A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 180


A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1933 volume:

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S iii f ..4'43if,h ' 1 , -.Ax -.es-, f 3 r, , , ET X 525 .2 -iK5TffX31vW.fEgY 2 i ..SX'f'x L 'fa XS X Q 2 4' X NW , X 'Q fs l , , , -.. s 5, K 1 f X r JWM Qs X ' A X 1. Ik R ' ll lv P ' v N R . "1 4'5" .f " , T 7 X", J 'K , 1 vw Q42 1 ' Skf-af' ' Q QW Q. ,f . ' 9.4 ' 1' -H!" :M X- I A -1.2. A x 4- 'fx WAROON AND WHITE e mf mFw:cwa..map T TABLE OF CONTENTS I . T Page No. b .1 Foreword -----T - 7 T Principal's Message to the Senior Class - 9 5 Faculty ----- - 1 1 i Administration - 12 Q i Classes - - - 19 Q l Honors - 75 5 Activities - - 83 9 Athletics - - 1 1 1 ll Pennings - - l3O Q 4 Humor - A ------ 149 Q T 9 QS WS'N-Slwgmnw-'S LSQT iii? NINETEEN THIRTYfTI-IREE Page M. DEDICATION In loving and grateful appreciation OP MISS ANNA S. JOHNSTON HEAD OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH OF A. B. DAVIS HIGH SCHOOL WHOSE NOBLE CHARACTER, DISTINGUISHED SERVICE AND LOYAL DEVOTION HAVE RENDERED HER AN INCOMPARABLE ASSET TO OUR SCHOOL. MAROON AND WHITE HS-if :SFR mfmimfmrm R-3:5 Sig FOREWGRD Q l AS we, the class of '33, step out into the business or collegiate il world, a brief yet comprehensive study of our three years Q in high school and a view of our hopes for the future are i apropos. Have these three years just been wasted, or have they proved an invaluable asset to our moral, social, and educational A lives? l l Without a moment's hesitation, we shall agree that an affirmative answer to the latter query is the true one. Enduring friendships have been formed: noble ideals have been incepted in our minds: many valuable lessons have been taught to us W during the pleasant years we have passed here. l We must admit that our high school careers were necessary ll to all of us, for is it not in high school that we change from children to young men and women? l . 1 After our graduation from high school, and, in many Q 6 cases, college, and after we plunge into the fascinating but l diflicult game of life, we must always have before us a material Q ideal-one that can be accomplished before we are through with life-whether it be a worthy contribution to the conquest of cancer or a partnership in a prominent banking-house. Z The material ideal alone, however, will not, cannot wholly satisfy us. We must have a second ideal-an ideal so ephemeral, 9 so noble, so far reaching that we are still seeking it at the time R of our death. Although this second ideal is not bruited about 6 so much as the material one, it has a powerful and profound , influence upon our lives in this modern age of materialism. l w As we progress on the path of life towards the acme of Z our ideals, a transitory glimpse into the past may prove helpful M and inspiring. A In this book which you are about to read is inscribed in i graphic and pictorial form the record of the strivings of your 9 fellows. Concisely, positively, it tells of their struggles and i W accomplishments. Set down on the following pages are your athletic heroes, your masters of writing, your social satellites l as well as your own high school record. Q The staff of this publication has not compiled it with the i H idea in mind that it will be glanced over once and then cast aside, but with the thought that in later years, when you look .i 6 back upon this record of your high school career. a warm glow i will suffuse your countenance as countless pleasant recollec- , tions are brought back to your mind. THE EDITOR p :ew-mmamamaawfm maamfawimcgm :Q NINETEEN TI-IIRTYfTHREE ,.,g, S,,,,, SYXCAROON AND WHITE ,, 9 E gh NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE UYCAROGN AND WHITE R-'Ss' S-SI, S1231 Si4R:Sl R' S O THE Graduating Class of 1933 I extend heart- iest congratulations. You have spent three years here laying a foundation. The structure you will be able to build depends upon how well its base is set and how zealously you oversee the building. As you leave high school you will be seriously considering the opportunity that is yours. Youth is an adventure, fine and wonderful. It is a period wherein you may learn some of life's deepest les- sons. lt is an apprenticeship for manhood and woman' hood. It is your opportunity to train a sound body and an independent mind and gain the self-control and good judgment to use them well. You are going out into the world in a period of economic stress that is especially difficult for young people the world over. But, although times are trying, if you resolve not to let material handicaps interfere with your mental growth, the will to get ahead and the courage to keep going will undoubtedly make you a victor in the battle of life. As you go from high school to face life's problems you have with you the confidence and good wishes of those Whom you leave behind. May the loyalties and ideals you are able to gain. as well as those you have already formed here, be a constant source of inspiration to achieve your own ambitions and those we hold for you. Sincerely yours, i i Principal. H5535 W-S W-S 13:8 W2-S s INETEEN-1lfIIl3TYfTHREE Page Nm MAROON AND WHITE SONNET The sea, how calm its glassy breast does seem- No longer cleft by rows of foam-flecked waves, While far across the deep the shore it laves, And myriad drops with sparkling crystal gleam. And yet, 'neath all its calm, there flows below The ever-present currents, night and day. With steadfast aim they travel on their way And naught deters them, for their course they know. How like these walls the sea appears to me, Within whose portals come the seeking mind: Beneath exterior moods there'1l always be The one great aim, ever- to seek and find. So through the years that constant aim we see With friendly ties to Alma Mater binds. Evelyn McCullough. Class of1933. Page Tm NINETEEN THIRTY5THREE ". '1 Ajit ks 'L 523'-E IFB v 'A 3. 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X "'-13.9-'W' A ', 'f-' '.Qa3-'- '35-E755 'Q-fi' 1 r , V ' ' 'x . f - 'Ati' fvf,':1VggF.. gp-f,'V,VR,'-xr, as - . 'N 1522113 ' . Vs---in 1 n- 5.96: V . 1-1 -2-Lain' l...'. --G f .mme .x 2. 'V -- V .- I' 1 Nfl. E. .H .... f,.i,l.,A.. ,,. , Q. I U , H' Q - .-E 'fi . TY ' 4 f R: 1:43, if V A-up ,-wx., . - ..: fr ' . iff-'-. ' "'- ' .CCG 1 .gx 'YY 'V' - ... ' V V , -m...f. ., . A .e:::.v Pi, , ag -1, , .1 .1 V Qt.. M , -. - .Q IQ V .x xxx ' A p-, an ' th- , '- A 'i fc:-2. ' 'Q - 'V L Q.. A El - 4' r aaa' xv A VV- 74 - - . xx , ' N WCAROON AND WHITE 1 n . ADMINISTRATION HUGH H. STEWART ----- Principal A. B. DAVIS --4- Principal Emeritus CLYDE O. THOMPSON - - Assistant Principal MAUFRICE F. CHILDS - - Vice-Principal GRACE T. LEWIS - - - - Dean Page TW NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE MAROON WAND WHITE DEPARTMENT HEADS First Row: Mr. Neilsen, Music: Miss Anna Johnston, English: Miss Riddle. Latin: Mr. MacGregor, Scienceg Miss Palmer, Modern Language. Second Row: Miss Mann, Social Science: Mr. Johnson, Oral English: Mr. Coffin, Physical Training: Miss S. Hclcn Johnston, Mathematics. N1NETEEN TI-IIRTYfTHREE5 Page l A MARGON AND WHITE P F N1NETEEN TIfIIRTYfTI-IREE K 1 UXCARQQN AND WHITE N NINETEEN TH1RTYfTHRE13 P Q Ff MAROON AND WHITE FACULTY, A. B. DAVIS HIGH Walter D. Addis-Adviser Lucy Mae Allen-Social Science Charles H. Altschuler-Directed Study. Social Science Bernice H. Bailey-English Anton Bierman-Economics, Book- keeping Florence I. Blackburn-English Melva Breining-Mathematics Alice V. Brower-English Florence E. Brown-Mathematics Frank P. Bunker-Science Lenox E. Chase-Economic Geography. Science Genevieve H. Cheney-French Irving Cheyette-Band Instructor Marion C. Cleveland-Mathematics Walter G. Coflin-Head of Physical Education Harry A. Col1ins+Spanish. French German Jeanette Creekpaum-Bookkeeping Robert E. Dodds-Art Elsa H. Drum-Librarian Alice Edwards4French Edith M. Fairchild-Science Mary M. A. Finley-Typewriting Tekla Gustafson-Arithmetic Louis I. Hand-Economics Dorothy A. Helme-Shorthand C. Bishop Johnson-Head of Oral English Anna S. Johnston-Head of English S. Helen Johnston-Head of Mathematics Eliza J. Jones-Social Science Lorenia M. Kimball-Typewriting Elizabeth von Kokeritz-English Francis W. Kroner-Economic Geography Samuel G. Kurtz-English M. DeWitt Landon-Commercial Law Florence M. Leighton-Spanish Josephine M. Leonard-Business English Caroline M. Locke-Latin Page Sixteen Laura W. MacDonald-English Grace MacDougall--Latin Malcolm MacGregor-Head of Scienre Clara F. Mann--Head of Social Science Lawrence J. Murphy-Social Science Emil Neilsen-Head of Music Elsie L. Nourse-Art Earl E. Cswald-Physical Education E.dna L. Palmer-Head of French John M. Phillips-Latin Lucy B. Proctor-Librarian Catherine I. Rhodes-Mathematics Mary H. Riddle-Head of Latin Clara Rosengarten-German Martha A. Sargent-English James H. Searle-Social Science Hannah C. Sherman-Domestic Science Marietta Shibles-French Ruth E. Taxter-Bookkeeping Elmer M. Taylor-English Muriel E. Taylor-Physical Education Crarles E. Varney-German, Spanish Rachael Vreeland--Shorthand Helen E. XVa1ther-Mathematics Clara Belle Watson-Mathematics William C. Wells, Jr.-Spanish Gertrude M. Wheeler-Science Marguerite A. Wight-Physical Education Georgianna Williams-Shorthand Willard H. Wyeth-Mathematics Eleanor M. Young-English Mary W. Young-Social Science OFFICE STAFF N Abbie C. Stewart-Secretary Katherine I. Low-Secretary Gertrude E. Porter-Secretary Frances L. Keller-Secretary Elizabeth L. Gress--Secretary Ethel G. Thompson-Dietitian Edward D. Hickok-Custodian NINETEEN THIRTYfTHREE QXCAROON AND WHITE NINETEEN THIRTYHTHRE1-3 Pg S MAROON AND WHITE ' - 1 4,525 'J ALSQ bf?-.ff-'.gfA0e1W"'A?W f'j"3sg'1 :DX - 5' Si! Sv? bngl I za Q 1 Q Gaim f msg if : V W fe AI' 5 fi Jfiyf' ' . N 7142! 41- '15 Qi kf f i i eif 'Qi ' ' . ' www I N Egg H ' . "'Wl1f JM,-Q sv! .-x u Mwfmwogw 0' cg S E M3552 PF ME? Wf+f J2qff Wffffgfifiwf 91, Ja. M11 H .I lb 9'7" u' ' If E K NP' E 77 16 rvziymvvfg iffffxikmtgn 1,-S' as-6"'5""'f2T..4 ,d,,f,., rs Mm E 23'4D"6.1'of-1- - + g,MW4fff at a w' W Q fin?-aj "JWwzjfvW'Lwq fixing 5 Wfffif of a ' , .' ,fo 4 3' ' 1' cu' E :: QM C V f Q' I- 96, -Pif2K9Q,3"5??2Kl 3 SE f fl W W 'xwbwx ag' ' Q' QQg2gzg,,gc'5i-f6?5,f LI I Q n 'Q,J3':xWNua+ Wwi mvalwvfw-mWJ" 5 AC I !- PM Qi ?RahL+AwW'f' Q-4 - ! I ll I I I I I I ll II I I I I l I II ll I I ll ll.l'AY1l1l'lY'Il P E , NiNETEEN THIRTYTHREE V P 1 V V 1 X . UXCAROON AND WHITE Page Twenty C SENIOR QUESTIONNAIRE Most ingenious boy ,.. A.A......A.. Most ingenious girl .... Best speaker Cboyj .. Best speaker Cgirlj 4.... Hardest worker Qboyj , . . . Hardest worker Cgirlj .. Most ambitious boy ....... . Most ambitious girl .... Boy most likely to succeed ......,,a, Girl most likely to succeed Those who have done most ifor :- Boy .............. Girl ......... Best actor .,.,.... Best actress ...,.,... Most popular boy . ,. , Most popular girl . . . Handsoinest boy , . Most beautiful girl Best dressed boy ..,. . . Best dressed girl . . Best natured boy . Best natured girl , Nicest smile Cboyj Nicest smile Cgirlj Peppiest boy ...... . . Peppiest girl .i.. Best dancer Cboyj Best dancer fgirlj Luckiest boy ,... Luckiest girl ..... Wittiest boy . . . . . Wittiest girl ..,.. Most modest boy . . . modest girl . Most Most optimistic boy .... . . Most optimistic girl Best musician .... Best politician 4 , . Most athletic boy . Most athletic girl . . . . . Most loyal boy . . , . Most loval girl .... . . Most talkative boy , . . . . Most talkative girl . . . . . Class clown .....,.... ,.... . . Most pessimistic .,...,..,.... A . 4 Most absent-minded .......,..., . . . Greatest need in A. B. Davis H. S. . . , , Nelson Leonard Grace Kryske William Prigge Imogen Groeschel Harvey Isaak Alma Helbing Robert Clark Dorothy Berman Alexander Kaplan Genevieve Perri William Bartlett Catherine Kevan Martin Warshafsky Frances Dering Edwin Fisher Helen Hall William Howe Harriet Preston Charles Estill Barbara Irwin Wally Ivers Nancy Sorague Wilson Stewart Constance Forth Freddie Neuberth Virginia Denning Fiore Di Marzo Helen Holley Arthur Cross Lucille Ouinn Chester MacArthur Claire Stolz John Hess Inez Buonodona Horace Weldon Sara Legum Ruth Walter Abe Pinsker Eddie Williams Beatrice Weill Ernest Jansen Doris Laneenhal-in C. Meredith White Nora Platt George Glew Harry Bauman George Schweig A New School NINETEEN THIRTY THREE MAROON AND WHITE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President-Walter Ivers Vice-president-Helen Hall Sec'y.-Treas.-Nelson Leonard ' COMMITTEES RING AND PIN Chairman-Roy Cloud Harriet Preston Lewis Willing Inez Buonodono COMMENCEMENT Chairman-Claire Stolz Richard Lord Fred Sampson Jane Miller SENIOR DANCE Chairman-Fred Neuberth Frances Ann Loveland William Bartlett Louis Pica Harriet Preston Roy Cloud Helen Hall Jane Miller Donald Lathrope Raeburn Clough SENIOR DUES Chairman-Parmalee Hill Barbara Irwin Catherine Kevan Harry Kohl Frances Ann Loveland Horace Weldon NINETEEN THIR'l'YfTI-IREE Page UYCARQQN AND WHITE CECII. ABELMAN OHIO STATLQ. Business Manager of "Hi- Newsf' Delegate to C. S. Pl A. Convention. Ca et La. Debating Society. Advertising Manager of "Hi-News," Science Club. M O TTO lf at first you don? surreeal. fail. fail. again. JOHN AGRIA MOTTO To despise money on some occasion is a very great gain. ROSALIND ALPERSTEIN PACKARD SCHOOL. Basketball. One Year Honor. MOTTO Be gentle of speech, benefi- cent of mind. CARMELA ANNECHIARICO St1CRt3T.xRi'. Track. Typewriting Award. MOTTO HIDTIM good are better made by As odors crush'd are sweeter Still. MARY ANNESI MOTTO There ure many rare abilities in the Luorltl that fortune never brings to light. Page Twenty-two ENIS ANNUNZIATA PACKARD SCHOOL. Interclass Basketball, Service Club. MOTTO Sweet personality. Full of ruscality. JOSEPH ANNUNZIATA UNIVERSITY ot: SoUTHERN CAUFORNIA. Varsity Football. Boys' Mar- shal. M OTTO Have faith. ROSE ANTONACCIO NURSES' TRAINING. Girls' Basketball, Service Club. Glee Club. MOTTO Do nothing in particular, but do it well. NORMAN ARENANDER MOTTO A man ran do no more than he can. FLORENCE AUER MOTTO Art so in the valley that you need not fear those who stand on the hill. INETEEN THIRTYYTHREE CONSTANCE AURISY MOTTO Life is a burden: bear it. Life is a duty. dare it. . Life is a thorn crown: wear it. LOUISE BACKOFEN Two Year Honor. Gregg Award. MOTTO When you reach the end of your rope. tie a knot and hung on. DELLA BAIG STENOGRAPHER. Gregg Award. MOTTO Be a hard worker with an amiable personality. LILLIAN BARRETT INORMAI. SCHOOL Two Year Honor MOTTO Smiling through all pertur- bation goes the firm of Grin and Barrett. WILLIAM BARTLETT PRINCETON President General Organiza- tion, President Dramatic So- ciety, President Boys' Glee Club, Dance Committee, Glec Club, One Year Honor. MOTTO All work and no play-.' NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE MAROON AND AWHITE FLORENCE BASSO SCUDDERO COLLEGE. Basketball. Girls' Marshal. MOTTO When joy and duty clash. Let duty go to smash! THELMA BAUERSFELDi MOTTO Good actions ennoble us. HARRY BAUMAN COLUMBIA. Forum. Courtesy Committee. Marshal, Science Club. Aviation Club. Manager of Tennis. MOTTO To friendship, every bur- den's light. EDITH M, BEI.ADINO af- .. ST. lVlARY'S. Basketball. Marslul Squad, O. R. Representative, Four Year Honor. MOTTO Charm strikes the heart, but merit wins the soul. DOROTHEA BELLESHEIM MOTTO I would on deeds. not words. be fed: Deeds will live when words are dead. Page Twenty-three MAROON AND WHITE XVILLARD BELLESHEIM BRADENS PREP.-XRATORY ACADEMY. Varsity Football, Golf, Cross- Country, Hockey. MOTTO flction is eloquence. MILDRED BERGMAN DRAKE BUSINESS SCHOOL. Ca et La, One Year Honor. MOTTO Not luck, but pluck. DOROTHY BERMAN HUNTER. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi, Three Year Honor. Ca et La. Circulation Manager of "Maroon and White," Mar- shal. MOTTO Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice: Take each man's censure, but reserve thy judgnvent. WILBUR BIEDERMAN MOTTO Better little talent and much purpose. than much talent and little purpose. EDNA BISEY BARNARD, Sans Souci. Chorus. Four Year Honor, Ca et Ln, MOTTO The world's my oyster, which I with sword shall open. Page Twenty-four RUTH BLASS NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Service Club. MOTTO Nothing endures but personal qualities. ARTHUR BOCCACCIO MOTTO If you don'! aim high, you will never hit hiqh. JAMES BOL GER FORDHAM. Baseball, Basketball. Foot- ball, O. R. Rep. MOTTO Big things may come mashed as small. ROSE BONGIORNO EASTMAN GAINES SCHOOL. Basketball. Baseball, Volley- ball. Typewriting Award, Gregg Award. Archery. Service Club. MOTTO Happiness is a habit: rultiuate it. STANLEY BOOKER NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Ilebating Society, Aviation Club. Marshal, O. R. Rep. MOTTO To dare is half the battle. NiNETEEN THIRTYfTHREE CLAIRE BORGWALD MOTTO Nothing is too high for a man to reach. but he must climb with care and confidence. SARAH BRADLEY MOTTO A thing of beauty is a joy forever. FLORENCE BRANCA Volleyball, Typewriting Award. MOTTO We need to be reminded more than we need to be educated. WILLIAM BRANTIVIAN COLGATE. Band. Secretary Sans Souci. Varsity Football, Junior Var- sity Baseball. Swimming Team. MOTTO Never put off 'till tomorrow what you can do the day after tomorrow. ETHEL BROWN NEW PALTZ TEACHERS TRAINING SCHOOL. t Girls' Basketball, Archery Group, Sans Souci. MOTTO Born not for ourselves alone, but for the whole world. NINETEEN TI-IIRTYfTHREE MAROON AND WHITE GEORGE BROXVN MOTTO fl good beginning is half the work. JOHANNA BROWNE SECRETARY. Basketball. Archery. Gregg Award. Track. MOTTO Be loo busy with the crowd- ed hour to fear lo Iiue or die. ALVAH GEORGE BRYANT CORNELL President Freshman Class, President Nature Club. O. R. Representative. One Year Honor. MOTTO Always put off until tomor- row what you can put off until tomorrow! SADIE BUDNICK SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. County Band, Orchestra. Girls' Marshal. Service Club. Basketball. Secretary and' Treas- urer of Band. MOTTO You are my best friend, my well-spring in the wilderness, INEZ BUONODONO HUNTER. President of Sigma Delta Ep- silon. G. O. Council. Sans Souci. Tau Epsilon Pi, Four Year Honor. Cheerleader. Na- tional Honor Society. MOTTO Don't tahe life too seriously. you can't get out of it alive. Page Twenty-Hue MAROON AND WHITE VINCENT BUTLER MOTTO The best always goes first. ESTELLE BUTTEREIELD STENOGRAPHER. Two Year Honor. Gregg Award, Chorus. MOTTO High-erertea' thoughts are seated in the heart of courtesy. ROSE ANN CANGEMI PACE INSTITUTE. Service Club. MOTTO Virtue. not pedigree, should characterize nobility. CARIVIELLA CARBONE One Year Honor. Basketball. Gamma Sigma Chi. Gregg Award. MOTTO The greater the trials. the more glorious the triumph. JAMES CARBONE MOTTO There are none so blind as those who will not see. Page Twenty-six JOSEPH CARBONE MOTTO J'-ldge not a 'book by its cover. ANTHONY CARILLI NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. U EI Ateneo, Basketball. Serv- ice Club. MOTTO Patifnfe is a necessary ingredi- ent of QEUIUS. VINCENT CAROSELLA MOTTO 'Tis not how much, but how well we read. ROBERT CASSIN MOTTO Remember to be calm in ad- versity. LIBRO R. CAUCCI i VILLANOVA. l l Interclass Baseball, Football and Basketball. MOTTO Live and Learn, NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE ADELAIDE CEVA SECRETARY. Basketball. Service Club. MOTTO Great things thro' greatest hazards are llChl0UiCl' And then they shine. BENJAMIN CHARNAS CORNELL. Editor-in-chief "Hi-News," Vice-President Press Club, Sec- retary Sr. Debating Society. Jr. Debating Society. Interschol- astic Debating Team. Ca et La. Basketball, Publications Come mittee. Delegate to C. S. Pt A. Convention. Junior Extemp. Spcaking Contest. MOTTO The work under our labor grows Luxurious by restraint. BENNETT CHARNAS ALABAMA. Ca et La, Baseball. Track. Forum, Quill and Scroll. Jr. Debating Society. Interclass Football, Basketball. MOTTO They that are sud on earth in heaven shall sing, JULIENNE CHATFIELD BARNARD. Ca et La. Sans Souci. Busi- ness Board of "Maroon and White," Archery. Red Cross Club, Three Year Hcnor. Round Table. MOTTO There's 0 will. and wisdom finds a LULIIJ. JULIA ROSE CIARAMELLI Aviation Club. Service Club, Typewriting Award. Gregg Award, O. R. Rep. MOTTO Nothing is impossible for a willing heart. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREB AQQ UXIARQCSIQIS AND WHITE ROBERT CLARK PRINCETON. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor, Manager of Ifootball, G. O. Council. "Hi-News," S p 0 rr Staff, Boys' Athletic Committee. Vice-President of Ca et La. Baseball Squad, Hockey Squad, Basketball. MOTTO So fur. so good. ROY CLOUD PRINCETON One Year Honor. Sophomore Representative, Varsity Football. G. O. Council, Annual Art Staff, Senior Ring and Pin Committee, Swimming Team. MOTTO Dress does not give knowl- edge. RAEBURN CLOUGH UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS. Band, Ca et La. EI Ateneo, Science Club, Dramatic Society Stage Crew, Jr. Debating So- ciety. Secretary of Sr. Debating Society, Two Year Honor. MOTTO A young man that blushes is better than one who turns pale. GERTRUDE COI-IEN 1 N. H. U. Service Club. Red Cross Club. Chorus. Forum, Basketball, "Hi-News," Business Board. MOTTO Of a good beginning cometh a good end. VIVIAN COHEN KATHERINE GIBBS. Gregg Award, Typewriting Award. MOTTO Follow pleasure, and then will pleasure fleeg flee pleasure, and pleasure will follow thee. Page Twenty-seven MAROON AND WHITE JOHN COLARUSSO MOTTO All brains are not in one head. HENRIETTA CONLAN NEW ROCHELLE COLLEGE. Sans Souci. Assistant Editor of "Le Haut Parleurf' Archery. Service Club. Three Year Honor. Tau Epsilon Pi. MOTTO We meet thee, like a pleas- ant thought. when such are wanted. GLADYS CONNER PRATT. Typewriting Award, Volley- ball. MOTTO Let a smile be your umbrella. HELEN CONROY Three Year Honor. Vice- President of Gamma Sigma Chi. Captain of Basketball. Archery. Gregg Award, Typewriting Award. MOTTO Initiative and ability in wo- man is a great virtue. ANNA CONSOLAZIO Archery, Vice-President of Service Club. Typewriting Award. MOTTO Beauty cost her nothing, her virtues were so rare. Page Twenty-eight ROSE CONSOLAZIO BARNARD. Basketball. Volleyball, Mar- shal. Sans Souci, "Hi-News," Literary Staff of "Maroon and White," Press Club, Delegate to C. S. P. A. Convention. Three Year Honor. MOTTO All that we send into the lives of others Comes back into our own. THERESA CONSOLAZIO P'ACKARD'S O. R. Rep., Secretary of Serv- ice Club. Archery. Typewriting Award. MOTTO And frame your mind to mirth and merriment, Which bars a thousand harms and lengthens life. HELEN COOKE MOTTO Care and diligence bring luck. ESTHER CORTRIGHT MOTTO Be cautious what you say, of whom. and to whom. MARGARET CORTRIGHT KATHERINE GIBBS. Two Year Honor. MOTTO A wise man loses nothing if he but saves himself. NINETEEN THIRTYIPHLQEE JEANNE CORVAN XVILLIAM AND MARY. Basketball. MOTTO No friend's a friend 'till she shall prove a friend. XVILLIAM COSCHIGANO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Interclass Basketball. Inter- class Baseball. Interclass Foot- ball. MOTTO A willing worker has u ready hand. DORIS COTTON COLUMBIA. Service Club. Girls' Basket- ball. Archcry Group. Band. MOTTO He who enuies admits his in- feriorcty. GENNARO A. CREDENDINO MICHIGAN. Varsity Football. Varsity Baseball. Basketball, Boys' I-lead Marshal, One Year Honor. MOTTO Come hither to learn and go forth to serve. ARTHUR CROSS MOTTO Much caution does no harm. QKAROON AND WHITE MILTON CUMMING MOTTO Character is what we are in the dark. INEZ CUZZENS HUNTER COLLEGE. Girls' Marshal, Basketball. MOTTO A usurper always distrusts the whole world. WILLIAM DARRAGH MOTTO Character serures respect. FRANCES DAVENPORT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. MOTTO Noble deeds that are concealed are most esteemed. HORTENSE DAVIDSON BARNARD. Records Staff of "Maroon and White," Courtesy Commit- tee, Four Year Honor. MOTTO "FooI:"' said my muse tohme. "look in thy heart. and write." NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE P... T..,....,,.,..-... QYCAROON AND WHITE TILLIE DeFILIPPO PACKARD. Typcwriting Award, Gregg Award, O. R. Rep. The only cure for grief is ac MOTTO tion. FANNY DeGISO MOTTO He most lives who lives most for others. XVILLIAM DEIRLEIN MOTTO True happiness consists in making happy. DOMINIC DELENO BUSINESS. O. R. Rep.. Basketball. Volf leyball, Baseball. MOTTO Look lVell - Act lVcll - W'ork Vlfell. LOUIS DE LORENZO COOPER UNION. O. R. Representative. MOTTO The harder' the going, The greater the goal. Page Thirty Q FIORE DE MARZO HOIA' CROSS. Interclass Basketball, Foot- ball. Baseball. Varsity Football, Father and Son Dinner Commit' tee. MOTTO Good things come in small packages. HELEN DEMETROPS BARNARD COLLEGE. Girls' Marshal, Vice-Presb dent German Club. Hi'News Business Board. National Honor Society, Four 'Year Sequence Honor. A ' 'F Morro Impulse checked, spills ouer: and the flood is feeling, the flood is passion, and even mad- ness. JAMES DCMICCO ACCOUNTANT. Interclass Baseball, Basketball, Football. . MoTTo K Hope against hope, and ask 'till you rereive. MARIE DENNET MOTTO Cheerful company shortens the miles. VIRGINIA DENNING KATHERINE GIBBS. G. O. Council. Sigma Delta Epsilon. Marshal. Three Year Honor, Typewriting Award. MOTTO ln Ihe night all cars are gray. NINETEEN THIRTYIPHREE . l FRANCES DERING SWARTHMORE COLLEGE. G. O. Council. Sccrefary Sig- ma Delta Epsilon, Secretary Na- tional Thespians. Vice-President Dramatic Society. Tau Epsilon Pi, National Honor Society. Four Year Sequence Honor. Sans Souci. Junior Debating Society. Girls' Marshal, Girls' Tennis Team. MOTTO Your worst troubles never happen. MARGARET DeROSA Chorus. Gamma Sigma Chi. Two Year Honor. Typewriting Award, Gregg Award. MOTTO Knowledge is Power, CATHERINE DeSANTOI.O MOTTO A clever man turns great troubles into lirtle ones and lit- tle ones znto none at all. HELEN J. D'EUFEMIA SARAH LAWRENCE. MOTTO A friend is never known until a man harh need. DOROTHY DIETRICH MOTTO The narrower the edge the deeper it cuts. NINETEEN TH1RTYeTH1iEE QXCARQON AND WHITE FRANK DILLMEIER MOTTO Conquer thyself. PHILIP DiMARZO How CROSS. Inrerclass Football. Basket- ball, El Areneo. MOTTO The drying up a single tear has more Of honest fame. than shedding seas of gore. CATHERINE DODD ACCOUNTING. El Ateneo, One Year Honor. MOTTO Speech is siluerg silence is gold. THOMAS DONOHUE MOTTO AL,hHl9L'9I' advice you glue, be short. ESTHER DRITZ KATHERINE GIBBS. Gregg Award. MOTTO Have you not heard ii said full oft. "fl womans nay doth stand for naugh!."' Page Thirty-one I MAROON AND WHITE LEONORE L. DUBROWIN KATHERINE GIBBS. Vocal Leader. One Year Honor. First Team Jr. Basket- ball. Gregg Award, Archery. Quill and Scroll. "Maroon and XVhite." MOTTO The Patience to conquer. the faith to believe. Is the rock foundation of what we achieve. RICHARD DUDLEY HOUGHTON SCHOOL OF MINES, Vice-President of El Ateneo. Rifle Club, Tau Epsilon Pi, Three Year Honor. MOTTO No uiuimos para comer, smo que comemos para uzuir. HELEN M. DURKIN STENOGRAPHER, Red Cross Club. Chorus. MOTTO Be beautiful within. MARY ELIZABETH ELLIOT Ca et La. One Year Honor. MOTTO Welcome ever smiles. and farewell goes out sighing. VIVIAN A. ENELLO BARNARD. '- National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor. Basketball, Glee Club, Red Cross Club. Service Club. Business Board of "Hi-News." Editorial Board of "Maroon and White," Sans Souci. Ca et La, Archery. MOTTO They who are pleased them- selves must always please. Page Thirty-two ROBERT EVANS NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Two Year Honor. President of Orchestra. Student Leader of Band. Glec Club. County Or- chestra. Ca et La. MOTTO Get what you ran. ANNETTE FACCHIANO KATHERINE GIBBS. Two Year Honor. Basketball. Gregg Award. Typewriting Award. El Ateneo. Gamma Sig- ma Chi. Ping Pong Club. Archery. Aviation Club, Service Club. MOTTO So light a foot will ne'er wear out the everlasting flint. LEONARD FEINBLATT IDARTMOUTH. Hi-News Editorial B o a r d. Vice-President Forum. Tennis Team. Swimming Team. Ping- Pong Club, Chorus, Interclass Basketball. O. R. Representa- tive. MOTTO Honor has justly been regard- ed as the finest perfertioni of poetic genius. CONGETTA FERRARA PACKARD. One Year Honor, Gregg Award. Typewriting Award. MOTTO Life is not so short but that there is always time enough for lzindliness. LILLIAN FINE MOTTO Never deny your assistance. nor ever do anybody any hurl- NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE MARION PINK CORNELL. "Hi-News" Business Board. Service Club. Ping Pong Club. Marshal. Assistant Manager Girls' Tennis, Basketball. MOTTO I prefer silent prudence to loquacious folly. MARION FINKLESTEIN COLUMBIA ExTENslON. Gregg Award. MOTTO True friends are like diamonds. both precious and rare: False friends are like autumn leaves. found everywhere. LUCILLE FINN SYRACUSE, Secretary of Jr. Debating! So- ciety. Sr. Debating Society. "Hi- Newsf' Press Club, Basketball. Ping Pong Club. Sans Souci. Two Year Honor. MOTTO Obey that impulse. EDWIN FISHER LAFAYETTE. G. O. President. Dance Com- mittee, School Interests Com- mittee. Three Year Honor, "Hi- News." Basketball, "Maroon and NNhite," Track, Vice-Presi- dent of Ga et La. MOTTO Hell is paved with good in- tentions. JOHN FORKELL MOTTO Never neglect an opportunity for improvement. NINETEEN THIRTYfTI-IREE UXCAROON AND WHITE CONSTANCE FORTH KATHERINE GIBBS. Secretary of G. O.. National Honor Society. Four Year Hon- or, Vice-president of Sigma Delta Epsilon. Records Staff of "Ma- roon and XVhite." Basketball, Ca et La, Chorus. MOTTO Pleasure before business. ELEANOR FOSTER Alpha Tau Delta. Tau Ep' silon Pi. National Honor So- ciety, Ca et La. Secretary of School Interests Committee. Bas- ketball. Four Year Honor. MOTTO This world is all a fleeting show . In man's illusion given. EGAN FOY MOTTO , We eannot always oblige. but we can always speak oblzgmgly. MARY FRASER MUSIC. Orchestra. Chorus. Violin Quartette. National Honor So- ciety, Four Year Honor. MOTTO Music. wherein doth lie your power To soothe and refresh and enchanl by the hour? BERTRAM FREEDMAN Morro A good conscience knows no fear. Page Thirty-three MAROON AND WHITE ELIZABETH FREEMAN PIOOKKEEPER AND TX'I'IST, Service Club. MOTTO Nothing counts except what you do for others. GEORGE FREEMAN Boys' Athletic Committee, Varsity Football. Interclass Bas- ketball. O. R. Representative. MOTTO Early to bed and early to rise makes a man wealthy. healthy, and wealthy. FRED XV. FREITAG ANNAPOLIS. Track. Cross Country. Foot- ball. Science Club, Vice-Presb dent of Rifle Club. MOTTO Don't give up the ship. RICHARD FREY MIDDLEBURY. Varsity Football, Manager of Basketball. Track. M OTTO -And learn the luxury of doing good. EDWARD XVILLIAM FREYBOURG COLUINIBIA -O. R. Representative. MOTTO Speech is better than silence. Page Thirty-four RUTH FREYBOURG BARNARD. Die Gutcn Kameraden. Presi' dent of Red Cross Club. Forum. Archery. National Honor So- ciety. Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor, "Maroon and White," Round Table. MOTTO 'Let every man he master of his time 'till seven al night. RUTH FRIEDENBERG GOUCHER. Service Club, Science Club. Girls' Marshal. Business Staff Dramatic Society, Ca et La. MOTTO Be good. sweet maid. and let who will. be clever. HERBERT H. FRIEDMAN NIARIETTA COLLEGE. Basketball. MOTTO Wit is :L matter of discretion. RICHARD FRIEDMAN NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Vice-President of Jr. Debat- ing Society. Sr. Debating So- ciety. Interscholastic Debating Team. Winner of Jr. Extem- poraneous Speaking Contest. Chess Club. MOTTO How far that little candle throws his beams! So shines a good deed in a naughty world. RALPH FRUSCIANTE MOTTO A peace above all earthly dig- nities, A still ana' quiet conscience. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE ELEANORE FUCHS METHODIST EPISCOPA1, HOS- PITAI.. Archery. Chorus. Ca et La. MOTTO lt's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice. ALLAN PUNCH IOWA STATE COLLEGE. O. R. Rep.. Vice-President of Forum. Two Year Honor, "Hi- News," Press Club. ' MOTTO I wholly disagree with what you sag. and shall defend to the death your right to say it. HELEN FURR MOTTO Consistency, thou art a jewel. ALBERT FUSC-O MOTTO Be content with your lot while you look for a better. EILEEN R. GAROFANO Sans Souci. Girls' Basketball. O. R. Representative, Three Year Honor. MOTTO 'Tis education forms the rom- mon mind, Just as the twig is bent. the tree's inclined. MAROON AND WHITE GRACE C. GAUNT COMMERCIAL ILLUSTRATION STUDIO. Four Year Honor. Girls' Mar- shal, O. R. Representative, Anf nual Arr Staff. MOTTO Truth is the highest thing that man may keep. PATSY GIAMUNDO MOTTO Contentment makes the poor- est man rtch. IVIADELINE M. GILARD STENOGRAPHY. Glee Club, Service Club, Typewriting Award. MOTTO There is no one so poor as he who has no fnends. ELIZABETH GILBERT PENN HALL. Three Year Sequence Honor. Vice-President Alpha Tau Delta, O. R. Representative. MOTTO To love. and laugh. and live. RITA GILMAN MOTTO A good cause makes a stout heart and a strong arm. NINETEEN TI-IIRTYfTHREE pw, ,.,,,.,.,W UXCAROON AND WHITE BERNARD GILLIGAN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Interclass Basketball, lnter- class Baseball. Ca et La. MOTTO The secret of life is not -fo do what one likes. but to like what one has to do. HOWARD .GILSON NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. "Hi-News." Quill and Scroll, Press Club. O. R. Secretary. MOTTO A jest loses its point when the jester laughs himself. GEORGE GLEW NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Track. Swimming. Interclass Baseball, Cheer Leader, Dance Committee, O. R. Rep. , MOTTO Be slow in choosing your friends: be slower in changing them. LILLIAN GLUM N. Y. U. MOTTO Pardon. not wrath, is God's best attribute. CHARLES GOERLITZ lnterclass Basketball. Baseball and Football, Varsity Football. Hockey. MOTTO lt is often a Comfort in mis- fortune to know our own fate. Page Thirty-six JULIA GOLDEN HUNTER COLLEGE. One Year Honor. MOTTO Silence is golden. MILDRED GOLDING MOTTO Dare to do rightf fear to do wrong. ELEANOR GOLDSMITH SYRACUSE. Sans Souci. Four Year Honor. Tau Epsilon Pi. Forum. Arch- ery, Marshal, Red Cross Club. MOTTO He is gentle who doth gentle deeds. MILTON GOLDSTEIN N. Y. U. Jr. Debating Society. Sr. De- bating Society. Ping Pong Club. Cirlculatxion Manager of "Hi- News." "Maroon and White.' Quill and Scroll. One Year Hon- or. Delegate to C. S. P. A. Con- vention. v MOTTO flu! uinrere au! mori. MAX GOODFRIED AMHERST. National Honor Society. Tau Epsilon Pi, Three Year Honor. Die Guten Kameraden. Assist- ant Manager of Football. MOTTO The diferenee between ability and success is-work! NINETEEN TI-11RTYfTHRE'E MEYER GOROCHOW OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. President of Band, Secretary of Chorus, Orchestra. County Band, Ping Pong Club, El Ateneo, Service Club, Circula- tion Manager of "Hi-News." Press Club, Business Manager of "Maroon and White," Marshal. Library Squad, One Year Honor. Delegate to C. S. P. A. Conven- tion. MOTTO Property has its duties as well as its rights. EDWARD M. GOTTSCHALL COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF JOURNAUSIM. ' Chorus. President of Sr. De- bating Society. Sports Staff of "Hi-News", Quill and Scroll, O. R. President, Interscholastic Debating Team, One Year Honor. MOTTO Stone walls do not a prison make. Nor iron bars a cage. DORIS GRAHAM MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE. Four Year Sequence Honor. Girls' Basketball, Archery Group. Annual Editorial Board. O. R. Representative. MOTTO Of the wide world. I stand alone and think. 'Till love ana' fame to noth- ingness do sink. LESTER L. GRAVES. Jr. Orchestra. Marshal. MOTTO Love, hope, fear, faith-these make humanity: These are its sign, and note. and character. JENNIE L. GRAVINO NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Girls' Basketball, Service Club. MOTTO Self conquest is the greatest of victories. NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE p UXCAROON AND WHITE JOHN GRAZIAINO COL UMBIA DRAMATIC LABORATORY. Marshal. Dramatic Society. Gregg Award, National Thes- plans. MOTTO Know thyself. IMOGEN BOWERS GROESCHEL XVELLESLEY. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor. Vice-President of Sans Souci. "Maroon and White," "Hi- Newsf' School Literary Com- mittee, Captain of Archery, Ping Pong Club. Basketball, Ca et La. Orchestra, Winner of Soph. and Sr. Extemporaneous Speak- ing contests. M OTTO One admires the world through that which one likes. LILLIAN GROSSMAN El Ateneo. Dramatic Society. Lead in the "Count and Co-ed," Three Year Honor. MOTTO Hitch your wagon to a star. L. ANNETTE GROTHEER KATHERINE GIBBS. Die Guten Kameraden, Alpha Tau Delta, Basketball, Secretary of Red Cross Club, Three Year Honor. MOTTO Not one student in a thousand breaks down from overworh. .IOSEPHINE GUADAGNO STENOGRAPHER. Gamma Sigma Chi, Aviation Club, Service Club, Gregg Award, Typewriting Award. MOTTO Sweet mercy is nobility's badge. Page Thirty-seven MAROON AND WHITE EDYTHE GUION PACKARD. Volleyball, Remington Re- ward. MOTTO Time ripens all things: no man is born wise. ALBERT GUNTHER YNESLEYAN. Two Year Honor. Football. Hockey. Track. MOTTO A thought is sometimes origi- nal though you have uttered it u hundred times before. HELEN HALL PRATT. Vice-President of Senior Class, Cheerleader. MOTTO 'Tis strange the miser should his cares employ To gain those riches he can never enjoy. MARIE HALLER SYRACUSE. Dramatic Society, Two Year Honor. President National Thes- pians, Service Club, Chorus. Typing Award, Two Gregg Speed Awards. Sigma Delta Ep- silon, Girls' Basketball. Archery Group. MOTTO All's well that ends well. MYRA FLORENCE HALLETT SECRETARY. I Gamma Sigma Chi, Volley- ball, Track, Gregg Award. Typewriting Award. MOTTO Never idle a moment, but be thrifty and thoughtful of others. Page Thirty-eight ft TI-IEODOR I-IALPERN M. I. T. Band. Three Year Honor, President of Science Club. Chess Club, Chess Team. Busi- ness Board of "Hi-News." MOTTO Ye Gods! What fools these mortals be. WIILLIAM HAMILTON LEHIGH. Football. MOTTO 'Tis not what man does which exalts him, but what man would do. BERNARD HANMER NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. O. R. Rep., Two Year Honor MOTTO 'Though the flesh is weak, the spirit's willing. ELSA HARRIS ART SCHOOL. Courtesy Committee. O. R. Rep.. Basketball. Service Club. MOTTO A smile is one's worldly pos- session. RUTH HARRIS BARNARD. Tau Epsilon Pi, National Honor Society, Four Year Honor. Dramatic Society, Sig- ma Delta Epsilon. Sans Souci. Ca et La, Marshal, Basketball. Girls Athletic Committee, "Ma- roon and XVhite." MOTTO To be honest, as this world goes, is to be one man picked out of ten thousand. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE WILFRED HEINZ MIDDLEBURY. "Hi-News." "Maroon and VVhitte," Two Year Honor. Track, Varsity Hockey. MOTTO Great hopes make great men. ALMA B. l-IELBING SWARTHMORE Co'LEGE. Orchestra, President German Club, Annual Editorial Staff. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Girls' Basketball, Four Year Sequence Honor. County Orchestra. MOTTO Security is mortal's chiefest evening. STANLEY HENRY COMMERCIAL ADVERTISING. Art staff of "Maroon and White." MOTTO Be not too free with praise. nor too stinting, either. JESSE HENSLE COLUMBIA Three Year Sequence Honor. Tennis Team. D MOTTO Life it what you make it. WILLIAM P. HENVEY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Varsity Baseball, V a r si t y Football, Varsity Basketball. MOTTO Better late than never. NINETEQEN THIRTYETHREE MAROON AND WHITE JOHN HESS COLUMBIA. Band, Three Year Honor, Ca et La. Orc-hestra. MOTTO To reign is worth ambition. though in hellg Better to reign in hell. than serve tn heaven. PARMALEE HILL MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE President Forum, President School Interests Committee, Chairman. Senior Dues Com- mittee, School Music and Dance Committee, Debating Society, Cross-Country Team. Vice- president Band, Orchestra, Ca et La, Interclass Basketball and Football, One Year Honor. MOTTO Variety is the spice of life. BESSIE HOFFMAN LIUNTER. El Ateneo, Two Year Honor. "Maroon and White," Forum, Archery, Service Club, Red Cross Club, Round Table. MOTTO ' The lady doth protest too much, methinhs. FRANCES HOFFMAN GOUCHER COLLEGE. Tau Epsilon Pi, Three Year Honor, O. R. Representative. MOTTO Never do today what you can put oft' 'till tomorrow. FLORENCE HOLDREDGE BEAVER COLLEGE. Sigma Delta Epsilon, Two Year Honor, O. R. Rep., Ca et La. MOTTO There's a divinity that shapes our ends, ' Rough-hew them how we will. ' Page Thirty-nine QXCAROON AND WHITE WALTER HOLLMAN MOTTO Nothing is invincible to the brave nor impregnable to the bold. ALICE HOPEWELL MOTTO IVe ought to weigh tvell what we can only once decide. WILLIAM P. HORN. Jr. BROWN UNIVERSITY. Marshal. MOTTO Give to the world the best that you have, and the best wt!! come back to you. DOROTHEA HORSTMANN CORNELL. Archery, El Ateneo, Chorus. Red Cross Club. MOTTO Be all sweetness and good nature. WILLIAM HOWE WILLIAMS COLLEGE. "Hi-News" Business Board, Dramatic Society, National Thespians. Track, Aviation Club, One Year Honor. Q MOTTO Whatever you do, do it well. Page Forty 7 BENITA I-IOWLAND MOTTO Deliberation is not delaying. '7?...,, .. .Jv I-'fmt . MILTON I-IUBER COLUMBIA. Debating Society, Library Monitor, O. R. Representative. Three Year Honor. MOTTO Each mind has its own method. IRWIN I-IUEBSCH JOURNALISM Science Club, Sans Souci, One Year Honor. MOTTO God helps those who help themselves. HEINZ IRMSCHER COLUNIBIA. Vice-President of Chorus. Cross Country. "Pickles," "Count and Co-ed," Three Year Honor, Tau Epsilon Pi, Na- tional Honor Society. MOTTO Unlike my subject now shall be my song. It shall be witty, und it sha'n't be longl BARBARA IRWIN KATHERINE GIBBS. Vice-President of G. O.. "Hi- News," Basketball, Alpha Tau Delta, Ca et La, Dance Com- mittee. Senior Dues Committee. MOTTO Tell me thy company. and I will tell thee what thou art. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE HARVEY ISAAK CORNELL. Editor-in-chief of "Hi- News." Orchestra, Band, Vice- President of Debating Society. National Honor Society, Three Year Honor, Ca et La, Publica- tions Committee, Delegate to C. S. P. A. Convention, Presi- dent of Press Club. MOTTO The world is a looking-glass. and gives back to every man the reflection of his own fare. WALTER IVERS DUKE. President of Senior Class. G, O. Council. Marshal. Boys Athletic Committee. Kiwanis Trophy, Track, Varsity Base- ball. Basketball, Football. MOTTO Be calm in arguing: for fierceness makes error a fault. and truth discourtesy. JULIA JACKSON NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Chorus. MOTTO And she will discourse most eloquent musir. MARGARET JACOBER STENOGRAPHER. Girls' Junior Basketball Team. Deputy Girls' Marshal. NIOTTO The secret of sutress is con- stancy of purpose. ERNEST JANSEN COLGATE Varsity Football. Varsity Baseball, Varsity Hockey, Var- sity Basketball. MOTTO All work and no play would make Ernest a dull bog. NINETEEN THIRTYfTI-IREE MAROON AND WHITE RUTH JAROS Sigma Delta Epsilon, Three Year Honor, Captain of Archery. M O TTO Measure the height of your mind bu the shadow it casts. 'WILLIAM JENTER Varsity Tennis. MOTTO He who is determined has half his work done. WILBUR JESSUP lVlUSlClAN. One Year Honor. MOTTO A great mind does not stoop to low or little pursuits. ROGER JEWETT LEHIGH. Second Team Football, Var- sity Football. MOTTO Choose a high ambition and see it through. HULDA JOHNSON NURSE. Glee Club, Tennis. Basket- ball. MOTTO The flower of sweetest smell is shy and lowly. Page Forty-one WAROON AND WHITE MARIE KAESER DIETITIAN. Basketball, Dei Guten Kame- raden, Red Cross Club. MOTTO Laugh and the world laughs with you: weep and you weep alone. RUTH KAHLKOPF COLUMBIA. Sans Souci, Volleyball. MOTTO Two wrongs don? make g right. ADELAIDE KANE SHERMAN'S BUSINESS SCHOOL. Four Year Honor, Basketball, Band. Red Cross Club, County Band. i MOTTO What I aspired to be, and was not. comforts me. ALEXANDER KAPLAN COLUMBIA. Editor-in-chief of "Maroon and White," Manager of Base- ball, Sans Souci. Ca et La. Avia- tion Club, Ping Pong Club, Na- tional Honor Society, Four Year Honor, Tau Epsilon Pi. Delegate to C. S. P'. A. Con- vention. Deba-ting Society. MOTTO Attempt the end and never stand to doubt. Nothing's so hard but search will End it out. HELEN ESTELLE KAPLAN PACE INSTITUTE. Three Year Honor. MOTTO There is nothing so hind as kindliness. Page Forty-two ESTHER KASHNER UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Archery Captain, National Honor Society, Marshal, Basket- ball, Four Year Honor. MOTTO My appetite comes to me whzle eating. BLANCHE B. KASSEN COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF ORAL HYGIENE. One Year Honor, Red' Cross Club, Service Club. MOTTO LIIUIIUQIS a funny game! HAROLD KAUP UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN. Sans Souci, Chess Club, De- bating Society. Ping Pong Club. O. R. Rep., Band. "Hi-News," National Honor Society. MOTTO An honest man, sir, is able to speak for himself, when u knaue is not. HELEN KEITH 'COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM. Ca et La. Girls' Basketball. O. R. Representative. MOTTO Deus, putria, GI ego. JOSEPH KELLY CIVIL SERVICE-POST OP- FICE. O. R. Representative. MOTTO fl word lo the wise is suffi- rienr. NINETEEN THIRTILTI-IREE RUTH M. KEPPLER O. R. Representative, Red Cross Club. MOTTO We live and learn: but those who live the fastest don't always learn the most. CATHERINE KEVAN OBERLIN. President of Sigma Delta Ep- silon, G. O. Council, Secretary of G. O.. Marshal. "Hi-News," Cheer Leader, Basketball, Dance Committee. Senior Dues Com- mittee, Archery. One Year Honor. MOTTO Oh, whistle, and l'll come to ye, my lad. ABRAHAM KEZNER New YORK UNIVERSITY. Jr. Debating Society, Sr. De- bating Society. Band. County Band. Ping Pong Club. "Hi- News," "Maroon and White" Business Board. MOTTO Do unto others as you would have others do unto you. ELIZABETH KIDNEY Basketball. Archery, Tennis. MOTTO Friendship is a sacred word. Engrave it in your heart: For 'twas in friendship we did meet. And in friendship we shall part. I MARY KIERNAN PACKARD SCHOOL. Service Club. MOTTO What is to be. will be. NINETEEN TH1RTYfrHRE1g MAROON AND WHITE THEODORE KIRBY Tennis. M OTTO Nothing is perfect: therefore, everything is open to criticism. PAULINE E. KIRCHHEIM SECRETARY. Red Cross Club. Chorus. O. R. President, O. R. Secretary. MOTTO XVhen the mind's free, the body's delirate. HELEN KLARMAN KATHERINE GIBBS. Basketball, Ping Pong Club. Ca et La, One Year Honor. MOTTO There is no mistakej there has been no rnistahe: and there shall be no mistake. HARRY KOHL MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. "Maroon and White" Busi- ness Board. Marshal. Tau Ep- silon Pi. Four Year Honor. Ca et La, O. R. Rep. MOTTO I, the heir of all the ages, in the foremost files of time. JUDITH E. KOLOIVIOYTZEFF N. Y. U. Basketball. Glee Club. M OTTO Bubbles we buy with a whole soul's teachings. When the heavens alone may be hard for the asking. Page Forty-three MAROON AND WHITE HOWARD KORN Hockey, Assistant Manager of Football, Courtesy Committee, Ca et La, Chess Club. Forum. "Hi-News" Business Board. Edi- torial Board of "Maroon and XVhite," Three Year Honor. MOTTO There lives more faith in honest doubt. believe me, than in half the creeds. FRED C. KROESSIG ADVERTISING Aviation Club, Forum, Service Club. Annual Business Board. MOTTO A man should be upright, not be kept upright. GRACE KRYSKE BARNARD. Four Year Honor, Tau Ep- silon Pi, National Honor Socie- ty, Science Club, Ca et La, Ping Pong Club. Service Club, Mar- shal, Secretary of Sans Souci. Editorial Board of "Hi-News," Literary Editor of "Maroon and White," Delegate to C. S. P. A. Convention. MOTTO Reason's whole pleasure. all the joys of sense, Lie in three words.-Health, peace and rompetence. EDWARD KULEY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. O. R. Representative. MOTTO U Every cloud has a silver lin- ing. IRENE LACEY SIMMONS COLLEGE. Sigma Delta Epsilon. El Ateneo. Girls' Marshal. Three Year Sequence Honor. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. . MOTTO One who never tires is happy. Page Forty-four HELEN LAMBERT Sigma Delta Epsilon, Basket- ball. Three Year Honor, Ca et La, "Maroon and XVhite." MOTTO Mens sum: in rorpore sano. HARRIET I.ANE NURSE. Four Year Honor, Marshal. Sans Souci, Sigma Delta Epsi- lon. O. R. Representative, Ca et La. MOTTO To take things as they be. That's my phisolophy. XVILLIAM LANG PRINCETON. Three Year Honor, Die Guten Kameraden. MOTTO Don'r cross a bridge until you come to it. DORIS LANGENBAI-IN HUNTER. Four Year Honor, Sigma Delta Epsilon. Basketball, Head Marshal. Ca et La, "Maroon and White," National Honor So- ciety. MOTTO I to myself am dearer than a friend. ANNETTE LANZETTA BUSINESS COLLEGE. Gamma Sigma Chi, Chorus, Three Year Honor, Gregg Award, Typcwriting Award, O. R. President. MOTTO Virtue is like a precious stone -best plain set. NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-THREE GERARD LARSEN UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA. Ca ct La. Track. One Year Honor. MOTTO Everything comes if a man will only wait. DONALD LATHROPE COLUMBIA Varsity Baseball, Dance Com- mittee, Senior Prom Committee. MOTTO Procrastination is the thief of time. BEATRICE M. LAUTERBACH CEDAR CREST COLLEGE. Aviation Club, Forum. Camera Club. MOTTO An honest man's word is as good as his bond. ELSIE LEACH HUNTER. President of Sans Souci. Sig' ma Delta Epsilon. Ca et La, Chorus. Basketball, National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi, Four Year Honor. MOTTO Good wits jump: a word to the wise is enough. SARA LEGUM SYRACUSE. Red Cross Club. Die Guten Kameraden, Service Club. One Year Honor, Secretary of O. R. MOTTO "I qet what l like" is the same thing as "I like what I get." MAROON AND WHITE NELSON LEONARD LEHIGH. G. O. Council. Treasurer of Senior Class. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Sans Souci. Four Year Honor. Ca et La. Courtesy Committee, Glce Club. MOTTO Do good in stealth and blush to find it fame. PHILIP LEVIN RENSSELAER. Band. Orchestra. Aviation Club. El Ateneo. Track. One Year Honor. MOTTO Deeds determine destiny. JAMES H. LEWIS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. O. R. President. Library Squad. MOTTO There is always room for a good man. ALBERT LIEBERMAN PRATT INSTITUTE. Boys' Marshal. Interclass Bas- ketball, Interclass Football. MOTTO Make the world a bit more beautiful for your having lived in tt. ALPHONSE LIETO MOTTO Diflirulties give way to dili- gence. NINETEEN TH1RTYfTHREE P... ,..,,,y..,,,, WCAROON AND WHITE LINNEA LINDGREN KATHERINE GlBBS. Service Club, Red Cross Club. Ca et La. Sans Souci, Archery, Three Year Honor. MOTTO Our arts our angels are. or good or ill. Our fatal shadows that walk by us still. FRANK LOCURATOLO MOTTO Singing and dancing alone will not advance one In the world. WILLIAM LOMBARDI U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY. One Year Honor. Aviation Club, Track, lntcrclass Football. MOTTO Live and Icarn. REBECCA LONG MOTTO The path of duty is the path of safety. RICHARD M. LORD LFHIGH President Dramatic Society. Stage Manager. Dramatic Society. National Honor Society. Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor. Secretary National Thespians. Dance Committee. Courtesy Committee. MOTTO A man's reach should exceed his grasp. Page Forty-six FRANCES A. LOVELAND KATHERINE GIBBS. Sigma Delta Epsilon. Basket- ball. Three Year Honor, Ca et La, Senior Dues Committee. MOTTO Do wrong to none. Love all, trust a few CLIFFORD LOZELL GRAND CENTRAL SCHOOL OF ART. PHOENIX ART IN- STITUTE. Le Haut Parleur. Interclass Football. MOTTO If a man can make something better than his neighbor, the world will beat a path to his door. ANN LUCATORTO Girls' Basketball Team. Gregg Award. MOTTO Joking decides great things: stronger and better, off, than seriousness can. GRACE LUCIANO SECRETARY. Gamma Sigma Chi. Basket' ball. MOTTO Theres nothing like being used to a thing. FRANCIS LUCKOWER UNIVERSITY OF MlCHlG.AN. Band. Avia-tion Club, Chess Club. MOTTO Accomplishment is the fruit of determination. NINETEEN THIRTYIIHREE ETHEL E. LUNDQUIST PACKARD SCHOOL. Four Year Sequence Honor. Service Club. O. R. Representa- tive. lf. NIOTTO He who tries ana' fails is in- finitely hetter than he who does not try and succeeds. ROSABELLE M. LYONS COLUIYIBIA. Ca et La, Girls' Basketball, Volleyball. MOTTO God is not averse to deceit ir? a holy cause. CHESTER W. MQQARTHUR HARVARD. Interclass Football. Sans Sou- ci, Ca et La, Four Year Honor, Varsity Hockey, Service Club. O. R. Rep. MOTTO A long life may not be good enough, Buf a good life is long enough. VIRGINIA McCI.ELLAN NURSE. Marshal. Die Guten Kame- raden, Secretary of Aviation Club. Forum, Alpha Tau Delta. Basketball. One Year Honor. MOTTO 'He that complies against his will. ls of his own opinion still. EVELYN MCCULLOUGH PACKARD. Treasurer of Sans Souci. Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor. Chorus. Typewriting Award. O. R. Representative. MOTTO Reign. and keep life. is this our great desire- Our only greatness is that we aspire. NiNETEEN THIRTYFTHREE MAROONQ AND WHITE FRANK MACIEWSKI N. Y. MERCHANT MARINE SCHOOL. Varsity Cross-Country Team, Co-captain Cross'Country Team. Varsity Track Team, One Year Honor. MOTTO Like one lost in a forest, the feet of the ignorant turn ever in circles. ALICE McKEON NURSE. Girls' Basketball. Chorus. MOTTO Blame where you must: be candid where you can: And be each the good-na- tured man. JACK McNULTY HOUGHTON SCHOOL OF MINES. Football, Track. Hockey. MOTTO lt's a great life if you a'on't weaken. ALFONSO MANFREDONIO NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Interclass Football, Interclass Baseball. One Year Honor. MOTTO Friends. they say. are not friends until their friendship is tested. HENRY MARSHALL MOTTO Arise with the lark. butiauoid lacks in the evening. Page Forty-seven MAROON AND WHITE RUTH V. MARSHAL PACKARD SCHOOL. MOTTO Ne ver despair. GEORGE P. MASSEO FORDHAM' lnterclass Baseball. Basketball and Football. ' Morro Knowledge is power. ANDREW MASSET BROWN UN1vERs1TY. Football Sq uad, Swimming Team. MOTTO Who's averse to a little fun now and then? LOUISE MAURIELLO SECRETARY. Volleyball. Gregg Award. Typewriting, Award. MOTTO It is having in some measure a sort of wit to know hou: to use the wits of others. LILLIAN MEISTER MOTTO Ac uire not onlu learning, fl . but the habit of learning. l Q Page Forty-eight MABEL MENUT PRATT. Basketball. MOTTO To know all is to understand all. SlLVlA MERRELL HUNTER. National Honor Society. Tau Epsilon Pi, Four Year Honor, President of El Ateneo. Captain of Girls' Interscholastic Debating Team. Records Editor of "Ma- roon and White." Secretary of The Round Table. Courtesy Committee. Degating Societv. Forum. MOTTO To acquire knowledge is nothing: but to be able to im- pail it to others is wherein lies the test of the truly learned. ROY MESLER MOTTO The greatest men are the simplest. MARIE MESSINA PRIVATE SECRE TARY. Chorus. MOTTO Live. love. laugh, and be happy. EDWARD MEURY RUTGERS. Ca et La. Tennis Squad. Var- sity Track. One Year Honor. Basketball Squad. MOTTO XVho does the best his cirrum- stance allows. Does well. acts nobly-angels could no more. NINETEEN TI-IIRTYTHREE JESSIE MIELE SECRETARY. First Team Volleyball. Gregg Award, Treasurer of Gamma Sigma Chi, Typewriting Award. Two Year Honor. Chorus. MOTTO Sail on the sea of ambition: Land in the harbor of success. ALBERTA MILLER MOTTO Be good. do good, and you u,ill be happy. DOROTHY MILLER MOTTO The world is his who enjoys it. JANE MILLER Cheer Leader. Archery Club. Dance Committee, Ca et La. One Year Honor. MOTTO The empty vessel makes the greatest sound. FLORENCE M. MILLIGAN NURSE, Ca et La. Sans Souci. Tau Epsilon Pi, National Honor So- ciety. Four Year Honor, Mar- shal. Red Cross Club, Archery. Snapshot Editor "Maroon and XVhite." Service Club. MOTTO 'Tis friends that make this desert world To blossom as the rose. Strew flowers o'er our rugged path. Pour sunshine o'er our woes. MAROON AND WHITE JAMES E. MILTON NEW' YORK UNIVERSITY Varsity Football. MOTTO Stick Io your chosen purpose SOPHIA MISEYKO BUSINESS. MOTTO Wisdom is only found in truth. EDITH DOROTHEA MOGEI. KATHERINE GIBBS. Secretary of O. R. Repre- sentatives, President of Alpha Tau Delta. Two Year Honor, Business Board of "Hi-News." Ca et La, Archery. Basketball, Mother and Daughter Dinner Committee. Press Club. 722 Morro For her own person, it beg- gars all description. WILLIAM J. MOLLER TUFTS. A Varsity Baseball, Scoreboard Squad. Ping Pong Club. Foot- ball Squad. MOTTO To meet, to love, and then to part. ls the sad tale of the human heart. ROBERT XV. MONRO MARINE ARCHITECT Swimming Team. MOTTO If there is something you can do better than someone else. don't talk about it: do it! NINETEEN THIRiTY'TyHREyE pa.. MAROON AND WHITE ALPHONSO MORRA FORDHAM F o r u m. Aviation Club. Science Club, Boys' Marshll. Chess Club. MOTTO Sail the boat of ambition and anchor at the harbor of success. XVALTER MORRISON Football Squad, Track Team. Interclass Football. Interclass Baseball, Hockey Team. MOTTO The child is father to the man. WILLIAM MUDIE OXFORD. Track, Cross Country, O. R. Rep. MOTTO lVhen the rat comes out of the trap. he is more prudent- than before. JOSEPH MURPHY DUKE. o. R. Rep. Morro Sally forth and conquer. ALBERT E. NASH Treasurer of El Ateneo. MOTTO Progress is the law of lifeg man is not man as yet. Page Fifty MILDRED NEISE Typewriting Award. Short- hand Award. MOTTO Truth, crushed to earth, shall rise again. FRANCIS NELLY MOTTO A stout heart tempers ad- versity. ANNA NELSON HUNTER. Archery. El Ateneo. Forum. Round Table. Red Cross Club. Two Year Honor. Service Club. MOTTO Love thyself last: cherish those hearts that hate thee: Corruption wins not more more than honesty. RUTH NELSON MOTTO Honesty in little things is not a little thing. SARAH NELSON SYRACUSE. Red Cross Club. Archery. "Maroon and White" Business Board, El Ateneo, Volleyball. Forum. Four Year Honor. Ser- vice Club. Round Table. MOTTO The same ambition can de- stroy or save. And makes a patriot. as it makes a brave. TNETEEN THIRTYTHREE RUTH E. NILSON MUSICAL SUPERVISION. Two Year Honor. Sans Souci. Chorus. Girls' Marshal. MOTTO That man should' he possess- ea' of wealth who knows cts proper use. MARIE E. NOSHER SAVAGE. Girls' Marshal, Girls' Basket- ball, Service Club. One Year Honor. M OTTO Upward and onward .' LESLIE OAKLEY SHERMAN BUSINESS SCHOOL. Principal of "Count and Co- ed" operetta. MOTTO To be rather than to seem. ARTHUR O'DWYER Hockey. MOTTO Never cross a bridge until you come to rt. GEORGE OLSEN MOTTO An upright man speaks as he thinks. NINETEEN THLRTYFHREE MAROON AND WHITE VIRGINIA A. O'NEILL Four Year Honor. Annual Business Board. Secretary, El Ateneo, Girls' Basketball. Or- chestra, Chorus, Volleyball, Archery Group. Forum. National Honor Society. MOTTO A Iitllc nonsense now and then Is relished by the wises! men. RUTH OSBORNE MOTTO Honor is the reward of vir- tue. LILLIAN PAGLIARO GORDON SCHOOL. Service Club. Red Cross Club. Glee Club, Subscription Manager "Hi-News." Vocal Leader, Typ- ing Award. Shorthand Award. MOTTO Have personality. cuteness. Wllil and astuteness. VICTOR PALESTINE COLUMBIA. Two Year Honor, Ca et La, Ping Pong Club. MOTTO Principle is ever my moltoi not expedzency. ROBERT PALMER N. Y. INsTiTUTE OF BANK- ING. Boys' Marshal. Science Club. MOTTO Difficulties are things that show what men are. Page I-'iffy-one MAROON AND WHITE EVELYN PARAMOUR PRATT. Art Staff of "Maroon .ind White," Archery. MOTTO ln framing an artist, art hath thus decreed, To make some good, but others to exceed. FRANK PATRELLA MOTTO Humility is the foundation of all virtue. JOSEPH PATRELLA MOTTO All things are easy to indus- try: all things difficult to sloth. CATHERINE N. PECCHIONI NURSE. Four Year Honor. Tau Ep- silon Pi, Service Club, Sans Souci. Ca et La. Red Cross Club, Archery. ling Morro It's the songs ye sing and the smiles ye wear, That's a-making joy every- where. GENEVIEVE B. PERRI GOUCHER. Archery, Basketball, Red Cross Club. Marshal. Tau Ep- silon Pi. National Honor So- ciety. Four Year Honor. School Interests Committee. Ca et La. Sans Souci. MOTTO Be calm in arguing: for fierce- ness makes error a fault, and truth drscourtesy. Page Fifty-two LESLIE PETTET GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY El Ateneo, One Year Honor. MOTTO Now or never. ABRAHAM HAROLD PINSKER HEBREW UNIVERSITY Vice-president Junior De- bating Society, Senior Debating Society. Debating Team. Chess Club, Ping-Pong Club. Boys' Marshal. MOTTO Heroes may come. and heroes may go, but I go on forever. NINA PIRRO SECRETARY. Gregg Award, Typewriting Award, Volleyball. MOTTO A silent voice and a pleasant smile Go many and many a mile. NORA PLATT SECRETARY. MOTTO Procrastination is the thief of time. FELICE POLCARO MOTTO Care and diligence bring re- ward. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE DOROTHY POLITANO O. R. Rep., Basketball. Vol- leyball. Typewriting Award. MOTTO Her mind is her kingdom. and her will, her law. MIRIAM PGZARIK Co1.uMB1A EXTENSION. MOTTO Set your sails with the wind. BEATRICE PRENSKY C. C. N. Y. Service Club, Red Cross Club. Two Year Honor. "Maroon and White", Ca et La, Forum. MOTTO How slight a chance may raise or sink a soul! HARRIET PRESTON WELI.ESI.El'. Secretary of Dramatic Society, Secretary of Ca et La. Sigma Delta Epsilon, Vice-President of G. O., Three Year Honor. Chairman of Dance Committee. Basketball, National Honor Society. MOTTO Come what may. Time and the hour runs through the roughest dag. WILLIAM F. PRIGGE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY National Honor Society. Sans Souci, Vice-president Junior Debating Society. President Senior Debating Society, Cap- tain Debating Team, Three Xear Sequence Honor. MOTTO Worshi'p that which precedes you. NINETEEN THIRTYTFHREE MAROON AND WHITE CARMELLA PUCILLO STENOGRAPHER. Gregg Award. Typewriting Award. One Year Honor, Presi- dent of Gamma Sigma Chi Volleyball. MOTTO The more we give happiness, the more we have left. XVILLIAM S. OUINCY VJEBB INSTITUTE OF NAVAL ARCHITECTURE. Aviation Club. Three Year Sequence Honor, Ca et La. MOTTO Rashness brings success to few. misfortune to many. LUCILLE QUINN KATHERINE GIBBS. Head Marshal. MOTTO A smiling face hath its charms. WILLIAM REILLY AMHERST. "Maroon and White." School Interests Committee, President of Ca et La. Ping Pong Club, National Honor Society, Three Year Honor, Track, O. R. Rep. MOTTO To live is to be happy. LILLIAN REIS PACKARD. Gregg Award, O. R. Rep.. Business Board of "Maroon and White." MOTTO Whatsoeuer thy hand tindeth to do. do it with thy might. Page Fifty-three MAROON AND WHITE GERALD REYMAN MOTTO Take fast hold of instruc- tion: let her not go: keep her: for she is thy life. ALVIN ROBERTS COLUMBIA "Hi-News" Business Manager. Senior Debating Society, Na- tional Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi, Four Year Sequence Honor, Delegate to C. S. P. A.. School Publications Committee. Ca et La, Science Club. MOTTO lt's the busy man who finds time to do things. RICHARD ROBINSON NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Marshal. Interclass Football. One Year Honor. ' MOTTO A good big man is always better than u good little man. CAROLYN L. RODMAN SYRACUSE. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Sigma Delta Epsi- lon, Sans Souci, Girls' Basket- ball, Four Year Honor. MOTTO lVe are never so happy or so unhappy as we imagine. RITA ROSEN CORNIQLL. Dramatic Society, Service Club. Ca et La. El Ateneo. Three Year Honor. O. R. Rep.. Basketball. MOTTO Better to sinh beneath the shock Than moulder piecemeal on the fork. Page Fifty-four JONAS S, ROSENBERG COLUMBIA Tau Epsilon Pi, Three Year Honor, Aviation Club, Chess Club, Ca et La, Sans Souci. Annual Business Board, National Honor Society. MOT TO Reading maketh a full man. ronference a ready man, and writing an exact man. LEO ROSENBERG C. C. N. Y. O. R. Rep., Ping Pong Club. Tennis Squad. MOTTO Men are the sport of circum- stances. when The circumstances seem the sport of men. PAULA ROSENBLUM ETHICAL CULTURE TRAIN- ING SCHOOL. Three Year Honor. Girls' Marshal, Red Cross Club, Girls' Basketball. Forum. Sans Souci. MOTTO Never be unprepared. CHARLOTTE ROSSI DRAKE'S BUSINESS SCHOOL. Typewriting Award. Gregg Award, MOTTO Surely, surely, slumber is sweeter than toil. RAYMOND J. ROSSI LI. S. INIAVAL ACADEMY. Manager of Swimming Team. MOTTO The surest way not to fail is to determine to succeed. NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE MARY ROTANDO SECRETARY. Typewriting Award, Avia- tion Club. Service Club. Arch- ery. Volleyball. MOTTO Smile. no matter what the trouble may be. ERMANDO RUBBICO BUSINESS COLLEGE. Pour Year Honor. MOTTO Always striue to better your best. ELIZABETH RUBIN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Basketball, Ping Pong Club. Red Cross Club, Volleyball. MOTTO If you go through life mak- ing friends, you are your own best friend. JANE RUSSO SECRETARY. Four Year Honor. "Pickles," "Count and Co-ed." Service Club, Aviation Club, Presidcnt of Gamma Sigma Chi. Chorus. Gregg Award. Typewriting Award, National Honor Society. MOTTO Fair words gladden so many a heart. RUBYE RUTH STENOGRAPHER. Gregg Award. Archery, Ser- vice Club. MOTTO To sigh. yet not recede: Io grieve, yet not repent. MAROON AND WHITE CHARLES RYWECK N. Y. U. El Atenco, O. R. Rep., Ca et La. Forum, Debating Society. Press Club, "Maroon and XVhite." Round Table. MOTTO Revenge is sweet: but sweets turn the stomach sour. LEE R. SAARI COLUMBIA. I Three Year Honor, Tau Ep- silon Pi. Marshal. MOTTO Man is not the creature of cir- rumstam-es: circumstances are the creatures of man. FRED F, SAMPSON CORNELL. Manager of Cross Country, Swimming Team, Four Year Honor, National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi. Ca et La. MOTTO The night is long that never finds the day. RUTH SANFORD BLUE MOUNTAIN COLLEGE. Basketball, Secretary of Red Cross Club. Die Guten Kame- raden. NIOTTO Neither a borrower nor a lender be: For Ioan oft' loses both itself and friend, And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry. THOMAS SANSONE BUSINESS. Band. Orchestra. MOTTO Avanti semPre auanti! NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE P... F.f...f... MAROON AND WHITE JOSEPHINE SANTOR-O STENOGRAIWHER. Gamma Sigma Chi, Gregg Award. MOTTO A happy youlh, and his old age is beuuliful and free. MARY SATERIALE STENOGRAPHER. MOTTO Friendships are the flowers in life's garden. PHILIP SCARPINO WlLLI.KNIS. Two Year Honor. Ca et La. Marshal. MOTTO Knowledge comes, but wis- dom lingers. HAROLD SCARPINO U. S. NAVY ACADEMY Varsity Cross Country, Var- sity Track, One Year Honor. MOTTO fl man may be down. bu! never out. DOROTHY SCHAFEER BARNARD. Junior and Senior Basketball, Girls' Marshal. Service Club. Debating Society, Interscholaslic Debating Team, Sans Souci, Tau Epsilon Pi, Four Year Honor. MOTTO Stop! and think. Page F iffy-six MARTIN EDWARD SCHLEICI-IER RENSSELAER. Advertising Board of "Ma- roon and W'hite," Marshal. Sci- ence Club. MOTTO Love is the spice of life. GERTRUDE SCHMALZI- POTSDA M STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. One Year Honor, Basketball. Marshal. Die Guten Kameraden. Red Cross Club, Chorus. Arch- ery. MOTTO Be yourself. ROBERT SCHMIDT CORNELL. Two Year Honor, Track. MOTTO He also serves. JACK SCHOAF MOTTO Joy which we cannot share with others is only half enjoyed. ALICE SCHWEICKERT MOTTO A kind face is a beautiful fare. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE GEORGE M. SCHWEIG CORNELL Junior Debating Society. Senior Debating Society, Science Club. Secretary Sans Souci. Library Squad, Service Club. MOTTO Cues! en forgeant qu'on ile- uient forgeron, HELEN SCHXVINTEK SECRETARY. Tthree Year Honor. National Honor Society. Tau Epsilon Pi. Gregg Award. Typewriting Award, Secretary of Gamma Sigma Chi, Captain of Volley- ball, Girls' Athletic Committee. Chorus. MOTTO Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm. JOSEPH SEGUDA Two Year Honor. MOTTO The childhood shows the man as morning shows the day. JOYCE SERGEANT BARNARD. Three Year Honor, Annual Literary Board. MOTTO Keep your feet on the ground, Your eyes on the stars. and Your heart in the clouds. LEONARD SHALLECK UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVA- NIA. Varsity Hockey. Ca ct La. Ping Pong Club. MOTTO Knowledge and timber shouldn't be used until they are seasoned. NINETEEN THIRTYWHREE MAROON AND WHITE HERBERT SHAXV DARTMOUTH. One Year Honor. MOTTO That's all there is. there tsn't any more. MARGARET ELIZABETH SHEPPARD SECRETARY. Dramatic Society, Ca et La. Alpha Tau Delta. One Year Honor, MOTTO To understand all is to for- give all. ROBERT SHERWOOD N. Y. U. Three Year Honor, Senior Debating Society, President of Jr. Debating Society, "Hi- News," Tennis Squad. Score Board Squad, MOTTO Who with cz little cannot be content. endures an everlasting punishment. MYRON M. SHIELDS N. Y. U. One Year Honor, El Ateneo. Swimming Team, Assistant Baseball Manager. MOTTO O, woe is me. To have seen what l have seen, See what I see. IRVING SHMERLER N, Y, U. Golf Team. Marshal. Head of Book Room. Head Ticket Sell- er. Boys' Athletic Committee. MOTTO Hope of all ills that men en- dure, the only cheap and uni- versal cure. Page Fifty-seven MAROON AND WHITE WILLIAM SICKINGER Varsity Cross Country, Var- sity Track. MOTTO Make the best of everything. ANNA S. SIEGEL MOT TO Kindness is the sunshine of social life. ESTHER SILVER NURSE. MOTTO Years following years steal something euery day: At last they steal us from ourselves away. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SIMON NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Marshal, Orchestra. MOTTO Music is well said to be the speech of angels. JOHN DOUGLAS SIMON MOTTO He that would know what shall be must consider what hath been. Page Fifty-eight PAUL SLABODSKI COLUMBIA Ca et La. Sans Souci. National Thespians, Business Manager Dramatic Society, Aviation Club, Three Year Honor. Na- tional Honor Society. MOTTO Be prepared. ARTHUR SLOTE MOTTO The more a man knows, the less he knows he knows. DORIS SMITH FOBEL LEAGUE COLLEGE. Basketball. MOTTO 'Tis pleasant, sure, to see one's name in print: A book's a book, although there's nothing in't. HELEN SMITH PACE INSTITUTE. Red Cross Club. Girls' Bas- ketball. MOTTO Every right action, every kind thought. sets the seal of its beauty on person and face. LINDLEY SMITH HOWARD. Track, Cross Country, Inter- class Football. MOTTO IVhere there is a will, there is a way. NINETEEN TI-IIRTYfTI-IREE MARY SMITH M OTTO First thoughts are not always the best. RUTH SONKIN PRATT. Archery. Service Club, Basket- ball, Senior Extemp. Speaking Contest. Art Committee, UMa- roon and XVhite" Art Board, Chorus, "Count and Co-ed." MOTTO Work and be happy: loaf and be tliscontented. OLGA Y. SPICA SMITH. Dramatic Society, Sans Souci. Basketball Captain. Volleyball Captain, Tau Epsilon Pi, Na- tional Thespians. MOTTO Live today. for tomorrow we die! JAMES SPOSATO STROUDBURG STATE TEACH- ERS COLLEGE. Football. MOTTO Love reads without letters and rounls Luzthout arithmetic. NANCY SPRAGUE Secretary of Sigma Delta Ep- silon, President of Dramatic Society. Tau Epsilon Pi, Na- tional Honor Society. Four Year Honor. Deputy Marshal. Na- tional Thespians. MOTTO Service is the rent we pay for the spare we ocfupy in life. If we are not doing service, what right have we to exist? NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE UXCARQON AND WHITE JULIAN STAMM COLUMBIA. National Honor So:iety, Senior Debating Society, Science Club, Sans Souci. Orchestra. Chess Club. Ca et La, Business Board of "Maroon and XVhite," MOTTO Perseuerenfe brings success. ANN STAMME RS Basketball, Chorus. MOTTO All that glitters is not gold. ALVIN STAROBIN LEHIGH. "Hi-News." Two Year Hon- or, Quill and Scroll. Manager of Hockey. Ping Pong Club, Mar- shal. MOTTO Laugh, and be fat, sir. BEATRICE STEIN PRATT. One Year Honor. l'Hi-News," Service Club, Dramtic Society. Die Guten Kameraden. "Ma- roon and White" Business Board. MOTTO Do a good turn daily. ESTELLE STENGEL HUNTER. Jr. Debating Society. Drama- tic Society, Three Year Honor. Ca et La, Sans Souci. Gorgas Memorial Prize Essay. MOTTO Farta non uerba. Page Fifty-nine MAROON AND WHITE FERDINAND STENGEL UNIVERSITY OF NOR I'H CAROLINA. Captain of Score Board Squad. Manager of Track, One Year Honor. "Maroon and White." "Hi-News." MOTTO lf you want u thing done well, do it three limes. WILSON J. STEWERT MOTTO fl used plough shines. XVILLIAM STICCA NEW YORK UNIVERSITY O. R. Representative. MOTTO Stone walls do not a prison make. nor iron bars a cage. GEORGE STOCK DARTMOUTH Three Year Sequence I-Ionor, National Honor Society. MOTTO Every man should measure himself by his own standard, CLAIRE C. STOLZ BRYN IVIAWR. Joke Editor of "Maroon and VJlhite." Alpha Tau Delta. Girls' Basketball. O. R. Repre- sentative. O. R. President. Two Year Honor. Commencement Committee, "Hi-News." MOTTO She was not merely a chip of the old block, but the old block itself. Page Sixty BEATRI-CE STREIT PRIVATE SECRETARY. Service Club. Three Year Honor. Tau Epsilon Pi. MOTTO lt sometimes takes courage to insist that you are right, but a lo! more to admit that you are wrong. XVILLIAM STRICKLER MOTTO Clearness is the ornament of profound thought. ANNA STURKEN SYRACUSE. Archery, Basketball. Service Club. President of Red Cross Club, Vice-President of Die Guten Kameraden, Three Year Honor. MOTTO Think ofrthy brother no ill. but throw a veil over his failings. NATHAN SUBITZKY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Chess Club, Band, El Ateneo. Annual Editorial Board. Library Squad, One Year Honor. MOTTO To help when help is needed, and refrain when it is not. HERBERT F. SUNDERMANN PACKARD. MOTTO Do what you can 'do today: you never run tell where you will be tomorrow. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE JOAN SUOMILA MOTTO Labor conquers all things. RICHMOND SUTHERLAND AMHERST. Hockey, Cheerleader. Band. El Ateneo. Cross Country, O. R. Rep., One Year Honor. MOTTO A good name is better than riches. SARAH MARGARET TALBOT PACE INSTITUTE One Year Honor. MOTTO Perseuerance brings success. GABRIELLE TARTAGLIA BUSINESS. MOTTO All who jog would win must share it: happiness was born a twm. JOHN TARTAR COLGATE Varsity Football. Interclass Basketball. MOTTO A rolling stone DOES gather moss. NiNETEEN THIRTYUTHREE MAROON ATND WHITE JANICE F. TAYLOR KATHERINE GIBBS SCHOOL One Year Honor. El Ateneo. MOTTO Never trouble trouble 'till trouble troubles you. OPHELIA THOMASIAN SECRETARY. Chorus, Two Year Honor. Gregg Award. Typewriting Award, Gamma Sigma Chi, Bas- ketball. MOTTO I have set my life upon a cast And I will stand the throw of the die. WENDELL THOMPSON MOTTO Labor has a bitter root but u sweet taste. JOHN TISO COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM. MOTTO Go to the ant, thou slug- gard: consider her ways, and be wzse. ALFRED TORRISI COLUMBIA. lntcrclass Football. Baseball, MOTTO Cooperation is the secret of success. Page Sixty-one QXCARQON AND WHITE DOROTHY TRACHTEN- BERG Hi-News Editorial Staff. Three Year Sequence Honor. MOTTO The art of contemplation then creates the thing con- templated. VINCENT A. TRAMONTE Varsity Track Squad, Presi- dent of the Boys' Chorus, Hero of the Operetta "Count and Coed", Orchestra. Marshal Force, El Ateneo, Interclass Baseball. MOTTO W'hat fools these mortals bc. ALICE TRIMBLE ART SCHOOL Alpha Tau Delta. Two Year Honor. Dramatic Society, Na- tional Thespians, Art Committee "Maroon and VVlhite." MOTTO , ,To have a friend-be one. I ft J. HELEN TRUMPI MOTTO A mania task is always light if his heart is light. CHRISTINE A. TUCCI PRATT INSTITUTE Basketball. Archery. M OTTO Alter rlouds. sunshine, Page Sixty-two MEREDITH TUFTS PENN HALL MOTTO To err is human: to forgive divine. THOMAS CARL TURSI DARTMOUTH El Ateneo. lnterclass Basket- ball, One Year Honor. MOTTO A person is lznown by his deeds. HELEN URAM Four Year Honor. MOTTO Whoever acquires knowledge but does not practice it is as one who ploughs but does not sow. ALLAN VAN COTT VVESLIEYAN UNIVERSITY French Club. Ping-Pong Club. MOTTO A noble man disdarns to hide his head and let his foe triumph in his overthrow. OLIVER B. VAN DYCK UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. Track Team. O, R. Repre- sentative. One Year Honor. MOTTO It is better to wear out than to rust out. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE WINIFRED VAN HAGEN SAVAGE Chorus. Archery. Basketball. Alpha Tau Delta. MOTTO . The good are better made by Ill. As odours crushed are sweeter still. if' DOROTHY VEITH MOTTO Learning makes a man a tit cornpariion for himself. 'J f ar . , V vin! X ROSE L. VIGGIANO Girls' Basketball. Two Year Honor. MOTTO Success is one-fourth inspira- tion and three-fourths perspira- tion. ASSUNTA VITTARINO PACKARD. Gregg Award. Typewriting Award, Volleyball. MOTTO Nothing costs less or rounts for more than plain. unaffected courtesy in our relations with each other. LOUIS VITTARINO ACCOUNTANT Varsity Golf. Interclass Base- ball. Interclass Basketball. MOTTO A thing worth doing is worth doing well. NINETEEN THIRTYfTI-IREE YXCAROON AND WHITE RUTH M. WALTER BARNARD. National Honor Society, Tau Epsilon Pi, Sigma Delta Epsi- lon, Sans Souci, Ca et La, Ser- vice Club. Marshal. Chorus. Vice-president and President of Orchestra. Captain of Archery. Basketball, Editorial Board of "Maroon and White." Four Year Honor, Music Committee. MOTTO We know what we are. but use know not what we may be. DAVID WASSERZUG COLUMBIA. Golf Team, Chess Club. Four Year Sequence Honor. Tau Ep- silon Pi. MOTTO Life is beautiful. JULIAN WASSERZUG COLUMBIA. Chess Club. Four Year Se- quence Honor. Swimming- team, Tau Epsilon Pi. MOTTO Be sure you are right, then go ahead. WILLIAM XVEEDEN CORNELL Chorus. Aviation Club. Por- um. MOTTO Don't let your studies inter- fere with your education. MARTHA WEIL COLUMBIA EXTENSION MOTTO Give to the world the best that you haue. and the best will rome back to you. Page Sixtyrthree MAROON RAND WHITE BEATRICE XVEILL PEMBROKE. Captain of Basketball, Ten- nis. Archery, Ping Pong Club, Forum, Service Club, O. R. Rep., Ca et La. Round Table. MOTTO All but God is changing day by day. JOEL VVEINBERG COLUMBIA. President of Aviation Club. Jr. Debating Society, Sr. De- bating Society, Sans Souci. Forum. Chess Club. Science Club. Editorial Board of "Hi- News." Business Board of "Mi- roon and Vklhitef' Tau Epsilon Pi, Four Year Honor, Round Table, National Honor Society. MOTTO To be conscious that you are ignorant rs a great step to knowledge. NORMAN WEINBERG NENV YORK LJNIVERSITY O. R. Representative. O. R. President, Boys' Head Marshal, Hi-News Business Board, Die Guten Kameraden. MOTTO I neither seek nor despise honors. JESS B. WEISS COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY. Hi-News Sports Editor. Press Club, Intcrclass Football, Dele- gate to C. S. P. A. MOTTO If fame romes after clcuth, I am in no hurry for it. HORACE XVELDON OKLAHOMA A. M. Varsity Football. Varsity Track. Boys' Athletic Commit- tee. Jr. Debating Society. MOTTO You are what you make your- self, and no one can change you. Page Sixty-four ERICA WENCK MOTTO The learned man has always riches in himself. CHARLES WENZEL MOTTO Be true to your word, your work, and your friend. MORRIS XVERBER MOTTO Merit is sure to rise. CHESTER E. WESTOVER COMMERCIAL ARTIST. MOTTO The way to have a friend is to bc- one. CHARLES MEREDITH WHITE' DARTMOUTH Dramatic Society, Secretary Thespians. "Hi-News," Service Club. Ca et La. Second Place Jr. Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, Interclass Football, Li- brary Squad, One Year Honor. MOTTO Be a jolly good fellow. NiNETEEN THIRTYTHREE JAMES WHITTY N. Y. U. Interclass Baseball. Interclass Football. Glee Club. O. R. Rep. MOTTO Smile, and you'll haue a friend. EDWARD VVILLIAMS I Varsity Football. Varsity Baseball, Varsity Track. Varsity Basketball. MOTTO 'Tis the mind ennobles, not the blood. LEWIS WILLING NORTH CENTRAL NORMAL. Varsity Cross-Country Team. Chorus, Dramatic Society. School Courtesy Committee. Senior Ring and Pin Committee. Cross- Country Manager. Boys' Mar- shal. MOTTO Whatever happens, l'm ul- ways IVilling. JANET M. XVILSON PACKARD BUSINESS Sci-toot. One Year Honor, Basketball. Gregg Award. MOTTO W'omen always have some mental reservation. HARRY W. VVINDELS FORDHAM Die Guten Kamcradcn. Four Year Sequence Honor. MOTTO lf you are a fast runner. you get a seat in the subway. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREIE MAROON AND WHITE FRANCES WINTER BEAVER COLLEGE Forum. Annual Staff. MOTTO That load becomes light which is cheerfully borne. KATHERINE 'WOLFF SKIDMORE Ca et La. Basketball. Baseball. O. R. Representative. MOTTO The girl worth while is the girl who can smile when everything goes dead wrong. SAUL WOLFF BUSINESS. Band. Chorus. MOTTO Good manners are made up of petty sacrifices. GURNEY WOODLEY OBERLIN CONSERVATORY or Music. Glee Club Pianist. "Pickles," "Count and Co-ed." Male Quarrerte. MOTTO Sweetest the strain when in the song The singer has been lost. JACK WOOLF NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Secretary of Science Club. MOTTO W'ork well done is work twice done. Page Sixty-Eve MAROON AND WHITE BEATRICE VVORKMAN LJNlVERSlTY OE lVlIANlI. Marshal, Sans Souci. Dra- matic Society, Forum. Ca ct La. National Thespians. National Honor Society. Tau Epsilon Pi. Four Year Honor, Winner Jr. Extemp. Speaking contest, "Ma- roon and XVhite." MOTTO AThe better par! of ualor is dzscretion. JOEL WORKMAN PENNSYLVANIA. Track Team. Ping Pong Club. Chorus. Band, Swimming Team. Chess Club, Two Year Honor. MOTTO Men learn while they teach. Q? .T A KVINIFRED YOUNG NURSE Basketball, Circulation Mana- ger Hi-News. MOTTO It can be done. ROSALIND ZEITLIN MOTTO A middle course is the safest. SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Natalie Baum Anna Beinert Elgin Biscow Livingston Brown Robert Bund Elizabeth Capron Anthony Coggia NJDorothy Colish Melvin Cooperman Ralph Domato Michael Dragani Irving Fell Gay Gordon Arthur Hagen Bernice Heineman Seymour Israel Leo Jack Beatrice Jacobson Jack Kane Emerson Keljik Howard Lane XValter Langer XValter Leggatt 'Francis Levy Albert Mauritz John Mclntyre XValter Myers Ida Ogden Francis O'Kecfe Louis Pica Elvira Pignwtaro Bernard Pirro Raymond Polin Ned Porcelly Vincent Reed Caroline Sanger Seymour Schechter Dorothy Seems Elizabeth Seiffert Grace Sheridan Anne L. Seigel Elizabeth Siems Dorothy Sillery Louis Silver Harriet Simmons ' ll" 1 Arthur Simpson Ruth Simpson Harold Sims Nicholas Slattery John Starnler Naomi Stewart Charles Stiller Andrew Tegan David Travis Rene Vanina Howard VVeaver Florence Weinstein PM NINEUQEN THIRTYTHREE QXCARQQN AND WHITE 1933 OF CLASS 2 wr!-'lj P-J EU rn Z '-1 E 77 P-l 'F +-1 CE 'FU EU I-114 'CI WCAROON AND WHITE .1 Pg.Syh 1934 ASS OF CL E F11 P-1 l'1'J l'-I1 Z Hs Ef. uv -J '53 P-1 :zz ww F11 l'1'1 UYCAROGN AND WHITE NINETEEN THIRTYfTI-IREE 1935 OF CLASS P9541 MAROON AND WHITE F r ,, g S 5, NINBTEEN TI-IIRTYfTHREE ,A I l ,,, Eddie Fisher and Claire C. Stolz SEPT., 1932: Two thousand happy unemployed sent to work as A. B. Davis High School reopened for the fall term- whereupon they became very much em- ployed. BEPT. 28, 1932: New traffic system organized. SEPT., 1932: G. O. held semi-annual convention in the auditorium. The usual speeches, the same jokes, and the same "hot air" about "my candidate". Bill Bartlett and Harriet Preston were elected after an extremely close race. OCT. 30, 1932: White Plains de- feated Mount Vernon, 14 to 7. OCT. 30, 1932: P. T. A. gave first dance of the season to celebrate our victory ftoo bad we lostl over White Plains. Un- fortunate, being Hallowe'en, the decora- tions were in White Plains' colors. This must have disheartened our players for the results of the game are shown above. OCT. 29, 1932: Drastic changes made in traffic system. Nov. 13, 1932: New Rochelle-Mount Vernon football game postponed due to nasty weather. That night everyone had a good time at the football dance Cespe- cially Bill Bartlett and Parmalee Hill who got in on passesj. The decorations for the dance included megaphones, maroon and white streamers, the football team, cheer- leaders, and several chaperons. NOV. 14, 1932: Alexander Kaplan chosen editor of this Maroon and White. Please don't hold that against the book as they're considering changing the name of the Annual to "Alexander's Rag Time Band". NOV. 17, 1932 CA.M.j: New Ro- chelle meets Mount Vernon in traditional gridiron battle. New Rochelle's goal line is yet uncrossed. Nov. 17, 1932 QP.M.J: New Ro- chelle's goal line still uncrossed. The cheer- leaders and band added color to the game. that certainly needed it. From the way the band plays. they could do with a little more color too. NOV. 19, 1932: New traffic system went into effect. DEC., 1932: Hockey team reported in full strength. During their very unusual season. they scored one goal. That's pretty good, even if it was for the other team. DEC. 12, 1932: Helen Hall elected most popular girl. QCall any night after eight-Renaissance Apartments, corner of Prospect and Rich-Apartment B-l-- knock twice. Or call Hillcrest 1638.11 DEC. 16, 1932: "The Count and the Co-ed", 1932's all star operetta, baffles everyone and turns in two successful per- formances-thanks to the good work of Vincent Tramonte and Elliot Lewis. DEC. 19, 1932: Phil Carney's or- chestra provided music for one of the best dances of the year at the high school. All the old grads were back and a good time was had by all Call the old gradsj. The dance lasted until 12:30 thanks to the Board of Education. The only one who didn't enjoy the half hour's Grace, was Miss Lewis, who was unable to attend. DEC. 14, 1932: Traffic system reor- ganized. DEC., 1932: Miss Lewis condemns cosmetics in a Hi-News interview. She's right though-an outdoor girl does have a much better complexion fbut not as much funb. JAN. 20, 1933: Regents Week-a pause to remind us that school is actually tor scholastic purposes. JAN., 1933: G. O. Election-half of this column took part in the election, so just disregard both. JAN., 1933: Lanny Ross made a per- sonal appearance, at which Helen Shine knocked down ten people for his auto- graph. JAN. 29, 1933: Another change in traffic rules. JAN. 7, 1933: Dancing started weak- ly and weekly in the gym. Two couples, namely Bill Bartlett-Helen Holley and Nora Platt-George Schweig, put on an exhibition. FEB. ll, 1933: Valentine's Dance offered a new mode in decorations-the orchestra, much to its disgust, was placed in the middle of the floor in a cage of streamers. QWhat a pity the cage wasn't of something strongerlj. Oh, yes! The floor was waxed for the occasion. FEB. 18, 1933: 400 attended Mother and Daughter dinner. FEB., 1933: Senior Election-Wally lvers. Helen Hall, and Nelson Leonard "carried off" the honors. When the re- sults were announced, several of the can- didates "were carried out". PEB. 24, 1933: New Marshal force started another traffic system. MAR., 1933: Quarterly marks showed how things were running. Everyone made' a set of resolutions Qad,vocated by Ed Wynnj. "This time things will be dif- ferent". MAR. 9, 1933: A. B. Davis, princi- pal-Emeritus of M. V. H. S. was given a dinner, at which he was given the high school. tHe was probably the only one who would take itl. Hereafter, the Alma Mater will be known as the A. B. Davis High School-need we say any more? MAR., 1933: New lunch room plan wherein the boys and girls eat together. Both were too embarrassed to partake of food. Those, who did, had nervous in- digestion. MAR., 1933: Dramatic Society pre- sented two plays-"Enter the Hero" and "Saved". When Sally Whelan finished with them they needed saving. MAR., 1933: Sans Souci and Pelham French Club held joint meeting. As yet. neither club has figured out what the other one said. and doesn't know whether to feel insulted or not. lVlAR. 28, 1933: Traffic system un- derwent change. QIt's getting tiresome nowj. APRIL 18, 1933: Marshals confident that their new traffic system will be suc- cessful. APRIL 26, 1933: The A. B. Davis Ba-seball Team inaugurated a fine season by defeating Gorton High School, ll-3: aided by the fine pitching of Don Terry Lathrope. APRIL 27, 1933: P. T. A. meeting and School Demonstrations Program went off with a bang! Cthree-quarter of an hour latej. MAY 6, 1933: The Spring Dance, ac- companied by the Casa Lido Orchestra plus hundreds of thousands of clean white shoes Cwell ,...,. fairly cleanj was really a line occasion and, unfortunately, the last P. T. A. dance of the season. MAY 12-13, 1933: Dramatic Society gave a three act play, appropriately entitled "Billy" Qpuzzle: find the goat?J. Credit should be given to Charles McKenna, Mar- tin Warshafsky, Betty Hickok, Jane Clary, Elsie Wier, Nancy Sprague, and Marie Haller, whose acting deserves note. MAY 28, 1933: Our remarkable ten- nis team overcame all contenders in their final tournament Cif they didn't, please be lenient 'cause this column was written on May 141. MAY 29, 1933: Further changes made in traffic system. JUNE l, 1933: Amazing drop in school attendance Cthis date also rather oddly coincided with our first warm swim- ming weatherj. JUNE 19, 1933: Yes-Regents Week again Qheh, hehj. JUNE 30, 1933: Marshals have fig- ured out ideal traffic system. School year is finished, so it will go into effect in September. Well, we wish them luck and are thankful that we won't be here when they try it. We sincerely regret that we were unable to secure data on the Senior Prom and Commencement Exercises before this went to press. However, we feel sure that both will be a success.-Come and see for your- self fthat means the commencement, tooj E 'f""' ln ending this delirium, let us say that the column was much more interest- ing UD before it was censured two or three times. However, we did the best we could-with a limited vocabulary! WAROON AND WHITE New dkia., Y 'Y ug, R5 Ckwd NINETEEN TH1RTYfTHRE1g P g S y ,, UXCAROON AND WHITE r I., , 1 .J pg S ,, NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE -' il N W MAROON AND WHITE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE GENERAL CDRGANIZATION Fall Term Spring Term President-Williani Bartlett President-Edwin Fisher Vice-President-Harriet Preston Vice-President-Janice Estill Secretary-Catherine Kevan Secretary-Constance Forth Treasurer-Miss Lewis Treasurer-Miss Lewis Board of Directors--Mr. Stewart, Miss Riddle, Mr. MacGregor Members whose terms expired February, 1933: Frances Dering Walter Ivers Mr. Phillips Virginia Denning Roy Cloud Miss Chase Members whose terms expire September, 1933: Inez Buonodono Nelson Leonard Mr. Murphy Alice Lee Miss Leighton Mr. Searle Members whose terms expire February, 1934: Ruth Anderson Robert Clark Mr. Landon Miss Shibles Members from the second year: Fall Term Spring Term Ruth Anderson Elaine Schleicher Page SE,,e,,,y,S,-,, NINETEEN THIRTYfTI-IREE MAROON AND WHITE HOME ROOM REPRESENTATIVES Laura Berlinghoff Elsie Buhlman John Weiss Norman Vfeinberg Donald Newman Marion Nahiean Frances XVaitterson Anita Wise Julian Levine Elena Lagana Allan Yan Cort Jeanette Leavcns Arthur Smucker Alfred. Cavaiola Mary Costa Eilliard Belleshrim Milton Huber Sponsor-Mr. Childs Blinche M:Caffrey Chester MicArthur Anthony Pctinillo XVilliam Mudie Carolyn Rodman Harry Kohl Edith Keppler XVilliam Hasselberger Justine Bikely Pihoebe Kernst Paul Mockridge Mildred Uslan Teddy Waugh Gregory Carroll Louis Fragos Orland Nero Lillian Reiss XVilliam Tannenbaum Selma Levine Beatrice Vkfeill Edward Mogel Ruth Sporing Adeline Marcus Allan Funch Howard' Rigby .Julia Ciaramelli Newman Baum Dorothy Frost Doris XVesson Ruth Sonkin Robert Clark Fred XVachter Margaret Campbell The Home Room Representatives are a group of students who are selected each semester by the home rooms to voice the opinions of the individual students. Under the leadership of Mr. Childs, these representatives form an important part in the government of the school. At the time when this goes to press, a plan is being worked out whereby the Home Room Representatives may become some auxiliary council for the Ci. O. NTNETEEN THIRTYTHREE page UXCAROQN AND WHITE P 9 S Q, gh NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE MAROON AND WHITE Grace Kryske Nelson Leonard Ruth Walter Silvia Merrell Carolyn Rodman Dorothy Berman Alma Helbing Ruth Harris Richard Lord Irene Lacey Ruth Freybourg Fred Sampson Vivian Encllo Max Goodfried Genevieve Perri Eleanor Foster Frances Dering Florence Milligan Beatrice XVorkma NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Il Sponsor-Miss Mann MEMBERS Alvin Roberts Elsie Leach Julian Stamm Helen Demetrops Robert Clark Nancy Sprague Alexander Kaplan Constance Forth George Stock Imogen Groeschcl lVilliam Prigge Harvey Isaak Mary Fraser Heinz Irmscher XVilliam Reilly Paul Slabodski Jane Russo Helen Schwintek Raeburn Clough Harriet Preston Joel Weinberg Evelyn McCullough Virginia O'Neill Edna Bisey Olga Spica Chester MacArthur Doris Langenbahn Inez Buonodono Ruth Sonkin Harold Kaup Allan Van Cort Esther Kashner Edwin Fisher Ruth Jaros Jonas Rosenberg XVilliam Jcnter Joyce Sergeant The purpose of the National Honor Society is to give recognition to those members of the graduating class who, in the opinion of the class and faculty, are outstanding by reason. not only of scholarship, but also of char- acter, leadership, and service. Members must rank in the highest quarter of the class in scholarship, and also must meet the other requirements mentioned. In no case can the number elected exceed 1572 of the class. The National Honor Society is national in scope, having hundreds of chapters, and thousands of members. It was founded in 1921. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREI3 Page Seventy-nine MAROON AND WHITE NATIONAL THESPIANS Sponsor-Mrs. MacDonald President-Marie Haller Secretary-Meredith White Xvilliam Howe Olga Spica Nancy Sprague Betty Sheppard Nathan Lcsofsky Beatrice Workman Alice Trimble Richard Lord XVilliam Bartlett Frances Dering John Scotford John Graziano Janet Skinner Eugenia Tenney Martin XVarshafsky Edith Jones - Layton Hawkins Piul Slabodski Rita Rosen Robert Roberts National Thespians is the highest honor to be achieved by students in terestcd in dramatics. This society is nation-wide. having been first introduced at the A. B. Davis High School in 1929. lt is the goal toward which all Dramatic Society members work. Page Eiighfyv NINETEEN THIRTY THREE QYCAROON AND WHITE Edith Cohen Henrietta Conlan Julia Covina Richard Custer Russel Fessenden Ruth Freybourg Grace Gaunt Eleanor Goldsmith Elvira Grainger Vera Halper Charles Jaeger Charles Kloer Jesse Mehrlust Sylvia Merrell Gertrude Roberts Caryl Rothschild Oscar Saxe Marion Siller Eugenia Tenney David Vlfasserzug Harmer Weeden Joel Weinberg Alice Whiffen Virginia Woods TAU EPSILON PI Sponsor--Miss Mann William Algair Dorothy Berman Inez Buonodono Robert Clark Richard Dudley Gertrude Durnford Vivian Enello Eleanor Foster Max Goodfried' lmogen Groeschel Ruth Harris Heinz Irmscher Carl Jenter Harry Kohl Grace Kryske Elsie Leach Nelson Leonard Bruce Mathewson Evelyn McCullough Florence Milligan Lois Odell Catherine Pecchioni Genevieve Perri Alvin Roberts Jonas Rosenberg Lee Saari Fred Sampson Helen Schwintek Bernard Shimberg Nancy Sprague Beatrice Streit Ruth Walter Charles XVise Robert Witt Beatrice Workman Frances Dering Angelina Dire-lli Alma Helbing Frances Hoffman Irene Lacey Richard Lord Carolyn Rodman Leon Rosenberg Dorothy Schaffer Olga Spica Gladys Unger Any student who has maintained an average of 85247 or better no mark falling below 70fkl for three years is entitled to membership in this society. Eligibility is determined by a majority vote of the General Organization and a majority vote of the active members of the society. It is the highest scholastic honor in the school. NiNETEEN THIRTYTHREE page E.'g,,,,,.i,,,e MAROON AND WHITE V R i P Q E gh y N1NETE1EIiTHIRTY'THREE l.u:1'lvl'rllz MAROON AND WHITE MAROON AND WHITE OFFICERS . Editor-in-chief-Alexander Kaplan Business Manager-Meyer Gorochow Assistant Editor-Robert MacGregor Art Editor-Henry Redka Literary Editor-Grace Kryske Picture Editor-Janet Skinner Records Editor-Sylvia Merrell Snapshot Editor-Florence Milligan Typing Editor-Ruth Ereybourg Business Editor of Pictures- Imogen Groeschel EDITORIAL STAFF Rose Consolazio Ruth XValter Charles Ryweck Evelyn McCullough Edwin Fisher Vivian Enello Vera Halper Alma Helbing Nathan Goldstein Winifred Heinz Doris Graham Hortense Davidson Frances Vklinters Ferdinand Stengel Howard Korn Alice Lee BUSINESS STAEI7 Abe Kezner Milton Goldstein Jonas Rosenberg Harry Kohl Fred Kroessig Editorial Advisor-Mrs. Elsa Drum Business Advisor- Mr. M. DeWitt Landon Art Advisor-Miss Nourse Advertising Manager-Eugene Stamm Subscription Manager- Dorothy Berman Athletic Editors-William Reilly Joyce Sergeant Joke Editor-Claire Stolz Rita Gilman Beatrice Workman .lulienne Chatfield Bessie Hoffman Alvin Roberts Ruth Evans Joel Weinberg ART STAFF Grace Gaunt Alice Trimble Edna Petrick Sarah Nelson Roy Cloud Helen Demetrops Beatrice Prensky Constance Forth Imogen Groeschel Nathan Subitzky The Annual, the senior class publication each June, contains records of student activities and the list of graduates fo-r that year. The student board. with Mrs. Drum, Miss Nourse, and Mr. Landon as editorial, art, and business advisors respectively, consists of fifty-two members. Page E,.g,,fy,,0u, JXUNETEEN THIRTYTIAHREE 1 MAROGN AND WHITE ALPHA TAU DELTA Sponsor-Miss Breining OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-E. Dorothea Mogel President-E. Dorothea Mogel Vice-president-Elizabeth Gilbert Vice-president-Lois Haut Secretary'-Katherine Fraser Secretary-Marion Siller Treasurer-Helen Zumvorde Treasurer-Margaret Guard MEMBERS Estelle Ash Alice Bagg Eleanor Foster Annette Grotheer Jane Hoffman Barbara Irwin Evelyn Jones Ruth Massett Rita Kaplan Betty Ma'llan Virginia McClellan Lorraine Regan Gertrude Roberts Betty Sheppard Harriet Stewart Harriet Simmons Mariette Tomlinson Alice Trimble XVinifred Van Hagen Alice Whiffen Virginia VJoods Claire Stolz Janice Estill Magdalen Kovacs Betty Jane Balsly A Alpha Tau Delta is a sorority organized to help raise funds for the G. O., to partake in philanthropic work, and to augment the social contacts of its members. During the year, Alpha Tau has sold chocolate at football and basketball games, provided amusement for children in the Day Nursery and enjoyed a social program which included hikes, parties, and theater parties. NINETEEN THIRTYTFHREE Page E,,,,,,y,m,, UXCAROQN AND WHITE Ruth Jaros Esther Kashner Dorothy Bantz Dorothea Bellesheim Rita Blissert Edna Brei-tnitz Rose Brodbeck Johanna Browne Barbara Cailler Annamay Cardillo Julienne Chatiield Helen Conroy Anna Consolazio Theresa Consolazio Sara Emerson Vivian Enello Annette Facchiano ARCHERY CLUB Sponsor-Miss Gustafson CAPTAINS Jane Miller Ruth Walter MEMBERS Eleanor Fuchs Rush Freybourg Adelaide Gazverde Marie Haller Lois Haut Dorothea Horstmann Jane Hutchison Margaret Hutchison Edith Johnson Catherine Kevan Elizabeth Kidney Christine Kohl Augusta Lentz Linnea Lindgren Genevieve Perri Imogene Groeschel Dorothy McKnight Helen Percy Helen Peterson M. Lorraine Regan Gertrude Roberts Mary Rotando Rubye Ruth Ruth Schafer Gertrude Schmalzl Marion Siller Winifred Van Hagen Beatrice Weill Miriam Whitehead Virginia Woods Helen Zumvorde Henrietta Conlan The Archery Group is one of the newer organizations in the school lt is composed of girls interested in archery. The members are divided into six groups, three of which meet on Tuesday and three on Friday. page Ffgf,,,,.S,1t NINETEEN THIRTY THREE UYCAROON AND WHITE 1 THE AVIATION CLUB Sponsor-Mr. Searle OFFICERS President-Eugene Kelner President-Joel Weinberg Vice-president'-Margaret Guard Vice-president-Jesse Mehrlust Sec'y.-Treas.-Virginia McClellan Sec'y.-Treas.-Harry Bauman IVIEMBERS Jeffrey Winsloxw' Grace Hughes Lois Haut Annette Facchiano Lorraine Bendler Jane Hoffman Jane Russo Gerald Nitzberg Bobbe Rogers Josephine Guadagno Howard Alexander Beatrice Lauterbach Jonas Rosenberg The Aviation Club is composed of students interested in aviation. Its members discuss different types of aeroplanes, the history of aviation, and famous aviators. During this year trips have been made by the club to various airplane fields. Any G. O. member is eligible to become a member of this club. - NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE Page ,.,ag,,,W,,,, MAROON AND WHITE Page E 1' THE BAND President-Meyer Gorochow Vice-president-Parmalee Hill Secretary--Sadie Budnick Student Leader--Robert Evans Clurinets Trumpets Flutes P. Hill Hill A. Maharon B. Evans Baum G. Jaeger L. Davis Baker P. Levin Q Thompson Drums M. Kelly G. Brown S- Bongiomo F. Marino B. Manning S- Kayser S. Xvoltf J. Caplan C. Dupres B. Lehman J- Phillip G. Stanley Cf Kloef J, Hubert D. Newman Saxophones T- Zfbelll J. Brown Horns L' O Brien J' MJIUU A. XVezner B' LYM A- K-me R Nelson E' Rlfhffl' D. Kashner I igoloff S. Levin ' - J N. La Bombarda Q Xgglgilmson A. Schliechner ' Due to the remarkable supervision of Mr. Cheyette, High School Band has completed a most auspicious season. Baritone I. Soloff E. Bisordi Trombones J. Smith R. Clark XV. Golden T. Sansone E. Bisordi H. Phillips Tubas M. Goruchow N. Lesofsky S. Mellon the,Mount Vernon The first rehearsal resulted in an election. A constitution was organized and approved of by Mr. Stewart. During the football season and at several assemblies. the band, arrayed in maroon and white, played some splendid music. Mr. Cheyette is to be given much credit for his wonderful management of the band. The band concert, an important annual event, clearly showed the aptitude of the players. ghwght NINETEEN THIRTYfTHREE MEMBERS QXCQROON AND WHITE l CA ET LA Sponsor-Miss Edwards OFFICERS President-Ruth Chatiield Vice-president--Jean Sheppard Secretary-Margaret Campbell Betty Balsly Joseph Barrela Hope Barrows Mercedes Bisordi Louise Bonanno Jean Brasil Donald Carson Lucille Cloud Beverley Efros Virginia Ireland Mary Leland Dorothy Locuratolo Frederick Luks Harry Marshall Violet McDonald Mae Merrell Marjorie Moss Arthur Philson Helen Fox Adele Ritchie George Fragos Charles Ryweck Eleanor C. Fuchs Pearl Saretsky Astrid Hultberg s Mary Schaefer Eleanor Seaman Harry Silverman Evelyn Simon Arthur Smucker Florence Susslin Edna Thompson Marriette Tomlinson Eleanor Tripato Aniello Tucci Yolanda Tucci Hyman Turner Teddie Waugh Dorothy Wray Ca et La, the Junior French Club, was organized as a stepping stone to Sans Souci, the Senior French Club. Members must have an average of 7021 in French and are chosen by tryout. The purpose of this club is to promote at an early date the interest of students of French in French conversation and CUSfOlTlS. NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE. Page E,.g,,,W,,.m UXCAROON AND WHITE i w , , m:..w..u.n- DEBATING SOCIETY Advisor-Mr. C. Bishop Johnston OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-Edward M. Gottschall President-William Prigge Vice-president-Harvey Isaak Vice-president-Maynard Guest Secretary-Raeburn Clough Secretary-Anita Wise MEMBERS Cecil Abelman Seymour Aronson Zola Aronson Bernard Brecher Benjamin Charnas Sarah Emerson Raeburn Clough Richard Custer Leba Fierst Lucille Finn Richard Friedman Milton Goldstein Edward Gottschall Maynard Guest Murray Gould Parmalee Hill Milton Huber Harvey Isaak Ruth Jay Joseph Johnston Dorislee Kadis Alexander Kaplan Charles Kloer Sylvia Merrill Raymond Minkowsky W-illiam Minkowsky Abraham Pinsker William Privgge Alvin Roberts Dorothy Schaffer George M. Schweig Robert Sherwood The Debating Society has rounded out its eighth year with an extremely notable season. Aside from debates and other exercises within the meetings, the club has been active in sponsoring inter-scholastic contests with Poughkeepsie, New Rochelle, and Evander Childs High Schools as well as one with the N. Y. U. Freshmen. ,iw N,r,,,,,y NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE MQAROON AND WHITE l DIE GUTEN KAMERADEN Sponsor-Miss C. Rosengarten OFFICERS ' Fall Term Spring Term President-Alma Helbing President-Walter Ulrich Vice-president-Helen Demetrops Vice-president-Anna Sturkin Secretary-Walter Ulrich Secretary-Ruth Freybourg Treasurer-Walter Hollman MEMBERS Hertha Eisenmenger Evelyn Simon Ruth Sanford Marie Kaeser Sara Legum Charles Jaeger William Lang Annette Grotheer Russel Fessenden Max Goodfried Marita Stueve Norman Weinberg Harry Windels Gertrude Schmalzl Jennie Koshashek "Die Guten Kameradenn was organized last term to further the interest of German students in German customs, language, and people. At the club meetings plays. recitations in German, and musical programs of German genesis are presented. The members meet on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. Membership is limited to thirty students who have passed the two year German Regents. A pupil with a 75W average need take no further examina- tion. Others must pass an oral test. NINETEEN THIRTYHTHREE Page N,,,e,y,m MARCGN AND Wrujp DRAMATIC SOCIETY Sponsor-Mrs. MacDonald OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-William Bartlett President-Nancy Sprague Vice-president-Frances Dering Vice-president-Martin Warshafsky Secretary-Harriet Preston Secretary-Eugenia Tenney MEMBERS Miriam Brous John Charleton Jane Clary Richard Custer Eleanor Eckhardt Leba Fierst Barbara Fiske John Graziano Marie Haller Francis Hamner Ruth Harris Layton Hawkins Betty I-lickok William Howe Nathan Lesofsky Franklin Lewis Caroline Lindhjem Richard Lord Elsie Maier Charles McKenna Dorothy McKnight Adele Ritchie Robert Roberts Jothn Scotford Rita Rosen Elizabeth Sheppard Janet Skinner Paul Slabodski Wilson Stewart Vera Stone Marita Stueve Alice Trimble Sally Whelan Meredith White Miriam Whitehead Lewis Wiling Beatrice Workman Olga Spica Estelle Stengel The Dramatic Society is one of the most flourishing organizations tn the A. B. Davis High School. Four subscription performances were given by the members during the year. The main production of the society was "Billie," by Cameron, given May 12 and 13. Some of the members also participated in the "Count and the Co-ed," the annual musical comedy. To become a member of this organization. a student must have an average of 8092 in English and must pass an oral test. PM N,,,m,,,wl, NINETEEN THIRTYfTHREE MAROON AND WHITE l EL ATENEO Sponsor-Miss Leighton OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-Silvia Merrell President-Silvia Merrell Vice-president-Richard Dudley Vice-president-Marco Tiso Secretary-Virginia O'Neill Secretary-Virginia O'Neill Treasurer-Albert Nash Treasurer-Dominic Sgammato lVlEMBlfRS Florence Bannelle Vincent Tramonte Eleanor Killeen Lillian Grossman Elvira Grainger Nancy Sutherland Anna Nelson Edith Johnson Gloria Gilson Janice Taylor Sarah Nelson Alice Merrow Dorothea Horstmann Annette Facchiano Joseph Barrella Anthony Carilli Bessie Hoffman Charlotte Kessler Philip Levin Dorothy Mel-Xnany Ruth Evans Myron Shields Rita Rosen Thomas Fraioli Thomas Tursi Racburn Clough Philip Di Marzo El Ateneo, the Spanish Club, was established to improve the spoken Span- ish in our school. Under the sponsorship of Miss Leighton, the group has games, discussions, debates, plays, and musical programs at its bi-weekly meet- ings. For the benefit of all students of Spanish, El Ateneo presented this year a program consisting of Spanish songs, dances and a short play called "Don Enrique va a los Estados Unidosn. NINETEEN gTHIRTY'THREE Page N,-,,e,,,,,,,4W MAROON AND WHITE FORUM OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-Parmalee Hill President-William Weeden Vice-president-Leonard Feinblatt Vice-president-Allan Funch Secretary-Margaret Guard Secretary-Leba Fierst Mismmgils Estelle Adelman Selma De Refla Edna Durnford Beverly Efros Ruth Evans Ruth Fre bour Y 2 Vera Halper Bessie Hoffman Edith Johnson Fred Kroessig Charles Ryweck Marion Siller Helen Percy Lewis XVise Anita Vkfise Beatrice W'eill Eleanor Goldsmith Thomas Fraioli Anna Nelson Michael Moffa Julia Hayes Harmer Vkfeeden Jeanette Schwartz Beatrice Lau te rbach Harry Bauman Regina Macaro Frances Winters Sarah Nelson Rose Hoffman Sylvia Merrell Virginia O'Neil The Forum is a discussion group which meets on second and fourth Thursdays to talk about current problems. Organized under the sponsorship of Mr. Murphy. the group started out as the Contemporary Civilization Club: the name was later changed to the Seven S's fSocial Science Society for the Study and Solution of Social Situationsj and still later to the Forum. The programs this year have included talks by Herbert Aronson, County Supervisor, and Miss Mann, as well as group discussions on such topics as Socialism, Technocracy, and the Beer Situation. Anyone who takes or has taken a history course and is interested in current topics is eligible for membership. Page Nfaiyrfoif NlNETEEN THIRTYIH-IREE MAROON AND WHITE GAMMA SIGMA CHI Sponsor-Mrs. Vreeland OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-Jane Russo President-Carmella Pucillo Vice-president-Annette Lanzetta Vice-president-Helen Conroy Secretary-Helen Schwintek Secretary-Mildred Golding Treasurer-Jessie Miele MElK'lBERS Ophelia Thomasian Carmella Carlwone Margaret Dc Rosa Myra Hallett Josephine Guadagno Annette Fachiano Grace Luciano Josephine Santora The Gamma Sigma Chi Sorority, organized by the commercial students. meets twice a month for the purpose of gaining practice and proficiency in shorthand and business methods. Social gatherings are held frequently. At this time, too, all the girls participate in the dancing which follows. INETEEN Tl-II RTYTFHREE page N,',,e,y,,iU,, MAROON AND WHITE l BOYS' AND GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS Director of Choruses-Mr. Neilsen President-Vincent Tramonte President-Doris Nielson Vice-president-Francis O'Keefe Vice-president-Elaine Schleicher Secretary--Frank Celona Secretary-Gay Gordon Treasurer-Mario Conforti Treasurer-Marcia James Librarian-Joel Baum Librarians-Olga Gertz Mabel Frederickson This year the chorus. under the direction of Mr. Neilsen, has completed a very successful season. The members of this organization supplied the vocal talent for the operetta "The Count and the Co-ed". In addition they presented their annual concert. A good time was had by all during the several practice sessions. , Page N,,,g,,y,S,,, NINETEEN THIRTSLTHREE 1 MOUNT VERNON HI-NEWS Fall Term Editor-in-chief-Benjamin Charnas Sports Editor-Jess Weiss Associate Editor-Harvey Isaak Assistant Editor-Leba Fierst Business Manager-Cecil Abelman Advertising Manager-Alvin Roberts CirculationManager-MeyerGorochoW Sponsor-S. G. Kurtz Business Advisor-M. D. Landon Art Editor-Leonard Gevirtz Spring Term Editor-in-chief-Harvey Isaak Sports Editor-Jess Weiss Associate Editor--Benjamin Charnas Assistant Editors Leba Fierst Lawrence Davis Business Manager-Alvin Roberts Advertising Manager-Cecil Abelman Circulation Manager-MiltonGoldstein Sponsor-S. G. Kurtz Business Advisor-M. D. Landon Art Editor-Leonard Gevirtz EDITORIAL STAFF H. Gilson B. Irwin BUSINESS BOARD S. Aronson V. I-Ialper R. Minkowsky Murray Sims B. Breitbart E. l-Iickok V. Stone Abe Kezner E. Cohen G, Kryske M. VN'arshafsky Lawrence Troeer R. Consolazio J. Lawler C. Yanovich Beverly Efros L. Dubrowin S. Levine V. Vkfoods Lillian Singer L. Davis A. Ritchie SPORTS STAFF Vivian Enello R. Evans E. Tripato XV. Heinz Robert Sherwood L. Feinblatt M. Deblasio N. Goldstein Edgar Kam E. Fisher D. Trachtenberg E. Gottschall Robert Bendix L. Finn M. Yavelow NN. Raake Louise Weinrib M. Quinn C. Lindhjem M. Pollack Norman Weinberg I.. Thompson R. MacGregor- N. Schumacker Eugene Stamm A. Funch C. Kevan A. Vvise Caroline G. Goodstein The new six-page I-Ii-News, our bi-weekly paper. ended its term of pub- lication with the close of last term. However, this semester, the four-page issue had to be resorted to because of financial reasons. The purpose of the paper is to reflect the news of the school, and to adhere tenaciously to the principles of good writing. As a result of the diligent work of several members, they were asked to go to the Columbia Scholastic Press Convention, where they listened to lectures given by prominent men and women. , WAROON AND WHITE LE HAUT PARLEUR Sponsor-Miss Shibles Editor--Thomas Fraioli Assistant Business Manager- Assistant Editor-Henrietta Conlan Harold Wardell Business Manager-Marjorie Moss Art Editor-Louise Hooper Typist-Eleanor Fetzer "Le Haut Parleurn is a publication issued twice a term by the students of the French Department. Its object is to encourage writing in French and to provide reading material in French which is within the power of a high school French student to understand. Under the sponsorship of Miss Shibles, "Le Haut Parleur" provides an interesting selection.of editorials, serial stories, short stories, jokes. and crossword puzzles entirely in French. PM N,.,,e,!,,,,,,,h, NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE MAROON AND WHITE ,,i BOY MARSHALS Sponsors-Mr. Childs - Mr. Bierman OFIIICERS Fall Term Spring Term Head Marshal-Gennaro Credendino Acting Heads-Seymour Aronson Wallace Ayers Harry Bauman XVilliam Bernstein Cieorge Blass Alfred Cavaiola Charles De Long Joseph Di Tiberio Meyer Gorochow John Graziano William Harvey David Hindleman Harry Kohl Julian Levine Charles McKenna Norman Weinberg Deputies-Arthur Boccaccio - Robert Ramsay XValter Leggatt Louis Marks Robert Pollack Seymour Protzel Robert Roberts Richard Robinson I.ec Saari Oscar Saxc Martin Schleicher Irving Shmerler Max Silverman Charles Small Jerry Signorelli John Sinsheimer Vkfesley Smith Irving Smith Sidney Stier Seymour Tennenbaum Ykfendall Thompson Vincent Tramonte Paul Vkfald Seymour Warschauer Charles Waugh Horace White XVilliam White Edward Williams The Boy Marshals are a traffic squad whose duties are many. This worth while organization strives to alleviate congestion in the halls, to keep order during lunch periods, to direct the spectators at athletic contests. and to be of assistance in any emergency. Under the direct supervision of Mr. Childs and Mr. Bierman, the boys have been given a stimulus which enables them to perform their duties regardless of the outcome. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE Page MAROON AND WHITE Page O GIRL MARSHALS Sponsor-Miss Lewis Fall 'I-erm Spring Term Head-Lucille Quinn Head-Doris Langenbahn Deputyw-Nancy Sprague Deputy-Nancy Sprague Deputy-Doris Langenbahn Deputy-Helen Vanorio MENIBLERS Adele Ritchie Doris Mayer Gertrude Schmalzl Genevieve Perri Lorraine Levy .Iustine Bikely Beatrice Workman Nlonica Benefiel Caryl Rothschild Ruth Harris Grace Kryske Carolyn Goodstein Dorothy Friedlander Rose Credendino Dorothy Maclinight Elena Lagona Esther Kashner Florence Milligan Marion Fink Louise Manning Gertrude Roberts Ruth Osborne Alice Lee Eleanor Eckhardt Anna Siegel Joan Sawyer SUBSTITUTES Lenore Lentz Marion Siller Mary Nosher Vera Halper Josephine Altieri Eleanor Goldsmith Jean Lawler Dorothy Kashner Sylvia Gluckman Miriam XVhitehead Florence Schapiro Dorothy Bzrman Marita Stueve Under the leadership of a head marshal assisted by two deputies, the girl marshals share in the government of the school by assisting at fire drills, in the lunch room. corridors, and at the lockers. The girl marshals, sponsored by Miss Lewis. are ready at all times to render aid or to answer questions pertinent to school regulations. A ,,L,,,,,,e,, YXUNETEENGTHIRTYIIHQREE UXCAROON' AND WHITE ORCHESTRA Sponsor-Mr. Neilsen President-Ruth Walter Vice-president-Medford Jones Secretary-Roger Baker Librarian-Jacqueline Cioodier Firsl Violins 'Mary Fraser 'Ruth Chatfield 'Eugene Stamm 'Jacqueline Cioodier 'Anthony Carretta 'Joseph Micccri 'Bertram Zuckerman Second Violins Florence Spellman 'Bessie Smith 'Robert Hoerning 'Vincent Tramonte 'Katherine Emmel 'Alma Helbing 'Stanley Weinberg 'Virginia ONeil 'Louis Fragos 'Eleanor Randel 'Madeline Blcnus 'Hilda Rose 'Amy Smith 'Hazel Vrfilliams 'Joseph Di Tiberio 'Magdalene Kovacs 'XVm. Close Clurinels 'Robert Evans Frank Marino Parmalee Hill 'Lester Ciraves Comets 'Roger Baker 'George H, Brown Charles Jaeger 'Stewart Clark Quentin Thompson Cellos 'Barbara Gordon Dorothy Higgins Saxophone James Brown French Horn 'Robert Hill Drums 'Medford Jones XVeldon Carey Piano Ruth Vvlalter 'County Orchestra The orchestra, one of the outstanding musical organizations of our High School, plays for assemblies and participates in the Junior Music Festival at White Plains every year. On Friday evening, May 26, 1933 the 22nd annual concert of the orchestra in conjunction with the glee clubs was held. Any student who is able to play a musical instrument may participate in this musical diversion. Pugt Om' Humirvil and On. MAROON AND WHITE President Leonard Perleman VJilliam Reilly Leo Rosenberg Marion Fink Ward Golden VN7illiam Sherwood Anna Bauman Eleanor Eckhardt PING-PONG CLUB Sponsor-Mr. Wells -Philip Alperin Secretary--Max Silverman Imogen Groeschel Edna Thom-pson Ethel XVeinstein William Minkowski Harry Vinokur .lanet Taylor Carolyn Goodstein Dorothy Starkmnn Doris Mayer Seymour Aronson Jesse Mehrlust Alexander Kaplan Martin Warshafsky Robert MacGregor Grace Kryske The Ping Pong Society, which started off rather slowly, has become one of the school's most popular extra-curricular activities, thanks to a gift from the G. O. of five regulation tables. Although still in its infancy, a great future is predicted for this club. Under the guidance of Mr. Wells. who is an expert player, the members enjoyed many afternoons of instruction and play. Page One Hundrecl and Two WAROON AND WHITE THE PRESS CLUB Sponsor-Mr. Kurtz OFFICERS President-Harvey Isaak Vice-president-Benjamin Charms Secretary-Ruth Evans NIEMBERS Cecil Abelman Allan Punch Elinor Tripato Seymour Aronson Howard Gilson Anita NVise Bernice Breitbart Julia Hayes lra Zweifach Rose Consolazio Selma Levine Muriel Yavelow Rose Credendino Nathan Lesofsky Jess XVeiss Laurence Davis Jerry Portman E. Dorothea Mogel Edna Durnford Charles Ryweck Leba Fierst Helen Swartenberg This club, newly organized, came into existence because of the enthusiasm evinced by many of the boys and girls in the school. who are interested in all the aspects of journalism. At the meetings, news articles and editorials are discussed. Variety in the program is afforded the members, for they take occasional trips through printing plants. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE QXCAROQN AND WHITE l i l i RED CROSS CLUB Sponsor-Miss Walther OFFICERS President-Anna Sturken President-Ruth Freybourg Vice-president--Florence Milligan Vice-president-Estelle Ash Secretary-Annette Grotheer Secretary-Ruth Sanford Treasurer-Ruth Freybourg Mtzmsixns Yfstelle Adelman lfdna Durnford Julienne Chatneld Mary Grant lileanor Goldsmith Bessie Hoffman Rose Hoffman Edith Johnson Pauline Kirchheim Adelaide Kane Linnea Lindgren Ruth Keppler Ruth Niminizi Anna Nelson Ruth Nelson Sarah Nelson ' Margaret Ott Edna Paglin Catherine Pecchioni Genevieve Perri Helen Percy Beatrice Prensky Gertrude Schmalzl Jeanette Schwartz Edna Sears Emma Sturkin Alice NVhilfen Vivian Enello The purpose of the Junior Red Cross Club is to further'the interests of the American Red Cross. The only requisite to become a member of this club is a willingness to serve. Witli Miss XValther as its sponsor, the club has done some excellent work contributing scrapbooks, dolls, etc., to various hospitals and orphanages. The meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of every month. Om' Ilumired nm! I-'our NIEMBERS MARDON AND WHITE l l l i SANS SOUCI Sponsors-Miss Edwards - Miss Palmer OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-Elsie Leach President--John, Palizoti Vice-president-Imogen Groeschel Vice-president-Barbara Cailler Secretary-George Schweig Secretary-Grace Kryske Treasurer-Evelyn McCullough William Brantman Edna Bisey Ruth Kahlkopf Alexander Kaplan Lois Odell XVilliam Prigge Carolyn Rodman Paula Rosenblum Dorothy Schaeffer Paul Slabodski Olga Spica Ruth Walter Beatrice Workman Rose Consolazio Joel Weinberg Naomi Friedenberg Ruth Nilson Rene Vanina Harriet Lane Ethel Brown Genevieve Perri Linnea Lindgren Florence Milligan Catherine Pecchioni Ruth Harris Estelle Stengel Julienne Chatfield Caryl Rothschild Henrietta Conlan Gertrude Roberts Jesse Mehrlust Harold Kaup Jonas Rosenberg Thomas Fraioli Nelson Leonard Eileen Garofano Lorraine Levy Lucile Finn Vera Halper Marion Siller Lois Haut Edith Cohen Virginia Woods Lawrence Davis Irving Hochberg Vivian Enello Dorothy MacKnight Eugenia Tenney Eleanor Goldsmith Dorislee Kadis The Hfty members of Sans Souci conduct their meetings entirely in French. The purpose of this club is to further the interest of the students in French courses. At their gatherings the students play games, present plays, and sing songs. At a recent joint meeting with the Alliance Francaise, Sans Souci pre- sented a one-act play and a three-act play entirely in French. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE f7XCARooN AND WHITE SCIENCE CLUB Sponsor-Mr. Altschuler OFFICERS President-Theodore Halpern Vice-president-Seymour Aronson Secretary-Jack Woolf NIEMBERS Howard Alexander Bascon Emmerson Martin Schleicher Bernard Brecher Paul Mockridge Jillian Stamm Sanford Byers Gerard Nitzberg Alvin Roberts The Science Club, one of our most popular extra-curricular activities, again concluded a most successful year. The meetings consisted mainly of student talks and demonstrations, accompanied with short visits to various places and plants. The outstanding factors of this society are its wide range of scientific work and great student participation. Page Om' Hundred and Six MAROON AND WHITE President-Jeanette Schwartz Secretary SERVICE CLUB Sponsor--Miss Leonard -Theresa Consolazio Vice-president-Anna Consolazio Treasurer-Justine Bikley Caryl Rothschild Sidney Sticr Rubye Ruth Julia Ciaramelli Elizabeth Kidney Charlotte Young Dorothy Wray Elaine Wells Mildred Uslan Ruth Sonkin Joan Sawyer lNlEMBERS Ruth Nemenyi Harriettc Levine Nathan Lesofsky Jane Hutchison Frances Brandli .lane Russo Josephine Guadagno Margaret Hutchison Rose Bongiorno Edith Cohen Grace Kryske Elsie Harris Josephine Altieri lno Siegel Murry Newman Doris Cotton Dorothy Frost Estelle Adelman Alexander Brill Rose Cangemi George Schweig The Service Club, with Miss Leonard as its sponsor, is of general service to the school, particularly in the office. To be a member one must have no failures in any subject, should be business-like, dependable, reliable. and ac curate. Meetings are held the second Monday of every month. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE p,.,,, On, ,mf Sm, MAROON AND W1-Hrs SIGMA DELTA EPSILON Sponsor-Miss Brower QFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term President-Catherine Keyan President-Inez Buonodono Vice-president-Constance Forth Vice-president--Marybelle Morris Secretary-Frances Dering Secretary-Nancy Sprague Dorothy Berman Irma Johnson Marion Quinn .lane Louise Clary Ruth Jaros Adele Ritchie Virginia Denning Charlotte Kessler Carolyn Rodman Eleanor Eckhardt Helen Lambert Ruth Sedgewick Phoebe Everett Irene Lacey Helen Shine Barbara Fiske Doris Langenbahn Janet Skinner Elvira Grainger Elsie Leach Vera Stone Marie I-laller Alice Lee Frances Sweeney Ruth Harris Carolyn Lindhjem Eugenia Tenney Betty Hickok Frances Loveland Ruth Walter Florence Hold:-edge Doris Mayer Doris NVeeks Virginia Ireland Harriet Preston Sigma Delta Epsilon is a girls' society which renders service to the school. The members sell doughnuts and pom-poms at the football games. They also prepare Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets for the needy. To become a member of Sigma a girl must have an average of SOC? in English and 7072 in other subjects. She is then voted upon by the members. The membership of this organization is limited to forty. Page One Hundred ami Eiyhl SYXQRROONB AQD WHITE TRIO Barbara Gordon. Bertram Zuckerman, Jane Clary VIOLIN QUARTETTE Mary Fraser, Joseph Radogna. Bertram Zuckerman. Jacqueline Goodicr Page One Hundred and Nine MAROON AND WHITE l Scene from the operetta "Count and Cacti" given by the musical and dramatic departments of thc school. i Scene from "Billy" given by the Dramatic Society. Page Om' Hundred and 'Iicn I I MAROON AND WHITE SPORTS RESUME Although Davis High School did not have any outstanding "Babe" Ruth last year in the baseball field, it did prove to have the best team in the county by win- ning the W. I. A. A. baseball champion- ship for the first time in ten years. This team deserved the honor which it won be- cause not only was the schedule hard be- fore the league games, but also many of the county teams proved very hard op- ponents. Rosenbaum's pitching was very sensational throughout the whole season. Although there was very brilliant indivi- dual playing. it was the fine cooperation for good team work which won the cham- pfonship. The second New Rochelle game at Mount Vernon was one of the most spectacular games ever witnessed on How-- ard Field. Artie Cross was made the hero that day when he was hit by a pitched ball as the score stood 2-2 at the end of the ninth. He made possible the win- ning run for Mt. Vernon. Up on the fourth floor of the high school the girls were having a hard time fighting it out for the interclass baseball championship. A very strong hard-hit- ting Junior team finally succeeded in nosing out all the other competitors. With the beginning of school in the fall of 1932, football came to the thoughts of every student. The prospects did not look very satisfactory with a hard sched- ule of nine games. The team surprised everyone by winning seven and losing but two, being defeated by White Plains and New Rochelle. In both these games the team put forth every effort and the scores remained quite close. St. Peters Prep. Con- Hamilton of Port Chester. victims bv a working Ma- Weldon, and cordia. Bridgeport High. New York Citv, Yonkers. and Mamaroneck were all large score of the smooth roon machine. Williams, Jansen made the all-county team while lvers, DilVlarzo. and Credendino received honorable mention. The Cross Country team representing our school was one of the best in the county. This team had a very hard but Paqe One Hundred and Twelve varied schedule, and came through with exceptionally fine results. Sickinger, Ma- ciewski, and Woods were the outstanding runners of the team. About the same time, a close contest was being held for the girl's Interclass Volleyball championship. The 4-l's. headed by Helen Schwintek, nosed out the 3-2's, who were captained by Vir- ginia O'Neill, by a score of 16-15, to win the tournament. One of the greatest quintets ever turned out by Coach Oswald was our basket- ball team of 1932-1933, succeeding in winning 18 games out of 21 on their schedule. The varsity team was headed by "Wild" Bill Henvey, "Chick" Pirelli. Eddie Williams, the versatile center, and the guards, Bob Ramsey and "Swede" Jansen. Pirelli was the highest scorer of the team while Eddie Williams proved to be the most accurate shooter. The second team Won the W. I. A. A. cham- pionship for the second teams in the coun- ty. No team was able to score more than twenty points on this fast moving alert squad. Phillip Roos was the highest scorer and most accurate shooter on the team. The girl's interclass basketball tourna- ment was won by the Seniors. who were undefeated throughout the whole contest. The other classes competed very closely the Juniors taking second place being defeated only by the Seniors. While Beatrice Weill captained the team, Olga Spica and Marie Haller shared the scoring honors. The second team contest was won by the Junior team. Although they were held to a tie with the Sophomore 3's in one game, they succeeded in defeating every other second team. Ruth Massett captained the team while Ruth Bantz was the highest scorer. In celebrating its second season. the swimming team made a very fine record. There was very good cooperation this vear and the team succeeded in winning three dual meets. "Andy" Massett was the clever freestyle star of the team. Other outstanding swimmers were William NINETEEN THIRTYZTHREE Brantman and Edward Czarkowski. John Gozzi proved useful to the team in div- mg. The prospects of the track team look very bright to Coach Oswald for the com- ing track season. Although Mt. Vernon has not succeeded in winning the county track honors for a few years, it is con- ceded an even chance to bring home the bacon this season. There are eight meets scheduled with the county meet taking place at New Rochelle. Davis High will be represented by Frank Maciwski in the mile. Louis Pica in the 100-yard dash, Patsy Egidio in the 220-yard dash, "Chink" Gambee in the 440-yard dash, George Glew in the hurdles. Eddie Wil- liams in the shot put, Frank Petrillo in the broad jump and Ed Meury and Bill Sickinger in the high jump. The Ciirls' Tennis Team has grown so popular among the girls of our high school that at the present time most of all the students look forward to the matches. This year, under the able supervision of Miss Taylor, the coach, the team will in- MAROON AND WHITE vade the courts of Scarsdale, Hastings, and New Rochelle. The team will consist of Anna Bauman, Marion Siller, Beatrice Weill, Anita Wise, Charlotte Kessler, and Sylvia Gluckman, while Margaret Ciuard, Ethel Weinstein, and Virginia McCellan will act as substitutes. This year the Boys' Tennis Team is under the supervision of Mr. Varney and captained by Marvin Freudenheim. The manager has supplied a good schedule besides the W. I. A. A. league matches. With two excellent veterans, William Jenter and Jesse Hensle, and a new-comer to the team, Jerry Portman. there should be many triumphs to the team's credit. With nine matches on their schedule, the golf team expects to win most of them under the able tutelage of Mr. Col- lins. Arthur Cross will again act as cap- tain with Leonard lnglis as No. Z man. The other players from last year's squad also on this year's team who will help to make this season very successful. EVELYN JONES. Class of 'l934. Last Year's Championship Baseball Team NINETEEN THIRTYTFHREE Page One Hundred and Thirteen MARGON AND WHITE BASEBALL Greg Coffin-Coach Alex Kaplan-Manager Eddie Vlilliams Don Lathropc Artic Cross Wally lvers Jackie Moller Joe Carbone 'William Henvey William Moller Michael Manganicllo Angelo Pirelli Jerry Signorelli Robert Bund Patsy Egidio Jerry Credendino Marco Tiso James Donahue Last year the Davis High School baseball team. behind the sterling pitch- ing of "Matty" Rosenbaum, captured its first W. I. A. A. baseball title in many years. This year, with practically the same squad back, Coach Coffin hopes to repeat last year's fine performance. As the team is well-fortified in practically every part of the game. it will not be a great upset if the baseball team again wins the W. I. A. A. championship. Page One Hundred and Fourteen MAROON AND WHITE FIRST TEAM BASKETBALL Earle Oswald-Coach Robert O'Brien--Manager Eddie XVilliams Robert Ramsey Wally Ivers Bill Henvev "Swede" Jansen Danny Ramunto "Chick" Firelli Patsy Egidio John Casucci As we review the record of our basketball team during the season, we see one that is a credit to our high school. When the team emerged from the W. I. A. A. League, it occupied second place, completing its difficult schedule with 18 games won and but 3 lost. The Yonkers Central Basketball Team, capturing first place in the W. I. A. A. League for the third consecutive time. was the only team that defeated Mount Vernon more than once. Our team played hard. clean basketball consistently throughout the season. Page One Hundred and Fifteen mARO ON AND WHITE SECGND TEAM BASKETBALL Coach-Earle E. Oswald Manager-Jesse Mehrlust John Casucci Philip Roos Martin Sewman Dan Ramunto Max Silverman XVilliam Novick Patsy Egidio Earl Berbrick Carlton Smith Mike Manganillo Francis O'Kcefe This year's junior varsity basketball team completed a championship schedule. It probably will be the nucleus of next year's varsity team. With Phil Roos and Jackie Moller as high scorers, the team piled up decisive scores in every game. It played hard, clean basketball and certainly deserved to win the county title. Page One Hundred and Sixteen UXCAROQN AND WHITE i GIRLS' BASKETBALL Sponsor-Margaret Wight Beatrice NVeill. rapt. Marie Haller Helen Klarman Johanna Browne Ruth Harris Ruth Sanford Carmella Carbonc Adelaide Kane Olga Spica Annette Cirotheer Esther Kushner Anna Slammers The seniors, most ably led by Beatrice Weill, proved their undisputed right to victory by winning every game this semester with a show of alertness and energy that made each contest intensely exciting. In addition to this, the girls, in order to qualify for their letters, had to attend every game. Their enthusiasm for the game was demonstrated by the large turnouts at all practices. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE ,md MAROON AND WHITE CHEERLEADERS Mr. Childs-Sponsor Fred Neuberth-Captain Alan De Cew Heien Hall Richmond Sutherland George Glew Janice Estill Jane Miller Catherine Kevan This year's cheering squad. captained by Fred Neuberth, was the best that ever cavorted before the student body. After getting under way early in the football season, the cheerleaders were a familiar sight at all athletic events where their efforts toward arousing enthusiasm were greatly appreciated. page one Hundred and N1NETEEN THIRTYfTHREE 3 MAROON AND WHITE CROSS COUNTRY Coach-Earle E. Oswald Manager-Lewis Willing William Sickingerj . Frank Macieweski J Cwcaptams FIRST TEAM Lewis Woods William Mudie Lindley Smith Vincent Fineller Heinz Irmscher Leonard Beman Despite one of the stiffest schedules ever booked for the team, the 1932- 1933 edition of Coach Earle Oswald's Cross-Country team completed a most successful season. Dual meets which took place at Van Cortlandt Park in New York City were surprisingly well attended by many of the student body. Two outstanding stars were found among the surplus of harriers in Frank Maciewski and Bill Sickinger, who placed among the first five in all dual meets. and linished well up among the leaders in such meets as the Co- lumbia Invitation and the Westchester County. NINETEEN'THIRTY'THREE PM at l FOOTBALL Greg Coffin-Coach Robert Clark-Manager FIRST TEAM Arthur Cross Gennaro Credendino Vdilliam Henvey llrnest Jansen Joseph Annunziata Patsy Egidio Charles Goerlitz Robert Ramsey Albert Katinsky Jerry Signorelli John Casucci Albert Lowe Horace Weldon XV'endell Thompson Leonard Inglis John Tarler Roy Cloud Andrew Masset George Freeman Frank Gilroy Ned Porcclly XValter lvers XVilliam Branlman XVillard Bellesheim Edward XVilliams Roger Jewelt Fiore DiMarzo Siegfried llling With a record of seven wins and two losses the A. B, Davis High School football team completed creditably one of the stiffest schedules in Metro- politan gridiron circles during the '32 season. Opening against Alexander Hamilton, a team from Brooklyn, the Maroon ran roughshod over the heavier visitors to ring out a Z6-O victory. much to the delight of the largest crowd ever to witness the Hrst game of the season at Howard Field. Following its opening game breather. the Steamrollers met two of the strongest teams in their states. The week following the Hamilton game, St. Peter's Prep of Jersey City came to Mount Vernon and were defeated by the locals 20-0. St. Peter's Went on to down every other team it met, and won the championship of its city from Dickinson High School. The other team outside of New York State that the Mount Vernon squad combatted was the Bridgeport Central High School. Meeting at the Nutmeg Staters' home field, the Maroon found that they were playing a big, good team, but by getting the jump in the nrst few minutes of play managed to beat the Nutmegers 26-6. Concordia Prep of Bronxville played hosts to Mount Vernon, and the Maroon continued in the undefeated column by trouncing the Ministers 26-0, making it four in a row for Mount Vernon. Port Chester visited Howard Field. in the next game, and gave the Hilltoppers quite a scare by holding them to 7-6 in the Hrst quarter. Mount Vernon came back strong though and came in ahead 34-6, to tie with White Plains and New Rochelle for the W. l. A. A. lead. Tr Amid much ballyhoo and with great faith in their team, the City of Homes turned out 12.000 strong for the White Plains game. Unlike the last two years, the locals were not so confident they could win over the Tigers. and thus the closest game of the season ensued. White Plains won, 14-7, but it received more than one scare during the fray. Although Mount Vernon went into their game in a very weakened con- dition, White Plains deserved the victory. During the week preceding the Mamaroneck game, reports emanating from Mamaroneck stated Mount Vernon should have pity on the light Clam Digger squad. Conferences between school officials were held, so Coach Coffin used a few first team men and the score was only Zl-2. Yonkers was taken in stride 32-0, with very few per- sons witnessing the game due to the fact that White Plains was meeting New Rochelle. The final game of the season with New Rochelle was called off due to a cloudburst that left Howard Field looking like Wilson Pool, so the tradi- tional contest was played a week later with 15,000 persons jamming every nook and corner of Howard Eield. The largest crowd ever to witness a gridiron contest in Mount Vernon saw New Rochelle down Mount Vernon 12-0, in a hard fought game. Dealing in personalities, Mount Vernon displayed in the Metropolitan district two outstanding stars in Eddie Williams, halfback, and Ernest Jansen. tackle. These two players not only were named on the official all-county team. as was Horace Weldon, guard, but were named on Metropolitan district squads picked by New York City sports writers. Williams shone in the lirst three games when he scored touchdowns on the first plays of each fray. A knee injury hampered his progress in the latter part of the season. and he was missed most notably in the White Plains game. Getting into the latter part of the game, Williams' added the power but it was too late. The General Organization voted the team silver foot balls, a theatre party in New York. and a banquet for the fine season that was enjoyed. SECOND TEAM Coach-Earle Oswald Manager-Howard Gurvitch Jack Moller James Le Vicchi Joseph Melia Frank Patrella Kirby Preston Arthur Colodny Edward Bantz Martin Newman Frederick Rowan XVilliam Hamilton Joseph McGinness Anthony Coggia Raymond Manchester Albert Gunther Nathan Quittel MAROON AND WHITE GOLF TEAM H. A. Collins-Sponsor Robert MacGregor-Manager Arthur Cross. capt. Jack Greges Mario Luisi Nicholas Maselli Robert Manfredonia John Paterno Leonard Inglis Michael Manganiello Henry Bellesheim The golf team this year has most of last year's team back with several of the players shooting in the low nineties. A. B. Davis ought to have quite a successful team. Artie Cross, re-elected captain, hopes to lead his team to a W. I. A. A. championship. Although golf is not considered a major sport, it is regarded with a great deal of interest by all of the students. Page One Hundred and 'llwenig-Iwo MAROON AND WHITE HOCKEY Mr. MacGregor-Faculty Advisor Alvin Starobin---Manager Wilfred Heinz Joseph Melia John McNulty Ned Porcelly Arthur O'Dwyer Kenneth Butler Richmond Sutherland Charles Goerlitz Chester MacArthur Howard Weaver John Kane Robert Clark William Close Albert Gunther Although hampered by gaps caused by graduation and insufficient facilities for practice, the team was a fine representative of A. B. Davis High School, and we can be proud of every man on it. Granted that we cannot say much about our record, we cannot say enough about the good sportmanship and fight- ing spirit that was displayed throughout the season. Defeats did not phase our boys, but made them fight all the harder. Page One Hundred und Twenty-three gn-AROON AND WHITE SCOREBOARD SQUAD Mr. Childs-Sponsor Ferdinand Stengel-Captain Vwlilliam Moller Milton Gordon Arthur Smuclter Milton Cumming Layton Hawkins Seymour XVeelts Richard Custer Robert Sherwood The scoreboard is a gift presented to the school by the graduating class of 1932. It is used for football and baseball. Mr. Childs, who had charge of the squad, appointed eight students in good standing to supervise the management of the scoreboard during athletic contests. During all the games the squad worked very efficiently. For expressing the general sentiment of the pupils, last year's graduation gift is one which the school can utilize to good advantage. Page at Hundred NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE QXCAROON AND WHITE l SVJIMMINC1 Coach-Mr. Collins Manager-Raymond Rossi Andrew Massett Myron Shields Edward Czarkowski Fred Sampson' Raymond Manchester William Brantman Louis Ellrodt Harold Clark Donald Goodrich Gregory Stanley As the swimming team at the start of the season lacked proper training facilities, they were not able to start off in a very successful manner. Never- theless, as soon as the season got under way, they crushed their opponents by overwhelming scores. Massett. one of Davis' best swimmers, is now the holder of the Y. M. C. A. forty-yard record, which he broke in one of the meets. All in all, the second season of the A. B. Davis natators was one that we can look back upon proudly. Page One Hundred and Twenty-Hue MAROGN AND WHITE TENNIS Mr. Varney-Sponsor Harry Bauman-Manager Jesse Hensle William Jenter Edgar Kahn Marvin Freudenheim Jerry Portman Tennis is a sport in which the City of Homes has been known to take an active part. Two of the highest ranking tennis players were members of the team last year, and led it on to a team championship over New Rochelle High School. This year one of the stars has graduated, but the county high school champion is back and again the Maroon is expected to capture the county title. 'Marvin Freudenheim. national ranking junior netster, played Number Two man on last year's squad, and was instrumental in capturing victories for the Maroon. This year, Freudenheim will be captain of the Davis High team and William Jenter will probably follow as Number Two ranking player. The tennis team has always had a long and grueling schedule, sometimes playing three matches a week, participating in more meetings with various schools than any other athletic team in the school. Manager Harry Bauman has not entered his charges in any big tournaments but the dual meets are expected to work the boys into a lather for their grueling duels against the county invaders in defense of their title. Page One Hundred and Twenty-six QYCAROON AND WHITE GIRLS' TENNIS Coach-Muriel Taylor Anna Bauman. capt. Charlotte Kessler Ethel Weinstein Louise Bonanno Marion Siller Margaret Guard Csub.5 Sylvia Gluckman Beatrice Vtleill Virginia McClellan fsubj The tennis team is comprised of members who are nimble on their feet. and who can swing a mean racquet. Although hampered by lack of funds. the team is showing a remarkable spirit in continuing to play in the tournaments. And if tennis is not so popular as volleyball and basketball in A. B. Davis High, the girls on the team certainly work hard enough to atone for their small number. . Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven MAROON AND WHITE TRACK Earle Oswald-Coach Fred Stengel-Manager Frank Patrella Patsy Egidio Robert Schmidt David Leon David Hindleman Milton Cumming Edward Hammel Edward Meury William Moller Fred Rowan Harry Windels Arthur Hagan Seymour Silverman Herbert Tepe Geo. Cwlew Edwin Curtis W'ilfred Heinz Vincent Tramonrc VN7illiam Sickinger Frank Woods William Oleet Harold Scarpino Wilson Stewart William Bernstein Horace Weldon Edw. Bantz William Brantman Frank Maciewski Lewis Woods Robert Fox William Costello Joe Schmidlein Charles De Long Edward Williams John Sinsheimer Harry Redka Robert Pollack Robert MacGregor Joe Melia Irving Oleet Donald Antes With three meets at Memorial Field, Mount Vernon, the first time in the history of the school that track meets are being held at home, the squad is expected to work splendidly at high power. A thing which hampered the squad of last year, a poor schedule, has been offset this year by a fairly good schedule with six dual meets being booked with worthy opponents the county over. New Rochelle and Gorton, the two teams which fought neck and neck last year for the county championship are expected to be the big targets that Mount Vernon will have to hurdle on its way to a county title. Page one Hundred and Twenty-eight NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE MAROON AND WHITgE VCDLLEYBALL Helen Schwintek, capt. louise Mauriello Assunta Vittarino Florence Branca Jessie Miele Marjorie XV1ard Myra Hallett Carmella Pucillo Volleyball is a sport that most girls like because it is essentially a lively game. This term. the victors. with Helen Schwintek acting as captain, suc- ceeded in going through their entire schedule undefeated. This team has a reputation for repeated victory, for ever since these girls have been in school. they have had the good fortune of being together in interclass events. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE 0.6 .md MARUON AND WHITE THE GRAND BALL With the first chord of the resounding music, the triumphant march started its glittering way down through the center of the ball-room. Alt was a glorious sight. The intelligentsia sparkled and glimmered. and the poor shone all the more radiantly in their poverty. A light seemed to shine above their heads, a mighty blinding light-a magnificent halo-so strong, so bright, that it was difficult to see them clearly. But one recognized them as they passed, for their words had been constantly quoted: their deeds had been flashed throughout the world. King Arthur and Guinevere led the pro- cession. Arthur's armor brightly shone. His stature, his poise. his regal bearing made him different, more powerful, more wonderful than all the rest. He was a fitting figure to lead that march. the march of ages, the authors' fancies and the poet's dreams come true. Next came Robinson Crusoe and that prominent Swiss gentleman, Mr. Robin- son. The martyrs of maroondom, the idols of most children, they certainly de- served their position of importance. Dressed in clothes of bark and vegetarian matter. they exhibited their skill and craftiness, their appearance alone hinting of their wonderful feats. their super-human accom- plishments, their thrilling experiences. In their party was also Mr. R.obinson's closest of kin, the head of the other well-known Swiss family, which has been so well de- scribed by Christopher Morley. Just then the bugles trumpeted more loudly, the curtains at the end of the ball- room parted, and a fair-haired lass named appeared, drawing a golden this rode three black bears: a Goldilocks wagon. In mama bear, a papa bear, and a little baby bear. How appropriate was their entrance best-known characters of all among the the book world. "Once upon a time there were three bears." How often have we told their story, how many times have we thrilled to their experiences! They are the veritable saviors of all nurses, parents. and would-be sandmen. Without them no chronicle of book characters could be com- plete. Paqe One Hundred and Thirty Next came the Clemens tribe: the prince and the pauper walking arm in arm. Which is which no one knows. Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn follows. How empty the annals of youth would be without themf Puddin'head Wilson and the Connecticut Yankee. innocents and tramps: grandly do they march. proudly do they strut, a humorist's con- tribution to the world, a genius's charac- ters amassed. Mrs. Leigh and Sir Amyas, who had just returned from a voyage to the Vkfest. slowly paced across the hall. How proudly she watched her son. how she revelled in the rare delight of having him near her. There they go. he fresh from hazy sand hills and the wide western sea: she the lady of Burroughsg both subjects of her most glorious majesty, Queen Elizabeth. How time flies, how memories come and go. David Balfour and Alen Break have just passed. Captain Kid and John Silver. Paul de Kruif's microbe hunters and hunger fighters all have passed by. Peg and her Jerry, Silas Marner, Abby Deal-the March of Time, they lived and died: the clock ticks on. Here comes George Babbitt. the Amer- ican man. A true example of our desultory life, his story is a wonderful biography of the ordinary American, the regular man. Elmer Gantry follows him. What a splendid picture of manhood, what a noble-looking man! Ah--well, looks can deceive. Carmela, the singer: the Abbess and her maid, once more alive, radiant, droop- ing, gone.-James Stephens two philoso- Dhers, the Grey Woman. the Thin Woman. there they are. pallid, old. and wise.-Ben Hur, Helen of Troy, and on they go.- Thousands of them pass by, millions of them trudge on, the writers' indivi- duals, our bookfolk. And so the night deepens. But before the first grey streak of dawn silvers the eastern sky, they have vanished,-A passing fancy, a world ever old:-ever new! SEYMOUR ARoNsoN. Class of 1934. INETEEN THIRTYTHREE MAROON AND WHITE FOUR FINGERS Mrs. Magus. a thin and nervous-look- ing woman, was sitting quietly in a small. comfortable room sewing. This small room seemed to have been fitted up as an office. Its principal piece of furniture was a massive, roll-top desk. which surely must have been the largest that was able to be made. An office chair of the usual swivel type stood before it. lt was about eight- thirty-five that night when she decided to stop sewing. She put her sewing down in the desk drawer Qsince her husband had died. she used it for her own personal usej and was about to shut the door. when she was attracted by a strong odor of tobacco. Tempted by curiosity. she shut the door quietly and sat down nervously in her chair. Soon her curiosity turned into fear, for she was positive that that was the brand of cigars that the deceased Mr. Peter Magus had smoked. Mrs. Magus picked her way cautiously across the room and was frozen with terror when she saw the chair before the desk turn deliberately. No sooner had this happened than she saw writing slowly appear on a clean sheet of paper on the desk. The writing ran as follows: "My dear wife: .It is my wish that you leave at once on this desk the sum of fifty thousand dollars in currency." Mrs. Magus could stand it no longer. Uttering a shrill shriek, she ran out of the room and down the stairs. and would have kept on running if she had not bumped into the maid. The maid's face was that of a woman. no longer young, and yet scarcely middle- aged. not a repulsive face, rather attrac- tive in a way. except for a certain hard- ness of expression which told of lost illu- sions. As she held up both hands, con- spicuously seen was her left hand, which revealed only four fingers: her little finger was missing. "I am so sorry, Marie, that I rushed into you so," finally uttered the breath- less Mrs. Magus. Marie nodded in an unconcerned way. and was about to go to the room NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE whence Mrs. Magus had departed in such great haste. Mrs. Magus called in an imploring voice, "Marie, don't go up there, please." "Why?" "lf you value your life, you will not go. With a sly, half sneery smile, Marie shrugged her shoulders and departed. Mrs. Magus was puzzled now. Marie's shining white teeth seen through her sneery smile kept coming into her mind many minutes later. Finally, as a last resort to relieve her mind, Mrs. Magus rose quietly. and phoned a detective agency. One half hour later, a tall, heavily set man appeared, who introduced himself as Mr. Godfrey. Mrs. Magus let him in quietly and told him her whole story. ln a gruff voice he said. "Show me the room." Mrs. Magus trembled as she saw him take a revolver from his coat. Stealthily they both groped their way up the stairs. Finally, Mrs. Magus' voice wavered, "Here is the room." Mr. Godfrey's grip on his revolver tightened. Cautiously he opened the door and scanned the room with his gleaming eyes. There was a shadow! Bing! Crash! "He's gotten away!" Tweet-. "Get him. Pete!" Mrs. Magus swooned, but Godfrey had no time to revive herg he must catch this criminal. He didn't run very far, for at the head of the stairs he saw Pete, his as- sistant. holding a small and wizened crea- ture, whose arm he had linked to his own. Mrs. Magus, who had come to, weakly found her way to the hall. She started and almost swooned again when she be- held this creature forindeed, he was a sight. But Mr. Godfrey came to the rescue, and assured her that everything was all right. He said. "Now, Mrs. Magus. allow me to introduce you to the ghost of Peter Magus-otherwise Mr. Jemmy Blum, the Tom Thumb of con men." Mrs. Magus was amazed. but she was still puzzled as to how everything hap- pened. Page One Hundred and Thirty-on MAROON AND WHITE Mr. Godfrey relieved Mrs. Magus by telling her that .Iemmy would be very glad to relate his story. The small creature's eyes twinkled ma- liciously as he glanced up at them. The poor woman led the way to the parlor, and when they were all seated com- fortably, Mr. Jemmy Blum commenced his story. "Well", he began, "to make a long story short, I started on this lay just after Mag- us' death, when a friend of mine in the fortune-telling line told me that Mrs. Magus was a spiritualist. This gave me my clue, so I--ah-got into the house." "I-low?" demanded Godfrey. "That's telling." "Go on, then." "I got inside the house, looked over my ground and decided on my line of opera- tion. I wanted something neat and effec- tive, and I worked on it a good while be- fore I had it going right. There were so many little details. It took a lot of prac- tice-such things do-and then I had to remodel the inside of the desk-shorten up the drawers and make room for myself behind them. Lucky I'm little, and the desk is one of the biggest I ever saw." "So you were in the desk?" queried the detective. i'Sure", he chuckled. "Where else?" "Then you decided that you would go through with the plan?" "Yes", said .Iemmy slyly. "I saw that Mrs. Magus was scairt to death, and I was afraid if I didn't demonstrate for her, I wouldn't get the money." "How did you know she had it?" "I knew that she was well off." "But the odor of tobacco?" I-Ie got a vial out of his pocket, uncork- ed it, and again Mrs. Magus caught the sweet and heavy odor of Peter Magus' cigar. ' "And here's a fine point I'm proud of," had this made from a said Jemmy. "I dozen of Magus' cigars I found in a box in his room. So the smell was just right. while of showing some I thought for a smoke, but didn't dare risk it." "But the note," Godfrey said. "That was the cleverest of all." Paqe One Hundred and Thirty-two f Jemmy chuckled and glanced at God- rey. "Ah, you'd like to know, wouldn't you? You never will. But it all depends on it. If I put the acid in before the salt, the writing disappears at the end of two hours: if I put the salt in before the acid, the writing doesn't appear for the same length of time. It took me five years to work it out." "But the writing didn't all appear at once," Mrs. Magus now objected. "Of course not," said Jemmy impatient- ly. "It wasn't all written at once, was it? It appeared just like it was written." "I-Iow could you time it?" "Why", answered Jemmy still more impatiently, "I timed the writing for eight- thirty-Eve." "But the chair?" Jemmy shot a disgusted look at God- frey. "Any faker on Sixth Avenue can do that," he said. "A hook on thread. Any- think else?" "Accept my compliments, Jemmy. It was cleverly done. I'm almost sorry you didn't get away with it." "Oh", answered Jemmy. with studied indifference, "that's all in the day's work, you know. But thank you all the same. Godfrey." He was flicking the ashes from the end of his cigar as he spoke, and Mrs. Magus noticed he didn't meet Godfrey's eyes. The latter looked at him an instant: then, with a low exclamation, sprang to his feet and snapped open the bag in which Mrs. Magus had stowed the packets Jemmy had returned to her. He ripped one of them open, and disclosed not ten thousand dollars in currency, but a neat bundle of blank paper! Jemmy was looking at him now, and his face was alight with triumph. "How did you know I was here?" God- frey demanded. "I didn't," glrinned Jemmy, "but I wasn't taking any chances." "Who was your pal?" "That's telling," he answered easily. Godfrev turned to Mrs. Magus and queried, "Have you any servants?" "Only one," she answered. INETEEN THIRTYTHREE "Is there anything particularly queer about her?" "Why, no," answered Mrs. Magus, "she's rather good-looking, and, -oh, 'yes-, the little finger of her left hand is missing." Godfrey grabbed the telephone, called headquarters, and gave terse orders to send a detail at once to the Magus house, to watch all ferries and trains, and to search all the thieves' haunts in the city for Kate Travis- "Lady" Kate. Headquarters seemed to know perfectly whom he meant. "You won't get her," said Jemmy calmly. as Godfrey hung up the receiver. She's got a good, half hour's start." "Come along," said Godfrey roughly. MAROON AND WHITE Mrs. Magus could see that he was deeply chagrined. "Good night, Mrs. Magus. l've made a botch of this thing. I've got to catch that woman." But he hasn't caught her yet, and when Jemmy finishes his term, he probably will find his share of that fifty thousand dol- lars waiting for him. Nevertheless, the next day Mrs. Magus' sewing room was rid of that massive, roll- top desk. She locked the room and never again did she enter it, and most assuredly hired her next servant with five fingers on each hand! V1viAN A. ENELLO. Class of 1933. STORM Carrying a sqwirming puppy in her arms, little Elizabeth trudged up the dark. winding stairway to the lighthouse tur- ret. The door fell to the floor with a heavy clang as the child and her com- panion emerged from the passage into the faintly lighted tower. Accompanying the metallic grating of the lock, a peal of thunder rumbled menacingly and a flash of lighting pierced the dark bowl of the night without. Quickly, Elizabeth turned to the curved window-seat where, out of the depths of blue plush cushions, she and Toby looked upon the storm. This was her refuge: here she enjoyed security during an interlude that the elements crowded with their play. Quick drops of liquid silver spattered against, and then rolled down the leaden panes. The rushing, roaring wind sar- donically made mock of the damp land. Sparsely scattered pine trees writhed and twisted convulsively in their gritty, sandy beds. Elizabeth shivered and hugged Toby closer for comfort, while the little terrier whimpered in the deafening crashes. The NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE windows rattled under the shock: instant- ly a transitory blaze of electricity shot the sky--beautiful pieces of sky-into blind- ing daylight. The rocks, strewn with bits of driftwood, shone wet and revelled in their nakedness. Grains of stinging wet sand were whipped from their beds to meet briny spume. The ocean had transformed into myriads of churning, chaotic cesspools that ceaselessly swirled around lost pieces of wreckage. Ebony waves dashed white. showering foam upon rugged rock altars. The barren, windswept, ever shifting dunes resembled strange fantasies beneath the display. Elizabeth thrilled to the storm-call, flat- tening a cold nose to the barring glass. The wind was abating now and plain- tively sobbing night-songs, while dark- ness, the accompaniment, pressed closer to its world. Soon only the vigilant beam of the lighthouse beacon was visible to the little girl and her dog. IMOGEN BOWERS GROESCHEL. Class of 1933. Page One Hundred and Thirty-Ihre MARGON AND WHITE SALTfWATER BUBBLES The other night in a dream I found myself aboard my own sailing ship, log- ging the impossible speed of forty knots. We were running before a gale with the wind fair astern on a pitch black night. Tearing along at this speed, we came to a crashing, sudden stop. The ship piled itself upon a reef, reared itself. backed off, and settled by the bow. All hands jumped for their lives, but I was some- how rooted to the quarterdeck. With the water swirling around me, I was quickly pulled under. The wreck settled gently on the bottom: to my great surprise I found that I could breathe easily. I walked the deck to the battered bow, stepped off, and floated gently to the sea floor. After exploring my immediate surroundings, I was walking back to the wreck, when a gigantic shape loomed out of the shadows, slowly taking the form of a fish. And what a fish it was! If you can imagine a fish, a cross between a whale and an angel fish, you will have a good idea of what this one looked like. lt had the monstrous shape of a whale, with the beautifully colored fins of an angel fish. He swam slowly toward me with wide, sad. staring eyes. looking me up and down. and working his mouth as though ready to cry. As I gaped at him. he took a sobbing breath, which greatly resembled a well known fog horn. Speaking perfect English between rasp- ing sobs, he asked me to help him find his way home. He went on, after a great crying spell, during which he took an immense red bandana handkerchief from behind his left fin, wiped his eyes, and blew his nose violently, making his nose a delicate pink. He told me that he was the youngest member of his family and had wandered away and was lost- as I could plainly see. My sympathy was aroused for the "little fellow", and I told him that I would do my best to help him find his home. As I was a total stranger in this place, I hadn't the faintest idea where his home was located, and was sorry I said I should help him. Not knowing his own name, I dubbed him "Sunshine". Why I Page One Hundred and Thirty-four chose this awful name I can never say: but Sunshine it was, whether he liked it or not. Having the greatest confidence in me, Sunshine tagged slowly at my heels, while I led him in the direction which was the easiest for me to walk in. As I proceeded along the sand, plants on the sea floor grew larger and higher, the farther I walk- ed. Ahead appeared an indistinct, dark mass of shrubs. The plants along the trail were now about one hundred feet high and were made up in very beautiful and strange designs. Merry Sunshine, who had now stopped his blubbering, and wore a wide-reaching grin, much more be- fitting his new name, took occasional, deep drawn sniffs, and bit off large pieces of the plants, which he chewed with an ex- tremely loud crunching noise. This crunching filled the vacant silence abund- antly, but I was sorry to see him eating the plants. The dark shadows ahead gradually be- came more distinct until I made out sea- floor growth, the same as that through which we were walking, grown to a height of two or three hundred feet. Sun- shine seemed quite natural in these sur- roundings, but I seemed less than a pig- my in a strange world of giants. As we approached the entrance. there seemed to be no life within, Sunshine. speaking for the first time since we left the wreck, asked me where we were. Not having the slightest idea myself I couldn't answer him, and said that I didn't know. As we approached the only visible open- ing in the mass of brush, a snail crept out from behind a leaf and squinted at us through sleepy eyes. He was fully six feet tall and was a shiny black all over with two white horns. He greeted us with a lazy, drawling, "Hullo", and ambled slowly past us. Turning a corner around a tall stem of bush. I stepped into a wonderland un- der the sea. A village was spread out be- fore me. Houses of corral and shells that glittered in the dim light. and paths of flat shells greeted my eyes. Here and there stood huge corral houses NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE in which the fish liveu. Immense fish, twice as large as Sunshine, swam majest- ically about, nodding to one another with slow fins. The place was a riot of color. The shrub, surrounding the village, was multi- ple-colored. Some plants were a deep violet at the bottom, and gradually grew lighter as they went up. fading into a light blue. which in turn, grew dark and changed to green. and then a light yellow at the top. Others were just as varied in their shading. but of different colors. Suddenly I looked at Sunshine in alarm, for he had taken on a most ferocious ap- pearance, and was slowly swimming toward me. I could not take my eyes MAROON AND WHITE from him. Unable to move, I could only stand and stare at him. He was now on top of me, and had opened his mouth wide. I looked down the interior of his mammoth, cave-like throat, and felt his breath like a warm breeze against myself. I was now inside his mouth and still un- able to move a muscle. I was covered with perspiration and trembled all over. His mouth closed behind me and I started to fall into those inter depths. I fell down, down, down, losing consciousness. I felt light and was being suffocated. My breath was getting shorter. I could not breathe. I was falling, falling, going, going, . . . STANLEY HENRY, Class of 1933. JOHN GALSWORTHY On January 31, 1933, the world's newspapers proclaimed in headlines the death of John Galsworthy. Why is this English author deserving of such honors on both sides of the Atlantic, when there are so many hundreds of outstanding Writers? Why are the lovers of goold literature mourning his death? John Gals- worthy has found a spot in the hearts of the people not only because of his ex- cellent work as a novelist, playwright. poet, ,and lecturer, but also for his charm and the genuineness of his democratic ideals. One writer has said that when he re- calls Galsworthy he sees his smile. "It is not an impulsive smile, not the smile that ripples over a face unbidden: it is the smile of one who seems to have set him- self to smile, and would rather cry." For Galsworthy being such a sensitive person was greatly affected by the sorrows of life. but one only learned this through his writing, for in public Galsworthy smiled. Above 'I have said that this great author is remembered for his democratic principIes. and I may illustrate my point by the fact that when he had built up his fine reputation, a knighthood was offered him. but he declined it. This tall, gallant gentle- man was unlike most masters of literary production in that he was characterized by a restrained, deliberate habit of mind. Gals- NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE worthy's style seemed to be very much like himself, for this lean, subdued person em- ployed an exceedingly direct and clear method: he displayed extremes in emotions sparingly but his sympathies were broad and deep: he was most certainly a humani- tarian in his love of birds and animals. After reading "Escape," a play, and some of Galsworthy's poems, I was struck by the note of reform in his work, and his likeness to Charles Dickens in that both exposed moral and economic evils in their work. Prom Galsworthy's intellectual, digni- fied countenance, his firm features, his de- tached and distinguished manner, We would expect that he might be a judge. We are not very far amiss. for the author studied for the bar in his early years, but although he became a barrister, he did not practice law. However, the legal atmos- phere is present in his novels and plays: he must have the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth: his plot may be compared to the building up of a case, and his legal trait may be shown in his analysis, in the details of character and inanimate objects. and in his sense of pro- portion. But let us consider solely Mr. Gals- worthy's contributions as a poet of mod- ern verse. In this phase of his work his ability to see life as it is and to convert Page One Hundred and Thirty-Hu MARGON AND WHITE his thoughts into a piece of artistry is very evident. In the poem, "Time," Galsworthy offers a bit of interesting philosophy and leaves us with the two closing lines: "Then what is man's so brittle life?- The buzzing of the flies that pass!" An interesting and pleasant thought is offered in the poem, "The Seeds of Light," in which sun beams are described and comL pared to- "The little sunny smiles of God that glisten forth and die." Whoever thought of describing the moon at dawn? Rather a unique time to de- scribe the satellite, but the effect produced is quite lovely. The rhyming scheme is a new one to me: the last word of every line in one stanza rhymes. Every stanza is arranged according to this plan no mat- ter how many lines to a stanza. "Serenity" presents a number of word pictures that are very beautiful: "the smiling sea", the "bee", the "dreamy fields". the "flowers", the "barques", "that far row of trees", and the "dreaming lovers". Outstanding is the following stanza: "The barques drift slow, And, dreaming, melt away Where golden glow Consoles the death of day." The peacefulness of these lines imprints. through their very simplicity, a lingering image. But the author's real point in the poem is summed up in the final, brief line: "Serenity is God!" The device word used is extremely clever. for in contrast to the author's beautiful. descriptive passages, a simple little sentence ends the poem. I have always felt that poets seemed to be subject to strong moods, and Gals- worthy proves to be far from an excep- tion. After reading a number of his poems that portrayed a light, cheerful mood. I came upon a four-lined poem which bore all the earmarks of having been written in Page One Hundred and Thing-six an exceedingly fearful mood. The poem that I have in mind is "Nightmare". The writer's fear of "dropping out of the race" is very apparent. The nervous question Qwas he the man who "fell in the heat" as "out of the race he ran"?j seems to make the poem's title most fitting, for isn't it a nightmare to think of not being able to do what is nearest one's heart? In Galsworthy's case, of course, it is the fear of not being able to write. We glimpse Galsworthy from another angle through a bit of his art in "Slum Cry", that is, his zeal for reform. Though there is no distinct rhyming scheme in the poem, the effect produced is at once over- powering. Strength or force is gained by the direct plea ful of the desolate"J from a child of the slums, who though- "Breath choked, dry-eyed- Death of me staring," must live her life for, "--so was I born!" "-so shall -I die!" Again this noble author utters a plea to bestow honor where it is due in "On a Soldier's Funeral." A funeral that the private soldier tat whose death no drums are beat and no bells are rungl is not given. is described. The author contrasts this brilliant description by the simple but clear stanza: "I-Ie lived his time And little day of silent tasks And silent duty-no one asks To know his name." It is very evident that the poem, "Let", was prompted by the thoughts at seeing a sign, "To Let", outside a little brick house. The description is effective and pleasing, and the rhyming plan, which is merely the rhyming of alternate lines, is unadorned to fit the peaceful simplicity of the atmosphere. In "A Mood," which is in reality a description of love, devotion is character- ized as a light, airy, untouchable some- thing. The last stanza shows my point: NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE ai Love's a shimmering morning bubble Puffed all gay from pipe of moon: Spu11 aloft on breath of trouble- Burst in air-is gone-too soon!" I could go on interminably glorifying Galswo'rthy's paradoxical poem "Life," in which a conception of Life and Death is deftly presented: I could spend hours praising the charming comparison of the wind to a wandering gypsy in the poem "Wind," and in the poem, "To My Dog." written "as now you pull my' sleeve"g I could dwell long on the humanitarian's love for his dumb animal. However, my attempts to do justice to Mr. Galsworthy's works are far too insignificant: therefore. I leave you to discover for yourself its charms. It is not strange then that when .Iohn QYCAROON AND WHITE Galsworthy left this world a few months ago, England's king, Prime Minister Mac- Donald. and other notables from all parts of the world joined Mrs. Galsworthy in her grief. which they expressed by lengthy messages and by other means. Mr. Gals- worthy, however, was laid to rest with the same austerity which characterized his noble life. There were no flowers save a fitting laurel wreath. Though this gallant gentleman has left us, his gems of poetry will live on and continue to thrill and inspire hearts. "And when Death calls across his shadowy fields- Dying, it CCouragej answers: "I-Iere! I am not dead!" GENEVIEVE PERRI, Class of 1933. QZWCX9 EVENING IN APRIL The long, cold fingers of the winter air, Which caught and clung to every twig and tree, And held enchained each little brooklet fair, Have slipped away and left all nature free. The brooklet now enriched by gentle rain Gurgles to the world aloud in glee, And gossips to the world in glad refrain. As it gambols to the open sea. From the dark deep of the placid cool Where the soft reeds gently bend and sway, Rise myriad sweet voices of the pool To greet the color of the dying day. And where the purple shadows softly creep Beneath the bud of crocus and of rose, Gems of crystal clearness from the deep Lightly on the velvet dark repose. Then over the peaceful world is gently thrown A richer canopy than any ancient earl's, And the moonlight Hlls the Helds just grown With a flood of lustrous, liquid pearls. Alice M errotu. Class of 1934. Page One Hundred and Thirty-seven WAROON AND WHITE JUST TWENTY MINUTES It all comes back to me as I sit here looking at the great old clock standing near the east window. The clock is a mas- sive structure and well-built, as every- thing was built in those long gone days of stirring adventure--adventure such as we never have today. The old clock has an aperture in it. where the pendulum swings. large enough for a small child to enter with ease. The great time-piece ceased running manyyears ago, but it had long since proved its worth. It is an an- tique much sought after by collectors but is more priceless to our family than to any of them. I have often wondered why the clock was built so large. Perhaps it was because all furniture was constructed in such tremendous proportions in those days. However, it was very lucky for my ancestor that this was so. The story con- cerning it was told to me by my father. whose grandfather found the treasured document, patched and yellow with age, on which the tale was related inside the clock. The story centers about the Car- roll house in Virginia during the Revolu- tionary War. I have read the old manu- script so many times, each time with the same amount of interest. that the prac- tically illegible words come to me from memory. My father's great-grandfather is speaking to me. I can almost see him in the shadows surrounding the old clock. "My young descendant, I have told this tale to each of my children, each in his turn. I was a young boy about seven years old. I lived alone with my mother, for my father was away fighting the British to save our country from tyranny. My father was a lieutenant under our most esteemed leader, George Washington, and I hardly ever saw him, for the war never reached our remote home. My dear mother and I were often very lonesome sitting in front of the open hearth. She sat and stared into the dancing flames for long periods of time. I knew she was thinking of father at those times, wonder- ing whether he was well, or whether he was sorely wounded and in need of her care. Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight "One morning early in December we received word that my father was coming home that evening for a brief stop to see us. I-Ie was carrying important papers from Washington to General Morgan. I am proud to say that many times my father was the only one whom General Washington trusted to deliver dispatches. My mother forgot all her cares and sor- rows and didn't stop singing once except to speak to me. I was happy too. for my father told me such interesting stories when he was home. I kept asking her how long it would be before he would arrive, and she always answered me: " 'Just a few hours more. Johnny. Won't daddy like this pie? It's his favor- ite, and he hasn't had much to eat in a long time.' "At last there remained but two hours before dad was to come. My mother was looking gayer every minute. She removed her apron and told me that she was going to meet dad. I begged to be allowed to accompany her, but she wouldn't permit it, and told me that I must stay home to protect the house from the British. This made me feel quite important, and Ireadily agreed. Before she left me, she kissed me and told me to wash myself so as to look my best for daddy. I watched her as she rode away on old Whitefoot. and stayed at the window until she had disappeared from sight. Then I got out my slate and drew pictures to pass away the time. AII at once I heard horses galloping. The sound came nearer and nearer. I jumped up joyfully. My father must have ar- rived sooner than he had expected. I ran to the door and was about to shout out when the sight that struck my eyes made me speechless. Five 'redcoats' with an of- ficer at their head were rounding the bend in the road leading up to our house. I rushed back into the house to get my coat as soon as I had regained my senses. Father must be warned. He was carrying important papers and must not come home, but before I could get my coat, I heard the enemy at the door. I ran into the parlor and became almost sick with NINETEEN THIRTYfTl-IREE fright when I heard them heading for the same room. There was no escape for me. I glanced hurriedly around the room. looking for a hiding place. It seemed al- most impossible to find one in the par- lor. What was I to do-where was l to hide-and most important of all, how was I to save father? I was growing des- perate. The 'redcoats' would soon come into the room. I scanned the room again. At last my eyes struck the huge grand- father clock in the corner and lingered there. I remembered that there was a large space in it where the pendulum swung. It was my only chance, so I rushed to the door of the clock, flung it open, and swiftly cached myself in it. closing the door just as the first 'redcoat' entered. I feared greatly that he had seen the door close, but my fears were unreal- ized, because he was looking in the op- posite direction as he came in. I-Iow care- less of him-how fortunate for mel They all ranged themselves about the clock as far as I could make out by the sounds. I was afraid that they suspected my whereabouts and intended to torment me by keeping me imprisoned until I couldn't stand it any longer and had to come out, but I found that I was wrong. after they had begun speaking. "'Are you sure this is the house?' asked the captain. " 'Yes, sir. if what Charles Ricker said is true.' " 'Ricker said she might have gone to live with some relatives in Charleston.' 'A 'I-low did Ricker happen to tell you all this, and why does he think that Car- roll is stopping at his home before going to lVlorgan?' " 'Ricker has a grudge against Carroll for some reason or other. I think Car- roll showed him up in front of Wash- ington once, and he wants revenge. He said that it was possible that Carroll would stop at his home firstf "After hearing this, I was what you would call burning up. If I could only lay my hands on that scoundrel! What I wouldn't do to him! I had forgotten that I was a mere seven-year-old and that I would come off second best and very NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE MAROON AND WHITE much worsted if I ever contested with such a treacherous traitor. " 'I don't like possibilities. I like facts. We'll wait here for two hours and if Carroll doesnt show up by then, we'1l leave and call it a bad job.' " '1'd hate to have this fellow, Ricker, lighting on my side. I'd never know when he was going to give me away.' "You can imagine my feelings as I heard those last few remarks. Why it was at least fifteen minutes since my mother had left, and there remained just about an hour and forty-five minutes be- fore she would return with my father. Now I had heard that the British were going to wait for two hours. Why in the world did I ever go into the parlor and worst of all, lock myself up in the clock? What could I do, cramped up, with little air to breathe? I should have run out without my coat as soon as I had seen the British coming. Surely I had been out in colder weather than it was then. My father would walk into a trap all be- cause I had been so foolish. I mustn't give up hope. There must be some way to save him, for the British. who I was sure were looking at the clock, would leave as soon as their two hours were up. If there was only some way by which I could move the hands of the clock for- ward. But. no, I was unable to move them, being inside the clock, and even if I could, the movement would seem un- natural, and the British would guess where I was. The only thing to do was to speed up the clock, but how? How could I, im- prisoned in ment? "All the pendulum was swinging back and forth in front of me almost touching my nose. There it swung, implacable, silent, never speeding up, never slowing down. but al- ways keeping its slow, even pace. If I could only impart to it the knowledge that its master was in danger, it might find a remedy, but perhaps it did know and could do nothing about it. "All at once an idea struck me. It came like a lightning bolt. most assuredly from heaven. Whereas I had been sad the clock. hasten its move- while I was in there, the Page One Hundred and Thirty-mne MAROON AND WHITE and morbid a few minutes ago, I became happy and gay, for I had thought of a way to save my father and those precious papers. Why couldn't I speed up the mo- tion of the pendulum? No sooner thought of than done. I grasped the pendulum firmly in each hand and gradually acceler- ated its motion. Would it work? I could only hope for the best and finally, after fifteen minutes of swinging, was rewarded by hearing an exclamation from one of the soldiers. " 'My word, that clock must be run- ning a race! I never heard one trick so fast before. I'd even say that the hands were going faster.' "Then I heard the gruff voice of the one whom I judged to be the head of the party reply: A' 'The clock does seem to be ticking quite fast, but as for the hands speeding. I think that is due to your imagination. What in the world could increase its speed, anyhow?' "Another soldier spoke up: " 'Different clocks tick at different speeds. but all keep the same time. I know. I'm a clockmaker by trade.' "I was momentarily frightened when I heard them discussing what could hasten the clock's speed, but felt relieved when the second soldier gave his opinion. Would the clock, even with its increase in speed. make up twenty minutes, the fifteen which had passed from the departure of my mother to the arrival of the 'redcoats', and the five which would allow my father a safe margin after the British had left? To me the time seemed to go by extremely slowly, while to them outside-that is, outside the clock-it went fast, I was be- coming very stiff, for I had been swinging the pendulum for an hour. The air in the clock wasn't of the best sort for breathing, and I soon began to feel sleepy. At times I could hardly keep my eyes open, but a hard knock on the head, administered by a very solid pendulum. seemed to tell me, 'Wake up! Wake up! Remember your dutyl' As this thought centered itself in my mind, I immediately threw off the lethargy and began to work with renewed vigor. Page One Hundred and Forty "It seemed as though I had been in the clock days, or was it weeks? In reality it was only an hour and a half. The British would leave in fifteen more minutes if I had increased the speed of the clock sufficiently. The last few minutes seemed an age. I could hardly stand up on my feet and began to feel faint. All colored lights, red. blue, yellow, flashed in front of my eyes. At last I heard chairs moving in the parlor. Voices. seemingly from a great distance, came to me strangely dis- tlnct. " 'Well, I guess Carroll isn't going to show up. Ricker must have been mistaken, or- " 'Or what?' " 'Do you think that he could have double-crossed us? A scoundrel like him would do anything' " 'No, that's quite impossible. He hates Carroll too much and really means him harm. However, I wouldn't take much stock in his stories after this. Let's go. There is no use wasting -any more time here.' "I don't remember much that hap- pened after that. I heard them leave and stumbled out of the clock and groped around for a chair, but I never reached one. Everything went black. My legs caved in under me. and I sank to the floor exhausted and dead to the world. "I awoke some time later and saw my mother looking at me anxiously. She had been bathing my face. My father was standing beside her. They both appeared frightened, for they didn't know what was wrong with me. After I had related my adventure, they exclaimed with surprise and admiration. My father said but one thing to me: " 'My son, I am proud of you and know that you will make a great general.' " After finishing his story, my father's great-grandfather faded back into the shadows, and I thought what a brave and courageous young boy he had been. His father's prophecy came true, for he be- came a victorious general in the Civil War fighting for the right cause, that of keeping our great Union undivided. JESSE IVIEHRLUST, Class of 1934. NINETEEN THiRTY5THREE WAROON AND WHITE SEA FANTASY One day, back in the year 19- I plan- ned a sea voyage destined to be a long re- membered one. The good ship, "Fortune Teller" was therefore scrubbed from stem to stern. and a neat looking vessel finally resulted. I sailed the ocean blue with my magic crystal for the realm of Fantasy. In my excitement I had neglected to take with me maps and a compass. but youth being exuberant, always eager for the fray, has no time to think of such apparent trivialities. In the end, however, these very nonentities loom as something big and ter- rifying. So it was with impetuous me. We sailed the ocean blue, my crystal and I. but we never reached our destination. "We are lost", thought I. Suddenly a deadly calm pervaded everything. The sea, too, was hushed, was treacherously tranquil. Certainly, this stillness, this change from the normal was a phantasmagoria. a hallu- cination. But Wait, another change is be- ing wrought. Indeed, I am demented now. -such things do not occur, have never oc- curred. "Oh celestial dame. hear me. hear me. I entreat you to spare me, to have mercy. for- "The quality of mercy is not strained, It droppeth as the gentle rain from heaven Upon the earth beneath." "What is that terrible rumble, that fleet- ing flash of light? The earth is angry, the sea is angry. our little vessel is unsteady!" It began to rain in torrents: and some Hshes whose faces were vaguely familiar were flung high into the air. The thunder was like that of Thor's hammer. Finally, an unusually brutish wave enveloped us and we parted. "Farewell, farewell, but this I say, to thee. oh trusty ship, you have served me well, but this unseen catastrovhe is no fault of thine." It took only a few seconds to say all this: in the interim, I was being devoured by a mon- strous wave. Fortunately, my faithful crystal sank with me. The brine was sim- ply sodium chloride, for I had never sav- oured such sweetness before. As I sank more and more, the cold almost slew me. for I am most susceptible to the cold. I NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE had only my crystal. A thought occurred to me. Maledictions are few! Why had I not gazed into the crystal before com- mencing my trip to see what fate had in store for me? Oh, man, the most asinine of all creatures. surely, your limitations are few! Enough of this raving and panting. -I was almost "crossing the bar" I was so numb. The tails of some gorgeous mer- maids were tickling me, and I am awfully ticklish. Finally. cold and bewildered as I was, I perceived a beautiful coral castle. which glistened as do the pearly gates in heaven. Summoning sufficient strength, I managed to ring the doorbell, and faint conveniently. When my faltering senses regained consciousness, I found myself in a luxurious palace. reminding me. strange- ly enough, of our own Alma Mater. "Heavens, what are those poor fishes doing there, working so hard with such eager expressions on their faces? She, who had revived me, stated that they were cram- ming for Regents. Can you in your flight- iest imaginings, picture these poor fishes under the sea studying for Regents so dili- gentlv? I should never have believed it. had I not seen it with mine own eves. Their inkwells were so dry and clean, that their studious faces were revealed therein. It is of course natural, that even scholars cramming for Regents should desist from studying. Therefore. we wended our way into various rooms. As I directed my course towards the music room. the strains of familiar and dear songs reached my ears. My gaze was arrested bv a figure pounding loudly and clearly with her tail upon the piano keys. Of course, it was none other then our gifted Ruth Walter, surrounded by the musically inclined: Bill Bartlett. Dorothy Colish. Dorothy Berman. Anna Consolazio. Margaret Jacober, Nelson Leonard. Alvin Roberts, and Helen Keith. I could hear above the rest. Lewis Willing. singing "Mother Machree". Instead of a benign look transforming his face, a most truculent one was apparent. Poor bov, perhaps he confused his emotions. Oh, music, wherein doth lie your power to soothe and enchant and refresh by the Page One Hundred and Forty-or MAROON AND WHITE hour? But enough of this, I must away and away. As I approached a dimly lighted room, a wild clamor greeted my ears. "Well, well, if there wasn't socialistic- ally inclined Leslie Oakley with her hair wildly disheveled. quarreling acrimonious- ly with the placid and unruffled Florence Basso. "I tell you, the Socialist Party is the Party", maintained Leslie. "It is not", emphatically declared Nor- man Arenander, an ardent Republican. uthe Socialist and the Democratic party combined are not worth a dried up fig." Such spectators as Frances Dering, Abra- ham Pinsker. Martin Warshafsky, Jess Weiss, Edward Meury, Edward Gottschall. Imogen Curoeschel. Charles Ryweck, Con- stance Forth, and Jennie Gravirio were highly amused. "Really, children, I man- aged to interpose after they had wrangled bitterly for an hour. "you mustn't take your politics so seriously". I escaped just in time to avoid being hit by one of Maggie Jigg's inevitable vases. Being interested in the "HI-NEWS" I went to the Publication Room. Harvey Isaac. the chief, was receiving the results of this assignments. A pleased expression pervaded his countenance as he read article after article and handed them to Mr. Kurtz. who carefully corrected every error with his little green pencil. Crowded about him were Ira Zweifach, Howard Gilson, Marion Fink, Harvey Isaac, Leba Fierst. Dorothy Trachtenberg, Grace Kryske, and Robert Clark. I was at home in that atmosphere, but since there was an exigency for haste, the hour being late, I left to go for some fresh air, Searching my way about, I came upon the tennis courts. I burst into laugh- ter as I beheld Lenny Feinblatt playing tennis vigorously essaying to play, with obstreperous Nora Platt. Loquacious Freddy Neuberth was keeping score when- ever he ran out of words. The intricate pattern of some weeds was the net, which was held up at both ends by crabs. What amused me most was the agility of the two players, both running hither and thither on the tips of their tails. Oh. well, I was to see more fantastic spectacles. Since basketball is one of my favorite sports, I visited the boy's gym. Eddie Williams, Swede Jansen, and Angelo Fi- relli were demonstrating how basketball is to be played. As they scored baskets, the spectators grew wild and animated, their tails wagged to the left and the right,- the uniformity of their wagging was a sight to behold. The flowing locks of such beauteous mermaids as Claire Stolz. Edith Beladino. Inez Buonodona. Rhoda Kaplan, Mary Bath, Doris Cotton, Betty Gilbert. Harriet Preston, Eileen Garofano. and Theresa Consolazio, acted as fans for the youths, who were perspiring copiously. When the game finally terminated. I left with the rest of the crowd. Once more I found myself in the luxuri- ously furnished palace. Silence reigned. Outside, the rhythmical surging of the waves were beckoning softly, mysterious- ly. I wanted to think of the people and the things I had seen, but this was decided- ly no time for serious meditation. Again I heard the music of the waves,-they were luring me. I was succumbing slowly but surely to Prince Somnolence. Then, I knew no more! RosE CONSOLAZIO, Class of 1933. EVENING IN APRIL The long. cold hngers of the winter air, Which caught and clung to every twig and tree, And held enchained each little brooklet fair. Have slipped away and left all nature free. The brooklet now enriched by gentle rain Ciurgles to the world aloud in glee, And gossips to the world in glad refrain. As it gambols to the open sea. From the dark deep of the placid cool, Where the soft reeds gently bend and sway, Rise myriad sweet voices of the pool To greet the color of the dying day. And where the purple shadows softly creep Beneath the bud of crocus and of rose, Gems of crystal clearness from the deep Lightly on the velvet dark repose. Then over the peaceful world is gently thrown A richer canopy than any ancient earl's And the moonlight iills the fields just grown With a flood of lustrous. liquid pearls. ALICE MENOW Class of 1934 UYCAROON AND WHITE THE LAST JGURNAL OF A CONDEMNED MAN IN THE YEAR 1779 They will be coming to take me away --away to the gallows in two short hours. A short prayer, the tying of a black hood about my head a short. quick jerk. and my stay upon this earth will be ter- minated. Inglorious? Yes. Cruel? No. In point of fact this will be the only kind act that has been performed for me in the past few weeks. For when a man's faith in his fellow men has been destroyed. when his trust and confidence in those about him have been undermined, what is the use. what is the aim, what is the earthly good of the prolongation of his existence? His is a sorry fate. a useless struggle with his soul which ultimately ends in madness. My attitude towards man since I was so cruelly and foully deceived has been one of distrust tempered with hostile sus- picion. which vents itself indiscriminately on anyone who crosses my path. Even the old and decrepit jailor who brings food to me is usually an innocent victim of my almost insane wrath. Since the reading of that fateful letter on the night follow- ing my trial my mind has been in a half stupor. But now as the hour of death draws nigh my brain seems to be clearing and I am in full control of my senses. It is because of this that I have decided to set down for posterity the true version of my crime. I wish to state here that I feel sure in my heart that I pursued the right course in the Hrst place. although it ulti- mately turned out to be the wrong one. The story which I am about to relate opened on a stormy night during the autumn of 1779. The scene was the liv- ing room of my small farmhouse in Mon- mouth and I was just making everything ready for the night when I heard a knock at the front door. A thousand thoughts and fears went streaming through mv mind. Who could it be at this time of night. I asked myself. Might it be the British whose early arrival was much her- alded in rumors rife in the village at that time? Or was it just a neighbor coming iNETEEN THIRTY-'IIIIIHE over for an evening smoke and chat? Another knock, impatient, and louder than the first one woke me from my reverie and sent me hurrying to unbar the door. A gust of wind and rain accompanied my nocturnal visitor in and extinguished the lamps in the room. but before complete darkness fell upon us I was able to ascer- tain beyond doubt that he was neither a British soldier nor a neighbor. In fact l was quite sure he was a perfect stranger to IHC. In the dim shadows of the darkened room I was just able to see him shaking the rain oil' his cape. but as yet he had not spoken a word. However. when he perceived that I was moving towards the table, presumably to relight the lamps. he called out rather sharply in a voice which seemed vaguely familiar. "Avast there. matey, leave the glimmers doused. I'm used to the dark and it's easier for me to talk and think when my eyes are not be- dazzled." The harsh tone of my visitor's voice with its salty tang of the sea scattered my already bewildered wits, but even in my state I felt that I subconsciously knew this man. I stepped up to him. "Who are you and what right have you to order me about my own home?" I asked. He chuckled unpleasantly. "Before many more bells ye'll see what right I have and ye won't be so chipper about it!" With this his scarcely visible figure sank down into a chair. By now I had recovered from my momentary stupefaction and my temper was fully aroused by the hih-handed ac- tions of my unwanted guest. With a smothered exclamation I made as if to leap upon him and drag him bodily to the road. Seeing my intent he said quick- ly, "lVIatey. I wouldn't do that if I were ve!" And then, "Don't ye know me. Tal- bot?" Dumbfounded at his knowing the name which I had given up years before, I Page One Hundred and Forty-three MAROON AND WHITE stopped in my tracks. He continued, "Ups, it's me. Claypool. your old shipmate on the old 'Panther' and I don't wonder ye are surprised to see me. But ye would have recognized me if the lamps hadn't been doused. I daresay ye'll never in all your born days forget that scar ye gave me. But I don't hold it agin ye, matey. ye may lay to that. Nobody ever knew Job Claypool to hold a grudge against an old shipmatef' The last was said with a trace of irony which did not escape me. "No, it's not a pretty sight", he con- tinued. as if talking to himself, "it's a disfigured map it is. that old face of mine. and me who used to be a lady's man." I-Ie laughed a bitter, hopeless sort of laugh and lapsed back into silence. As for myself. I can hardly describe my feelings at the moment. My mind was in a turmoil as I looked at the dimly outlined figure before me and stretched my memory back to the days when I was Ben Talbot. able seaman aboard H. M. S. "Panther" and Job Claypool was my bunkmate on the same vessel. I could clearly recall the oc- casion when Claypool had received the scar referred to as the result of a six inch knife gash which I had accidently given him, Then I heard his voice again. "Ben," he was saying, "how's your luck been since ye deserted from the old tub?" I froze inside. "Claypool, keep your voice down," I whispered. "My .wife and son are upstairs asleep and 'I don't want them awakened." I-Ie snickered. "So ye never told her ye were a deserter, a fugitive from justice. and liable to be sent back to Newcastle at any time, eh?" "For God's sake, Claypool. speak lower!" I cried. "She might hear you!" There was a moment of silence un- broken save for the gentle pat-pat of rain on the roof and low rumblings of thunder in the west. Then I said. "Well, Claypool. what is it you want of me?" For I had already divined the apparent object of his visit. I could hear and vaguely see him shift in his chair as he prepared to speak. "It's a hard piece of business to put Page One Hundred and Forty-four into words, Ben, but seeing it's a king's order it has to be done and here's the gist of it. The Crown offers ye complete ab- solution from the charge of desertion for just some services which ye could do in one or two days. It's jest as simple as all that." 'But what are these services?" I asked. "Well, from what I can gather from thc letter ye are jest to go down to New York City. make a few markings of the defences on this map I have here, and that's all." I gasped in despair. "Why that's trea- son, I can't do that! It means betraying the country which has treated me so well while I've been here!" "Aye, and it means prison and disgrace on your family if ye don't do it," he fin- ished. "Disgrace on my family," I echoed as in a daze. "My son's father a convict. Why, Dick is so sensitive he could never live it down. And my wife, why, it would break her heart." My brain throbbed as I fought it out with myself within. Which was I to spare. my country or my family? Then I felt something being put into my hands. It was the map. I could hear Claypool putting on his cape. I-Ie started moving towards the door and unconscious- ly I followed him. As he opened the door, he turned, and on the instant a lightning flash illuminated his face, giving me my first and last sight of him that evening. I-Iis face looked for all the world like the devil's own. His lips were drawn back in a smile and his eyes glittered weirdlv. The scar was accentuated by the ghastly violet light from the electric flash and the expression of hidden hate which his face conveyed would have given me much to think about if I had not been in such an uowrought state. Even as we stood there, one of the con- flicting forces within me counciled me to give the map back to him. but a little voice which said. "It means the disruption of your family if you do it," proved the StrOng6r. Then suddenly he was gone and I was standing there alone, staring blindly at the door and asking myself again and again NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE the seemingly unanswerable question. My mind would not commit itself. it would not decide which course I should take. I barred the door and was making my way to my bed when something happened. which dispelled all doubt in my mind as to what I should do. I saw my wife's figure coming towards me. I saw her sweet. sad face with its sweet smile. and on the spot I knew what I was going to do. for the thought of being the cause of a transformation made in her face by pain and sorrow seemed the most repulsive one that I could imagine. She took my arm and led me up to my bedroom, kissed me, and left without saying a word. Although she did not know my thoughts she was probably able to see by my face that my heart was too full to enable me to talk. The sun streaming through my window awakened me. bringing a new day and with it the grave realization of the work I had before me. Breakfast was soon out of the way and after a difhcult farewell to my wife and son. I found myself on the way to New York. It was only then that I first thought of the consequences which would follow my being appre- hended with the incriminating map on my person. However, I dismissed .this unhappy thought from my mind and tried not to think of it again. I reached my destination before mid- day and after partaking of a light lunch in a tavern I set about plotting the de- fenses of the city on the map. This was quite difficult because of the numerous soldiers who roamed the streets, but I completed it without being accosted by anvone and started on my journey back to Monmouth. I was just passing the last Sentry out- post of the citv when I heard the voice of a soldier in the booth say. "That's the man." Immediately two soldiers came out and roughly grabbing me, led me protest- ing to their commanding officer. Presently I stood before him. He scru- tinized me closely and said. "We have been informed that we should look sharp- ly for a man of your description and search him." NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE MAROON AND WHITE My heart sank and I knew everything was lost. I had taken no precautions in secreting the map which could easily be unearthed by a careful search. I had not been cautious in hiding it because I did not think it possible for anyone to know I had it. This aroused a question in my mind. Who could have told the soldiers about it? I asked the officer this as they were taking me to the guardhouse, but he stated that they had received the information in a written mes- sage which was not signed. As I sat in the bare, cold cell after the soldiers had left me. I pondered upon my position. Many questions arose in my mind. Had I made the situation any worse for my wife? Had I brought more harm to her than if I had gone back to England to prison? I felt then that the answer to all of these questions was yes, but that the circumstances which prevailed at the outset made my being captured as a spy seem insignificant. The court-martial the next day was very brief and to the point. For the crime of conspiring against my country in time of war I was sentenced to be hanged by the neck. which sentence. of course. was no shock to me. However, there happened the night fol- lowing the court-martial something which made my last two weeks upon this earth a living hell. and this is what it was. A letter. November 24. 1770 Dear Ben: Now that ye are in prison and about to be hanged my mind is happy and relaxed. As long as ye were at freedom and enioy- ing life. I could not rest. Your death was as important to me as me own life. And now before ye die, matey, I want ye to suffer just as I have done through these long years. Ye cannot imagine what it is to have a disfigured face. Ye cannot dream of all the torture and suffering me mind has undergone because of it. And what was the cause of all this? Ye was. me matev. and ye'll sure regret it. Before I close I would like to tell ve that if ye wish to visit England anv time in the near future. ye may go with an Page One 'Hundred and Forty-fiv MAROON AND WHITE untroubled heart for that desertion charge was given up years ago. Yours for a happy winter. Job Claypool When I had finished reading the above. I fell into a swoon probably caused by tremendous mental reaction. and through the darkness I saw his leering face with its insidious smile, and when I awoke I grew hysterical from thinking about the devil's deceit who had led me to the gal- lows. Oh, there they are now. My saviors, my deliverers from a fate worse than death. Now, gentlemen, if you will al- low me to finish this last line, I will go with you willingly and happily. No, I am not getting light-headed, gentlemen. just light-hearted, yes, that is it just light- hearted. Soon my mind will be free from the torture it now undergoes, and I ask you, gentlemen. should one be sad when he is about to be relieved from suffering? HOWARD GURVITCH. Class of 1934. SEA EVENING The horizon is a sharp, clear line against the orange of the Sunset, like a moving range of mountains. Peaks rise. and then slowly slip away into valleys. as the tireless sea moves about. A steady. warm breeze whips the spume from the crests of waves, brdaking it into salty mist. There are few clouds. and the weary sun. seeming strangely dull and deep- colored after its glaring brilliance of mid- day. is wholly visible as swiftly and more swiftly it slides over the horizon. Watch it closely, and you will see. just as it dis- appears, a quick, electric flash of green. There! It's gone. The sea is changing from the deep blue of the day to the dull black of night, and the yellows of the sky slowly deepen to orange and red, while dark shadows creep over from the east. Lights spring out on deck now, and our ship seems even more isolated than during the day: a brightly lighted island in an infinity of darkness. All outside light has been smothered by Page One Hundred and Forty-six the grey hordes of night. except. clearer and nearer. the comforting stars. and. when that lonesome cloud passes, the large and motherly moon. In these latitudes. heaven is nearer earth, and the moonlight seems to have a warmth wholly different from the eerie coldness of the northern moonbeams. Recurrently water poles up at our bow and rushes out in a wild charge of silvery foam. with tiny phosphorescent lights gleaming in the depths. Moonlight gleams on waves, changing them to herds of wild horses. or rolling hills of a countryside. or fields of gleaming snow. as imagination may turn. We look out of our small spot of light into the veiled darkness. the alluring un- known. Soft music in tune with the beat of the sea on the hull. Shall we dance? The best part of our day is here. ideal for lovers. evening on the Caribbean. GEORGE STOCK, Class of 1933. NfNETEEN THIRTY-THREE WAROON AND WHITF MOONLIGI-IT AND BLACKBERRIES On the night when the August moon had reached its zenith, I found myself alone in the midst of a thick blackberry patch leisurely filling my tin pail. Dusk was spreading its dreamy mantle upon the earth when I set out with my pail to get some berries for breakfast. As I waded mincingly through the tall weeds. the crickets and katy-dids sang a lullaby to my heart. They played upon the harp of my emotions, gently caressing the strings of discord and discontent until they were stilled. Only a calm. quiet feeling of happiness and content did these wee mites leave me for soul company. I chose my patch and diligently began picking the big, soft. juicy fruit luring me deeper and deeper into the brambles. A lit- tle elf of determination ever prodded me on to pluck a luscious fruit just beyond my reach. As Diana glided further in her sil- very chariot, the magnetism of the berries became more potent. There was in my mind that warm summer night, a new de- sire to push ever onward to reach the more luscious fruit. Wrapped in the silver-flecked robe of Night, I compared the stretching deeper and deeper into the brambles to reach the richer fruit with Life. Just as the magne- tism of the beautiful ebony-colored ber- ries lured me into the thicker and more tangled brambles, so would the magnetism and allure of the promised fruits of Life forever entice me into its tangled maze. When I brought my brimming pail into the cottage, I looked for the choicer fruit, but found that they all looked alike in the glaring electric light. The moon- light had revealed a golden secret which it had never intended to fulfill, So, too, do we humans forever reach for the fruits of Life, and when we have plucked them, we find that they are not the fruits at all, but lost illusions tinted by roseate dreams. CATHERINE PECCHIONI. Class of 1933. REVERIE I stood on a lonely hilltop at the close of a weary day, And I thought of our happy childhood, of the games that we used to play. I thought of our days at college, of the girl that lived next door. The thrill of our try at business, and after that-the War. Somehow when I stand on this hilltop in our own beloved land. I can hear the voice of a comrade, feel the clasp of a friendly hand. Though it was in the War that you left me, with a short, sad message to send, gYou'll always be here beside me, my pal, my buddy, my friend. 'Y .'-. '4 -I V 'b'1?QL?r,i:' E .au YNIINETEEN THIPcfl'XfTHREE -Evelyn McCullough Class of 1933. Page One Hundred and Forty-seven MAROON AND WHITE One of the Dramatic So:iety's subscription performances. "Saved". One of the Dramatic Society's subscription performances. "The Good Provider". 4 Page One Hundrrd and Forty-:iight N W I QXCAROON AND WHITE Q? R515 'Q' lb ..lf ,, ' Q gm 'wk 5 4' 99'QaQ4, ' 'O Q 9 ey e Vzvhf , AE . Q . , .,.: :VE ,J O H L, I, M NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE Our three football stars went into a cafe to eat. Wally I.-"Give me a steak and make it thick and rare." Roy C.-"Give me a steak and make it thicker and rarer." Swede J.-"Just send the bull through and I'lI bite him on the run." Beats I..-"Did I ever show you where I was vaccinated?" Eddie F.-"No . . . ?" Beats L.-"Well, we can drive around that way." Alvah B.-"I wonder why it is that a girl can't catch a ball like a man?" Claire S.-"Oh, a man is so much big- ger and easier to catch." He was reading the newspaper as his wife entered the room. "George", she said. "what do you think? Mother wants to be cremated." "Fine!" said George, rising briskly and putting down his paper. "Tell her to get her things on." Jane H.-"Having trouble with the car?" Bill H.-"No, I just crawled under here to get out of the sun." Ira Zweifach stood on the cliff watching the flashing beacon on the lighthouse. "How patient those sailors are!" he ex- claimed. "The wind has blown out that light a dozen times and they still keep lighting it again," Elsa H.-"Women are saps to marry." Helen H.-"Well, what else is therefor men to marry?" Fran D.--"Well, how has everything gone since I last saw you?" Wilson S.-"Everything's gone." It was the dear old lady's first ride in a taxi, and she watched with growing alarm as the driver continually put his hand out- side the car to signal to the following traflic. NINETEEN THIRTYTHREE UXCAROON AND WHITE "Young man," she said, "you look af- ter this car of yours and watch where youire going: I'll tell you when it starts raining." As Greg Coflin, our football coach, says, two halves make a whole and the quarter- back goes through. Angry Parent-"My daughter does not want to be tied to an idiot all her life." Suitor-"That's right. sir, let me take her off your hands." Artie C.-"Oh, by the way, Mary, I almost forgot to tell you, we're engaged." Mary B.-"You don't mean it!" Artie C.-"Of course not, but it's lots of fun." Mr. MacGregor Cfeeling poeticj-"And what is so rare as a day in June-" Freddie N.-"A charity bazaar in Scot- land." He-"I've made up my mind to stay at home." Wife-"Too late. I've already made up my face to go out." Mr. Kurtz-"Name a collective noun." Arthur H.-"Ash-can." Buster F,-"May I take you to the dance in these clothes?" Jane M.-"No, thanks. I have my own clothes." He---"I just loaned that singer ten dol- lars." She-"I see. Must be a 'tenner'." Walter Hollman entered a movie house and was stopped by an usher. "I beg your pardon, sir, but you can't take your dog inside." "How absurd!" he protested, "what harm could the movies dd to a tiny dog like this?" Helen D.-"You should place your hand over your mouth when you yawn." Fred S.-"What! and get bit?" Page One Hundred and Fifty-one MAROON AND WHITE I passed 'neath your window, As dawn came apace: Before any make-up Had touched your face. Your hair was in curlers, Your cheeks were aghast: Your wrinkles were countless, No wonder I passed! Jack Schoaf, who was vainly trying to convince Mr. Wells that charity and kind- ness still exist. was asked for an example. "Well," said Jack. "if I saw a man beating a donkey and stopped him from so doing. wouldn't I honestly be display- ing kindness?" "No, brotherly love." responded a clever class mate. Miss Fairchild, while on a tour through Bronx Park, stopped before a peculiarly shaped boulder and asked, "Where did this rock come from?" "A glacier brought it," answered a clever student. "Right,i' gazing around. "Where did the glacier go?" "Oh, it went back for another rock," answered Ginny Denning. Miss Johnston-"Give me a short deli- nition of a polygon." Margaret C. -"A polygon is a dead parrot." Don L.-"I hear John Tarter got some money. Why doesn't he pay us what he owes us?" Leslie P.-"Oh, he wouldn't want people to think that getting money had changed his habits." Joe M.-"I used to be on my girl's mind all the time. but--" Eddie W.-"But what?" Joe M.--"She changed her mind." Roy C.-"What do you think of it?" Mrs. Drum-"To be quite candid, I can't make out this drawing at all." - Roy C.-"Drawing? That isn't draw- ing: that's writing." Page One Hundred and Fifty-two .- I cannot sing the old songs," Sang Jan with mournful cry. "And since you can't," said brother l wish you wouldn't try!" in All my life I hoped that Love Would bring a man my way: One day Love brought him to me- But, alas. he got away! Bill B.-"Would you like me to take you to the zoo this afternoon?" Helen H.-"No. If they want me, let them come after me." Mrs. Mac.-"The leading man is com- plaining that your nails are digging into his arms during those emotional scenes." Marie H.-"I'm sorry." Mrs. Mac.-"You're sorry? Well- why don't you file your nails?" Marie H.-"Oh, I'm not Scotch. I throw them away." Willie fgiving an oral English speechl "For the mistake they sent him to the Rubber Factory. where-" Miss Brower-Qinterruptingj "The Rubber Factory?? Would you mind ex- plaining?" Willie-"I meant the jail." Miss Brower-"Then why call it the Rubber Factory?" Willie-"Well, he went there to do a stretch." Orderly Cregarding Mr. Searle, who has a broken arm and is all bruisesj "I see you have been in an accident." Mr. Searle-"No. I took a bath in the new washing machine my wife bought. but the paddles subdued me." Parmalee H.-"I just found fifty cents in your bedroom." Chink G.-"I dQI2'f doubt it. They're my sleeping quarters." Here lies a man, who saved his all. For days when rain and snow should fall: He knew no pleasure, shared no game- And died before the blizzard came! NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE MARQON AND WHITE INETEEN THIRTYTHREE Pg O H C, I, I, My ,, QXCAROON AND WHITE INDEX TG Alexandre's Studio . . . Aylesworth, Ray W. . . . Bee Hive ........... Booker, S. A. ..... . Brogan, Wm. J. ..,. . Bromly Shop ....A,...... Burr Davis and Son, Inc. . . , Collegiate Secretarial Institute Columbus Confectionery . . , Demetrops, G. ...l...... , Eastchester Savings Bank . . Eastman School ......., Fee, Wm. J. Coal Co. . . . Fell. Adolf .......... Fiske, Edwin W., Inc. . . Fleetwood Bank ,.,...,.. Foster's ...... , . ....,., , Freybourg Printing Company, Genung s ............... Gescheidt, A. F. and Son, Inc Gristede Bros., Inc. .... . . Hartley Park Pharmacy . . Hollywood Shoppe ...., Jackson, Edward C. . . Kaplan, S. M. .,...... . Kaufman Chevrolet, Inc. . . Page One Hundred and Fifty-four Page 3 15 12 16 14 16 13 . 5 . 14 . 15 . 7 12 12 . 15 13 8 14 Inc. 2 . 2 15 16 . 14 16 . 13 14 .10 ADVERTISERS Leab and Meyers . . . Lenox Laundry . . . Lorham Shop . . Maison Guinness Matthes, Emil and Company Marie Millinery ......... McKee, George H.. Inc. . . . . Nanna, Nicola ..... Pace Institute ..... Rainey, W. J., Inc. . . Rayman, I-larry, Inc. . . Ringrose, Wm. B. ..... . Rosemarte .....,.... ,..., Sherman's Business School ...... Page 13 8 M16 .13 10 . 16 11 . 9 . 10 4 17 M15 ..1-l 6 Stein, I-I. A. Motor Company ..,. 11 Stinson, R. E. ..,,,.... . St. Paul Auto Repair . . Taylor, Alex. and Co. . . Theresa Shop ...... , 17 14 ll ..9 Van Dyl-c's ........... . . 12 Warren and Company .......,. 17 Wells, Wm. C. ............... 15 Westco Paint and Glass Co., Inc. . , 14 Willow Brook Dairy ........., 7 Wuestenhoelfer, A. and Son ,.... 11 Young, Frederick R. ...... . ..l5 NINETEEN TI-IIRTYfTHREE Freybour Pggflgg NT. VERNON COMPLIMENTS OF GENUNCKS Alexandrefs Studio OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPI-IER OF THE MAROON AND WHITE 2 WEST FIRST STREET Corner Fourth Avenue MOUNT VERNoN, N. Y. Oakwood 0143 PgTh GOOD REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD USE AI. 'SLE 1. COSTS LESS PER TON 2. YOU USE LESS TONS PER SEASON 3. REQUIRES NO MORE ATTENTION THAN COAL 4. FIRE COMES UP QUICKER IN THE MORN- INC1 5. A CLEAN SOOTLESS FUEL 6. YOU HAVE LESS ASHES TO SHOVEL 7. OUR TRAINED SERVICE DEPARTMENT IS AT YOUR SERVICE The Ideal Household Fuel You Have Always Wished For W. J. RAINEY, Inc. 17 W. Prospect Ave.. Mt. Vernon Telephones: Mt. VcrnonfOakwood 7150 - Bronx-Fairbanks 4-6463 Yonkers--Yonkers 3536 Page F C O L L E G IATE SECRETARIAL INSTITUTE A School Devoted to the Princz'ples of Modern Commercial Education REGISTERED UNDER THE REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK S. E. BROWN Principal PERSONAL APPLICATION NECESSARY NO FIELD REPRESENTATIVES EMPLOYED POSITIONS SECURED NEW YORK Forty-One East Forty-Second Street At Madison Avenue Telephones: Murray Hill 7510-7511 Page Five SHERMANS BUSINESS SCHOOL Established 1894 A modern business training school furnishing com- plete or brief courses in business. STENOGRAPI-IY QGREGG OR ISAAC PITMANJ TYPEWRITING SPEED PRACTICE BOOKKEEPING ACCOUNTING PRIVATE SECRETARIAL COURSE Placement Bureau An earnest effort will be made to assist every graduate to find a satisfactory position. SUMMER CLASS Beginning July 3 we shall open a special class for the two summer months. Hours 8:30 to 1:00-and on Monday and Thursday evening, 7:30 to 9:30. A Wonderful opportunity for Post Graduate work or to finish a commercial course. Ask for new calalogue 44-48 SOUTH FOURTH AVENUE MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. I Page S For Good Health Drink At Least One Quart of WIIIIOLU Brook Milk WILLOW BROOK DAIRY MOUNT VERNON, NEW ROCHELLE WHITE PLAINS Serving Westchester County Homes Over Half a Century THE EASTCHESTER SAVINGS BANK INCORPORATED 1871 . making it the Oldest bank in Mount Vernon Has Assets of 325,682,815 Deposits of ' 22,93Z,394. Leaving a Surplus of 2.75O,42l. Interest paid from day of deposit. The "Saving Habit" is a good habit to form especially when the saving is done in a savings bank, and the only savings bank in Mount Vernon is the EASTCHESTER SAVINGS BANK CORNER THIRD AVENUE AND FIRST STREET Page Seven LENOX LAUNDRY CO., INC. PROVEN RELIABLE SINCE 1886 TELE 117 NOR T Av NUE O lx OOD 7000- O01 7002 MT. VE O N Y CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OE 1933 A. B. DAVIS HIGH SCHOOL OGG? FLEETWOOD BANK BROAD AND LOCUST STREETS' ' " Member Federal Reserve System Pg Egh OAKWOOD 6268-6276 NICOLA NANNA WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Choice Meats, Poultry and Game GROCERIES, FRUIT AND VEGETABLES 49 WEST THIRD STREET Corner Seventh Avenue MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. A SHOP OF CHARACTER cy 9 -- FOURTH AVE. Presenting Our Latest Fashions IN YOUTHFUL DRESSES AND COATS SPORT SWEATERS AND SKIRTS. BLOUSES, HOSIERY AND UNDIES Page Nine Tel. OAkwood 608 7 EMIL MATTHES id CO. Beauty Parlors Specialist in Permanent Waving 18 PARK AVENUE MOUNT VERNON, NEW YORK Au. GRADUATES of this School are eligible for admission to PACE INSTITUTE . . . a private institution of business tech- nology, conducting the School of Accoun- tancy and Business Administration, the School of Secretarial Practise, and the School of Shorthand Reporting. Both day- time and evening classes are provided. High-school graduates are prepared atPace lnstitute for beginning positions in business. The basis is laid for ultimate advancement to positions of large responsibility. Field tri-ps to the oifices and plants ofthe largest organizations of New York City are conducted fordaytime students ofthe School of Accountancy and Business Administra- tion and the School of Secretarial Practise. Students and Parents are invited to confer with the Registrar. PAC E IN STITUTE 225 Broadway New York, N. Y. lbrlfoonmmcal Trenapolutbn KAUFMANN CHEVROLET, INC. 110 EAST THIRD STREET MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. P. J. KAUFMANN, President OAKWOOD 1814 Page Ten GEORGE H. MCKEE, INC. 101 East Third Street Mount Vernon, N. Y. ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION THRU-OUT WESTCHESTER COUNTY A. WUESTENHOEFER SZ SON Public Insurance Adjuster Real Estate - All Kinds of Insurance 27 Mount Vernon Avenue, Mount Vernon, N. Y. Oa. 6196 After all it is not cheap athletic goods you want but good equipment at low prices. That's why Taylor Goods are your best buy. LY l Q. mg, .. -s 9 ' W ' 1 642450, WI-lu For Latest Cnulog Jill.. 5Am.e:s ssnvuctf H. A. STEIN MOTOR CO PoRD CARS AND TRUCKS Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Tel. OAkwood 1 100 121 Stevens Avenue Pg EI Meet Me in The Bee Hive 6 SOUTH FOURTH AVENUE FOR SODA - CANDY -LUNCHEONS POPULAR PRICES AND EXCELLENT SERVICE VAN DYK'S QUALI TEAS A11 Kinds DUCHESS COFFEE Never Excelled SPRING VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS Dried Fruits, Nuts, Nut Candy C. HAMBLEN T5 SONS DISTRIBUTORS Phone Oakwood 6266 113 So. Fourth Avenue P A ,PI-IONES: oAKWooD asm-5 FAIRBANKS 4 3048 . 1641001 czfmjirr ca6nwgQxgf4i'gQ.- gags-1prNr .. 192 553 . E al' COAL CO. 14 EISKE PLACE MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. QUALITY DUSTLESS OILS COAL DO YOU WANT A JOB! "LEARN" TO "EARN" A SALARY Summer Classes in All Subjects EASTMAN SCHOOL prepares thoroughly fOr COMMERCIAL and CIVIL SERVICE employment and obtains paying positions for all graduates who can be recommended as worthy in capability and character. THE SCHOOL offers intensive finishing courses under experienced, eflicient and faithful teachers, The studies taught in- clude ACCOUNTING, BANKING, CORRECT ENGLISH and SPANISH. STENOGRAPHY, TYPEWRITING and OFFICE MACHINES. N0 VACATIONS Day and Evening' sessions. Co-educational. Good location and buildings. Congenial associates. To begin in business and get a good start in life call any week- day, CPhone HArlem 7-C5185 or write. CLEMENT C. GAINES, M.A.. LL. D.. LENOX AVENUE and 123d STREET. NEW YORK, N. Y. Page Twelve SINCE 18 63 BURR DAVIS 'ZS SON, Inc. MORTICIANS AND ADVISERS Have satisfactorily servea' the people of Mount Vernon and vicinity One of the fmest and most complete Mortuaries in the State at your service without extra charge for use of Chapel or Rooms ALWAYS OPEN "The Burr Davis Servicencosts no more Telephone: Oakwood 8527-8528 - Fairbanks 4-4081 Ask for Booklet EDWARD C. JACKSON INSURANCE Telephone Oakwood 1 O20 1 Stevens Avenue Mt. Vernon EDWIN W. PISKE, INC. REALTORS fb' INSURERS 17 Fiske Place Mount Vernon. N. Y. Telephone OAkwood 8 8 98 Tel. OAkwood 3 8 90 MAISON GUINNESS Open Mon., Fri., Sat. Evenings ALL BRANCHES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 13 Stevens Avenue Proctor Bldg. Mt. Vernon, N. Y LEAD is MEYERS COMPUMENTS J EWELERS OP Sorgllliyi .::llsF'lf:l1irxlliv1gEins A FRIEND 4 South 4th Avenue Mount Vernon, N. Y. Page Thirteen ROSEMARIE 168 PARK AVENUE Our Luncheons and Dinners Wtill Please You Permanent Guests TEL. OAKWOOD 9205 Tel. Hlllcrest 5 745 S. M. KAPLAN CIGARS. STATIONERY AND LUNCHEONETTE 25 Prospect Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. "The Better Drug Store" I-IARTLEY PARK PHARMACY 226 GRAMATAN AVENUE MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. Phone OAkwood 6222 Hlllcrest 2955 Phone OAkwood 6510 POSTERS HOME MADE QUALITY ICE-CREAM 81 Ciramatan Ave. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Phone Hlllcrest 4225 Res. OAkwood 1305 G0 To ST. PAUL AUTO REPAIR BUICK SPECIALISTS Valve and Value Seat Correction V By Kwik-Way System 103' PROSPECT AVENUE 5-7 Tecumseh For Your Homemade Candy Avenue Ice aggeam G At E' 3rd St Formerly Oetjin 8' Luessen Mt.NV:non. Vice President and Appraisor Westchester Bond and Mortgage Corp. WM. J. BROGAN REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE PROCTOR BUILDING - ROOM 210 Tel. OAkwood 9624 Mt. Vernon, N .Y. Paints, Brushes. Wall Paper, Glass Pittsburgh Paint Products WESCO PAINT '25 GLASS CO., INC. 19 SOUTH FOURTH AVENUE MT. VERNON, N. Y. John V. DeCaprio. Manager Tel. Oakwood 0111 'I Page Fourteen COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF A FRIEND RAY W. AYLESWORTH COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF WILLIAM B. RINGROSE WILLIAM C. WELLS COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF ALBERT F. GESCI-IEIDT ADOLF FELL .5 SON, INC, COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS FREDERICK R. YOUNG OF CITY CLERK MR. G. DEMETROPS Page Fifteen' S COMPLIMENTS Tfffv OF Lg? fl. 80 THE HOLLYWOOD 019519 SHOPPE "Good Taste Pays - Now and Always" MARIE MILLINERY LATEST STYLES - MODERATE PRICES 2 CRARY AVENUE. MOUNT VERNON. N. Y. MARIE A. KROUT PHONE OAK. 7089 GRISTEDE BROS., Inc. SUPERIOR GROCERY STORES T H E COMPLIMENTS S HOP OF A 209 GRAMATAN AVENUE FRIEND MOUNT VERNON, N. Y. Fine China - Glassware Openstock Dinnerware PgS SPGRTWEAR LINEN SUITS, P, K. SKIRTS String Sweaters, Flannel Jackets, Jantzen Bathing Suits and acces- sories can be purchased at reason- able prices at CBROMLTS 555 MAIN ST., NEW ROCHELLE 26 So. 4TH AVE., MT. VERNON Oakwood 805-1- HARRY RAYMAN INC. DIAMONDS - WATCHES JEWELRY EXPERT REPAIRING 12 Fourth Avenue Mount Vernon, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OP THE CLASS OF R. E. STINSON 1 9 3 4 WARREN 8: CCD. 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Suggestions in the A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) collection:

A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


A B Davis High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Mount Vernon, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 45

1933, pg 45

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