Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1932 volume:
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The Senior Altruist
Published by the Class of February, 1932, Emerson High School
ALBERT C. PARKER, Principal
UNION CITY, N, J., JANUARY, 1932
CON TRIB U T ORS
C. VICTORIA CHETEJIAN
MILDRED DE VRIES
ALICE WALTER NAPOLEON PAPALE
NATHAN WARREN MILDRED DE VR1Es
ALFRED PAULSEN EUGENE BRUEGQEWORTH
Business Manager-JOHN GALLO Advertising Manager-HILDA COOPER Z
ANNA BALDINI MARIE BATTAGLIA JULIA SHERIKJIAN ,
AD VI SERS
Editorial-JEAN I. ODELL Business-J. HAROLD O'CONNELL
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'Vx Cover--9B Art Class PAGE
it Arthur O. Smith-Supt. of Schools - - V 3
Q4 Albert C. Parker-Principal , . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . A - V 4
wi Dedication to Ered Lee and John Cusick , . , .,., ...... , , ,, . 5
Q4 Editorials-Alice Walter, Elso Chiocca. Annette Sachs and Carmela Acmapura, , . 6
Senior Pictures ..,. , . . I. . . , , , .,,. , . . . . . , . . , , 8
lg Cars KA Poemj-William Orriss . .. ..4.V . -- . 24
0 Skaters KA Poem?-Anton Wiget , .V...,... . . . . -
Class Will-Mildred DeVries, Nathan Wa'r:en and Alfred Paulsen Z5
24 Thoughts KA Poeml-C. Victoria Chetijian D ' - A ' 26
'45 EuZzy's History KThe Story of the Class?-William Lippert and Joseph Tubertmi 27
Glimpses of Hospital Li?-Mildred DeVries ...,. . , . . ,
H' The E oist KThe Class rophecyl -
'ig Seniorsgon the Radio-Eugene Brueggeworth 33
Moonlight on the Lake-Marion Struss ,
T9 Graduation Night-Anna Wache .
yi Seniors in Sports .,..,. , , . 34'
K: Class Directory-William Lippert and Edith MacDonald 36
is We and Us KClass Cartoonsj-Irwin Paluighi . , . , 33
Q The C. M. T. C. at Eort Myer, Va,-William Lippert . 40
as Mahatma Gandhi Speaks-Alfred Paulsen 'll
it Alexander Pope-Julian Cuny . .
44:5 Just Checking Up . . . . 42
tt Was This Death Lixlxlapcglepn Papalgd G d H
An lnterview wit 'ing o omon- 1 ney en e .
if Winter Pun KA Poeml-Eugene Brueggeworth
Z4 A Ghostly Interview-Erank liorbett 45
0 Impressions of Emerson-Hilda Cooper 46
22 Old Age KA Poeml-Sam Klele
49 Great Troubles-Carmela Acinapura
'ft A Test-Ruth Heller . . 47
K Calvin Coolidge Settles Itflfugene Brueggeworth .
' The Executionilxster Thoens . ..,. . , .
is The Snowman KA Poeml-4Eugene Biueggeworth .,,,
Thoughts of Emerson KA Poeml4l.illian Wiederman , 48
The Pussy Creature KA Poem! . ,
2: A Priend To Man KA Poem? ,
9 Together KA Poeml-Napoleon Papale
'st Gone KA Poem?-Napoleon Papale
.Zi 1 vvonaef KA Iaoemi-Prank Korbett , . 40
IEVQMAIQPKA IPOUPI5 1 P l
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c on er KA Poeml
it Comments ln Song-Ruth Heller 50
9: lzxfleigxlllilclq SteeleiL?JohXr5r7Mohn 51
Q . or saop- ice a ter .
Zi Seniors in Bookland-Mildred DeVries. Nathan Warren and Alfred Paulsen
Seniors In Arms KBaby Picturesl-Anna XVache. Vera Cross. C. Victoria Chetejian 32
wt The Board of Education , 5+
The Faculty of Emerson '15
Z2 The Vvleekly Altruist Board So
Z, The Glee Cluli 5'
as Archimedes 'Science Club 4 58
if Cast of Senior PIay4KAi. lfrrand Por Pollyl 50
V Football Team 1031 C aio
P The Gym Teim 6l
ig The gervice Qglflli D I I ol
' A e ierman .u ww- eulsc 'ner ireis O3
it The Spanish Club 64
The Dramatic Cluh 65
A The Edison Cluh . . 66
it The Vrench Clulv-fl.e Cercle lirancais 67
X A uloe raohs 6 S
I4 K'y to Seniors in Arms 70
Y' The Bank Slafl 7l
The Zero Hour KA Poeml--lirank Korhelt ,
, Confession KA Poemlf-Marion Struss . .. ,.
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3 EMERSON FACULTY
Q GRADUA TING CLA 55 Q
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Q H CBOARD GF ED UGA noN 3 3
EE 3 and to Q
gg The CITY COUNCIL,
E appreciation of their having
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3 A1?,GZ'PS so ably that, in Contrast 3
33 W to the experience of many other 3
E Cities in the Unitea' States, E
Union City Schoois ave pno-
Ceeding as usua i.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
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FRED LEE JOHN CUSICK
with fnnh nuemnrira nf happg lgnura Epmd in ignnms BULL
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Emerson is once again producing Athletic teams that are sharing
E11tl'1'5l1ll'5 the lime light with the le.iders of the county. After the hectic days
Qigg Im of the early twenties, Emerson athletics, on the whole, slumped con-
gpurm siderably. The teams were generally mediocre, occasionally show-
ing a "flash in the pan," only to be followed by depression. The
last three years have produced a different calibre of teamsg they have again entered
the lead of the county.
Emersons ascent began with the football season of 1929 when the eleven won six
of the eight games played. It continued to rise with the powerful basketball team of
that same year, which, despite a poor start, put up a great tight for the county cham-
pionship and finished second in the county standings. The football team the next season
also started poorly, but finished up in a blaze of glory, tying Union Hill on Thanks-
giving Day to break the Orange and Blacks seven year winning streak and winning the
championship of North Hudson.
The height of Emersons Athletic prowess was probably reached in last years
basket ball season. The Blue and White five finished high in the county standings.
The state tournament saw a fighting band of Emersonians sweep through the
preliminaries trouncing Ridgefield Park, West New York, and climaxing their great spurt
with a sensational Z3-14 win over Union Hill in the sectional finals. This victory
earned them a trip to Asbury l'ark for the finals, gave them the championship of
Northern New jersey and avenged in full the two previous defeats.
The emotional frenzy that had carried them through the preliminaries wilted before
what was probably one of the greatest teams in New jersey scholastic history, Thomas
jefferson, and the Blue and White team fell by the score of -13-l-l. Thomas jefferson
easily won the state championship the following night,
lf one cannot agree that the height of lCmerson's glory was reached last season.
he will most certainly agree that it was reached this past football season. The
teams record is the best in l'Imerson's history: six of the eight games were wong but
two teains were able to cross the lilue antl White goal lineg a total of llS pointg were
piled up to Zo for the oppositiong and as a fitting climax, Union Hill was trounced for
the first time in years, by a score of Z5-O. This victory gave them the championship
of North llutlson for two successive years.
It is no wonder then that with the foregoing array of accomplishments, Blue
and White teams are feared by every school in the county and Emerson athletics once
again has a place in the sun. E150 t'hinct't1
Among the universal heroes is the teacher, who is a second mother
mill? to all pupils under her care. She puts forth all her energy, talent,
altafhpr and skill to develop each youth, intellectually and morally, for she
knows that the boys and girls of today are the makers of tomorrows
world. In many cases, the home and parents have much influence. but the influence of a
wise teacher is a great help to the parents. Sometimes the child, unfortunately, is
deprived of parents, but in our country, where child-education is compulsory, no one
is deprived of a teacher.
A true teacher is a source of inspiration, and through her delicate and patient manner
of approach, the child almost unfailingly responds to her bidding. She must have the
highest intellectual and moral standards, for she has the responsible position of guide
and leader to many under her supervision. She, in truth, deserves the highest honor
and Pf21iS6- Carmela Acinapura
What is it that makes men great?
EB1P1'I11ll1H- Did you ever stop to think that all success has been brought about by
Iiun the invisible force, determination? It is the cornerstone of a manls
Determination may be found in the growing boy, who, perhaps, has chosen Lindbergh
as his ideal. "I will be a conqueror in some neldjl is his motto. If he strives with this
in mind, he will struggle through life, throwing aside all impediments to achieve his goal.
The girl who is determined to have a new dress, usually begs her parents until she
gets it. She uses all conceivable devices in her requests. Why? Because she is
The man who is part of the noon-hour rush on Broadway is thinking silently. MI
want to get out of that dingy office. I want a business of my own. I'll get it!" Does
he get it? Many a successful business man today can answer that question in the
Determination is disguised in many ways. An ambition without the force or action
to carry it out is no better than a building without a cornerstone.
The Seniors have learned many a hard lesson in Emerson, and not always from the
text book. Some of them have learned the most important lesson of all: that if they
want something badly enough they will get it- They have learned how futile it is to whine,
ffIt is not fair: money makes the man, and because I have no money, I have no chance'
After four very happy years, we have reached the end of our high
33131111 school life. Most of us leave with regret. Of course, there are many
Qgyghngjiun things to look forward to in the future with joy, but our thoughts
these January days are tinged with sadness.
The saddest part of graduation is leaving the many friends, both of the faculty
and the student body, whom we have learned to love, and whose friendship has truly
meant a great deal to us. Now we must each go our separate ways, perhaps never to
see each other again. Our class, having gone through four years of striving, setbacks,
and successes together, now seems to be one happy family-Mr. Parker, our solicitous
father, Mr. Cusick and Mr. Lee, our favorite unclesg and the rest of the faculty, our
other relations, always considerate of our welfare, though sometimes too diligent in
their scrutiny of our faults to suit all of us. Now that we must take leave of our many
dear friends in Emerson, there is nothing else to say but-Good-bye. Annette Sachs
' 1 I
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, CARMELA ACINAPURA
W Emerson Grarrimgr , r N Undecided
l Service Club '30-'31g Euclid Cluh '3Og Publicity Committee
30: Euclid Club Play '30g Altruist B'oard"3Q,
-3 Q "Innocence is irresistible." "X,
, Z I' ANNA BALDINI
5 W I trAnn::
I Emerson Grammar Business
I Altruist Representative 'Z -T323 Al uist Board '291 Senior
i Altruist Business Board 31 okkeeping Award '3O3
'lass Secretary '29-'32g ,lui ior nior Reception '30g Junior
, rop ecy Committee
'3l: Thanksgiving Play '303 irls' Varsity Basketball Team
30-'31g Service Club '30-'3l.
and Senior Dance Committeg 0-'31' P h
IJ 2 "She has a voice of gladness, and a smile."
M MARIE BATTAGLIA
, Emerson Grammar Business
Altruist Board '29' okkeepirr -Xward '30' Tx ping
uard 30 B nk r ai Class Treasurer IOB.
12. 12B D c ' n ' he Junior and Senior
f A ' ' 3 e t t' ' S
x X, g C' it o ' C '
Dancesg Yea o Bu e Boar , Gift Committee 'SZQ
Service Club '31, 4
"Nature, when she formed you, said,
'Independent you are 1nade'."
C HENRY BITTMAN
ix in "Henny"
5 Emerson Grammar B siness
Bookkeeping Award '303 Sc ' a 1 mittee '31g
Senior Dai ce Coil 1' tee '.' 3 h u ance Committee '3l3
icc-Iys - c ss '3 , "-. Basketball Team 'ZS-'31:
Class . al Te. 'Z93 :ink Staff '29-'30g Junior-Senior
N Recent' n Commi e '30.
"Then mixt a laughter with the serious stu17."
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Emerson Grammar U. of South. Calif.
l'res. of QA Class '28g Vice President of 10A Class '29:
Sect. 12A glass '3lg iatic Club ne-Act-Plays '2S:
Christmas, laQL28' ,xhibit '28-'29 Representative to
Junior-Se eceggon 'ZSQ Senior P "An Errand for
Polly" '31, Class B sketball Te l 3 3 Mascot of Base-
ball Team ' 8-'303 Masc -lv 'eliigtball Team '28g Assistant
Manager of asel algilllg jzhimedes Science Club '29-'BUQ
Service Clu 295,811 Dau, 1er Kreis '29-'30g Euclid Club
'30g Altruist Board '30-'31, Basketball Tournament '28-'3flg
Orchestra '28-'32: President of Orchestra l3l-'32g Physics
Club '313 Gym Service Club '29g Armistice Day Program '3l.
"I refuse to take life seriously."
Jefferson Grammar N. Y. U.
Ar iimedes Sc'ncg0t'lub"29g President the ,Physics
Club ' Ulk UUslier SenaiJ9r,gPl,ay '3lg9 adeballl Squad
'293 Varsity seball 23021311 Football Squad '293 Class
Basketball y28',30I Class Baseball '28-,295 Class Football '28-
"He, stately, young and tall,
Dreaded in battle, and loved in hall."
C. VICTORIA CHETEJIAN
Emerson Grarnrnan EN' 1 D The Alviene
Glee Club 'ZSQ Ciiss ecre r ' -"3lJ3 Altruist oard
'29-'30ytltru t ep SC11t3 .5Qt unior Se ior yebei tion
Com it e '3 tuden Tra 'er Geney Qks ocia'on
'29-'3 ram IC f K Ll 3311 se vice' lub '30-all
Assem 1 Committe '3 :I panish Assembly l 3 Us iere te
One Act Plays '30g Coach of One Act Play '31g "An ,rra rl
For Polly" '3lg Bookkeeping Award '30. L,
"A perfect woman, nobly pZann'd."
A!-V I4 ft X AffEZ,,
Emfersdlh Qgammvff L . W4 fliclk Undecided
Presldem Room Captafdass Basketball Team
,293 Basketball Squad '29-'3O: Baseball Squad T502 Baseball
Varsity '3lg Manager of 'Football '30: Manager of'Basketball
'30-'313 Altruist Sports Editor '3lg Lieutenant Service Club
"So was it when my life began,
So is it now I am a man."
ozoniuinyinioioiui x-10101 ni nioioioiois gui ni 1 1:1
,init-? grit- --giillii
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HILDA ROSALIND COOPER
James Monroe High Pace
Committee Junior-Senior Reception '30g Altruist Board
Typist '3lg Altruist Year Book Advertising Manager '32:
French Club '30-'31,
b m "For beauty lives with kindness."
VERA CROSS i
Erners rammar Business
Bank 1 presentative 'Z , ench Club '29g jack Frost
lfrolic Co mittee '3l: B xklt ping Award '3Og Economics
Debate ' 5 t l nhugiving Day P ' lg Senior Plav
Cast "A Erranfl for Polly' 1. '
"E'en the slight harebells raised their heads,
Elastic from her airy treadf'
J ULIEN CUNY
Emersone Gra mar College
Elner onpO.?3iestra '29-'3lg Gate Crew '30-'3l: Class
Baslgetb 1 Teal '3O: Property Connnittee of Senior Play
'35 BHC' C13 '29: Lieutenant Service Club '20-'Sli
A r 'st News Committee '31g Assistant Class Treasurer
" "Yours is the earth and everything that's in it.
And-which is more-you'ZZ be a man. my son."'
IDA DE SIMONE
North Bergen Grammar . .1 Business
Allruist Iloarcl Bookkcepirf' iXw rds 30: Economics
Ilelmte 'Sig ltnlinn Club 'ZS-'ZW '. lmnk. fiving Day Talxleau
'Sig 'eiliorhxklay l'SllL'I:xC3lQ lfuflililll l'lLlj Alfslicr 'ZS-'SOQ .lack
lfrosl lfijoln' 1 UlllllllllC'Cl'3QsQ -lllIllOl' Senior Reception Com-
!lllllL'L' 'ffilj llztslivlluilll lesshi '23-'30,
-, Ng, '
" 1' eyes were brown-a deep. deep bro-wyz.
R Her hair was darker than her eye."
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MILDRED IRENE DE VRIES
Emerson Grammar ass. General Hospital
Altruist Board-'29-'32g Glee Club '28g English Play '29g
Christmas Play '3lg Usher at Senior Graduation '27g Altruisf
Representative '28g Typing Award '29g junior Dance
lieeoratio Committee '293 Senior Altruist Staff '32.
0 buznom, blythe ol onairf'
Emerson Grammar College
Altruist VVeek o lg Bazaar Committee '30g
Junior-Senior R- I ti . M
"I refus to take life seriously."
Emerson Grammar Business
Gym ' 'ion '28: Gl e Club Operetta "Tulip, Time"
Entertaii Commg929g Spanish Club '31': Altruist
Represen ative 1.
"Fm the best p ever had."
LILLIAN F. FLAIG
Jefferson ramm r ff ' Business
Class ebati g T a Glge Cluq '28-303 Spanish
Club '31f' 2g s r t Seni r Play '31, I
"Fair tresses man's imperial iiree ensnaref'
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WALTER ERNEST FRANK
t J 1 pmerson Grammar , t ' Business
Jsprirt Editor UA ji " S paper "Spotlight" Class Basketball
' Team '28-'31g Gat Crew for Junior-Senior Reception '30:
Refreshment Cpmmittee for Junior Dance '30: Gate Crew
for SeniorNDaiice '31g Bookkeeping Award '31,
' . "Trust Thyself. Every heart vibrates.
, p To that iron string?
V JOHN L. GALLO
Emerson Grammar Business
p Service Club '29-'32g Chairman ticket Committee Jack
g Frost Frolic 'SUQ Assistant Tennis Manager ,3OI Tennis
Manager 'Sly Bookkeeping Award '313 French Club 'SOI
,lnnior Senior Reception Committee '3Ug Gate Crew Turkey
Strut '31g Business Manager Senior Altruist '31,
"But signs of nobleness, like stars, shall shine
W it On all deserversf'
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5 F 7,Z'f41,-f1f1,.LoHN GASS16NINViV'2'f'- ,ut
" 4 "Johnny,
1 George Wash! ton Business
1 "He, patient, firm, and pleasant."
N Emerson Grammar " C. C. N. Y.
ii .Xtliletic Editor Civics Paper 19283 "Treasure Hunt"
10285 1.1FCl11 -131111111106 AA1tr-iqist-'1'93'1'f'fWews and
.Mlvnfisingf onnnitt 1032: "1'uxH5e Tower" 1930: Cflee
ti' t'Iulw 0283 Science Club 1929.
" 'Tis great, 'tis glorious to succeed."
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Emerson Grammar V Business
Altruist Board '29g 'yBookkee 'ig Award '32g Typing
Award '30g ltaliandCh2b' '29g Class sketball Team 'Z9.
lv rfnfger voice is low and sweet."
44 az!!! l '
Emerson Grammar .bgndecidbd
. . . . . A fl flfw, A
Spamsh Pl y '30g CIVIQ! D Team '28g Hea Lisher' '
Senior lay ' 13 ' et Qom it ee S! ior Play '31g .Bl blicity
Com' 1 t ior Play ' 3 Gate junior B Dance '303
Ticke imittee S o ance 'gl Intra-Club Social '30g
Publici Comm' te S r Dance '31g Gate Crew Senior
Dance l Altru B ard ,3l Inter Class Basketball 'lourn
amenl 365 clabsasketbali realli 'sog Civics Club' Qs?
Chart Member of Archimedes Science Club '29.
"His face is fair and fresh to see."
Emerson Grammar Amer. Academy of Dram. Arts
Ilee Club '28-'29g Glee Club Operetta 'Treasure Hunt"
' g Junior Dance Committ e '30g Junior Senior Reception
, 6Tn ' tep 130' enior ' ce Committee '30g Senior Dance
- cf . , . , .
Com e Q Span lu yd Q Usherette graduation and
Senior ay 03 Bai ' e '30fBusi1yss'Byoard of
Altruist '31: Prophecy Comm e . C fi
f'Her eyes are nebulous and veiled."
HAROLD . ILLIAM HERZOG
Emersorzg C ' Aviation School
Orches X A -'31g I ' m S ' j, pdon Committee '3Ug
Bookkeepsl Award , lv, itipn 'Z9: Treasurer
Emerson -gh School chest '3 5 Interclass Baiketball
27 31 Er and for Pol 31 Secre ary Orchestra 3 Gxm
Service '29-'30g Decorati n Committee Turkey Strut '31.
"Every Jack must have his Jill."
Y E l
114130141 143 1 311
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A WALTER JACOBUS
Emerson Grammar Business
Captain, Hate Crew Chairnian Gate Crew Senior Play
'BIC Gate 're of 'Fhrcie Une-Act Plays '30: Gate Crew of
A Senior D ifl JA 1 '
, I , ,
. - ' '- '. 3 iii Senior ecepticffn G4411imittAL'3lJ,
Hookkee nyfig .:MZ.a'1jil Xlfifqizirtc-r 'emlier of Emerson Chess
Club '3 3 Secrotary-Treasurer o Chess Club '3l3 Class
Haskcthall '30-'3lg Gym Service Cluli '31,
"He sits so still and never s eaksf'
ic ,,,, 7 i
16741 si V
-M , 4 1
EDMUND THOMAS J ASUALE i
Emerson Grammar Q
Science Night X313 Spanish Play 'KUQ Senior Play "Hrranrl
lfor Polly" '3lg Intcrclass Basketball Tournament 'ill
.Xssenihly Connnittee '3lg Charteg-Member Archimedes
Science Cluh '29-'32: Service Club '30-232: Chairman of
History Committee of Class Night '3Zg Altruist Board '3l:
Committees for Dances 'SU-'Sli Gym Service Cluln '30-'32.
"This man is freed from servile bands
Of hope to rise, or fear to fall,"
mb lj :xMa-Tyr:
Cortland High Q Business
Cslieixette5'Se, ior Play '3lg Secretary of Civics Class '3ll:
Chair i ' s Class '3Ug Economic Debate '3l.
Q S "Laugh thy girlish laughter
Weep thy girlish tears."
SAM K ELE
HKI on X'
Emerson Gr6R1n?ar ' Business
my K llaiifmisllt' 'x i I K-yin Service Llnli 'flg
'fhysgs Shih I l. I
"Live and laugh as boyhood can."
1 1,7 1.1 1.a1o1n1,,1,noia,if.11.11,1.1 itil-gf... 1 -:-1 1-in
Emerson Grammar Business
Uperetta, "The Treasure Hunter" '283 Dramatic Club ,29-
'31g Spanish Club l3lg Spanish Street Scene '3Og Reception
Committee, Dramatic' Club" Social: Senior Play Cast '3l:
Usher, 1-ihct Plays '3O: Economic Debate '31g Publicity
Committel: Ujack Frost Frolic" '3lg Junior-Senior Reception
Committee '303 Altruisi Typist '3l.
"All honor to him who shall win the prize."
Emerson Gr ma r. demy Dram. Arts
Glee Club ' erett "T ea e Hunt s" '28 S anish
Club ,301 Sp ish Str e '29g " Sunny Morning"
presented P rent Teach s ss'ng R reshment Committee
for Junior Senior Rece "ony De ration Committee for
Junior Danceg Publicity ommitt for "Jack Frost Frolic"
H301 Economics Debate '3lg Altr ist Board '29,
"Was laughter ancyafbility and sighing."
FLORENCE GERTRUDE LEVENSON
Emerson Grammar Columbia
GTR Clu '28-293 ' Board '28-'29g Girl Scout
Asse bly ' 83 a ' l s bly '3Og Dramatic
wk epr ei at e '31-,3 3 Econo ' e' 3 S io
y she? 3 Usher a ' L ub Plays '293 Thanks-
giving ay Program '3l.
"Her cheeks are like the dawn of day."
WILLIAM CHARLES LIPPERT
Emerson Grammar If b decided
Orchestra '28-X303 peretta "' untersu '283
"Purple Towers" '2 Vice si en Room 205 '30-'3l'
Spam y 30 31, Assistant anager of Tennis 29
Mana of Tennis '3Og Altruist Board ,315 Chairman
Assembly Committee '32: "An Errand for Polly' '32g Cheer-
leader '29-'323 One Act Plays '28-'31.
Dram '3 ' resident o th Dramatic Club '32:
' af ' -v . ' ' 1 .
"He was a gentleman from sole to crown,
Clean favored, and imperially slim,"
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BORIS LONDON i
"Lo on" '
' N. Y. U.
Emerson Grammar f yt
Archim es Science 'l li ' J-'3Zg Treasurer of Archimedes
Science Cl '3 , sistant Busin ss M I1 ger of .-Xltruist
XYeekly lg 'lCL1l2i'll0l1 Manager uist Weekly '31g
ljllillfllliill rm l'l1eck-Ro ll 1401111 e Turkey Strut '313
Stage Manager, "bn If nd 7 'olly" '3lg Science Night
hill: Physics Club '31g Sec 1 y Physics Club '31: Chairman
tilieck Room Crew, ,lack frost lfrolic '.31.
"His limbs were cast in manly mold."
EDITH LUCIA MACDONALD ' 1
Weehawken Grammar 4,7 Undecided
Glee A I1 '28-'31' YLe l'residelTiko? Glee Club '31: Lilee
Club etta, "I " wers" '3Ug Treasurer of Class
'29-'30g truis ' cl '3lg Dance Committee '30-'31: Service
Club 'Z -'Sf lor-Senior Reception Committee 'SUQ Usher
llrarlu tion '30-'31g Usher Senior Play '31.
"Her eyes are sapphires set in snow."
NICH 'E. MARCELL
V ' ,JJ l 'fllulane
, . .XIV .
Meiilmer of bervice -5.2: Altruist Board '3l: Yice
l'1'esirle11t of Pliysics 1111.
Em s I C mar
"Man be human, that is your first duty."
DOMINICK MARCHESANI I
Emerson Grammar u X 'X 'Bugiuegg
l . Y '. .. X. ' X .
.Xllrnist ,Rcp1'csehLa,twc JS- .123 ,-X, ,,-X1 Rf-p1'ese11tat1x'e '23,
13.23 t'lg1ssXgFFkQ'l11hll 'l'e:1111 'SOL -llfuhior Senior Reception
l'lll1lIlllllCL' '. tixiltgkfiwyv 'Sl-31: Bunk Stat? '20-'SOQ Ihmk-
lik'l'lllllg .Xxvnrcl 'Jil Xt'
"To speak his thoughts is every fireman's right,
In peace and war, in council and in fight."
1 v-1010-1 ri 1 1 51111-01010100
' THE ALTRUIST
0101011111111 ini 1 1 ni 3 xi1x31.qn1uiU1v11:1n11:i
4 EDMUND ECHESE
Emerson Grammar X Business
Bookkeeping Award '30 imYDaice Committee '30g
Senior Dance Committ e '31FClasj Basketball '28-'3l3
Varsity Basketball '29-' g Service Club '28-'30.
"He doesn' ill himself with work."
, ,N , 5,1
lf"" it Ml
I j' ORGIA Af MARSHALL
fr 1 Giggiu
n 1 1 '
Emeyson Gr fmmai' in Business
Bookkeepinl Avvard '3Og Senior Play Usher '31g Typist
Altruist Board '31, '
"She Zisten'd with a flitting blush,
With downcast eyes, and modest grace."
ARMAN D MILAN ESI
Emerson Grammar UI1d6Cid6Cl
President of Civics Class Ag Varsity ootball 'Z8-'29-'3O-
'31g President of 1OA-10B-1A,- lk., Ag Vice President
12Bg Italian Play " a teut "gQt ian Clubg Service Clubg
Varsity Club '31i
' "A 71 of blood and bone."
Emerson Gramm Buslness
Advertising C ' ee Altruist '31g Charter Member of
the Archimedes ience Club '31-H325 Interclass Basketball
Tournament ' , Civics Debating Team '28,
"An honest man, --------
Is king o' men for a' that."
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Emerson Grammar Business
Ch-' rl Mfember Arcliirnedes Science Club f29-Q21 Yice
Dancn Kleniber of Altruist Board '3l.
"Man then is useful to his kind."
WILLIAM J. ORRISS
Emerson Grammar ' " Business
Dramatic Club 'Qenio 1 1 '31-'32g Dramatic Club '30-
'BZQ Charter hlenm ience and French Clubs: Cast
of "The King" ' ' C an 1 ine-Act Play '3l1 Chairman
Central Conimitt e oi ' e-Ac Plays '31: Tennis Squad '311
" mis To na 0- 313 ervice Club '29-'32g Dramatic
lei e ' ' 5
Club Criticlfx ' Y 'li Class Debating Team 230: .-Xltruist
Board '3l: Bi 'ournament '28-'Sli Senior Play '3l2
"Lincoln Day" , -' nbly ' l.
How hap - ' he born and taught,
That serveth not another's will."
' IRVVHIN PALIUGHI
Dickinson High Rutgers
Class Treasurer ' 83 Class 'Basketball '7 -'3O:f.-Xltruist 'Sli
Decoration C 'ttee X302 GVH1 S ' G 'ub"31: C' ' S
Debating Tea ' ' ly 'S , . ' W. '
"Curly locks, wilt thou be mine?
NAPOLEON J. PAPALE
Emerson Gra mar College
ass I' 's' ' ' lntlei X uh Lon 'tree '3l'lg
,I n it - mio Cliate Conin tee 'SUI "black Frcrst
Iirol " 'l ckul COlllllllllt'L' 'Sli "Coin 1.0 lioglicn lil: "l.a
l,1llL'l1lt'H lg Science Club Cb" ian. f Credit CUll1IlllllCC'
lil: lfmlilu ial :intl I" llll Ilftli u' of XYcckly ,Xltruist 'Sli
liyin St-twice Sq '. -.21 ixttball Squad '20-'SU-'3lg
Cliartcr Mcinbcr . 'c in mlcs St' 'v Club '202 Service Club
'JU-'HZQ italian C il 'ng Senior .Xllruist Board '31-'32g
lllIAl?wllllJlS l'l:1y '3l.
"So stately his form!"
xiuiuinilxil i in 3 ui li 11 111 it it il I li' 1 li 'i iuiui 'il 3 '1'1'i'3"i4'i0ifO
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Emerson Grammar Ufidecided
E rsof Orchestra '29-x 3 1 s Y lmbgfmflnterclass
Ba 'etbagSl4C'han pi X shE fl ami . , A truist Board '3l3
N "I amkhappy now."
DOMINICK J. RAFFO
Emerson Gr mrnar -' if findecided
Science C b '29: Servi ckC1iub"Ml-'31fi5.Italian Club '29g
Class Pres. I 4-208 '301 S 0 t Staff" Vlfeekly Altiuist '311
Chairman .of 7 otball Dance '3lg Gym!-Exhibi ion ,282
Basketball Squad 29, Xarsity Foo mall2Z9-313 Captain
Football Team '3lg
"A man to match the mountains, and the sea."
MELVIN L. REISCH
Emerson Grammar ' A N. Y. U.
Archimedes Science Club '29-'323 'r s. Archimedes Science
Club '31-'32g Vice Pres' ent AfClli1 es Science and Deut-
scher Kreis '30-'3-lg sistant S e Manager, Senior Play
H313 Chairman Tick onrnitte r Senior Play and Senior
Dance '31g Chainm gat re ' of "Jack Frost Frolic" and
Inter-Club Socialix' 3313 ., ce Club '293 Circulation Staff
of Altruist '31-'. Science light '3l: Member of VVeekly
Altruist Boarclx .
V'4Now Zet my bed be hard-
LNX No care take I"
ARAX SABONJ I
Emerson ramma Business
Spanis 1ay,'29i, ior Decoraing Committee '292
Spanish l ' 0-'31' ookkeeping Award 'SOQ Class Debate
'313 Ushe at Sei lor Play '31,
"Black were her eyes, as the berries
That grow on the thorn by the wayside."
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Weehawken Grammar Jersey City Normal
Euclid 'ub '29-'3lg Service Club '29-'3lg Secretary of
Arch' Science ' b '29-'3Ug Dramatic Club '30-'31g
,lac s ' l ,301 T nks-giving Play '31:
Euclid Club l"la,s Cliri s Play 731: Memorial
Day Program '3Ug Une Act ' .FfQ5Se ' r Play "An
Errand for Polly" 'Bly Usher Une-Act Q '3l3 Xlfeekly
.-Xltruist Board '31.
"She seemed as happy as a wave
That dances on the sea."
' WILLIAM EUGENE SCHICK
P. S. No. 8, Jersey City Trenton Normal
Service Club '30-'SZ3 Bank Representative 'Z9: Usher.
,lune Class '313 Varsity Football '30-X313 Football Dance
"Everybody says he is
A fine gentleman."
JULIA LOUISE SHERIKJ IAN
Emerson Grammar . ' ' ,Business
.N , . X 5 ., .,
Bank Representative ZS: Secretary Scierrcel-'Llub JO-01:
Decoration Committee junior Dance and Senior Dance '31:
Year Book Business Board' '32: Senior Play, 'Z-Xn Errand
For l'olly'l '3l. N- i ,
"Good things come in small packages."
MYRON J. SILBER
Woodrow Wilson Gr mi r College
r 101 enn 'lournanient 7 Q
Dram " Alub " ' ' ewes atlve ol: Senior
Polly," 3 ' l 1 ' Roonr rew '..J-'3 .
"I will e an Wnan w uill praise me."
Tr asur 3 Cl 'Zhi' Nl tg ' 1.9-'Og
. R . ,, ,
Play C . , ' Y Sei "An Errand for
L li sf X11
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Emerson Grammal, xr Montclair Normal
Vice President o 'lass '283 Dramatic Club '29g German
Club '30g Service C b ,'Z8"'3l: Chairman Decorating Com-
mittee '3lg Chair ian of,Preperty Committee: "Junior Senior
Receptionu '30' ltruist Niws Section l3l.
" w a talks!-nd slender maiden
W' the beaaky of the moonlight."
Editin C ttee S mo A truist '3l.
Union Hill High Business
Secretary hess lb 'lg President Che Club 'Sly
Propert mmit e eni P y lg efr nt Com-
mittee S rAD'anc f3l ' r Altruist '3lg
"Ever roving, ever gay."
BRUNO ANDREW TOMEI
Emerson gmmar Undecided
we ie o rc iimedes Science Club '29g Civics
Debating Tea ' ' Bo d '3l.
"He makes the heaven his book
His wisdom heavenly things."
JOSE T it NI
Emerson Gramm Columbia
President of R m 4 ' "Sp ' Scenes" '29g 'tLa Vita
Degli Altrin '3Og "Co e Fgli '3lg 'tLa Patenteu '3lg
"The T Gloves" '31, Spa ' Play '3lg Senior Play '3l:
Presi nt S nior Cassg ruist Board '3lg Assistant
Mana er of ll '30g Ass tant Manager of Basketball
'30-'3lj a of Baseball ,315 Service Club '30-'3lg Italian
Club '30-'31g esident of Italian Club '31,
"When Duty whispers low, 'Thou Must'
A e youth replies, 'I can'."
mini 111111 111
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FRANK ANTHONY VACCARELLA
Emerson gram ar Undecided
Senior Pla -freind for l QsHSClCI'1CC Night"
.301 Ser 'C lub"29-'3lg Pre' den cience Club 1928
and f U3 President of 9A ' cl 9B ' , A uist Board H313
Presi' ent of l2AfT204 '31 resident o 20-1-ll,-X N302
Uh 'man of De ratio 'omniittee fo enior Dance 7313
Liliairnian of Tic ' tc C miittee for jack Frost Frolie '3l.
"And he was y neighbor, anybodgfs neighbor-
I guess even you young folks would 'a liked him."
Emerson Grammar ' .- X Undecided
Charter Member Science Clubg Charter Member German
Club: Senior Play, "An Errancl For 'Pollyf' '31: German
Play, "Die Versimkene Glockef' X305 Science Nite 'SOQ
Civics Debate 'Z93 English Debate '30, -
"I live for those who love me."
ALBERTINA VAN BUS IR
Emerson Grammar K Business
Bookkeeping Aw Nl miie be Play nl: Livics
Debating Team 'zsx R
'tWhat delightful hosts are hey-
Life and Love."
Emerson Grammar ff 1Je1'seyity Normal
'l'rt-asurld '3U3'Sc1'x'ice Club 'SUQ Dramatic Club U03
.Xrcliimeclics ,Science Club 'ZOQ :Xltruist News Coin-
niitte0'30, All , h
"Of stature fair, and slender frame,"
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ALICE ELEANOR WALTER
Emerson Grammar New York University
German Club '30-'323 Service Club '28-'32g Dramatic Club
'31-'323 itT -i1 -chief of We Al uist ' l-' 23 Delegate
to Col mb" S olastic Press s C iv t' ll forth
Jersey c a.' . A. ation n ions X313
Assembly Committee 'filg Chairman Christmas Assembly
'31g Columbus Day Prograni '30: Memorial Day Program
'3l: Chairman Entertainment Committee Deutscher Kreis
'30: Committee Junior-Senior Reception 230.
"She was alive in every limb
with feeling, to the finger tips."
Emerson Grammar N. J. College of Pharmacy
Gate Committ or Junior Dance '31g Business Manager
of Altruist VV y '3 ' Science Club '30-'3l: Deutscher
Kreis '30-'31g e r Science Social H313
Chairman of r ' nmittee g . ,ierrce Club 'SOQ Dele-
gate to North Jersey cholas ' s ,fs ociation Conven-
tion '3l: Editorial Staff of Senio Ye'Sx?Qg,a6k,'3Z: Science
Night '31. X-Lx
"What have I with love to do?
Sterner cares my lot pursue."
LAURA E. WEBER
Emerson Gram ZIMZKX Swarthmore College
Class Vicewr i nt '293 i rclggiedes Science Club:
Altruist B'ar 30-' 1: junior c ommittee '29g Senior
ce s Night C n' ee 'ik Senior Play Cast
' ny 'fommittee 1.
Y "A face with gladness overspreadg
Soft smiled by human kindness bred."
LIL AN WEIDERMAN
Emerson Grarglijfiar Packards School
Interclassx sketball '28-'303 Secretary of Civics Class
'283 Civ' ' hating Team '28g A. A. Representative 'Z9:
junior it-me Committee .301 Typing Award '3U: Bookkeep-
ing Aw d '31g Library Assistant '31.
"Lovely in youthful comelinessf'
lf 1 ,
. 1 gi
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grozm and sigh
You hear the smash-A
You hear the grind--
You see the crash--
Then all goes Blind.
PVilli11m Orriss A
X THE ALTRUIST
rillio-ioiu030101113011 11 1014 in 1024 1010101010:
Barringer Hi ' Business
Gate A ev ipr an e '31g Vrestling and Boxing
tflubs '31 man Club '30-'31.
"O Wondersmith, O worker in sublime!"
if ' .
Emerson Gram ' H Business
Orchest !"2 ,395 M .of Senior Play
'303 Baskf tbal Neanxr' ,' Tennis ' 5 Capt. of Tennis
Teain Ebiiieqfleacer 'Stl-313 Class Basketball Team
'29-'30, K V
"And man, whose heaven-erected face
The smiles of love adorn."
J JOSEPH J. ZAHAR
.Xltruist Representative '3Ul Class Basketball Team 'ZS-'SUI
XYrestling Team X313 Refreshment Committee Junior and
Senior Reception '291 Bank Staff '29-'SOL Bookkeeping
"His face was as brown as a foreign sail
Tlzreadbare against the sun."
On glassy, mirrored lake we glide.
Across we go from side to side.
Along the shore, past snow-clad pines,
We mark the ice with Ll hundred lines.
Dancing slaziters whirl and thrill,
Until the moon comes over the hill.
Homeward then, from Winters Cold,
To burning logs and tires bold.
1:11101 3 30101 1 ri iuioininini
niuiviifrifrtsuivoioinrioiii 1:1411 ri 101
112151 will sinh lvaiamvni
We, the Senior Class of January, 1932, after spending four years of our valuable
lives within the illustrious walls of our Alma Mater, Emerson High, township of
Union, County of Hudson, State of New jersey, of the United States of America,
have at last convinced our beloved faculty that we are of sound mind and possessors
of enough knowledge to graduate. We do hereby make public and declare this to be
our last will and testament, and hope that the beneliciaries herein named will duly
appreciate our gifts.
FIRST--To the incoming Freshmen, we
leave our hard-earned influence with the
SECOND-To the Faculty we leave our
sincere gratitude for their help during our
four years within Emerson.
Anna Baldini leaves her lady-like air to
Marie Battaglio leaves her 'lGimmie"
when collecting money to Emma Ohm.
Vera Cross leaves her red hair to Louise
Fanny Kotlow leaves her boop-oop-a-doop
to Helen Kane.
Melvin Reisch leaves his Worship of
Physics to Kenneth Gherkin.
Victoria Chetejian leaves her dramatics to
Georgianna Marshall leaves her songs to
Antranik Dikranian leaves his resemblance
to Mahatma Gandhi to the Indians.
Harold Herzog leaves his 'lltl' to his
John Graziano leaves his new hat to Pete
John Gallo leaves his managing abilities
to Lester Miller.
Mario Cassato leaves his ability as an
historian to Arthur Iannuzzi.
Cuny leaves his trombone to any-
one who wants it.
Henry Bittman leaves his pipe to Wilbur
Eugene Brueggeworth leaves his love of
jazz to Mr. Scarmolin.
Elso Chiocca leaves his ability to manage
things to Vincent Cieri.
Dominick Raja leaves his Spanish marks
to Arax Kazanjian.
Walter Frank leaves his quietness to
John Gassmann leavesihis Ford Car to
Sam Klele leaves his knowledge of physics
to Marie Anrig.
William Lippert leaves his technique to
Dominick Marchesani leaves his whistle to
William Schick leaves his shyness to
Armand Milanesi leaves his profile to
Myron Silber leaves his winning way to
Lester Thoens leaves his avoirdupois to
Anton Wiget leaves his poetic ability to
Robert Winkler leaves his compelling
manner to Rita Zoerlein.
Carmela Acinapura leaves her querry,
"Any news?", to the coming Altruist
Lillian Weiderman leaves her blond curls
to Isabel Goshkagarian.
Ida De Simone leaves her long bob to
Emma Gianzella leaves her quietness to
niniuioioioi 111:iciioioioioioioioiooioioioioioioioi lining ini 1101011
Marion Struss leaves her innocence to
Mildred De Vries leaves her ability to sing
Mammy songs to Anna Ten Broeke.
Ruth Heller leaves her HSchool-girl com-
plexion" to Rita Moreau.
Mary Keating leaves her efficiency as a
private secretary to Frances Dorernus.
Florence Leeenson leaves her enunciation
and articulation to Tillie Eck-
Rose Ekhouse leaves her insured dancing
feet to a Ziegheld Follies girl.
Edith Macdonald leaves her Empress
Eugenie hat to Elaine Sissik.
Annette Sachs leaves her charming person-
ality to Beatrice Sazfoye.
Albertina Van Buskirk leaves that voice
with a smile to Anna Ten Broeke.
Julia Sherikjian leaves all her "gossip" to
Alice Walter leaves her valuable Latin
notebook to any one in distress.
Betty Weber leaves her "Ballyhoo collec-
tion" to anyone who wants them.
Boris London leaves his brawny build to
Frank Korbett leaves his good marks to his
Edmund Jasuale leaves his villainous ways
to Carmine Forinisano.
Sidney Gendell leaves his old hat to
Nathan Warren leaves his key to the
Altruist room to the next Business Rlanager.
Anna Wache leaves her sweetness to
Sylvia Vairnan leaves her popularity to
.rlrax Salronjian leaves her haireomh to
Lillian Flaig leaves her llirtatious manner
to .-lnita Gambi
Hilda Cooper leaves her slim figure to
Frank Vacrarella leaves his humor to
Joseph T ubertini leaves his dramatic
ability to Leonard Harrison.
Bruno Toniei leaves his unobtusiveness to
Napoleon Papale leaves his seat on the
bench minus a few splinters to Vincent lllc
Irwin Paluighi leaves his marcel wave to
William Orriss leaves his laugh to John
Nicholas Marcello leaves his Physics
experiments to anyone who can't do their
John Mohn leaves his knowledge of
German to Dominick Restucci.
Charles Mohn leaves his smile to Fred
Edmund Marchesi leaves his Harlem Strut
to Jack Harris.
Joseph Zahar leaves his complexion to
Alfred Paulsen leaves his ability to be
helpful to George Despres.
Walter Jacobus leaves his seat in the
Gate Crew to anyone who wants it.
lllildred De Vries, .Yathan llarrerz.
lsn't it strange
All has passed?
Some will meet
Liberty and freedom
Toil and care:
But for all
Begins a new day.
G Victoria Cllletejian
01101110113 ini: 1 iirimnirriuuifmiririirincpuvgfizniuiiuioi ,gui 1 10:1 1 vi init
A NEW HOMELAND
In the bleak and dreary winter of 1928, a band of timid Freshmen entered a new
world, Emerson High School. They were inexperienced and ignorant in the ways of
high school. They wondered what the future held in store for them. Would they
succeed? Although they were hampered by many hindrances, they were determined to
pass the first year with honors.
They were severely taunted by the cold upper-classmen, who mocked their innocent
mistakes. They experienced difficulties trying to become used to the new high school
system. They encountered many other trials and tribulations too numerous to
mention. Nevertheless, they endured the Uacid test'i and managed to pass the hrst year
PROGRESS OF A GREAT CLASS
They now were sophomores and considered themselves as older students. They
lost a great deal of their shyness, commenced to take part in other activities. Many
of the members joined various clubs which held a special interest for them. Others
found places for themselves on Emerson teams, wishing to represent their school in
athletic competition. The class realized that a great deal of money would be necessary
for the senior year, and it was this term that first marked the serious consideration
of finances. During this term, the school held a two-night bazaar, and the February
Class of 1932 had no little to do with its success. They now had completed their
second year and realized that they were nearing the goal that two years previous seemed
to be out of their reach.
They assumed the dignified air that is becoming to all Juniors. They had
undergone a great change since they had hrst entered high school. They now acted
like ladies and gentlemen. On june 6th, 1930, the junior-Senior Reception took
place in a most beautifully decorated gymnasium. They kept up their reputations as
interior decorators when they presented the magnificent Hjack Frost F rolic' which was
a great social and financial success. Some of the students were beginning to display
their histrionic abilities. They had learned to love Emerson and were beginning to look
forward with pensive dread to the day when they would graduateg a day, that three
years before seemed so distant. The class was now limited to two rooms, and a keen
but friendly rivalry existed between them. They finally passed the third year. and
settled down for the last lap of the short but happy career.
SENIORS! They had achieved their objective. They were the model students
of the school: the students that the lower classmen were to look up to. Their achieve-
ments were many during this year. First. they revived the weekly paper, the
ALTRUIST. To the surprise of the faculty, they made a success of it. On November
lC0ntinued on Page 707
11011 2 xi :ix is ini in 1 ioioinioiocno 0111103010111 111 1 14 2 1 xi 1 riozf
tflimpaea ni Qnapital life
A nurse's life is much like the life of any other person. She has her fun just as well
as any other girl.
My first impression of the Nurse's Home, was one of wonder that so many girls could
get along so well together for so long a time.
When I arrived at the Home, as my room was not prepared, I was forced to occupy
a room on the first iloorg in fact, it was a supervisors room, and I found out later that
no nurse ever sleeps in those rooms unless she is on the hospital staff. So it seems that I
was a guest of honor.
The next day I was sent to the fourth floor of the Home, and found my room. I
didn't know anyone at the Home, and at first I couldn't tell the difference between the
junior and Senior Nurses, but I soon found that a probationer is supposed to stand when
a junior or Senior Nurse comes into her room. That night, I was warned to keep my
door locked, for I was to be initiated into the Royal Order of Hard-Boiled Nurses. I locked
my door for three nights in succession, but on the fourth night, I thought nothing would
happen, so I left it unlocked-
I always kept a glass of water on a little stand next to my bed, and, as usual, I placed
it there on this certain Friday night. I put my light out at 10:30, and went to sleep. It
must have been nearly 12 o'clock when something woke me up. I looked toward the
door and thought I was dreaming, for there seemed to be about six white figures in my
doorway. About a minute later, I was yanked out of bed and shoved to the floor, and
then felt all the bed clothes thrown on top of me. I was nearly smothering underneath all
those covers, and just as I got my head untangled from the sheets, the mattress was
pushed on top of me. By that time, I was getting angry, and I remember saying some-
thing about the nerve of the upperclassmen. In the future I knew better than to talk
about them. When the girls heard me protesting, they took the glass of cold water
standing on the table and doused my head with it. Then I scrambled to my feet and
began to throw things at their retreating backs. I closed and locked the door. put on
the light, and took a good look at my room! The bureau cover was hanging over the
electric bulb, the arm chair was upset, my curtains were pulled down, and all my bed
clothes were on the floor. The room was a wreck! It was nearly Z o'clock. and I had
to get up at 6, and to make matters worse,the supervisor of the nurses' rooms. examined
the rooms every Saturday morning. There was nothing for me to do but stay up and
straighten the room.
'When I got off duty at 12 o'clock that afternoon, I went up to my room. and opened
the door. I was very tired that particular day and I could have cried when I saw that my
room was upset again. The Seniors had gotten in somehow, and had put bon ami all
over the windows and mirrors. Not being satisfied with the nights work, they had dis-
mantled the bureau, taken down the curtains, and thrown the rugs in one corner. It really
was a mean thing to do, but it struck me as funny, for after rubbing the windows with
bon ami, they had drawn pictures on them.
As time went on, l became friendly with the girls, and of course, apologized for not
knowing my place, and not standing when my superiors came into the room.
Every Friday mornin, the notebooks were collected, and as all the nurses were very
ttbrztinucd on Page 703
, cast: Fair if it
i lf it's in the
lx be Egoist
Vol. 2 fx-1,1 No. Z1 Payday, Solar 14, 1951
Price 2 Raps
LARGEST BRIDGE OPE ED!
TRANSATLANTIC BRIDGE OPENED
Notables Attend Ceremony
The great transatlantic bridge was opened to the public last evening, 1
After 10 years, it has been completed. The engineer of this marvelous
piece of work is Mr. Bruno Tomei.
There are many hotels situated on the bridge, so that the travellers
may rest on their journey to Europe. The bridge is 2 blocks wide and
extends from N, Y. to Southampton, England.
President Nicholas Marcello, Gov. Albertina Van Buskirk, of N. Y.,
and King Edward of England attended the Grand Opening of the Bridge.
BRIDGE GAME LASTS 20 SCIENTIST PROVES WORLD
YEARS SQUARE. USES HEAD IN
A billion point bridge game, which
lasted 20 years was finally completed
last Thursday. The players were:
Miss Marion Struss, Mr. XValter
Frank, Mr. F. Korbett, and Miss
Vera Cross. Miss Struss, the winner,
finished with a score of 2,39l,38Z,650,
It all started 20 years ago when
they graduated from Em e r s o n
High School. Because of the
depression, they were unable to
obtain positions, and so they started
a bridge game to pass away the time.
The game ended when one of the
players Hnally obtained a job.
NEW INVENTION STARTLES
The Radioshake, an invention by
which friends, and relatives can
embrace, kiss, or shake hands,
while far apart, has been perfected
by Prof. A. Wache and her assistant,
Dr. I. De Simone.
Prof. VVache demonstrated her
invention by shaking hands with
King Hehehehe of Turkanania.
Although miles apart, the Prof.
counted the King's pulse.
Alfred Paulsen, American Scien-
tist, has proved that the world is
square, by a series of experiments.
Everyday, for the past two years Dr.
Paulsen has jumped off the Dump-
higher State Building in the presence
of Doctor F. Levenson, always
landing on his head.
Dr. Paulsen maintains that if the
world were round, he would have
gone around in a circle and landed
back on the roof again. Dr. Leven-
son supported this theory.
MILDRED DE VRIES, SWIMS
ENGLISH CHANNEL TWICE
Miss De Vries, former Emerson
student, swam the English Channel
yesterday. Imagine the onlookers'
astonishment when they saw Miss
DeVries turn back and swim across
again. She says she owes her success
to fresh air, sunshine, and grape-
Mary Keating, '32, graduate of,
Emerson High School. received a
medal for attaining the speed of 239
words per minute in typing.
Representatives Kept In After
The House members were severely
reprimanded by President Nicholas
Marcello, yesterday, for getting pea-
nut shells on the Hoor. VVhen they
were ordered to pick them up, they
stamped their feet.
Representatives Dominick Mar-
chesani and Emma Giamelli were
kept in after the session for being
the leaders of the revolt. They were
forced to write, "I must not eat
peanuts during a session of Con-
gress," five hundred times. The
representatives were not able to
attend the session the next day,
because they both had writers'
FROM NEW YORK
Fooeyville's leading newspaper,
"Fooey," is going to have a rival.
The editor of "Fooey," Nathan
NVarren, is planning to put up a
stiff battle against the editor of
"Scram," Alice IYalter. The offices
of the "Scram" are to be located in
the Nertz Building. "To arms, to
arms, loyal citizens of Fooeyville!
the "Scran1" is coming."
,lulien Cuny, renowned sportsman,
shipped a cargo of rare animals he
hunted in the wilds of India. Among
his specimens are a shovel nose os-
trich, a propellar beaked polar bear,
and last but not least, the missing
link. Mr. Cuny intends to write a
book on the latter specimen.
PUBLISHED NOW AND
THEN, MOSTLY THEN
Her Nibs .,........,.........,... Alice Walters
Assistant to Her Nibs
Business Manager ,... Nathan Warren
Head Key Pounder
Mildred De Vries
Chief Pest .........,.......,.. Alfred Paulsen
A NEW EPOCH LOOMS
Science has achieved a new
victory. The completion of the
Trans-Atlantic Bridge, the idea of
which would have startled the
minds of the old-fashioned gener-
ation back in 1932, now sets people
The completion of the bridge has
cut time between Europe and the
United States down enormously.
The rocket trains carry one to
England in three hours. XYe believe
that this ease of Communication may
eventually bring about a union of
the United States of America and the
United States of Europe, which we
think would, in time, lead to a
Utopia on earth.
Our Fooeyville Police Force, com-
posed of Police Chief Bill Calla-
bouse, and his two lieutenants, have
kept all desirable characters out of
town, although in the last few years
some have crept by Bill, as he is
getting old and feeble. Aside from
this, we have nothing but C0111-
mendation for this fine old officer.
XfVe think the citizens of Fooey-
ville should grant Bill's request that
we build a new jail, and hope our
newly elected mayor, John Gallo will
take immediate steps in this direc-
tion, for Judge XViffel's Garage is no
place to keep prisoners.
VW: think that the twenty-year
bridge game just completed, is a
LATEST NEWS FLASHES
President John Graziano of South
America, was overthrown last night
by the revolutionists under General
Edmundo Jasuale, in five minutes.
General Jasuale is now Provisional
4 4- 4- l
Antranik Dikranian, famous moor-i
ing mast sitter, has set a new world
mast sitting record of 365 days,N
breaking the former record of 364,
days, 23 hours, and 59 minutes held!
hy Joseph Zahar.
lk li lk I
XValter Jacobus the new Ambass-i
ador of the government of the Southl
Pole, arrived yesterday on the S. S.'
Iceberg to replace Georgiana Mar-
shall, former ambassador. l
JOHN GALLO FINALLY
ELECTED MAYOR ,
Foeyvi1le's Leader Wins on Recount
Jolm Gallo the friend of the
people, has been just elected after a
recount, over his opponent Harold
Herzog who on the hrst count had
On account of the closeness of the
first count which stood 1,396 for
Herzog to 275 for John Gallo, he
demanded a recount. XVhen the
recount was tabulated by Hilda
Cooper the count stood John Gallo
836, Herzog 835. The Town Clerk,
Lillian XVeiderman and the Judge
Edith MacDonald watched for dis-
,honesty on the part of the tahulators. i
reflection upon the mentality of our!
The idea that any four personsi
Could he so lazy as to sit and play
while their families worked and
slaved to keep them in cards, is
unbelievable in this day and age.
BANQUET HELD IN HONOR
NYC hear reports of a banquet held l
in honor of Alhertina Van Buskirk,
governor of New York, last night,
by the t'onsolidated Sardine Cannersj
of New York State. It is alleged
that the "Consolidated" is trying to
persuade the governor to wink at
their putting l3 sardines in a can
instead of l-l as the law requires.
Governor Van Buskirk, always a
woman of honor, will certainly not
yield to any such sinister influence.,
Arax Sabonjian, famous Fooey-
ville danseuse, has recently won a
loving cup given by the S. Gendell
Ass'n. for performing the intricate
steps of the Boston XViggle.
lk if Ik
"Speed" Gassman, Society Play-
boy, has entered the "Royal Chariot"
in the Annual 300 lap Schnitzelpoofer
Classic. Other competitors for the
title, "Speed Kingl' are, Frank
Vaccarella, Mayor Dinklesberg, and
the Mohn Twins, famous daredevil
MYSTERY ALMOST SOLVED
Sherles Thoens, the famous detec-
tive, said yesterday that the solution
of the missing poetry book is near.
The book was first missed back in
1932 when the Altruist Board was
working in the book room. The great
Sherles was called on the case, and
even he was mystified.
At hrst Irwin Paluighi, the class
poet, was under suspicion, but he
was cleared when he was proved to
be in the library reading poetry at
the time the book was taken. This
alibi was substantiated by Sylvia
Vaiman and Lillian Flaig.
It has been 20 long years since
Mr. Thoens took up the case and
he has grown grey from his exer-
tions. Following the old principle
that a thief always returns to the
scene of his crime. he at last settled
down in the hook-room behind the
WHAT? WHEN? WHY?
WHERE? WHO? HOW? ETC.
XN'ho started the Empress Eugenie
XYhere are Alaskan Seals found?
After whom was the George XYash-
ton Bridge named?
XYho invented the Singer Sewing
NYho wrote the Monroe Doctrine?
wrote H omer's Odyssey F
whom was the Holland Tunnel
NVho wrote Shakespeare's Trage-
ARMY BEATS NAVY 10-7
80,000,000 SEE RAFFO SCORE TWICE CASAT0 AND MARCHESE
Milanesi Stars for Navy
Despite weather conditions, a crowd of 80,000,000 witnessed the
annual game between the Navy goat and the Army mule. Cheerleader
of the Army, gave several original cheers he learned back in Emerson.
Manager Chiocca of Navy, made an oration on Caesar between the halves.
Raffo scored on a seventy-yard run. In the first half he eluded
Milanesi, who tripped over his beard, side stepped the navy goat on the
20 yard line and slid the remaining distance for a touchdown. In the
third quarter, Milanesi intercepted a forward pass and ran 10 yards for
Navy's first touchdown. As usual substitute Papale saw the game from
the bench. All the players had a slipping good time.
ANNA BALDINI LEADS AMER-
ICAN "RED GIRLS" AGAINST
Captain Anna Baldini, America's
basketball high scorer, will lead her
team against the Montreal Green
Sox's lead by Marie Battaglia,
former school chum of Miss Baldini,
The game is scheduled at Madi-
son-square-Garden on the Hudson.
Frank Vaccarella, Mayor of Dinkles-
berg, is expected to make a speech
"BILL" SHICK QUITS N. j. U.
TO COACH TRULANE
"Bad Bill" Shick sensational foot-
ball coach who, brought N. J. U.
elevens into the nation's limelight in
the short space of Z3 years, yester-
day announced his resignation. He
has received a much better proposi-
tion from Trulane, a down-and-out
school, which is at present tryingy
hard to annex the "big-team."
"Yas sub," said Bad Bill, to us, in
that drawling, lazy Southern voice
which has lashed his men into
snatching victory out of defeat, time
and again, "I expect to put dear
little Trulane on the map, and then
with a fresh, boyish grin that lit up
his somewhat down features-t'This
is a secret. but the Trulane author-
ities have offered me a bonus of
352,63 each year that I put out a
N. I. U. officials are as yet un-
decided who shall take his place. but
rumors are going around that Raffo
of Army and Milanesi of Navy who
starred recently in the semi-annual
service tilt may be offered the posi-
SIDELIGHTS ON THE GAME
Although the sun was shining, the
field was covered with 2 feet of
at ak 4-
Milanesi's touchdown was the
result of a hidden play. He inter-
cepted a forward pass and hid the
ball beneath his beard.
wk lk su
Milanesi's beard was the real star
of the game.
Pk FF Pk
Coach Bullem of the Army, and
Coach Rotne of the Navy engaged
in a fist fight between halves.
if lk X
Instead of a pep talk each coach
gave swimming instructions between
lk lk 111
During the heat of the game Raffo
unscrewed his wooden leg in order
to play better.
FK Bk is
The best exhibition was given by
cheerleader XVm. Lippert C.M.T.C.
who rode bareback on three wild
Navy 5 Sinus Trouble Prep 2
Navy 3 Oshkosh 2
Navy 9 Succatash Ifniversity 3
Navy 25 Lv. of Onion Eaters 6
Navy 7 Catarrh Players 5
Navy 9 Fallen Arches Acad. 7
Navy Z7 Sing Sing Prep 3
Navy 8 Horseback Riders of
Navy 7 Pending Prep 6
Navy 7 A rm y 10
l-1 Starched Collar Alumni 0
T BOUGHT BY GIANTS
Mario Casato and Edmund Mar-
chese, two rookies of the Arizona
bushleaguers. were recently bought
,by the N. Y. Giants. Marchese has
become famous for his "curved spit
ball," better known as the "fade
away pitch." Casato, 'tfence-buster
extraordinary" has a batting average
of 786507. Both are expected to
make a good showing next year.
Here's wishing them lottsa-luck.
WINKLER WINS CHAMPION-
In a hectic tennis match, Big Bob
XYinkler defeated Little Bill Tilden
by the score of 12-10: 0-65 33-31.
Many of Bob's former school-
mates witnessed the titular combat,
VVhen interviewed Bob said he was
lsuch a great player because of the
:instructions received at Emerson
3 THREE CHEERS FOR
i The Navy Football Team have the
best bench sitter in the East in
'Napoleon Papale. "Nap" has had
ythe position for years, and he is
proud to say that he never received
a splinter. The doctor sees to it
that the great Napoleon is supplied
with two boxes of rosin before each
game, so that he will not slide off.
Assistant Coach XYhipulsnitz says
that Papale is the best natural bench
sitter in the county and he is thc
only man on his squad who is sure
of his position next year.
Q HEADLINES OF 15 YEARS
' AGO TO-DAY
Professor Corson, of the Lvni-
iversity of Syracuse, has discovered
a chemical by which potatoes may
be successfully preserved. a project
upon which the Professor has spent
his entire life.
Final examinations abolished as
nerve-raking and useless.
I, SHERLES THOENS, can solve BUY SAVE YOUR PENNIES
The Sweet Mystery of 3 LONDON,S B P 7 C d
Your Life. I also 3 SUPER UY 61193 an Y
SHADOVV all SI-IADOXVS! WRIT at
, PENCIL BITTMANINYS
P- l .
S t' d C d
Do .you know what the futureWREPELS PROPELS ta loilery an an Y
holds in store for you? See Miss' MISSPELLS 9999 Bergenline Avenue
Sherikjianzv-famous crystal gazer.
She knows all-sees all-tells all!!
Do you want to know where you
were 20 years ago? Come and hear
your history retold-the past-pre-
Address 190 River Street, Oceanville
Drop in for your own good-today!
Abuse the children by reading!
them sections of Klele's 'tBig Game
Hunting In Africa." This is one of
the most interesting books ever
published. Just imagine facing a
lion with no weapons! Read Sam
Klele's own account of his capture
of "Um-Yum." the man-eating lion:
tremble with hirn, and rejoice in Um-
DR. M. D. REISCH
Hooknoses moved from 45" angles
to 850 angles and Roman noses made
to Grecian noses. Faces lifted with
EAT SCHMALTZ BREAD
Anton Wiget CProp.J
Not only is our bread sliced: but
it is also buttered.
May be obtained at your neighbor-
HAVE YOUR PIPES
by An Expert
VVILLIAM ,TAY ORRISS
The Community Plumber
Phone Union 6 - 1000
- RECITAL! ! !-
YE HOME-LY BEAUTY
Hair dyed and buried by our
patented method, also trimmed. t'So
is your pocketbookm. Mananacures
are our speciality.
Annette Sachs and Myron Silber
On Stage- '
Eugene Bruggerworth and h1s
Prof. Irwin Paluighi, B.O., A.A., UDIZZX' TL'NE,' QRCHESTRA
H.B., etc. N
You must come over! l l
All this week-
Victoria Chetejian in PERSON
TOE'S DROWSY CITY
Betty and Bill
"LOVE AT FIRST SIGHT"
You must see this sensational film starring
BETTY WEBER and BILL LIPPERT
On the Stage-
UTXVO-BITS" TUBERTINI and the THREE NIGHTING.-XLES
Rose Ekhause, Ruth Heller, Fannie Kotlow
CDA TRONIZE O UR
Smtinra nn the Qlahin
. THE ALTRUIST
iuioioiozu0141101010101 if 1 1 1 vim 1 if 1 is 3
Luke Higgins-Anton Wiget
Phil C ook-Lester Thoens
Three Little Funsters-Georgianna Marshall,
Mary Keating, and Albertina Van Buskirk
Rudy Valleklrvin Paluighi
Raising Junior-Frank Korbett
Arnos'n Andy-Boris London and Melvin
Mary and Bob-William Lippert and Betty
Sisters of the Skillet-John Mohn and
Clara, Lu, and Ein-Ruth Heller, Fannie
Kotlow, and Rose Ekhause
Russ Colombo-Armand Milanesi
Bing Crosby-Eugene Brueggeworth
Edna Wallace Hopper-Alice Walter
Uncle Don-Sam Klele
Kate Sinith-Mildred De Vries
Rise or GOLDBERGS-
Mrs. Goldberg-dHilda Cooper
Mr. Goldberg-Sidney Gendell
Mrs. Blooin-Sylvia Vaiman
Lee Morse-Carmela Acinapura
Floyd Gibbons-joseph Tubertini
Julia Sanderson+Anna Baldini
Norman Broleenshire-Robert Winkler
Graham McNanzee-Edmund jasuale
Irene Bordini-Arax Sabonjian
Madaine Queen-Victoria Chetejian
illilunnlight un the Blake
My window was so situated that a large
portion of the lake could be viewed from the
veranda. The opposite shore was a decided
slope, all covered with a heavy blanket of
pine trees. All this may have seemed
beautiful during the day, but at night it was
the very essence of beauty itself. The large
summer moon flurried across the water like
a strip of silver moire dashed across a piece
of blue velvet. The moon beams seemed to
be laughing at the tree tops, whose arms
were outstretched to catch those tiny pieces
of jewels, the stars. Marion Struss
Clayton, Jackson, Durante-Elso Chiocca,
Walter Frank, John Gassman
Lone Star Rangers-Nicholas Marcello,
Walter Jacobus, John Gallo
Orphan .lnnie-Julia Sherikjian
Guy Lombardo-john Graziano
Anzlirosc J. llecizzs-Harold Herzog
Duke Ellington-Edmund Marchese
Will OaklandfVVilliam Orriss
Tom .Yoonan-Napoleon Papale
The Armstrong Quaker Girl-Maria Battaglia
Sophia Tucker-Vera Cross
Connie Boswellihlmma Giamelli
Belle Baker-Annette Sachs
The Shadow-Joseph Zahar
Morton Downey-julian Cuny
Effie Watts CReol Follesj-Lillian Weider-
Eddie Cantor-Myron Silber
Ossie Nel.:onKWilliam Schick
Tony Wons-dAntranik Dikranian
Billy Jones and Ernie Hare-Mario Casato
and Frank Vaccarella
il 81 P Gypsies-Anna Wache, Lillian Weider-
man, Lillian Flaig, Ida De Simone.
Marion Fallery-Edith MacDonald
Nick Lucas-Henry Bittman
Seth Parker-Alfred Paulsen
Ted Husingfllominick Marchesani
Walter lfl'inchell+Dominick Raffo
Flowers, perfumed air, gifts, laughter. and
perhaps tears. In a few minutes, exercises
are over, and you are an alumnus. There
may be at some future time, handclasps and
greetings. Will they be the same as the
greetings we gave while we were in the halls
of Emerson? Let us hope there will be the
same friendly ring in the voices. and the
same bubbling laughter. We shall meet no
more at recitations, but we shall be bound
together by memories of Emerson.
1 3 cp- cn-,ivan ap- qu 11411 13 110301010141niuiniuiniui pg4y1a:n1c v2
Svninra in Svpnrta
Played Varsity forward on Girls' Basketball team in 1930
Played 2 years varsity baseball as outfielder.
Managed the 1930 Football team, the 1930-31 Basket-
ball team, and was awarded a letter in baseball as a pitcher.
Managed the 1931 Tennis team.
Managed the 1930 Tennis team. Was cheerleader for
ioiamiogoiooicninioixini 1:1 1 1 1 ni 4:91-gunman:
EDMUN D MARCHESE
Played baseball as varsity pitcher in 1931.
ARMAND MILANESI I if
.f ,ff If
- V T 53227
Played 3 years varsity football as end. , yyyy c y r
DOMINICK RAFFO if
Played 3 years varsity football as halfback. Became
captain in his last year. it
. . T f
Played 2 years varsity football: as end ln 1930 and
guard in 1931.
17 f 1
V f 8 ' ff '
f ' ,m':9feQ,. ,mica
JOSEPH TUBERTINI A
Managed the 1931 baseball team.
4? W .
ROBERT WINKLER . g . Y Y
Played 2 years varsity tennis. Beca e captain in 1931. A. 2
Made the cheerleading squad in 1930-31.
' xioioioi 10101 110101 110101010103 1 vi 15201113 3 1 1 1 1
3 14 1 3014990
U 1 Q T -
Q at 5 5 4 1 r P r n r I
D NAME TITLE HOBBY FAVORITE SAYING
! Carmela Acinapura . ...CANDIIJLY AMBI IIUUS .. . . Keeping Quiet .. .. . Silence is a virtue Q
l Anna Baldini . .. . . i.AI.XY.XYS BUSY .. , ., . . .. .Dancing , . .. .. .. . .Oll You make me sick
Q Marie Battaglia . .. MISS BRlI,l,IANL'li . .Collecitingr Money ,.. .Dues please. C
' Henry Bittman. ... . ..H.YliI Y ,.UY...J .. . . . .Working in a Natl. .Boyl She sl omewclancer
S Eugen Brueggeworth EX lzli .JLUXX IIN 1 . . . .Music . . .. Im a lute ot nu it '
5 Mario Casato . .. . . ..MAIt'x IQLUUS CHII.lJ .. Hunting ...,. ..... . . . .Heyl You mucllieaml s
! Victoria Chetejian . .VERY CI JXSCIICN I IOL S . . Certain Teachers . .. Chez tes- eus please
l Elso Chiocca . . . ..EX'l'RliMlil,Y C.XRlil"lQlil'I. . .Sports . . .. .. Boy! Did you see that
6 Hilda Cooper , ..Hlil.I'l I'l. CHILD .. . . .History .. . ... .G at yiur acl? Q
: Vera Cross .. .VIXQX IUL'S CfJQIlIi'I"l'Ii. . Ballyhoo .. . .I I go on!
l julien Curiy . lII.'S'l' CI"l Ii .. . .. . . . .His Trombone .. lYl1at rlo you think I am H
i Ida DeSirnone. .. .Il RIAQSI "l II-Il Ii D.XIX SEI, .Looking Sweet .. .UI Yera
5 Mildred DeVries . MISS DXRING . . . . ,. .. . . ...Chewing Gum .... IJon't call me Balme
' Antranik Dikranian AI.XY,XYS DIGNIFIED .... . . . .Collecting Buttons . ..-Xue rrli g to l.ati origii
i Rose Ekhouse . RUMANI IL' ENL.'HANTRESS . .. .. .Acting Bashful . .. .Be good 3
- Lillian Flaig . .LI'l'l'l.E FI.Il?,'I' , . .. .. . .. .. .Teachers . . .. . .Here Honey
I Walter Frank . Wll,l.l I'l. FIiI,l,OVV . . .Taking Dictation . .C ct my iickel? l
i john Gallo .. . ,II S'l GI Ml III VS . . ..Talking .. .. ..XYatta Test
i John Gassman .JUI I.Y GUY '... .. . . . .. . ...Driving . .Y su ii Ike ii a liag stack Q
3 Sidney Gendell SIR Gi-Xl.l..XN l' . . . . .. .. . .Orchestras . ..l,end me your fountain pen Ill
' Emma Giamella EX IQRIM-XS II 'Ii .Y GRA l'I FII . Cars. . . .. .Cui up for air
1 John Graziano . Il Sl GRAND .. . . . Grinning. .. . Scrzm 1
Q Ruth Heller Rli J HIV! . .. . Good Times ,. Ol well, lie' n lx' 2 n n 3
Q Harold Herzog HII, XRI JUS HUVNIJ . . Throwing Erasers lullenl in again
i Edmund Jasuale EYICR JUl,I,Y . .. . .. Arguing ,. Yo 1 rc -illv l
2 Walter jacobus Wll.l,l"I'l LY JUS" . .Gat Crew . . .'li let please :
l Mary Keating MfJlJliS'l'l.Y KIND . .Giggling . ,lfor ciyin' nut lmnl
i Sam Klele SUMIC KIIJIJICR . .. Selling Ties. 'l'ln-fre ily li lf a li wk Q
2 Frank Korbett FRIY Jl,fJI'S KN XVIQ Homework .. Sli iltvc is :lead '
I Fay Kouow . Fam Km .. .Acting . . 11 in. in 1 I-,II
i Florence Levenson F,XlR L,-XIDY Chatting . .. llot t'l1a l
' William Lippert WI JM ICN LI JVIQR Girls . ll ll i .Xngcl m
E Boris London BVSINIQSS LAI Counting Al ruists 1' -n uan'l ri nn i 1!
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3 viz 1 ui 11 :init 2 rioi-oiuioioioioiooioioioioioi 1 1111 ini 1 ni ini
Ellyn 01.113, El. QI. at Zllnri wget, Ha.
Fort Myer Va., the crack army post of the country, is located on the beautiful
.Arlington Reservation, across the Potomac River from Washington, D. C. and right
next to Arlington Cemetery. The barracks, two-story buildings, are entirely covered
with ivy, and surrounded by well-kept lawns. Here, I spent the summer of 1930-
After receiving a rigorous physical examination, and a complete equipment, we got
down to work. Perhaps the best way to explain our work in camp is to describe a
day's routine. We were called at live o'clock in the morning and given about three
minutes in which to dress and fall out in front of the barracks. We then marched to
the drill fields for thirty minutes of setting up exercises, after which we Went back to the
barracks and washed up for breakfast, always an excellent one. After breakfast we
cleaned up the barracks, made our cots, and stood inspection.
As the course given in Fort Myer is cavalry, we spent the rest of the morning
riding. After inspection we went to the stables and saddled up. Each had his own
horse, saddle and bridle. We rode out to the drill held and then began the hardest
work, but the greatest pleasure we had during that month. The horses we rode were
not gentle by any means and we had to keep a constant watch over them. It was
not out of the ordinary to see a horse suddenly bolt carrying the rider with him. Horse-
back riding and horsemanship in general, was made the center around which all
instruction was grouped. Emphasis was laid on the fact that the horse is a normal
companion of man. The principles underlying this thought were well learned during
the month at camp.
Many people have the mistaken idea that riding is a very easy thing to do. I
Wish to assure them that after riding for four hours steadily in a temperature of over
one hundred degrees on a dusty field, we were just about as tired as though we had
been marching for twice that time. Each day, after drill, we brought our horses back
to the stables, and after grooming, watering and feeding them, we had to clean our
bridles and saddles with saddle soap. We then went back to the barracks, cleaned up.
and had dinner.
In the afternoon we had athletics. Contests of every description were held, the
winners receiving medals at the end of camp. There was a wonderful swimming pool
in camp in which I spent nearly every afternoon. At retreat, about live o'clock.
we had a mounted parade. We went around the held at a walk, a trot, and a gallop, to
the tune of the Third Cavalry Mounted Band.
In the evenings, in which we were free, we usually wrote letters, played cards, or
went to the post theater. We had to be in bed at ten o'clock sharp.
During the last week at camp, we spent three days under canvas at a rifle range
in Maryland, where we had target practice. We also had a twenty mile ride during this
week, when we rode over bridle paths and through woods, a welcome change from our
usual formation riding.
Saturday afternoons and evenings and all day Sunday we were free, during which
time we went into Washington to see the sights. A trip to Mount Vernon was arranged
for us, and we were presented to President Hoover on the White House Lawn. We were
invited to see the Washington Senators play the Boston Braves at the National League
Ball Park in Washington, and to see a show in Washingtons largest theater. Every-
thing was done in camp to make us enjoy ourselves to the utmost.
4. - -.
21:1 3 aio: ii121uioioiuioini111411411ooioioifwifiinl-. 1 1 1:1 1' 1 1 14.110
Hflaltatntzt gilllhlli Speaks
ILXCLUSIYEY---This article is the result of an interview with Mr. Gandhi at his Indian
home last Friday.
When l arrived at the Gandhi estate, I was told that he was out in the barn
milking Nathan Hale, his pet goat. I immediately went there and found him twirling
his towel over his shoulder and getting up from his stool to carry the pint of milk he
had obtained to the house.
There was a twinkle in his eye when I told him my mission, and kindly he con-
sented to be interviewed. I opened my pad while he settled down on his haunches.
The first question I asked him was what he intended to do about the failure of
the Round Table Conference. To which he replied, "The best way to show these
Britishers where to get off, is to start a civic disobedience campaign: that is, to do what
they don't want us to do, and do it without force. We also might start a boycott. This
riles the Britishers, because it hits them in their pocketbook-the best way to upset
a Britisher. Ask Macdonald."
fFor some reason or other, throughout this interview, Mr. Gandhi seemed down on
Next, I asked Mr. Gandhi, what good he thought his plan would do. To this
he responded as follows:
HI believe that if we're bad enough while being good, the British might think we
are capable of ruling ourselves, or are too pesky to bother about keeping."
At this point the interview was broken into by the intervention of Nathan Hale.
fMr. Gandhi, by the way, is a great admirer of the goatls namesake, but goes him one
better by regretting he has not a thousand lives to lose for his country.J Nathan Hale
proceeded to chew up half of Mahatma's apparel, which was soon replaced by a
To get away from international topics, and down to really important things, I
asked him what he thought of the American high school girl. To this he replied:
UI refuse to answer this question, because Mrs. Gandhi might read this article,
and she is a feminist."
Whereupon, Mrs. Gandhi, who had been listening behind the stable door, revealed
herself and dragged the Indian Saint away. Alfred Paulsen
1.-1 character study by his friend, Julien Cunyj
I shall always remember my acquaintance with Alexander Pope. He had a rather
sensitive, delicate personality and he loved flattery. A person could not praise him
enough. He and I often dined together at 'Wills' when we were on speaking terms, but
if a critic slandered him the least in my paper Alex would avoid our favorite coffee house
until he had had his revenge upon me. His pet scheme was to humiliate me in the press.
On one occasion he made me appear quite ridiculous in his poem, 'fDunciad," in which
I was represented as a muddle-headed booby. When he had laughed at me sufficiently to
satisfy his wounded pride We became friends again. I was very fortunate that my friend
was not violent in his lust for revenge, for often I had offended him just for the fun of
tC'0ntizzz1ed 071 Page 427
111 Q: 111 it3:1111111110101413020o-1010111111102 1 xi 1 1 riciniai 31:11
Juni Gllterkiug Hp
A member of the graduating class was strolling down the Boulevard on a clear, cold
night in fine spirits. He walked proudly: soon he would be free to conquer the world
and make his fortune. He thought that already evidences of manly strength and cour-
age were showing in himself. His thoughts, however. were suddenly interrupted by a
'fCome here, you!" shouted a huge man with a gruff voice.
t'Yes, sir,'l responded the shocked senior as he slowly approached the stranger, won-
dering where all his courage had gone. When he came up to the stranger, the man poured
forth a cloud-burst of questions.
'fWhere have you been? What were you doing there and why? Where are you going?"
"I-er was at Gr-rants to buy so-me thing and I am going home," answered the
senior as he began to resume his walk.
"None o' that, my boy. I think youd better hop in my car and come along with
me," said the stranger as he motioned towards the car. "Beside it will be better for
your health, Savy?"
"What did this fellow want?" thought the bewildered Senior. "Surely he wouldnt
take me for a 'ridef Should I go with him? Of course not." He was afraid now and
terribly perplexed. He summoned enough courage to challenge the obnoxious stranger.
"What right have you to tell me what to do?"
The man ignored the question: showed a police badge: and thrust the boy into his
car. Inside, he took his prisoners name and address.
The senior was too confused and frightened to be enraged at his treatment. He
was further mystified when the officer began to make false accusations against him. The
stranger stopped the car in front of various houses and told him that his home was out-
side. When the prisoner said that each in turn was not his home the man smiled. turned
the car around, and each time tried another street and house. They finally arrived. how-
ever, in the Seniors neighborhood and picked out the house, which he eagerly exclaimed
was his home. The brave Senior made a dash for the house, but was soon checked.
'fjust a moment. my boyf' said the officer, who left the car to run up into the
vestibule of the house. When the officer saw that the name in the letter-box corresponded
to the lads name, his countenance changed. He realized that the boy was telling the
"Youre O. K., kid," he said guiltily. "You may go home now. There was a rob-
bery committed in West New York tonight and you answer the description of the egg
that did it. I was just checking up: that's all. Now beat it!"
All'XHllhl'1' ftlrttlr - t Comtnuedt
it, and it would have been too painful to have him challenge me to a duel. He rebuked
me harshly when I treated his writings lightly, and, strangely. I enjoyed his anger. His
sharp witty oral satires of me were very interesting and grew more so after we had dis-
pensed with several gallons of good ale. I always enjoyed Alexander and I think that on
the whole a more gentle and charming man could not have been found in his time.
1011101 1:1 ui in 1 1 1 1010101010nl:l1lmio10io1o1o14 1010: 1:21111 is
aa I hia Breath?
To most people, Prince was just another dog, but to me, he was a pal. An affection
sprang up between us as close as ever existed between a human being and a dog. Each
day, when I returned from school, he would come running at me, jump up and nuzzle
his nose in my hands, run back and forth until he was tired: then I would give him
some little delicacy and let him roam about the yard.
Prince had a coat of pure-white wavy fur. Only on his long Happy ears did the
hair look curly. He had short legs and a long, well-rounded-out body. The thing that
attracted me most was his intelligent face. More than once, it seemed as if he wanted
to speak to me if it were possible to do so. His large black eyes shone with a brilliancy
that far surpassed any which I had seen before.
One evening, just after supper, I called Prince and gave him a small piece of bread
covered with jelly, He stood on his hind legs and begged for another. I gave it to him.
Then I made another piece and asked him to beg for it. Strange, but for a second he
did not move. He raised himself on his hind legs a moment, then he went down slowly-
very slowly-until he was on all fours again. It seemed as if he was in a trance and had
not heard me. A peculiar look came into his eyes. They assumed a blank expression. Very
slowly, it seemed he scarcely was moving, he backed away. The blank expression was soon
replaced by a hollow, frigid stare. Though he looked directly at me, I got the impression
he was not conscious of my presence. His hind legs gave way and folded under his body
as he crawled backwards, ever so slowly. What! Was he really shivering or was it only
my imagination? Was there something wrong with both of us? That could not be! He
turned his head to one side ever so slowly-so slowly that I was not sure he really had
moved. A paralyzed, terror-stricken expression spread over his face. He slowly-very
slowly-crawled backwards as if from the devil incarnate. Now, I could not longer
doubt that he was trembling. I called his name, but no signs of recognition were dis-
cernible. The hair on my head began to crawl and my heart, like a shuttle went to and
fro. Prince now had his back to the wall, but he still cringed from something. From what?
His face bore that same haunted expression of fear! I reached out my hand and patted
him. Now he was trembling-. Suddenly, his front legs crumbled beneath him and he
rolled over on his side. I noticed one hind leg was terribly contorted. I gently grasped
the twisted leg and straightened it, but as soon as I let go, it assumed the former position.
The touch of him sent a chill racing up and down my spine. He did not bark, whine, or
show any signs of life! Only the icy stare of stark terror haunted his eyes. Finally I
recovered enough control over my emotions to pick Prince up and carry him to his kennel.
While I was fixing the pillow matting, he rose and came toward meg then crawled into
his house. I patted his cheek, rubbed him under the chin and went upstairs to bed. I
slept restlessly, thinking of poor Prince and seeing his staring eyes and quivering body.
Early next morning, I went down to see Prince. He came toward me barking and
prancing as if nothing had happened.
Was it death that Prince had seen? Was it forebodings of the future or vague memories
of pre-existence? If he could only have spoken to me!
14 in 1 1 :loin 141101:rio1oqbo1011111130oioioioioiuioiarim11:11:11 1 xi 311 are
Pm Iintvrniem with lfing Svnlumnn
lilfay he .rung Z0 the tune of "Go down Mosesvj
While wukking opp Brudway one bright day, whom should I see coming across bot
King Solomon. You would tink soch a famous man land iss he rich! Dunt esklj would
be ettrecting ll crowd. Bot who! wot! wen! De pipple wus so absobed Witt dere trubbles
dot dey deedn't even recognizing de mighty Keeng, who reigned suprimm in Babylon in
883 B. C. lBefore Caloriesj.
Wot do you tink I did? Foist I tinking a leetle bit, wedder I shall geeving heem a
United States recaption oder a Bronix recaption. Finally, I going opp to heem and I sad,
Hallo! Solly, old boy, old pel, how you filling? Hm! dot's good." He hensering me
full Witt hastonishment, L'Who are you?" I queeckly hensering heem back witt a cyna-cyni-
cyno-a sockrastic smile. "Dun't you knowing me? I'm de great-great-great grandson
from Yushka de court tailor."
"Ah! I remambering heemg he was a wery smot man," said de king.
I saying to heem, brave like any theeng. "You know Solly you not so wise like you
crecked opp to be. You know dot, dun'tch' you?" Witt an engry glare coming from
hees eyes, he sad, "Are you insinuvating dot I'm not a wise man."
"T'is all right," sad I, "dun't being offended."
Denn we started to wukking opp Brudway, and still de pipple didn't even recognizing
heem QOL was dis boining me opp! Dunt eskfj I showing heem arond de town. I
introducing heem to Buffalo Billy, Gene Dempsey, Cross Bingy, Lenny Beanard. and all
de rast from de famous pipple. You realizing, of course, dot I spanding hees money: and
not my own. Duntchyou?
At last we reaching home. I introducing heem to mine wife and little baby Q18 years
old. Such a smot boylj Denn we sitting down to heat sopper, and between oss we tearing
opp six harrings and drinking sixty glesses from tea, a ragular meal lDun't eskfl
Finally, he had to livving oss. He sad, 'LI tink what I'll going down to Fiegzield
and marrying some beautiful girls tDun'tch'you!J and taking dem humm to Bablonia
I sad to heem, bursting Witt enger, "Solly, now I knowing dot you not such a Wise
man. Wot do you wanting witt so many wives? Ain't a thousand planty? Espacial in
dese hodd times?" I
Solly sad, 'fNow I am convinced dot you are a smot man just like Yushka you great-
Solly keesing oss all good-pye. He gave tan cants to de baby. lwot kind from a fad
iss diss. Anyhol! All de rich pipple like Solomon and H. D. Fellerrock geeving tan cant
piecesll HGood-pye Sollyl Sammy, saying good-pye to Sollyf' Sidney Guide!!
The tiny grains of wheat are sown. Great snow forts too, youll see me build.
The first cold winds have long been blown. .Xnd many men I'll play I've killed:
And birds are south to stay 'till Spring, liut very soon I'll tire of that
But as for mee great snowstorms bring. .Xnd go to skate on ponds so flat.
For o'er the snow and down the hill, And when at last the day is done
I'll coast and never mind ii spill. And darkness ends my time for fun.
And in my yard much snow l'll take I'll lie in bed and hope and pray
And giant snowmen I will make. Therell be a snow-storm every day.
A Cfhnatlg IIIIPYITIEIU
One dark night, as I was strolling through the streets of the ancient city of Elsinore,
Denmark, I chanced to come across a ghostly figure with a long white beard, arrayed in
battle garments that were in use a thousand years ago. At first I was frightened to death
and started to run, but suddenly I realized that he reminded me of someone I had known
in the past. My curiosity overcame my fear. I turned back, and approached the armed
figure with as much courage as I could muster up.
HGood evening, sirfl I began quakingly. f'Would you think me too bold if I should
ask you a few questions?"
'fWell, Mr. Ghost,ll I answered, ftyou see, you remind me of someone I've seen
before, and I thought-J'
f'Oh, that is different," said the ghost. f'Why didn't you say that in the first place.
Go ahead with your questionsfl
"First, I should like to know your name, if you have one,l' I began.
'AI am Hamlet Senior," he answered. UI was King of Denmark about a thousand
ffOh, yes," I remarked, HI remember you now. I read about your mad son, young
Hamlet, when I was taking IZA English. I donlt mind telling you that I think it was
a dirty trick for your brother, Claudius, to murder you by pouring poison in your ear.
Why, suppose his hand had shaken, and he had poured the poison in your eye! He
might have blinded you! But to get back to the interview. You know something about
actors from the performances which strolling players gave before you in your court. What
do you think of our present day actors? Who do you think is the most talented
"That is a hard question to answer," he replied. ffThere are so many excellent
ones, that I do not know which one is the best. I think john Corrymore is pretty good.
But then so are Clark fHouse-of-Sevenj Gables, George Disraeli, Alexander Hamilton
Arliss, Leon Chaney, jackie fChickenj Cooper, Will Silverware Rogers, Elissa Ghandi,
William fPowerhousej Powell, Helen Dozentrees, and Dolores Costfellowf'
CI did not stop to correct the errors he made in the names of the actors and actresses
for fear the cock might crowg but proceeded quickly with my next question.j
'fHow is it that your son could pretend madness so easily?" I queried. ffThere must
have been some reason other than his marvelous will-powerf'
"There was another reason," he replied, 'land a very good one too. There has always
been more or less insanity in the Hamlet family, My uncle, Yulius, always thought
he was Eric, the Red, my cousin, Wilhelmina, believed to the day of her death that she
was the Savior of Denmark, while my great-great-grandfather, Augustus Hamlet,
was always imitating the mannerisms of Carl, the Great Dane. So you see there might
have been a slight trace of insanity in young Hamlet, and the revelation of the real cause
of my death might have increased his insanity."
ffMy last question is a very personal one, Mr. Hamlet," I said. ffYou don't have
to answer it if you donlt Want to. It is a question which is puzzling all the great scien-
tists and psychologists in my country, and if you answer it you will do a great favor to
humanity. Tell me, do you sleep with your beard under the bed-sheets or above them?"
At this question he emitted a hollow laugh. "I'm afraid," he answered. "that your
fC0l7filZLl6d on Page 702
llmprvaainxua uf ifmvrann
Have you ever been transfered from one high school to another? No? Then you
donlt know of that peculiar strangeness, that alone-in-the-world feeling. I can assure
you it is an experience in itself. I came to Emerson two years ago from a high school
in New York City, a big high school with a registration of over SOOO. A student in
that school does not even get to know the members of his own class. I was surprised
to find, therefore, that everyone knew each other at Emerson and was pleased when I
noted that the teachers here call you by your given name. In New York it is only
"Miss So and So" or perhaps in the French class 'fMademoiselle." Somehow the teachers
in Emerson seemed friendlier.
Upon entering the office the first day, my brother and I had to wait for Mr.
Parker. We sat down near the doorway, idly thinking of what he might look like and
rather dreading the encounter. Suddenly I felt a sharp blow on my head. I turned
around angered to see a veritable giant, one B- Ri. He had mistaken me for
someone else: hence, the friendly salutation. He smiled genially when he discovered his
mistake and politely apologized.
Mr. Parker set me at my ease, arranged my schedule card, and sent me to Mr.
jones' room. I found Mr. jones to be a kind, polite gentleman, willing to help a
newcomer. He introduced me to the students in the class. This I thought was very nice.
As time passed I became adjusted to the school and grew to be fond of all the
things and people around me. I found myself anticipating the dances, socials, and
games, as though I were a native Emersonian.
Now that I am graduating I realize that Emerson will always have a place in
Many we see, old, bent, and gray,
Men who met fortune and reverses day
By day, who fought the obstacles of life.
Left and right with mighty strife-
Now they are old and bent and gray.
They who were innocent and gayf
Enjoyed life's pleasures every dayg
Who were merry, kind, obedient,
On cheerful occupations bente
Now they are old and bent and gray.
In field, at desk, some of them stay,
Thinking to do their turn that day.
Lest they should be left behind
With the dreary crowds of their weary kind-Y
Now they are old and bent and gray-
They who have had their turn at fate
Now at close of life, show a blank, clean slate.
Now with baggy eyes and a bent old frame
Only mem'ries o' health and joy they claim-
Now they are old and bent and gray.
Page F orinv-six
One had to buy a cap for his knee. and
a key for the lock in his hair. He wondered
whether he would have to cross the bridge
of his nose in order to get them. The roof
of his mouth needed shingles which had to
be fastened with the nails of his toes. As
he had many jewels in the crown of his head.
he had to Watch them Very carefully as there
was a crook in his elbow who might at any
time steal them. He also feared that the
pupils in his eyes might take them. He
used to shave himself with his shoulder
blades, but now they were blunt and he knew
not how to sharpen them. He used to play
the drum of his ear to scare the calf on his
leg and thus stop her from eating the corn on
his toe, but since he did not succeed. he
decided to plant the corn on his ear. Many
things troubled him, but he found comfort
in sitting in the shade of the palm of his
C armela .4 cinapura
:oi ini ni 1111311111111ingoiniuioqnu
The teacher said, "Study for a test to-
morrow." A testedarn, and no study
periods on the morrow! A test4and all that
back work to make up! What was a poor
girl to do? She already had an appointment
for that evening, and, of course, that couldn't
be broken. Everyone knows what an
appointment may lead to, but no one knows
what a test will lead to.
At the end of a wearying school day, she
trudged home, the knowledge of the coming
betrayal still bearing heavily upon her. Her
mind kept repeating, 'LA test tomorrow, a
test tomorrow." Oh how she wished she had
done her work faithfully each day. Well
nothing could be done about it now, so what
was the use of worrying? Besides, worrying
caused wrinkles to appear. She had for-
gotten what the test was to cover, Moreover,
when once at home, she forgot her troubles
in an interesting love story by Iwant Moore.
Then, the appointment called for preparation.
And besides-there would be some time to
review the work before the bells in the
Fearfully, she walked into the dreaded room.
She glanced timidly about. Could it be
true! Was it possible that the teacher was
absent! Surely her eyes were deceiving her.
No, they weren'tl The teacher was absent!
What a relief-. No expose was necessary
now, at least, not for another day.
millllili Qlunlihge 91211125 It
While riding through the hills of Massa-
chusetts, I happened to run into my old
schoolday pal, Cal Coolidge, who was waiting
for his chauffeur to hx a flat tire. I thought
this would be an excellent opportunity to
interview our old preserver of perpetual
prosperity on the 1928 presidential election.
'fListen, Cal, what is your reason for not
running for president in the last election?"
I asked him.
iioiuioioioz ii nic 1010: 1-'14 1111014
He replied, L' . . . .
With this valuable information I bade him
adieu. Eugene Brueggewortlz
Tickf Tockf Tickf Tockf The hands of
the clock slowly, but surely, approached the
fatal hour. The lone occupant of the room
paced back and forth. Dejectedly, he
stopped and looked out of the window at the
setting sunt "Soon it will be all over,'l he
sighed, Hbut if I had known that this would
be the result of twelve years hard work, I
would never have gone thru with itf'
Darkness came, but no lights were put on
and still the young man paced the floor. The
door opened and an elderly man came in.
"Come on, son," he said, "you have to go,
now." The young man put on his hat and
coat and followed the older man. Slowly,
they walked down the street and into a
brightly lighted building.
"The time has come," whispered the young
man to himself, as he gazed with fear at a
large chair sitting on a platform. Silently,
he took his place in the chair. Then a man
arose and said, Ujohn Smith will now give
his farewell message to the world."
Slowly, he arose with shaking limbs and
gazed at the people. Then in a high pitched
voice, he began his farewell graduation
speech. Lester Thoens
Elie Snmu 132111
The snowman stands so straight and tall,
He never moves an inch at all:
With eyes so black and face so bright,
He stands on guard both day and night.
When suddenly 'midst snow that falls,
O'er cloud banks forming huge gray walls,
The sun peeps out so warm and round
And melts the snowman to the ground.
Ellruuglyts uf Enwrann
I love to sit and think about
The days that now are pastg
The four long years of hope and doubt,
The goal we reached at last.
We started first a Freshman class
As all the classes do
A group of boys and girls alas!
Who didn't know what to do.
But then the next year found us quite
A different group indeed,
For we in dancing took delight
The school of us had need!
A haughty group of juniors then
As busy as could be,
Planning for our dance again
With the aid of Mr. Lee.
The fourth and last was best of all:
Our jinx was overthrowng
We saw proud Unions colors fall:
Our victory was known.
To school days now well say adieu
Well miss them everyone,
The blue and white our colors true
That stand for Emerson.
A cozy nook,
A babbling brook:
just me and you
Beneath a tree.
A summer day
Out on the bay.
just me and you
In a canoe.
A shady bow'r
To spend an hour
Hearing the breeze
Hum through the trees.
Ely: Iiiuaag Glrraturr
A pussy cats a fussy creature
So careful of his feet
He will not walk in dirt or mire
Nor down the icy street.
And if by chance he should get wet
He feels quite vexed indeed
He shakes himself and makes this speech
"A bath I did not need."
Hes always slicking back his fur
He's really quite conceited.
But goodness knows if mice are home
The cats the one whos needed.
A Zllrirnh In ililan
A friend to man and may I ask
Who is he? Whats his name?
lt may be Rover, Trix, or Lass
QA dog, need not have fame.J
He may be shaggy, old, and gray.
Quite awkward in his way
But true hell be and prove a friend
And constant he will stay.
Although he cannot speak to you
Hell love you to the end.
Whate'er you do, where'er you go
Hell prove your worthy friend.
Do you remember
Built last September
For me and you?
Do you remember
Our sacred vow,
Made in November:
But broken now?
Is it forgotten,
Or don't you care?
Will you enlighten
My hearts despair?
Napolean Papalc Xqpoh-0,1 Pgpalg
ri in 1 nininiugoi-ner-man.icpoiuxp-I
What becomes of long-lost ships
That founder in the sea?
Do they live down in the deep,
Or die like you and me?
What becomes of honored men
Whose names make history?
Do they live fore'er and e'er,
Or die like you
What becomes of warriors bold
Who fought for
Do they still fight
Or die like you
What becomes of
on and on,
Told to posterity?
Do they live in God's big book,
Or die like you
What becomes of Flanders' boys
Whose hearts were light and free?
Do they live where poppies grow,
Or die like you
What becomes of kings and queens
Who reign in finery?
Do they rule until
Or die like you and me?
I wish I were
And had a car,
Or two to spare.
I wish I could
A sailor be.
I surely would
Travel the sea!
Naught but sorrow.
I'm only me
The suns last golden rays begin to cool
They make bright golden ripples on the pool
While night birds sing and whistle in the trees
And all the feather'd fold enjoy the breeze
The wild beasts of the woodlands too rejoice
For once again they've 'scaped the hunter's
While up atop the hills the wild How'rs nod
And turn their scented faces toward their God
While far off in the distance chimes a bell
It seems to say to Day, 'Tve toll'd your
And all the peasant folk with lively jest
Are homeward bound to seek a well-earned
At Evemide' Frank Korlicfi
I wonder where
You got that hair
Of golden tint
With reddish glint:
Those cheeks of pink?
That cunning wink?
My heart simply skips,
When it sees those lips
Shaped like Cupid's bow!
I can't guess how
That sweet oval face
Is so full of grace?
.Yapolcmz Papalc Napoleon Papale
2 lil 3034 310103lililiillillillillillil 0301030101 if il 1 Yi Pi P1 Pl Pioioioifozg
Qlnmmvnm in Sung
Class Room-Four Walls
Teachefs Room-Pack Up Your Troubles
Sewing Rooin-There's A Time And Place
Chemistry-Rooin-The Perfume In Your
Study Period-Time On My Hands
Glee Club-You Didn't Know The Music
Emerson-You Can't Stop Me From Loving
.lVin'se's Rooin-Give Me Something To
Remember You By
Faculty-At Your Command
Students-Aren't We All
Old Altrziists-Among My Souvenirs
Football Teani-I'm With You
Gyping-Was It You?
Seniors-Sitting On Top Of The World
Senior Prom-Dancing In The Dark
Sale of Tickets-I Can Get It For You
To The Teachers-Give Me Your Affection
.Vo Homework-Night of Gladness
.-lftcr Graduation-Good News
Diploma-You're The One I Care For
Graduation-This Is My Lucky Day
C23-Oh What A Man
Alumni-Will You Remember?
Are ll? Happy-Yes Yes
illllret Birk Steele
"Pardon me, sir," I asked rather timidly, "but aren't you the great Mr. Steele?"
'tWell, my name is Steele," he replied, "but I never heard anyone call me "great"
HOh! that's because you didn't live long enough," I said, nonchalantly.
UHow is that?" he asked, dumbly.
"Well," I answered, "'if you were alive in 1932, you would be the oldest man in
the world. But, seriously, people consider you a great man today. Every High School
boy in America has read your Sketches in the Sir Roger De Coverley Papers."
4'Why, thanks, son," he said, "thats very kind of you. Oh! I almost forgot, wont
you join me in a glass of ale?"
"Well er-oh! you didn't have prohibition in your time, did you? lWhat did Lind-
bergh do under similar circumstances? I tried to remember-5 "Thank you. sir," I
consented flustered. "I'd be delighted to join you."
llDo you know," he mused, "you've made me very happy by telling me that posterity
really appreciates my efforts."
"I'm glad of that, sir," l replied. "By the way how is Mr. Addison?"
t'Oh! He's all right," he replied, "You know, were friends again. joe is always
right. I apologised, and now were good friends."
"Thats good," l commented, "I know a lot of people who will be glad to hear that."
"Zounds, l'm thirsty." he exclaimed suddenly, changing the subject, "won't you have
another sip with me?"
"All right, thank yon," I consented, less tiniidly than before, "and then l must be
going. Give my respects to Mr. .-Xddison and to that lierce Dean Swift if you see him."
"l will," he consented. "Goodbye-"
"Goodbye," qlloor Dick! He always did like his glassld
Iviuiui v1 itsgU14,g..g..3.,3..g0g4,1,,g fyf, 14,301,301eingeioim:1::::nin:nio1n:1o:o
The book room was a welcome workshop for the Senior editors this
A term. It was the chamber in which a fascinating piece of work was
mnrknhnp experimented with. In years to come when the Altruist has a light, airy,
fully-equipped room of its own, perhaps pilgrimages will be made to the
humble bookroom, and the simple equipment fconsisting of three tables, a desk, several
chairs, two faulty typewriters, stage properties galore, with books stacked to line the
wallsl may cause wonder in the students.
Now, however, only the Altruist Board appreciate what this room has meant. It
was a place where they could work in private, and accomplish so much more than
in a disconcerting classroom. It was a place they could call their own. It was a
place that will always be hlled with the most tender memories in the minds and
hearts of Altruist editors.
Svrninrn ilu ilnnklamh
She Walks in Beauty-Betty Weber
Age of Innocence-Alice Walter
Gentle Julia--Julia Sherikjian
Oh, Genteel Lady!-Albertina Van Buskirk
Manfv Gamble-Annette Sachs
Georgiana Finds Herselfafleorgiana
Diana's Daughter-Florence Levenson
Sister .Mary-Mary Keating
Duchess of Dreams-Ruth Heller
Hidden Princess-Rose Ekhause
Millie-Mildred De Vries
So Big-Victoria Chetejian
The Girls-A. Baldini and M. Battaglio
Happy F aol-F rank Vaccarella
H amlet-joseph T ubertini
Cheerful-by request-Bruno Tomei
.lVIr. Fortune Explains-Dominick Raffo
The Shiek-Napoleon Papale
Poet and Merchant-I. Paluighi and Wm.
lllen of Silence-John and Charles Mohn
Gentleman Adventurer-Nicholas Marcello
Knight of the Silver Starelildmund Marchesi
Dwarfs Blood-Joseph Zahar
Encyclopedia BrittanicaeFrank Korbett
The Devil's Guard-+Edmund jasuale
Kosher Americans-Sydney Gendell, Nathan
Life Isn't So Bad-Harold Herzog
God's Fool-john Graziano
Granen Image-john Gallo
Jules of the Great Heart-Julien Cuny
The Shadow-Henry Bittmann
The Bugler-Eugene Brueggeworth
Triumph or Failure?-VValter Frank
The Car of Croesus-john Gassmann
The Echo Answers+Sam Klele
Bill, the Bachelor-William Lippert
Don Juan-Armand Milanesi
A Knight Among Ladies-Myron Silber
The Story of the Other Wise Man-Lester
Angel Face-Anton Wiget
The Woman Tamer-Robert Winkler
Some Persons Unknown-Carmella Acina-
pura, Lillian Weiderman, Ida De Simone.
Wisdonfs Daughter-Marion Struss
Sherlock Holmes-Antranik Dikranian
Lost Prince-Alfred Paulsen
The Iliad Lover-Ulalter Jacobus
The Clever One-Melvin Reisch
Sweet Girl Graduate-Hilda Cooper
A Reckless Lady-Lillian Flaig
Idle Women-Fanny Kotlow and Sylvia
A Maid Among MeniArax Sabonjian
A Girl that Everyone Knew-Anna Wache
Mildred De Vries A-llfrcd Paulsen Nathan U'arren
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Jane Holman, Secretary I
Rosreuthgi, Asst. Dramatio Coach i
Edith Giles. Faculty Adviser ,ii
XX'illium I,ip1u-rt, I'1t-miilcut ,lcrome Zucker, Vcc President Theodore Schcffcls, Treasurer
lidua Mac lfrochm r, Awt. Seem-tary Marie Anrig, Dramatic Coach Leonard
XYilliam Orriss, lfritic Mina Berrick, Asst. Critic Miss
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julian Cuny 2l. john Gallo 41 l-ester Thoens
lfrank Yacczirella 22. ,Iohn Graziano 42 Carmela 1-Xcinapura
Armand Milanesi 23, Emma Giameli 43 Alfred Paulsen
Wlalter ,lacobus 24. Lillian Flaig 44 Irwin Paliughi
Marion Struss 25. XYalter Frank 45 Florence Levenson
-Illilli Gassman 211. john Mohn -16. Fannie Kotilow
Harold Herzog 27. Albertina Van Iiuskirk -17 Edith MacDonald
lidmund Marchese 28, A111121 Baldini -18 Melvin Reisch
29, Frank Korbett
311. Eugene Briieggt-wortl1
Nicholas Marcello 3l. Henry Bitt111a11 51 Ki. Victoria Chetejian
Mildred IJeVries 32. Alice XValter 52 Boris London
Anna YX'acl1e 33. xxvlililllll Izippert 53 Hrnno 'I'o111ei
XYIIIIEIIII Urriss 34. 1-Xrax Sabonjizin 54 Natl1a11 XYZIFTCII
35. Mary Keating
313. Sam Klele
37. Sidney Ciendell
38. Betty IVeber
349. Ida I7eSin1o11e
C. Victoria Chetejizn
A 611351121 I1lI1'1'UiP1U-lC'011fi1111r'f2' from Page 457
scientists and psychologists will have to continue to puzzle over your question. You see.
since I was once foully murdered in my sleep, I never sleep, and therefore I cannot answer
just then the cock crew.
"Adieu! Adieulv said the poor ghost. "Remember me-Remember me-" wailed
back at me on tl1e damp night air as the spirit of Hamlet, the Dane was absorbed in the
mists. Frank Korbetf
Illuzgggjq Ifpjigjggfg -lConr1'nuecz' on Page 271
6, 1931, they produced one of the greatest senior plays ever presented. Two weeks
later, they sponsored the ftTurkey Strutj' a great social success. On Thanksgiving, the
football team, captained by Dominick Raffo, a member of the class, defeated Union Hill.
for the first time in nine years.
And now, they bid thee sad adieu, for their time is nearly up. They are soon to
pass i11to a newer world to prove their mettle and to surmount the obstacles that rise
in their paths. They have been told that they cannot escape their share of hardships.
of heartaches, sorrows, disappointmentslbut, don't worry-. They'll Win!
Joseph TIlb6'I'l'l.l1f II'illiam Lippcrt
Qlimpgpg nf fbjuggiinl mifl'-lcI0lIfllI1N'lIifl'0lII Ihzgc 287
busy, it was a general custom, for everybody to stay up o11 Thursday night, and get up
early Friday morning to finish all the work that had to be done. This particular week-
end, I had quite a bit of work to dog so I set my alarm clock for 2 o'clock. At two o'clock.
I went around to a friends room, and called her. We sat i11 her roo111 doing work. Most
likely, if we had bee11 caught, we would have gotten i11to trouble. I 11111 11ot sure. We
never thought of that. Three-thirty found us still working, but as we were almost
finished, I decided to let the rest of the work go, a11d get so111e sleep.
What was my surprise when I came back to 1ny roo1n at 3:50, to find a note lying on
the bed, saying that I should report to the head nurse in the morning, signed by the
supervisor of nurses, rooms. I was nearly crazy with worry, but later a few of the girls
confessed that they had put the 11ote there to scare me. Mildred de Vrigg
0 1101111-uinioiuiuin11031xiuiaxiuioiniomini:114if1011xirrimnioioiuinmioicxinif '
Standing, left to right-Norman Gunderson, ,-Xsst., Herniov Xleiburg, Treasurer. George
Trantnian, Sup. of Schedules, Mr. A. D. Clark, Faculty
Treasurer, Edward Kubicki. Head Bookkeeper,
Napoliello, Sup. of Outside Schools, Louise Perinetti,
.-Xsst., Ashalous Gosdigian,
Xdvisor, Edward Kessler, Assistant
Sitting in Front Row4Louise
Sup. of Deposits, Ida Delliacone,
-1-1f-1---11-1--- 1 -1-- -1- -1-- 1 1 at 1 1,11
. 1llUill1KI1U101-111411 1 101-llill:-U1-U1-U .. i01ll1ll
Uhr Zrru -Einar
fWith Due Apologies to Henry Wadsworth
Between nine o'clock and three-thirty
When our school term's beginning to lower
Comes a pause in the year's blissful quiet
Known as the Zero Hour.
I hear in the rooms all around me
The murmur of flowing pens
The sound of a typewriter clicking
And answering hows, whats, and when's.
From the look in the eye of each student
And the smiles of the teachers sublime
lt doesnjt take much brains to hgure
That it's examination time.
ground is covered white,
air is fresh and cool,
world is all so bright,
moon looks like a jewel.
And here I am alonea
No single friend have I!
I must my sins atone!
My God and I know why.
What a sorry life I live!
All joy is vanished! For
'When Mother would not give
I took from the cookie jar.
,Etrfr?'?'5'Z"v'?'3' 5' 75' P'5'Sf5f5'Sff'ci'P"f"f"rff'l'5'5f5'5'345f345 '
y . . .
rv No Portrart ls So Completely Satrsfymg As
One Made By A Professional Photographer
MEMORIES FADE-PHOTOGRAPHS STAY
YEARLY-ON YOUR BIRTHDAY-BE PHOTOGRAPHED
6 BETTER THAN A LETTER-YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
BETWEEN FRIENDSXA PHOTOGRAPH
4 FOR FRIENDSHIPS SAKE-A PHOTOGRAPH
SEND YOUR LOVE-AND A PHOTOGRAPH
if PHOTOGRAPHS-THE SUPER-GIFT 5
Xt MEMORY INSURANCE-YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
f ALWAYS A SUITABLE GIFT-YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
4 WRITE-AND SEND YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
EOR EVERY OCCASION-YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
PHOTOGRAPHS-THE UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE
4 PHOTOGRAPHS--THE SUITABLE GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION
Q2 A PHOTOGRAPH IS YOURSELF ON PAPER y
Z2 A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH IS A NEGESSITY Is
PHOTOGRAPHS PRESERVE ERIENDSHIPS
QE ESPECIALLY IF MADE
if on CTHE gt
8 K,-ff Tai f-ff 'WN-G
illllaivrnv Stnhlu 1:
ig YV!!! XX-- AY jf' ix
140 EORTY-EIGHTH STREET 31
UN1oN CITY, N. J. 3:
When Patronizing Advertisers-Please Mention A'The Altruisf'
QXFQQTI' "1 ' 'T ' 'r'f'ffif5'ffi'f'ffi'i9'f'fa'Qafrfr'f'f'f'r'f'f'r'r'f'r' 'F I I I I I 6 T l'ff!'f'fi'
gfHHlGR UATKD Q
it Uxford Grey and Blue Serge ,E
' I ' IZ
it Q 3
i M6139 N 3
For Graduation you should be Z
appropriately dressed an Oxford Grey
or Blue Serge Suit. At BLOCH'S
you get the proper Suit plus Quality
We have sold your father his gradu-
ation suit and know just what you
need .... so pay us a visit and be among
the neatly dressed ..., your classmates
25 will envy your choice of clothing.
f Two Trousers with each Suit,
Q l PANTS sums i ,jill
5 I.BLUCH l
ff ESTABLISHED 60 YEARS 3
Q4 o o o wg
3 818 Bergenlme Ave. Union City, N. . Q
ZZ fCorner -llst Street. Formerly Humboldt Street!
lVhen Patronizing Advertisers-Please Mention "The Altruzsrh
Yofflxfl-6401441-44414 H411 I 14215
AA' A a f, , , , , , , , , , , , ,1,4, , , ,Q ,4,4,I,I,f,4,l,1,rAf'1'f,f,1Af'f'1,1 '1,1,z'4'1,z'1Af'f'1'1'f'1,a,1'1'l'I,l, , ,,, ,
QQ Complzments Q 32
if -- 9
Commonwealth Trust Company
--THE CoMMUN1TY BANK" I2
Bergenline Avenue at Twentyfsecond Street 31
e . , .-
2 Union City, NJ. gi
Phone Union 7 - 2873 A Phone Palisade 6 - 7494-
H, LINDEMANN i Hats Made to Fit the Head 1:
s Home Made Ice Cream and 1 - -
A Fine Candies A Leon s Mllllnery Shop
. . . 752 B I A ' S U ' ' '. N. . '
409 Bergcnlinc Avenue Union City, N. J. l ergen me Ngacrmitgtn Streerglon CHX J
,,,,, , xt
Tel. Union 7 - 5633 S. SIEGEL, Prop, l phone Union 7 , 3455, 10276 A
1 ' N,
5 STAR HAND LAUNDRY 1 NEW JERSEY PAPER co. 2:
lVhoIesaIe General Merchandise
ex 346 New York Avenue Union City. N. J. I 519,21 , Sth Sunni Union City' N. J'
A l---r - - if n - -----l , - 7f f Y. E 7.7 ,, ,A xx
Phone Palisade 6 - 4468 yt
Bergenline Shoe Hospital S. RIPOLI 'I
Shoe Shining - Hal Cleaning l -PHARAIACIST Q ,
Jos, liliI.I,.lClllAN. Prop.
346 Palisade Avenue Union City, N, J,
A Call and Deliver f All work Guaranteed , C 18 h A st
477 Bergenline Avenue Union City, N. J. 1 Omkr I duet
I ---' ' s
A ,V 1 K
Phone Union 7 A 7281 l :A
. . 1 A
ff William Kerls Meat Market TOBLE-R SPORT SHOP Is
Zz ljt'rIlL'fS in ' V:
. . V 7' - y
if Prime liwl. X cal, llorlc and Poultry 1 mf Und Sum Q
. . s
, , . ' 1 V Y 5
ff 332 BCI'fI,k'I'llll1C Avenue Union City, N. J. l Union CIN NLM Jcrscl :Q
38f'f'fQ'f'f'fff'f'f' f' e'f'f'f'r'1'f'f 'f'1'ffr'f'r'f'f'f'r'z'1'f'f'Q'f5fe'y'.v'f'y'v'.vfySr5f1r5'vfvf v'ffv',w'qrfff3f-lfrfrfffkrfbxgff
lVhen Pafronizing AdLl6Fll-SQFS-P10086 Mention "The Altruist'
I4 I I r 1 I 4 F .
03 ' ' ' ' ' 'K "'I'i'I'I'l'I'l'i'l'4'"'l'l":"""Iflflrlflrlflr'r'r'r'r'r'r'r'rf' f-'r'f'r'r'r'r'f'r'f'f'r'r'v'r'r'r'r'r'v'f'3'
Wie coiigratulzite the nieniliers of the jznitiary,
. 1932 g1'acluatin,Q' class and extend to eztcli one, at
A l-- --if - -
ALBERT D. RIVA, President
very cordial invitation to become nieniluers of the
Emerson Alumni Association
7' HERMAN Wiizio, JR., Vice Presf i VIOLA M. GILLESPIE, Rec Sec
il C1Nz1o DELLAVIA, Treas. WINIPRED M. DESPIRT. Cor Sec
5 Wiz l Phone Union 7 - 1808 Prompt Service
4 B. MARCHESE
4 Has propcrty for sale, twenty-eight rooms, J,
1 , ' . O 't E . .
Z? nge Store casiiqiggmgchooi pposl e mmon Plumbing, Heating and Roofing
A 400 - 18th Street Union City, N. J. 312 SGCOI1Cl Street UIUOH CNY N J
V Store 1 iiznllesidence l
1 Union 7 - 8682 Palisade 6 - 8568 l
THE FLORAL SHOP
HENRY MOSIELLO, Prop.
- FLOlVERS and PLANTS - i
p - DOWNYFLAKE
i Doughnut and Pastry Shoppe
Q 400 Befgenlllgi AVSIWC t Lglion City' N' J' 746 Bergenline Avenue Union City N J
or. onas ery ace
I Ph WZ' 6765 77 7 Tel. Palisade 6 - 5225 Orchestral Director
f one mon -
A PROF. JOHN M. CERRUTI
7 Hudson Express of Union City l Violin Teflfhef Pedflgogfle
A studio: 726- 13th sneer
s 369 Cliff Street Union City. N. J. i Union City XCR Jersm
A . ,C , .
V Phone Union 7 - 3384 phone Palisade 6 A QQ36
A MIKE DUSKIN FRED SCHOENDORF
A Stationery. Cigars. Confectionery. Newspapers First Clam Baker!! and PUSH.
A Periodicals and Magazines X U ' U
' Kodak SuppIie.s-Developing and Printing Home Nlfldf PWS -md Cali-95
6 338 New York Avenue, Union City. N. J. I 34l Bcrgcnline Avenue Union Citi N J
When Pcztronzzzng Adt'ertzser.s-Please Mention 'AThe Alrruzst'
THE ALTRUIST A - -
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I h I C f 3
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I T f U ' B h I
ig OWI1 O HIOH YHHC 2
Ss V . ii 1 ,S
if 641 Inieigeiiliiic .xxX't'1lL1C, Loi: 32nd Street 12
wx ' v I Y ,s
92 Lnion Lity, IN. 'Q
w ? w
3' . . . 5
g Capital, Surplus, and Undivided Profits over 312,000,000
is Resources over 395,000,000
S . . v
9' 427 Interest Pazd on Speczal Accounts,
4 , Y I 6
f 200 Interest Paid on De oszts Sub ect to Check 9
2 p f ,x
49 BANKING IN ALL ITS BRANCI-IES I3
0 . . '
if Safe Deposzt and Storage Vaults Rented from 35.00 Per Annum
5 CCCJCJ C '-Phoiu uiioniy inf Pb 1: BOfT,fp.,,,Q 3:
Q FRANK NUZIALE R ' ' ' ' 'I
S' - . v'
Q FUUCU FFUUS and Vegembles International Malt 8: Hops Co. N2
Is CHOICE CROCERIES , :x
A . . . ' x
I4 Imported Dllw Oll and Macarom 515 Bergenlinc Avenue Union City, N. J. :K
PK . 'X
be 137 - 19th Street Union CIIY, Cornqf 26th Street I,
4 .- i . . - Y Ag -- rv, .W .WL . 7 .L ,, M ,..,, M
it Phone Calls Union 7 - 0004 - 7 - 5240 Phone Palisade 6 - l05-I I
X "The XVomnn's I-Ionic Store" X
,I WEST I-toBoKE.N com. co. M RICCA Is
S . ' W
it Coal, Wood, Mason Mtzzemzls - LINEAYS L- 0
Q: JOHN J. ECKHARDT Art Goods. Hosicrv. Novcltics. Trinimings wx
It NCW York AVC. And 12th SIA Ill Summit igvciiuc ll I Qllnion Citi: N. J. Ex
Q' Union City New Jersey Gmc" ll slffff w
Q Y e- . .. . . . .. Y ' - s
Bus.: Pal, o - 7380 Rcs. Pal. 0 - 70-li Phone Palisade O - 3185 'I
Qt 8th Street and Central Avenue L, BECK 12
Q. Live Poultry Market - HAIRDRESSISR A- I
if SWWE' md CM' Ufifil' ""U1'H' Specialist in PERMANENT wAx'iNo 2
tx Prompt delivery Jl rim' time to nnywlicrc y V A xi V NN
,S No extra charge for dressing Hb ' Imh NWI Unllml LUV- N- sl- xt
yf 701 tiitmh sim-t Lvmtm tiny. N. J. NC-if Hollli-wsw S It
, WW- . v
x -W , M
Is mmm Union 7 F3843 J. PrXblOR. iIltzm1gur' IN
tlformctlv willi DOl!lRS+5tli Avenue, N. YJ
x I N
It P. SOLKOFF J. and M. I1
y 4 N . 4- , N 1 - V 5
if Cuncltf Y Soda - C'zt7t1r.s 1 tS1t1!1om'rtf LAXCI-U51VE 7 All-ORI0 G
Z4 Hltturtfs Ix'l'II!.l7Q to Suftigfy Q
SS 37-l New york .Xx'vl1ut- lqiiou lily, N. nl. W Hal lit'I'I'lg.III AVCULIC Union Qity' N4 JA xx
. . r t is - s t x K X
lVhen PLIIFOIYIZIIIYQ Aduertz'sersvPIease Mention "The Altruistu
" 1E A G A N S C ll-11 O O lL 8
if Secretarial, Stenotype, Dlctaphone, Accountmg, 3
0 Business Administration, Comptometer and Business Machine Courses ,
0 OPEN ALL YEAR DAY AND EVENING ii
8 State-Capitol Bldg., Bergenline Ave. at 48th St., UNION CITY
Other Eagan Schools-HOBOKEN and JERSEY CITY
g TI-IE EAGAN SCHOOLS ENJOY A LARGE HIGH SCHOOL PATRONAGE
l M-gg U U .gg U eg I so I C g of J .ggi Q
Q6 Phone Union 7 - 6916 Phone Palisade 6 - 4069
if Kelly's Sweet Shoppe p LUDWIG KLAS Q
gi FOUNTAINISERVICE I 1 FINE CUSTOM TAILOR
+0 Dancing Wednesday Nites for Emersonians 1 . . . .
gs - - Tailoring, French Cleaning, Dyeing, f
and their Friends 1 . .
0 , , 1 Altering and Pressing I
9 601 ' llfh Street Umon CIW' N- J- Q 354 New York Avenue Union City, N. J.
8 Corner West Street Opp. Emerson High School
Phone Union 7 - 4895
T. C. ZOERLEIN
Insurance - Notary Public
367 Kerrigan Avenue Union City. N. J
Phone Union 7 - 2708
Choice Mears and Provisions
Poultry and Game in Season
285 New York Avenue, Union City, N. J.
Phone Union 7 - 10071
VINELAND DAIRY QS
L. HAIMOWICZ. Prop. '
415 Bergenline Ave. Union City, N. J. 3
Phone Union 7 - 1040
s. BROWN 3
- Bookseller and Stationer - y
Cigars, Tobacco and Smoker's Articles I
Near 14th Street 509 Bergenline Avenue Union City, N. J.
Phone Union 7 - 6030 1 Phone Union 7 f 9013
Linoleums, Carpets. Rugs and Beddings Daylight Bakery
174 Summit Avenue Union City. N. J.
Penguin Ice Cream Corp. ge
166 Summit Avenue Union City, N. J. 0'
When Patronizing Advertisers-Please Mention "The fllrruistu
gs fIfIlisl'f?!Olfif If'fffIflf!flffff'fs!iI iilfffllffffffffflfPl!flII
33 All Graduates of i TO THE PUBLIC 2:
xx , , 0 s
,Q this school are eligible Free! - BRUS H - Free! 31
X . . , I 1 '
Q: for admission to Pace Institute i With Every Can of Paint 1
It ffl nationally known and distinctive profes- i 1
In sional school of teachnical training in is
It BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ka550f,5 Palnt Market It
I, ACCOUNTANCY V I 1 T I
wt N 410 BCI'gCl'1l1I'1C 15XVl21'1UE UHIOD CKY, yi
W: Classes for beginners at Pace Institute prepare 1 Phone Palisade 6 . 3022 W
:Q high-school graduates for immediate earnings. I
at Many' Pace graduates are now treasurers and YV W7 if V Y W Ll X
3: 231111212555ffoiziii,xfgsziigifmhcfs H1 3
It Field trips to the offices and plants 'of the I
,K largest organimtions in New York City are - e
vt conducted especiallv for day students in the Cl'2OICE Mears 1 POl,lllfy
In Accountancy School and for day students in the Groceries' Fruits and Vegetables I
wt Secretarial School. I ' wh
It Students and Parents are invited 181 New York Avenue Umon City' N' J' :Q
fs to confer with the Registrar. Ph P I, d 6 8747 D CMM I
1 one n isa e f - resses- oats 1
Day School - - - Evening School In
xt P I t.t t ' GENDELL'S Q
9 ace ns 1 u e - "Your Clothes Friend" - '
If 225 Broadway New York ini Summit Aw. Union Cin-. N. J. I:
Q ff - - -- if-224 7' 7' - - - - -1 w
QI T, , L, , . L Pnnne Pninnde 6 1 +110 In
is ---We-near f A
Y ii' - ,ii -L ".w.-193321, i ,,:,3L . ll 1'-W, fgjszg ' -- "- , X
ef -Q -"- A- e lle as -ef -' Q l i
gt i , A- MURETTI u ze
yt ' , t'-' , l ll A ,,,,, ,, . " ' Hzgh Class Grocery and Delicatessen Q
Is l Imported and Domestic Cioods I
w' ' '
It i 160 New York Avenue Union Citv. N. J. :Q
Q Jewelers - Opticians p - k - ee eeee ee ee e - yi
if Gifts That Last I
:t Phone Union 7 - 5519 W' I
x , x
It 424 Bergcnlinc Avenue Union City, N, J. i LDELICAYSESSEA ' I
wt Near Zlst Street V wx
W, l l67 Summit Avenue Union Citi: N. J. In
Wt -.it Y H i
w 1 - A -- -ii x
if p Pnnnc Palisade 6 e 6210 Is
It WATCH FOR THE PLAY I DUNKER7S I
I' , l Fine Corvfeclionerrf ami Ice Cream I
wx to be given lay the W ' w
lx W l75 Summit Avenue Union Citv. N. J, lx
It GILES LABOR!-lTORY Pl.AYlfRS l ' " ' semi
:S in I:Cbrum.y Complimenls of
W l Y
xt i x
It "TWG GIRLS WANTED" l Mr. and Mrs. Sherllqlan It
:I l xi
W: 1 ri
3 'f'r' 'r'r'r'r'rfv'r'r'y'r'f'v'f' If f' 1K'GGG'f'fff'f'f'r'f'f'f'f6'f'f'f'f'ffvff'f'ffa1 3 ff v'ffr'r'y' r'r9fx1'y'yfyfrQa
llfhen PC1lI'Ol7liZli!7ll Aduerlisers-Please Mention "The Altruiistn
QSf ffS52'XfSf4S'fSf5Sif5!?59"599ff9?3'S'3'?'f'r5'r'fr'f'r'f'XXX'9'p',','f",',',',', f 'f X 'f'f'k'f'f'P9699
A , ll ' - , r
Z, l Phone nion 1 l J l 3
4 IK ' i
it I Am Oozng To F. LAGAZIO
X ,I A , '
S, IHCPQUSQ Your Cigars. Candy and Statzonery
QI REIDS ICE CREAM Z
-welcome news to the ears Of any Office 285 New YOfk Avenue UTUOH CiFYt N- J' 7
Q VVOfli6I'1l'JUI it is heard often by ------- - -Y - - - -
graduates from DRAKE SCHOOLS For Appointment Call Palisade 6 - 7547 Q
Q Business men gladly pay when
yvork satisfies-when you make youyigdli
54 1nd15Pensable. i -- 8
SELECT THE SCHOOL FAVORED BY, pO,mQ,gy uliifh L, BECK 3
Ze BUSINESS MEN-the school that leading , ,
Q5 Industries, Commercial and Financial I 505 A 42nd Street . Umor' CIW' N' J' sz
fx Institutions look to for SECRETARIES, Nm Befgenlme Avenue X
et BOOKKEEPERS AND STENOCRAPHERS. I 'S S S S' IZ
21 23 Drake Schools and Colleges
4 . '
8 Oven 100,000 Graduates l BERGF-R,S SILK STORE Z
A lvfite for 130072797 l7O Summit Ave, Union City. N. J. ZZ
DRAKE COLLEGE I
. A Y
Q DISPATCH BUILDING - A. WIGET - y
Q 38th Street and New York Avenue 1 BAKERY 1 1
A UNION CITY. N. J . yi
8 . 465 Bergenline Ave Union City, N, J. ,I
Phone Umm 7 ' 0943 I Between 23ttI and 24th Street 5,
Home Cooking Breyer's Ice Cream 777777 7 7
I Phone Union 7 ' 1387 IN SPITE OF DEPRESSION
y LOOK PROSPEROUS I
. DELICATESSEN and GROCERY ,
. . ,,
0 Orders Called for and Delivered
ii 375 Kerrigan Avenue Union City, N. J. VISIT
is Ph P l' d 6 - 0323 - - ,
if one am Q I The Hamilton TOHSOYIHI Parlor 92
4' - t i S
Hemtz s Ice Cream Parlor p Park Avenue Union City' N' J'
X Light Lunch Served Daily Cora 36th Street
7 392 Bergenline Ave, Union City, N. J, I
f 7 77 W
A Service Quality Satisfaction i Ph U I 7 2885 y
A Shoes for the Entire Family one mon 7 I
621 Bergenline Ave. 207 Summit Ave. ' ' :S
2 UNION CITY' N' J' Manufacturer of
Tl.P1.6-1723 Tl.Pl.6-2286i 3
Q Q 2' 6 3 - PICTURE FRAMES - :Q
Q I S ecial Rates for Di lomas :W
E L 11 R I p P f
merson un? Dom - ALL KINDS OF CLASS - Y
MRS. P. BGWMAN Glazing Done to Order 'E
, . 5
342 New York Avenue Umon CIW' N' J' 3 549 Bergenline Avenue Union City. N. J. I3
Cor. 17th Street
S S999frff69fi6ff'f'f'fff1f'Kfff'f'.f9 SS!f99'fSS'ySf9fQSS?':'fSrS6Ei'3Sf9SS6'5fvS?XSfff
When Patronizing Advertisers-Please Mention The Altruzst
xr f. '55'L'ff'.-fffr"fb'5'5'3'ff"f'b'r'f'5'39'5'5'bxvf''f569Y'5fff'P'S6'ff'5'f'f5'5'5'5'f'55'5'59'3'X943.
MORRIS C. SACHS
Phone Palisade 6 - 7913 'NSURANCE
415 - 36th STREET
UNION CITY, N. J.
C. M. STRUSS
LEADING JEWELER EEE. EE E,
LQ I 65 .
f 700 BEROENLINE AVENUE
UNION CITY. N. J. '- RAIOI-IAN5 -
Phone Union 7 0041 f
Phone Palisade 6 - 4670
.5 ...........NX.X.......... ... ..........., w
35 F J F F 1 I 1
-U 7 ' I f.
i CHAS. KLEIN
i IVholesaIe Meat Specialties
4 Borqofranco Italian Mineral Water x
X 262 Summit Aienu Union City, N. J. i Foot of New Road
7 N h . , .
Represented by Alfred Canova on Bergen NNI Jeno
f i T' 77777 I
5 Compllmentg of COroncr's Office Tcl. Union 7 - 1000
GOODY SHOP TEAROOM w1fL1.1AM SCHLEMM, Inc.
TWV Sandmfhes - FUNERAL DIRECTORS -
Ice Qrcum and Candies
435 Bcrgcnlinc Avenue Union City. N. J.
754 Bcrgcnlin' Aicnuc Union City, N. J. Af 22nd SUCH
NX '3' r5'y.x4' 'i99'YVf9'a'f'f'f9ff 9f5ff5
gzsgffssg' 4 leifiif3'?'v'?j:'P5'r'r'i'?'r'r'f'r9'f'r5'f'iTv'r?'r'r'f'f'r'r'r'r'f'r'f'3'f'f'r'r' "a'l'93
gf Pnnne Palisade 6 - 5911
DR. JOHN J. POWERS 2
A -y O V
- DENYIST - Arthur r1F1I1Jhe1r1i:11111111
2 308 CENTRAL AVENUE Orchestras SL Entertamers 22
:A Phone Union 7 - 5461 :Z
3 UNION CITY, N. J.
3 1 8
fi E JJJJ, ee-- JJJJ 3 .CJ
5 COMPLIMENTS OF
Dr. John C. Petersen '
9' 1 , , , , ,
Dr. John J. Petersen 1 Slngzng Vlojzngsf Q
45 VETERINARIANS I Featured on W Q R
3 4171 Boulevard North Bergen. N. J. 815 - 18th STREET
A Union 7 - 0207-Palisade 6- 3303 UNIQN CITY, N. J.
2 Complzments of Phones Bergen 3 - 2598-99
0 DR. J. S. NIEF
8 - LEVY'S - Q
SPORT SHOP f
g "New J5'C.Qy's Leading Sport Center" It
Compliments of 1 32
2 DR. I. L. ALLEN 149-51 MONTICELLO AVENUE Si
Q JERSEY CITY. N. J.
'I e n 'Z
14 1 X
8 Compliments of :I
Kfomplimenrs from the sz
DR. J. D. PELLARIN 12
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Suggestions in the Emerson High School - Altruist Yearbook (Union City, NJ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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