East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 150


East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1932 volume:

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'F' 4 ' F w Xa.:- ..-Z gl GEORGE WASHINGTON I w ,,, 7 if iw Number Three Way up in the air, so high, Riding through the sky. Leading the majestic train, Down through character lane. George Washington. Leading the way Into the fray. George Washington. Another follows, He rides by Clear his eyes and head held bigb. Following in the majestic train, Down through character lane. Abraham Lincoln. Emancipation Proclamation That is his salutation. Abraham Lincoln. Who's the third of the three, Can it Hoover, Smith, or Garner be? Following in che majestic train, Down through character lane. Number Three. Who can he be? He's a puzzle. Number Three. W'ay up in the air, so high, Riding through the sky. One of the majestic train. Soaring through character lane. That is "Number Three." -PAUL VICTOR HILD THE TEA LEAF I932 H Published by THE SENIOR CLASS of the East Rutherford High School EAST RUTH ERFURD NEW JERSEY FOREWORD When, after assuming the responsi- bilities of manhood and womanhood, there comes a leisure hour in which to bask in delightful, mellow, and thus beautiful memories, may the leaves of this book unfold to form the magic carpet by which we are transported to the realm of happy, refreshing recol- lections. CONTENTS Foreword Dedication Faculty Classes Organizations Literary Athletics Features Humor Advertising R W g: THE TEA .CEAF 5 I 'Em we feel the pangs of parting, . if- -' I - Farewell Faresvell-a sad word-'tis true. Let's foresee our liwies in starting Life anew. I Shoulder your burden--look straight ahead, Climb the highest pinnacle.--don't be led. Be one of the leaders-he one of the best, . Success will sodn follow-where there's hape and zest. Farewe'l-classmates-adieu. 'Ere we feel the urge of weeping May we send our prayers in keeping Hcpe anew. b , . I Page Sur -Fmmcns Sauno, '32 THE 'TEA .CEAF 140 Q In Retrospect HE dream of a modern, well-equipped secondary school has at last materialized into the present East Rutherford High School. With the rapid growth of our student body our high school today is ranked as one of the largest and the sixth best in New Jersey. The increased student enrollment has necessitated the addition of teachers to our capable staff from year to year. Our swimming pool, and well-equipped gymnasium have developed many students into strong able athletes who have gained state-wide recognition. The up-to- date Manual Training Shop will ever be popular among the students. As a whole we have a school worthy of such a progressive community as East Rutherford, a school one is p r 0 u d o f . Page Snen T 1 THE TEA .CEAF il' Page 'Eight L-A Alma Mater Hail to thee our Alma Mater Hail, all hail to thee Thy noble spirit e'er will guide us Keep us true to thee. CHORUS Fighting gtimly for thy glory Our to win the fray East Rutherford, our Alma Mater Hail Maroon and Gray. Memories, bring fond recollections, Hours spent with thee' Cherished dreams of golden moments Live in memory. CHORUS Fighting grimly for thy glory Out to win the fray East Rutherford, our Alma Mater Hail Maroon and Gray. umm A, tn., I V' an ...- N an , N .A . ' I - s.z',, ,jr " ' , .M , x xxx fe ,.- 15 ,Mtv X i 'Y M gr ' v 45" s r-lk 35 Q bv- W- It 'W-95' Lv T' tx , qg"!'.5U' ME, X wx M I 1 I .1 1. 1 -'f,f::.,f:f 1 vga' - Y 1 u,u,: .u, ':.-rf C1 ",, fn '., 4732 'PSX 1 -zg3'4'7.... - '.3?'f:Qg.'. Q- R" 1, , 0 ig 1, . 1.:.mf4L- +.Tf2sf'f"- f L ,,.1, -A.-. ,v w Q... N -,K A ,N r L , 1. , I , Q V, w , 4- f Y' -.1-A T 4-L! was , 1 57" ' Vi' , bile, . . . g ' . 1 'V '--., -Qfbiwf '. eff! 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A di' THE TEA .CEAF sq IN In Appreciation THE students of the East Rutherford High School wish to extend their humble thanks and gratitude to the Board of Education for their tireless efforts to make this, our High School, a still better institution of learning. MRS. E. A. EELLS, President MR. HENRY HENSCH, Vice-President MR. E. P. HUTTON, Secretary MR. FRANK VAN RODEN MR. IRA DAVEY MR. WILLIAM HENWooD MR. GEORGE SANDERS MR. FRED EIGENRAUCH MR. LEWIS E, BROWN The student body also Wishes to take this opportunity to extend their sincere and heartfelt gratitude to the members of the Committee of Twenty-six for the wonderful encouragement they have given our athletic teams. The banquets and other forms of recognition given our championship athletic teams, the World's Champion Girls' Basketball Team and State Champion Cross Country Squads will be gratefully looked back upon. The High School students are justly proud of the Committee of '26. GEORGE LEMoR1', President FREDERICK A. KAEMPFFE, Secreiary EDWARD MARSH, Vice-President . HENRY CISER, Treasurer PETER ARATA WILLIAM BAUMGARD JOHN NELSON ERNEST LEUANG WILLIAM SEARS CHARLES SEIDEL HARRY THOMAS KARL ZIMMERMAN REV. P. CRoss WILLIAM CSCHNER WILLIAM BOWIE JOHN R. JONES JACK STEAD EDWARD MGDERMOTT HARRY STANDLER CHARLES V. MEYERS J. A. HOSSENLOPP ANTHONY MICCI FRANK MENEKETTI MRS. M. BOWIE MRS. L. KAELIPFFE MRS. B. LEUANG MRS. FRED BERNER MRS. E. MARSH MRS. GEORGE SCHMALZ Page Nine lm au na1fcQ2,,vwafnUu14 'X 2 'S I 1 THE TEA .CEAF VN V IN Faculty Observations UUR high school is one of the many schools in this vicinity favored by a compe- tent, efficient, growing faculty which has trained many successful pupils for the business world and various collegiate institutions. Miss Margaret Zimmmermann, a graduate of East Rutherford High School, re- ceived her A. B. degree at Upsala College and at the present time is the competent instructor of German and English. Miss Bertha Zurawski, a graduate of Rider College, is one of the capable members of the commercial staff. Mr. William Henwood, a graduate of East Rutherford High School, was literary editor of a former Tea Leaf edition, received his B. S. degree at Colgate University, and published a book of poems. Mr. Henwood now conducts popular courses in Biology and English and is the competent leader of the Boys' Glee Club. Mr. Dierwechter, popular instructor of Science and Physics received his B. S. degree at Franklin and Marshall College and his masters degree in science at Columbia University. Mr. James Montgomery conducts interesting courses in Science and Chemistry, received his B. S. degree at Franklin and Marshall College and at the present time is doing graduate work at Columbia University. It is with deep regret that we mark the resignation of Miss Irene M. Bates, who has been a member of East Rutherford Faculty for a period of fifty-two years. Miss Bates during the past few years, was the capable instructor of sewing, many of the high school girls are indebted to Miss Bates for the knowledge they have gained in this subject. N 1... I ..' i I , ' 3 . . . ' - I vn- ., 'Q ' ' V- , -- ' ' ' S.. - fI f ' 1- V ,ri - . L. . ." L .4 , . . 1 -lj: . Q I V'-..,s 'I' 'I ' , 41- I - V I , .1 v . ' " I V ' r ' , '55 ' ,.,. '. ' 3 'L ' ...Mr I'-7 -if :I 1. -- . 4. ip. " I ' 1 .K .g Y v .I .M, V , V... '.1 . , -'-34" ,, I I . . ,SIN , I .. ' - 'r - r - " ..' '- ..Qv.:., I . VI ff .Q F L4 I: U lk -... . , . . . 1 H X W 1 .. 'A I gc ...Ai I, F ' uf,-. A I I., f'f..,f'Q- . -asf. f -' ,II,i,'. , ' -., v. .-V. - -I .vj I ,- .. I ' 1-.. -- - H '- F. 1 - . I ,jf - I 5 .J--.. fi... .I . I II NI 'I I, Q 11 1 f- .. , 5, I3--,I ' I , ,I -. :I . '1. Na. I ,, . - T1 E2 -I ., ' I1 , I 1 x ' . v- " . -all -' -gi . ei "" -'X .Q .4 1-" '- -Ig .f .. .5 . ,LI I I " - l -- +I. I , gh-7'2" I -,' 'G' I-3 is.. If -" I , -- 7,3 ff ,- . -A v rf. mf. 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'55,-.g:f'y: I .,1.nI ." I .. ,, 1? .ig MRL" 53 'Z F 1255 W' I A ' .,'- -1 t , .J ' .aliv- I .Q-I: .I ,IJ 'f '...-. -' 5 .I ' ' .. --I:.,fTup'5!Q' I I 4 - 1 5,5 -- I jx ,I lg.: . ' '.,q.f.I. I. ,I I ,IV-I f'w 7.4 1 ' . fa'-'S . I, .I I, L.. ,, - . ' lim!-1Ir .' Luz'-if., ..:-- 5 , -- I4Qf"kf" I I ,Wu,,v,v. , . I .v , II... ini.: v I ' '-ff ' T 1 . -YI L P ia'-J' - . Ill 1. 3' 5' Q . 'YI .:-J., f Q A ' ?"?.?-I-A , ,I 7 " f . '23 " . - W1r'f-"L 5' -- , 1- ' :A . ' . ' ' I' ' ' - 'f' f-7 ,'.'i-1 .-. I-II Iv I . .. , .- I ,. . ,II . ' ' -'fiffm ' . .-- I '- ffixlsg-51 f I'-1 - ' I - 'g I.-51135 . I. f ,ji 34 -3,5 - . QI .II ---914 .- 2 I ,I g . .-' 'Hs 1 ww -A 5. ..'.' f V-'--' ., , 'Q ' .w J 4 II -.II, ,u?3,I.:I-I , .,. . - .M I I J .II ., - . -.P-f f ggff'..a1'.:-:.w.2ff:f -4. A I ' f 4 aw ' 1 1 .. - ' - Bi . ,lv ,, ,. ,I .. I . .II , . I.s. C . . .I.,a I vIf,:,1AIL::- gflfgil-u.:IIi , I J 'A i 'IIE S .,1 .I I, ' 4 av- " ' .I,. 41124 . IM I 'I I I 'Q LI, "r .-Tiff '-iii' .1 , ""?"- " 25343 'f 'I"J:,,- - ' - Ji . .. W 1 I "JU-. .. say. :1 .ww I . . - --I., f- .. Q-.. -rf 1 ' -, ' '..., f f 5 .1 V s. if f.I-gk . B... . H511-. ,jI L. f I 3 I L gg I 2 ...M JI - I. .If SI' I A-II., I 9' , , ' A" 4 . " . ' - N- P5 ' 1 "iw .. . . . , . . . . 1 , sf .-, H I ' N . . - gfw sl, ' . A . ' . 'G ' Y ,H - 'J " ' Aff. -, 'I Iv-. -..4,,, 'D' " N 'fha . . .1 , Q . V , I ,'. THE 'TEA LEAF we 1000 l923 The Senior History l932 IN September of 1928, we entered High School, a group of nearly 300 distinctly bewildered Freshmen who did not know what they wanted to do or why. We continued through the first term of school still slightly bewildered. After the mid- term exams and a scrimmage with the Sophomores, we gathered our wits together and proved our mettle in various ways. We began by demanding a Freshman representa- tive in the Student Council and before long Herman Openhym was astounding the above mentioned body with his discourses. When we came back to school the next term as Sophomores we began an earnest campaign for distinction in Social and scholastic events. We began by electing Heinz Goldbeck class president. With the aid of his capable staff he soon proved his worth. In February we made our debut in social events. We gave a Valentine Sopho- more Hop that was one of the most outstanding social events of the year. Almost before we knew it, we were Juniors. Then, indeed, we entered into all school activities with an enthusiasm that marked our class as one of the most pro- gressive. In December we gave the Junior Play and Dance. The name of the play was "Charlie's Aunt", and it was long remembered for its humor and for the splendid work of Emerson Bidwell in the leading role. The play was not yet forgotten when we again stole into the limelight with the Junior Prom. The Prom is and always has been the social event of the year, and last year was no exception. With the entire class co-operating with the various committees, the Prom could not help being the great success it was. At last we are Seniors. We have waited eagerly and worked hard to attain this rank. Our class officers, Leroy Kohler, Presidentg William Ornstein, Vice-President, Vera Paduch, Secretary, and Lorraine Schultz, Treasurer, have aided in making this year stand out as our most successful. Later in April we had our Senior talent available. Although we are very happy to be Seniors at last, it is with a feeling of deep regret that we think of terminating our pleasant association with the "Alma Mater" which guided us through the most formative period of our lives. In years to come we will all look back with pleasure on the happy memories of the days we spent in the East Rutherford High School. CLASS Morro-Labor Omnia Vincit. CLASS Cotons-Red, White, and Blue. CLASS FLOWER-American Beauty Rose. Page Fiflcen THE TEA .CEAF van IW Page Sixleen WILLIAM ABELMAN Carlstadt "Never elated when one man's oppresskl Never dejectea' while another's bless'd." Baseball 2, 3, 4. MARY ALIANELLO East Rutherford "By many a Saint ana' many a scholar led." Swimming Team lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Committees 3, Newspaper Staff 33 Scho- lastics 1, 2, 3, 4. ELEANORE ANTI-IRACITE Woodridge "Some love ships, some love birds, Some love meadows, I love words." Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Vice-President 43 Delta Kappa Sorority 3, 43 Class Committees 2, 3. MARION BACIGAL Carlstadt "Vivacious, bright and gay." 2, 35 Interclass Basketball 23 Volley Ball 15 Secretary Delta Kappa 4g Science Club 2g Dramatics 4. EDWARD BANAS Wallington "Fearless minds climb soonest unto crowns. Swimming Team 33 Scholastics 4. L-, 0 I Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Class Committees 1, Football 3, 4g Basketball 3, 4g Track 3, 43 4 "Her looks proelufm her replete with nzodestyf' 'THE TEA .CEAF WI l ELLA BARTSCH Moonachie Glee Club 1, 2. EMERSON BIDWELL East Rutherford "Tee-hee! I would a jester be and entertain the company." Dramatics 3g Soccer 4g Tea Leaf Staff 3g Class Treasurer 1. GOLDIE BLICKSTEIN East Rutherford "Rooted in quiet confidence you rise." Interclass Track lg Interclass Basketball 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Treasurerg Class Com- mittees 2, 3, 43 Newspaper 3. WINIFRED BRAASCH Carlstadt "How refreshing in this day to find such sweet old fashioned modestyf' Science Club 45 Glee Club 45 Dramatics 4. ELSE BRANDT Carlstadt "Such war of red and white within her cheeks." Interclass Basketball 35 Interclass Volley- ball 1. wwf? IOC Puge Seventeen THE TEA LEAF 'M on Page Eighteen EDNA BULLIS East Rutherford "Charm strikes the sight but merit wins the soul." Glee Club 2, 3g Interclass Baseball 2. MARIE CAKALL Carlstadt "The mildest manner and the gentlest heart." Glee Club 1, 2, 45 Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 43 Class Committees 3. VIOLA CAKALL Carlstadt "Her frowns are fairer far Than the smiles of other maidens are." Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 45 Delta Kappa 35 Glee Club 33 Tea Leaf 3, 4. JOHN CAPIZZANO East Rutherford "Knowledge is proud that he has learned so much And wisdom humble that he knows no more." Key Club 4g Science Club 3g Class Com- mittees 1, 2, 3. MILDRED CENNAMO East Rutherford "Quiet but pleasant to know." Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Newspaper 33 Class Committees 2, 3. THE 'TEA LEAF . . ..,..,-, . Ky 1 yy-.----U-. ., VN IN FLORENCE CLARK East Rutherford "Music like a curve of gold." Science Club 15 Interclass Volleyball 1, 25 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. NANCY Cocozzo East Rutherford "A willing heart adds feather to the heels." Science Club 45 Scholastics 15 Glee Club 1, 25 Class Committees 1, 2, 3. ANNA CZESAK Wallington "Blessings ever wait on virtuous deeds." Science Club 45 Scholastics 1. HAROLD DE BLAYRER East Rutherford "When my tongue blabs, then let not my eyes see." Tea Leaf 2, 3, 45 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 2, 35 Key Club 45 Science Club 3, 45 A. A. 35 Scholastics 2. LUCY DE Cons Moonachie "Foreguarded and unfevered and serene." Volleyball 15 Glee Club 35 Interclass Bas- ketball 4. ' 1 Page Nineteen Q4 Page Twenty THE TEA .CEAF I IQ ROBERT DELEHANTY East Rutherford "Let us then he up and doing, no matter what or where-" Class Committees 2, 3, Science Club 3, Key Club 4. GLADYS DISTEL Carlstadt "The true ambition there alone resides Where inward dignity joins outward pride." Student Council 4, Delta Kappa Sorority 3, 4, Science Club 4, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Scholastics 1, 2, 3, 4, Com- mercial Contest 3. JOHN DZICK Wallington "The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure and pleasure a business." Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 2, 3, 4, Interclass Track 2, Track 2, Glee Club 4, Interclass Basketball 2, Basketball 3, 4, A. A. President 4. AMELIA E1-ILERS East Rutherford " 'Tis well to borrow from the good and great 'Tis well to learn, 'tis Godlike to createf' Glee Club 2, Class Committees 2, 3, Scorer for Girls' Basketball Team 4. MELVILLE ELLIOT East Rutherford "He stopped to choose between an apple dump- ling and a tart." Football 4, Basketball 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, Newspaper Staff 3. 3 - 1 - aff.-'f--ew--g-5-w-zvsv-1-2'farrf'r' 'H 'nv-rs THE TEA ,CEAF 0'- MARY FALLON East Rutherford "Truth is the holy grail, she seeks Beyond all small ambitions." Glee Club 25 Interclass Track 15 Volley- ball 15 Class Committees 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Secretary 45 Newspaper Staff 35 Delta Kappa 45 Tri-Y 45 Tea Leaf Staff 4. JOSEPH FERMENT Wallington "You just never can convince some people." Swimming Team 3, 45 Track 45 Boys' Glee Club 45 Science Club 45 Key Club 3, 4. GILBERT FRASER East Rutherford "He goes without saying." Football 45 Basketball 3, 45 Baseball 3, 45 Swimming Team 3, 4. BLANCHE FREDRICKS Carlstadt "The gods are good, the world lies free to capture." Volleyball 15 Cheer Leader 2, 3, 45 Track 15 Class Committees 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Delta Kappa 45 Tri-Y 35 Bas- ketball 2, 35 Baseball 2, 35 Oratorical Con- tests 3, 45 Debating 2, 35 A. A. Secretary 45 Tea Leaf Staff 3, 4. JOSEPH GAITO Moonachie "I in truth am not one to enjoy, the windy satisfaction of the tongue." Band 1, 2, 35 Key Club 45 Science Club 1, 45 Class Committees 1, 2, 45 Soccer 2. Page Twenty-one VUL THE TEA .CEAF lil Page Twerzty-Iwo ANTHONY GALKA Wallington "So may he rest, his faults lie gently on him." Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Basketball 2, 33 Manager Cross Country 43 A. A. lg Class Committees 1, 2, 3, Tea Leaf 3, Newspaper Staff 3. RAYMOND GILLIES East Rutherford "The uf0rld's so full of a number of things, Pm sure we all should be happy as kings." Soccer 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4. HEINZ GOLDBECK East Rutherford "Time, place, ana' action may with pains he wrought But genius must be horn and never can he taught." Tea Leaf, Editor-in-Chief 4g Student Coun- cil 2, Scholastics 1, 2, 3, 45 Class President 1, 2, Class Vice-president 33 Class Committees 1, 2, 35 Key Club Treasurer 3, Vice-president 45 Science Club 4, Dramatics 4. ARTHUR GRAF East Rutherford "Oh, this learning, what a thing it is!" Cross Country 1, 25 Soccer Manager 4g A. A. 35 Track 1, 2, Interclass Basketball 2, 33 Class Committees 2. ROBERT GRIFFITH Carlstadt "Apples grow so real and high Ana' end their days in apple pie." Football 3, 43 Interclass Basketball 1, 25 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 3, Tea Leaf 4, Science Club 43 Class Committees 4.' THE TEA Rl CARRIE HAGEL Wallington "A gift of quietness and ease of peace." Track lg Interclass Volleyball 1. FREDERICK HAMMER East Rutherford "The secret of success is constancy of pur- pose." Track 3, 45 Swimming Team 1, 3, 4. WALTER HAMMER, JR. East Rutherford "Mathe1natics? I don't believe in principle but I do in interest." Interclass Swimming Team lg Interclass Basketball 2g Dramatics 4. JOSEPH HAVEL Carlstadt "For it's always fair weather When good fellows get together." Cross Country 1, 23 Baseball lg Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 3, 45 Key Club 45 Science Club 43 Class Committees 2, 3. SYLVIA I-IECHT East Rutherford "With a smile from friendly eyes." Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Volleyball lg Debating 2, 3. "- sw wx' x .CEAF si..-wt., .. , Y IN l I Page Twenty-thru Ol Page Tuwzty-four THE TEA ,CEAF .1 FLORENCE HELSTOWSKI Wallington "Large is her bounty, her soul sincere." Volleyball lg Track lg Glee Club 1, 2. SYLVIA HERMAN Wallington "We laugh and joke and listen well." Glee Club 1, 2, Class Committees 1, 2. ETHYL HERR East Rutherford "The daw1z's young glory has become a part of her." Swimming Team lg Interclass Basketball 1, 25 Captain 25 Varsity Basketball 23 Dramatics 35 Class Committees 1, 2, 3g A. A. Repre- sentative 4. BURTIS HILLIARD East Rutherford "A maid of quiet ways." Glee Club 25 Commercial Contest 3. RICHARD HUGHES Carlstadt "I can resist everything hut temptation." Football 45 Interclass Track 2, 35 Dra- matics 35 Interclass Swimming 1, 23 Cross Country lg Basketball 2, 3, 4g Class Com- mittees 2. 7N"l"Yl"1"J' WPT! THE TEA .LEAF gg I0 FRANK JAKUBOWSKI Wallington "Even though vanquished, he could still argue." Track 3, 45 Cheer Leader 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Debating 25 Boys' Glee Club 45 Key Club 4. EDITH KILIAN Carlstadt "An image tumbled on a rose-swept hay." Delta Kappa Sorority 45 Science Club 45 Class Committees 4. LEROY KOHLER East Rutherford "For mercy, courage, kindness, mirth, There is no measure upon the earth." Tea Leaf 3, 45 Business Manager 45 Presi- dent of Class 45 Key Club Secretary 35 Pres- ident 45 Scholastics 1, 2, 3, 45 Newspaper 35 Student Council Treasurer 45 Science Club 45 Cross Country 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Man- ager 45 Interclass 3, 45 Oratory Essay Winner 35 Oratorical Winner 45 Class Committees 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 4. ELSIE KREUTZER Carlstadt "So quiet and unassuming is she." Class Committees 1, 2. HERBERT KUNZ Carlstadt "He is backward in coming forward." Boys' Glee Club 45 Interclass Basketball 1, 25 Science Club 4. Page Twenty-five THE TEA .CEAF YN an Page Twen ty-six KATHRYN KUSCIENKO Wallington "Her good nature carries a charm." Volleyball lg Track 1. AUDREY LENDICK Wallington "She smiles serenely on a happy world." Interclass Track lg Volleyball 15 Basketball 1. NORMA LEUTHNER East Rutherford "True merit is like a river, the deeper it is the less noise its makes." Interclass Track lg Interclass Basketball lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary 2, 3, Clzss Committees 2, 33 Tri-Y 25 Newspaper Staff 33 Science Club 2. MURIEL MAGUTH Carlstadt "Art hath decreed to make some good, but others to excel." Interclass Basketball Captain 13 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Manager 4g Interclass Track 1g Volleyball lg Baseball 15 Swimming lg Student Council 2, 3, 45 Secretary 35 Pres- ident 45 Newspaper Staff 35 Scholastics 1, 2, 3, 4. BEATRICE MARSCHALEK East Rutherford "Sweet and lovely dreams are reflected in her eyes." Interclass Track lg Tri-Y 23 Interclass Basketball 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-pres- ident 3g President 45 A. A. 3, 45 Treasurer 35 Orchestra 45 Committees 2, 3. Q.,-i 'THE TEA .CEAF wffgvvu ' W IN BESSIE MARSH East Rutherford "lim not denying women are foolish, God maale them to match the men." Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 1, 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 3, 43 Volleyball lg Baseball 1, 25 Dramatics 3, Delta Kappa 3, 4, Vice-President 43 Swimming Team 15 Cheer Leader 3. WALLACE MCCUNE East Rutherford "Much good may be said on all sides." Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4g Captain 45 Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 33 Swim- ming 2. HELEN MERCALDO Moonachie "Mild, sweet, and quiet." Class Committees 1, 2. KATHERINE NAEGELE East Rutherford "As we live, we learn." Delta Kappa 45 Science Club 4. Vrro NANNA Moonachie "Good humour is always a success." Boys' Glee Club 4, Track 2, 35 Class Com- mittees 3, 45 Interclass Basketball 1, 2. Page Twenty-seven THE TEA .CEAF "U an Page Twenty-eight RUTH NIEDERER Carlstadt "In all this world she will never find All the truth, all the beauty pictured in her mind." Interclass Track 15 Glee Club 1, 25 Class Committees 1, 2, 35 Science Club 3, 45 News- paper Staff 35 Tri-Y 25 Delta Kappa 45 Scho- lastics 1, 45 Tea Leaf 3, 45 Volleyball 2. WILLIAM ORNSTEIN East Rutherford "A thirst which learning could hut half ap- ease And even knowledge not completely quench." Manager of Football 45 Class Committees 35 Treasurer of Class 2, 35 Scholastics 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President of Class 45 Student Council 2, 35 Vice-President A. A. 45 Key Club 45 Cheer Leader 45 Dramatics 4. VERA PADUCH Carlstadt "Lithe as any willow Perfection is her partf' Class Sec'y 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 45 Sec,y 45 Interclass Basketball 1, 35 Varsity 3, 45 Tea Leaf 45 Newspaper 35 Debating 25 Glee Club 2, 35 Scholastics 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Com- mittees 1, 2, 3, 4. ANTON PAVLOVICH Wallington "An athlete, a worker, and a good sportsmanf' Student Council 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Inter- class Basketball 1, 25 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Cap- tain 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 45 Swim- ming 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club 45 A. A. Repre- sentative 4. ROBERT PRISCIANDARO Carlstadt "All nature wears one universal grin." Football 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Baseball 3, 45 Swimming 1, 25 Interclass Basketball 15 Class Committees 2. 'THE TEA .LEAF WI 'ww'-, -,'.-,vigqgmf - A, . .IN BLANCHE RANGES East Rutherford "I should he sad without my laughterf' Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 45 Tea Leaf 45 Dramatics 35 Delta Kappa 45 In- terclass Basketball 15 Interclass Track 15 ln- terclass Volleyball 15 Interclass Baseball 15 In- terclass Swimming 15 Class Committees 2, 3. IDA RANIERO Moonachie "Her heart is a little golden fountain spilling over the brim." Glee Club 15 Volleyball 15 Interclass Bas- ketball 15 Tri-Y 25 Newspaper Staff 35 Science Club 3, 45 Delta Kappa Sorority 45 Class Committees 1, 2, 3. EMILY REDLITZ Wallington "Graceful and a'ainty5 clever and sweetg Many a heart hath been laid at her feet." Glee Club 1, 25 Science Club 35 Tri-Y 35 Delta Kappa Sorority 45 Volleyball 15 Dra- matics 3, 45 Interclass Track 15 Newspaper Staff 35 Class Committees 2. MARJORIE RICHARDS East Rutherford "Laugh and be merry, better the world with a song? Class Committees 1, 25 Interclass Basketball 1, 2. MONICA RIST Carlstadt "Moderation is the silken thread, Running through the pearl chain of all vir- tues." Delta Kappa Sorority 45 Science Club 45 Class Committees 4. Page Twenty-nine VB! Page Thirty THE TEA .CEAF IUC ROSE ROMANO East Rutherford "By her hearty laugh we shall know her." Glee Club 1, 25 Science Club 45 Dramatics 25 Class Committees 4. FRANK RUHLE Carlstadt "And he could make a feature of a jest." Cross Countryg Baseball 2, 3, 45 Captain 35 Football 2, 3, 45 Class Committees 2, 35 Swim- ming 4. HENRIETTA RUYMEN East Rutherford "Evenings of ample horizons Opaline, delicate, pure." Delta Kappa Sorority 4. FRANCES SALKO Wallington "A rose with all its sweetness yet unfolded." Interclass Basketball 15 Volleyball 15 Track 15 Tri-Y 25 Glee Club 25 Science Club 25 Class Committees 2, 3, 45 Newspaper Staff 35 Tea Leaf Staff 3, 4. KATHERINE SCHARG Carlstadt "Do not tell me that my word is false Because I know that what I say is true." Glee Club 45 Science Club 45 Delta Kappa Sorority 4. ,,u:'e,v-7 J,-,avg THE TEA ,CEAF vu ON LORRAINE SCHULTZ East Rutherford "Hail fellow, well 1net!,' Interclass Track 15 Interclass Baseball5 Var- sity Basketball 35 A. A. Representative 15 Commercial Contest 15 Class Committees 35 Glee Club 45 Class Treasurer 43 Delta Kappa President 45 Dramatics 4. ADELE SCHWARTZ Carlstadt "She was a seholar and a ripe and good one." Class Committees 25 Commercial Contest 25 Newspaper Staff 35 Tea Leaf Staff 3, 45 Scho- lastics 2, 3, 4. FRIEDA SCHWARTZ Carlstadt "And still they gazed and their wonder grew That one small head could carry all she knew." Tea Leaf Staff 3, 45 Newspaper Staff 35 Scholastics 3, 45 Class Committees 25 Com- mercial Contest 3. CARL SMEDBERG East Rutherford "I was horn for courts and great affairs I pay my debts, believe, and say may prayers." Science Club 45 Swimming Team 1, 3, 45 Soccer 45 Dramatics 35 Class Committees 4. ALDEN SMITH East Rutherford "One 1noral's plain without fuss lVoman's social happiness depends on us." Dramatics 3, 45 Class Committees 2, 35 In- terclass Basketball 35 Track 2, 35 Football 45 Key Club 45 Tea Leaf Staff 4. I w i Page Thirty-one THE TEA .CEAF YN In Page Thirty-tufo CHARLES STRUBLE East Rutherford "For be by geometric scale could take the size of pots of ale." Band 25 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LILLIAN SPILL East Rutherford "A homing finger falls upon the strings and my heart sings." Class Committees 1, 2. JULIA SVEDA Wallington "Up, up, my heart, soar bigbg Fly free, be gay." Interclass Baseball 25 Interclass Basketball 2, 35 Interclass Track 1, 2g Varsity Basketball 3. EDWARD TENCZA Wallington "I am Sir Oracle and when I ope' my lips let no dog bark." Cross Country 35 Dramatics 3, 45 Com- mittees 35 Science Club 3, 45 President 45 Key Club 45 Tea Leaf 4. PETER TUMMINELLI Wallington "All passes, art alone stays to us." Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 35 Tea Leaf Staff 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, 45 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Track 2, 35 Key Club 4. THE TEA ,CEAF nl 'W MARJORIE VAN DER VLIET East Rutherford "And build me a house on upland acres Sweet with pinxter bright and rough." Glee Club 2, 3g Interclass Basketball 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3g Track 1. GEORGE VAsKo Wallington "Men of few words are the hest men." Football 3, 4g Basketball 3, 43 Track 3, 45 Swimming 3, 4g Interclass Track 3, 43 A. A. Representative 4. LILLIAN VOLLACK Carlstadt "I will go up the mountain after the moon." Class Committees 2, 35 Delta Kappa 33 Glee Club 3. STANLEY ZAORSKI Vfallington "Men's nature wrangles with inferior things Though great ones are their aim." Class Committees 2, 3, 45 Key Club 3, 45 Science Club 3, 4g Vice-President 4g Tea Leaf Staff 3, 4g Dramatics 4. Page Thirty-thru ,,....'.A 3 LQ .. new THE TEA LEAF no an l929 Junior Class l933 THE Class of '33 has proven itself to be a commanding figure in high school activi- ties. It is greatly indebted to the faculty advisor under Whose guidance it has progressed successfully. The class elected Fred Milligan, George Elder, Alice Christensen, Jessie Long- enecker, and Harry Dabinett to the Student Council, and Clara Jacobsen, Caroline Magash, and Estelle Pavlovich to the A. A. In the other fields of curricula activity, we are well'represented, having members on all varsity teams of whose success we are very proud. The Junior Play, "The Goose Hangs High", which was a tremendous success, un- earthed much hidden talent in the very capable cast. The play was coached by Miss Kathryn English, the class advisor. Our Junior Prom was an unequaled success and the committees in charge de- serve much credit for their splendid work. The Juniors will undoubtedly accept the Seniors' crown and scepter in a manner worthy of this honor. The class has elected a good and capable staff of officers. They have conferred upon George Elder the highest honor of the class by electing him President. Other class oliicers are: FRED MILLIGAN ...... ....,... T 'ice-President EVELYN HARRING ..,,. ............. S ecretary GRACE ALIANELLO ....... ......... T reasurer Page Thirty-five '1J'i""'nA7q"'3'bi . THE TEA ,CEAF lil IGI l930 Sophomore Class l934 J AMES CLARK, President of the Sophomore Class of '32, with the assistance of Rose Pollina and William Schaefer, made an attempt to carry on the high stand- ing of the Sophomore Class. The first action of this group was the election of the A. A. representatives, which resulted in the selection of Herman Prail and Robert Ivanicki, who proved to be capable supporters and helpers of the organization. Members for the Student Council are not as yet elected. Due to the lack of funds, the Sophomore Class was unable to present the annual "Hop" at the regular time, but are expecting to carry out their plans at the next meeting and present it in the near future. With the help of capable committees, che dance promises to be a great success. Page Tbirly-sewn 0 I THE TEA ,CEAF aw FDL l93I Freshman Class I935 THE good ship "Freshmen', has weathered the storm of the first year of High School, and it has the glorious expectation of smooth sailing and clear weather from now on. The first few Weeks were rather stormy and we probably looked rather foolish at times while learning to navigate our new craft. However, we have learned by our mistakes. Many have sailed the sea before us and many will follow in our wake. We, the Class of '35, look back on our voyage with the pleasant memories of a glorious adventure. We look to the trip ahead with a joyous thrill and a quiet con- fidence. Due credit must be given to our able officers, who have skillfully guided us through the rough passage. JACK O,DEA ,...............,....., ................,, P resident GEORGE LITCHENBERGER ..... ........ V ice-President Lois HERR .,....,...,.........., .......,.,...,....... S ecretury RITA BACIGAL ,.... ,....,,.............,.,. T reasurer PAUL GERBER .,.. ...A... A . A. Reprcsenfative PIIKL' Tbirly- ning WI Puge Forty THE TEA ,CEAF Dreaming-A Classroom Reverie It's coming-very slowly-but it's coming! And patience, so they tell me, must be strongg But if I had the chance to start things humming I'd make old Time and laggard, step along. For isn't it astonishingly trying To sit in school and dream about the sea, While slowly goes the day that should be flying To bring the happy hour that sets us free. I'm watching now the great blue billows roaring Along the curving bay of rock and sandg While overhead the agile gulls are soaring, Or sweeping far and far away from land. Oh but to see those white-winged happy roamersg To feel the wind, that now my dreaming mocksg O for a dive among the breaking combersg O for a clamber up those reeking rocks! O for a-eh, what's that he's saying Something about my inattentive brain? Ah, now I hear him: "Jones, your thoughts are straying Come back to school. You won't be warned again." -LILLIAN SPILL, '32 U U f V12 WX R . , .ff Ian. 5.3. . :.m.xI Q yt, ..I'I,I 'Q -1 :md .-II' .M , I.I , ,Ig v. , X s: "4 . 4 fi' 'xr- nz sf ,KI -I 5' .1 ,+I- 'eg,y..' SX r- 5, . -,E,.,.I... 4 A qw. r ,v . F I ,y'.z-xc, ' ' I' I. 4 ' -:.- ..I'rfe-Q--.. - 1-4. -'-I ' 'I I I I, -. 'iws"4?f."' -' I - if ' ' "2 - S 'I I1.V .,Ig4. . - a..I V - ... ' . 1 1 -. 3- ,I . . .W-TTT ' f . - gf 1... t" 'K--5 . 5"He--15" -' . 4' v. -II 'f -. ' " .,.. - II L ' fu, ,. 2 V -2 ig -1 ' 1 W V " -4 - A '-if . . . I - -- , 7. .9 . f . :fl , -4- 1!"""'u ? if 1 if" -.' 7' - . .I .-QI? 5-I?4:Ig,IiI-III I ' ' .' e"J-- ze. 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I . -I, .J - ' , K -- .-A I I , - II . fr' ' ' 1 .Af ' - " 1' I' '- 1.- . I -, V 4- .I V+ . g :I I U . 'H 0 .... . 4 ,I ,I g. .Hr . 1 ' 5541,-'-,'-T ,--J-F15 - I -. J, -'- " . , .' .n ..Q-- - ,Q .- - I-,-I I . ,I -r IIV, 'G-if a,I,gIfI ..f.',xII- ja-" -.- I "J - I -. .11 r- ' In ' 'H .IV 'rff-ITP, . X g , " " . -r f - ' - ' . vu f. , I I ' 43" I I I , -I ' .. . I ,-- ,I uf . ' fp 'f I1. ' "' II I I.I ' T - I,III f Lf "Q . I - II, III I I II ,I III I FIM IE.-. ,III N5 I,Ir, ,. I-Nt'-.1-. -. ..' ex . ,N IIIIII.III II - JP'---bb JL n J- THE TEA .LEAF PDL IN Tea Leaf THE aim of the 1932 "Tea Leaf" Staff has been to offer to the student body a book which is well worth the interest they are fostering in it. The Staif has profited by the experience of previous years and has so far succeeded as to add a few new features. They wish to voice their appreciation and thankfulness to all who so gratefully supported the November Card Party to make it a financial as well as a social success. The editor and business manager herewith thank the members of the staff and their assistants, whose earnest cooperation and sincere interest at all times, have made this book possible. To Mr. Alcock of the East Coast Engraving Company and Mr. Ickes of the Colyer Printing Company, they are especially indebted for their valuable aid and guidance. The Staffs Assistants are: EDWARD TENCZA NORMA LEUTHNER JOSEPH Gmro IDA RANIERO ANTON PAVLOVICH ROBERT BUTTERWORTH EMILY REDLITZ EDWARD MAZUERNSRY BEATRICE MARSCHALEK GEORGE GEARY Puge Forly-one THE TEA .LEAF WL - ilw Student Council THE Student Council began its year with a large debt, contracted by last year's Council. However, an eager and willing group of representatives, under the able leadership of Muriel Maguth, the first girl president, undertook the task of paying it off, and succeeded so well that they are leaving the slate clean and fresh for next year. This year proved to be one of extensive experiment. Dancing after school, which had been held every other Monday, was tried with a four-piece orchestra rather than the radio. It was found that the dancers were impartial to either source of music and enjoyed one supply as well as the other. The Student Council Convention at New Brunswick in March, served as a source of new ideas which will be handed down to the next Council, who, with the fresh start afforded them may see to do what is best, aided by the undivided support of the entire student body. M. MAGUTH, President G. DIsTEL H. DABINETTE A. FITTING G. ELDER, Vice-Pres. A. PAVLOVICH A. CHRISTENSEN QI. Foam V. PADUCH, Secretary P. TUMMINELLI J. LONGNECKER K. Snssfi L. KOHLER, Trvaszzrcfr F. MILLIGAN E. JURGENS A. ORNSTEIN Page Forty-four THE TEA LEAF ,QL - im The Athletic Association NCE more the Athletic Association has completed a successful year, proving itself an outstanding organization in High School activities. Much credit must be given to the faculty, who guided the association. Representatives were chosen by the members of each class. They were four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores, and one Freshman. The officers were chosen by the student body in an election held in the early part of the school term. These officers performed their many duties with great efficiency. John Dziok, President, William Ornstein, Vice-Presidentg Blanche Fredricks, Secretaryg and Alice Christensen, Treasurer. Journeying through the various sport seasons, the organization has reached its destination, concluding the year by presenting awards to the members of athletic teams. May Good Luck and Success accompany the Athletic Association in the future. Page Forty-five THE TEA LEAF WL -JGSJ The Key Fraternity HE Key Fraternity, which is sponsored by the Rutherford Kiwanis Club, is the most advantageous vocational organization in our school. It was inaugurated April 23, 1931, and is the flrst of its kind in New Jersey. Mr. Ciser, chairman of the Vocational Guidance Committee, was responsible for obtaining most of the speakers at our luncheons as well as securing personal vocational consultations for the members with active business men throughout the county. The Key Club of 1932 had 22 students and 8 faculty members. All junior and Senior boys, upon faculty approval, are eligible to become members. The following vocations were discussed at our meetings-medicine, dentistry, engineering, naval life, forestry, horticulture, aviation, law, journalism, teaching, farming, commerce, television, and printing. The Fraternity likewise substantiated this by several vocational trips to industrial plants during the year. The entire Fraternity wishes to extend their appreciation to Miss Paradise with her staff of cooking students who prepared excellent meals for our luncheons throughout the year. President Leroy Kohler with his capable group of ofhcers succeeded in making the 1932 Key Fraternity most successful in carrying out its purpose. Other ofhcers were: Heinz Goldbeck, Vice-President, William Ornstein, Treasurerg and George Elder, Secretary. Page Forty-.tix THE TEA .CEAF VN 506 Delta Kappa Sorority THE Delta Kappa Sorority started an active year with an able leader, Lorraine Schultz, who was assisted by Bessie Marsh, Marion Bacigal, and Doris Esposito. Miss Libby was our faculty advisor. Many socials were held throughout the year, among them a Clipping Party and a Christmas Party. A cake sale near the end of the year proved successful. The high spot of our active season was the Assembly conducted by the Delta Kappa. Marion Bacigal was Mistress of Ceremonies. A one-act comedy, "Madame De Portrnent's School", was greatly applauded by the Assembly from the lowest Fresh- man to the highest teacher. The cast of characters were: Madame Dc' Porfmcnt ................,,..,, .,.,., H ENRIETTA RUYNIEN Mable Frolicks ....,......,,. .. ........ ,..i,.... LORRAINE SCHULTZ Gerlrzule Smiles ....... ....... B LANCHE FREDRICKS Ivrzuiv Slow ...., .....,,...,.... BESSIE MARSH May Frisky ............., .,....... K ATHERINE ScHARc Bridgvf, a servant .,.... .,......, D oius ESPOSITO Page Forty-seven r " "-:Q-H, 'THE TEA .CEAF YU A V IIV The Science Club THE Science Club, four years ago, was just an infant organization with high as- pirations. Now it is one of the leading Clubs of our school. Under the efficient leadership of our President, Edward Tencza, who has helped to place the club in the spotlight, it has come forward in leaps and bounds. But this year, we have gone far beyond the highest ambitions of our predecessors. The members of the club have been very active, both socially and scientifically, and have generously given their valuable cooperation. Among the many activities of the Science Club, the trips for scientific research are of outstanding interest. The discussions on various scientific subjects are excellent incentives to the underclassmen of the club to continue in this field. A party given by the club to unite the members socially was tremendously suc- cessful. Many members of the faculty were present and they, too, enjoyed themselves. We are deeply grateful to Mr. Montgomery, our ficulty advisor. His efforts to make our meetings interesting with his lectures and experiments have been very suc- cessful. Next year, we expect a much larger membership and hope that the new members will carry on the good work that has been started. The capable staff of officers elected were: EDWARD TENCZA-President MARY FALLON-Secretary STANLEY ZAoRsKI-Vice-President CARL SMEDBERG-TYEIJSMYET Page Forty-nine 'THE 'TEA LEAF yu --Iii! Stop! Look! Listen! HE Tri-Y Express, on its tour through 1931-32, came puffing into East Ruther- ford. It reached its destination safely under the competent leadership of Chief Engineer, Oliver Vandervlietg Fireman, Rhoda Trillingg Baggagemaster, Evelyn Har- ringg Brakeman, Nancy Spinella, and Conductor, Miss Myrtle Smith. Those having reservations on the Tri-Y express were: JANET ERDLE VIRGINIA SAss MARGARET NATOLI MILDRED BORGER MILDRED FREHNER MARGARET GRAF HELEN TRELOAR DOROTHY HoRz ELIZABETH RAFTERY ADELINE JANIEC OLGA MISCHANSKI HAZEL TRAUTMAN MARGARET FISHER VIRGINIA BLUME CLARA JACOBSEN JESSIE LONGENEGRER BESSIE VoHs DORIS VoHs EDITH MAURocI-IAT KATHRYN TOMKOVITH STEFANNA TARA5 LUCY KRYZMINSKI GLADYS BURHooI, MADELINE KAMMERER JOSEPHINE COSENTIN DOROTHY LYNE A LILLIAN SHERIDAN AUDREY LEYERS FRANCIS POLLINA ANNABELLE ROPER ELVERA PADUAL HELEN BRONNER VIoLET ALBERGATE ELEANOR BELDWICZ MARION BOOTH ANN FALLON IDA FERLONI ELEANOR JURGENS EVELYN KNORR RITA BACIGAL The first stop was made at East Rutherford High Szhool where cards, swimming, dancing, and other activities were enjoyed. Then we journeyed to the Y. W. C. A. where we had suppers, teas, dramatics, arts, crafts, and athletics. The passengers entertained at the high school assembly with a one-act play, "Too Many Marys", by Rose Campion. Those who took part were: RI-IODA TRILLING MARION BOGDON JANET ERDLE RITA BAGIGAL MILDRED FREI-INER MARGARET GRAF Due to a train wreck, we were detained at East Rutherford, where we made merr to the strains of the "Parlor Car" Orchestra. After re airs were made, the Y U P Tri-Y Express once more started on IIS way, to return again next fall. Page Fiflyfone ? P qwv ...Q I THE TEA LEAF Rl 1 The High School Orchestra THIS year, the orchestra has been the most successful in the history of our school. It has always been the outstanding factor of all social affairs, and under the direction of Mrs. Leitch, it has reached its present degree of skill. Besides playing at the high school assemblies, the orchestra has played at many social affairs including the Junior Play and Dance, the Senior Play and Dance and the Wallington Graduation, for which they received much well-earned praise. One of the members, Fred Milligan, qualified for the New Jersey All-State High School Orchestra which gave a concert at the Teacher's Convention at Atlantic City. Mr. Milligan received many congratulations on his appointment to the orchestra, and next year, it may be possible to send two representatives to the All-State Orchestra. In collaboration with the Glee Clubs, the orchestra presented a musical comedy, "Oh Doctor", which was a huge success financially, as well as socially. To end a perfect year, the orchestra rendered selections at the Grammar and High School Commencement exercises in June. The orchestra had an enrollment of twenty members and is growing rapidly every year. The capable staff of officers elected were: GEORGE ELDER ...................,..,..,........ ...,,...,............. , ...President GRACE ALIANELLO ....... ......,........,..... V ice-President EVELYN HARRING .,.... , ..,,.. Secretary and Treasurer Page Fifty-three i E E THE TEA LEAF no ' lv Girls' Glee Club ENTERING upon its eighth year as an active organization in the High School, the Glee Club elected Beatrice Marshalek, President, Eleanor Anthracite, Vice-Presi- dent, Bessie Marsh, Secretary, Goldie Blickstein, Treasurer. Mrs. Leitch gave voice tests to the applicants early in the year and accepted only those best suited to the purpose of the Club. This Way, instead of aiming at mere volume, the organization worked with the idea of furnishing sweeter music with greater harmony for the better entertainment of its listeners. The success of the Glee Club last year and this year has proved its plan to be very satisfactory. This year, in conjunction with the Boys' Glee Club and the High School Or- chestra, the Club presented a musical comedy entitled "Oh Doctor". This is the first year that the Glee Club has presented its annual offering in connection with the Boys' Glee Club, and the Clubs were found to be very successful in this first venture. The Musical Comedy was coached by Mrs. Leitch, director of the Girls' Glee Club, and Mr. Henwood, director of the Boys' Glee Club. Miss English, another member of the faculty, directed the dancing courses. Much of the success of "Oh Doctor" was due to the able instructions of these coaches. The 1931-1932 school year has been characterized by great success and ad- vancement for the Glee Club and Mrs. Leitch deserves much credit for her enthusiastic direction. Page Fifty-five THE TEA LEAF ez-an nw M, Boys' Glee Club ALTHOUGH this has been the Glee Club's first year, it will not easily be surpassed by future clubs. Under the able tutelage of Mr, Wfilliam Henwood, of Col- gate University's Glee Club, the organization developed into one of the finest in Bergen County. The election of officers was held during the latter part of the first term. James Clark was elected President, Julian Foehl, Secretaryg Alfred Cardinelli, Treasurer. and Andrew Gentle, Manager. William Weber was made pianist. The first appearance of the entire club was made at the Christmas assembly with huge success. An impromptu quartet also featured with a hymn. After many changes and arrangements Mr. Henwood finally succeeded in devel- oping an excellent quartet. It consists of Vito Nanna, first tenor, George Elder, first bass, Frank jakubowski, second bass, and Anthony Amato, baritone. These boys sang in true "Mills Brothers" style, and were appreciated immensely by their audiences. They not only featured at several assemblies but also publicly at other socials. The 1931-32 Boys' Glee Club has not only set a high standard for future Glee Clubs, but has also made itself one of the most popular organizations in the school. lhlgi' Ififlqx -xi x fxwl. 2- 1 i ' r"""1 I .-ae A 5 L,-'A-::--" I IQ' MNH FJ? 315253 WH KD? N' 4 7, 4.4 V r, ,. U" -.L , .-- . , ,1 ., .VLA . a, . .51 - , 'AW' 1, ' .. VA . ,. f I - QW'-'41 : -. -',,, ' .V:v..V -. ...1---.VA L - 5 'N J .. 11: 1 . f-1.,v A ,K by ., ig 1- ' L 'Z a -4 ,..f, , :vi-in' N. '75-.yj'g,-1-Yfxf-"' in-1 ,, .,f. ..,f.-.-.. ff.,-. gf- 1.,- .4 4 Q f 4V -gy. 4-.,,L.p -- 1 ML:-, - L ' .Vg ' , . r. Yu' 'lf'-. f:-5 'nh "Hi V13 1 ,Q-af., '.5,.V.V-f f- ' ' 1" .V Q? .'. '. va! f Q2-. 71..- ,J .,. I. V N Fm' ' 2. . 1 . c , ' 1 , .4 . . V V . V 'si' 1 Q ,'.f.1 " .Q , .. . ' V EPEP, ' V s , 5. .- ,t 1 1 --A 5, TW ' 'A x . :. ' .. , in , 1' 'F .--'.'vfwf'7J:'9E'1 V ,rg 5. Q... ' X '1 VYEL-:-V,5""V'.f .. f' 1 Q' , IV-' Lxj '11 . TFP? -.' V 1? 'K '-1. ' 1 , .,-UV., ' f ' 'Q' ,z'fzf5'J.', . 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'E THE TEA .CEAF Rl ' 1 Lest We Forget M ISS IRENE BATES, who has grown gray in the service of our school, is leaving us this year after having taught in the East Rutherford schools for fifty-one years. The close of our school term this year will carry with it a tender significance- the retirement of one of the most able teachers in the state of New Jersey, who has been a member of the faculty for over half a century. Miss Bates enjoys the longest record for teaching in Bergen County, having taught school for more than fifty-three years, fifty-one in East Rutherford. Miss Bates has taught in the grammar schools as well as in the domestic arts department at the high school, and her long record of service is one of which the school is justly proud. She has never sought the limelight, yet her personality has won her an enviable reputation. Her life's work was one of devotion to her charges-three generations know her, two generations have been her scholars. Her resignation was accepted with the deepest regret and the students and townsfolk as well will bid her a fond farewell with many wishes for a happy future and well deserved rest. Miss Irene Bates, loved and respected by all with whom she has come into con- tact, will soon pass from our midst, but she has left a vacancy that can never be re- placed, and retires from our faculty with the most tender memories and heartiest wishes of the students of East Rutherford High School. May she now enjoy the best that life has to offer, for she commands the respect and admiration of all who know her. Page F i fty-seven 1 THE TEA LEAF Wl- ON Detective Extraordinary FOR the fiftieth time that day Seth Albie Perkins unrolled that auspicious parch- ment and gazed proudly at his name engraved in fancy gold letters. Then be- ginning at the top he read softly to himself: "This is to certify that Seth Albie Per- kins, having complied with all the requirements of the Doolittle Detective School, is hereby graduated with full honors from this institution with the rating of Detective, First Class." Thus having read the contents and again peering closely at the gold seal and flourishing signatures affixed to the document, Seth rolled up the official record of his graduation and slipped it into the drawer of his desk. Then lolling in his chair and complacently chewing upon a straw, Seth awaited adventure. The 'phone jangled ominously and was eagerly seized by Seth who bellowed a loud, "I-Iello! Who is it?" into the mouthpiece. "Hiram Grandy," came the squeaky reply, "quick! sumthin' awful's about tuh happin, I'm---" The voice trailed off in a high-pitched blood-curdling scream followed by a dull thud, then silence. Detective Perkins gazed wildly about, then slamming the receiver upon the hook he seized his pistol and magnifying glass, clamped his hat upon his head, and was soon on his Way to the Grandy Mansion. After a hilarious thirty minute ride in a dilapidated Ford, he came in sight of the ancient wooden structure, turning into the driveway just in time to see the light Qwhich indicated the attic room where Grandy quarteredj go outg this was followed by a loud booming crash, then shrieking silence. Leaping from the car Seth rapidly gained the veranda and cautiously opening the huge oak door peered about the large spacious living room. Then pushing the door wide open, and making sure that all looked safe, he slowly advanced toward the wide staircase which led to a large balcony overlooking the living room. On the balcony, directly opposite the head of the stairs, was a large grandfather's clock whose ticking echoed and re-echoed through the room. Slowly he mounted the stairs and when he was halfway up, the front door closed with a loud bang, followed by a faint click. Frightened beyond his wits, the Great Detective dashed madly up the steps and thence to Grandy's room. All was disorder and chaos. Instantly Seth's glass came into use, peering questionably at all objects. He was in the act of inspecting a long blood-stained knife, when a disturbance outside the room caused him to investigate. He scurried into the hall, arriving in time to see a white cloth disappear around the corner, and then hastily make its way to the balcony. Here Seth received the shock of his life, for suddenly the door of the tall clock swung open, and the body of old Grandy toppled headlong down the stairs, where it flopped in a sitting position in a Page Fi fty-eight THE TEA .LEAF IDI IN huge armchair. Unfortunate Seth was so entranced by the weird sight that he did not notice a hatchway being slowly opened above his head, through which a large skeleton was dropped upon him! The amateur Sherlock emitted a terrifying shriek, and with a rush started down the stairs with the clammy skeleton clinging to his shoulders. But alas! He tripped on the carpet, and like Grandy, he too plopped into an armchair, but unfortunately into the same one that Grandy did! And there was poor Seth, with the dead man beneath him and the skeleton on top clutching, clawing and shaking him violently about. Then faintly in the distance Seth heard a familiar voice which soon became louder and louder. Seth rubbed his eyes, then when he came more to life heard something like the following: ' "Readin' detective stories when ye should be t' bed, hey, I'll teach ye, ye young rapscallion: stayin' up late at night when ye know right well th' harvest beings ter- morrer, I'll teach ye!" And so, still scolding and shaking him violently, grandpaw seized Seth with one hand while with the other vigorously applied a hickory switch to those regions where it is most effective. And so ended the hopeful aspirations of a would-be detective. -CHARLES STRUBLE, '32. The Storm Black clouds gather far and near, The wind whistles-howling with fear- Rain falls bathing the earth, Trees beckon and creak with mirth, A flash of lightning breaks through The dark sky that once was blue, While the thunder rolls ominously As the rain beats continuously On the earth. --ETHEL SALKO, '35. 'Page Fifty-nine THE 'TEA .LEAF 100 ON My First Shave 0 NE afternoon about five years ago, I chanced to look in the mirror. What was that dark line on my upper lip? No, it was not dirt. Sure enough, it was a mustache sprouting. I knew what had to be done. I had often enviously watched my father while he shaved. Throwing out my chest, I strode to the medicine cabinet, glad that my father used a straight razor, since it was much more manly than a safety razor. Putting on the shaving cream was more troublesome than I at first suspected. At first, it re- fused to larher. When it finally did, my eyes, ears, and mouth came in for generous portions. I guess I was rather clumsy opening the razor, for I cut my finger and dropped the razor on the floor. It didn't hurt the floor a bit, but gosh what knicks in the razor. However, I was prepared for that emergency, too. I proceeded to strop it. I was just beginning to learn the art, when the razor went through the strap. Even I realized what a grievous error this was, but being young and foolish, I continued with my shaving. Three or four cuts later, I was finished. That evening when the pater started his nightly shave, he noticed something amiss with his pet razor. His first inclination was to accuse my mother of cutting the kitchen linoleum. Then he saw me. Dad was always good at putting two and two together, so he called me aside. He had a gleam in his eye as he reached for his razor strap. When he found only half of it there, I decided to leave. What happened immediately after, is too painful to relate, but I waited a long time before I again embarked on a shaving ven- ture. -GEORGE ROBSON, '33. You Are My Friend You are my friend, you warm my heart, In all my thoughts you have a part. In all I say, in all I do, There is a cheering bit of youg I see your smile, I feel your hand, I hear your voice and understand. No word will mar, no deed will end, This comradeship of ours, my friend. -OLIVE VANDER VLEIT, '33. Page Sixty THE TEA LEAF Rl IN Gloria Christi By RUTH NIEDBRER, '32 RALSTON BARTON, the great financier, paced nervously about his great museum where he kept the world's rarest specimens of marine life gathered from every- one of the seven seas. They were all there except the rarest of shells, the Gloria Christi, and Barton was determined to get that shell through the efforts of Veridian Clayton, a young uni- versity student who had just completed his course in conchology fthe study of marine life . ,Clayton had offered his services for a million dollars and Barton agreed to the offer, for money was always at his command, and then too he had a fanatical desire to possess the Gloria Christi at any cost. :P :P :E rf- -I .r :P 'P The last golden rays of sunlight dipped in the surf that broke on a New England shore and diffused shades of burnished gold over the entire scene. Young people were diving in the golden surf, that is, all except an aged spinster and Veridian Clayton and Virginia Lowell. "Tomorrow," said Veridian, who was picking up shells and placing them in a basket, "I shall sail for the South Seas on a quest, for the Gloria Christi, which I shall exchange for Ralston Barton's million dollars." "What fun!" replied Virginia, "To wander the white sands and just pick up shells and place them in a basket." "I wonder if it will be fun?" Veridian replied and walked away to pick up more shells. "I often wonder why anyone should follow so unmanly a profession as conchol- ogy," Sabethany Potter, the old spinster, replied as she looked into Virginia's wistful e es. Y "Well, I have told him in reply to this question that I will never marry him as long as he insists on making a living by gathering shells from the white sands." :E e? :I- al- 21- :E :E :E The leaden lightning flashed over the purple sea as the slender polynesian canoe rode the mountainous waves guided by natives under the command of Veridian Clay- ton. Six months had wrought a great change in Young Clayton. Yellow fever had left him thin and ghastly as a ghoul and his body was marred with long jagged White scars, the result of scratching against the hard coral rock as he dove for shells. The suffering, the hardships he had endured and to think Virginia Lowell had said, "What fun you will have walking white sands and placing shells in a basket." The canoe 5 Page Sixty-one THE TEA .LEAF 'N uw grounded on a coral shore as the elements raged about them, the natives left Veridian with provisions for two weeks, when they would come to return him to the mainland. Morning dawned bright and sunny on the island Hiki a Ho, the sea was blue, calm and smooth as glass, "Ideal for diving," thought Veridian, as he surveyed its shining surface. Veridian poised, dove and shot downward as seaweed and fishes passed by him and often a 'white shadow' passed dangerously near, and in his ears a mocking Voice resounded, "Fun to walk the white sands." At length he reached the ocean floor where shining among the seaweed, he had seen it before but then the accursed yellow fever had overtaken him and delayed his quest. But now! He dislodged the shell, rose rapidly, to see the leering jaws of a 'white shadow'. He thought it would mean a ight, but no, he changed his course and avoided the monster to reach the sun- light in safety, upon the coral shore, he untangled the seaweed. There in the sun shining in glory and splendor the Gloria Christi was revealed, a shining specimen of marine perfection. The perfect chalise shading from vivid orange to the palest shade of ivory, surrounding a luminous white cross with the form of Christ upon it, per- fection in every detail as if wrought by super-human hands, indeed it had been cor- rectly named the Gloria Christi. It was worth more than a million dollars, but money meant more than shells to Veridian Clayton, so he gladly relinquished it to Barton. :E :P 51- :E :P :E :E :S "Have you read Veridian's book, Miss Potter? He is a great hero and makes so lightly of all the horrible things he went through to get his Gloria Christi. I thought he was unmanly and I'm so ashamed of myself that I don't know what to do. That day, Miss Potter, he asked me to marry him and I wanted to say yes, but instead I said I would only marry a man who would do a man's work in the world, and he went away on his first adventure, that's a year ago, and now he's back and he hasn't written or come to see me although you see I think Veridian is sure to come to the spot, where he was so happy that day and when he does I'm going to ask him to forgive me." The very next day, Virginia began her remorseful vigil, but she did not have long to wait, for along the curve of the beach came a familiar figure, and as soon as Veridian was within earshot she began to make explanations. She uttered only a few words of penance when she was suddenly caught up and lifted from her feet. "Will you ever forgive me, Veridian?" "There's nothing to forgive you, you just didn't understand. Nobody did." The lovely face at once upturned to his was suddenly transfigured into a serene and happy smile, all through the Glory of Christ. Page Sixty-two THE TEA .CEAF Clouds, Cease , cease thy weeping, long ere nowg a sorrow creeping, Down o'er each poor humans brow. Clouds of grey-oh Thou hast wept too Thou hast brought Break apart-oh, roof of grayness, Lift thy shadow from the worldg Take thy heartaches, pain and illness Which on us you have unfurled. Let us see the sun smile brightly, See again the bright blue sky, See the stars and pale moon nightly, Oh, gray heavens, do not cry. Almost have my eyes forgotten, Of the warmth of sky and sun, Of the fleecy clouds of cotton, Half in earnest, half in fun. Ill Thy Weeping Clouds of grey,-oh, cease thy weeping, Thou hast wept too long ere now, Thou hast brought a sorrow creeping, Down o'er each poor human's brow. -FANN IE TRUSKOFF. Page Sixty-tb ree THE TEA .LEAF 'M an The Figure HARRY DABINETT, '33. I T was deathly still save for the mechanical ticking of an ugly old clock upon the wall somewhere. In the streets below were heard, now and then, the footsteps of unknown pedestrians and as the sound of each reached the doorway in which the figure stood, it cast a startled glance over its shoulder as if in grave terror of be- holding someone. Once when someone's footsteps turned up toward it, it hurriedly slouched back into the shadows of the doorway, sighing softly as it heard them wend the way back the way they had come. The silence grew. Even the ticking of the ugly old clock seemed to have died away. To the figure, the loud thumping of its heart pounded on its ears like thunder. Now was the time for him to move, if it intended to make a get-away. Picking a small bundle from the floor, it took a deep breath and started on a silent journey downward. The lower hall was empty, not a solitary sound came to his anxious ears as he paused to peer about him. Stealthily, he crept downward, downward, to the last steps of his perilous journey. What was that? Out of the shadows behind him he heard a noise. Someone was coming. He gasped convulsively. Light footsteps approached. As the dark figure of a man passed within a few feet of his hiding place, the figure heard a cautious mutter-'Tm certain I saw him go this way." The figure of the man continued on its way. It disappeared around a distant corner. I-Iastily tucking the bundle more tightly under his arm, the figure quietly tip- toed to the doorway, and passed silently out into the heavy fog, just a minute before the man returned still whispering-"This sneaking out between bells has got to stop. The High School students take too many liberties, and are setting bad examples for the Grades ----- " Page Sixty-four 0 THE TEA .CEAF ng g IN Not Smiling Through By FLORENCE HELs'rowsK1, '32 CHICK JOHNSON meant every word he said. That is why he was coach for the Goodman High. "Either pep up or get off the team. You're too slow. You're too good natured. You d0n't know how to fight." Allen Byrne walked away, head bent, all his world crashing about his ears. Un- like his usual self he silently went through the door of his home and instead of bound- ing up the stairs singing or whistling he walked up taking each step at a time. Once within his room he closed the door and locked it and turned to look at himself in the mirror. What he saw failed to please him although the fresh boyish face with its per- petual smile would have attracted favorable attention almost anywhere. It Was that smile, that charming smile which was at the bottom of all his troubles. It was part of him. It seemed to be as much a fixed feature of his face as his eyes, or his nose, or his lips. Allen was too good natured. He had been good natured ever since he had been a baby, and no matter how hard he tried, no matter how hard the going might be or how difficult the effort upon which he was engaged, that fixed smile re- mained on his lips. Even as he looked at himself in the mirror, hurt as he was, dis- appointed as he Was, his lips Were still fixed in that habitual grimace of good humor. But there was nothing good humored about his remark as he faced and inspected the image of himself in the mirror above his bureau. "You smiling baboon!" he exclaimed. "No wonder coach wants to get rid of you. You grin just like an ape. Try to wipe the smile off your face and look like something!" With an effort, observing the movements of his lips as he did so, he erased the upward turns at the corners and fixed his mouth in a grim, straight line. It was remarkable the change that this brought in him. With his lips thus flexed, with his eyes glowing, Allen became a picture of determination. The very image of a resolute young fighter. Could an opposing team have seen him with this expression they would have felt that Allen was not going through football practice without the resolution and determination required by members of the team of Goodman High. Satisfied for the moment, Allen turned his back to the mirror and then faced it again. That moment was sufficient for the lips to lose their straight lines and for the curves to come to them again. He looked at himself in great disgust, and turning walked out. He was due for practice in an hour. It was the most important practice of the season. On the result of this, the final selection of members of the first team would be made. He knew that if he went through practice again with Page Sixty-jiri' THE TEA .LEAF W YN IN that vacant smile on his face he would never get his letter, but he had found that no matter what happened it appeared-he could not lose this grimace of good humor from his lips. Outwardly smiling, inwardly downcast, he appeared for practice and drearily took his place as left guard for the first preliminary scrimmage. just as the teams lined up ready to begin, there came an interruption. Helen Andres, Cheer Leader, came on the field. Helen was the prettiest girl in school. She was blue-eyed, blonde and full of pep. Allen for weeks, for months, had been mightily devoted to her. His eyes glowed as Helen walked down the line of players shaking hands with each of them until she came to him. She looked Allen up and down, as though her blue eyes had never seen him before. Then in a bright, hard voice: "Am I right? Do I see a faint but a growing yellow tinge when I face this young man? Yes-there's no doubt, and only red-blooded football playing can wipe it out. If not, surely I'll have to find some one else to take me to the "Prom." If Allen had ever raised his hand to a girl, he would have struck her fairly across those smiling, heartless lips. As it was, his fist clenched, his eyes glowed and something like a cold blue flame went through his head. He scarcely heard the snicker of the other members of the team. He heard nothing, saw nothing. Only a dull flame of red with the vision of that smiling, scornful face of Helen in the center of it. For the first time in his life Allen Byrne knew real rage-white heat rage-killing off rage. In a daze he heard the whistle blow, and still in a daze he bent forward mechanically, and when the ball was snapped he charged forward. It seemed to him as if the scrubbing guard opposite him was part of his anger. He wanted to kill him, tear him, hurt him, rip him apart. He wanted to be cruel. He ached to inflict pain. He charged like a young fury. Somehow as he charged, the man against him always seemed to get out of his way. He felt hands grasp him. He felt blows. He felt impacts. But none of these eased his dull rage. He played like a madman, and through the clouds of dust that engulfed him he saw a brown object on the ground-the ball. He picked it up, ran with it past the last white line, and fell on his face just as the last whistle blew. His face bloody, his eyes blackened, his lips bent in a grim line of anger, he rose to his feet, only to feel a heavy hand on his shoulder. It was the hand of Coach Chief Johnson. "Well, kid, you've made the grade with flying colors-thanks to our little friend Helen, and if you don't play like that always, I am going to have her come down before each game and give you a slap square in the face. You're mad, kid! Now stay that way!" And Allen found that even with the sun coming through the clouds and joy singing in his heart he could not get his lips back into that vapid, meaningless and awful smile. But inward peace filled his heart, for he knew that this day, this hour, this moment, a fighting man himself had come into his own. Page Sixty-six THE TEA .CEAF eu, an Guide I was watchin' the moon come up tonight, It never shows Heaven, it just makes light. Maybe that's what God meant Heaven to be, Eternal light, a guide for me And you, and you, o'er life's rough sea. Eternal light, that you and I Behold. A beacon in the sky, A ray of hope, lantern of truth, Lamp of justice, torch of youth, God's glances, melting life's path smooth. -VERA PADUCH, '32. "The Royal Road" By Gowns BLICKSTEIN, '32 HE impatient youth Alexander once complained of his onerous studies to his teacher Aristotle. The sage reminded him that there was no royal road to learning. With the school year drawing to a close, and the time for preparing new schedules near, it would be well to sound a warning similar to that of the Athenian philosopher. As we all know, it is only a human trait to "get by" with as little work as possibleg but as we also know, there are some traits born to us, the sublimation of which is desirable, if not essential for our success. Hence, when we are inclined to arrange a schedule Which by no means taxes our ability, why not try to see just a little further than what We think is our immediate need? The four years in high school, as we who are seniors testify, is but a brief preparatory interlude for the formal entrance into "life." Is it not better to clean in those years, a wealth and variety of training which will fit us for our careers? Disclaiming all intention of preaching, we can only advise that every student choose his subjects wisely and well, choose with an eye to his ability, and choose with a thought for the future. This adminition is the more pertinent because of the prevailing world-wide economic conditions. Now, more than ever, it is a case of the "survival of the fittestf' So it behooves us to make ready for the contest with the care of a boxer in training, and while avoiding the danger of overtaxing ourselves, let us live, not "dangerously"-but strenuously. i Page Sixtyqeven VM THE 'TEA .LEAF Life Having experienced to some extent the passion of modern youth for cynicism and futility, and having subsequently observed their manifestations of this attitude to be a flat failure, we feel the necessity for revealing youth unto itself Page Sixty-eigbl Compare me not unto a violet leaf, Such sweet unworldliness is lost to me. How can you doubt my Wisdom's pedigree? Or see my cynic's air with unbelief ? But if in nature you would truly find A suitable comparison for me, Say I am like a gnarled and crabbed tree Or, at its dusty root, a mouldy rind? Or if a violet leaf you still prefer, Compare with to the wilted curling leaf Whose hour of loveliness has been too brief Compare me to the wormy heart it bore, And seeing my true bitterness aver Me like unto its wry and bitter core. -DEZBE HILLIARD 32 Just What We Want It seemed the nicest country house That could be found for any mouse, The sky, one tiny window through Showed a patch of white and blue. Its roof was thatched, its chimney red, And Mister Mouse, delighted, said "My dear, what luck! Do look at this, A chance we really must not miss. Once we are safe and snug in here, The fiercest dog we need not fear. Should any horrid cat give chase, We'd shut the front door in her face! Then Mistress Mouse made this reply: "It is the proper house to buy, We'll step right in!" They never knew It was a tinker's worn-out shoe! -LILUAN SPILL 32 THE TEA .LEAF no 1 IN "New Jersey" THE CYNOSURE OF NATURE LOVERS By LEROY KOHLER NEW JERSEY, resplendent in the veil of history o'ershadowing its past, is one of the tiniest yet most beautiful states of the union, as the editor hopes to present it before your eyes for approval. Although the beauty of its green verdure and rugged mountains is somewhat dimmed by the presence of the more majestic Appalachian chain of mountains which extends across the eastern part of the United States from Georgia to Maine, this little state still commands respect when one is considering the works of nature. Its tree-clad hills and cool, blue mountain lakes attract thousands every summer. From the sand-stone cliffs and broad meadows of the Piedmont section, westward to the higher Kittatinny range with its myriads of tiny lakes, New Jersey offers every possible diversification to the lover of the great outdoors. The southern or agricul- tural portion of the state is well-known as the playground of those loving the refreshing sea-breezes and broad stretches of white, gleaming sand. Here will be found various fields of outdoor activities as well as in the north. Trenton, Princeton, Morristown, and Monmouth, are of special interest because of their place in revo- lutionary history. Then again-the rugged, wind-swept mountains in the north- western section are a constant challenge to mountain-climbers, woodsmen, and all lovers of nature in its natural state of undisturbed beauty. Lake Hopatcong, Green- wood Lake, Echo Lake, and many others offer broad sheets of sun-kissed waters bordered by gray cliifs of glacial origin and splendid forests of both hard and soft wood. Beautiful river valleys, such as the Ramapo, offer splendid panoramic masterpieces of God's handiwork. Thus, the diversiied geography of New Jersey, combined with the rich tales of revolutionary history of which its citizens are justly proud, still attracts nature lovers of all types and from all walks of life. Page Sixty-nine THE TEA .CEAF WI IN A Sure Cure By VERA PADUCH I 1MAMMY." "Don' batha yo' Mammy now, son, she busy." "What yo' makin', Mammy?" Lil Sam's eyes popped open wide and a big darky grin spread over his face as he saw his Mammy lay a bottom pie crust into the pan. Slyly, one hand reached out to reimburse itself with raisins when Mammy, seeing him with the tail of her eye, started after him with the rolling pin. It was surprising how fast big old Mammy could go when she wanted to, but Sam was even faster, so she stopped to brandish the pin at his scampering back. "Shoo, git out, an' don' dare come back till I'se done." Chuckling good- naturedly, she waddled across the room to light her oven. Mammy always had a funny way of mumbling, laughing and singing at the same time. Nobody in the world but Mammy knew what she was talking about then. Here are snatches of it: "Sweetes' lil feller Everbody knows-how,d he know-pepper, pickle, spice, mase Don' know what ter call im-salt, cimmon-he he-Giggle Pie- But he mighty lak a rose-this'll make em up." And then she laughed a deep, shortling laugh that shook her sides more than her lips. What a "Giggle Pie" that was! Primarily it was a raisin pie, but there was enough other stuff in it to make it a thing to be studiously avoided. But you couldn't tell that from the outside. Besides, Mammy always made delicious pies, who who'd ever suspect? Nancy and Tom came down to dinner. Oh, no-not together. Tom came first, and his Wife, Nan, in proper feminine fashion, came late. They exchanged rather odd, guarded glances and sat down to one of Mammy's "specials." Things were getting serious in the Gordan household-very, very serious. For two years the young couple had lived, happy to be in each other's presence. Now and then a quarrel came about which was, according to all laws of human nature, to be expected and to add spice to life, but these were quickly and eagerly patched up. Not so this last one. For what seemed an alarmingly long time ffive days, in factj they had not spoken to each other. So dear old Mammy decided to put her foot into it. The dinner was a masterpiece, and with one of Mammy's pies to top it off--! Nan looked at her plate on which the food had been practically untouched. She glared at her spouse as if he were the cause of it all, only to feel pangs of remorse as she saw his own picked at meal. Tom was already regarding her quizzically, but both young people were extremely stubborn, so that was as far as it went. Page Se Ven ly 'THE TEA .CEAF VII lift Tom, trying to hide his momentary weakness, viciously crammed a piece of pie into his mouth. One chew and it worked. He jumped up, hand to mouth, with a face wrinkled like a prune, and danced around in agony from the burning spices, amid the laughter of his wife. He scowled at her as best he could, and to stop herself, Nan unsuspectingly stuffed her own mouth full of the pie much as she would a handkerchief. A full second passed, and then, with face distorted, Nan joined her husband in his antics. Both raced for the Water faucet,-and let's give them a reasonable interlude for reparations. 91' 21- if Bl- H' Nancy looked up at Tom, Tom looked at Nan. What one saw the other saw- a silly-looking, red face. And suddenly Nan giggled. Tom chuckled, and both fell gratefully into each other's arms, great tears of laughter rolling down their cheeks. H- 25 :P 21- Sl- Mammy got up from her place before the keyhole, rubbed her hands and chuckled ingratiatingly. The "Giggle Pie" had worked. And then, scowling blackly at a little form loitering near the doorway, she reflected aloud, "Might be Mammy could use it on dat Sam boy." And she laughed long and loud. , A Visit to Fairyland By WILLIAM ORNSTEIN A turn of the knob and whizz you go Whirling through space-through fog-through snow: Maybe you don't and maybe you know You're in Fairyland. Colors so starry, odors so sweet, Castles 'n mansions 'n fairways so neat, Goblins and dragons and elins you meet In Fairyland. A trip to the store and out you come With licorice, lollypops-peppermint gum, Cinnamon tarts-a sweet sugar plum, In Fairyland. A voice at your ear-you 'wake with a start To find in your hand the cinnamon tart, You hear those two words so dear to your heart, "Merry Christmas." Pnge Se urn ly-one ws Page Seventy-Iwo THE TEA .LEAF "Liberty" Gather the stars of the midnight, And count them, one by one, And hang them true on a field of blue Ere the hours greet the sun. Then take the clouds of the dawning, All splashed with the crimson morn, That the word may go and the World may know That liberty is born. Speak with the voice of the thunder, Peal with the chiming bell, The rocket's soar, and the cannon's roar Their part of the tale to tell. And on through the noon and the twilight The marching hosts go by, And lift their gaze Where the lightning plays And a flag flows free on high. Today, tomorrow, forever, God grant that its folds may wave, Their symbol flood of stars and blood As pledge of the faith We gave. Till the bugle's note is silent, And the War drums roll no more, Till hate departs from human hearts And the long, dark night is o'er. Gather the stars of the midnight, And count-nor miss ye one- The Northern ledge, the desert's edge, The Isles that greet the sun. THE 'TEA .LEAF yu IN String them as jewels of the dawning, The crimson splashed robes of the morn, That the word may come, and the world may know That liberty is born. Today, tomorrow, forever- God grant that our nation be free To lead the world from out the dark And brighten the path to eternity. -Lenox' KOHLER, '32, Lines fWritten during a period of depressionj By W. CALDWELL HENWOOD When I consider how the lives of men, Must enter each new year the same of heart In this our land of freedom, and depart Destitute. Am I to blame, My Country, that again For you, fears yet unborn, pulse through my veins? Oh, call your leaders great, who in the past Have led you safely through a time like this, But pray not place such undue emphasis Upon intangent things that cannot last. In my uniilial fears if I'm misled In thinking of you, and for what you stand, Forgive me then, Oh too proud landg Help me believe that all your great men are not dead! Page Seventy-Ibree THE TEA LEAF -om.- Page Seventy-four Success Success is speaking words of praise, In brightening other people's ways, In doing just the best you can, With every task and every plan. 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'I .zz if ... V V '52 , ' , ' -1 u-"-1-1 .1 . , . . ,g.5'- , gn ' V " V V .VV :V , V..- .. V V A ' H : ' ' K . M!" "-4,-N"A-, , , . f 5+ 4. . .ff bf' , 'Y A '. ' . ' IL-. Y --iy.g. VV:-w V . V - .,' ' 7, ,Lys - . fqmfeijy. , 3V r ' V . V 'V .. IJKQV ..f-,gf-. , ,RQ -1 .iff V ,V , V .' .- Q, , ' ' --05 fe..,s,:::E: .,.4...- " - -. --'--.JA A ' ' x " . 1-'. V f" 21- 4 V +R, 1 ,.,, -rf, 5 V - , .VSV 1VVV..,.,,,x, , . ., . V V V ,V . V 3 ,... Lf - . ',, . . .' V 3' J V r S jVw:'w, - "fri ' H -.4 .. " 'MZ' ' ' ' " - " an . 5k . 1 -M J 5 ' 4 W' Af:-ff K -Q- 4 3,3 -11" THE TEA .LEAF QI- ..-.- HV Cheer Leaders 'rHE past term showed a marked improvement in the noise-making section of the school. Under the able supervision of Miss Leona C. Paluso, a complete new set of cheers was introduced, having the advantage of pep, vim, and vigor over the old ones. The cheering at the basketball games was especially gratifying to the cheer leaders, everyone trying to outdo the others in raising a racket. The three veteran cheer leaders outdid themselves in the leading. Due to graduation, there will be three vacancies in the next squad, which Miss Paluso hopes to ill in with some of the promising underclassmen. New outfits were supplied by the Athletic Association, which added color and appearance to the noise-makers. Those receiving uniforms and letters are: Blanche Fredricks, William Ornstein, and Frank Jakubowski, who was reappointed to fill the captain's position, for the past term. Page Seventy-fue THE TEA .CEAF QI 1 Football FOOTBALL! The cry rang throughout the East Rutherford High School boys, and quickly and enthusiastically came the echoes of seventy-five "I's." With the excellent aid of Emil Zahuransky and Al Kanya, Coach jimmy Mahon planned brilliant prospects for his returning eight veterans and able line of substi- tutes. How many times those bright lights of possibility were to flicker fsometimes exceedingly strong and then very dimj not one of the three leaders could have ever foretold. The first clash was to have been with Orange, but due to an epidemic, the game was cancelled. Thus the name "Rutherford" sprang to the top of the schedule. The Maroon and Gray team, led by Captain John Dziok, fighting in the spirit of 1925, flames in their eyes, working hand in hand, invaded the royal premises called the "Blue and White's" field. The whistle blew and off they were. Immediately the attack began, and yard by yard East Rutherford gained until a goal was almost certain, but it failed. Not dis- heartened by one attempt, they plunged forward again and kept the ball going up and down the field until one of Rutherford's passes were good, and the first score was the rivals'. But still back they came in the second 'half, full of hope and vigor. Again the Mahon outfit outclassed their foes in playing, and held one ambition before them- "to score." This duty fell to Arthur Schrieber, star half-back, who, smashing his way through the heavy Blue line, carried the ball safely over the other side. The attempt to make the extra point failed, but regardless, Rutherford had been tied, 6-6. Full of confidence, we entered our second fray-Bogota. Expecting the same brand of football to be displayed as the preceding week, victory was quite evident, but luck was against us, and we were handed our second deadlock, 0-0. After starting such a perfect season, could we continue it? No. Up popped Ramsey and took our league chances and spirit away by a score of 7-0. Even the good playing of Ruhle, Schrieber, and Dziok could not stop the merciless aerial attack from which we suffered. Twice tied, once defeated and no victories-this was the team which confronted Lyndhurst and put itself at their mercy. Broken in spirit, lacking in confidence, pulling different ways, and entirely out of regulated system, the Mahonites suffered to the tune of 32-0. Oh! What could the future hold? 'H' 1 Page Seventy-:even THE TEA .CEAF YM IGM What the future held was anything but pleasant. In fact, the situation was get- ting desperate. Tenafly-32-O. Time after time the enemy walked through the half-holding line and secured their goals with ease. But alas! Who comes here? Garfield. At last victory stretched out its arms and took us safely into them, 18-6. The sterling football playing of the team was again appearing, especially in the line work of Pavlovich, Poloniak, Ranges and Banas. Thinking that our losing season had come to an end with the defeat of Garfield, we entered the fray with St. Cecilia. But to our great disappointment, we were doomed, for the boys fell under the heavy hand of their opponents, and were unable, even with the good playing of Schreiber, to pull themselves up. So the game ended with the score of 45-0. Up from the south of New Jersey rode the warriors from Hackettstown. But, failure on their part to find a rabbit,s foot, and an over-confident attitude after such a prosperous season, inspired the East Rutherford Maroons to victory-7-0. Hasbrouck Heights-Tradition-Defeat. By which of these words were we humbled the most? For so many years we had kept the tradition of victory and suddenly to have it smashed. Oh! what a bitter world. Raff, the small Hasbrouck Heights hero, broke through our entire defense, and sank us at the close of the season by 19-7. Among the outstanding substitutes, both in the first and second team games, were: Vasko, W. Smith, Bearse, Lynch and Purcell. The Lettermen included: Captain John Dziok, Co-captains elect Poloniak and Purcell, Edward Banas, George Vasko, George Lemort, Anton Pavlovich, John Smagula, Frank Ruhle, Leo Bearse, William Ranges, Arthur Schreiber, Joseph Lynch, Alfred Cardinelli, Harry Dabinett, Bruno Janeczko, Melville Elliot, William McClel- land, Robert Prisciandaro, William Smith, Frank XVillis, Seymour Meyer, Manager William Ornstein. Pagr' Se vcnly-eight THE TEA LEAF gig, GG! Track THE Maroon and Gray of East Rutherford High School will again be represented by a formidable Track Squad during our first year in Class A ranks. The loss of many dependable veterans as well as the delayed installation of a track at Riggin Field may greatly handicap this year's squad, despite the interest shown. Mr. Schultz, who has successfully coached the track and cross-country teams, will again coach the squad. The joint captaincy system inaugurated in 1931 will be employed during the present season with William Stahle leading the runners and Anton Pavlovich captain- ing the field events. Manager Kohler is endeavoring to obtain meets with Lyndhurst, Garfield, West New York, and Irvington so as to keep the team in fine condition for the Newark State Meets. East Rutherford High School has always produced a powerful track team, and it is hoped that apparent lack of interest so evident in the last few years will not result in the abolition of track at the Garden Spot. Page Se zfrn fy-nine E I 'THE TEA .CEAF WI MV Baseball S BALL and a bat, a player and a cap is all that is necessary to start the so-called "Diamond" game. But in East Rutherford High School we have besides these essentials, a large group of experienced baseball men, a field, equipment, and a wonder- ful coach, Mr. Mahon. So, let us hope that a championship season is just around the COIHCL With the return of eleven lettermen, and under the captaincy of William Abelman, our hopes can't go far astray. The position of pitcher will probably go to John Dziok, who showed a great deal of skill last year, while the bases will be filled by William Abelman, Dick Barro and Peter Tumminelli, Another returning veteran, Frank Ruhle, will prove his merits and worth in the field, being aided by Bruno Janezko and Raymond Gillies. Frank Poloniak will be seen behind the batting plate, and will show up in great form. The following schedule was arranged by Manager Ferment: East East East East East East East East East East East East East East East Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford Rutherford vs. Lyndhurst vs. Rutherford vs. Lyndhurst vs. Cliffside Park vs. Bogota vs. Woodrow Wilson vs. Garfield vs. Tenafly vs. Ramsey vs. Bogota vs. Englewood vs. Garfield vs. Ramsey vs. Tenafly vs. Woodrow Wilson Pagc Eigbly one THE 'TEA .CEAF Rl- Ill Girls' Basketball THE East Rutherford High School has a girls' basketball team of which it should be proud. It now holds the world's record for consecutive victories, having been undefeated for the past six years. During this year the girls increased the total number of consecutive victories to ninety-five. The team was coached by Miss Marion Hackbarth and captained by Blanche Ranges. Muriel Maguth, who was high scorer, played forward. Her team-mate in the forward berth was Captain-Elect Clara Jacobsen. Anna Jackson, playing her third year on the team, proved her worth. Her wonderful playing at center deserves high praise. The side center post was filled by Mildred Thorn, a new comer, who deserves a great deal of credit for her expert assistance to her team-mates. The guard positions were taken care of by Alice Christensen and Blanche Ranges who showed their ability by their spectacular playing and by holding their opponents down to low scores. The Subs who were used in almost every game also gave a good account of themselves. The girls receiving letters are: Captain-Blanche Ranges, Anna Jackson, Mildred Thorn, Captain Elect-Clara Jacobsen, Muriel Maguth, Alice Christensen, Vera Paduch, Bessie Marsh, Dorothy Howell, Carolyn Magash, Emma Moran, Florence Naegle, Beatrice Barclay. Record of the Season: East Rutherford Suffern ........,.....,,. East Rutherford .....,. .. Hasbrouck Heights East Rutherford .,..... ,. Pearl River ........ . East Rutherford ....... ,. Union Hill ..,.,..... . East Rutherford ..,.... ...... W est New York . East Rutherford Closter ..............,., East Rutherford Park Ridge ......,.. East Rutherford ....,, ., Hasbrouck Heights East Rutherford .....,, .. Park Ridge ....,... , East Rutherford Dumont ......,....... East Rutherford ,..... .. Asbury Park ,... . East Rutherford Easton ........,.....,.... East Rutherford ..,.,.. .. West New York . East Rutherford ..,,., .. Suffern ................ . East Rutherford Alumni .,,..........., East Rutherford Nyack ....,,............. East Rutherford Union Hill ..,......,, East Rutherford ,...,. ...... W est New York . 4 Q -4 ... . nv, THE TEA .CEAF ROI IW Boys' Basketball WITH the return of seven veterans and the excellent coaching of Harry Johnson, a good basketball Season was reopened in the East Rutherford High School. Something which has been lacking for many years. Last season, Coach Johnson gathered together new material which, although good last year, was still better for the 1932 schedule. The shooting of small "Lefty" Ivanicky was a sensation of every game, supported by the good passwork and playing of John Smagula and Gilbert Frazer. To Captain Anton Pavlovich and Howard Bischoff, the two sterling guards, much praise is due for their combination of shooting, passing, and guarding. The honors of center were divided between Raymond Gillies and William Ranges, both of whom played excellent ball at their post for the season. The leading players in the second team games were john Fill, Dick Barro, George Vasko, Ernest Roessler, Koslap, and Sears. Scores: East Rutherford Lyndhurst ......,...... ..... 2 6 East Rutherford Woodrow Wilson ...., 34 East Rutherford Bogota .............. ..... 4 0 East Rutherford Lincoln ....... ..,.. 2 3 East Rutherford Garfield ....... ..... 1 S East Rutherford St. Cecilia ...... ...,. 2 6 East Rutherford Englewood .... ...., 2 3 East Rutherford Tenafly ....... ...,. 2 4 East Rutherford Ramsey ....... ..,.. 2 0 East Rutherford Lyndhurst ....,. ..... 3 3 East Rutherford Bogota ............ ..... 9 East Rutherford Rutherford .... ..... 2 6 East Rutherford Garfield .....,, ..... 1 6 East Rutherford ......... ...... C loster .... ..... 2 1 East Rutherford Tenafly .... ..,.. 1 9 East Rutherford Dover ...... ,.... 1 4 East Rutherford Ramsey .,...,. ..... 2 S East-,Rutherford .................... ...... S t. Cecilia .... ..... 1 9 Total Individual Scores: Ivamcki ...,........ Ranges ,..,... -11 Pavlovich ...... Fill ,...,...., . 6 Bischoff ...., Dziok ...... . 2 Frazer ... Sears ........ .. 2 Gillies ......... Barro ...... .. 1 Smagula ...,. , Page Eighty-li THE 'TEA .CEAF YM IN Cross Country THE 1931 Cross Country Team had a rather mediocre season, failing to retain its Class B state championship. The loss of several dependable harriers through graduation greatly weakened the Maroon and Gray squad, but Coach Charles Schultz turned out a well-balanced, if not highly successful team despite the lack of material. The Maroon and Gray opened its season at Garfield where the Purple and Gold ran roughshod over East Rutherford-20-41. William Staehle, Garden Spot Ace and the mainstay of the squad, placed first in this meet and maintained his sensational run- ning throughout the season. Following our first defeat, we traveled to Passaic where the Class A State Champions defeated us-19-76. Staehle was barely nosed out for first place by Nelly of Passaic who led the field to the finish line after staging one of the most thrilling individual running duels in these parts in many years. Stover, Hicswa, and Kohler ran well for East Rutherford which partially offset Passaic's overwhelming victory. Manager Galka was unable to obtain any further dual meets and the team prac- ticed daily to keep in condition. The Maroon and Gray was again invited to partici- pate in the annual Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Meet where we placed 15th among a large field representing schools from all over the East. Staehle again ran a fine race to place well up with the leaders. Armistice Day dawned clear and sunny and the Maroon and Gray reversed its form to place third in the four mile road race held at Passaic with a large field of runners. Staehle placed second behind Fortune of Passaic, after another thrilling running duel. Previous to the Armistice Road Race, East Rutherford lost its Class B State Championship to Union High School at Newark. It was a bitterly cold morning and despite the brilliant sun, a strong wind hampered the harriers. Both Staehle and Barroni ran well but to no avail, as the Maroon and Gray bowed to a better-balanced, superior team. The season came to a close when the Garden Spot Harriers placed 13th in the National Cross-Country meet at Newark on Thanksgiving morning. The team ran wonderfully well, climaxing its season by defeating Garfield and Rutherford, despite the many competitors and bitter cold. Captain Wallace McCune this year turns the captaincy over to William Staehle, Garden Spot Ace, who will lead a well-balanced squad out to regain the title in 1932. Captain McCune and Kohler will be the only varsity harriers lost by graduation. Following are the lettermen- Captain Wallace McCune, Leroy Kohler, Herbert Stover, Raymond Barroni, Captain-elect William Staehle, Frank Maguth, Leo Lomupo, George Hicswa, Michael Smagula, Anthony Galka, manager. Page Eighty-te :len 4 , ws' , I THE TEA LEAF WI IN Soccer DUR Soccer team ventured into its seventh season under the guidance of our old coach "Big Six" Sears. Due to some mixup we had a very small schedule with six games in all. With the return of only five letter men, who were Captain Gillies, William Sears, Charles Sanders, james Clark, and William Peacock, and many rookies, Coach Sears rounded out a fairly good team. Our first game was with our life-long rivals across the tracks. We had an easy time with them, defeating them to the tune of S to 1. With this start there were high hopes of defeating Kearny, but we were decidedly overwhelmed by the score of 4 to 1. Our next venture was with Dickinson High School, last year's State Champions. After a hard fought battle the score at the end of the fray was Dickinson 1, East Rutherford 0. We lost the next game to Rutherford, because of a great deal of overconfidence fscore of 2 to 32. This was the first time Rutherford ever defeated us. Our next game was another hard fought contest with Kearny. We had the better of the game throughout the contest, but due to rain and a wet field Kearny was able to score in the last minutes of play, and defeated us. We have yet to defeat Kearny in a soccer tilt. In our final game of the season, We were taken over by Dickinson and this year's State Champions by the score of 2 to 1. Although we played few teams this year, we ran into stiff opposition, and the boys did well. The following men received letters: Captain Raymond Gillies, Captain-elect William Sears, Felix Natoli, William Peacock, Charles Sanders, Garry Huysee, James Clark, Fred Natoli, William Hudak, Jasper Nichols, Fred De Paalo, Carl Smedberg, Francis Gidroyce, Russel Westdyke, Fred Milligan, Manager Arthur Graf. Scores: East Rutherford .. S Rutherford 1 East Rutherford ., 1 Kearny 4 East Rutherford .. 0 Dickinson 1 East Rutherford .. 2 Rutherford .... 3 East Rutherford ....... .. 0 Kearny . 2 East Rutherford ., 1 Dickinson ..,. 2 Page Eighty-nine THE TEA ,IEAF van ,W Swimming FOR the Hrst time in the history of the East Rutherford High School we are for- tunate in having a successful Swimming Team, for they have won many meets, and intend to take the watery path to greater success. Under the good instructions of Mr. Kolterjahn the following boys hold a place of great honor on the Maroon and Gray Swimming Team: Leo Bearse, Frank Ruhle, Walter Hammer, Robert Griihth, Fred Hammer, Carl Smedberg, Raymond Hunder- vadt, William Staehle, Alfred Kuebler, Howard Purcell, Charles Staehle, and Jasper Nichols. Page Nineiy X5 LJUULS fax 1'-X Q'-'SR ..,. , x 9, J, 1 " y r ' Y V ,Y '- . s- N N31-,I . fr, ww' L. . 1 Y. "i .. , Q - ..'4.:F'-Q Ai 'f-LJ Ji' - p."',t ,vp .' 51 .I 1 1 -.A .Y ' 5. 'af A.. L 3 1 ... 1 ... .M-1. 1 . 6- I' It 43-I ,f-' Af:-1 . --" Q, u, y-fi . .l '.f1'45':r 1 -RV F. ' .z -4 ,Q - Ji. F - 'lf , . 'I ,, 'VH 1 4 'va X. , , " 54,2 .f.Q,,.,5 " 'I . ,I .J . V ,1 ix , 5 , 1 I - 'r.-' X . , 1-A , M-'bk , g ,N . ,- Y f r , H'- 5' ,Ti "' N .Y , .I :"' Ill 1 'CIIQV 1 ' ,, -.:.'t1-Q ' -l F - 29?-rz, ' Y 1 A., 5, THE 'TEA .CEAF wr ..-KU Senior Class Will E, the Senior Class of 1932, of the town of East Rutherford, County of Bergen, State of New Jersey, being to all appearances of sound mind and dis- posing memory do hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills, bequests, and devices, of whatever nature, by us made. First, we bequeath to the class of '33 our ability as a student body, that they may carry on the banner of traditions, established by previous graduating classes. To the worrisome Sophomore Class C342 we leave Rooms 100, 101, and 102, that they may enjoy the comforts enjoyed by all previous Junior Classes. To the troublesome and bewildered Freshmen f'3Sj we leave a list of "don'ts". fapply to Mr. Faust.j Second, we bequeath to the faculty, in general, sweet memories of the departing class. To Mr. Oglee, our supervising principal we leave the task of searching for an- other class which can compete with us in respect to quietness, dignified manner, and studious customs. To Mr. Faust, our respected principal, we leave our year's records, whether bad or good, for future ponderance. To our English instructors we leave a new dictionary and such other references, to replace those worn out by the thumbing of energetic students. To our History department we leave a long list of dates which we never could remember any Way. To our Science instructors we leave doctors' certificates showing that the health of the Senior pupils has been badly injured by studying Physics and Chemistry. We hope that they will shed tears of repentance when they realize the damage done. To our Mathematics instructors we leave a good supply of notebooks and pencils and to the unfortunate pupils, who fall under their care, we extend our sincerest sympathy. To our Foreign Language department we give a periscope that they may better search for the hidden meaning between the lines. fUsually pencil marksj. To our Commercial department we bequeath a new set of needles for the ever- screeching phonograph, that the rest of the students in other classes may study in peace. To our Sport instructors we leave our foot-prints on the locker room floors. To our Manual Training department We leave a pot of glue that the students may better stick to their jobs. A Third, to the School in general, we bequeath some grass seed and shrubbery that our campus may sprout anew. Sealed, published, and declared by the Senior Class '32. Page N inety-our THE 'TEA .LEAF 'W CN Alumni News EVERY year, East Rutherford High School is represented by graduates in the business world and in various colleges throughout the country. Through various ways, we have learned the manner in which many of them are earning their E. R. in life. CLASS OF '31 Raymond Anthracite ........ .......,................... ...,...... C o lumbia University John Balestrine ........... ............, B rooklyn Polytechnic Millie Delaura ............. ......,.. P assaic Trust Company Harriet Elters ....... ....................,.......... N . J. C. Anthony Filippo .... ..,....,................. L afayette Louis Hediger ....... ............... F ordham University Rita Hughes ....,. Packard Business School Elsie Magash A..... ..,Mountainside Hospital Mary Magura .......... ,................ R ider College Edward Mueller ...... ..,........ S teven's Institute Edward Ornstein ........ ..University of Chicago Helen Roehrs ..,.....,,. ,.... H ackensack Hospital Helen Rolif ........., ,.... H ackensack Hospital Fred Schaffert ...... ....... R utger's University Paul Trilling ..... ....... R utger's University Ora West ....... ...St. Elizabeth's College ' CLASS OF '30 Q Joseph Caruso ......... ..,........................ ......... U ni versity of Florida Victor D'Adamo ....... Raphael D'Amato ...., Ruth Edwards .....,... James Fallon .,....... Edward Felesina ....... David Harris .....,,.. Clara jillard ......,...... Aloysius Kientzler ..,.,. Kenneth Kuett ........ Morris Malech .........,., Alfred Schilling .......... Marguerite Tumminelli Louise Wick ........,......... Puge N inety-two ................,........Lafayette ..,...,,.....Lafayette .......,.......Newark Prep. .....,Columbia University Normal Montclair State Teacher's College ................................,.Trenton Normal ...............................Rutger's College College University of Maryland .............,.........Rider College ............,..,...Rider College 'THE TEA .LEAF IRI ug CLASS OF '29 Evelyn Becker 1 ...... .......,..,......,..........,. .......................... N e wark Normal Osborne Christensen ..,.,., ,...... , .William and Mary College Oliver, Westling. .......... ........,........... R utger's College Arthur Hossenlopp ...... .,..,....,.....,... R utger's College Frederick Kaempffe ..,..,........,...... University of Kentucky Archer Milligan ....... ......,..,.....,.,..,,.,,....,...... R utger's College Ella Onufer .......,,.. ..... , Savage School of Physical Education Anna Raniero ..,.... . .,,....,.................... Hackensack Hospital Louis Waldman ........ ...,........................,.....,..,. D ana College CLASS OF '28 Charles D'Amato ....,...... , ......,..,,........ ...,.........,............ L afayette Marr Blecker ...... . ...,..,. Brooklyn Polytechnic CLASS OF '27 Anthony Micci ,.... ........................,.,... ..........,.......... P a ce Institute Al Kanya ......,..... L. ,. .,......,...,..........,.....,.. Sflracuse Elwood Krueger ..... ....,.,.... U niversity of Kentucky William Henwood .....,, .....,.. T eacher in our high school Carl Bodtlander ............. Columbia University Robert Purcell ...... ............. T renton Normal Lucille Bidwell ..... ..4.,....,,...,,....,...... , .Temple Catherine West .,... ....... S t. Elizabeth's 'College CLASS OF '26 Albert D'Amato ....... ....... ,...... .............. , . ....... N e W York University Richard Bidwell ..... ......,,..,...... A lfred College John Hossenlopp .,...,.. i.Rutger's College CLASS OF '25 Leslie Hafile ...,,........,.....,.......,,..,....,....,,............,,....,....,..,.,.....,.......,.. Graduate of Rutgers Herbert Lehmann .........................4...........................,..,.................,.,, Graduate of Rutgers Steve Hamas .....,..... Graduate of Penn State, has become a promising prize fighter Page Ninety-three swag aug 53303 agua N B Ueglima BE G USA demands 3 gms gg 8 gg! 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QE: At 362 S agmv S wing-m :Bad-M3 as-Q 3-w E K3 :am 3 8 ,gan 2 S iw Bw-:E gz- MEM 8 his -lm,-01N J-01.505 I-EIC, M-Nazis OEIS 5.555251-L Ou-:OH GNUZMCA 'dem QED!-m dam F-.asm 9-Dguzm .UH 'NIEGF-Bw ic ANFJ-45-IHUW N-:asm 92:8 OI,-fm M-IEDM zm-ESM 0258! .52 me-4:02 NH-'Ewa O5-Zi! SEUZJM 92925085 :UZVOSQQ 20395 Z-E20-O EEN-GHZ 1724 Z E812 OQ':Ud-Us WZDUUE U-N,QmU:42 H552 m-F5042 gzwpbwg MU:-zm-A OHZM--Univ! EDEC! NZD! MEN'-.DMEM ZS:-M EwBOHDKi- Page Ninety-five THE TEA .LEAF YN IN Senior Astrological Horoscope . "rHE astrological year consists of 12 signs of the zodiac each covering certain periods of the year and bestowing particular characteristics upon persons born at the time. Following are the 12 astrological periods as well as the names of the seniors governed by each sign: 1. Aries ........,....................,..,..................,,.,...................................., March 21 to April 20 These persons are of keen intellect, aggressive, courageous, and determined, but lacking patience, cultivation of system and detail and harmony with viewpointsof others. They are overfond of pleasure, but succeed through intellectual ability. Wordsworth, Bismark, and J. P. Morgan, exemplify the remarkable ability of Aries natives. H. Goldbeck . E. Anthracite B. Ranges L. Schultz A. Smith B. Marsh L. DeCotis E.'Herr C. Struble N. Cocozzo C. Hagel L. Bearse 2. Taurus ..........,..,..,........,..,..,,.....,...........,,,.,.......,,..,,.,.....,,...,.......... April 20 to May 20 These persons are persistent, hard-working, enthusiastic, generous, Warm-hearted, secretive, and of a sanguine disposition. Lovers of social arts, attractive although re- served. Determination, intelligence, patience, and passionate matures are their chief assets. They make excellent companions and mates. W. Abelman G. Distel M. Rist ' F. Willis E. Banas A. Czesak W. McCune T R. Griiiith V P. Tumminelli M. Cennamo H. Mercaldo ' E. Bullis ' 3. Gemini ..... . .......,..................,....................,.............,.........A ....,..,... M ay 20 to June 21 Versatility, dexterity, high intelligence, and creative ability. Gemini have re- markable ability in many fields, are generous, possessed of a lightning wit, clever in business and graceful in love affairs. They succeed as business executives, statesmen, inventors, writers, orators, or editors. They are fond of travel andflove beauty in nature and art but should overcome their restless changeability and impulsiveness. Emerson, Dante, Wagner, and Walt Whitexnaifas well as John McCormack, are Gemini. L. Kohler' , R. Gillies si E. Bidwell V. Paduch E. Bartsch " ' M. Richards J - 4. Cancer .........,.............................,... l ........ A .......,.................,.............. June -21 to! July 22 Perseverance and industry-Cancer are supersensitive, adventurous, and keep their own counsel. They are intelligent, have musical or dramatic ability, and succeed in finance. Julius Caesar, Rockefeller, George M. Cohen, and Rubens, the painter, are cancer natives. The Women love home and children. J. Havel B. Fredericks R. Prisciandaro F. Jakubowski W. Braasch S. Zaorski Page N inety-six' THE TEA .LEAF you IN S. Leo ...,......................................,.............,...,....,......,,..........,....,.....,.. July 22 to Aug. 22 The typically masculine sign-The Heart of the zodiac-Theatric natures-Leo succeed in music, literature, and the stage, as well as in mechanical and industrial pursuits. Need for well-controlled passions-General optimism, reckless courage, warm-hearted, commanding natures, generous, energetic, and ambitious, but given to moods. E. Tencza G. Tomko F. Helstowski R. Romano A. Pavlovich I. Raniero 6. Virgo ............,,.......,....,....................,....,.....,..,.........,.....,.......... August 22 to Sept. 23 Neat, methodical persons moved by materialistic impulses and noted for balance and order. Very particular, sensitive, and law-abiding. Foresight and good judg- ment should offset a quick temper-They enjoy life only when it moves by a well- regulated system. F. Salko A. Schwartz J. Capizanno L. Spill N. Leuthner F. Schwartz G. Blickstein S. Hecht 7. Libra ...........,,........,..............................,.............,........................... Sept. 23 to Oct. 23 Persons of a comparative, well-balanced nature noted for love for beauty, luxury, and pleasure. They have musical or dramatic ability, are aggressive, energetic, and of impetuous emotional nature. Libras are impatient, self-willed, and dislike subor- dination. They are keen in business but fickle in love and succeed as lawyers, diplo- mats, and entertainers. W. Ornstein B. Marschalek G. Vasko G. Fraser J. Dziok M. Bacigal M. Fallon K. Naegle 8. Scorpio .....,,.................................,................................................. Oct. 23 to Nov. 22 Great will power and magnetic personality combined with mental thoroughness. These persons are aggressive, secretive, faithful, and persistent, but keep their own counsel. They make fine surgeons, physicians, or nurses, and are generous, sympa- thetic, active, and of passionate natures. M. Maguth J. Sveda E. Kruetzer E. Redlitz A. Lendick V. Nanna R. Hughes H. Ruymen A. Ehlers B. Hilliard 9. Sagittarius ..........,.....,...,..........,.............................,........................ Nov. 22 to Dec. 22 Sagittarius love pleasure and sports and have a keen sense of humor. They are mentally and physically quick, high-strung, sensitive, and with a rare devotion to friends. They are frank, open, jovial and generous with love of congenial companion- ship. Determination, independence of spirit, and strong imagination combined with impulsive natures. They excel at music, writing, technical work, and love nature. E. Kilian A. Galka K. Kuscienko F. Clark L. Vollack Page Ninety-seven THE TEA .CEAF vm ' nv 10. Capricorn .....,.............,..,.,.,....,...................................,........,........, Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 Proud, imaginative, methodical, unspectacular, intelligent, economical, and con- servative persons who make good advisors or business organizers. Fine scholars, scien- tists and educators such as Newton and Gladstone are Capriconians. M. Alienello F. Ruhle V. Cakall R. Neiderer H. De Blayker M. Vander Vlier 11. Aquarius ...,......................................,...............,........,..,..,............,. Jan. 20 to Feb. 19 Reformers, arbitrators, and original, positive thinkers who bring peace and sta- bility to persons who are anxious and doubt themselves. Affectionate, honest, de- termined, faithful persons with keen sense of justice and fine memory. Good orators, educators, actors. Aquarians love beautiful surroundings and have strong humani- tarian trends. K. Scharg R. Delehanty F. Hammer A. Graf M. Cakall C. Smedberg W. Hammer 12. Pisces .............................,...,,..................,.......,............................ Feb. 19 to March 21 Persons who are honest, devoted, slow to anger, loyal, generous, and with lofty ideals, fine sense of harmony and desire for analysis or research. Persistence, modesty, love of natural surroundings with talent for science or literature. They are not es- pecially gifted and rise only by hard, conscientious work. J. Gaito S. Herman E. Brandt M. Elliot J. Ferment The following were born on the same day-are they alike? Aquarius-F. Hammer, W. Hammer, A. Graf. Aries-C. Struble, A. Smith, L. Bearse, L. DeCotis, L. Schultz, E. Anthracite. Gemini-V. Paduch, E. Bartsch. Taurus-M. Rist, A. Czesak, H. Mercaldo, R. Griilith. Leo-A. Pavlovich, F. Helstowski. Virgo-A. Schwartz, F. Schwartz. Scorpio-E. Kreutzer, E. Redlitz, R. Hughes, H. Ruymen. Pisces-E. Brandt, S. Herman. Former students: E. Ornstein F. Schaffert H. Oppenhym V. D'Amore R. Anthracite Scorpio Cancer Gemini Libra Aquarius Page N inety-eight THE TEA .CEAF vu m Events of the Year SOCIAL PROGRAM AFTER devoting the proper length of time to schedules, studies, and recuperation ffrom summer vacationj, everyone settled down to what looked as though it would be a smooth and unfaltering year of happy school daysg days to which we seniors will soon look back,-remembering. The first social affair of the year, the STUDENT COUNCIL DANCE. To the strains of the splendid syncopation of the Silver Moon Orchestra, the dancers enjoyed themselves beneath a canopy of orange and black streamers. Balloons and specialty dances helped pile up the laurels of the Council's able committee. Equally successful was the TEA LEAF CARD PARTY. As usual, the loyal support of the faculty and students assured this, and, in turn, our Tea Leaf. GOOSE HANGS HIGH The GOOSE HANGS HIGH, the junior play, was the next on the program. Under the guidance of one of our famous coaches, Miss English, the cast proved a most capable one. The story has to do with a father and mother, who, like many fathers and mothers, deprive themselves to send their children through college. The children, unsuspecting and happy-go-lucky, cause quite some concern when they take matters into their hands and straighten out the tangle much to their own and everyone else's relief. After the play everyone enjoyed music of Chick Perman and His Little Chicks. The Cast Bernard Ingals ..... ...........,............... ,,.,..,.. G E oncis ELDER Eunice lngals ....... ........ H ELENA KIELLAR Noel Derby ...... ............, F xANc1s KIELB Leo Day .,..... ......... G Eoxciz RORSON Rhoda .........,....., ,........ R Hom TRILLING julia Murdoch ..... ,.....,... M ILDRED FREHNER Mrs. Bradley ........ ......... J ULIA DANcs1sIN HUGH INGALS ......... ............ F RBD MILUGAN Ronald Murdoch ......., .......... H owARD PURCELL Lois Ingals ..,........ ............... H ELEN BRONNER Bradley Ingals ........ ....,., J osnpi-I BoNc1ovANNI Dagmar Carroll ......,... .... ..,.....,.. E VELYN HARRING Elliott Kimberley ....................................................,.....,...........,............. BRUNO JANESKO Following this the Student Council DEPRESSION DANCE of April 8, an un- expected but not unwelcome surprise. Splendid music furnished by Paul Hawkins and his Jazz bandits kept everyone from being depression as did the unusual decorations of newspapers, which excited much comment and no less laughter. The success of the Council surely disaiiirmed "Depression." Page Ninety-nine 1 THE TEA .CEAF WI F, Jr-w STOP TI-IIEF April 29, proved an ideal time for the Senior play and dance, "Stop Thief", a most successful play and an equally successful orchestra. The cast, most ably directed by Mrs. Hubley, kept the audience doubly interested by their humor and baffling actions. When Dad insists on mislaying everything he never lays, the maid is a clever accomplice and the bride-groom thinks he is kleptomaniac there is bound to be plenty of action. The Cast Ioan Carr ...., ..................,...... ...,... L o RRAINE SCHULTZ Mrs. Carr ........... ........ W INIFRED BRAASCH Caroline Carr ........ NORMA LEUTHNER Madge Carr ..... .,.......... E MILY REDLITZ Nell ................., ......... M ARION BACIGAL William Carr ...,.... HEINZ GOLDBECK james Cluney ........,.... JOSEPH HAVEL Mr. jameson . ,,...,.. WILLIAM ORNSTEIN Dr. Willoughby ...,... ............. A LDEN SMITH Rev. Mr. Speluin ...... .,.,.... L EROY Koi-ILER jack Doogan ...,... EDWARD TENCZA joe Thompson ..,.... ROBERT GRIFFITH Sergeant of Police ,.,,.,..,.. ........ S TANLEY ZAORSKI Police Oficer O'Malley ...,. .....,...............,....... ..,...., J o sEPH FERMENT OH DOCTOR No less of a dramatic success was "OH DOCTOR!" the Glee Club musical com- edy. Mrs. Leitch, Mr. Henwood, and Miss English, the dancing instructor, a good cast, and good acting accounted for this. The play is a story of action on the Rio Grande, and what action! A mix up of grand-daughters, a lost and found letter, comically patient patients in a would-be sanitarium keep the audience on edge. Chor- uses of doctors, nurses, patients, visitors, cowboys, Mexicans, and Spaniards present enlivening scenes throughout. Dr. Drinkwater .,...,..,,..,.,...... ,........... G EORGE ELDER Dr. Slaughter ...... ,....... J OSEPH GARGUILO Dr. Cuttem ,..,. ........,. J ULIAN FOEHL Dr. Coffin ...,, ...,..,..... J AMES CLARK Phillip .....,. Bob ...... lim ......... Pancho ...... Manuel ..........,.. Mrs. Weakly . Mrs. Crossly . Synthia .......... Page Om' Hundred FRANK JAKUBOWSKI .WALTER MARCINIAK .................VITO NANNA ...ANTHONY AMATo ...ALFRED CIMILUCA SALKO ...........BESSIE MARSH ...AEVELYN HARRING I THE TEA ,CEAF VM nv Madame Chere ....... .............. G RACE ALIANELLO Honor ................. ......, B EATRICE MARSCHELAK Glory ........,...... .................... J ANET ERDLE Rainbow ..,. .............. F RED MILLIGAN Bessie ...,......,...................,..,............,...,..,........ ....,..............,..........,.... B EATRICE BARCLAY Only two more events before vacation. That night of nights when all is beau- tiful and happy-The Junior Prom, and lastly, the most important day in our Whole Senior Year-Graduation. When everyone says goodbye to everyone else, some only for the summer and some for always. Ah me! to be a Freshman again and have all this before us instead of-"Among my souvenirs." 'QIEIS-3 22253 Page One Hundred and One THE TEA .CEAF vu an Humor A rookie in the cavalry was told to report to the lieutenant. "Private Rooneyf, said the officer, "take my horse down and have him shod." For three hours the lieutenant waited for his horse. Then impatiently, he sent for Rooney. "Private Rooney," he said, "where is that horse I told you to have shod?" "Omigosh!" gasped the private, growing pale around the gills, "Omigosh! Did you say 'shod'?" SI- PP 25 "Dearest Annabelle," wrote Oswald, who was hopelessly in love. "I would swim the mighty ocean for one glance from your dear eyes. I would walk through a wall of flame for one touch of your little hands. I would leap the widest stream in the world for a word from your lovely lips. As always, your Oswald." "P, S.-I'11 be over Saturday night if it doesn't rain." re 3? IP TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW Young Hopeful: "Daddy, is today tomorrow?" Daddy: "Certainly it isn't." K Young Hopeful: "But you said it was." Daddy: "When did I ever say today was tomorrow?" Young Hopeful: "Yesterday." Daddy: "Well, today was tomorrow yesterday, but today is today just as yes- terday was today yesterday but is yesterday today and tomorrow will be today tomor- row which makes today yesterday and tomorrow all at once. Now run along and play." 55 Ph 55 Ornstein: Yes, I've thought of a way to save several hours a day in my business. Struble: Why don't you put it into effect? Ornstein: I'm too darn busy. ak :1- ag- Marschalek fexamining a set of Harvard Classicsj: Dante, Shakespeare, Milton, Aristotle, Goldsmith! My goodness, I didn't realize all those people went to Harvard. 95' 9? 95 Mrs. Hubley: "Class, what does this suggest to you? Two men looked through prison bars, The one saw mud-the other, stars." Bidwell: "Boy what a scrap that must have been." Si- Sl- 25 We: "Did Ethel inherit her beauty?" They: "Yes, I hear that her father left her a drug store." Page One Hundred and Two THE 'TEA .LEAF VII IN Mr. Corby: "Blackton, you were absent yesterday. You told me that you were to bury your mother-in-law and today I meet her in the park. What have you got to say for yourself ?" Blackton: "Well,-You see,-I mean-I didn't say I was to bury her. I only told you that I would like to go to her funeral." 35 51' 3' Tumminelli: Am I good? Say, I draw a picture in two days, and think nothing of it. Dabinett: I quite agree with you there. 51' 31' H' Izzy: What is your worst sin? Dazzy: My vanity. I spend hours before the mirror admiring my beauty. Izzy: That isn,t vanity, my dear. That,s imagination. Sl' 31' Pl' Lemort fin despairj: Oh My! Oh Me! What to do? What to do? Dziok: C'mon now. What's wrong, tell me. Get it off your chest. Lemort: I wish I could. I've got Helen tattooed there and her name is Muriel. 31' 31' If Photographer: Yes Sir. Eight dollars a dozen. Five dollars a half dozen. Ornstein: Is that five dollars for the first half? Photographer: Yes Sir, that's right. Ornstein: O. K. Gimme the second half for three dollars. PI' 31' 35 Lorraine: Yup. I went to a wooden wedding last night. Blanche: Oh yeah? Who got married? Lorraine: Only two Poles. 2? 25 Si- Drunk: Shay fhicj W-where'sh Tom Malony Qhicj live? Sober: Why you're Tom, aren't you? Drunk: QHicj Sure, but where'st he live? 31' FI' PI' Same Drunk: fHicj Plist brigi me a pla' a punsh. Waiter: Stewed sir? Same Drunk: Mine your own businest fhicj and get the punsh. 31' Pi- 25- Miss English: Name eleven of Shakespeare's plays. Purcell: "Ten Nites in a Barroom" and "Merchant of Venice." 35' 29 35 "You must ind it awfully inconvenient, stammering the way you do, Mr. Potts." "Oh, n-no. Every b-b-b-one has their p-p-peculiarity, stammering is m-m-ine. W-h-hats yours?" "Gee, l'm not aware that I have any." "D-Do you stirr your t-t-tea with your right hand?" "Why yes. But what's that got to do with it?" "W-Well-That's your pe-pe-peculiarity most people use a t-t-tea spoon. Page One Hundred and Three THE TEA ,CEAF 1-an nw BUGHOUSE FABLES Judge: The officer says you were doing 60 an hour. Prisoner: I had to, your honor, the car was a stolen one. Judge: Oh, that's different. Case dismissed. Frazer fexhibiting razorj: See that? That's mah safety razor. Sanders: What d'ya mean, safety razor? It looks like the old fashioned kind to me. Frazer: Sure, but I has to go through a tough neighborhood, and I carry it for mah own safety. BC- 32 71' You: "Does he talk sense?" Me: "Sense? His sanest remark would be too foolish for a o ular son title." P P S 35 55 92' Miss Sebey: "Can you prove that the square of the hypotenuse is equal to che sum of the squares of the two sides of a triangle?,' Sanders: "Prove it? Heck I admit it. Why prove it?" 25 2? X' Them: Now that he's got his B. S., I suppose he'l1 be looking for an M. A. Those: No Sir! He'1l be looking for a J. O. B. 25 95 21' "Now," sa s Mr. Dierwechter, after a lecture to the class, "I want to ask each y . member of the class to make a note of every point he has remembered. And those of you who can't remember any of the points will please jot down those you've forgotten." 2? 25 31- Wives of great men all remind us, As we scan their mien and gait, Thar the men who were as blind as That, cannot have been so great. He: "I'm going to shoot the man that married my wife!" Him: "Good Lord Man! That's murder!" He: "That's where you're wrong. It's suicidef' Page Hundred and Four ADVERTISEMENTS 4,7fgj'W ,ffifffg f I bfifx? W rf?" '- iiiee Disale VI ,IE 91' - - I . - I VA:-, f - ,, 52-.III II. -' " ' '- - Tf"fV'.'7 ZF' A I , ' i, :Q J.-s ...IV-. ff- ., V --W' -V '- V. .,, V.. V- -- V: .F L' '4"4" .X "V, VL ' I J . . 1- .I: N --.2155 ,.Vnia.L " " . .. 1 - ., " - :' ' W--9.-. ' 4 'z - -- .' ' 4 C w ' ' , I - , , - " V :ggqj rf-sz - .f I .1 . -I - - - . 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O P1 m xj0jo1oi4xjo1niojo14r11x14x:014x11rj1 nioioiojuioiojc 101010101014 East Rutherford :in Saving Loan anal Building Association E Incorporated Under the Laws of New Jersey E g Assets Almost Fourteen Million Dollars I 2 Board of Directors ! WILLIAM GRAMLICH .......,........... ......... P resident l CHARLES A. VAN WINKLE . .. . .. lst Vice President Q I OSCAR F. W. GREIFF ..... ............. 2 nn vine President I I William Black Clifford L. Mnxweii I I Robert A. Bruner George W. Maull I j William C. Collins Kenneth M. MCKeniie I l Thurston G. Cooper Charles S. Merton I I Fred T. Doolittle Francis Oglee I I John W. Ford Charles G. Van Riper I 014 nie g EVA M. HARTEMANN, Treasurer I I ROBERT M. CLARK, Recording smefnfy I g JAMES IVIILLAR, Secretary I j I : HARRY L. TOWE, Counsel I i 39 Park Avenue, Rutherford I l RONALD B. BROWN, Engineer 2 I I 0:41:41 'JI a 9G so :I on ns II 2 3 1 'T N S-I 5 3 R. 'Tl -.. goin 11-iniuivicvin,ininioim-imximzivi litrioisninioiebioifrizrirvinxioirxi1100.0 I'm Only Guessing ...,.....,...,.....4.,.......,......,.....,...........,..........,..,.., Senior Vocabulary T st fixxiir:fn1o1n11r:a14n1o1ax1ir14n1n1n1cr riot: viojoioiuiozvriu 'U u Ov fu Sport Goods BASEBALL TENNIS BATHING GOLF FISHING ETC. WM L BA UMGARD 267 PATERSON AVE. EAST RUTHERF ORD, N. J. Opp. Municipal Building PHONE RUTHERFORD 2-5371 oi1 l1nicri4:1rlri1ni4ricric:en:411la1cr11 One Hundred and Six 2' 2141j1:oic:o1oioi0j1v14r:4:1ri1ri4xj4:4x:1:4r:r1114v11:c111r14 n:oi4ri0101nj0i4x14ni4r14v1o1n1 1010101114rin-ifviev1u:og1n1ojo1o:o1cn1n1an11n:fn1:x14v1:nie Qoniinjoioioioixrifriaviwnioifrifrivrifrjexifxinnjoxoia --M:-o 22 iH'1 iz I:- !, 'E Ii ii UE ii Ii QS le ii ii IE I2 li li ii ii Ii li IE in-1 I. I H. O P S r- CD 3 94 PD r- 0 B 9. LEM OR T BR OTHERS Hardware Paints and House Furnishings PATERSON AND BOILING SPRINGS AVENUE Telephone Ruth. 2-0100 EAST RUTHERFORD NEW JERSEY 0 .0 101014 I I I I I I I I I 'dl WI O: 52 R1 5. WI 'Q' cfs By Special Permission ...., ., ..A........,..,..... ....,.... .................4.,........,...,................,... P r octors iioioxuio 141201:-it-3 1' 3 1 1-if 3 1 11111 ri 13 1101 11 xi' 1 vi - COULD YOU? E These questions are compiled to give the aspirants for secretarial positions an idea of what their training should consist. I Could you keep a tickler file? I Could you operate a dictagraph? i Could you teach your employer a few points about punctuation? Could you refrain from doing so? i Could you keep his cash book and check book? I Could you write stenographic notes which another could transcribe? Could you take telephone dictation from the locker room of the golf club? Q Could you write letters from marginal notes without dictation? l Could you think of just the right word for that delicate letter? l Could you get the dictation which originates behind a cigar? Could you report a directors' meeting in "brass tacks"? Q Could you get in on time EVERY day? i Could you plot a graph? Could you say the boss is busy without offending? I Could you arrange itineraries, hotel reservations, secure tickets, Pullmans, etc.? I Could you sweeten up your telephone voice? i Could you interpret stock quotations? Could you prepare notes for a speech or radio talk? i Could you pinch-hit? Q Could you train your successor? Could you hire? I Could you stay on the job long enough to get in line for better things? I Could you secure an increase in salary without asking for it? i DRAKE SCHOOL ! 196-198 JEFFERSON STREET PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY 5 Telephone Passaic 2-0002 I Q Telephone Passaic 2-8758 biojojojoioiojoioioja nioiujoioioiuioia 11011114-1 v-5024111 at 'si Si W1 5 -el 'K N P-. m E Q. E1 0Q E COMFORT BUS LI E, Inc. Buses to l-lire for Special Occasions Our Specialty 174 MAIN AVENUE WALLINGTON, N. J a , 1 S RE' Fl iii 1fv1u1oi1r:uicr1cr:o14n:o1oj4ri1rj4xio14xi4bi1xicrio 0:0 lp QDZQQ14 UQ fu COMPLIMEN TS OF DR. C REYNOLDS Dentist Telephone R therford 2-428-I' 128 ANN STREET EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. COMPLIMENTS OF FRANCIS I OGLEE Supervising Principal ALFRED S. FA UST Principal of the High School One Hundred a 11 oi 10101 ri ri 1010101 11010101 rixxioifxioifricrioioioioioixx H?- O 2 U5 C-' CD L-I l"' V41 O "1 fb S1 111,14 141111011 1101 101010:-:ia 5. Room ,Boiler C d -M C .H F C h t Y B IIIIIAIIAIIIIIIIIIIIIIII SS SENIOR CLA I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I n T l h E J H a Id e r d H H H e H O e g I P Will You Love Me in December as in May ...., ,.....,...,......,.,......... .... F r edricks, Smagula :zoran 01::if11m101410101011vjoioiojnilicriqrieririanicnnzieviwifvifzevicxjfxirzriaric 9101010101111 'U 02 vs O 3 ra 5 ft -I R.. H 3 S.. E' 1 S '1"101"""1D"1-"14'CN'iwi-A2-110:01vw! an : in : :ix i:-x:u:f:::r101n1q,:, 2 All Graduates of i 0 n o ' I this school are eligible C""'f'I""e"'f of for admission to Pace Institute - t' 11 kn d d' ' ' - prclifegsliogiaglasclliool oliytielchiiical Business Administration COMPANY I Accountancy I Secretarial Practise . . I Classes for beginners at Pace Institute Kingston COAL Lehigh I prepare high-school graduates for imme- i diate eamings. Many Pace graduates are Complete Line of Building - now treasurers and controllers of large l t' th ' f 1 - m I Field trips to the offices and plants of the i largest organizations in New York City i are conducted especially for day students -- - in the Accountancy School and for day i students in the Secretarial School. i Students and Parents are invited Office Yard to confer with the Registrar I Day School - - Evening School 211 EVERETT PL. RAILROAD Pace Institute E. RUTHERFORD AVENUE Q 225 Broadway New York Tel. Ruth. 2-3710 S Tel. Ruth. 2-0155 S I A. BIDWELL PETRIE PRESS Trucking, Moving 2 and Q . t Piano Hoisting Printers and Publishers ICE AND COAL g Trips to the Shore or Mountains 2 EAST RUTHERFORD S 131 PARK AVENUE NEW JERSEY , Yard-150 UHIOH Avenue EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. lQ0llllll0Q1PllDll710i0IIl11DlblDl4ll4110l1PiDlIl4PQlIl10Q4 I I When Insh Eyes are Smiling ....,...........,..,.......................,....,...........,............. Mary Fallo 0203010101414levimmrioio1o1o14v24v:4r:4r14r21v11v14ni41oi4ri1ri4v:xi4xiav11x COMPLIMENTS OF WILLIAM R. BOOS, D.D.S. Surgeon Dentist CARLSTADT, NEW JERSEY I Phone Rutherford 2-7547-W Printing of Quality THE LA UREL PRESS Fine Commercial Job Printing VINCENT CARUSO, Prop. MOZART AND LAUREL PLACE EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. Page One Hundred and Fourte I1 njoicxioioioioioioi I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I E li! Hubley .Mrs. Sweet Sue . om W D W I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I TS I I I I I I LASS 3 I I I I I I I I I I I I JUNIUR C F O i Iiiqlinvllv'--Iv!'I'I.II'IIIIIi.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIi.IIII.N. H T M :J ll F J M M W 9 g H P Symphony of Six Million ...,........,..........,,...., , .........,,,......,...4.....,,......... ..... T he Orchestra oiox1o1.:1-vzuznxu111-11111--up 1 1 1:1 1 1 1 an-111:11 xnxozuiuxozxioiabgf I I I I 2 I 3 DIE CES C9 CL US g 2 2 1 f,, . I l 15 JOHN STREET -, NEW YORK i D852 Q I H ! I I 2 --- Manufaczfutring Specialty jewelers 1 I I I I Class, Fraternity, Club and Society Pins, Rings and Keys, I g Medals, Prize and Loving Cups, Plaques and Trophies, etc. S 1 I E WE INVITE CORRESPONDENCE PER- E E TAINING TO SPECIAL ORDER WORK I ' I I ' I I Q I I ! The Same W'erner Quality - Only the Price Is Lower Q i 2 1v1EN's suns 5 Q and I TOPCOATS I i In distinctive American fabrics . . . the blues, the browns, the greys . . . immediate wear and throughout the Warmer days. i those rich weaves exclusive with Werner . . . men's suits excellent for I T 2 ' All Ifferner clothes are made in our ofwn E lwarkroomx of American falzrirx. I Q 518.50 I Q I g I U VWZRNE 2 i 5 SYLVAN STREET RUTHERFORD, N. J. I U Men's Hats ancl Accessories QQQIIUDYQDIHHQHHQHHQQQIQ DIIQI- -I QQWQUQQ ul nil Page Om' Hlznrlrcd and Sixteen ' ' ' r ',. 1 3 Star of Hope .........,...................,.....,....,....................,.........,,...,..,.,..........,....... Honor Pupil .E 0:0 xioiuioixnioimvioixnicnjavianjcrifnjoiwnjc vilvioioisxioiavitvitviarioicrjqrioioicn COMPLIMENTS OF MR. CORBY Q Phone Ruth. 2-6116 I ' 2 i HENRY J. MCCUNE C""'1"f"'f"'f 5 l Real Estate of I and I no O rn E z 71 sz-' ID -1 E z UJ U7 3' CD Z "5 75 2 L- 5 U1 'JI Zi m U1 W v-'I 'fl O W U Z U1 2 G4 F17 55 ffl P7 '41 10101011 Insurance 227 PATERSON AVE. EAST RUTHERFORD vioiavxoxuzanjcnioicrjojoixvjcxjoic Q 'fs ri0Zu1o11rI4r14r11ri4vi4r1o1o:4v11v14 l i Q ! i 2 Compliment: Cvmiflimfvw 01' ' ' P R O ' ' MARY E. RYERSON 14020 Qc el Q! E ei in : el E- 'S li R xl Q. mi -. rn ei 'S N 'B R! .1 k W 0 'D U k a J y Guitar OnM II-l'IIIIIII-IIIIIIIII I. .NO I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I SS A CL E OR OM PH SO I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I COMPLIMEN TS W M M i H M D M W H F M D O H l U M D l 1 D i 1 - D W O Q i M M M O M H 1 H H U 0 0 t 8 n i N d n 6 d E Y d n N H W O 9 S H P Soft Lights and Sweet Muslc .....,,...,......, .,...., . .. ...,... . ..,..,..,,..... . ,,....,....... junior Pr m .:'P,0QOQOQlQ P,l-'-'lQli lui Q I- Q QUQUQUQ DQ SQ Pu - - PQ Pix E Telephone Ruth. 2-5778 i Established in 1891 Q B. GOLDBECK Q Watchmaker - Jeweler E ARTHUR ANDERS Q Eleftrie Clofks Real Estate and Business Broker ! and Insurance, Loans, Surety Bonds, Q Bulawa lyatfhm Commissioner of Deeds l 224 PAT:-:RsoN AVENUE 226 PATERSON AVE- ! Near Park Avenue D EAST RUTHERFORD EAST RUTHERFORD 2 Phone Ruth. 2-1286 E Compliments I DELICATESSEN of l TONY-ELMO CO. I Opposite Town Hall I zss PATERSON AVE. 2 EAST RUTHERFORD 2 HARRY STANDLER E Compliments g Fine Busses furnished for all types of of l Excursions, Pienies, Outings, elf. Q JOHN NELSON E WASHINGTON AVE. Q CARLSTADT, N, J. nimuicniuinioioioiuiasiaricxicnic 1014 1014 ini 110101 11011 101034 Page One Hundred and Twenty Home ..........................,..,.........,.......,...,,....,....,.........,......,.................,............ At 3 o'clock 0201010102 1103111 110101011rimxi0io1oi0i4ri4nioi4ri1xicvicr14ri1ni1ricr1o1o0'0 I 1 Phone Ruth. 2-5069 Cgmplimmu of l Q james Fallon, Prop. J. ZIMMERMAN OLD POINT DINER Q E lVlen's Wear cor. PATERSON AVE. and 2 i HOBOKEN ROAD I l EAST RUTHERFORD I Q I Soda Cigar: Q I ! Reliable Outfitters to lvlen The best is here I 5 For Almost 20 Years Fine Candy E Q Reid'.v Special Ice Cream i Q ... s. MICCI I i efre.vl1ment.bFurni.rZed for School g ances, tc. Q 94 PARK AVENUE 422 PATERSON Ave. I 2 RUTHERFORD, NEW JERSEY EA: ILUEHSEZZRD e. ut. - R Q I Q Tel, Ruth. 2-1740-J S I ' NES I l R. J. ,IO A 2 232 PATERSON AVE. C. LOMBARDO 2 EAST RUTHERFORD F I Women's Hair Bobbing l ! a Specialty 3 The Home of Greeting 2 ' C cl 5 ar S 405 PATERSON AVE. E. R., N. J. I - ' T 1. R th. 2-5656 I ! GREETINGS e u E E To the Graduating Class 1 Q ... ALFREl1?ubIzLlelN!lAYER i You, too, -will want comfort and style I i in Footwear ax do your fellow Alumni "Cal-lstadt Free Pressn E Q ' Commercial Printing i 4 PHIL s SHOES l Q mn PARK AVE. 417 SECOND ST. l EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. CARLSTADT, N. U 'inioiiriiviarianioioiozoifrioioii 1010101034 zuzozozoiuzoiavicvicxiotmj Page One Hundred and Twenty-two One Hour With You .............................,............. .............................................. D etention vin? 2 Q I 5 rjoiuioiozoia vinioioioinif 'Z Cigar! School Supplier Soda LOUIS ATKINS Reicl's lce Cream Orders taken for Parties and Banquets Phone Ruth. 2-0355 273 PATERSON AVENUE EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. Specializing in Life Insurance W FRANK R. EDWARDS Corner PARK AVE. and MAIN ST. EAST RUTHERFORD, N. Telephones: Ruth. 2-0822 or 2-0823 JONES ELECTRIC COMPANY EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. Phone Ruth. 2-4429 IVe Are in Bzuinerr For Your Hmllh CI-IRISTENSON DRUG CO. Prescription Expert 224 PATERSON AVE. Opp. High Street EAST RUTHERFORD Authorized Dealers McKENNA AUTO SALES CO. 18-20 AMES AVE. RUTHERFORD NEW JERSEY Phone Ruth. 2-0003 GEO. ARATA GAS STATION Tel. Ruth. 2-4055 Gas, Oil and Acfessories STANDARD MAKE TIRES 8: TUBES Na "Gip" Oil Only Legitimate Oil from Gas Companies Sold Here 307 PATERSON AVE. EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. ! :- 10101014 xicvioiojoioioiojojcriojoic 2 I ! ! E ! l. Page Om' Hundred and Twenty-lbree .-mp? 'U 32 52. is R 252 Q5 li li le is I5 ii ls li ii ii ng ii I5 li if Q2 ni QS li i rjo1a:0:oi1x1oi4r:4r11x11x1v1zx14n1o11ri4rj4x1cr::1vi1:4x1q xiojouioioiuioif 54 D 'U m il-4 Q Q-l ff? U, -P U3 Q 555' :U 3 H 75 lg vu .P Q fs. '31-u"1 r: fu FU 7' H3 JP cn 5 WI 9 Q U 11 C P1 -1 -1 Q :L QQQO Q 3 3 '9 rv - 3, O g H m S .B IE U: Q l 5 P171 Ph 5 e :I F1 O Z :ZS .TP O " F1 X H w Z U Q 'P 5.3202 5- 5 L" 'S H1 Z Q 2 '11 Q U -1' Q g, xl CDP Q S+. O '- 420 ,.. "' 'FU 4 1 Em cn Z U P1 Z U ' U9 W C7 ' 2 'U E O I3 Z C: b I Z 3 0 ' rf: U3 O Q, Z Q - ' '4 E 52? 2 p'-1 c-P p-I 99 I 5 UU H ,T '- SPE? zmz 5 E rg? Z WI CD ' YSHZUJ :H OCS g Q ,-Im'-u Q, O if O Q ...gglfl 33:0 533 E :nv trivia 2,2 2535 G suing gas :ass 2 FS new S ' Lb Q." " lscfzi Os :Sw Q53 GQ-vw 2+ S 235225 QFEES Z2 H-E25 " he 494' LIEQSQQIZEE 'fl ' '-' 'N :S-1 f-f 1555? 'iii 22:2 2' Smmxg-4 3 gowns Q N Q4 :P O S.. 53 v4"' UJ 'D 21-2 w Q21 "' :fi 7' N Ir! Q N QW G ,FQ F' "Imam 5 9, Q Q WZ 1+ 'QU pu O 'ca - we 5' fx 'D Q4 U 5.5 UC: ' on O ' C"""' fb nO LTI Up-1 gf- Z .222 mg as D-1 E F1 . G Ln -' QW -O ng Q 320, QE? P-11 2' T' 222 if 3 g 2 Q40-1010101010xnojoioioiox:riniamjuiojoioienioi vie-101014 111:14-zuimnjcximricnioinia Y - v 0.0 Page One Humlred nad Twenty-four Jungle Chant .....................,...,,.. ,...,...,....,..........,..,..,....,..,....,..........,.......,.....,... 7 come 11 2 Q i g D g l Q i Q D Q l 5 5 5 COMPLI MEN TS 5 2 5 OF 5 FRESHMAN CLASS 5 Q i 2 2 oioioioiunioioioicxi rioioioioia iuioioioioioioimwifxiavicxicliclicrzqoa Pug One Hundred and Twenty-fi ve :invisi- is iff QS. Q5 'P-x im -3 5: "1 QE gs CD I. li ii li fi ii !2 ga ir-' Q? 0503 i I SCHOOL OF NURSING ' 2 Hackensack Hospital i 2 Hackensack, N. i Three year course offered to High School Graduates. School is approved by E I both New Jersey and New York and is recognized in all other states. Build- i I ings beautifully located on Hackensack Heights. Nurses residence comfort- i E able and homelike. Classes enter February and September. Write for i I booklet. I i l I E COMPLIMENTS OF I I 2 M 1 MA GUTH I "5 cu E s 2 3. r' S D1 vi Z 2. 'U Z O :U C O 70 Z N F1 Acetylene Welding 01014 0:1 STAFF ADVERTISERS A 2 Quia -u H '12 O ze Q I u a sz. Q N a. H a w. "I S 'H a 'M se Q. me The Tea Leaf Staff l 1 Wishes to Take this opportunity To Express Their Deep Appreciation For the Help Rendered by MISS PAULA LACQUES of the ARTHUR STUDIUS 131 WEST 42nd ST. NEW YORK CITY 0 0.0 Penthouse Serenade .,.,.,,.,..,.,.. ,. ..,.. .....,...........,.... ....,,..,A.. ........ ,,.,.. .... ..... T 5 f p i n g Room N o:ov1n1u-win-I+-0 ----- 1 -1 1 1 1 -111.1 V1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V- rio:.1n11:1ni.pi4gi:,-,, .. o 0,0 l I U Al ' ' 11 U Sign with Colyer i 5 HHN it is ll qufsiion of qzmlity, ,vfr7'ifP, fo-operation g : from fxjnrri 1111'1'i.vfr.v, ami lrlxt, but noi least, Il - U fair prife for more than fair work. I 5 If has been Il pIf'r1.v11rf' for us lo work wilh Ihr xtudvnls and I 1 frzmlfy of East Rutherford High Sfhool, in the prorluflion I U of "The Tm LFIIf.,' i g IIYIZFII FOIIXIIIFVIIIQ your next hunk relllflllhfr "SIGN g 2 I1'ITH COLYI'fR." U I U I Q CULYER PRINTING CU. I E COJIPLETE PRINTING SERVICE g i Sussex Ave. and Dey St., Newark, N. E l I I I i 2 2 2 Q - 1 1 s ' EAST 4E4IilPAS'T1l' ' Q - - i U ,Q , V.f, VLLV Vg.V fx 1 K'K' :C ' i u 1 I i U ,--, I 4 S ! - ' XG Q U N- 'AAV.V.:, I t I Q ofo, k u U IIENGIIRAN IIEHIQS1 ' U 1 I lxi4r11x11r14r11ri4:1u:1::1u'14r1 1:11 1 1 1 1 1 1 X1 14-11 11-1: 1 1011405 Om' Ilumlrml and TlLf'Pl1Ij'-FIHIJI 5 s 5 5 Ee T: S 5 Q g fi s 2 s 5 e 5 e 5 E Q 5 E O' ii IF A, W? wi H Q Li M ll V 3 u 11' 2 1 5 S iw li iff u fi Q ww Q law!!:uL1E"'wm1wv',1,f''51-. ,.,:"u,- 1 . .1 -nu, wwmvwumemv,swL,awmumrrmwxuf5,nnemnmmumwwwrsaslmwmwmmemwmnmuownnaanmumwlfuv ,wumvlwmf'wnwzuw1wummww1m aa'A,,ww,u1rmuusm.umwwu1rm,4wm:inln.wmqa:sa:a 1w1wm,n1w'GQm5:u,.:wmmmmlmmm.xmunmmm xmrM!1,.

Suggestions in the East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) collection:

East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


East Rutherford High School - Tea Leaf Yearbook (East Rutherford, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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