also known as

The first Camden High School stood at 450 Haddon Avenue, the corner of Haddon and Newton Avenues in Camden. The school was built during the term of Mayor Cooper B. Hatch, one of Camden's leading citizens in the late 19th and early 20th century. Born in the then farmhouse that now houses the Camden County Historical Society, Hatch became involved in politics early in life. He served on the Board of freeholders and on City Council, finally being elected mayor of the City of Camden in 1898. During his term, which ended in 1902, the Manual Training and High was built, at the corner of Haddon Avenue and Newton Avenue. This building would serve as Camden's high school until the completion of the current Camden High School at Park and Baird Boulevards in time for the 1919 graduations. The school was renamed Junior High School No. 1. One of the first principals of the Camden Manual Training and High School was Clara S. Burrough.

After the new Camden High School was built, in 1918, the school was renamed Junior High School Number 1. In June of 1933, upon the retirement of Miss Burrough, Junior High School Number 1 was again renamed, and in recognition of her long service to Camden's children the school became the Clara S. Burrough Junior High School, and remained open in that capacity as late as 1956. By 1959 the school had closed, replaced by the then-new Pyne Point Junior High School. The building was eventually razed. The the site now is occupied in part by the I-676 Interstate Highway. 

"High School, Camden, N. J."
Postcard mailed in 1905
"High School, Camden N.J." 
"High School, Camden N.J."  "Manual Training and High School,
Haddon Ave., Camden, N. J."
Postcard from around 1915

Philadelphia Inquirer
June 19, 1903

Edmund E. Read Jr.




First Methodist Episcopal Church

Philadelphia Inquirer - June 26, 1904
Edward H. Sayford - James E. Bryan - Clara S. Burrough - Susanna Danser
Julian K. Potter - G. Bovilla Fry - George T. Phillips - Helen E. Herbert

Philadelphia Inquirer - June 10, 1905
Dr. James E. Bryan - Dr. Hyman I. Goldstein - First Methodist Episcopal Church

Philadelphia Inquirer - October 27, 1906
Lucy Dean Wilson - Camden Manual Training & High School
"Captain Letterblair"

1910 Camden High School Baseball Team
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Camden Manual Training & High School Class of 1910
Class Day Program of Commencement Exercises

Philadelphia Inquirer - November 27, 1910
Lucy Dean Wilson - Camden Manual Training & High School
Catholic Lyceum -
West Jersey Hospital

Philadelphia Inquirer
December 23, 1912

Wilbur F. Rose - Helen Anderfer 
Kathryn Sprague - Helen Chafey
Lynn Bailey - Percival Cook
Paul Taylor - Kendal Stuart

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of Complete Article

Philadelphia Inquirer
April 28, 1915

Camden High School
Wright Avenue
Haddon Avenue

Camden Board of Trade
Camden Civic Club

Camden Business Men's Improvement Association

Camden Rotary Club
Whitman Park Association
Stockton Wheelmen
Camden Women's Club
New Era Club

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of Complete Article

Philadelphia Inquirer - January 31, 1917
  Camden Manual Training & High School

Philadelphia Inquirer - April 13, 1917
  Camden Manual Training & High School - James E. Bryan

Philadelphia Inquirer - March 11, 1918
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Camden High School - Dr. James E. Bryan
Camden Manual Training & High School

Haddon Avenue - Newton Avenue

Philadelphia Inquirer - March 17, 1918

Dr. Daniel Strock - Dr. James Bryan - Mrs. Margaret Thompson - Dorothy Morris - Ralph Parker
Mary Brown - George B. Pine - Emma Summerill - John Koerner - Helen Amelson

Northeast School - Dudley School - Liberty School - Camden Manual Training & High School

Junior High School No. 1 Class of 1920 - Class Photo

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Camden Courier-Post - January 27, 1928
Lay Claim to City Junior High Court Title

Camden Courier-Post - June 21, 1933
First Honor Pupils to Stress Need of Physical Education 

Commencement exercises for 163 graduates will be held at Camden Junior High School No.1 at 2.30 p.m. today.

James Steel is the first honor pupil and will read an essay on "The Need of Physical Education." Reed Gulick is the second and his essay will be on "The Value of Conservation of Forests." Other honor pupils are: Margaret McCord, essay, "A New Era in Education"; Emmett Ross, "Campaigning Against Tuberculosis"; Paul Swetkoff, "Using English in School and Out"; Edward Gurtcheff, '''The Objects of an Ideal Education"; Jacob Gonchereff, "Madame Curie and Her Discovery in Radium." 

Former Assistant Prosecutor Albert E. Burling will be the principal speaker. C. A. Dennis, principal of the school, will present the certificates. Warren Norris, class president, will accept them on behalf of the graduates and present the class gift. Fred Tieman will give the address of welcome. Prayer will be offered by Rev. C. W. Robb, pastor of Bethany M. E. Church. Selections will be given by the orchestra and a violin solo by Stanley Skokowski. 

The graduates are: 

Amme, Roberta 
Atkinson, Mary 
Barnabie, Olga 
Barnard, Faith 
Battilana, Ida
Becker, Flora
Beldina, Palmetto
Bradley, Ida May 
Brady, Louise 
Brewin, Dorothy 
Campbell, Dorothy 
Campbell, Margaret 
Carr, Sara 
Cimino, Mildred 
Clark, Virginia 
Colache, Ellzabeth
Connor, Ruth 
Day, Alverda 
De Fulio, Emily 
Dellmuth, Mary 
De Maio, Adeline 
Dewey, Bertha 
Di Taranto, Mary 
Di Vito, Jennie 
Dohrman, Edith 
Doto, Carrie 
Downs, Elizabeth 
Duffield, Freda 
Ewing, Mildred 
Filon, Ruth 
Flippen, Rubie 
Foster, Helen 
Friedman, Fay 
Glover, Sara
Gramley, Gladys 
Griffith, Mildred 
Groom, Marion 
Hall, Ethel
Hehl, Ruth 
Johnson, Anna M. 
Johnson, Anna R.
Joniak, Josephine 
Kemmerle, Mildred 
Kumfert. Ruth 
Kyler, Margaret
Laws, Martha 
Linthicum, Elsie 
Livingston, Naomi 
Magonigal, Irene 
Magonigal, Irene 
Marcoinni, Marianna 
Marini, Violet 
Marzela, Susie
Mazilli, Irene
McCord, Margaret 
McCord, Mary 
Megee, Evelyn 
Miller, Elva 
Monforte, Carmella
Mucci, Madeline
Navarro, Mamie 
O'Brien, Eileen 
Palmer, Stephanie 
Paoli, Dolores 
Paris, Lucile 
Passeri, Josephine 
Pearl, Fannie 
Pilla, Mary 
Pizzine, Grace 
Powell, Dorothy 
Price, Anna 
Rossetti, Rose 
Ruggerio, Mary 
Scharnagle, Laura
Schoell, Ethel 
Schwab. Mary 
Seinni, Mary
Shetler, Mary 
Shinn, Ida
Simpson, Dorothy 
Smith, Carolyn 
Sorrentino, Adelia
Southard, Helen 
Spada, Ida 
Spencer, Edith 
Stafford, Loretta
Sullivan, Dorothy
Trostel, Dorothy 
Undorfer, Margaret 
Walker, Kathryn 
Warrington, Madeline 
Welch, Doris, 
White, Kate 
Wilson, Elizabeth 
Wolf, Ruth 
Woodling, June
Wunsch, Vera 
Anderson, Richard 
Ash, George
Bernardi, Dominick 
Cardillo, Anthony
Chambers, Robert 
Cole, Clifford 
Constan, Charles
Crane, Horace 
Cutler, Bernard 
Di Bartolomel,. James
Di Claudio, Umberto
Dorofee, John 
Douglas, Warren
Ellis, Edwin 
Fawcett, Miles 
Franks, William 
Fullerton, Albert 
Fusco, Anthony
Gaskill, Walter,
Goncheroff, Jacob 
Gulick, Reed 
Gurtcheff. Edward 
Hughes, Robert 
Humes, John 
Hoxworth, Warren
Humphreys, Wilson 
Hutchinson, Tennie
Janoff, David 
Kirk, Adolph 
Lee, Louia 
Lester, Milford 
Link, James 
Lloyd, William 
Mignogna, Woodrow
Mills, Franklin 
Morgan, Ritner 
Morris, George 
Mucci, Joseph Murphy, Hildreth
Mutzer, Edwin 
Nec, Julius 
Nelson, James
Nelson, James
Norris, Warren 
Obenhaus, Paul 
Olbrich, David 
Opfer, John 
Potena, Dominic 
Porter, Harold 
Procacci, Patsy
Reyno, Walter 
Rinaldi, Lewis 
Ross, Emmett 
Schwartz, Samuel 
Shaw, Milton 
Skokowski. Stanley 
Squillace, Ralph 
Steel, James 
Steer, Stanley 
Sterling, Harry 
Stuart, Harold 
Swetkotf, Paul 
Tiemann. Fred 
Toll; Daniel 
Valente, Matthew 
Walden, William 
Ways, Albert 
Yeager, Jack
Zito, Vincent 

Camden Courier-Post - June 22, 1933



Miss Irene J. Reger Presides at National Convention of Nurses Now in Session in Chicago


Miss Irene J. Reger, R.N., of this city, is in Chicago, Illinois for the next two weeks where she is presiding at the annual convention of the National Homeopathic Nurses' Association of which she has been president for the last two years. 

Sessions of the convention opened yesterday and will continue through­out Saturday. The meet is held in conjunction with the annual convention of the American Institute of Homeopathy with which it is allied.

Miss Reger was graduated from the West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital Nurses' Training School and later studied at Columbia University. She is 
active in nursing circles and is school nurse at Hatch and No. 1 Junior High Schools, this city.

Camden Courier-Post - June 23, 1933

Junior High is Renamed to Honor Miss Burrough

Junior High School No. 1 yesterday was renamed Clara S. Burrough Junior High School, in honor of Miss Burrough, retired principal of Camden High School. 

Renaming of the school at Haddon and Newton Avenues was voted at a special meeting of the Camden Board of Education before the commencement exercises in the high school building. 

Miss Burrough, who has been ill, and who was unable to attend the graduation exercises, retired after 45 years' service in Camden public schools, and after serving as principal at the high school for 33 years. Samuel E. Fulton, president of the board, praised Miss Burrough's service, in announcing renaming of the junior high school of which Miss Burrough was the first principal..

Camden Courier-Post - June 23, 1933



Clara S. Burrough Junior High School! That is, the new and eminently fitting name given the school at Haddon and Newton Avenues, originally Camden's first senior high school and more recently known as Junior High School No. 1.

It is only unfortunate that Miss Burrough was ill, and unable to attend the graduation exercises, and ceremony in her honor. She was the first principal of the old senior high school, now named for her, and served there and at the new high school for 33 years, following 12 years' served in other Camden schools- a total of 45 years' devotion to education in this city. It is a notable record of an outstanding educator and outstanding woman. 

Fitting as this tribute is, however, the greatest tribute is the admiration and respect for her in the hearts of the thousands who were her pupils, and who have never forgotten her unfailing kindness, firmness and fairness. 

Teachers Assigned to Junior High School No. 1

This list of assignments released to press at the school board meeting held on June 22, 1933. The school was re-named Clara S. Burrough Junior High Schoo at the same meeting.

Assignments Junior High School No. 1 

English-Sophie M. Fleming, Jane E. Shibe, Marie Y. Lattelle, Jane H. Kelty, Mildred S. Evans, Jane E. Tobin. 

Social Subjects-Sarah S. Taylor, Bertha H. Summerfield, John A. Gregart, Science-Edith M. Martin, Robert G. Test, Maude Griffin. 

Mathematics-Arline H. Davis. Marion D. Grau, Charlesanna Myers, Wilton D. Greenway.

Commercial- Donald A. Hilsee, Gregg D. Haupert. 

Music-Georgia Chew.

Art-Florence M. Beck

Shop- Ray F. Hanson, Leon J. Foley

Practical Art, Girls- Barbara W. Meeker

Physical Education and Health-James G. Heard, Dorothy S. Lee

Miss Clara S. Burrough

Camden Courier-Post - June 24, 1933

Principal 39 Years; Death Casts Pall on Graduation; Pupils Stunned

Within an hour after she retired as principal of Camden High School Miss Clara S. Burrough died yesterday at her home at Haddonfield after 45 years as an educator in this city. She was 64.

The funeral will be held Monday and strictly private but the body will be on view tomorrow afternoon and night at her home at 228 Washington Avenue, Haddonfield. Burial will be at Colestown Cemetery.

Death came to Miss Burrough at 1 p.m. A few minutes before, 23,000 school children were being dismissed for the Summer vacation.

News of her death cast a somber pall over the gala school closing; students, school board members, fellow teachers and thousands of alumni who can sincerely state they owe much of their success to Miss Burrough, were grief-stricken by the tragic news.

Her Imprint Deep

The woman who admittedly has done more for the public schools in Camden than has any other person or group of persons, passed away at her home.

Her death was sudden, for while she had been ill for several months, she was discharged from Cooper Hospital about two weeks ago and her condition was not regarded as critical. However, while Camden High School was holding its last commencement exercise Thursday, Miss Burrough suffered a relapse. She was attended by Dr. Thomas B. Lee, of Camden and Haddonfield. She is survived by a sister-in-law, Mrs. Joseph Burrough, of Merchantville.

Miss Burrough's death turns what high school students intended for a bestowal of appreciation, into tragedy. The students had, out of their gratitude for the diligence and kind ness and service rendered by Miss Burrough, launched a canvass in the student body for funds. With the money collected they had planned to purchase an easy chair for Miss Burrough for her convalescence and to make a "purse" for her.

Graduation Ball Canceled

A revue and dance, which was to have been held tonight at the high school in honor of the graduating class, was canceled yesterday by :William A. Rogers, president of the Associate Alumni. He said a meeting of the alumni will be held at which memorial resolutions will be passed instead. Class reunion dinners will be held at Hotel Walt Whitman tonight because it was too late to cancel them for graduates coming from distant points.

Her death also cast a shadow on the signal honor which board of education bestowed upon her Thursday. In commemoration of her unparalleled service in the public schools, the board had renamed the Camden Junior High School No. 1, Haddon and Newton Avenues, the Clara S. Burrough Junior High School.

Samuel E. Fulton expressed for the entire faculty and school board the grief and sudden shock they felt when they heard of Miss Burrough's death. He deemed her death "a severe loss not only to the public school system and the children who come under it, as well as ·to fellow teachers, but also to mankind as measured by the desire to help every one with whom she came into contact."           ,

Hoped to 'Attend' by Radio

The following graduates and others joined in paying tribute to Miss Burrough as an educator:

Esteem from 'Her Boys'

Congressman Charles A. Wolverton:

"I greatly deplore the fact that Miss Burrough has passed away. She was a wonderful leader. I was among her first students at Camden High School, graduating under her in 1897. To her I owe much of my success. I had a warm affection in my heart for her. She aided the faculty and school to attain greater heights. Her devotion to the Camden school system was a monument to education 'of 'our city."

Dr. William H. Taylor, dentist, former football star: "I think she was a marvelous and beautiful character. I don't think we appreciated her enough while we were in the high school. We grew to appreciate her more and love her after we graduated".

Assemblyman Frank M. Travaline, Jr.: "She was the most valuable public servant we ever had. She was a good disciplinarian and had a broad view of education. She tried to understand the problems of the pupils, parents and board of education. The high standard of the Camden school system and its high rating are attrib­utable to her efforts. Camden has suffered a distinct loss."

'A Great Educator'

Dr. William H. Pratt, chief medical of schools: "Miss Burrough had the health of her pupils at heart. She co-operated in every way possible with the medical department to improve their health and physical education. We obtained excellent results and I feel the school system has suffered a great loss."

Former State Treasurer William T. Read: "I feel that a great educator has passed on. I think she was a remarkable woman. She was of great assistance to my uncle, Edmund B. Read, when he was president of the board of education."

William A. Rogers, president of Camden High School Associate Alumni: "It will be hard to replace Miss Burrough in the school system. I regret she could not have lived to see the fruits of her efforts. I saw her in the hospital and she expressed the same regret."

While she was confined to her home and unable to attend the graduation exercises at Camden High School, arrangements had been made to install both a sending and a receiving radio apparatus in her home. This was so that she could hear the commencement broadcast and also in order that she could deliver a brief address to the graduating students. But she told Fulton that she felt too weak to go through with the pro posed program, and it was abandoned.

Before becoming principal of the high school, Miss Burrough taught in Cooper School and Fetters School. She was transferred to the Camden Manual Training and High School, located then at 125 Federal Street, in November, 1894, when classes were held on the second and third floors of the building at 125 Federal Street, and the Camden Telegram was published on the first floor.

During her regime as principal Miss Burrough saw the high school moved from "Newspaper Row" to Haddon and Newton Avenues in 1899 and then to Farnham Park in 1918.

Native of Colwick

Miss Burrough was born in Camden County in the district now known as Colwick, the daughter of William K. Burrough and Sara Ellis Burrough. Hers was an old New Jersey family which had been living in Camden County for over 200 years. Her mother was from Ellisburg, in Delaware Township, a settlement named for the Ellis family. Miss Burrough had one brother, Joseph Ellis Burrough.

The family moved to North Camden and Miss Burrough received her elementary schooling at the Cooper School on North Third Street above Linden. As there was then no high school in Camden, she commuted between Philadelphia and Camden to attend Friends' Central School. After graduation she took the teachers' examination and obtained her first teaching position as a teacher in Cooper School. From Cooper she was transferred to Fetters School, and from there to the Camden Manual Training and High School , on Federal Street, in November, 1894. 

Took University Work

While she was teaching she took a great deal of work at the University of Pennsylvania and also at Cornell University. She majored in physics and mathematics. It was these subjects which she taught when the high school was at "Newspaper Row."

The time soon came when a larger building was needed. The Board of Education decided to build at Haddon and Newton Avenues, and ·In October, 1899, the building, which is now Junior High School No. 1, became the new high school. Here Miss Burrough continued to teach physics and mathematics. She was admired and respected by all her pupils. Her dignity, fair-mindedness and ability to cope with trying situations won her to everyone. She was particularly successful in treating boys' discipline cases.

She was made principal of the high school in 1900, as successor to Martin Scheibner. Miss Burrough taught her classes after she became principal, but she gave up teaching when the pressure of the work as principal became too great.

The school was located at Haddon and Newton Avenues for 19 years. When it was moved into the new building in Farnham Park in 1918 most of Camden considered the location to be too far from the city activities.

This was the fifteenth year of the school's location at Park Boulevard and Baird Avenue, and Miss Burrough's thirty-third as principal:

She was instrumental in introducing a variety of courses in the school's curriculum in order to fit changing needs. She welcomed new ideas and was the first to try many of them. Camden High was among the first to adopt Student Government with Miss Burrough's co-operation.

Camden Courier-Post - January 8, 1938

Camden Courier-Post - February 1, 1938

Junior High Awards Made, by Principal Trembath in Special Assembly

Honor certificates, scholarship pins, music buttons, athletic letters and championship awards were presented to pupils of Burrough Junior High School during a special assembly program yesterday by Principal T. W. Trembath.

Students receiving honor certificates for outstanding contributions to all-around school life included:

Highest honor scholarship, Mildred June Allen, 9A-2; honor scholarships, Norma A. Canzanese, 9A-l; Eleanor Spector, 9A-l; Dora Anna Wagner, 9A-3; Anna Mae Winstanley, 9A-1; Robert Bowell, 9A-4; Jeanette Norma Lalli, 9A-2; and Ethelyn Blessing, 9A-3.

English- Albert Kreger, 8A-2; history and geography, Mary Colalillo 8B-l; science, William Anderson, 9B-4 and Charles Metz, 9B-5; mathematics junior business, Leslie Hudson, 8A-1 and Norman Glenn, 8A-3.

Club leaderships: dancing, Mildred June Allen, 9A-2; checkers, Louis Cooper, 9A-1; puzzlers, Lena Santangelo, 8A-5; council, Gloria Keefe, 9B-l; girl reserve, Margaret Cowgill. 9B-l; editors, Eleanor Spector, 9A-l, and library, Jeanette Norma Lalli, 9A-2.

Library Awards Made

School servicing, William S. Gibson, 9A-4 and Bruno Melchionni, 9A-5; library service; Virginia Carsley, 8A-1, Virginia Shearer 8A-5, Esther Biasi 8A-6 and Elizabeth Kracht 9A·1; stage managing, Bruno Melchionni 9A-5. Emil Meloni 9A-5 and Charles Merkh 9A-5.

Homeroom leadership. Herbert Foltz 8A-7, George Charles Turnbull, 9A-3. Hazel Pine, 9B-4, Mary Colalillo 8B-1, Patsy Marcotulli, 8A-4 and Daniel Starr 8B-2,

Student government: Health chief, Anna Mae Winstanley, 9A-l: council and court; Carmella Julia Marchisella 9A -2.

Students receiving "A" averages for the year received pins in school colors inscribed "honor student." "B" averages were rewarded with similar pins bearing the inscription, "for scholarship."

Glee club members of merit got the award of a pin in school colors bearing a music staff and quarter notes.

'B's' Awarded In Sports

Students representing their class in four consecutive intra-mural sports received the block letter "B" for sweaters. Certificates were awarded to girls' championship class teams in volleyball and Newcomb.

Ninth grade "A" averages were made by: Norma Canzanese. Eleanor Spector, June Allen, Jennie Garramona, .Jeanette Lalli, Jeanett Kaplan, Doranna Wagner, Ethelyn Blessing, Robert Bowell, Edna Pfeiffer, Elizabeth Chase, Zelda Berlin, George McClellan and Josephine Beldina.

Ninth grade "B" averages were made by: Anna Mae Winstanley, Louis Cooper, David Cohen, Millie Marzilli, Betty Cramer, Rita Puleo, Arvida Peterson, May Pasell, Elvira Polidore, Althea Young, Dorinda Todd, Kenneth Ennis, Anthony Di Servio, Theodore Bunalski, Lillian Jenkins, Neno DeMarco, Bruno Melchionni, Leslie Hudson, Myra Schaffer, Nicola Pompeano, Gloria Keefe, Marian Jarvis, Clarence Monk, Charles Thompson, Elizabeth Blair, Elizabeth Olive, Joseph Thompson, Edith Andrews, Harry Marsh, Nan Converse, Bertha Feldman, Dolores McCormick, Evelyn Molotsky, William Anderson, Ida Rabinowitz, Anthony Ambrosino, Thelma Thomas, Charles Metz, William Dube, Orville Showers, William Johnson, Frank Hoffmeister, William Smith, Nicola Seneglia, Anthony Petrome.

Many Excel in 8th Grade

Eighth grade 'A' averages were made by Emma Downing, Leonard Hudson, Frederick Robertson, George Richterman, Albert Kreger, Russell Pierce, Herman Kripitz, :Korman Glenn, Bernard. Lentz, Howard Haines, Mary Garner, Mary Colalillo, Armando Cardillo.

Eigth Grade "B" averages were made by Ella Durham, Margaret Fields, Sherman Freed, Martha Fish, William Hench, Armond Capanna, Rose Cianci, Robert Gray, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy Terry, Jack Kates, Edith Lukoff, Leonard Muscioscia, Miriam Van Sciver, Virginia Carsley, Henrietta Griffith, Jessie Odell, Edward Zane, Marjorie O'Brien, Yolanda Di Filippa, Palma Ferri, William Cox, Arleen Edwards, Penelope Marlys, Carmella Gallo, Elsie Judd, Doris Jones, Harriet James, Anthony Constantino, Rose Tryka, Rose Mavronikilas, Anna Shivers, Dorothy Paglione, Erma Pollato, Florence Meccariello, George Edwards, Arnold Shepherd, Lincoln Wood, Howard Weeks, Orlando Compoli, Carmella Constantino, Ernest Ferri, Vincent Serchia, Janet Wenger, Warner Lombardi, Henry Maiale, Frank LaMarra..

Music button recipients by grades were: 9A-l. Lillian Friedenberg, Anna Winstanley and Eleanor Spector; 9A-2, Betty Cramer and Pauline Barracliff; 9A-3, Etheylyn Blessing; 9A-4, Evelyn Fusco, Clarence Claypoole and John DeLakas; 9A-5. Virginia Pitts. Antoinette Pacifico, Gloria Polatto, Leslie Hudson and Joseph Mazola:

9B-l: Virginia Blair, Claire Wenger, Myra Schaffer and Nicola Pompeano; 9B-2. Grace Reino; 9B-3 Nan Converse; Zelda· Berlin and Fred Jenkins: 9B-4. Ida Rabinowitz and The1ma Thomas; 9B-5, Faust DiCarlo and Roland Pepa; 8A-l, Armand Campanna: 8A-2. Irene Pettit and Dorothy Terry: 8A-4, Clara Iapolucci, Helene Haushalter, Elsie Judd and Mary Ann Garner: 8A-5. Rose Mavronikola, Zetta Rentz, Elizabeth Raspa and Sarah Warke; 8A-7, Harry Edwards and Herbert Foltz: 8B-l John Burgo.

Athletic letters were awarded to: 9A-l Michelina Dazzione, Lillian Friedenberg, Alma Wallace, Anna Winstanley. 9A-2-June Allen. Dina DiCesaris, Jennie Garramona, Marie Jackson, Shirley Laxton, Millie Marzillai, Arvida Peterson.

9A-3 Elvera Catalina, Elizabeth Manella, Althea Young

9A-4 Josephine Cardile, Louise Della Monicke, Josephine Guarino.

9A-5 Antoinette Pacifico, Virginia Pitts, Gloria Talerico, Pearl Warner, Louise Watson.

9B-l Oliver Everett.

9B-2 Charles Thompson, William Vasey, McKinley Burrell.

9B-3 Max Dippner, William Smith.

8A-1 Carlo Degianni

8A-3 Carmen Carbone.

8A-4 Patsy Marcotulli.

8A-5 Albert Basile.

Cheerleader rewards were won by Alfred Green and Tony Russo.

Championship certificate awards were made: Volleyball- Inez Braxton, Elvera Catalina, Elisa Mannella, Doranna Wagner, Gertrude Wallace, Althea Young, Gina Annibale, Lucy Augelli, Mary Colallilo, Mary Canzanese, Frances Caratola, Carmella Constantino. Antoinette DiPasquale and Rose Gellura.

Newcomb: June Allen, Dina DiCesaris, Jennie Garramona, Marte Jackson, Shirley Laxton, Millie Marzilli, Arvlda Peterson. Elvira Polidore, Ethel Reese, Doris McMacklin, Florence Meccariello, Lois Mitchell, Dorothy Paglione, Erma Pollato, Yolanda Pompeano, Elizabeth, Raspa, Zettie Rentz, Virginia Shearer and Anna Shivers.

Camden Courier-Post - February 15, 1938


T. W. Trembath, principal of Burrough Junior High School, will address a meeting of teachers of the Glassboro Public Schools today at 2.15 p. m., in Glassboro Junior High building. 

"The Place of the Junior High School in Public Education" will be Trembath's topic.

Camden High School, early 1920s

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