not afford the fees. Sometimes she provided that money herself. But also, early on, she fostered the idea of alumnae participation — in rolling bandages during the Great War and in offering scholarships. Also, early on. Miss Hartridge saw the need to establish the school she loved on a permanent basis. In 1931 she began the shift to a non-profit institution, which was accomplished in 1933 with F. Seymour Barr. Henry W. Brower. Miss Har tridge, E. Kendall Morse, Murray Rushmore and John P. Stevens Jr. as trustees. At almost the same time she notified the board of her intentions to sooner or later stepdown as head, and began her own search for women who would carry on her strong tradition. By now. in 1933. the school had announced plans for a country day school, full of air. light, healthful activity and intense scholarship. In 1930 a juniper tree was planted next to Pan in the open green. "Martin with spade and watering can did the heavy work." The statue of Pan had toppled by my time at Hartridge, but that juniper probably still stands. In 1934 Rosemary Evans and Camilla Haywood, both H.S. '33, added "Hail Hartridge" to the school’s heritage, followed in 1936 by the first presentation of the Wigton Cup and 1937 the H Pin. Prentice Horne recalls that the Park Avenue school was literally bursting at the seams during the 1931-1932 school year when he attended Wardlaw. The excellence of the faculty was evident in his teachers, who included Marian Kilpatrick in math, Paul Troth in English and Madamoselle Escoffier in French. In 1932. Mr. Wardlaw purchased the Strong residence at 1030 Central Avenue. A beautiful Georgian mansion that was architecturally significant when constructed in 1896. it would serve as the home of the Wardlaw School until the move to Inman Avenue in 1969. Mr. Wardlaw maintained the school as a privately owned proprietary institution in contrast to a non-profit incorporated entity. Nonetheless he was substantially aided by many friends of the school in relocating to Central Avenue. Most significant was the donation of the beautiful new gym by the Laidlaw family. Admist the country's worst depression, the school continued to grow and develop in many fields during the I930's. Mr. Wardlaw's twin sons, Dig. Jr. and Fred joined their father in the new school after graduating from the University of North Carolina. By 1933 the enrollment had pushed past the 100mark. In 1937, Mr. Wardlaw acquired a nursery school and operated it in the old gym at the Park Avenue school. During the 30's, Wardlaw fielded outstanding athletic teams in the major sports of football, basketball and base ball. In addition opportunities to pursue track, boxing, fenc ing. gymnastics and marksmanship were offered to the students. Each spring, the baseball team would travel south and play college level teams. One of Mr. Wardlaw's proudest moments had to be in 1938 when his boys beat his alma mater, the North Carolina freshmen. 9-3 on the tar heels own turf. By the end of the decade, Wardlaw had truly reached a zenith of accomplishments. For four consecutive years, vir tually the entire school put on an elaborate Gilbert &Sullivan (continued on page 10)

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  • Page 7 and 8: Editor-In Chief Todd S. Pogosky Edi
  • Page 9 and 10: SOMETHING SHOCKING: A •«I KUIlU
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    Trainer (10)j Varsity Field Hockey

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    f J.V . Field Hockey (9), J.V . Vol

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    I* Chorus (9,10)-, Junior Track (9)

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    Junior Class President! J.V . Socce

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    Varsity Tennis (11,12); Key Club (I

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    V - Baseball J.V. (9) Varsity (12);

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    Varsity Club (11,12), Key Club (11,

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    $ jL O C L H & L u T > £ g / ? J.V

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    Student Council (8 - Representative

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    Varsity Football (9,10-all state, l

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    T o m m i e Freshman Soccer (9 )i V

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    J.V. Lacrosse (9)> Girl's Varsity B

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    Junior Varsity Soccer (10), Varsity

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    T Drama Club (9,10), Stage Crew (9)

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    * Tempora Et Mores Staff (8,10, Und

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    Advertising Staff of Newspaper (9),

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    Class Treasurer (9), Class Vice-Pre

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    Varsity Cross-Country (ll)i Varsity

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    Class President (10); Production St

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    Health Club (10,11,12), Chorus(9,10

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    Talk about a dream, try to make it

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    Cross Country (9), Swimming Manager

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    Junior Varsity Field Flockey (9,10)

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    Junior Varsity Soccer (9,10), Varsi

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    H US (O B B a N * W ^ ' i n The Cla

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    . . . Later! JEFFREY ALAN FRIEDLAND

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    D.K., D.G., C.N., K.R., M.C., E.C.,

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    Just as a good book must come to an

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    m i S S I go $ V N. Arkoulakis S. B

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    S. Ashton C. Barth M. Bowman J. Bro

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    J. Blair S. Burgess M. Burleson D.

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    v ^ V I L G /: CLUBS Wardlaw Hartri

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    0 0 ic e % TWELFTH GRADE OFFICERS,

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    This year’s Varsity Singers under

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    k e r n e l This year’s band, und

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    131

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    The stage crew, headed by Mrs. Ina

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    Chess is an absolutely grueling gam

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    LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: E. Medina, J

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    m u ET FIDRE5 LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED

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    SP/ct Pd/uP Skiing is an exhilarati

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    Once a month a group of journalisti

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    YEARBOOK EDITORIAL STAFF, LEFT TO R

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    1955 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS editor — Jud

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    i : The Eighties Look, 1 mean it, w

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    A. Barnes J. Baumle A. Brooks J. Br

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    v FRONT ROW: R. Daidone, J. Lee, A.

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    Eighth Grade Chorus % Class Officer

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    Junior Field Hockey LEFT TO RIGHT,

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    ) t Junior Basketball Junior Swimmi

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    GOBLIN GALLOP For many years the st

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    % a i v LOWER SCHOOL The Wardlaw-Ha

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    FRONT ROW: H. Ritz, A. Husain, S. C

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    'Jh iu ! f/Uu/e FRONT ROW: R. Mayna

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    FRONT ROW: C. Capitly, K. Nedsker,

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    SPORTS Sports are a vital part of t

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    Bruce Lackland has played Varsity f

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    179

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    The quiet player on this year’s V

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    J.V. Schedule RAMS OPPONENTS I Stat

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    A newcomer to this year’s Varsity

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    LEFT TO RIGHT, STANDING: Coach Howa

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    FALL CHEERLEADERS, LEFT TO RIGHT, F

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    191 Julie "Cas” Casagrande, the o

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    Boys’ Varsity Basketball How can

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    Defense Boosts Wardlaw To Title War

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    Wardlaw Reaches Championship Game G

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    Wardlaw- HartridgeToHost Ivy Wrestl

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    I 'T / 5 204

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    Varsity Volleyball For years the sp

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    Events play an important part in th

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    Alumnae S Alumni Games v fc On a bl

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    213

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    The mysterious and bewitching Aiama

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    One can barely remember the last ti

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    To The Class of 1983 Congratulation

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    Congratulations and Best Wishes To

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    M M

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    Dr. and Mrs. Domiciano Capitly Jim

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    Congratulations, Dawn! Attorney and

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    m Congratulations and love to Grego

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    Congratulations to the Class of 198

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    Eric, May God bless and keep you al

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    Congratulations Class of ’83 Dr.

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    The Gang Ruu, Biff, Smails, Lorn, F

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    Congratulations and BestWishes to S

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    CONGRATULATIONS VINNIE AND THE CLAS

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    mm CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES

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    REPUBLIC MOLD AND TOOL CO., INC. We

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    STIRRUP METAL PRODUCTS CORP. 215 Em

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    CONSULTING ENGINEER PROCESS PIPING

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    2 0 1 - 2 4 7 - 4 0 1 5 n A /A /rn

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    “Best Wishes” N p h i b RAHWAY

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    -------------— IMPERIAL DELICATES

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    So the class of 1983 — The first

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    Best wishes and future success to T

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    So, Keep Dreaming on, Wishing on a

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    A Worldly Gift H o w d o you fit a

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    O ver 28 Y e a rs Service O il Burn

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    PLainfield 6-8491 TINY TOTS Greenbr

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    We’re so proud of you Jeff, and t

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    m "W hitehurst P rin tin q C o . Ik

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    s n i n Congratulations to the Clas

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    First Row: Administration S Finance

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    The Centennial year cannot end just

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    It was a long, long, seven days, th

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